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Revelstoke Herald Jan 27, 1900

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 :/   Si .   * .* O- '-*-'-**--"* ���������  -ISSTJBD   TWIOE-A-WBEK ��������� WE:D:]Sr:ES:Djk.-2-S    ^35TX)   S-^a?TJ-I^ID^.irS-  Vol. IV.    No. 8.  REVELSTOKE, B.C.. SATURDAY, JANUARY 27, 1900.  $2.00 a Year in Advance.  ^iiiiiiiiii  IgJK^IailSI  C. B.  We are getting ready  for��������� mini  Stock  Taking  and we are now offering  very special inducements to  the public-in order to make  a clean sweep in some lines  and a big reduction in our  stock in every line. This  can be accomplished by the  low prices and good quality  we ate offering. No room  hers for many details, but  come and see for yourself.  When we advertise a sale  of this kind the public can  rely upon its reality. We  do just what we advertise.  W. G. R. Shirts  -For only ������[.00.  Neckties  Latest Styles. Nobbiest Pntterns,  Great Reductions to clear. '  Ladies'  Undervests  Special Burs-Hill!) in these.  Boots and  Shoes  i-  Great Bargains, to clear before  stock-taking.  Boys  Footwear  Just iii,��������� nil sizes, all prices.  All Christmas  Goods Left  we are ottering*  ���������freest       "  Special Sale  of Crockery  - We have decided to continue our  Special Crockery Sale for n few  duys more. Don't fail to pet one  of nut* S7.50 Dinner. Sets, of 100  pieces.   Best value jn town.  Cups and  Saucers  Fresh  Groceries  We are Sole Agents For  C. B. Hume & Co.  CAPTURED AND RETAKEN $������������������*p+**������**������**0*j**������***p***i ������.������^j������������.*jt'*������i������j������.l������jft������j������J������>^  English make, first quality, the  regular size, only 00 cents per  citizen.  A Carload of assorted Groceries  now being ripened up. The most  complete nnd varied stock now  on hand ever offered by lis. The  latest delicacies in town ; some  of them especially inviting.  .When you feel like having something "for a change" drop in and  bee our up-to-date Grocery line.  We can satisfy the mostfnstidioiis.  Spion Kop Taken  By a Night  Attack on Wednesday.  BUT   IT  PROVES   UNTENABLE  Gen. Woodgate   Mortally  Wounded in  the Assault " The Men are Splendid."  Gen. French Holds Colesberg in Hand  ���������The Boer Camp at Modder River in  a Bad Sanitary Condition,���������Colonel  Steele Commands Strathcona's Horse.  London, Jan. 25.���������The War office  bus i.-Mied the following from Spearman's Camp, dated Jan. 25. (this  morning): General Wan en's troops  last night occupied  Spion  kopje,  sur-  Iirising the small gturison, who fled,  t has been held by us all day, though  we were heavily attacked, especially  by a very annoying shell fire. 1 fear  our casualties are considerable nnd I  have to inform you, with regret, that  Gen. Woodgate was dangerously  wounded. Gen. Warren is of the  opinion that he has rendered the  enemy's position untenable. The men  are splendid.  London, Jan. 23���������A despatch from  Spearman's Camp dated Tuesday,  says: The Boers had-more guns today and are prepared to tight almost  interminably, having entienched their  ridge which stretches in nil almost  unbroken line many miles eastwatd.  We have not advanced any further,  but we throw up entrenchments during tlie fight from behind which the.  musketry duel continues from exactly  the same position as yesterday.  Another despatch from Spearman's  Camp dated Tuesday says: Our Held  aitillery and howitzers shelled tlie  enemy posted on the ( rest, of the ridge  this morning. The infantry kept up  an effective rifle fire. The Boeis resigned a kopje of which'we took pn-  session. When retiring, tlie enemy  sheltered themselves behind :i stone  wall on the slope of the kopje which  they held for hours. This afternoon  they ran across the ravine, and our  artillery poured-shrapnel and lyddite  into them and the infantry took the  stone wall.  London. Jan. 25. 4:15 11.111.���������At midnight tlie war ofric-e announced that  nothing further would be given out  before morning.  London. Jan. 25.���������The Daily Tele-  gtaph published tlie following des1  patch from Spearman's Camp,' daled  Jan. 23, !>:30 p.m; On Monday Sir  .Charles Warren's force ear.nonaded  and *f usiladeil the Boer positions on_  the Mest.and on.the kopje. ne;<r the"  Acton * Holmes' road. " The" lyddite'  battery cooperated with the other  batteries-aud maxims.- It, is certain  that'.onr fire was effective, causing the  enemy serious loss. The Boers, however, clung desperately to their works,  from which they were only being very  slowly driven. Today (Tuesday) tbe  enemy lired their guns 'oftener. using  also the captured 15-poundeis witli  shrapnel. Our rasuulitie's today were  less severe than those of yesterday.  The fighting began about 6 o'clock in  the morning and continued till dusk,  hut there lias been-nothing like a  regular engagement. The naval big  guns assisted from Potgiester's drift in  shelling Ihe Boer positions.  The correspondent, of the Times at  Modder river telegraphed yesterday:  Reports of deserters agree that tlie  situation of the Boers at Magersfontein is" becoming unbearable because  the camp is in s'leh an unsanitary  condition that enteric fever is spreading and vegetables are badly wanted.  Ou the cither hand, the health of the  British camp is very satisfactory,  although the ground has been exhausted by the long encampment, and  the trees havo been cut down hy insect  pests. Tlie British losses up to date  killed,   'captured       and wounded,  according- to   Buller's   last   list,   are  8,218men.  Colonel   Sam   Steele   has ' accepted  lhe command .of, Strathcou's.  Horse..  He   goes  west  immediately to   coin-  bout  100  points  S������s>S>3-������������Cj^^  We yield our reputation for goodness and cheapness to none���������*' "what we have we'll hold."  This ad. is bordered by Overcoat and Suit bar-  | gains unequalled in Canada's history.  Our regular prices are lower than the reduced  prices elsewhere. So when we sharpened our  Janiiary Sale Axe and mutilated our own low  prices���������cut them in half��������� the most hardened bargain hunter was astonished.  goes  west  immediately  uience enroliiieut at  -���������-fift-fi���������fttftfl  in the Territories and three-in British  Columhia. No eastern men will be  accepted. Recruiting will commence  on Feb. 1st.  The British Colombia recruiting  points will likely he Nelson,Revelstoke,  and Kiitnloops.  No man is wanted unless he combines all the qualities of good rider,  good shot, good health and accustomed to rough life. He must lie  unmarried, 22 to 40 years of age and  not less than 5 feet, 6 iu. high, and 34  inches around the chest. ���������' ���������������.  -, Modder Rivkk, Jan. 24���������Gen.  Hector Archibald iMacDonald has arrived  and assumed command  of the High  landers.  London. Jan. 20-1:00 a. in. The  War office announced that nothing  further hud been received from- tlie  front for publication to-night.  London. Jan. 20���������A despatch to  the Standard from Rensbnrg describing Gen. French's disposition us  now forming a great semi- circle  around the Boer positions and says he  could take Colesburg,' two miles away,  at any time.  London. Jan. 20.���������Buller's words,  "the men are splendid," thrills Great  Britain with pride and confidence.  His taking and holding Spion kop is  considered n permanent advance".  Gen, Warren's opinion that miles of  the adjacent Boer trenches aie untenable, is accepted by the most expert  observers are obviously true, because  of the height of the position, although  some point out that it may lack an adequate gun platform to resist aitillery  fire from two extended sides. It is  not likely Warren will let go anything  he holds, and the news ' of further  successes is calmly awailed. Military  authorities recognize;' oT course, thai  in the 12 or 15 miles between Spion  kop and Ladysmith there are continuous- defensive positions and ruggi-d  hills mid ravines, which by far out  ratine Spion kop, but they are sure  that troops who have turned the  Boers out of their difficult places, can  do it again. The military expert of  theTimes says that it is exceedingly  diillctilt to arrive nt any exact estimate of thc advantage gained until  ^thetactical object has been attained,  and definite steps taken in the fnllfil-  inent of thu whole stratgetieal plan.  It is necessary to await fuller information before attaching undue importance to tlie succeis thus far  attained, but at least there has been  steady progress.  I 55 Boys4 Knee Pants  n.Navy Blue Canadian Serge, lined throughout  witli sluing cotton. Sizes 22 to 2S. Our regular  price $1. -..: ' ..65c.  35 Only Boys Reefers  In Navy. Blue Nap, Velvet and Stoim Collars: heavv  Fanners' Satin Linings tuh for throat; sizes 22  to 28. Our regular prices S4.50 and $4.75; sale  price $3.75  25 Only Boys' 2-piece  Suits  In Dark Canadian'Tweeds', in broken check patterns,'  well lined throughout; sizes 22 to 28. Our regular prices $2.50 and $2.75; sale price  $2.00  Important Cloak News  for Monday  Enough has been said and done during the last ten  days to show how important our Cloak Sale is  this mouth. .If further emphasis is needed, you'll  ..- . find it in.such values as I hesc; listed below. ...Tlie..  goods they represent will lie ready for your inspect ion on Monday. Come and see t.hein.  Ladies' Black Nap Cloth Capes, with double cape,  trimmed   with   braid   and   velvet   collar.     Our  regular price $0.50; on sale at $4.50 .  Ladies'Jackets, in Beaver Cloth. Colors black and  and brown.    Our regular  priea $0.50 and  $7.50:  ' ��������� on sale Monday at $5.00 '  -Children's Fancy Tweed Ulsters wiUi'Cupe, in brown  and green   mixtures.    Our   regular   pi ice   $0.50;  ....$5.00  Regular  ������ v-.w ,, $���������'.<)<)  J- The way prices are advancing on every side, we  cannot hope to duplicate these garments when  sold out for near the same money we are asking  now, therefore those who buy now will fare much  belter than those who wait.   .  |    -_-_ : .   ii Oome and Inspect  I Our Granby Rubbers  If yon are wanting new Rubbers or Overshoes, don't  boy without first. Feeing our Granby Builders.  We know of nothing better on the "market.  Ours are the hest quality which we are selling  fur the same money usually asked for inferior  grades.    Come and examine our stock.  | Felt Hats  ]; and Handsome Wings  Ladies'Felt Huts in a variety  of shapes  and colors.  .   regular prices from $1.00 to $2.00. Monday... .:i5c  Big assortment, of wings  in   black,  white and  other  colors, regular price $1.25; sale price 75c  sale pi ice   Misses' fine quality Beaver Cloth Jackets.  $4.50. will go nt.  ������3s>������������������@S>������<s^^  CO OTO O.O.OIO.O.O.OUJOO.O.O.O.O.O.O.O  For Monday There is a Real Spread  and every man in town can earn a week's salary  in one hour by saving one-half of an outfit, and  money saved is money earned. Did you see the  owl?   If not take a look at our Window.  Men's Overcoats  and Suits  No matter how particular, you may be about the  Clothing you buy, you -ire-sure to be pleased  with the Overcoats and Suits we carry in stock,  .' and there is a good variety of styles to choose  from. Each coat is well made and finished and  stylish in appearance," perfect, fitting, aud the  price crowded down to the lowest point, for  example:      -       ���������  Men's siiigle-breasted Fly Front Overcoat, in blue  black, imported heaver cloth, good Italian  linings, velvet collar.   Sizes 38 to 42 at $11.00  Men's Reefers or short Skating Coats, brown all  wool frieze cloth, double-breasted, storm collars,*  wool tweed linings, sizes 37 to 40 nt $0.75  Men's single-breasted Sarqne Suits, light brown and  checked, all wool Canadian tweed, Italian cloth  linings, 36 to 38 only _ $5.00  Men's sin de-breasted Snrqtie Suits pure all wool.,  dark checked, Canadian Tweed, good Italian  cloth lining, stitched edges, sizes30 to 42 $9.50  Men's single-brea-sted Sacque Suits, navy blue, clay  twilled English worsted, stitched "edges, best  linings and trimmings, sizes 30 to42 $12.50  We are Cutting Down  Prices for January  These lines in Hats must go. even if yon do pay less  than Ihe proper, value. It will lie n good, economical policy to make a point of seeing them.  Men's Hats  An iu"*ortecl lot of Men's Stiff und Soft Felt Hats,  regular sizes, light, and dark browns and black,  all the latest fall shapes, regular $1.50 and $1.75,  Monday 75c  Confidence in  Our Shoe Store  That you have confidence in our Shoe Store goes  withoiil saying. The big volume of Shoe trade  done by us during the past year is the best evidence we want of that fact. During 1900 we will  give you ample reason to increase!lnitci-nflrloure.  This year we want to gain still greater glory for  shoe selling by increasing values all along the  line.  Clearance Sale  in Dress Goods  The big store once n year holds a clearance sale  before stock taking. Thu company have gone  through tiie entire stock of Dress Goods and  reduced every piece, fancy and staple, down to  extremely low prices.  Board of Trade Council.  The council of the board of trade  met lust Thursday evening. Present  Pres., H. A. Brown, Messrs.���������Scott,  Sibbald, Gill, Gordon und Bourne.  The following committees were struck  for the year 1900: Mining-J. D.  Sibbald, F. McCarty. A. Johnson;  Freight and Transportation���������H. J.  Bourne, Jas. Gill, C. F. Lindmark;  Public Works��������� R. Gordon, J. D.  Molson, W. M. Brown; Finance and  Printing���������H, J. Bourne. J. D." Molson,  J. M. Scott. I. T. Brewster, A. Johnson and J. M. Scott were also appointed a committee to take up the matter  of issuing of n pamphlet descriptive of  the resources of the district. The  council endorsed a resolution of the  Rossland hoard of trade, dated Jan.  12. protesting against any increase in  the taxation on metaliferous mines  and especially on the royalty on ore.  GEN. BULLER'S POSITION  The Boers Continually Strength*  ening Their Investment  LADYSMITH  IS IMPREGNABLE  *4****4*������4(**m****4fa<e**4f4r<f<r4 ���������������w������*������y������w-r������w*r������w#^������'^^  Kruger Has Federated The Empire.  London, Jan. 23.���������Mr. Alfred Austin,  the poet laureate, and Dr. Conan  Doyle, the novelist, were the guests of  the Authors' Club Inst night. In response to a toast to his health, Dr.  Doyle said that he was about to go to  the front, not with a rifle, hut with a  stethoscope, which many would regard as a more dangerous weapon.  ���������' This war," he continued, "marks  a turning point in the life of Great  Britain. Some eight months ago I  took the chair at a peace :meeting, but  I wish now to abjure that error. I  have seen more positive virtue in this  country during the last few months  than I saw during the previous forty  years of my life.   ���������  " Why should we punish Kr.iger?  That man has solved a problem which  every statesman has found unsolvahle.  "I would build a monument to President Kruger of the size of St. Paul's  cathedral, putting him under it, and I  would write across it: 'To the iii������inory  of the iiinn who federated the British  Empire.' "  * Rhyme of the Rough Rider.  the  g    Cowichan, B.C., January 20th, 1900.  Listen I    There's a murmur swelling on  southern breeze.  And echoex with a strange and savage thrum:  And It sets our hearts a-louging o'er thc circle  of the seas���������  Do you hear it?   It's  thc mandate ot the  drum,  It has been so long arriving, while we waited  helpless here,   -  That we half expected it would never come;  But it's better late than never���������let us greet it  with a cheer, *'  Let us muster to the summons of the drum.  ���������For we're going, yes, we're going .  ���������   -    Where thc bugles all arc Mowings ���������*-', - -  Vf.e are going where the lead bees hum.  Wc are Ijound to have a showing,    ;  And we glory in thc knowing'  That they want us round the same old drum.  II. '      '    '  We have leapt into our manhood in tbis fringe  ol far-flung West;  We have dreamed beneath the shadows of  the pine;  Till there came a sudden vision, and it would  not let us rest,  And we started, and we knew it for a sign.  Wc saw the crimson flicker through the lurid  rift of smoke;  We saw the maddened legions roaring down;  And we shivered *n our saddles, and the fighting spirit woke,  .   And we knew   ������e  must Join  our boys In  brown;  Po we're going, yes, we're going  Where a brother's blood is flowing;  Wc are going to thc great, grim land;  There's a dirty weed a-growlitg,  - And old Death is busy mowing,  And we want to take a hand.  O ye heroes, gaunt and gory!  If there's a deed of glory  Seeks the doing, save it till we come;  Let us have a chance of trying  If we fall, we don't mind dying  To thc music of a British drum.  R, 3.  The City Council.  The city council held their regular  weekly meeting last night. All the  members present.  The city solicitor presented a clear  and able statement of the pusition of  city with regard to tlie appeal of the  C.P.R. against the assessment of their  townsite.=-^-Their���������contention���������is-t.hat-  uuder n certain ambiguous clause in'  the provincial statute relating to railway assessment the city has no right  to tax their land ai all, whether  held for speculative purposes or not.  He advised the council to get this part  of the statute made clear by the legislature at once, while the house is _ in  session, as lie was convinced that however ambiguously the statute might  read the legislature never-had any intention to exempt ft-'iiu taxation land  merely held for speculative purposes  by the company. |  "Thebalance of Ihe council trport will  appear in our next issue. '  Our Ferguson Edition  To thc Editor of thc Herald.  Toronto,  ;  Jan. 101900.  Sir: We have been handed ynjur  Ferguson, 13. C. Christmas siippleniiyit  ami are much intei-ei-tcd in ���������.nine. In<  we like tlie district and have clients  who are contemplating investments,  if possible, und if any copies still im  hand send us all you can for 23 ctis.,  which we enclose herein. I  Thanking you in anticipation for  your kind interest in this matter, Wi  are,  Yours very truly.  W. H. & ii. Co.  Hockey Club Meeting. j  A meeting of the Revelstoke Hockey  Club for the purpose of electing officers for the ensiiinir ye ir and considering the advisability of sending a team  to tlie Rossland Carnival, will be held  on Monday evening next at 7.30 sharp,  in the Union hotel.  All those interested in hockcv are  requested to be present.  J. D. Molson,  President R.H.C.*  ���������A consignment of new Raymond  oewing machines just received at R  Howsnn's furniture store. Price SIS  each. Call at the store and inspect  them.  Mrs. Bennett, the wife of J. W:  Bennett, agent for the Singer Sewing  Machine in this district, arrived with  his family, to take up their residence  in town this morning.  Fidelity lodge of the S. (). E. B. S.  will hold their annual supper and  social in the lodge room next Friday  evening, commencing at 8 p. m. sharp.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.  Reported That There are No Big; Guns  Left in Pretoiia and the Boer Stock,  of Good Ammunition Exhausted.���������The  Feelidg in England.���������The Boer Losses  Considerable.���������No Further Word About  Spion Kop.���������Other Wirings.  LADYSjflTH, Sunday. Jan. 21���������The  garrison is watching Gen. Buller's^  guns shelling the Boers, who show no- -  disposition to remove their gtins, and1  are continually strengthening their"  position. The British have greatly  strengthened their fortifications and  they are now practically impregnable.  Fever has greatly diminished.  London, Jan. 20���������Gen. Bulier reports*'  the British casualties on Jan. 21:- Killed, officers 6; non-com. officers .andf  men IS. Wounded, officers 12; non-*  com. officers aud men 142; missing 31  men.  Orders have been sent to Aidershot:  to have the fourth cavalry division in--  readiness to embark for South Africa*  early in Febrnary.  * A Durban dispatch   says   the   Boer' ,  losses on  the Upper Tugela   in   Sun--  day's battle was very great!   130 dead-  Boers were found in one trench.  Gen. Warren's men captured 1G0;  prisoners.  London. Jan. 28 -The Morning Post  in a second edition  today published iv  despatch  from   its   correspondent   at*  Spearman's Camp, dated Jan. 23 which1   .  says: There was heavy Bring at Lady-*,  smith   yesterday.     After   the    Boer'  assault Gen. White sent to Joubert for'  the interment of 79 dead Boers killed'.1,  in the British trenches. ��������� .   .  Durban, Jan. 24���������160 Boers captured!,,  during Gen. Buller's recent operations-;.--  have arrived here. ";AFree Stater who*-'' * *  was among the recent  arrivals. says-  that Pres.  Steyn, has  been removing*:  his furniture ^to Pretoria, where sev-~  eral of his officials have already, taken'  homes."  " '.-"''-"   *���������";"--"  -    **'""  "  A correspondent" says "that General'  Warren's guns fired 3.000 shells on Jan.-.  10.   His   left  on Jan.   21   moved   up>  Bastion bill which opens a cleft in  the*  enemy's lines, h-is object no longer be-*,...  ing to turn   the  Boer  right,   but   by'  introducing a wedge of infantry  into'  the cleft to split the right  from   the-  centre.' The gap widened 'during the*  day and   Warren's   right   completely'  captured the whole edge" of the plateau '.  and occupied the fir-simile of tbe Boer-  trenches, where he found   about  200i  had been killed by our shell fire. *  The  correspondent foreshadows Tuesday's- -'  attack on Spion Kop and declares that-  there is absolute confidence and deter^  tninatinn throughout the army.  The Journal publishes a report that  the extreme right division at Chieveley,  under Gen. Clery bad been surprised  by the Boers. It says that another^  portion* of Buller's force has been'  driven back beyond the position oc:  copied previous to the attack on Spion-  Kop.  The position in Cape Colony,is practically unchanged.  ���������LoNDONr-JatiT-27r-i-.-v;iiir��������� Seven-days���������-  of fighting has left the main Boer position intact, and  Gen.  Buller 706 men*  weaker according to the official casual-''  ty list, which seemingly do not include/  the Spion Kop losses, as those last for- -  warded do  not  nvuntion  Gen. Wood-  gate's wounding.  England is pressed by a depressing;  sense, of failure, although not a word  in criticism of her generals and.  soldiers is uttered. Not much effort is  made to place a happy, construction-  upon Gen. Bnlier.s bare 18 word*4- telling of Ihe retirement from Spion Kop,. '  and there is an impression abroad regarding news yet to come. Altlionglt  Knglaud's nerves are sincerely tried,  her spirit is absolutely unshaken and  probably nothing that chii happen in  South Africa will change in the-  slightest degree her intention. Shu  will continue to receive bad news, if it  comes, wilh dignity and maintain her  determination to the last.  Wirelets.  London. Jan. 27.���������j\dvices received:  fro n Spearman's camp stated that  Gen. Woodgnte succumbed to wounds-  received on Thursday.  The Kildnian Cattle reached Durban ypsteiday with , 2,000 iiddirionnl  troop" for Boiler nti'd three troopships,  from India, bringing among others a  regiment of Lancers. Beyond those,  it is not publicly known here how  .heavily Buller has been reinforced,  t*,nt those having certain connections-  with the War office are satisfied that  Bullet* will have as many more men ax  he iniiv need to make his work easier.  London, Jan. 20.���������The War oflice-  lias just posted the following from-  Gen. Buller, dated Spearman's Camp,  Thursday, Jan. 25th. at noon." Gen,  Warren's garrison, I aui sorry to say.  I find this morning had in the night  abandoned Spion Kopje.  Float ice was running in (he river  this morning.  S. Needhariri Jr. has flooded   the old  rink, on the top of the Douglas St. hill  and expects to have good ice  in  it  by e.  Monday evening  if   tbe present front  keeps up. '^'.---'WtyAii*.^*':'.^--.^^^^ >A'.'.V-e������t'Mr^..>a-^.^^-iV:������.--i-*i-ll1^  ���������ka  mam  ���������Mi  Reve!stoke   Herald  I'utli'tU'-l ii. iiiici-esisof  lii-v-.i-io----'.  i.:;,-:*-;:!!. 11'-':  llcntl. Trout  Lnke  -.,     -j ���������I-.;.,". .At" '.".  i';-.ii-.'-;t!, Jordan  I'**.*-.* Districts.  A    .tOTrlMSO*.  ,\   .-win*      i*.-;:  |-.ll< *.���������*���������*.    -i     l.-i:*...!*':  .;. l   ::���������.   -A ..tl.i-l..i'  Ci..-^-: i- ���������������������������!:'.->���������-!> *><> v  C..I1 I   IlK-ll   -t:.1  .Iriunttli  l*:'j:i  - -       i'poprietor  ii'.iulirhcu in tin.*  ; "thy r-f.r.-ottMtiitifr  .v.ul .S.it.it'dfivf, makini;  ilin'Itrals-.*:.  . . uupiiv mis. tl .SO yer  r |.,;r invii witon iiiserted on  -id.*, im.* per (iiuniianvl; line  t - ,.~t-: i-ii: .V- iw ������tu*h oildili'm :il iiisia*  i,(iii:i:i-. iianvL-i. J'JC* tn*'- lino each issie;.  ������la rn.i-,--- aii-l Di-aili notices, fivi'..  ,-ri|..l..li lint..- ��������� li.- nirti -if ���������.'���������\|-rlc-.*;S*.MKI  i.i.i-i: :i.2:. '���������'������������������������������������' --i* ���������tt'.ui!'-. strictly in ;ul-  llKliAl.f   J .oh  uretl  to  i'iur -lit'  Di'iiarr.iiciu'-     The . .  ..  Dpii-.-uikii: is'-neol site I.C5iM*iui*l>eil limitim  oivV-������ in W,,t Ko-jteiiiy.ainl 13 prciiared to  ���������������,.-.'.������ all kinds of ������������������ri.nlms in ���������>*���������������&'������������������:������,?���������?.*  ���������������r-.M|.t!' ti  nflt '.*-.!���������:������������������.  ijn'".Vt-ail���������for   us.      Mall.orders  -.siiilcr! 1 m.   Give us a trial on your  -iKjiidf-ntst Wc invite corrr.-siioml-  .- =.-.lii.*c-l i.f interest iu t::e g.uicr.11  ,'-"ns'rc ;\ roliaiilc rotrultir cori'*-*.--  -vT-v I ..all:- Mtrruiiuiliiis 1 uvc-  '.,;: "..-,-!���������* liic'liy'im stele'.nunc 01 ti.e  "  eri;*:, hut  nu  .-.i-c-j  iim*i-:������l   All.  (ju'.itc. .*.���������'.���������:  j>o-ir.:t  in -  iii-l..-      l-.t  Vdii-i   mu-  ������i>.*fs*!il������ :--r liu'o.u-mv"-  A-:i:t*i**-'.ill vtjir.intinii'iitiuiis  heVliLSTOKE   HERALD  NOTICE TO  CORRESPONDENTS.  ating the professions of the other  half. The one man fights, in. the  open and frankly declares his convictions nml sticks to them. The  other epitomised his whole career  when lie said that lie preferred 10  remain "within the lines of Torres  Veuras."���������.Montreal   Siar.   -_o   "NOT GUILTY"  RESULT  OF   THE  SHOOTING  GOUIN-HARRiS  CASE  Sansation in Court During the  Defending Counsel's Speech���������The  Court Cleared  I   A.l csrrcsi-ondciirc must lie legibly written  ���������a 0111 .i-'.r-r-f !i!C I-.'. iCr MllV.  . ?'.- .-.-..nu-..* ������������������' vjiiiaii.in--- 1-cr.sotial -iniii-  ter'iii.1-1 i������..i*rin.*u with tin: -iiu'wr name of the  '"^.'''.'.ircsiionilciic-c with icfc-rciicc tu any*  ���������kir- :n-.t 1J' aiipi-arLil in anotiici* \mkv must  ������'.?-.,. ,f\.M "f-.i ���������..'.ililicitiu-.i to th-u l'*>l"-'r  Mieicli ���������*."i at'i".*-*.:-iii Tl"-- Ili'ii.M.t-.  ^  TARTE VS.  KIRKPATRIOK  There seems to be some difference  of opinion between .Mr. Tarte, the  boss of the administration and -Mr.  Fitzpatrick, th; sollcltor-general.and  Mr. Tarte p*:-.-mlts himself to take a  jublic v.-hf..k at Mr. Fitzpatrick in  La Patrie- on Saturday. In the Ottawa correspondence Mr. Tarte says:  **I  have just read  a careful report  of the -Jjjeech  delivered  by  the Hon.  Char'es   Fitzpatrick    before     one   01  your clubs.    There    is    much  id  tho  ���������* speech to be commended, and 1 regret  that  the  eminent  advocate     treated,  with  a lightness  quite unexpected in  a man of his weight, the role of parliament in so grave a matter    as the  participation  of this colony    in    tne  vara of the empire.  Of course those  who  accuse    the    government    OL  a  crime in not calling    the parliament  together, 50 too far, hut 1 hope that  public men worthy of the name, that  English-Canadians  and   French-Canadians,   will  never  forget tUat  parliament is the most precious safeguard  of their  liberties.    Our' friends,    the  Irish, have  no parliament;   they  lost  it long ago, and they will he a long  time in getting it- back. The French-  Canadians, let   us .irmly     nope,   wni  never consent to bcjenrived of their  constitutional  prerogatives,  the  most  important of which is parliamentary  representation and parliamentary, constitution.    Surely   to  consult parliament, that is to say. the representatives of the people who pay tlie taxes  and   who  have    the  right   to govern  themselves,   is  not  evidence    of  disloyalty.     The   minorities     have    th������  right  and we may add that it is their  duty) to adhere    -strictly   ana   nrmiy  to   "the    constitution    that    protects  them."  To insure perfect harmony in   the  camp  Mr.  Fitzpatrick  ought  to  pub-  " licly defend himself.  From the Calgary Herald  Mr. Justice; Kouieau look his seal  upon the p-i.ch shortly after 10 o'clock  'lUt-sittiy Lor the disposal of lh-j  eharsji* preferred auamst 12. A. Harris  for havii.ji c\-. the -llli day of November A. IJ. lsa'i ut the Ciiy of Calgary  shot at George A. Uouiu Willi intent  10 murder him.  Two pn-aoiit-ih who had been brought  from the barracks were lirst disposed  of. "Wiiu'rea Hudson pleaded guilty  to 11 charge of burglarizing I lie store  of John A. .Nciitin and was remanded  for sentence ii,l Wednesday. William  Gilmour pleaded, not fa-uilty to a  uhui'iiu of theft of clothing, etc., from  tile i'alace hole] and was remanded  for  the  present.  l-.'dward j\. Harris was then pluco-l  in the dock. 1 lie L-hni'Ke beliis read  over to liiin by tlio clerk Tin- accused pleaded nut- guilty ami stated  that he elected 10 be tried by the  court and  a. jury  Tlie cleric called over the names cm  ihe jury panel, all the jurors answer-  ln*.'  The jury was drawn by lot. -when  the following; gentlemen were culled  forward to the jury box: John T.aw-  rey, Jlobert AValsh, A. P Patrick, S.  A. Jiamsay, J. Bradley, G. T. riobin-  son, Alex. Allan, Thomas Underwood,  .1. G. Mackay, M. "Willianis. C. i:  Jaciiues. 11. U. Itobinson. A. JlcUrlde,  Mr. Sifton, on behalf of the Crown,  ordered S. A. Ramsay and R. G. J!ob-  inson  lo  stand  asdde.  Mr. Bennett for the accused challenged the following jurors: lloberi  Walsh, A. P. Patrick, J. Bradley,  Alex. Allan, M. "Williams, and A. Mc-  Bride.  The following therefore comsrised  the jury: John l^awrey, G. T. itob-  Insun, Thos. Kdworihy, J. G. Mackay,  G. 10. .laccp-ic-B and Thos. "UmlervrooJ.  Mr. Sifton addressed thu jury briefly  outliiiin*.' the evidencee that ho proposed  to call.  Georfc'o A. Guuin. sworn, said: I  live in the Tlioinson block. Calrary.  1 was in tny room on Saturday, November 4th. 1 know the accused. f  sin- him that afternoon in .my room  about hall" past four. He burst open  the door of my room. lie had a revolver in his hand. He rushed past  me into the back room and 1 followed  him thinking he was going to kill  somebody. 1 caught hold ot him and  In ihe sirugi>le we both went to the  floor. He hit me with the revolver  in the head before we went down. 1  asked him when 1 caught hold of him  not to shoot. After we got down on  lhe floor, he put tho revolver up  against my stomach and fired it. 1  became faint, and called out:  ������������������Murder!" -Dr. Tugs came in shortly  afterwards. The vest (produced) was  that worn by me that day. The hole  In it was made by the bullet that  day-. The vest wns buttoned at lhe  line in the ordinary way. When Pi*.  Inss came in wc were both still on  the ground. The effect ot the shot  was to make me faint. I was afterwards connned to the hospital for 52  day'������".;- I feel the effects of the injury  y<������i- .  Cross examined  by  Mr.  Beimel:      i  went   to   inj<   room    about    ������������������   o'clock  ejiiier ironi   the street    or  from    my  ontee.     1   went directly to my rooms,  .uy   rooms   were   locked,   as   lliey   always  are,   when   1   got     there.       Mrs.  liaris,  wife of ihe accused, joined me  111  my  room  alter 1  J.au  ueen  there a  lew  jiiinuies.      1   hau   r.u  appointment  .0   ineei   i.el*   ti.eie.       -    *i������u   seen   her  rJiei'iottSi*,    iiUti  ii.unii.-u,   1    think  at  oreakiast tune or ngni atierwards.    1  am   not  see  iter  tn    any oiltr-r    lime  previously   that   uay.       1     have     two  ,-oonis in  the ijiocic.      They are on the  north side.      1  nave a   front and  back  room,    eonnecieu    uy   a   doorway,    in  wliicn   is   hung   a beadwork     curtain,  i'lieru are   two  wmdows    in  the  back  room   winch   lies   10   the    north.      My  rooms   arcs   on   lhe   first   storey.      The  north   room     is   the     bedroom.      The  aketeh   (produced;   is   a   rou^n   sketch  of    lhe    rooms.      When     Mr.     Harris  came   In,   1   was   In   the   sittinc   room,  and   Mrs.   Hans  was  in   Hie   bedroom,  rile  length  of the silling room   would  oe about  It feel.      1  was  close  to lhe  oooi*  looking   through   the   keyhole,     f  was looking to see if Harris had gone.  He   had  come  upstairs  and  gon-.*  into  ills  .room   a   fe^   minutes   before.       1  could see into his  room  ironi   where   I  was.     1  did not see him coming when  Iw  burst   in   the  door.       When   he   got  111,  he passed  me and  went  direct  to  lhe   bedroom.       He   said    noiliiiv-*-   to  me,  nor did  he strike or shoot al  me.  I said nothing to- him.      The bursting  open of  the      door  threw   mo      over.  When   I   got   up  he  was  standing  at  "Tliu  f6St"TJ������~lhe���������bcfil���������in~rhe���������bedi-ooivri-  l rushed up and caught a hold of his  arms   which   were     hanglnc;     by   "'S  sides.      1   Put  my arms    round    him,  and held his arms from  the elbow up.  Up to  that  time he had said  nothing  to   Mrs.   Harris   that   1   heard.      ".'hen  we  strugseld   for    a   moment  or   tw������.  Mrs.   Harris  wu  then   silting  on   thy  b������d.     Mr.  Harris struggled to get the  best   of   me.       I   was   driven   to   the  north  west corner  of  the  room. Then  he ."-hot me when we  fell.      I d:d  not  see him  pull the trigger.     1 know he  shot  me.       I  saw  the  revolver  in  his  hand.      1   had a  hold  of  his arms.      I  A-ould   mil   be   positive   whether   I   had  a hold of his anus or not.     t saw the  Ijistol in his right hand when he r.-uw-  in. '   Ho  lilt  me on   the head    with  It.  I   illdn't   mention at   the  piv-limlrriry  Ihat  lie  hit  in*.:  wfth   it  beciius-e  I  dl I  net   remember   il   at   the   time.       He  had time to shoot Mra.  Harris or my-  s.-lf   before     I   caught     hold      of   I Ini.  When  he  shot   me.     I   called     murder.  Thr -jlxtol with lyliiK 1"1  "le floor.    ' '>'.  /i.as i.atne  In,      Ur.  Suva aske-1  v.t.at.  ���������vati  the    matter and     I   said:    "He s  ���������ihot me, nnd hu is trying to net    old  -f  the pistol  to shoot  me again,  talc.  :t away."   I caught hold of the n'������toi  -ind handed it  to Dr. Infts.      tic. In-?s  look  the  pistol    away,   le.'ivlnt;    ur  on  :ho  floor,  struggling.      He  was  away  .*.vo or three seconds.      HarrW  and   f  ionilnued   to   struggle     till   Dr.   /rirfi  came bock.     I got up  aftor   Dr.  .ngs  took  Harris  off ino,  and   v/alkr<!  n.*er  :i- the bed.      f  was afterwards taken  tu the hospital.  Whim Mir. Harrln camr to my ro'ur.  both blinds wore tin. After rb'-. cnv.it,  in, I pulled down on; of the blind".  Sh.ri.ma.y ha.vo suggested my doing 10.  Wh-m Mr. Harris came In they wer������  both down. Mrs. Harris had said  that anybody could come r'tjht In,  Her door was opon. My door was  open. She was in her room. t will  swear positively thnt I **!M nr.t r.-i to  her room to. ask her to come In. rhc  came out of her room and T aske-i her  1 lo came in. If any witncnK rnvp-ir-*  that I went to her room, it is not. fue.  r do not remember Erolnt; to Ilarr)"'  room with him that afternoon. T  went t.O: my room a r>hort time aft'-r  he went out shootlnrr. Mrf*. 11 '.������  and I were in Partnership. il-r h1'"-  bard nnd T ii������rd to ' rlo T>ii������������ ���������-������.  Harris had a��������� power of attorney. Tip  did all the ljiislneirs. I rt>ri"'t' fnv.  pn������i*lvrly that T rlid not m rln���������n '--  'he rooms Willi Mn*. Harris nn ^'iln--  dny after liuir-h. ��������� I liart 71 o lnri-;.ii  that day. T did not .-i.dvii'f ,-?<i<*i'!'! ���������<������������������  to to Krlmonto-i on th" precnrlltii? Fi'l-  -1h.y. ?,[;��������� lnifilnr-rM ��������� oirirn i** oppor-i:<:  Nolan's store. I did not iro !.-������������������ vv  room   on   the  precodint,'  dny*   tn   rno'l.  have civen her a. letter that day. I  don't remember saying that I' would  see her. We used 10 carry on a correspondence. 1 wrote to her at d she  wrote back. She put the tulsara in  the desk on my room. 1 h.-ti the  an&wurs under t'ne cushions of the  lounge. I don't know wheiher 1' gtive  her ;i letter that clay. 1 Look some  lies to my room that I .-hud l.iH!S:u  ui: Glaitvihe & Itouerlson's the same  uay. ��������� X never showed them to Harris  and his wife. 1 aiun't go tftere. to see  Mrs. Harris. I may have expected to  see her. 1 had some -letters from  her. Mr. Nolan has them no-.v. 1  never told Mrs. Harris that I had  destroyed them, or-that I would divs-  .tt-oy then). I asked her. to destroy  my letters. I never authorized Mr.  Nolan 10 approach Mr. Harris, or  any other person, with a view to settlement.  1 know Mrs. Harris since last summer. 1 met her at thu Alberta. We  have aiways been on friendly terms.  ane is ia or !!U years o.d. .1 am !!5,  and  Harris  about  'li  or 25.  Mr. beuueit calls for the production  of Hie letters received by wilness  iroin   Mrs.   Harris.  Mr. Sitton stated that he hau not  ijot possession of any such letters.  Witness stated that he did not have  tne letters in his possession. Mr.  Bennett stated that he would call  Mr. Nolan as a witness.  1 have boon flattering to Mrs.  Harris. I have at times held her  hand In mine. f have kissod her a  few times. 1 told her that 1 thought  Harris had suspicions of on" friendship. J do not remember tfllluK per  ai another time n.at 1 dictn't il.iuk  he had. 1 i.e\er u.ieU--.sc-!. Hie question of divorce. J uii-r.'l n->'-". lu-r to  go out wr.en I knew that jl.irri.1 was  111 the bui.du-.b'. I never mvtttioned  that she suoa.d j-io to California an.l  lef Harris get a dr. ore: and we  cuiilil be miiriv-d ������������������'. a year. "W o never  discussed w.:ai \.te r-uteome "f 0'ir  le.aucins m.s*.i '--��������� x "!U'e t'one l-j  ftiurch witn Mr. ar.d Mrs. Harris  more than or.c,-. 1 don't renipinuer  iiskiiii; .Mrs. j-.a.-i is  muuion. I cain.u*.  did  or  not.  After Dr. Ings we  on the ttay in Miif-j-.ton. Mrs. Il-ims  came ,11 ai.a -a:., *-:;e was sorry about  tne trciib.e. i dor.'t know who ne-  coii'ijau.fcd n:e to the huKpital. 1 don t  i���������-.i..oiT say.i.g chat this was too  ��������� jl i ni.i S'lre l never said that  i,'r words u> that effect. 1 sont 1  run,' and pin to -Mrs. Harris by Dr.  lug's. L believed at tho time I waa  t'vir.!? and sent them as a souvenir,  l" don't remember what I told him to  -ay to her. 1 got a chain ������*o!*i ring  i-aek from her, also by Pr. Inss.  j nere was no verbal message accom-  Vaiiv.ii:.- il. 1 didn't ask Dr. Ings to  tell "her how much 1   loved her.  .Mr.  Bennett at  this  point asked for  the   production  of    the    ante-mortem  statement  made   by  the  wHneai  it   being   12:30   the     court     -   "  till 2 o'clock to enable him to prouuee  authorities.  On resuming after luncheon:  9������������  Ity^^  f*3f*  ancK&azSiuS!^.  The  Revelstoke Herald  Tir>*ijrttiT,iJrv*i  (SEM1-WEEKLY)  Ib the ltadlng nswspapw ������f  the great mining districts, of  W������8t Kootenay. It gives all  the latest mining, telegraphic and local news, written up  in authentic, reliable and read  able artlaltM tnm unqMatlra-  able Information. It enjoy*  a large circulation and is consequently unequalled as an  advertising medium in the  field in whioh it is publish*!.  THE kOSSLAND  Of THE LARDEAU  liapdeau  Ferguson  Is the richest mining district in British  Columbia  Is fight   in the   heart   of   Lardeau'���������������  rchest mines  Lake  the eom-  say  whether  flic  it out of the room  Subscription $2,00 Per Hnnilm  $1,25 For Six Months,  StrMly in MiranBe.  It. takes a foremost place in  the race for prominence and  popularity with business  houses and as a consequence  does more business with  those requring printed stationery and office supplies than  any other printing   establish  ment in Kastern British Columbia. The class of work  turned out has been pronounced equal to any thing ot the  kind executed in the large  cities   by much larger   print-  and  ajiourned  Job Printing Department  THE WOBBLINCS OF SIR WILFRID  Some of Sir AV'ilfrid Laurier's organs seem to be under the impression that he is such a lauylike gentleman that he should be exempt l'rom  criticism. The country has been supplied v.*!.:h so much information about  his personal beauty, his amiability,  his sunny ways and his elegance of  deportment, that one 'might imagine  that the. honorable gentleman was a  candidate for a position as a dancing master or a prima donna. That  these are the premier's strong points  we do not deny: hut a. statesman  cannot, to use a vulgar expression,  "travel on his shape" entirely. The  people have a right to look for soine  more masculine virtues In the men  who aspire to lead them. A premier  ought to be a manly man, straightforward, and with the courage of his  convictions. A gentleman who habitually us.es such excessively diplomatic language that his own followers cannot agree upon what he means  by- it, who constantly veils his  thoughts with ambiguity of expression  and contradicts most of his utterances by the inconsistency of his actions, may shine at a 5 o'clock tee  =.In^_spi_le. of. these defects; but ..ha is  not likely" to accomplish much in"  the political world. The fact that Sir  Wilfrid became premier at all may  be regarded as something of an accomplishment; but the trutli is that  he is the accident of an accident, li  was an accident that he happened to  be Mr. Blake's lieutenant when that  gentleman resigned the leadership of  the Liberal party. Then it was another accident that tbe man of many  and contradictory policies happened to  be the leader of tbe opposition, at  tho moment when the internal strife  in the Conservative party, and .a successful appeal to raco and r-ligluus  prejudices of tlie Liberal party put  thc latter in  power.  We do not wish to under-rate Sir  Wilfrid; he is in many respects an  exceptional man; a clever, even a  brilliant man. As an ortttor he has  f<-w equals in Canada tint to call  him u vuitc-sman would fed gioss  Battery. He la as destitute- of political convictions or principles as a  billiard ball is of hair. That fatal  gift of oratory which impresses and  imposes upon hlB audience (until they  know him) does not seem to impress  himself at ali. The thing which he  denounce; is the thing he is most  jikely to do. There is no variety of  tariff policy that Sir Wilfrid has  not at some time favored by word  or action. Juet now his tariff policy  Ib a thing without a name, a thing  or questionable shape and doubtful in  tent. His platform is simply "ehut  your mouth, shut your eyes, and vote  for me:>' It Is, perhaps, Just as. woll  that be is not making any pledger,  just no-v, because the only thing certain about his pledges is that tht<  are absolutely unreliable. Sir VflVr,,cl  came near to being a great E*.2fc, bu*.  mif������ed it for want ' of candor, thr:  moral courage and straight forward-  v-zzs that- are essential to true grc&t-  jjis;..  If a comparison may he permitted  between Sir Wilfrid Laurier and his  great opponent. Sir Charles Tupper,  it will he found that the chief advantage of the latter lies in the fact  that there is nothing ambiguous, indefinite, or uncertain about Sir  Charles' declarations ot policy.      He  doe������ not have to expend half his pub-   "jom  on   the      ���������*..-������������������. -*,���������,-������������������,-,  U-c   life  plaining *way  or  re/udi-   M?t. ^nAr I   My  l made an ante mortem statement  before Inspector Wilson, N. W. M. P.  Dr Ings, Dr. Sanson and I>r. Mac-  Donald were present. I cannot say  what I said in that statement. I  made the statement to the best of my  belief. I could not tell you four  words that were in il. I couldn t say  that T was rational. 11 1 was, l  could remember what was in , it. 1  believed then that J. was going to die.  It was several clays afterwards that I  look the communion of the church.  The statement was on the night ot  tho accident. If I said: "I loved  the woman with all my life" it would  bo a correct statement. If I said I  knew Hurls Had gone to the pijfeon  shoot it would be correct. It I said  1 met Airs. Harris by appointment  that dav, it would not be correct.' I  nid not'sav so. 1 neither sent nor  received any written ��������� or verbal inr-fi-  sage to Mrs. Harris or received either  from her. ilrs. Harris aent me a  ring on the Sunday. The ring and  pin I sent her were mine. I sent  them as a souvenir. I sent them to  her because 1 thought a great deal ot  her. It was n, token of regard. I  have still eot the ring she sent me.  Thu letters were in a. drawer in my  room. They were taken away by  Air. Nolan by my instructions. i  kept nothing back from him. Nobody  but he had ever seen them. 1 had  no particular object. Airs. Harris  lold mc she had destroyed my letters.  The lirst letter I reoeived from her  while at Crane Lake. Air. AlcCulloch  did not-say lie hoped 1 would treat  Airs. Harris honorably. The letter  was received about October 15th.  Then I came back lo Calgary. 1 got  only six or seven letters from her- al-  togethor. 1 am not in the habit of  writing letters to girls. 1 did not  instruct Air. Xolan to let Air. Hamilton or anvbody see the letters. I  preserved them so that nobody should  s-i'c them. I never had any conversation with Air. Nolan about a settlement. Air. Nolan lold me that Air.  Harris had offered some oats that  .*, ������������������IV nt Hilmor.ion if I would no:  Sivi! evidence. I said it r/asn'l E-ood  enough. I nutvi* tilscu.-sed with Mrs.  Harris what the outcome of our relations might be. i m.aht nave said  that   we   shou.it   stop   !���������..       I   did   not  evi'i-  mil   that  I  had  thivaiened to ruin a girl to whom I  had, bi-en cngag*! and who married  another  man.      I  had  a  quarrel    with  -i,!,-, wi-.li  relation to a. liCy  who was stoiipl::**; at his hou.-e. I  have   never   had   a   quarr*!   about   his  domestic   relations-   with .      I  am not aware that there was ar.y ������s-  trangement in h.s f.imily through me.  Airs. Harris never told me anything  to   suggest   that   I   should   not   s*r,   to  ..v. t. ,y^ ao\ ii- Ti-I;h     ,*n..m   -    ���������t.       h a Vf*     *"��������� Hit  Is equipped with the latest  faceB in type designs and all  work entrusted to The Herald  is handled by exprienced  --workmen vrho thoroughly understand the proper use of tho  material at their disposal.  The Herald doos not claim to  be the only printing house in  the district but it does claim  U he  il.oroi)ghly Up-To-Date In  Kuery. Particular  ���������ad in a position "to give as  good value for the money expended, either for advertising  space in its publication or  for job printing, as can be  given Uy any other house of  the kind in British Columbia.  Write for estimates and sain-  Now is the Time to Invest in Ferguson Real Estate  And Here are the Reasons Why You Should Get in en the  Ground Floor of this Rising Mining Gamp  F1rst  t3 in thc heart of the wines and so  situattd that it will always bo the  outfitting r.oint for all thc big shippers.  A glance n*: a map of the district will  convince the most Bkejitict������l of this  fact.  Second  . The   miners  and  mine   owners   will  make their htadqiiartersat Ferguson.  Third  Next year Ferguson will havu two  railways, namely the Lardo Duruvui  aud the C.P.R. Both lines have heen  surveyed iuto the-town, aud thu Lardn.  Duncan are right now clearing thu  land for their new road ami woi k-  shops, sideways etc.  Fourt  pies of printing. All work  turned out promptly and satisfactorily. One price to all.  No job can be too large or  too small for The Herald's  consideration. . Special attention given   to orders by'mail.  Nell it*   L,  Unci    K-hot  A. JOHNSON, Proprietor.  PUBLICATION DAYS : Wednesdays and Saturdays.  lots of women In my room, but not  for immoral purposes. Mrs. Hnr������l������  had a key of my room. I sav������ it to  lior. 1 never had a kiy of her room  in my life.     1  do not know a girl by  to?   nam'*   of .      I  know a girl named who worker)  for   .Mrs.    .       I   will   not  nwi-.ir  that aht: wan not In my room duriii*.'  th** p.tHt four month*. I will swetr  that nothinx immoral took place !<<:-  tween ua. I m-;t h������r on the ������trr������t  ami shv came up to my room two or  three tim*:������.  At thm point tlif 'udc** Intr-rpon.!'.1  rutins: that he thought there had  brr:;i i.-i*.nui;h of thin. If Ihe llfr. of  ������\-(.ry man ivn" to !>>��������� ���������virjuirr'rl into  from l*.ia cradle upwards, vury - f>w  iiii-li  ro.ilrl   stiind   /-iicitiiry,  .Mr. U.-nnr-ii. replied thnt Iti thoucht  In- \%u������ entitled to awk these rpjeB-  tii������tifc. rts tin' vfllni;.������s had xoni; about  rli a troy 1 nsf  th-.*   h-ippln-w*   of  fa.m!lii!������.  I'roKK-cxarr.ltmtlon eonlinucd: I do  lint know hnv. Ioiik .Mi-m. Ifurrlx had  I ii inarrlsd  wln-n   f  first  mvi her.  To Air. Slfrou: Tlir- bltlnB tool:  Pine* jfti.-r the ohootltiK.  Dr. iji:iir(?f i\. Infill was the next  wltnrs.'i: In (mower to Mr. Sifton,  witness snld: I am a physician prac-  il.'ln'f In Calvary. ltem������mt>or Snt-  tirday, November 1th. / knov,* th*  .''(.clued. I Haw him about half past  four that afternoon In .Mr. Oouin'H  inner room in tho Thomson block, Ctil-  -.'.-ii-y. r.louln u-au there also. When r  w-.r.i In thorr- was u fU;ht i?olns; ''"  li'.'lwesn Ifiwrls a.nr] Goulti on the  floor. rfarrij" wan on top. I y.aw a  fr.volvr on i he floor on th-> Wt u'd .���������  ol' Mr. Goiiln. 1 picked it up and  put it. in my r-ockot, and Buhs**iu������n;iy  handed II. to thc-chicf. of-police.In the  mme condition ar. when I sot it. (  fxi.minorl Oouln. Ho v/ns phot, throuirh  Iho upper.-, portion of the* a.bdom<**n on  the left side. Cloulri had been wound-  r>d hefor������! T entered the room. Th������  wound w.ifi'.n, s*)ri*>iis,one, liable to *f-  ffict'death, r a.l.t������!nded'him afterw.irils  and pr;rformfd an operation. T n*i-  ':n=-d thr- -ihdomi'n and ��������� rop.iirprt th������  ��������� injured botvels v/hlc'n were oerfor.i.tt-d  In r.lre nlarf**., T found hurnt nnl  ititlmrnt nowdfr In t.hr> wound, .inrl a  btillot. T found the bullet four day.i  ftibapoitontly r-nd handed it nv������r Vo  vtho chief. yir. Harrln remalnfd In  the room for a time, n't.er T went In,  After T had put. the revolver in ��������� mv  noelsot, I .nulled TTorriM off noiiitt.  Oouln ��������� .wnlk'Ail to the bed und lay  ���������iriwii. 'ITarrlfi left nbotil one rnlnutti  after I Kot. inlo the room. Ilnrrin  Hfilil. hefrn*e leavinc pointlM*;- in lln-  bed: "l.oolc at. thai.! Doe.'- He  rrtade oilier remark;* for the nceiiniey  of  whleh   I cti.miol,   vourdi.  CrosK-cjtamlnMl by Mr. .Tjou^hee-l:  r was called Into tha room that day  by Mrs. Harris. She said there was  iiuarrelins in the room and that some  one was shot. I heard no pistol report and heard nobody call murdur.  t found the two men on the floor. Ihe  pistol was lyinu under Gouln's leu  -ido on the floor. Oouln dkl not give  it to me. lJut it In my pocket. I  didn't leave lhe room before I pulled  liieni- uparl. I can't recollect Gott'.n  saving: "I am shot. Take the pistol  awnv or lie will shoot me again.  Tho'strusBle was'terminated while I  waa there. -I afterwards put Gouin  on his bed. When Harris said:  "Look at that. Doc!" thc bed looked  as if it had not been made up. lhe  revolver was a self uocicer. It was  Possible for it to have gone off by accident. The nature of the woun.i  would not Indicate whether it wan  cv.used by accident or doiien. Oouln  asked me in the hospital to tjive certain article*! to Mr������. Harris. 1 presume h������ did .not ix-rx-xt . to recover,  "lie jave' me a verbal meisarje for  Mrf. Harris. He lold m* to tell h<*r  he loved her with all his heart. She  sent a rlnif back and her messatre  wan thf sum*. Gouln commenced to  Improve some time after that. He  asked me to convey other messarjes  afterwardi. On thc next. day. he tn.<  me to ask Mrs. Harris to come and  ���������<-c him. She expressed her willlnK-  ness to do so. She did not go, to my  knowledge.  Ki'-*>xamln<*d: Gouln was naturally  wr-ak'ilurlnt; the firm 2-t hour** after  he went to the hospital. * It was  reasonable to think he was about to  die When f was oil lied hy Mrf.  Harris, I Immediately went lf> th'-  room and foMnr. Gouln and Harris s'.'l  ntrucBltnU. Mr.- Hirrlr wan dressed  in street roiiume. Gouln was ful'v  dresii������d. I am still attending Gouln.  Hr reuUlreK further attention. Another   small   operation     Is     probably  lieceysury. ,  ThoinaK    KnitllHh.    sworn:       I     ������rn  Chief    of    poller,    of    the    City    of    ChI-  itary, On November Uli I i*������w "r.  Ini?s. rteeeivt'd from hlir. a revolver,  fproduc-d). It has since been under  mv control. There is no chnnxe In  |f<! rondlilon (in" shell ha������ been ex-  n'od-d 1 was present at the preliminary henrlr,?. Paw the bullet pro-  d'le-d hv Dr. In*s. Tl has been In  my eharee ever since. The bullet  eorreHponilt with  the empty  cartrld'.*-  In the pistol.  CroHi-evamlnert: The r������volv*r Is a  ������eif coek-r. f'ould very easily */o  r,ff. If two men zot Into an altercation It mltitr  fto off areidentaily.  George Go'Jin   rcc-illed;      f never st  any time or at any place .admitted  to  Dr. Ings' that th������re were Improper f  latlons  b-itv/ee-n  Mrs,  Harris and  my-  Tih In*<s recalled": Old Mr. Oouln  n.t. any tlm������ or place admit t.e you  that there were Improper relations  between himself and Mrs. Harris? T  am not prepared to say definitely  that Mr. Ouin definitely admitted  rn me that rhere had been improper  relations    between    Mrs.   Harris    and  himteir. :��������� ���������'  This e'risert the cn������R for, the Crown.  Mr. nennet.t moved for th������ ^t-ehar-.-e  nf th" accusffl. but the nb.1or,rlor' "*.ie  oveT-trulerl. No evidence was e**f-'.;e������!  by the -Wenee. .  ��������� T\Tr. ftlflon MtimmlnK up. for. the  Crown r>ii|riled out ���������thnt nlthotijrh  Krave InT'titatfotiH hurl been made anil  iri'iive KtK'Hi'iillonf, offered, no evldcitee  wlvti.tever liiul been ofTcrei'l bv way of  eorri'ltoi-tll'in or enn'tnidlelloti. Ho  tiiKi'd' Hi" jury lo dlsrotrnrd entli'r'li  the fippeiilM to Henllmcnt, Nn rnini  had a rl������ltl. tn.i burnt Inlo ..nnoOi'-r  man/  hnnfl  of trying to rebut the eviden������e of the  prosecution the defence had adopted  the policy of blackening the character of tne prisoner's wife and had  depended on vague Insinuations  rather than on facts. He asked the  jurv not to create a' bad precedent by  allowing this man to go free and  thus encourage lawlessness in . a  country where hitherto law had been  respected. llr. Sli'ton spoke only .10  minutes, but made a powerful address  whish was closely listened to by all  In   the*  court   room.  Mr. liennett's address to tho jury  on the prisoner's behalf lasted nearly  an hour and was a very elouuent  and able piece of pleading. Anions  the main points of his argument ho  strongly urged on the jury tint the  prosecution" had shown no evidence  of Intent to murder. On the co -  irary Gouln's own evidence showed  that Harris was standing in the room  with his arms by hln side when Oouln  ruslicd-at-him-and-grappled-witluhlm.  aud In the struggle the Pistol was  discharged, probably accidentally.  Counsel pictured the righteous anger  of the injured husband rushlnz in to  recover his wife from a libertine and  A. sonsuallst and a man who had betrayed his confidence and was trying  to destroy his honor. While counsel  was denouncing Gouln for not cIhb-  iroylng Mrs. Harris' letters after sho  had destroyed his he nppllcd the  terms "cur," "coward" and others  ec'ually vehement, whereupon thc  crowded audience burst into a rour  of applause and stamping of feet, ut  the conclusion of which the Judge ordered thc ollieers to clear thc court.  On hearing this order Bomo of the  crowd began to stamp their f*>et  again, whereupon thc Judge said he  would commit some of them to .bill  unle.ifi It  wns stopped,  The sheriff and court orderlies then  proceeded to turn the crowd nut, nn  operation which lasted several minutes.  On resuming, Mr. (Ic-nuult reD'yi'ig  to Mr. Slfton's reference to Miv-'-  rh.-ntB mild that In every ,'filony of  thc Empire, in every country where  the nrltlsh flag floated and in every  country where the security o' the  home was respected, tlieru were precedents for the jury returning n verdict of  "not   guilty."  The judgc'ii charge was brief nr-tl  clear. He told the Jury that If they  Ihoui/ht the accident theory \\tm  borne i.-tn by the evidence they would  have to find tin- prisoner not trull'.v.  He sulrt that li'iniisi: u man full:' in  love v.llh another maii'n wife wa������ 'in  reason that he should be shot down.  The law provided a remedy In veil  cases and no man had ������. right to toko  tho lav/ In his own haptli;. In conclusion he said If the' Jury had .i  doubt they should give the primmer  the benefit, of It.  The Jury after helnur nut. 10 minutes  returned with a verdict of "not  Biillty" and Harris wan dlK'-hnri**",  and after shaldni* hand-i wlih (he  Jury he received tbe congratulation**  of numerous  friends.  The Stiver Cup, Suuahini.-,  Towper, Tine I'ii'&iiif,  Bioa "\i< iv, Old S'liioma, Silver Queen  Silv er lii;lc The Horn Ledge Group  Big Five Wagner, Abbott, Holy  Moses Empire and other well known  properties aTe- tributory - to Ftr'.-iiaou  and are all withiu a radius of 10 uiilea  of the townsite,  Horn   is   the   Golden    Opportunity  Nextgsummer may be too late to got in at  ������rouud floor prices,   Advice���������Act prompt-  ly.        ���������        ...  Ferguson   Is  tib=olutely   without a rivnl in the Lai- .  dean District,  Lots Are Selling Fast���������  Spokane Capi:alis(f- are renc'hiiify afler Ferguson properly and expect to pull out with"  a handsome return, as experienced hy thorn  in the early days of Kasaluud.'  Why Not You .  Lots Si'.llinf! now at from $150 to 8250���������.  Choice Cortiers.  Ai'   information can be  proem**-? un  plication  F, BUKER, Local Agent,  FERGUSON TOWNSITE.  Maternity Room in connection. Vulldlllflll 1   dUlll. R V ,  ity  Yuccine   kept  on   hand.  Pre.   McKechnie   and   fefffi  The Revelstoke  Herald  ISuml Weekly]  Hau more reader*) in North  Kootenay than any other paper;  has more advertisers In Hovol-  Htoke than any other paper;  docs more joh printing in the  city than any other paper; it's  nuwH is more Bpley aud up-to-  dute; its influence is greater;  ilfi advertising rates are lowest  circulation considered; Its mth-  Bcrlptlon rate is ouly $2.00 per  Annum; It covors the Held. Try  It and he with tbe crowd.  Write to  REVELSTOKE HERALD,  Revelstoke, B. C.  An Ottawn despat/h nayn: "Thc  RM Cross- sop.l<*ty of Toronto, yoe-  t������rflny Mint a! wir* to Colonel TI������r-  finmfr, in rnre of tho department  her*'', that they "aro Bunding a money  conlrlhtiH'in with which he may liny  comforts for the men of thn North  West ronfingent. The Toronto Rrrt  CrosH iini'lcfy recognize thc fact that  .thn   North    West     volunteers    come  mostly  from   sparsely  settled   locali-  to 8T1W hfm    flown.     TnSfr*ad  ������e prnvide-d -with many conrfortrf."  trndartalslng- nnd tltn^Tl-nlti*?  . P. Howsoji 8f Co,,  MXC*fB**ZIK  AVK.  ReWlir/A-TWurn rcrDl   r.  and Sbo Line.  DIRECT ROUTE  East and   West  First-i'liiM:*, Blpopi-rs on nil trains. Tourist, ''iii',  pn������H  Ki!ve)itokf>. ilnily for Si,.  P.u*l:    Jiipsdjiyt,   nnd   Hituruiiy-A  1nr  run.nto; Tl)ii7"-diiy������ for JUiinl.reul  ar.d Boston.  DAirA'TBAlNS  MllHl  Hi<") Irnvc���������KnviilKtoke~wriiv*'���������  8:50 nrrlvp, " Ic-ivc..".."'  , To nml from Kootcnny Milntii  ft|l" leave���������It evclBloko���������nrrlTo...  ..l, ii  ..li-w.  .Vifj  Ticket.K'ii-'.ucil nnil 13-iRG-aRO Chwfc.-n-.  : Tlirmi^li to Destination.  Cheap Rates to the Old Coon^  v-  Got full I'ltrtictilftrH *pplv a** t" fc^ris*  ratHH. find f r copies of C. P. R. ik>' h-'  fliitii'iis. addri'-i. ���������nfiiri'Bt loeal iij������i.>ii! ��������� r  T. W. nilADSflAW.  A Rent. l{i?ve}������i.;*ik-.  W, I*". ANlJi'.nS'.s-, Xnlitii). Travellir.r  P������:'3enger Aii*c*iit,  E. J.*(.XrVtE,TrA*jftinj-T/t Jf-^n*.-ri! piia,,  rttlflrer A������������r.t Vfvneoiir/r, ft  ������4  W   ��������� /._ y-  BRITISH SUCCESS  Depends on' General Buller's Strategy  London, Jan. 23.���������General . liuUisr  reports nothing of his operations on  Monday, und ofliciai and press intelligence leaves the British hivoiuH-'ccd  on Sunday nignt on the ground iney  had won after two days' hard fighting:- The war office turned everybody out of the lobbies at midnight.  Reinforcements aggregating 500U or  more have reached Capetown during  the last three days. It is uncertain  how these have been disposed of, but  probably most of them have been  sent to Natal, where it is believed  General liulier needs tnem.  . The British in other districts ot  South Africa continue inactive. Lord  Methuen's 13,000 men remain bo-  hind thoir own works.  Genoral French's 4000 at Rensbuig  were roused by a general alarm that  the Eoers were attacking them on  Sundiiy but it turned out that there  was no basis for this.  General Gatacre is quiescent at  Colesberg.  London, Jan. .23.���������The Daily Chronicle has the following dated January  23, from Spearman's Camp:" "The  Boers admit 31 casualties during General Lyttleton's-skirmish on Saturday. General Warren continues pushing along his men, though he is necessarily making very slow progress,  as thc Boers are very -numerous and  strongly entrenched. Our infantry arc  working over parallel ridges with  Lord Dundonald's cavalry lying well  out on the left flank and awaiting developments. The Boers contest every  inch of the ground.  "This morning '-General Warren's  artillery reopened fire but the Boers  did not reply and our fire became  leBs hot. The naval guns in the front  hero have been quiet. A Boer prisoner who was brought in boasted that  it would take three months to reach  Ladysmith."  London,   Jan.   23.���������The    war  office  has  decided   not  to  send    the    15th  lancers, the 8th hussars and the  7th  dragoon   guards to South   Africa,     although  mobilized.     It   is  understood  that Lord Roberts does not see    his  way to get fodder    for    the English  chargers.   More than that the English  cavalry are  too   heavy   for work  on  tho veldts and Lord  Roberts expects  to use the Colonial cavalry instead.  .    London,   Jan.   23.-���������The   Daily  Mail  has the following, dated Sunday night  from Spearman's Camp:    "There has  been hot fighting all  day.    At dawn  our attack  was     resumed    ail along  the  entire  line,  all   brigades    taking  ,part.   We  soon  discovered   that    the  ��������� Boers   still   occupied   the    range    in  Xorce.     their     position     neing   very  ���������strong.   The range is broken by steep  ravines aud many  of the approaches  are   very  difficult  of  access.     Today  th* Boers who were driven from their  trenches yesterday took cover in dongas and behind thc rocks with which  th* hills are strewn. The forces therefore commenced  the  task  of   driving  them out and set to work with a good  heart  in  the  early  morning.      Much  firing took place.   Our progress being  slow but gradually British pluck told  its tale  aud the enemy  fell back    to  another  kopje.    We  swarmed,   on it  and occupied  it and  then  the attack  ���������econimenced with the utmost gallant  ry  . The country simply abounds  in  hills   favorable   to   guerilla    warfare  and our task is a tedious one, nevertheless  it is  being gradually  accomplished.   Whenever any of the enemy  ���������were observed,taking up fresh positions   our  field   batteries ���������   poured   in  showers   of   shrapnel   and   the  rapid  movement of  the  guns,  followed  by  accurate shooting must have greatly-  distressed them. The enemy were on  the defensive  almost the entire day,  but once,  when    they    attempted  to  outflank   our  left and- were  signally  checkmated. ' They  relied  almost entirely on their rifle fire! ' A few shells  were fired from a heavy piece of ordinance,  hut these" fell harmless. We  now occupy the lower crest on    the  left :'.nd   we are converging slowly but  surely to the Boer centre.    The Boer  loss is unknevr. but must have been  heavy.     The;-*   killed     aud   wounded  are carried away to tlie rear rapidly.  London.   Jan.   22.���������Thc    war   ollice  received the.following    from General  Buller. dated  Spearman's Camp, Jan.  Jl,    G:aa   a.m.:     In   order   to   relievo,  the pressure .on General Warren and  to ascertain the strength of the enemy  in a position in front of Potglcster's  Drift,   Lyttleton   made   a   reconnaissance in full yesterday.    This kept the  enemy in their trenches all day.   Out-  casualties were:    3rd battalion King's  Royal  Rifles;   2  killed,     12  wounded  and  two  missing.    General  Hildyard  - .drew.the. Boors from.a. splendid  po-_  eltion bv making a demonstration on  thoir front,   thus   ' drawing   a   feeble  fire from. Nordenfcldts and rilles. The  -British naval guns and the howitzers  shelled   the   trenches   Willi   excellent  effect aud many Boers   were   observed  bolting.    The   British   artillery  completely   silenced   thc   Boer     fire.     At  night fail  the' British  infantry occupied an excellent position.  Sir Wm. MacCormlck in thc Lancet  says that of 309 wounded In tho hn'i-  ���������pitnls visited by him only eight Ii.ul  tieen hit by shells. Thc British losses  Jn killed and wounded and captured  ���������up-to date aro -7987 ollieers and men.  New York. Jan. 21,���������A London ou.ii-  let-ram to the JSvonlnp* Journal says:  The war oitlce is positively known to  have received a long cablegram from  Lord Uuhci-ts. which It Is believed  ���������eontulns de-lulls of a (-rout buttle In  Natal . bv General Uuller'a rorccH.  js'iitliiiiir has been made public and  .all cablegrams In Xatal ������lnce yesterday, have been held by the censor,  Lord Stanley,  General   Warren   holds  the  ridges,  hut the enemy's positions are higher.  The  Btitisli  artillery  are  playing on  the Boer positions, the enemy replying.    The British  infantry  is separated   only   by   1400   yards from i,lto  enemy   but   thc    approach    is  steep  elopes across tho bare opcn,and would  expose the British to a fatal fire.  General Buller's plans have reached  -    their development and he lUcllnes to  Bend  hip  infantry across    this  zone  agalntit formidable positions by daylight and discloses his purpose to assault Spion  Kop  heights during  thc  ���������night.    It   appears   to   bo thc key to  ���������the situation.    If    he    takes  It  and  ������������������thus commands the adjacent country  ���������Jmporfliit and possibly decisive  steps  ���������will :be accomplished.    It seems that  .General Buller's despatch reached the  war .ollice. earlier  in   thc   night and  ���������was 'the subject of a prolonged  conference between Lanadowno nnd Bil-  four einrl thc Other staff officials. The  '(lalci-mlnation   appear* to   have  l-con  reached not to give out the moi;<,ai,re  .'luring (hi* night, hut towanh; ii u.m.  ,<;opi:?s nf the despatch wore innilo out  for   dlfli'llitttlon     anions    the   newspapers.    They arrived loo Inlo for extended comment.  A despatch <if the Daily Mail from  '^'PfctermarUiburg,   dated   January  23,  says: "Lord Dundonald holds the  road by Olivior's Hoek pass. The  latest arrivals from Johannesburg  says that the iioer methods are work-  .1. ii'i'g ruin to the mines. The Boers are  inking out rich ore and leaving the  cobi to ihe shareholders. Stores are  being robbed wholesale. Safe deposit  v-ii mis under ihe '.Stock .Exchange,,  have been broken -iiilu and jewelry,  and plaie left - by the refugees has  been extracted. Grass is growing in  the streets and cattle are grazing on  tha fashionable thoroughfares, There  are still about 2000 Uitlanders in  tho Transvaal. A letter received here  from Harrismith relates that three  Britishers were: shot in tlie  market square for refusing to go to  the front when commandeered."  From Vienna comes the statement  that the idea of intervention Of European powers is gaining advance in  inliuential circles. The Daily^ iIail  correspondent regards the situation  as unmistakeable and mentions especially th* suggestions priutotl in the  Austria Huugaiiun foreign ollice  journals.  Ottawa, Jan. 24.���������Dr. Borden, minister of militia, who returned this  evening from Halifax says that Lieutenant Colonel Steele who was second in command of the second contingent has been offered and has accepted the command of Strathcona's  Horse. Colonel Steele has been instructed by telegraph to proceed at  once to the North West and commence recruiting. There will bo general satisfaction at the appointment  of Colonel Steele, as a better man  could not be selected. He will have  no difficulty in getting a fighting  csntingant. Hon. Messrs Mulock and  Sutherland returned with Dr. Borden. Mr. Fielding went to Shek'-  brooke, where he will  speak tonight.  It understood that Superintendent  Howe of the Mounted Police will  likely be appointed to succeed Lieutenant Colonel Steele on the second  contingent. Toronto and Kingston  members of the contingent will be  moved forward' to Halifax about the  Gth or 7th of February.  Despatches from Boer sources  describe the renewal of the bombardment of Ladysmith. as- heavier  than any previous firing, and as intended to discourage a sortie, symptom* of preparation for egress from  the town having been observed from  their - position. Special despatches  heliographed from Ladysmith on  M_nday says that the investment has  been relaxed and the garrison has  ceased to speculate regarding the  precise  date  of deliverance.  The -position of the British forces  outside of Natal is unchanged. The  forward movement everywhere appears to be waiting for reinforcements.  London, Jan. 24.���������The Daily Chronicle publishes the following heliograph message from Ladysmith, dated, January 22, by way of _wart  Kop January 23: "Yesterday we  could sec tho^ British shells bursting  close to the Boer camp on the plateau this side of Potgiester's Drift but  the camp still remains in position  today. We heard, very heavy firing  all this morning. The bombardment  here is slack but the Boer-.big gun  on Mount Bulwaaa is still firing."  THE TRADEGY OF  MAGERSFONTEIN  DEATH  MARCH   OF   THE HIGHLAND  BRIGADII  BULLER AT A STANDSTILL  London, Jan. 24.���������General Buller's  turning movement of which so much  had been expected, has come to a  standstill. His carefully worded message to the war oflice telling this  after a. silence of two ��������� day* reads  like an apology and explanation.   O   ,    TERKIBLE   STORM  Victoria. B. C. Jan. 24.���������News has  reached this city of a terrible slorm  in the north iu which the steamer  Townscnd was wrecked. The steamer  City of Seattle had a narrow escape  from destruction, being saved by the  steamer Cottage City. . The steamer  Tees also narrowly escaped being  wrecked.  The Skagway hotel has been destroyed by fire. ^   '��������� o   RANKING   BRITISH   GENERALS  The British have a large number of  generals with the army now operating  in South Africa, and there Is much  confusion as to their relative rank.  Field Marshal Roberts, is, of course,  the commander-in-chief, and next to  him comes General Sir Herbert'Kitchener, his chief of staff. The rank  of the others follow in the order below:   ,  General  Sir Tledvers  Buller.  Lieutenant General Sir Georj_������  White. ,    , ,  Lieutenant General Sir Frederic**:  Forrestier-Walker.  Lieutenant General Sir <_'harlo>s  -Warren '   -   -*--������������������  - -���������=______  Lieutenant, General  Lord  Methuen.  Lieutenant      General      Sir      Francis  Glory.'  Lieutenant     General      Sir    William  'Major'General Sir    Archibald.   Hunter.  ���������   Mb ior General Sir Henry  Colvllle.  .  JVluior General O. Barton.  Major General N. Lyttleton.  Major General Fit*/,  Roy   Hart.  Major General IT.  J. T.  Hildyard.  Major General K. Wood.  Major General A.  P.   Brabazon.  Major General G..H.  Marshall.  Major General F. Howard.  Major General J. M. Babington.  Major General .T.  H. Yule.  Major General J.  F.  Brocklehtirst  WHAT DOBS IT MEAN?  Ths Awful Slaughter -store the  Trenches ��������� Gcn.ral Waubhope's  Funeral;  London, Jan. 17.���������Some of the most  brilliant work in the way of descriptive writing ever done by war correspondents has been appearing in  the London papers during the last  few days. After tracing the terrible  loss suffered by the Highland brigade  ai Magersfontein, the Daily News  correspondent thus writes of the  burial  of General   Wauchope:  Three hundred yards tu the rear of  the little loirnship of Modder River,  ]ust as the sun was sinking in a  blaze of African splendor on ihe  evening of Tuesday, the 12th of December,* long shallow grave lay exposed on the breast of veldt. To  th* westward a broad river fringed  with trees run6 murmuringly to tho  eastward, the heights still held by  the enemy scowled menacingly, north,  and south the veldt undulated peacefully. A few paces to the northward  of that grave 50 dead Highlanders  lay dressed as they had fallen on the  field of battle: they that followed  their chief to the field, and they were  to follow him to the gravL*. How grim  and ������tern these men looked as they  Uy face upward to the sky with hands  clasped in tlie last agony, and brows  still knit with the stern lust of the  strife in which they had fallen. The  plaids dear is every Highland clan  wer* represented there, and as I look-  ed,out of the distance came the  sound of pipes���������it was the general  coining to join his men.  The March to tlie Grave  There, right under the eyes of the  en*my, moved with slow and'solemn!  tread,.all that remained of the Highland brigade. In front walked the  chaplain, with bared head, dressed  in his robes of office: then came the  pipers. 10 in all: and behind them,  with, arms reversed moved tlie Highlanders, dressed in all thc regalia of  their regiments and in' their midst  tlie dead general born by four of his  comrades. Out swelled the pipes to  the strains of the "Flowers of the  Forest'' now ringing proud and high,  until the soldiers' heads went sack  in haughty defiance, arid eyes (lashed through tear* like sunlight on  steel;now sinking in a moaning wail,  like a woman mourning for her firstborn, until the proud heads drooped  forward until they rested on heaving chests and tears rolled down thc  wan and scarred faces, and the choking sobs bioke through the solemn  rhythm of the inarch of death. Right  up to the grave they marched, then  broke in companies, until the general  lay in. the shallow grave with a Scottish square of armed men- around  him.' Only the dead man's son and  a small remnant of the' officers stood  "villi the chaplain and the . pipers,  while the solemn '.service of the  church  was ej"*ok-n.  The Lion of Africa ���������  Then   once   more   the" pipes pealed  out and    "Loch Aber No Mors"  cut  through   the  stillness   like  a  cry   of  pain, until one soulu tuniost hear the  widow in   her Highland home moaning for the soldier* who would come  back  no more.    Then, as if touched  by   the  magic  of  one    thought    the  soldiers  turned     their    tear  damped  eyes from the still form in the. shallow, grave toward the h_*ghts, where  Cronjo  "the  lion  of  South    Africa"  and his then stood.  Then every cheek  flushed crimson and strong jaws were  set-like  steel/ and 'the  yeius on the  has.dE that clasped thc rifles swelled  almost   to   bursting   with   the   fervor  of the  grip,  and that look from those  silent   men   spoke    more   eloquently  than' the tongues   of   orators,   for   ou  each frowning face the dark spirit of  vengeance sat, and each sparkling eye.  asked   silently   for   blood.    God   help  the  Boers  when  next    the  Highland  pibroch sounds    God  rest the  Boers'  souls   when   the    Highland    bayonet  charge    !For neither death, nor hell,,  nor   things  above,   nor tilings   below  will   hold   the   Scots   back   from   thc  blood feud.   At tho head of tlie grave,  at  the point nearest  the  enemy,  the  general was laid to sleep,   his ollieers  grouped   around   him,   whilst,   in   tha  line   behind- him,   his   solalers    were  laid in a double row, wrapped in their  blankets.     No   shots  were fired   over  tho dead  men resting so peacefully;  only the salute wag given, usd    then  the men marched campwards. as the  darkness-of-^an-^-Afriean^night-i-ollcd^  over  the veldt."  How the Disaster Came  The same- graphic writer thus describes the way in which tho disaster  OTertook the Highlanders: "During  the ��������� night- it was considered expedient that the Highland brigade, -10U0  strong, under General Wauchope,  should get close enough to the lines  of       the       foe.     to     charge  mm  ___:_.__  These garments are new  and well made, but owing to  ths aavancement of the season  we have decided to reduce  thc prices, which will give  you an opportunity to buy.  a Fashionable Jacket or cape  at a very close iigure  Note Prices:  Ladies' Heavy Cloth- Jackets,  double breasted, turndown  collars, in shades of black,  brown or navy.  Prices: $7.00 to $9.00  Ladies' Jackets! in black and  navy beaver cloth, double  breasted, silk lined, turndown  velvet collar, made from the  latest designs  Prices: SW.GQ to %1S.00  Ladies' Capes of serge and  beaver clcthjhigh storm cob  lar, beautifully trimmed with  fancy silk braid  Prices: $10.00 to $16.00  son's Bay Stores  CALGARY,  IMPERIAL  BAJt;  QAJIA ft  Heart OSHcc, Toronto.  Capital Authorized, - $2,500,000.00  Capital P.ii':J Up, '-' $2,311,034.00  Rest, - - $1,502,172.00  timmmmmmmmmmmmmrmmmmnmmmmm  9z  THE MOLSONS BAM*  lNOOKlllHATED  J1V ACT OF*  PWU.I OI EST, IS-V.  HEAD OFFICE MONTREAL  -���������us,  DIBKCTORS:  II.   S.   Howlaud,   President  T.R.Merritt,Vice-Fres,   St.   Catherines  William  Ramsay,  Robert Jaffray  Htigh   Ryan,   T   Sutherland,   Stayner  Elias Rodgers  D. R. Wilkie, General Manager  BRANCHES  North West and British Columbia:  Brandon,      Calgary,      Edmonton.  Golden, Nslson, Portage la Prairie  Prince        Albert, Btrathcona,  Vancouver, Winnipeg, Rerelstoks.  Ontario:       , ,  Essex, Fergus, Gait, Ingersoll,  Listowel, Niagara Falls, Port  Colborne, Rat Portage, Sault Ste.  Marie, St. Catherines, St.Thomas,  Toronto, Welland, Woodstock,  Hamilton. , ,  Quebec:  Montreal.  Savings Bank Department���������Deposits  of $1 and upwards received and interest   allowed.  Debentures���������Provincial, Municipal,  and   other   debentures   purchased.  Drafts nnd Letters of Credit-  Available at all points of Canada,  United Kingdom . United States.  Europe, India, China, Japan, Australia, New Zealand  etc.  Gold   purchased.  This   bank   issues  Special   Receipts  which  will  be  accounted  for at any  of  the  Hudson's   Bay  Co's   Posts   In  the Yukon and Northern districts.  A. R. B. HEARK.  MantietM* TlpvfilptoVe Branch.  WHITE,   OWIU.IM  SCOTT  Barristers,  Solicitors, Notaries Public,  Etc.  Taylor Block, McKenzie Avenue, Revelstoke Station.  Money To Loan.     '  W. White,. J. M.  Scott. B.A..  Q-  C. l. -t, B.  P. L. Gwllllm,  HARVEY & MoCARTER  Barristers,  Solicitors, Etc.  Solicitors for Imperial Bank of Canada  Company funds to loan at 8 -per cent.  Offices: ���������    Molsons  Bank Block.  First Street, Revelstoke Station, B. C.  J. W. Cross, M. D.  oniar,:   Tuylur   Block, itfackciizie  Keviilstoku.  Surgeon to tlicC.V.H-  Ilc.-iitli ollicer. City or Kevelsto ':.  Avenue,  the leg* until they floundered like  trapped wolves, and all the time, ths  rillea ot -the foe sang the song of  death in their ears. They then fsll  back, broken and beaten, leaving  nearly '  1S0O De*d and Wounded  just where the broad breast of the  grassy veldt melts into the embrace .of the rugged Africa hills, and  an hour later the dawning came of  the dreariest day that Scotland hat  known for a generation past.  Of  her  officers,   the  flower. of  her  chivalry, ��������� the _ pride   of   her breeding,  but few remained  to tell the   tale, a  sad   tale   truly,     but   one   untainted  with dishonor or smirched with disgrace,   for  up  those   -heights,  under  similar   circumstances*.   even   a ��������� brigade of devils could    scarcely    have  hoped to pass.    All that mortal men  could do,  the Scots did; they    tried,  they failed, they fell, and there is nothing left for us now but to' mourn  for them    and avenge them.: In vain  all that day Methuen tried by every  rule   he   knew to   draw   the   enemy;  vainly   the   Lancers     rode  recklessly  to  induce  these human rock  limpets  to come out and cut them off. Cronje  knew  tho mottle of our men, and an  ironic  laugh   played around  his.iron  mouth and- still, he stayed within his  native fastness,  but death  ever went  at his elbow, for our gunners dropped  the   lyddite   shells   and   tho  howling  .BlirapnoLalL.ilong_liisJInes_untlL.thc_  trenches ran bloody and many of his  guns were silenced. When at l:\iO p.m  of   Tuesday  we  drew off   to   Modder  river  to  recuperate,    we  left' nearly  '1000  dead  and  wounded of  grim old  Clronje's   men, as   a  .token, ^hat tfie  lion  of England had  bared his teeth  in earnest.  i_> i'. KH BY TBUIAN CHUHOiT-BeTcldtoko.  J h<errluu.uvcr*r rSniiuay at 11-km. <uid 7:'!v  P.iji. _il)'o (Jl.ua ui -C.iO v.in., I. which  ali iirt wcluoinc. Prayer *_ietin-f at B p.m  ovijry W-ttU'jiuuJ*.  tiliiV. X. ilESZIEB, Pastor.  jToSlAN ,-JATHOXiIC CHURCH ���������RotcI-  ������������������-��������������� utulcu ���������' Mui*3 fiitit iiiid third 8unrtGj-u tu  moucn -ixiu:'*') a m.  KEV. 1/ATHER THAYEU.  SAIjVATION ARMY-Mcdl-vta. B\ory iiiifht  iu their lin.ll on Front .treat  PAID UP CAPITAL  RKST FUND  S-.-O-i tyvi  Si. 600 OCX)  j������_  _TI���������������0T(.)KS: .Wit. .V.oi.fOX Maci'iikhson-. i'rt-I'li-m;  S. n. KwiMi. \ : ���������/��������� l*r������ -rliir.  ]������; W. il. Ramsay, Samuel Fiv_kv, H uskv Archiualii, J. P. Ui.w.i:-..*:>..  E  IS  11. MAIIKUXn .-OLSON.  '"���������K. Woki-i-iitox TiiostAS, General Huns***.,.  A ^em-nil b-iulduj? Iniaiiics.** trau--jicti*d.     InteresMillnw���������! iv <-������������������!-..->>_'.  ,,llc������-   ��������� .7. D. Mr>l.*-*!'iV.  StAXAGKR,   IiEVII.'-l-.S,-,   .-.���������...  ���������?3  ZUmiLiiiiLtiiUiU^ttUttl&lUdlL&tt^ 3  J, D, Sibbald I  REAL ESTATE  MINING-  AND *  INSURANCE  AGENT  McKenzie Ave,  P. gORNS &:QO,  Wholesale and Retail Dealers in  Prime Beef, Pork* Mutton, Sausage  Fish and Came in season.  Tiihie furnished with t^f ch-iicert  the- marker, wffords. I'���������.,t   Win***  Liquors and  Ci__f.������. 1 .-.������������������������*.   li_ht  liHiirooms. K_tt*s fctl    u  _<!av.  Monthly rate. ^  :a.te. $i.oo pet* n.\v  Methodist Church, Revelstoke'  - Preaching services at 'll a. m.  and 7:30 p.m. Class meeting at the  close- of the morning service. Sabbath school and Bible class .at 2:30.  Weekly prayer meeting every Wednesday evening at 7:30. The pubiie  are cordially invited. Seats free.  REV.S.J.THOMPSON,   Pastor.  ROBERT SAMSON  and Oraymar\.  Draying and delivery work a specialty. Teams always ready on shortest  nntloo.       ("!otitrnet������   for  lobblns  takon  n  kj olunibia  House.  Good accoiutno-gtion.    A   v<x*i ���������*<-���������>  well sup[i]iod   with chui***: wi..  liquors and cigars. ���������  Free Bus Meets Ali Train  Brown  & Pool  Proprietors.       ."   .  THE PIONEER LIVERY  Feed and Sale Stable of tbe Lardeau. and front Lake  the  London.   Jan.   _'_.���������The   publication  of thc fact that President Kruger  Is  sending'ii  private car  to take  Web-  stur Davis,  .secretary  of  the  Interior  in the United States cabinet from Lo-  renso Marques to Pretoria, is causing  considerable  speculation  here  as    to  whether   Davis,   notwithstanding   thc  dcnhila   from   Washington,     has   got  some  sort of an  official  mission.    It  is   thought   rather   singular   that    a  simple'traveller,'even  though   he bs  an  official  should   receive    so   much  attention.'. The  subject  is   attracting  thn   attention   of   continental   papers,  which are inquiring through their Ijon  don representatives whether the British government has information with  regard  to the "object of Davis' visit.  A NEW PRINCIPAL  Winnipeg Jan. 22.���������The principal-,  ship of the Manitoba college which  has been vacant since the death of  Dr. King will bo filled by Rev. Dr.  Wm. Patrick of Dundee Scotland. Thc  position was offered to Dr. Patrick in  November- last and after considering  thc matter for almost a, month he  decided on accepting.  lion. Joseph Jlartin courted thc  voiViict of tho people as to lila position at a meeting held at Nnnainu  on Saturday. A resolution was carried   endorsing  the  governmen-.     nnd      .      ..-   ,      condemning Martin, after  which  the    Onward  to  death  or    disaster,  heights. At midnight the gallant,  but ill-fated men moved cautiously  through thc darkness towards the  kopje where the Boers were most  strongly entrenched. They were led  by a guide who was supposed to  kuow every inch of thc country, out  into the darkness of an African night.  So ouwaid. until three of the clock  on tlio Monday. Then nut of the  tlnrkncss a rifle rang, sharp and  clear, a herald of disaster���������a soldier  had ttlpped in the dark over the  hidden wires laid down by the enemy. In a second, in thc twinkling  ot an eye, the searchlights of the  Boers fell broad and clear as the  uoondav gun on' the ranks of the  doomed Highlanders, ���������'though i-t left  the cntmv concealed in the shadows  ot the frowning mass of hills behind  them. For one brief moment thc  Scots necmed paralyzed by the suddenness of their discovery, for they  knew thev were huddled together like  sheep within 50 yards of the trencher,  of the foe.  Marched Into Death  Then, clear above thc confusion  rolled the voice of thc general���������  "Steady men, steady"���������and like an  echo to the veterans cry, put came  thc crash of nearly 1000 rifles not  SO paces from them. Thc Highlanders reeled before the shock like trees  before the 'tempest. Their bravest,  their.b:st, fell in that wild hail of  lead. Goneral Wauchope was down,  riddled with bullets, yet gasping,  dying, -bleeding from every' vein, the  highland chief raised himself on his  hands and knees and cheered his  men forward. The Black Watch  charged, and the Gordon? ami lJte  ScnfiTlhs. wi.h a yell thnt stirred tho  riish   tamp   below,   rushed   onward.  The  CONTEMPT  OF     COURT  men  COMES  St.  Peter's Church  (Anglican)  Eight a.m., Holy Eucharist; ' It  a.m., matins, litany and sermon CUoly  Eucharist, first Sunday in the month);  2:30 Sunday school,'or chiidrens'  tervice; 7:30 evensong (choral) and  sermon. Holy Days���������The Holy  Eucharist Is celebrated at 7 a.m. or 8  -a-.m.-;-as-announced.___Holy_Baptism.  after Sunday school  at 3:115.  E. C.| Paget, D. D., Pasor.  Saddle    and     Pack  always for hii-c.  t!.n.-s_������  Freightinft  and   Tea minx  specialty.  Dailv Stupe leaves Thomson's Landing every morning at 7 o'clock  for Trout Lake Uitv.   For parttculai-s write  ORAIG A-HILLMAN, Thomson's r_\.::n������Nw  (S?___jy._j_----2_j_������_^_j_^  Send for. .. Copy, of tho Third. Anneal Editi.  $  OK ���������  PETTIPIECE'S  audience loft tho hall.  I accursed   wires  caught  them   round  Tho following item is from th\*  Dawson Sun. December j-th, *������st to  hand: "in the Territorial court on  Tuesday last D. W. Seniple, editor of  tlie Sunday Gleaner, was adjudged  guilty of contempt of court by Judge  DiigiiH, ami sentenced to pay a line of.  $1000 mid costs,, the whole iitnoiiiil-  In*,* to SJ'ICO. Tho offence with which  Sample win) charged consisted of commenting on the eas,e of T. Forrest,  charged with cheating at cards.wliils  the same wits pending before the  court. This was declared to bo a  violation of the statutes ot thc land,  ant] one that should bo rigorously  reprimanded. His Lordship, Judge  Dugaa, look occasion in delivering  judgment lo make tho following ro-  marks:  '"II. should bo understood that the  p������?rsl6tent Intrusion ol individual?  who have sprung up in our midst,  armed with the dangerous and sometimes treacherous weapons of the  columns of a newspaper, T/nlch make  them amenable to the ' >aw when  they abuse the liberty, given to them,  and that such persons snail not be  permitted lo arrogate to themselves  the right, to censure all and everything, "and to import idoaa- which  are not in accord with our views and  customs."'''  A letter received yesterday in Calgary from a gontleman in Dawson  gives the sequel to the above story.  The delinquent editor published a  valedictory issue in which he showed hi3 contempt ot thc Judge the  crown prosecutor nnd some of hia  other friends lo the extent of about  ������10.000. and then 'skipped by dog  train to Alaska, "where the judge  rnna-t cease from troubling and thu  Ol.anrt' ts at r*at."  Pro'mier Haultain has returned to  llcgina from Winnipeg.  The Can__ian Patriotic fund has  now reached tho $60,000 mark.  The Ontario Powder Works company of Kingston, Ont., has docided  to establish a branch at Nelson.  Tlie pay roll of the mines In the  Kossland camp is increasing. Last  month  it amounted to ?1__,8_5.  John Kuskin, the eminent author  and philosopher, and It. D. Hlackmbrc  author Lorna Doone and other works  are  dead,  Hon. David iMIIIh, mliihili-i' "I" Just-  Ice, has been coinmliSHloiiod lo cum-  mulo thc Bontcnce ot death upun Levi  Stewart of Windsor, Ont., to life  imprisonment.  The government has reconsidered  its decision to scud all the chaplains  with the Toronto meu, and will send  a chaplain with each vessel. Eastern newspapers have been greatly  chafling Toronto. for seeding four  spiritual advisers.  The  nows  of  tho  death  of    -. W.  Slovens, the special correspondent of  thc London Dally Mall from enteric  fever at Ladysmith, has been received  with  genuine  sorrow in  London,  whero he had many  fncnas in and  out of his profession.'    Mr. Stevens  had a distinguished cat-ei'&t Oxford.  His  first newspaper succcsb was the  scries of loiters ho wroto from America,   headed   "The    Land    of     the  Dollar,"  his  last, work  before going  to  the  Transvaal  was 'Tlie  Tragedy  or Dreyfus."    And his long sta.y  in  hot, unsanitary Reanca is thought to  havo undermined his constitution to  an  extent' that "sado    bint  an  easy  ���������proy   for  the    fever.      Mr. Stevens  made  a romantic    marriage    a,   few  years ago with  Mrs.  Rogerson,  well  known  in  London  ioclety.    She was  00  years  of  age,  while Mr.   Stevens  w.is^, 2G,   but the  marriage  was  very  happy, as they were devoted to e_i;h  other.     Mr.   St_v_������B   used   to   write  to his wif. daily, wherever he was.  C ityofRevelstoke I  Complete and i\?Ha_<_.  All About Revelstoke  The Gateway lo the Wonderfully Hirh X bn'ral Jjiutnct o/ '.'or!  Kootenay and (,'anov River.    The bltp^itf Foitii fur liu\  lily Bend, Trout Luxe, Lardeau, Jt-'.^niu-aet, Albert Canyon, Jordan Pass and Eaule Pass  Districts.   Business Meii and Bust- \  nrs������ Houses.   Thc name, Occupation and Residence of  Every Male Rcuxdent  in    the   City. ������������������  Price,  50 Cents-  t  .v  !  .*<  v  v  1  Address: " -  R.  P. PETTIPIECE,  S5 Kcv'elstoke, B. C  >Sl*^*y,_'--'-**--***5**-^^ ���������������'-' }���������  T, L, Haig  Kcfcary Public,  Sola Agent for  Revelstoke  Townsite  Mj-iintr. Viva and  Life Insurance. ���������  Office. OprbWlt. O.P.H.. Depot  REVELSTOKE  I HON W3RKS  Blacksmithing, JoMii.-.g,  Plumbing, Pips Fi'.ring,  Tinsmithing' Sli-et lion  Work. Machini'iy  pairtid.  i.U-  Muiin'g    Work    a   Sj* .ciafty  ROBXlGOlf _}������':���������: ���������  Ret-elfttok*^  _M__ 1 I  '      _u  _/l   _  Don't Suffer  With  UO!  Uee  At Night  But _->t a pood Hot Water Bottle.  We have them, all sizes and prices.  ra_gt_K i cm 91.OO to 83.25 each  CAHADA DRUG & BOOK CO., LTD.  j_*S5"*���������Mail   order*   I r.i Tiled lately   attended   to.  CHAS. 1*.. McDO.N'ALU, .Manager.  McXESZIE   AVE..   KEVELSTOKE.   STATION  LOGAL AND  CENERAL   NEWS  reiui-nad  from  Nelso:  ������ri_tf_MM_--->      ,____________������____ -������������������f_-_���������������d___���������___-        <____���������_-���������_  O. H.   Allen  on Tliiirsiliiy.  The celebration of the Chinese New  Yimi* hi-gins on JMonJny.  Conductor J. Jnmiesnn. of Rodgprs  Puss is nwny on a holiday trip to the  const.  The ladies are particularly invited  lo lie present ut the mueliii); in the  Oddfi'llow's'hall.'Oii Tuesday at 3 p.  in.  Tlie inmates of the houses of ill fume  at the we-t end were summoned before  H. N. Cnursiet*. S.M., on Thursday and  lined S10. or S.i apiece and costs.  Rev. Thos. Crosby will conduct the  services in the Methodist church tomorrow, both morning and evening,  in lhe absence of the pastor  ut,  Kaslo.  The date for the performance of the  "Cliiiniu-v Corner," at the opera house  in aid of St. Peter.s vicarage building  fund, ha- been fixed for Monday Feb.  20lh.  H. Needham and Mrs. Needham, of  Thompson's Landing, came in to town  nn Thursday on a visit to his parents,  Mr. and Mrs. S. Needham of Douglas  s reet.  The charge against Van Diiscn of  pickine; Frank ApfJicost's pricket of  S30 was dismissed-'by Fred'-Fi'aser, J.  P.. on Wednesday, after���������ti lengthy  hearing. ^~  Roy Smithe has niade"arran**rernents  to move his cigar store on Third St.  west to a lot "next to the residence  recently occupied by J. B-wards on  Fii6t St. on Tuesday.  Dates have been made at Tapping's  opera'house by MrcEven, the hypnotist, for the 12th. and 13th. of next  month and by the Coon Town 400 Co.  for the 22nd., 23rd. and 24th.  A little child of T. Horn's aged   two  years,      fell,      on     Thursday     afternoon, into   a   pail   of   boiling   water.  "The child fell in a sitting position and  was badly scalded about the back.  ���������' The pie social given by the Ladies  Aid of the Methodist church in thu  parsonage on Thursday evening, was  well attended and a very enjoyable  evening was spent by tho.e present.  Mrs. Molson and Mrs. Flitidt gave a  ten cent five o'clock tea at Mis. Mol-  son's residence on Wednesday afternoon in aid of the church of .England  vicarage fund, which was well attended and very successful.  E L. Kinirian came in from the  Lardeau on Wednesday. He has  taken a lease of tlie telephone line  from Thomson's Landing to ' Trout  Lake City and has put it into good  '*sh*.ipe and inteuds to keep it that way.  A pleasant party nf friends visited  the home of Mr. L. Benoit, and Mrs.  Benoiton Thursday evening. Dancing  and games were' indulged in and re-  treshinents served, and a most enjoy-  ��������� able evening was spent by all  present.  The new bell of St. Peter's church,  which was hung on Wednesdny will  be rung half an hour before each service, that is at 7.3U a. m., 10.30 a. m.  and 7 r>. in. and also for a few minutes  just before the commencement of the  service.  A Davey has considerable Beatrice  ore rawhided down as far as Cain-  borne, but the waggon road along Fish  . River from Comaplix, is in such a had  condition owing to rockslides and  mud holes that lie cannot get tbe ore  any further.  Services in St. Peter's church to-  inoi*row"{fourth Sunday after Epiphany) will be as usual. Rev. Dr. Paget,  officiating. As today is the anniversary of the death of the late vicar.  Rev. F. A. Ford, the services will be  of a memorial character.  The rating for fire insurance in Revelstoke has been placed ou tlie basis of  Book 4. California, instead of Book 3.  British Columbia, as hitherto. This  mians a sulivtantial increase in rates,  which will however, of course, apply  .to buildings not specially rated.  NOTE AND C031MENT  The appointment nf Col. S. B. Steele  o the command of Strathcona's horse  will ensure success in raising the  corps. Sam Steele, as he is genet-ally  called in the West, when he is well  out of earshot, will be aide to pick his  men. There is no other officer in the  territories to whose call the horsemen  nf the prairies will socheerfully respond  He has been in the mounted police  sincn they were formed and has risen  to his present position from the ranks.  He commanded a corps of scouts in  the rebellion of ISS3 and extracted the  greatest praise for his handling of his  mixed corps of cowboys and mounted  police fiotn that, old veteran of the  Indian inutiny. Gen. Strange.nf whoso  column his scouts the advance formed  Just before the rebellion he did great  service in policing the construct inn of  the C. P. Ii. as far west as the summit  of the Selkirks, and a co-jple of years  after he took a troop of  police  into East Kootenay  Don't  Hack and Cough  Your Life Away.  THE THREE STAGES.  HACKING  HACKING  HACKING....  COUGHING  COUGHING  COUGHING  CONSUMPTION...  CONSUMPTION...  JCONSUMPTION...  STOP IT WITH  .���������If vou. want to get fat, drink  "LONG'S DTJBCIN_ACE"aTTd"STOUTr  recommended by the medical profession. Orders left with Mr. Paget,  expre.-sman, or by mail, will receive  prompt attention. Goods delivered  free.    J. E. Long, Revelstoke Stutou.  The mayor has called a meeting oi  the citizens of Revelstoke for Tuesday  in the Oddfellow's hall, to discuss the  propriety of thi* place joining in tlie  ������������������so k contingo'it" for the troops in  S uth Afi ica. The object isanoveltey  ' c re a*i.l it is hoped that all who can  Win <<e present.  W. N. Bravton, general agent of the  Feijfii.-oi) townsite came up from  Ka-lo yesterday. He .says the K. &:S.  people are working right, along on  their Lai-denu line, building bridges  and culverts, getting out limner for  pile.- and whatever other work can be  clone at this season.  Three ski contests arc provided fur  at the Rnsi.|:ind Winter Carnival,  which lake.-, place this year from Feb.  13th. tn 17th. These events (*nii.-i;,t nf  the championship race, chuiiipinn*-hi|i  hiuh jtniip. mi'i-.'s rni-eand men's jump,  (i-nmp ���������litni-f fur i ht. championship  haired, nml buys' race and boy.-,' jump  (under 15.)  When it was cfflri.-illy declared to be  twu o'clock iu Ward Three nn Thursday aftei nniiii.   three  candidates   bad  been  ninaleil fur the   vacant  ahler-  manic ee-il: P. It. Peterson. Robert  Cayley anil S. Needhiim. All three  look the iiHii-iiiiilinii as toqualillcatinn  pi-nvided by Ihe statute. The pnil  open-in the city clerk's office al 8  a.m. nn Monday/closing at 4 p.m.  Dr. Oiisi. lias received two winnings  from the Provincial Board nf Health,  one relating to the epidemic oI'siimII-  pnx in Spokane and other places in  Washington and Idaho and to the  bubonic plague in Honolulu, from  which place many vessels touch at B.  C. ports. Dv. ' Cross has already  written lor vaccine and received a  small amount from Vancouver, where  the stuck is temporarily exhausted  and he has also made a tour of inspection through the Chinese lodging  houses in (owd. which he rinds terribly  deficient in sanitary conditions. As  these people are far more likely to  take the bubonic plague than whites,  Dr. Cross thinks a special bylaw regulating their lodging houses should be  put through by the city council. There  is no necessity for u scare, but prevention is better than cure.   ,  mounted  to check  ihe threatened trouble" with the  Indians, and while there he built  Port Steele. Of his recent work in  the Yukon there is no need to speak.  The western men thnt serve under  Col..Steele will.be serving under a  westernr .old-timer of thirty years  8tandiiig,combiiH*d with a .thorough  .soldier, and will ��������� have lots of hard  scouting todo. Sixty or seventy miles  a day is only a pleasure ride witli Sam  and a couple of hard tack is a luxurious provision for the same.  There seems to be a kind of impression that the war office is not likely  to take any more Conadian troops.  They may not wantany more infantry  it is true, but Lord Roberts is doing  his utmost to raise more colonial  volunteer mounted rifles in South  Afi ica; he has declared that he wants  all he can get of them, as British  cavalry are too heavy and their  horses want too much looking after.  At the same time Gen. Carrington. a  famous South African officer of the.  Zulu war days, has been given what is  apparently ii roving commission to  raise a force, such he knows from  experience to lie of use in African  warfare, and lo operate it on his own  account. In tlie H_ka_d's opinion  the war office will take all the mounted  rifles and rough riders Canada likes to  offer, provided they are of the' right  sort. The utmost care should be taken  in selecting our British .Columbian  company to make sure that the right  kind of men only are allowed to go.  The recent loyal und patriotic utterances of the Quebec legislature and  dignitaries of* the Roman Catholic  church me very pleasant reading.  We claim that freedom and justice  follow the ring of the Empire. These  utterances of our French-Canadian  compatriots prove that our contention  is no empty boast. They are loyal to  the institutions of British rule under  which the fortune of war placed them  now nearly a century and a half ago.  because tbev have proved them and  found them "good. Says the Courier  du Canada:  " When Providence decreed run*  separation from France it had merciful  designs toward u**, which our history  since then has proven in the most  apparent manner. The regime was  not without trials, hut ultimately we  found under it prosperity, peace and  liberty. For sixty years we have been  the happiest people on the face of the  earth."  Ami again.  " Our sympathies for France can  never exceed the limits of sentiment  and can never become an obstacle to  our loyally to England, loyalty which  is not a vain word. It depends on  protection received,franchises granted,  peace guaranteed, expansion favored,  nn���������ii---uninn���������of��������� powerful,���������high-it nd-  patriotic motives."  Wliat^better answer than this does  the Empire requite to its carping detractors of the continental and Irish-  American press ?  Mackenzie's  Cough Balsam  Sole Canadian Agent  Geo. F. Curtis  Successor to the McD. A. W. Co.)  Red Cross Drug Store  REVELSTOKE STATION.  Winter Suits!  Overcoats!!  We have a few Winter  Suits and Overcoats on  hand yet, and as the season is well advanced, we  will sell them  At a Big Reduction.  THESE GOODS ARE OF THE  FAMOUS   TIGER   HEAD    BRAND  In all its grim earnestness is in full swing.  Prices of all goods are STEADILY ADVANCING, especially in the matter of WOOLEN  GOOD is this the case.  " Forewarned is forearmed." Six months a���������o,  knowing that owing to the scarcity of Wool,  all lines of Woolen Goods would advance' in  price before 1900, we ordered direct from the  manufacturers in England, $2,ooo;wor th  of Men's, Womens' and Children's Hosiery. . This consignment has just arrived, and  is offered to you on the basis of the LOW  PRICES, which means that we can sell theja.  at about the price we ourselves should have to  pay for them.  Selling at Cost __,  Ladies' Jerseys  Ladies' Skirts...  M. K. Lawson, 5ft������S_������?���������!   JAttES GILL & CO..  The Taylor Block,  McKenzie Avenue.  Porridge  Stuffs.  A Special Assortment  Just Received.  A. N.'SMITH  Baker, Grocer and Confectioner.  ������������������ii  Red ItciKO Decree meets socond and fourth  Frldavs of ouch month; White Rone De-jre*  moots first Friday ofeach month,In Oddfellow*.'  Hull.   Visiting brothron welcome.  II. VAKNES, T. K. h. TAYIjOU,  Secretary. President.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  Kccular meetings are hold in tho  Oddfullnw'sIIall on the Third Friday of each monlli, nt 8 p.m. sharp.  Visiting brethren cordially invitee!  THOS. STEED, W.M.  Court Mt. Begbie  I. O. F��������� No, 34-x.  Moots Iu tho Oddfol-  lows'Hall.on thc socond  und fourth Mondavs of  each month. Visiting-  brethren invited to attend.  K.D.J.C. JOHNSON, C. "A*. MITCHELL,  Chlot Hanger. Kec-.ec.  ��������� ^&'^  A. H. HOLDICH  ANALYTICAL CHEMIST  AND ASSAYER.  Royal School of Mines, London.    Seven rear*  at Morfa  Wnrks,   Swansea.    17   years  Chief  Chomlst  to Wigan Coal nnd Iron Co.,  Ens.  I.atu cliomf.it unit Assaver, Hull Mines, Ltd.  Claims examined nnd reported upon.  Revelstoke, B.C.  Guy Barber_  Watchmaker  and  Jeweller.  C. J. Aman  Tobaccos, Pipes, Cigars, Etc.  Scientific Works on Mining*, Etc.,  Minerals, Mines nnd Mining by OHbor n  Prospecting,    Locating   and    Valuing  Mines���������by Stretch.  Handbook of Rocks-by Kemp.  Prospecting for  Gold  nnd   Silver���������b  Crake.  Stamp Milling of Gold Ores���������by Hickard  McKenzie Ave.  Repair Department in charge of R. N. Doyle,���������a specialist.  TAILOR MADE  and a perfect fit guaranteed.  A. McLean  Kamloops Store,  Next P. O.  Revelstoke Store,  McCarty's Block  Clean  Linen  -f|~<^-*������-������������*.*������--<-g*. ���������������,������������-��������� -j-tff-14*ri74l^H_^tt*4^^4''_?'_?T_7*_^l_?  *  +  +  ���������*  +  -J.  ���������*  ���������*  -!���������  ���������*  is   indispensable   to  well   dressed   man.  are      up-to-date     in  methods  and make  linen     look      like  Your  collars  properly and  iiiDtisin;* to  brotherhood  ft-iiiling till  withdrawn  Of course its all froth; nothing will  ever come of it, worse luck; but. it. is  rend thnt. the F-ninn  in the States is only  the Imperial troops an*  from Hiilifnx to imike  I lieirlong promised dpscenLon Canada.  They ren-son that when there isno one  left to oppose them but '���������lialf-liearted  Canadians" will lie their opportunity.  When one thinks for out* moment, of  the thousand* of Canadians going  about in a kind of siibdui'd fury under  the daily pin pricks inflicted hy the  telegraphic despnlr-hes of the Transvaal campaign, how il. would ease  their feelings, if these Fenians would  only stop wilking and come on, what,  nn uproarious welcome they would  receive, a nil (hen to think that Ihev  will never come! To realize I hat they  are so near and yet so far! So many  good men, just spoiling for a fight,  fairly aching to take it out. of .someone,  and getting nothing lint this kind of  tantalizing talk ! It. is one, of the  tragedies of modern  history.  the  We  our  your  new.  are shaped  yonr shirts  5 fit your- neck with com-  % fort. We want your  % work. Satisfaction guar-  % anteed. Business office :  x Two doors east Molsons  t Bank.  No Chinese Fmployed.  Surprise Steam Laundry  F. Buker, Proprietor.  John D. Sibbald  Sole Agent  For the Revelstoke  C.P.B. Townsite  Columbian College  New Westminster, B. C.  Thorough and Competent Staff:  PARISIAN  COLD  CREAM  r-osltivcly the most effective remeily for Col-  Sores, Cracked Lips, Chapped Hands, Etc.  Price :   25c. a Jar  Prepared by  FIELD & BEWS,  Bachelors of rimrmRcy.  Next. Sftvnge Ilros. Night Hell.  HARRY EDWARDS  Taxidermist  Deer Heads,   Birds. Animals, Etc., preserved  nnd mounted.  Tlimn STREET, EABTOF8CHOO_HOn_K  MISS STEELE.  Toucher of Mnslo, Drawing, and Painting In  oil and water color. French, Latin, Mathematics.  MhkIrSO cants per lesson of one hour.   ,  -  Pupils allowed daily practico on piano free*  of charge.  When you rcnoh Ferguson, B.C.,  Bnipn,t I lit- ...nr������������������ ���������     '  Hotel Lardeau  J. Lauohto**, Proprietor.  Best *_.00 n day house in tho' Lardeau. Best  of cuisine service.���������Finely equipped bar.���������  Choicest wines, liquors and olgars.���������Heai>  quarters for miners and minim* men.���������Well  lighted and heated rooms, neatly furnished  NOTICE.  './  Start a  Bank Account!  nnd secnri* your CLOTHES from  our up-to-iliit.u t.iiiloi-injreiiiporimii.  We Rnuninti'e yon a perfect fit,  the best quality of frimds on the  market,, latest fashions, iuid we'll  (fo easy on your hank urtjoiint.  We give you fit., finish and quality  nnd the work is not done in etsl-  crii sweat-shops.  R. S. WILSON  ���������5< ��������� - . . *  Notice is hereby given that e!ii application  will bo made to tho LeulslKtivMAssemblyof tho  Province of British Columbia, at its next session, for nn Act to fiicorpornte a Company  with power to construct, equip, maintain, nml  operate telephone and telegraph, lines within  ivnd throughout the Proviiii'c of llritish Columbia, and to construct, erect, and maintain  such and so many poles and other works and  devices as thc i.'oinpany deem, necessary for  milking, complctiii'-', Nuppnrtliig*, uslns;, work-  IiiK. operating nnd iiinliitiiiiiing thc system of  communication by tclephono and telcgrapn,  and to open or break up any-part or parts of  the said highways or street! as often os tho  sale! Company, its agent-*, offlcoMor workmen  think proper, nnd for thc purposes of tbu  umlertakinc to purchase, acquire or lease, and  hold and sell and dispose of lands, bulldingi  or tenements within thc limits aforesaid, ami  to purchase or lease,' for nny term of years, any  telephone nr telegraph line cntnblislied,lor 10  be established, iu llritish Coin-iliin. connectfd  or to be connected with the line which Hie  Company may construct, nnd to amalgamiUe  with or louse its line or lines, or anv portion  or portions thereof, to any company possens-  ing, as proprietor, any line of telephone or  telegraph communication connecting, or to  be connected, with thc said Company's line or  lines, and to borrow money for tlio purpose**  of thc Company, and to pledge or mortgago  jiny of tho Company's assets for that purpose,  anil to receive bonuses or privileges from any  person or body corporate, and with all other  usual, necessary and incidental rights, powers  or privileges ns may be necessary or Incidental  to the attainment of the above objects, or any  of thcin.  Dated this 15th day of Pccembcr, ldM.  J-. K. BKOWSY'  102-tO -   Solicitor for the Applicants..  Rev. W. J. Sipprell, B. A., B. D., Principal.  Prof. R. w. Suter, B. A.. Registrar.  Miss S. E. Spring-er, Lady Principal.  Mrs. W. J. Sipprell.  Mrs. Rev. J. F. Betts.  The onlv institution in the Province affording all the advantages of a liberal  education* to Indies and gentlemen, with rates for board and tuition within  reach of all. Students are under the care of experienced and specially qualified  instructors. The curriculum embraces all departments of a full College course.  Students prepared for Teacher's Certificates of all grades. Matriculation and  Arts, a full course in the latter.  Degrees and Diplomas granted.  Musical and Commercial courses, also Mining and Assaying.  PhvslcHl Culture���������Special attention given to backward students.   Strict supervision observe-).   Beautiful situation.   Satisfaction assured.  . Full course in Theology.   Special attention given to Hebrew and Biblical Greek.  Student, prepared for a full University course.  __y-Sprlng term begins January 8th, 1900.  Terms:���������Board, ?16.00 a month.    Tuition, *rt 00.     All fees payable in advance.  -'-.UusicandCommerclal-Branches each *>4.00-a month.-  Latin,  Greek,   French,   German,   Hebrew,   Science,   and   all English branches,  bhorthand,   Typewriting  and  Book-keeping taught  by best modern methods.  For further information apply to-  -*_**-  Rev. W.J. Sipprell, B. A., B.D.,  Principal.  ���������f'r'T'T"T'T"T"T"I'f'f'fT"I''T"l*-I'f-T*I"T*f*'*f--:t-*r'*������  Telephone 36.  P.O. Box 86.  Vegetables  SOLDIERS OF OUR QUEEN.  A Public Meeting.  A Public Meeting will he. held at tho Oddfellows' Hall on Tuesday, January 30th. 1!KK). at  3 p.m., to consider the question of a Sock Con  tingcrit for South Africa,  The articles asked for by the troops arc  Hand Knitted Socks, Fishermen's Caps and  Handkerchiefs.  It is earnestly hoped thai everybody In town  will attend anil help to provide comforts for  the " Men at the P*ront."  A. N. SMITH,  Mayor.  OOD SAVE THE QUEEN.  WANTED.  By a lady, bachelors' mending to do.  g������B moderate,   j\pply at U*_uld office.  Char-   :AT:  Savage Bros.  Second Street,  Anthracite Coal...  _____________ For Furnace or Stove Use.  Price per ton for Stove Coal ilelivered from Cars���������$9.00  " ''        Furnace Coal delivered from Curs���������$8.50  Cash Must Accommpany Orders.  F. McCarty, Revelstoke> B,C.  Watches  That's our Specialty. Wo also carrv a  line of Watches, Silverware, Gold and  Silver Novelties  all kinds of Jewelry.  4������  I E.M. ALLUM, I  * The Leading j  T Watchmaker and Jowcler. [j.  ju  First Street, next door to Herald ofllcc.  ���������{���������  * " *  Crage & Mayne  Agents.,  Smelter  Townsite  .Revelstoke.  Agents   Phoenix. Western, British Ameri-  fiin, London & Liverpool, nnd  Globe Fire Insurance companies.  Pianos and  Organs  "TUNED AND REPAIRED  LESSONS ON  THE VIOLIN....  For Terms Etc., apply to  The Famous Crow's Nest Coal  Leave your orders at iny office on McKenxie Ave,  A Full and Complete  Line.  All Purchases delivered free of Charge.  I'rcsh supply of fish every mornlnt*.  Careful attention.  Prompt delivery  VV E hereby notify the smokinfj;  public that thc Cigar Makers' Union  have resolved to permit members of  the Union to work in our Factory,  and UNION CKIAR MAKERS aro  now at -work with us.  THOS. LKE, Proprietor.  $7.50 a ton, Delivered from tlie earn.  *-"*_r~- John D. Sibbald  Newly Built, Ner.-ly Kurnlshod.  Lighted hy Electricity.  $f 00 Per Pay.  The City Hotel  Robt. Caley. Proprietor.  licit Wines, Mquors and Clears.  Headquarters for Railway Men.  Jas. Taylor,  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given to purchasers of lots  In Block-"jV," Town of Itevelstokc, otherwise  known ns the "Mara Townsite Property," that  all instalments on account of purchase are to  be paid to John I). Slbbnld, Mara Towmlto  Agent, and to no other person.  J.A.MARA,       .���������.  NOTICE  KOTJCK IS HEREBY GIVEN that 60 day*  after date I intend to apply to the Chief  Commissioner of Lauds and Works for-permission to pnrchnse Si'.'U acres of land situate  in thc Yule District mill Burnt Basin, marked  ont and described as follows. Mcginnlm* at &  post marked Initial Post, and "W. K. Ellis'  North East Corner"; thence 80 chainswe.it;-  thence -10 chains south : thence 80 chains east;  thence 40 chains north, to the place ot  beginnine.  Dated this 2Cth day of November, 1899.        ���������     ���������  W. E. ELI.18.  NOTICE.  Notice ia   hereby  given   that  all  persons  having claims npainst the Union  Hotel up to  January aoth will be paid by the undersigned  and til at all accounts due-to'-the^hotel-up-tor5  the same date arc to be paid to the same.  H. A. BUOWN.  llovelstoke, Jam. *27. ' " tf  Tenders for Furnace.  SEALED TENDERS addressed to tho under  sinned will be received up to noon on Friday  the 2nd day of February, 1900, for the placing  of a coal burniiiK furnace and necessary piping  and attachments in thc new Firo Hall.  Specifications may be Been on application to  the undersigned on Tuesday, Jan. 80th.  Thc lowest or any  tender not  necessarily-  accepted,  C. E. SHAW,  City Clerk.  UNION HOTEL.  Large nnd Well Lighted  Sample Itooin*   Heated by Hot Air and Electric  Hells and Lightin every room  Free Bus Meets All Trains  Krnconable Kates    __HOTEL  VICTOBIA--  JOL1N V. I-MCRICS, Pkopkietoh.  Night  Grill i'oo:_ !n Connection for tho Convenience of Guests  McVSSa _"nd Station [f_<iW_%$������lk<- , ' H . @.  Winter Goods  Skates!  .  Skates t!  Skates!!  Acme, plain and nickle plated.  Hockey, plain and plated.  Special Nickle  Plated  Hockey Skates.  With Puck Stopper.  Racing- Skates  Hockey Sticks, Best Quality  Hockey Pucks  Skate Sharpeners  Curling Stones Expected  Daily ���������__.  Draying and Express  : Having  bought out D.  Hcndcnon's  : draying and express business, I  am,  : prepared to do all kinds ol work in my  : line upon shortest notice.  Moving Household Effects a Specialty.  -F. W. McGregor.  Telephone J. Savage it Co.  Agent for thc Celebrated  Morrli Piano.  W. M. Lawrence  Stoves.  ,$y  I  jj  ..������������������������_'*'  FIRE INSURANCE^  All classes of insurable covered  at fair and equitable rates.    ������������������  LIFE INSURANCE^,  Policies���������non-forfeitable, guaranteed values, cosh loan values,  throughout thc history of the  policv.  MONEY TO LOAN/,  on good business or residential  propertv.  gSfic-ctcd.   FAYETTE BUKER,  ^_j__S5_5_S_j___^.'__S___5__j__^  Jas. I. Woodrow .,  BUTCHER  Retail Dealer tn���������  Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Etc,  Fish and Game in Season. 1..  All orders promptly ailed.. ���������<-  ^n������dn_K!?r_. ������?Y?BIS(H_E&B.<$.  ___


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