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Revelstoke Herald Apr 17, 1900

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Array J^U'M.-. (,  ��������������� . \,    ^"-. _',  ,r/  -ISSUED  TWIOE-A-WBEK -- TUESD -A."2"S   ^3_TXD   IFIS-ID-A-TrS-  Vol. IV.    No.  31.  REVEL3TOKE.B. C, TUESDAY,  APRIL 17, 1900.  $2.00 a Year in Advance.  J  4  Ifc  ������  ��������� e  THE CITY COUNCIL  nil  25 pei. cent.  Discount  We arc clearing out our entire stock of Carpels and are  offering them at the above  discount. You can make  yolir selection from Brussels,  Tapestries, All Wools, and  Unions.      * -  Money saved is" money made  Thie-isva gros^sebeni e������ --to  make s .me.  Those wanting topurcliase a*  Carpel Had better inspect our'  htr������ck before buying elsewhere.  Met    on    Satin day  night  lust,  present except Aid, Patrick.  COMMUNICATIONS.  From A. B. B. Uearn pointing out  damiigo done to Imperial Bank propel ty by tho Herald creek drain,  referred lo P. XV. committee; IL. O.  Diei* r.e cause nf false ahum on 12th  ii._.(_. and giving prices on tower striker  and hell ; R. Tapping asking to have  fire alarm Nn. 8 put in order and nn  eleelvic light placed at the crossing of  Counaught and Campbell Ave.  111.1'OKTS.  The F. XV. D. li. committee roco-  iiieiuled Chief Bain to lie appointed  Chief of. liie brigade and Unit an  electric light he placed at. the junction  of (Jamphell Ave. and Victoria road.  The first clause was adopted. Aid.  Peterson and Abridi'inison voting  against it and the second was also  carried, Aid. Pcteison nay, Aid.  Abraham .un excused.  The council then went into committee uf the whole to discuss the  public wcrks committee report, wliich  has since heen largely added to hy a  proposal to build sidewalks amount?  ing to $2,262. These aro as follows :  On. Ehst street from McKenzie lo  Robsnn Ave. and from Boyle St. to  Government Road ; Third St. from  McKenzie to Vernon and from Boyle  to Garden Ave ; Boylo Ave. from  Second to Third ; Fourth St. from  McKenzie to Mc Arthur Ave.; McKenzie Ave.. Fifth to Seventh ; Douglas  and Benson St. to connect with  present sidewalk ; Government Road  First tu Second ; Rub.on Ave. First  to. Third. After a long discussion.  Aid. Gordon in the chair, the repoit  was referred back to the committee,'  who will go over the whole ground  again to-moirow.    .  "    BYLAWS.  A bylaw authorizing the acceptance  of thu city of lots 8 and 9, block 23.  where the fire hall stands, reieived  three readings.  JtOTIONS.  Aid. Abrahunison's motion, thai all  sidewalks be built on a half ftont.ige  tax system was lost, mover ami seconder, Aid. Peterson ya<, Aid. Kilpatrick  Newman and Gordon nays.  Aid.     Ahrahauiooh   and   Kilpatrick  gave notice of a ui it ion to notify-oivn  ers'f f.nii'*-_ei.pied  lots-within -Certain  limits-tu   clear   the'same   within   a  specified time.-'.',   '  . /'*    " " <    ������������������*"  The council then adjourned.  '|r_*K*K_^*_*_-fc������**#*_������*_������'^^ ������K������a*fcP5������s^.������>^>.*!***>^������s������*M*ft������^3  ������s������������GX������X!X5J������<iX������S^^ ������SSXslSSXiGXsX^^ ������������������3������iG������������������^^  And Hal my ApviVbrees.cs, delicate wild flowers, and the sweet verdure of Spring's b?st  months aliead of us. We have donned our Spring Gala Trim ahead of nature. Every  week, every day for some time pa.t new goods liavc been arriving to be speedily  spread ont to your view, and now the store is decked in nil the beauties and novo ties  that the most ski lied lnmuiiacturers of the 'world, and the erratic fashion makers,  whose word is "law, have devised for your service and adornment. Every department  has it& quota of Fresh Goods, and you will find us just as willing to show you anything that may interest you as weave here to sell, so come and enjoy the wght of all  Fashions, latest capricc-s for home use and personal wear even if you're not going to  purchase.  Chiidrens  Boots and. Shoes  .li'.sa openm.   COO pairs���������  Anv size ion wmu���������  Any kind you want.  Groceries  -'  If vou want Tiict; goo.ls Hi'right price,  coi'ne and sec  our steel:   and gej.  our  *    quotations.  FISH.  en  *-e.uson-  c line oi fisl  .LAERADOR HERRING.  For  the Teuton  "-e.ison-1\e  have just  received a nice line oi fish:  COD FISH.  CROSS & BL'ACKWELL'S    "  '��������� KIPPERED HERRINGS in tins  CURED MACKEREL.  OLD   COUNTRY   SMOKED  HERRING.  LADIES' FINE TAILOR MADE SUITS  - We cannot, help being enthusiastic about Cloaks for we never had such a worthy  collection of Spring garments as we are showing now���������not a weak point in the entire  collection so far as we know arid every garment thoroughly adapted to the wants of  Revelstoke women. You can jud^e the whole stock by our Tailor-Made Suits and  these three items will represent them:  NO. 50..  Ladies' lliuiie Spun Cloth  Suits in new shades o.l lilne  Jackets, lined wilh C'loicd  Baleen; iseiv.skji t. hi'! d������\vilh  * Perfiiliii." .mil .hound v-*iih-  ~ Velveteen $12 SO  NO. 500.  J  Ladies' New Eaton . Suit*  in Homespun Oloth in grey  and fawn; iiox pleated skirt  lined with ' pVi-caline and  , hound with velveteen.$1100  \    '  Ladies' Stylish L'^htFitl.inf.  Suits, ii utile of line all-wool  Sense, in hi nek; Jacket lined  with Taffi-lta* Silk, pleated  skirt, lined wilh peri-aline  and hound with velveteen..   $22.o0  TROUT LAKE CITY.        BOERS IN FULL RETREAT  An Enthusiastic Endorsement of Tom  Taylor at a me .ting*- on the 7th, He  Will Sweep the Lardeau.  On Siiturday'lubt on the 7th inst. a  political meeting was called in-Hiinie'a  Hall to inaugurate a committee to  cm ry on the present campaign. The  meeting was representative1 and well  .itli'iiiled aliout GO heing present. .1,  0, 1 .lliutt wnt. voted to tho chair, who  in a noiit speech exphiined tlio present  situation and reason for culling the  meeting. Mr. Taylor the candidate,  Have an address lusting over half an  hour dealing with nil points of general  interest, iii.-. platform is- solid and  .should inei't the rc(|.iii enicnts of of thc  way   policy  With    the   Basutos    Dogging  Them On the East  ROBERTS READY ON THE NORTH  We are giving  Special attention to -  Teas and  Coffees.  Anil havo the bent that money enn buy  IlAM 1.A1.S', ni ft package ton, has  no  cqiml In the city. j    ,  You rail got it no  where obo   In  City.  ' WE  HAVE  THE  SOLE  -AGENCY.  tho  .  Programme of Epworth League.  Apiil 9.���������Regular Topic, "Bread of  L*l'e"-H:L.' Luveririg.  April 10.���������Lecture on' " Tennyson "'  By tlie Pastor.  April 2$���������"Hn'.v can I increase my  iiilliiunte as a Christian "���������Win. Savage.  ���������April TJ.���������"\Vhv should  I  sign  tie  pledge "���������Miss MiTnlyie.  May 7.���������Consecration Meeting Topic  " How (.hrit.ti.-in**. glow " Mark -.. 20.  M*iy 11.���������������������������l'.it.t Push, and Principle"  W. Bews.  May 21.���������" War" Miss Smith.  >.Mav 23.���������" Tho Old World and  tl e  NewJJ'���������C. F. Lindinark.    .  Junei.���������" How to ha a good ncigh-  hor" Oiir.seciatiun meeting.   Luke   10  Juno 11.���������" Joseph and S.ud "���������F.  'Buker.   ' '  June IS. ���������"Sabbath Observance" R.  Howson.  ^-Juue^2o.=nid_yite,^yivsolved thit  the settled pastorate is prefeiable to  the itinerancy " Leaders Win Savage,  U. L. Luvering. 1  A most, cordial invitation is 'extended to 11IU0 attj'td the meetings of the  League.  -     Recruiting for Strathcona^s Horse  Ottawa, April 12.���������A telegram te-  ceived by _Dr.   Bin den   this afternoon  from the High ComuiiShione.rat.ks that  the  lifty  additional  men   for Strath-  conn's Horse he recruited in lhe West.  Tlie-recruiting   ofiicer will'he   In������p.  Scarlh.     He     will     commence     nt  Vancouver and travel  oust to Winnipeg,  hut   not   leave   the   line  of the  Canadian Pacific.    He will remain one  day nt Revel .toKo, two at C.dgai y. one  11b Muosomin imd  two   at   Winnipeg.  Koetenay   men   will   have   to   go   lo  Calgary.   The men must he good shots  good horsemen nnd unmarried.     They  will concentrate here, where  they will  receive    uniforms     and    equipment.  .Horse equipment  also will  ha  taken,  hint no horses.   They will likely sail by  the Luke Huron from St. John on  the  25th for Liverpool.  We;are preparrd to do something extra in Dress GooYls for you today & Wednesday. 'We  at ongoing to introduce you to . ome clearing lots.. They are the brok'-n assortments  of ninny liuo������ that have'been selling; very quickly this while back and now must  undergo a quick clearance. This low price will do it. Be on hand early it you wish  -any of these goods. .."*'-'  We want   lug   Undei wear* tolling on" Monday  and aie doing what we can to get it.  You'll he lhe gainer if you pai ticip.tte in these offerings for the day:  L.idies-' Skirls, fine roHoii, oop cluster tucks, deep frill, finished with tucks and ftill of  eiuhioidery.    Regular price $1 iiO;'one day price ������1 00  Ladies'Diawers, good heavy cotton, trimmed with lace.   Regular price 60c,  one day  price ' '. - U5c  Ladies' Gowns, heavy cotton. Mother Hubbard  Yoke,   1  cluster  tucks,   ft ill ot  embroidery iiround meet and around centre piece.    Regular price $1; for ono day al.. .73c  Corbet, covers, good heavy cotton, well made and trimmed with embroidery.   Regular  price -10c; for one day at ' 23c  C.B.Hume&Co.  LADIES' SAILOR HATS---THS LATEST OTJT I  Real Jack Tars this season will be the correct thing; After Lord Roberts, thanks  to the Naval Brig, de, every lady will wear asher"first~Springhat-an'eal-EiTKlish-Sailor-  ���������for one day only. Wednea.Jav, April ISth, we will pell genuine" English Sailor Hats  just arrived, worth $2 25���������for $1.70,  I Womens' TJndervests  TWO FOR TWENTY-FIVE CENTS.  '.--'Fancy   Weave  Cotton  Undervest?, open  work throughout,   in plain   cream,* t-l.ort  sleeves.    Regular  price   25   cents each;  one day price,' 2 for 25c  One Day-  Silk Selling  Fin}'yards of Fancy Striped Milanese Silks. These are 111 Blue,  White, Pink and White, and oilier  coIdi*.". in pretty stripes and checks.  They aie wu.liable and the most  desirable Silk made. Regular value  $1.23; one day price 73c.  most     radical.      His   ra  differs, from Mr. Martin's, inasmuch ns  he pierers and believes   existing   rail-  vvaycomp.nl .a assisted by government  is better   *it   the   piesent   time   than  state railways*,   The ii-sistancerendered shall be covered   hy railway stock  to the  full   amount,  the   government  retaining the   power   to   regulate   all  fi eight  and   passenger   traOic*-.      He  upholds the eight, hour  day  not only  for mines but a universal   eight   hour  day as in force in   New  Zealand.     He  will advise the appointment of mining  inspectors to properly  look  after  lhe  working of   the   met,ilifeiions   mines  act, to see that all mines   are pioperly  tinibeied    and  ventilated,   employees  properly housed, that every pie ..-union  be taken to prevent loss* of life  in  and  about the"niines.    He will keep*a gang-  of men ou our main trunk   roads constantly, instead of puttin?thetii   on at  the whim of an .ofDci.il as   at   present'  done, thus keeping ths roads in rep iir.  He will advise,  that every    reliiv.-dlng  office become an otlice for the  recording and reptisti.*i tion of votes   mikiiiQ  tha    recording    of    votes" for " every  di.-triet_as easy us. recording  a claim-  Tlie above are a few of his planks .-is  1  understood tliEin and I thought  Ihem  A. 1.     After  Ml'.   Taylor's  speech* ������  resolution-  was' put   to-'the'meeting  asking all present to act as  a general  committee    iu.   Mr.  -Taylor's   behalf,  which was carried without' a  dissenting voice.     The  executive  committee  was then appointed which is thoroughly representative  and' will  carry  the  candidate with honoi__ to the' head   of  I the poll.    Several speeches were delivered hy  local  talent  which   were nel  received.      The   meeting,   was   most  enthusiastic and speakea well; for  the  work iu in.  I am pleased to he *ihle to report  good news from the Oup and Nettie  L, both propel tien are all that their  owners could wish.  No end of llbatinu. rumors about lhe  building .of railway*, from Kootenay  Like to Arrowhead. ��������� The anticipation is'great and it will be ernel if this  hope be again defei red., Our knowing  ones say it is allright and we hope it. is.  A. suprise party will take place to  nigbt in the. Oddfellow's meeting and  ending with ;i dance of course. T! e  brethren will I am sare give us a good  time.  - The-oppointmcnt of Ales. McTiae  as Mining Recorder is very pnpulai.  Sandy i.s an A. J. fellow and we -hope  he will remain with  11=..  Trout Lake is open and good catches  of trout are made every day. John  McDerniid caught a silver trout weighing 13-i pounds cleaned, not bad ?  ���������=-Roni.s-in=t he-ope n^.'ihoiiti.tnwn are  fiee from snow. This is earlier than  I have ever known it in Trout Lake.  A party coming down from the summit above the Oup says there is only  about three feet of snow on the sum mil  -\vl]ichJjs.Xery__gpod_n_evvs^ for it will  give us ;i long summer to prowl in the  hills. *' '  CllKKESPONDENT.  Kruger Finds it a   Hard  Job   to   Keep  the Boers Toeinj**   the   Scratch.���������It is  Believed   that  the   Transvaalers Will  Retreat   Across  the   Vaal and  Leave  the Free Staters to Th air Fate.  London", April 17���������The Doers are  in  full 1etre.1t   fiom  Wepener.  hugging  the Basutoland   border.    Thc Basutos  nre   inarching    parallel     with     theni  along the fiontier,   watching eagerly  fin* the slightest encrnadiluent.  The Tr.-'nsvaal  government is   relying >trongly on Ameiican intervention.  All   was   well   at   Mafeking   up  td  April Sth.  According lo a delayed despatch the  Boers are unable to retreat r.oilhwartl  beciitK-e the British strongly hold all  the roads.  London waits confidently for 11 n  immediate announcement of news'  favomble to the British". Distrust,'  however, exists to any rapid continu-'  oii3 advance towaids Pretoria chiefly"  on*account of thy lack of horfes. ;  London.   April   10 ��������� Conflicting re-''  ports   legarding   the   conditions    Ht  Wepener continue.    But it  this hour'  there is no definite or important news  from the fi ont.  .A Capetown dispatch' *  says    tieaily   lhaee   thousand   horses-  have" lie en' landed   there since  April*  13ih.  A bulletiirisstiod at Pretr.Wa" April  13ih reports that the Burghers captured five hundred slaughtered cattle at''  W'epeii-r and that Gen. Fronemau'-  that day defeated the British, causing'  them to retire - across the Orange!  River.  London April 16,���������A dispatch' from'  Ladysinitli; dated A'pril 16th, 4:50, says-   ���������  native scouts- have ju.t reported the'  Boevs in l__land������laHgle,' but-they have'  retired beyond Ripgas'.iurg.' * "  -"Brasdfom\ ��������� April"  in.���������lighting; .J  with Brabant's Horse at Jaiumerburg  Drift continues.    Commandant Petotis  Dewet. is reported to have engaged the^  troops    sent  from.  Bloemfontein   tor  Brabant's assi.tancf; also a brush with,  a British  column  advancing  towards  Bultfontien,     but    without    decisive,  results. 'J  London, April 16.���������An unconfirmed*  report is in circulation al'Capetown*  that _ Gen. Brabant bus inflicted a."  cru-liitig defeat upon the Boers at"  Wepen.'i-, c.iptni ing their guns and;  taking a n*.imb?r"of prisoners. .- *  It is repoited at Bloemfontein that*  reinforcements for thc Boers with '60.  wagons have, iiriived at Dewetsdorp.' i  en lonte for "Wepener. The statement*  Urn President Kruger hns Vieen south,  seem? to c'oniirm ihe reports- that the-  Buets aie getting disheartened. This,'  continued exertion of his * personat  infhie.ijCC_atjpeai-s_now.ti. have been a  necessity. '  Pres. Kiuger attended a conference  of tho Boer coaHimndos'at Brandfurt  on Thnisdny last. It is believed a.  decision wat, reached   to withdraw the.  Rock Slide in the Canyon.  Chas. Holten, who was in town yesterday, says  that  in  his  opinion   the  ' recent big rock shds _into the Columbia canyon will improve the navigation, if.*my thing.    The slide, oci urr d   *  . about half way up the cunyon 1111*1 has  created a riffl ��������� t.liat*.' about 300 > ards  long.   But behiud that the slide  arts  1 as a lock deepening an 1 holding back  the water, so that t lere is easy navigation above It. Instead of three  miles of bad water, there is now one  bad place about 303 yards long, for  which it will be easy for steamers to  make arrangements with cables to  winch there way across. The slide  has-c-*vui*iinl_ont, put of the wagon  road, but h*is left the bed lock bare,' >������  so that it. will be easy to fix up a  better load there than before.  A MILLINERY HINT.  Only a few short days hefore Easter and countless new  Hats are to be ordered, tried on and sent home in their  trim band*boxes between now and then. Don't put off  deciding until the rush is so great that we ran't give  xou plenty of time and attention. You'll appreciate,  the wisdom of making a choice at once if you stop and,  think about it, and if you come and see the magnificent  showing ���������){ Pattern Hats, Trimmed Mats, Flowers nnd  infinite other varieties of other Fancy Materials ready  for your "choice here, you'll not have any difficulty in  selecting just the style and ju-t the price that suits. Bnt  every day counts now, so don't delay.  1_jt  i^<S������X������i���������������i<i������������������������S������������_ie������2 ���������9#*������������#*������*������������*������jwh&3hv*90^\  Revelstoke Gun Club.  The. following U the result of the  practice shoot oil April 11 fur __j birds,  angles unknown: v  IC. 1.. .Inhnson     '22  A, Mi-Hue     ii.)  W. M. l/iwi������������������nee     10  A. Mi-Doii'tld     1!)  .). G.  Hiltbei*     Hi  A. W. Lewthwiiiie     IU  The t-hoot for the gold luiitnii on  Friday. April ISJih. 'St biids, unknown  angle.-., tesiilled as follows:  A. McRae     20  A.J. McDonald       15)  W. M. Lawrence     17  .1. G. B.irbet*     13  Chas. Skene ���������.     11  H. A*. Brown       0  It was a clo'-ii contest all through,  bnt Sandy was a little too much for  them.   lie got the button.  Mr. Martin's Campaign.  The Premier held no meeting at  Nanaimo on Monday, the political  attraction for that day in the Coal  City being n convention at which Mr.  Ralph Smith was proposed in  nomination as the candidate. Mr.  Martin will talk at Mission City tonight; Lytton on Tliur.d _y; Ashcroft  on Friday; Kevelstoke on Saturday,  and will pass on to "meetings in East  Kootenay, Boundary, the Okanagan  country, up to the main line of the O.  P. It. and back to Golden, whence he  returns to Vancouver and the Lower  Fraser, his final meetings in the campaign being held on Vancouver  T������dniid.  Tr.'ms-vrnd fxTi-veS-Kv- tlie-north  of-tbe_  Vet river   pieparalory   to   making a  general  retirement   across   lhe   Vaal  river,   if   hard   piessed.     leaving  tho.  Free Slaters to their own resources.  Easter at St. Peter's.  The wrvices 011 duster day at SL  Peter's were  all   well  intended,   thfre.  being aliiiost :'_) cnmiiiuiiit'agils at the  S o'clock celebrut ion while iheie  were'  huge   ccngrcn'itton..  ,at     the     oilier  morning   and  evening   services.   Thfi t  new hoy choir appealed in  public  foe  the   Iiist   time   and   iittraet>'d    milch  interest.    Their tea<ln'r,  Mrs*.  Uearn,  is to  lie   congratulated   on   the  great  progie.s,which Ihey have made nndec  her ciio.   The church  was decorated  with flowois,   the altar  being  beautifully adoi ned  with  white rnllii lilies  and hyacinths.   The services'thiough  out the day were luigbt and heai-ly. '���������  Conservative Committee Appointed.  There was a good attendance at the  organization meeting of Mr. "Taylor's  -npporters held in his committee  room-, lavfc night. W. E. McLiugblin  took the chair anil a itrong central  cominitlee was appointed with A. E.  Kincaide as secretary pro tern. From  today the committee rooms will bo  open nil the lime and the secretary  will be on hand for the transaction of  business. The committee, consists of:  Messrs. J. McLeod, H. Varnes, W. B.  Nicholson, A. McDonald, W.G. Birney, -  R. Goidon. XV. J. Lee. J. M. Scott. W.  Smytlie, P. Hooley, XV. Newman, 1. T.'1  Brewster, J. Ringer, Allan McNubb, J.  D. Sibbald. ��������� ���������  ������;  . _ i-.*.*,.������_  .-.-*- -V-J,.^--   .  ": 1 S8Esi3E22n  __.-iJI.L. J,.' 1-il__ll.il"  ... ������.*,_._,������������������1>  ,'TV.7,Tr^V..^v^^_?.__?i.^V������M-^  .^Ur^^^^,;^^,.^;^^.^  .ill:  _-���������������������������* ���������* '���������r'l'i ... in '-"'"*  or  for  sis*  Revelstoke   Herald  Published iu the interests of  JRevelsioke. Lareilau,  Big _i__id. '["rout  Lake.  Illlclllewael,  Albert   Canyon,  Jordan    Pass    and    Eagle  Pass  Districts  St.   JOHNSON    ���������    ���������    PROPRIETOR  A   Semi���������Weekly   Journal,   published  In ihe    interests   of     Kevelstoke     and  |he   surrounding   districts,   Wednesdays   and   Saturdays,  making  closest  Cuuiieciions  with   all  trains.  Advertising Kales: Display ads,  ft Hi per inch, single column, 52 00 pel  iiu-ii- when inserted on title page.  L-aul ads, 10c pur incli (nonpaneli  liik. for first lnseriion*. ������c for eaci*  ri-liiioiial insertion. Reading notices.  I..* per line each issue. Hlrth. Mar ���������  _m������e  and Death notices,  free.  fcubseription   Rates:       By   mail  tarr.er.   $2   per   annum;     $1.25  liiu.-.i. s.  strictly  in advance.  Our Job Department. THE HERAT.D  I..1. Department is one of the nefcj  t.jtili.ped printing offices In West  i.....i.iiay. and is prepared to ^ecute  ��������� 11 kinds of prlntlm. in first class  *.������ivi,- .t honest prices. One Klce to  a.'. No lob too larse���������none too small  ���������f',,r u<* Mail orders promptly at-  t-n.l-d to. Give us a trial on your  t-\t    urder.  To correspondents: "We Invite cor-  r���������i...nili.-nce on any subject of Intor-  *>t in the general public, md de3 re  t r-liahle correspondent in every lo-  r..M'v -urnundlni. Revelstoke. Tn nil  r.**--*= the bona fide name of J no  ������ rii.-r   ran-5!   accompany   manuscript.  ������, t   necessarily  for  publication.  Address  nil  communications  REVELSTOKE   HERALD   n   Notice to  Correspondents  1 All correspondence must be leff-  li.i'v written on one side cf the paper  ������nly.  2 Correspondence contnlnln.. per-  ������..nal mutter must bo slsjnod with tbe  Vi*..P"r name of the writer.  .. Correspondence with r. ferric.  lo nnvthinp. that has app������arid In an-  ������.t>-....-' paper must first be ofr-rcl for  piiW'r.iti on to that paper i-hf.re it  can   appear in  THE HEHAT.D  LORD STRATHCONA'S HORSE.  As will be seen hy the despatch  ��������� printed in another column, Lord  fctratfccona has cabled instructions  for the enlistment of fifty additional  den to fill any vacancies which may  |i3 caused by death or otherwise  wr-ong the members of his contingent.  While it is sincerely to bo hoped  Qm no memhers of tho contingent  Vi'.Wall victims to the grim hand of  fte;th. still the action of Lord Strathcona is wise and prudent.  There will be no difficulty in securing the required number of men  In the North West, without making  ������. y further drafts on tho already  SVe'.ctonized police force. There are  tew enough policemen in th country  ������l present, and instead of further  reducing the force, its numbers  should be immediately increased bo  as to supply men for tho southern  4_ta'_hments where, as everybody  ��������� knows, they aro desperately needed  at present-  Lord Strathcona's additional act  ef marnatnlnity shows that with  liim at least, expense is no object in  furnishing to the empiro a thoroughly - complete body of men.  TUESDAY'S  PARLIAMENT  last thrco years of tho late govern-  rnent" j    Ottawa,   April   11.���������Mr.   Putteo   in-  Making allowance for goods im-' el.0,iUCed a special preliminary peti-  ported in transit.and shipped straight tion in connexion with the Assini-  to Europe, the average rate of duty   boia   water  power,  paid in 1838 and 1899  was  17.G3  per  cent,   whereas   in   1895   and   1S9C   it I  was  17.30   per   cent.     The   reduction  water  Yukon residents petitioned for the  right to elect a member of the  house.  A debate took place on the militia  would enable thc Canadian consumer *��������� appointments, Dr. Borden favoring a  to save 27 cents on $100 worth <,������ .Canadian commander of the Domin-  goods purchased.  I ion forces.  1    The debate on thc budget was re-  Tho increased duties paid on sugar | sumed.  last  year   $700,000.  was  The effect of the binder twine  policy of the government has been  to place the whole product of the factories, all the imports and all  prison output, in the hands of a combine,   to   which   thc   governments   of  MONDAY'S  PARLIAMENT  Ottawa,   April     10.���������A     debate   on  Chinese   legislation   occupied   consid-  thc I erabio attention during the afternoon.  ' It  was   brought up  by  Mr.   Molnnes,  who moved that no person be allowed  lo   eiupl-jy     Ch_nase     labor    on   the  Canada and Ontario    have    sold  the i Como:{ aml Capa Scott railway. When  twine cheap, whilst tho fanner has to [ the bill .for incorporation was in  pay two prices. Tho farmers have j committee several members opposed  been bled, and the middle men have I11 aIul lhe amendment was finally de-  made ten's of thousands.  The whole of thc oil produced and  imported into tho country has  into the control of a foreign monopoly, which lias raised the price  three cents per gallon, thus taxing  tlie people $GOO,000 a year.  ft.ated.    In the courso of  his speech  S.r   Wilfrid   Laurier   stated   that   the  j government   intended    dealing    '.villi  gone I Chinese immigration this season. The  bill was read n third time.  Mr.   Flint's   prohibition   resolution  will be debated on tho 23rd.  Mr.  Dj.vlu moved    for    all corres-  pamleneo   on   N.W.T.   subsidy   grants  This government has placed on tho | of  the  past  two  years.   Mr.  Fielding  '��������� stated  the subsidy  had been  increased   fiom   .309,000   to   nearly   $500,000  j under the present government.  Papers  on  General  Hutton's  borse. "Sri which fiuiif. tne remains ot a  harness, and carrying a horse blanket oa  one nrm.  "Who Is thnt?" risked Serf-cant Bart-  Icy ns he peered out through the rain.  "It's tne���������Horstmeyer." answered tha  officer.  "Why." said the sergeant, "I thought  you understood linr.es!"  "1 do." answered Horstmeyer. "But  I think it's a low German!"���������Cincinnati  Enquirer..  A Illi. Ceilur.  The finest English elm in New York  city Is on the west side of Madison  square. I'rolmlil.v the ehiiicest tree in any  of llu" New York city pinks is the cedar  of Li'liiiiinn in I'm. pert park. It standi  on I In* uifiiilnw iiinthi'iist t>_ Lookout hill.  The height, nlimit -HI feet. iH remarkable  for this conntry. nml it would hear no  menu comparison tn some of the fa mom  ones in Ki'\v guldens. London. It is  claimed Unit th vie is only one tiner cedar  of Lebanon in the United States. It is on  llie Huntington estate ut West Chester  and is  about  Ut) feet Uiuli.   These trees  are most attractive iii TTie early summer,  when the old nml new -.ones hang pendent together. This tiee dues nut cone until it is 4U years old.���������New York Tribune.  s  COMPANY.  ifj-f-^fafaif^^Jfaif^aiF^  The  free list only 17 articles which were  taxed by the Foster tariff, while J89  articles previously taxed were mado  free by tho Foster tariff of 1894.  Great Britain could readjust her  tariff without imposing more customs duties than aro collected now.  so as to give all the preference that  is needed to colonial products.  on tne'i?atls  tion,  resignation were brought down.  The public accounts committee will  examine J. D. McGregor in connexion  with  the Yukon  liquor licenses.   o   Fifty-two recruits from Toronto  and London for the N.W.M.P. left Toronto on Saturday for Regina.  Whoever   is   mean    in     his   youth  runs  a  great  risk    of    becoming    a  stoundrei   in  riper  years.     Meanness  to  villainy   with   fatal   attrac-  Nlce DlHtlnetlona.  Nice dlstiiii'tinns are trnulilesome. It la  so much easier to sny that a thins la  til ii el; than t������ discriminate the piii'liciilar  alinili' of brown, litiie or green tn which it  really brlniiKs. It it* su iiiueli easier to  make up ymir mind that your lu-iKlibiir is  giiml fur initliiiii; than to enter into ull tha ,  ciiTimistiinci'M thut   would oblige you ta   fi( like   the   WingS   of   3  modify thut opinion.  .f-CORPOBATGD 16TO  Bring us  (SEMI-WEEKLY)  Your  Feet  la the leading newspaper ot  the great mining districts of  West Kootenay. It gives all  the latest mining, telegraphic and local news, written up  In authentic, reliable and read  able articles from unqneatlao-  able Information. It enjoya  a large circulation and la consequently unequalled aa KS  advertising medium la tba  field in which It la published.  Good   Intrrnntlnnnl   l.nir.  Jabbers���������I tell you. old num. it's a ter������  rible thins when ymir wife iiuuiti'I.. with  Iier mm her it ml the "Id liuly lives with  you.    Which side tin you tnke".  Havers���������Neil her. I preserve an alarmed neutrality.���������Harper's Hiizur.  A PROPHETIC UTTERANCE  The  London   Spectator,   revising  a  volume  by T.  W.  Rolleston  relations  of  Ireland   to   tho  Empire, J    Manager  Whyte  says:     " In this  unjust not to mention  ' Ireland   and  raised by  Flood   Davin,     Q.C.,     (member     for ''Boundary   Creek  railway  of   the  Canadian  .    .   ,. ,,  ,    j Pacific-, lailway,  states  Chat the  corn-  context it would he;panyl took   over    th_     lease   of   lhc  that the cry lGreat "JVest Central railway of Man-  'jitoba on April 5.    He was unable to  tho  Empire,'   was  first j say when the Manitoba & Northwest-  _ . . ,T. ,   ,     'em  road', would  he  taken 'over.    Thc  another Irishman, Nicholas,company-h_s   also   taken    over   tUe  for 'Boundary   Creek  railway    in  British  ....      ,      .,        ���������       ,.       Columbia from the contractors.  Assiniboia     in    tho    Canadian ���������  o   The orientals of Bukhara indulge la a  peculiar pastime whii-li ih said to resemble "ftiiitbidl nn lini'seliuck. with no  siiles." A decapitated Bout takes tha  place of the ball, aud 200 horsemen  .scramble (or it.  It is the mind that mnketb pood or 111,  that maketh wretchedness or happinetn,  rich or poor.  THE ROYAL BOX.  WE TOID VOU SO  The newe received from tho Elder  DempBter line agents which we pub-  Jish in another column states that  Che loss among the horses o������ tho  Strathcona contingent on the voyage  ta. SDuth Africa totals no-leas than  cme hundred and sixty-three head.  Thos3 who were aware of the class  cl horses purchased  will not be    at  all surprised  to  hear   that this  very  large percentage had succumbed. The  wonder   is that   so  many   are  alive.  . _?. hen  these horses were  Being"_piir^  Cb?Xed.   the  Herald,   actuated  hy  no  Cthsr motive than  the  protection of  tie   good   name  of  tne  West  as    a  toorse      raising      district.      objected  ftrc-ogiy to the methods which were  ��������� being adopted.    We pointed out that  h was ridiculous to expect that any  ctid   plug   could    stand    a  long   sea  voyage, and   that the  supposed economy whlehDr. McKachran ehought he  was   exercising  would     prove    very  cos'ly in tho long run.      Averaging  ffc_   mimber lost at $55, apart    from  ths cost of ti asportation,    the loss  la   something   over     $10,000���������a     los-.-  vhbh might easily have been avoided by the exercise of a little common  6_r.Bj.      As   we   have   already   said.  th_  track   eye which  the West    has  received   in   this matter  without  any  reason   or   provocation   is   unfair   to  th. country, as well  as Lord Stratli-  CDna   himsc-lf,   whose   patriotism   and  munificence  entitle him   to   what    is  kno-^n   in   the West    as    "a   square  Ceal." -. 3';_!__  West  House of Commons) some five and  twenty years ago. Since then Mr.  Davin has made a great position for  himself in Canada as a lawyer, writer  orator and wit. In the jubilee year  he represented Canada at Boston,  and has recently spoken with remarkable effect and oratorical splendor on the subject of Canada and  the Empire, and tho despatch of the  Canadian contingents. In tho speech  delivered In 187G there was one passage that may bo regarded as truly  prophetic, Mr. Davin said: ' That  day will never come when scattered  nations of the British race, looking  with loyal love from every compass  to the  little mother isles���������  " Girt by- the dim strait sea,  .And multitudinous wall of wandering  wave,"  and reposing safe and glorious in  that sapphire embrace, shall turn  round to call on Canada to add her  voice to swell the peal ot filial gra-  tulatlon, of proud assurance, of cooperation, and, should need he, of  help���������and turn in vain.' At a moment when England is full of gratitude for the splendid services of  the Canadians in the field, it is well  to take admiring note of the men  who  fought the  battle    which  made  A CLEVER RUSE.  Th*  THE 3UD0ET DEBATE  The budget debate has continued  en government days for three week;1,  and only nine pp.cches havo been  made yet. The average length is over  three hours, and the government  side has occupied more than half of  "the time.- Hon. ClarUe Wallace la  a diligent student of finance and  trade, and his investigation produced among others tho following rc-  su'.ts:  Daspite the government's .spirited  immigration policy the value of settlers' effects brought into tho  country during tho last three years  la $134,000 less than  that during the  tho sending of the contingents possi~  ble, and amongst these men Mr.  Davin stands out as the pioneer of  Imperialism in Canada."  -���������������������������o   DESTRUCTIVE  FLOODS IN  TEXAS  Austin, Texas, April '7.���������This city  is tonight in pitch darkness with a  raging river a mile wide aud swollen  far beyond its natural banks roaring  and surging through all the lower  portions of the town, having spread  death and destruction in its wako.  In addition to the vast loss to property. In this section, it la calculated  that between 30 and 40 lives have  been sacrificed and3 reports coming  in from the tributaries do not tend  to improvo matters. Tho flood is not  unlike the disastrous Johnston flood  some years ago, when a raging rlvor j  already swollen far beyond its ca- i  pacity bore too heavily on an im- ���������  mense dam spanning the river here, i  breaking it and letting loose a reservoir of water 30 miles long, half ,  a mile vide and 60 feet deep to aid  in carrying destruction dov/n the valley of the Colorado river. The great _  dam in Colorado river gave way at ;  noon today from the enormous pres- ;  sure of water and debris, and with ;  a roar and crash awept thc valleys I  below thc city, wrecking the im- J  menso light and power plant and ���������  drowning eight workmen.  Sequel  to  n   Hut   Pitch*  0*r������r a  Scalper's Ticket.  "Talkinu "bout scalpers' tickets," laid  an old conductor, "the queerest thins I  know In that lino happened when I was  working for the Missouri Pucific. back in  the eighties. My run was between Kan-  ���������oa City aud St. Louis, and one morning  ai I was pulling out on my east bound  trip a fellow gave mo an old three day  excursion ticket that had expired at least {  six months before. I lold him it was aa  food, and after considerable growling be  handed me some small silver.   'That will  carry' mo to ,' he said, naming a little  way station, 'and between times I'll  think It over.' 'Very well.' I replied,  'but I give you notice right now that I  won't carry you a foot farther unless you  put up the money.'  "He mnilc no answer and began carefully studying his ticket. When we got to  tho station, I was by his side. . 'Well,  sir,' I said, 'what do you intend1 to dn?'  'I intend to ride on this ticket,' be snarled. 'I've road it over, aud it's perfectly  good.' 'I'm not going to argue any more  about that,' said I. 'You .pay your .fare  quick or get off.' 'Not unless you're the  best man,' said he, looking ugly. Well,  I threw him off, but it wns a tough job.  He fought like a wiUlc.it anil came near  lickiiu; both me and the brakeman. The I  station where this happened was in the  heart of a wild moonshiue district, aud  the crowd that collected all sympathized  with the passenger. As wc pulled out  they stoned thc train. I expected to hear  from th. fellow almost at once, but I  didn't, and the affair soon passed out ef  my mind.  "Six months later I happened to be in  the general offices when, to my great  surprise, I saw him coming out of the  manager's private room. 'Who is that  man?' I askpd n cleric. He laughed.  -'Wrhy,---don!t--you-l:now-_.him .'_h������_zuid..  'He's   .'   and   lie   named   a   detective  who had lately worked up the evidence j  In a big train robbery caso in the very  neighborhood of thc stalioD where our  row had occurred,  i "Then I understood. You see, he wanted some good excuse for going iuto ths  'aetlletnonrr and there waa no better rolt.  than that of a poor man just ejected  from a train by a, brutal conductor. He  had bis scalper's ticket to show;'he had  just put up a genuine fisht, and lie claim  ed to be dcntl broke. All thnt appealed  to the natives, and tlii-y took him in at  once. The result wns thnt he staid there  a month and picked up nil the evidence  he wanted. It was a shrewd scheme,  but I still think he mado that semp un-  necessir.il/ rentixlic." ��������� New Orlenni  Times-Democrat.  The Emperor William is said to be tha  only living snri'iei*.!! of. Ijiunpe upon  whose life no attempt has yet been made.  The Duke of Coiiiiiiiight will endow; a  ward in the Dundee Hospital For Incurables, which he oliicially opened last  mouth.  The Uhodivc of Egypt is an accomplished violinist, but lie much prefers  dance music to the productions of the  great masters. He studied.music in Vienna.  Prince August of Coburg has uow shot  3.000 chamois on his estate at Sclilud-  ming. - lie killed his first iu 1SU9 in t_ c  same district. In ISM his lutal bag  reached 1,000, and by 1S01 he had shot  2,0 CO.  Queen Margherita of Italy is building  a chiitenu ut Grosser}* to pursue with  greater comfort her favorite sport of  mountain climbing. The style of its architecture will be Moorish in design, and  the queen is personally superintending  its erection.  We do the  rest   our shoes  duck  and a ladder is not needed to  reach oor prices  Our Range  Of boots and shoes cover  everything you need in this  line. The neat and dainty  foot covering for summer and  the strong but comfortable one  for wet cold spring weather  We have some great bargains  in Misses, Boys' and Youths  boots for school wave.  Subscription $2.00 Per flnnilm  $125 For Six Months,  StriGtln in Rdme,  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 oflice supplies than  any other printing   establish  ment In Eastern British Columbia. The clasa ot work  turned out has been pronounced equal to any thins of Uia  kind executed In the lug*  cities by much larger prlnt-  eries.  Job Printing Department  DAINTY TRIFLES.  Vinaigrettes are smaller than heretofore and come mostly ia crystal with  jeweled tops.  Hatpins are larger than ever.' Rhinestones are used extensively. The most  beautiful pins are set with geuuine  stones. Three or four hatpins are used  in each hat.  If the buckles keep growing smaller,  the stock clasps will be used for the belt  ribbon after awhile. Some of the prettiest designs arc in Sower forms, enameled in natural colors.  Jet is advancing in favor, probably ow-  ���������uE to the great amount of jetted tunica  used this year. The jet Cyrano chains,  jet buckles for belts and shoes.and jet  combs for the hair are effective with the  light and white costumes to be worn this  winter,  HIGH  NOTES.  lUidsoii's Bay Stores  SALGARY.  V,  Is equipped with '��������� tha latest  faces in typo designs, and all  work entrusted to The'Herald  Is handled hy exprlenced  workmen who thoroughly understand the proper use of the  material at their dlspoeSl.  The Herald does not claim to  he the only printing houaa tat  the district but it.doea data  to bo  The petunia la a particularly good  plaut for window cultivation In winter.  The heliotrope is not a good winter*  wludow plant in a cold climate. It cannot stand the dry beat of our sitting  rooms.  It ia easy to repot a fuchsia. Simply,  turn the ball of roots out In your hand,  having ready a larger pot with soma  freRli soil In the bottom. Set the ball  In the center and pack the soil around  it and water well.  There Is a rumor that f_������andro Cam-  panari. formerly of New York city..will  lead a Milanese nrchc-tra ia 40 concerts  in the United States.  IS  PARENTS  PROMPTLY SECURED 1  Writo for our interesting: books " Invent- ]  i or's Help" and "How you are' swindled.",  i Send us a rough sketch or model of your ,  invention or improvement and we will tell <  you froo our opinion as to whether it is <  probably patentable. -Wo make a specialty i  ot applications rejected - in othor hands.;  Highest reforencos furnished. -  MARION te MABION  PATENT SOLICITORS ft EXPORTS ',  Civil & Mechanical Fuel neon, Graduates of tho t  Polytechnic school of Euainccrlng, Bachelor! la ,  Appiled Sctencos, Laval University, Members 4  Patent Lavr Association American Waterworks ,  Association, K -w Enctland Water Works Assoo. .  P, Q. Sui .eyor. Association, Assoc. Member Can.  Society of Civil Engineers.    S ncrinr*. . MO" YMK LIFE B'LD'0.. M0NTREM. CAN.  ' "������">"��������� t ATLANTIfl B"ILDINC, WA8HIH0T0N, 0.0.  BoroilgWy Up-To-Date In  Eyenj Partioillar  p  And In a poaltloa to give ���������������  good value for the money expended, either for adrertlalng  apace in Its publication or  for Job printing, aa can be  given by any other, house of  the kind in British Columbia-  Write tor estimate* aad ���������������������  -plea of printing. . All *wrk -  turned out promptly and ������at-  iBfactorily. One price to alt  No job can be too larga ������r  too email for Tho HeraM'i  consideration. Special attan-  tion given   to orders by bbaU. ,  A. JOHNSON, Proprietor.  PUBLICATION DAYS : Tuesdays and Fridays.  HORSE   FOOLED THE OFFICER.  lie  Slinlr   lip   Uiu  Mind  Thn I   Up  Moil  Klnl _h  Ills "Si.rcp."  On a rcci'iit <*vc_in;,' diiniiii n driving  rainstorm a tcli*|)li"iic nn"*s;i. u was ri-  ceivi'd nt tlio Walnut FlilU police station statins that a runaway liorsr nttarh  cd to n fpiiiiK wii-_i>n had heen . loppi.l  hy sonic hoys on Mi:y street.  "U'iin iiiiiIiM*. iiiuilt linriiM?" a=l*"d tin.  .erfiennt of ihu second relic-f that hnd  just entered tlie Matinn house.  "I   do,"   answered   OHicei*   Hor. tmi'jer,  and lie ivns detailed to.no over nnd drive  tilt-   horse   to   a   livery   staldo,   wliere   il  would   b"   kept   until   lurned   over   lo   iii  *. owner.     Upon   arriving   "n    May   _ln-el  .  Ifr.rslnicyor   found     the    horse,   a   wild  ; eyed hrnti- hold firmly hy liie bridle bit**  I by  two hoys.    Ther*. was no H*..*tl in Mit������  j  waK'in and nolhin.    bin  an   .!d soap b._  upon which to sit..  Clumber in;; iu. Hn;-t-  t mcycr ciivo tlio boys orders to let no the  ' bridle, and in o second the horse's hoofs  j l.<*f.an   beating   a   violent   tntton   on   the  Double Eagle  and Deve  LIMITED.  CAPITAL  SI ,000,000   IN   ONE DOLLAR SHARES.    $400,000 IN THE TREASURY  FIRST BLOCK   OF TREASURY SHARES :NOW ION  THE MARKET  FOR A LIMITED TIME  AT   10  CENTS.  bottom  of  the  wajron.  sending  the soup  box   in   the  air  and   jaii'in','   lhe  nlliec*.*'..  BpiiiH wilh each concussion.    This lasted  ...      _,r������.._    ..,._.      for two or three minutes, when suddenly  That    man    ...    wise  to    somo    pur-    ^   1|o|.w  stnr. ,,,   _m)   rn_   ,.k_    _   ,,,,*  pose who sains Ills wisdom at thc ox-, ..,_.,,.,.   .,���������..._   M|ly  HU.n^  (,)(.  ������������������������������������,.,,.���������.,���������  pense  and     from   tho    experiences    of j t.yln),\tlf, desperately  to lhe lines.    Soiilh  another.���������Plautus. May street elids abruplly  in  a  dump or  It   lalies  a  girl  ot  fashion   at  least ' fil1l-al"1 ll''^i'������yy������'r km-w this mid priiy-  "���������   "m,-a        b ed fervently.    The end <>r the street  wns  an hour to comh her hair so' that it    ren(.ilc.(| nt |nst, ���������,���������] th,. horse,  with a  looks  as if a   comh   had   never heen    wild leap, went over, the wiifrnn followed,  near it.  When a girl can get a man to  teach her some game of cards, played only by two, she becomes so  stupid that it takes her a wholo  winter to learn.  nnd in a second the animal, lhe wreck  of the wagon, the remains of the soap  box and Horstmeyer were mixed up in  an Indiscriminate muss at the bottom.  A half hour later a mud plastered iinii-  rldual limped up to thc door of the Her-  tnth   district   station   bouse,   lending   ���������  DIRECTORS  Wm. F. Cochrani'.-  MunagCT  Tho   Cocjliranc   -Ranch,   Limited,  Macleod.  W. B. Pool,  President Groat  Western Mines  J.  D.  Graham,  Gold  Commissioner,  Atlin,  B. G.  Gko.   S.   McCahtkk,  W. M. Bi.owx, Proprietor   St  John  Director  J.   Young.  of   The    Calgary  Managing  Limited, Ferguson and Revelstoke.  1    F. W. Godsal,  Rancher,  Solicitor,   Revelstoke.  Herald.  Pincher   Creek.  Leon   Hot    Springs,   Revelfctoke.'  purpose, not  only  the  purpose, not  only  of m ning its "present properties  an   extent  that will justify,  their  sale  to   English arid  owns  and    has  paid   for   in  full,    the~Trifhy~_xnri~Otch  a   thre^-quarters    interest  in the   May    Bee    niinp,  Sufficient  promoter's -shares  have  been  set  aside-  XSWtXi  in   the  for the  The  Double  Eagle   Company   has   been    formed   for  but  of acquiring promising claims   and developing   them  to  other  companies  at a profit.    Tlie  company  already  properties  in   the   famous   Fish    River   district,  and  Lai-dean   district    one  and   a   half miles   iVum  purchase  of the remaining  quartt-r.  The May Hoc is the sister claim to the now famous Nettie L, which has broken all records in British  Columbia for" large bodies of phenomenally rich ore. The May Bee and -Nettie, L were located together in  1"02 by Mr. W. B. Pool (who has been appointed manager of the Double Eagle. Co.)^ Both claims tarry identically  rlic sanuv rich" ore on  in gold, copper, silver  ���������'���������xi client  he. oppor  H)   at   10  cents  each.  the  surface  and    lead.  and    the    same    remarkable   ledge  Thr " "      "  runs    through    both^^carrying high ' vafues  promoters  have  already  spent $4,000   in developing the" May Bee,   with  results, and in order  to  place  the,  mine quickly   on   a shipping  basis the   company  now  offers  the  public  rtunity  of  investing  to    a    limited   extent in    ful'y    paid    and_   non-assessable  treasury  _hares  (par value  Shares will be sold in blocks of 100 and upwards.  The company reserves  the right to   wi'hdraw thc  sale of- shares  from' the market   at   any time   without   notice  Applications may be sent to the Secretary,  llfllB, A. H. HOLDICH   REVELSTOKE,  Or to JN0. J. VOUMB^ KERALDBLOCK. CALGARY. f ...     '     .  f  1  J]  f  f  'ft  <gP*  J  ' (  "I ^iHI  ���������'-".I  The War in Africa  i  R..  ���������:  Aliwal North, April 9.���������An engagement took place today at Wepener. The Boers Vickers-Maxim did  considerable execution at first hut  the British guns soon got the range  and made great havoc. The Roux-  vllle commando" has gone to Wepener.  Evening: The fighting at Wepener  was severe and lasted all day. The  Boers received a chcck.\ The casualties were rather heavy on both sides.  Another commando is advancing towards Wepener irom Dewetsdorp.  -Aliwal North, April 10���������Heavy  fighting continued at Wepener this  morning. The result is unknown.  Three Boer commandos are attacking the town.  Halifax,   April   11���������Bishop   Courtney has received a letter  Irom Captain Cox of the second Canadian contingent from Capetown,  in which is  the   following:  "The Canadians' flrst ^contingent  had heavy marching for several days  and reached Paardeberg when'fighting was hottest. Imperial officers say  they never say such cool men. They  went in to action laughing, smoking  and telling jokes. Thc Cornwall  regiment was with them. The colonel of the Cornwalls told Colonel  Otter that the Canadians would have  to cl nrgc across a piece of veldt SOO  yard ��������� wide with a cross fire raking  .it. Cc'onel Otter demurred at making  his i 2n charge at so long a distance."  Bulwayo, April 3.���������Colonel Plumer  engaged the Boers between Ranil-  tebahama and Mafeking on March  31st. The Boers appeared in considerable force six miles from Mafeking  aud to prevent his force being outflanked on both sides Colonel .Plumer  had to withdraw from Ramitehama-  bama and retire to his camp. The  engagement lasted three hours and  the retirement was carried out in  good  order under a heavy fire.  Saturday's fight in the environs  of Mafeking was conducted on Colonel Plumer's side under great difficulties, he being in the proximity  of the Boer laager whence reinforcements could be promptly sent to the  burghers, whilst there - was little  cover available for the British when  - the fight began, the plain being but  sparsely wooded "and the railroad embankment, the chief protection, being  only ' two feet high. The men behaved 'gallantly, however, and the  officers were exceptionally conspicu-  otfp in the affair. With the exception  of a few rounds fired by the British  Maxim, the fire on both sides was entirely by rifle. Half the British,  officers were more or less seriously  wounded.  At the conclusion of the fight  Commandant Snyman Informed Col.  Badon-Powell that-he-had some Brit-  - ish -wounded and hoth Baden-Powell  and Plumer. sent out ambulances.  Col. Plumer was wounded but was  able to carry" out his duties.  It. is reported that the advance  guard of Lord Methuen's relief force  has left Vryburg for Mafeking.  Mafeking, March, 27.��������� News was  received yesterday of the advance of,  the southern relief column. Tho  Boers this morning opened fire at  sunrise with seven guns, including  one 100-pounder. The Boer siege  gun alone has flred over 60 rounds.  Under cover of fire the Boers advanced'  to .the northern face of the works,  but retired on coining within , rifle  "range. They also advanced to the  southwestern posts but were repulsed.-  There  was  one casualty.       . -'  The Boers under "Commandant Jan  Cronje are falling hack - before the  advance of the southern relief column  and' are concentrating with two commandos who are retiring before  ���������"Colonel���������Plumer- ln-order-to-inake���������a.  final effort to take the town. All the  forts and "outlying positions are  manned and the troops are standing  to arms and "everybody is under  cover. - ' ,"  _" All _are .convinced_ that this is the  Boers'last  attempt.  Bulwayo, April 3.���������Colonel Plumer  engaged the Boers between Ramltha-  harn and Mafeking on March 31. The  Boors appeared in considerable force  six miles from Mafeking and to prevent being.- outflanked on both  " sides Plumer had to withdraw from  Ramlthahama hy retiring on his  basis camp. -The engagement lasted  thres hours. -The whole despatch is  tho British version of the retirement  of Colonel Plumer's force announced  on April 5th in a despatch from Lorenzo   Marques. "  New York, April 11.���������The Herald  prints a despatch "from Ladysmith  dated Sunday which says the Boers  have posted a big gun on Knight's  hill, north of Elandslaagte and another in the vicinity of Wesseis Nek  station. .The-enemy are reported to  he strongly entrenched, at Help-  maakor.  Pietermaritzburg, "April 10.���������Heavy  cannonading "commenced this morning in the vicinity of Elandslaagte.  Ladysmith, "April 10.���������Heavy firing  was hoard early this morning in the  direction of Sunday's river. ' It continued a few hours.  London, April 12.���������The Bloemfon-'  tcin' correspondent of _ the Morning  Post , telegraphing Tuesday says:  "The Boers to thc southeast are exhibiting an indecision ot movement,  possibly in consequence of our occupation of the railway. Bodies of the  enemy are still moving from Win-  burg * southward through Thaba  . Llhiu. Their destination has not  been ascertained. Thc Boers in tho  neighborhood of Paardeberg show no  disposition to interrupt our communications with   Kimberley  from  which  I point civil convoys are still arriving."  Tho Bloemfontein correspondent of  the Times, telegraphing Wednesday,  says: "It is announced in general  orders that General Sir Herbert  Chermside has been been appointed  to command the 3rd division, vice  General Sir William Gatacre, ordsred  home to England. General Brabant's  force is confident of being able to  hold out. The Boers after showing  considerable dash, have wavered  when it camo to the final issue and  have struck at the least vital spot,  where they are greatly handicapped  by their proximity to the Basuto  border. Owing to the strategetical  considerations since the enemy's  movement became defined there need  be little anxiety as to thc safety of  the Cape border."  The Bloemfontein correspondent of  the Daily Telegraph in a despatch  dated Thursday, says: "The permanent defences are nearly completed, so  that the town can be held by a relatively small garrison. A British  scout who visited Bloemfontein  waterworks reports the machinery  and dams intact. Only a few Boers  remain In tho neighborhood. The  enemy ha3 trekked six miles north  and formed a laager near Watervnl.  News from General Brabant at  Wepener shows that all is gong satisfactorily there. The troops are  getting new khaki serge uniforms  and   boots." ������  Thero is no further news yet from  Wepener.  FROM NATAL  Elandslaagte, April 10.���������Last night  the Boers set fire to the grass on  two hills almost on their extreme  wings.- The motive has not heen ascertained, but the incident discloses  the fact that their position extends  over 15 mile3 on a continuous row  of hills from Jones kop on the British left to a kopje commanding Sunday's River bridge on the British  right. During the night the Boers  moved most of their cannon. There  has been some unimportant skirmishing today. The British still  command Sunday's River bridge. No  new developments from yesterday's  affair are expected. '-.t  Bulletin: General Buller reports  that the enemy attacked his. right  flank while he was engaged in changing his position, but our artillery  silenced their guns * and they did not  press the attack. Our losses were  four men killed and eight wounded.   . O   BASE TREACHERY ' .  British   Ofiicer Killed After the Flag  Was   Hoisted���������Perpetrator   of  the Crime Received Reward  London,  April 11.���������The war  office  has  received "tho following" despatch  from   Lord  Roberts:'  " "Bloemfontein, "-April    - 11.���������Lord  Methuen   reports   that  the  party   of  Boers he defeated on April 5 made a  good   resistance   for   four  hours and  only gave in when the troops with  ALL WELL  Strathcona's  Horse Arrived at   Cape-  Town���������163 Horses Died on  "the Voyage  Montreal, April 11.���������The Elder  Dempster line agents received a cable  this morning announcing tho arrival  at noon yesterday at Capetown of  the transport Monterey with Strathcona's Horse. All are well. One  hundred and sixty-three horses died  on the voyage.   o   STRATHCONA'S HORSE  Fifty Additional Men   to  Be  Enlisted  To Fill Possible Vacancies  Ottawa, April' 11.���������A cable was received yesterday from Lord Strathcona asking that a contingent of 00  men be forwarded to South Africa at  once to join the Strathcona Horse  and be ready to fill the vacancies  which may bo caused by casualties or  otherwise.  ���������  The department of militia will see  that tho order is at once carried out.  Plainsmen and Mounted Police will  be selected the samo as was done in  the ilist in.tance.   o   B.   C.   GENERAL   ELECTIONS  Victoria, April 18.���������The British  Columbia general elections will he  held on May 2Gth, and the house  will meet on July 5th. Dissolution  was the result of direct pressure from  Ottawa.  A LETTER FROM   MANILA  A FORMER  CAL6ARIAN  HERALD  SENDS THE  An Interesting  Description  of a Sold-  ier'i Life'in the Far East  To the Editor of the Herald:  Dear Sir: Having been for several years a resident of Alberta, a  letter from me  interest  to   many    friends    and  acquaintances who still reside there. .  At piesent I am a member of D  troop, 4th Cavalry, now serving  Uncle Sam in-the Philippine Isles.  On July 13th, 1S99_ the City of Para,  of- 3500 tons burden steamed out of  San Francisco harbor having on board  four companies of the '24th infantry  (colored), D and H troops of the  4th cavalry and some., men of the  engineer corps, compiising in -ali a  total of about 1100 men and officers,  bound for Manila. The effect of passing" the Golden Gate and striking the  ocean was , rather disheartening and  lots of us wished we were * on dry  land again. However after, a day or  so we found our sea legs and thought  no more of the rocking and swaying of the, vessel.     Arriving after a  miles away across a range of mountains. Still it worked, and they gave  up without firing a shot. Much hardship was endured, wading rivji .,  marching over the rocky trails utulei  the hot sun and through incessant  rain, often crossing a creek at eaca  mile on our journey. Many of our  men became sick and some of the n  never recovered. Food was scar..e  because of the bad roads. We participated in many skirmishes though  our   troop     only   had   two   wounded.  Biac-nohato (Broken Rock), the  place where Aguinaldo signed a treaty  of peace with Spain on payment of  $30,000 was taken by us. It was a  veritable Gibi altar and deemed impregnable. Although the insurgents  had one time killed suu Spaniards  there, they killed no Americans, giving up the fight in short time and  taking to the woods. They had fortified a large rock alongside a creek  and in their caves we found much  ammunition and rice. A few determined men could have held an army  at bay. At San Miguel I saw General  Lawton smiling at us from a window  as his old regiment rode by his  quarters. His daring capture of  Gcronlmo,  the   Apache   chief, w__- :u*-  compir.shed while he was serving  with the 4th cavalry. Two days after  we heard of his death, shot tiiruugh  tho lungs at San Mateo, while attacking that town. He waa beloved by  aU the arm"/"and his-death was a  great blow and deeply regretted by  the United States.  Christmas   was     spent    at  Pasay,  having a grand dinner with wine aud  beer served to all alike. It was  funny to he hunting the shade, with  the thermometer registering 86 degrees..  Leaving barracks on January 2nd,  our next trip was south through tb-s  provinces of Cavite, Eatangas, and  Santa Ciuz, and skirting along the  shores of Laguna de Bay, a larg.  inland sea.  This part of the island we found a  veritable Garden of Eden. Day after  day we rode through plantations of  tall cocoanut tree's while orange and  banana trees just abound. The fruit  suited the' so.diers first class. Corn,  sugar and tobacco were growing iu  every available spot. Many rU'.s  may    prove of some ! fields were on hill sides.    A splendid  employed.  fixed bayonets were with'10 yards of i few  days'  pleasant voyage at'Hono-  tbem. Seven ot the enemy, were killed, seven were wounded and 51 made  prisoners. Besides      Lieutenants  Boyle and Williams, Sergeant Patrick.  Campbell wa3 killed and ten of our  men wounded. * Williams was killed  immediately after the white flag  had been held up. The perpetrator  of the crime was at once shot.  1*!' "Lord Methuen Bpeaks in the highest terms of the intelligent manner  in which the Imperial Yeomanry and*  the' Kimberley Mounted Corps behaved.  TOTAL' BRITISH  CASUALTIES  .^London,,. April  12.���������The . war  office  yesterday  afternoon issued the list,  of casualties up' to April 7. It was  as' follows:     . -  Officers      Men  Killed   in  action.. * ..   '  21   "      1960 l port,  lulu, the beauty spot of the Pacific,  we remained three . days, each day  parading through the streets under  arms, and depositing our weapons~at  the armory, we were given leave of  absence till the evening when we  marched back to the ship. We thoroughly enjoyed 'ourselves wandering  about this pretty little town admiring its handsome villas, - embowered  amongst brilliant flowerB, shaded by-  graceful palms and fruit-laden orange  and banana trees. Pineapples could  be bought for 10c a piece, and you  may be sure we improved our opportunity. Many fine stores and buildings and the Queen's palace, were  visited. 7"-"' -iads are all in a  state of perfection, free from" mud  "and"*"dustrleaving-it��������� as���������solid-as���������a.  rock. Great amusement was afforded  hy the brown ��������� Kanaka boys" swimming"'like frogs alongside the trans-  They   would   dive  after  coins  a  grand  total  of upwards  of  23,000  .men put out of action.  Died  of wounds..   ..  Misslng^nd^p'rifioners-  Died   of   disease..    ..  Accidental death..   ..  Repatriated' invalids  The  total   is  13,365,    exclusive   of  sick and wounded now in hospital.  -  To the war office return of  casualties   must  be  added  the   losses  i'f  48  4605  168������������������  -3722  47  1485  3  34  288     -  ���������1934  with the utmost agility and depositing���������tUe_money_in_-the_jnouths, soon  each boy had the appearance of having the tooth ache. Still there was  always room for more between their  elastic cheeks.  Most of us left Honolulu with regret that we were not lucky enough  to he stationed there. It is a thoroughly   American   town,  and is   fro-  IMPERIAL 6A,NK.  OF CANADA  JIcn<l Oflice, Toronto.  Capital Authorized, ��������� $2,500,000.00  Capital-Paid Up, ��������� $2,391,863.00  Rest, ��������� ��������� $1,554,710.00  DIRECTORS:  H.   S.   Howland,   President  T.R.Mc-iritt.Vlce-Pres,   St.   Catherines  William  Ramsay,   Robert  JalTray  Hugh   Ryan,   T   Sutheiland,   Stayner  Ellas  Rodgers  D. R. Wilkie, General Manager  BRANCHES  North West and British Columbia:  Brandon,      Calgary,      Edmonton,  Golden, Nelson, Portage la Prairie  Prince        Albert, Stmthcona,  Vancouver, Winnipeg, Revelstoke.  Ontario:  Essex, Fergus, Gait. Tngersoll,  Listowel, Niagara Falls. Port  Colborne, Rat Portage, Sault St?.  Marie, St. Catherines, St.Thomaa,  Toronto, Wetland, Woodstock,  Hamilton. , ,  Quebec:  Montreal.  Savings Bank Department���������Deposits  of $1 and upwards received and interest   allowed.  Debentures���������Provincial,   Municipal,  and  other  debentures  purchased.  Drafts and Letters of Credit���������  Available at all points ot Canada.  United - Klnr'nm , Unlti>d Stites.  Europe, India. China .T������������.p������n Ai'i-  tralla. 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   H.ARN.  Mnnnepr RpvpIs toko Rrnnch.  WHIfE     GWILLIM   &   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. L. B.  F. L. Gwillim  H A.RVEY & McCARTEK  the last, week and the wounded, ag .  gregating  about  10,000 men,  making   l^nted  b>' .num^r8._������f..ln^,1i���������t_������  WIRE FLASHES  It is generally believed that the  Prince of Wales will visit Canada  this summer.  Tho Edwardsburg Glucose Works  at Cardinal, Ont., were completely  destroyed by fire.  On Saturday Queen Victoria was  welcomed in a drive through Dublin  by  50,000  children."  Admiral Dewey's resolve to run for  the presidency is unfavorably commented  upon  in London.  An Indian tragedy has occurred at  Long lake, north of Lake Superior;  Chief Toweda having been decapitated.     .  GENERAL    ELECTIONS    IN   JUNE  Ottawa, April 11.���������It is understood  that the general elections will take  place about the middle of June. Word  has gone forth to Liberal organizers  all over the country to perfect their  plans as speedily as possible. James  Sutherland has charge of the work  at Ottawa and keep. several trained  men constantly with him to carry out  hia instructions.  account  of   its   salubrious   climate,  Our trip to Manila occupied three  weeks across an oceu_ ��������� almost us  smooth as glas3 with the blazing  sun darting Its fierce rays down on  us from a cloudless sky and wo' all,  rejoiced when we passed Corregidor  island and anchored off the Hat low  ljing shores of the town, so prominent of late in American history. We  saw, off Cavite, tha wrecks of the  Spanish fleet, which sank under the  fire  of  the  Americans  on  May   1st,  where   r'.'-wey   bpc      tiui-us.     V. i  landed un steam lAinr-l*..-*, u. tnin.-  porfs ��������� cannot find su*u*.'i*:*.t .__'|nh ������������������'  water close to land, the only docks  hsing those aloaij.lde ih. ���������. iv.r and  available only for v ess.-ls ' of li(,iit  draught.)  The capital is a very ancient citv.  Many of its churches, splendidly  built of seone and containing many  handsome decorations of carved wood  and paintings, are i.wo an 1 i'.r*fit  hundred, years old. F.ar . uvr-ral  weeks we did garrison dutyMc, different towns till our horses arrived"*,_  October when we started out on a  campaign in the northern pirt of  the Isle. We captured many towns  and natives. At one time 8u0 arm������d  rebels surrendered to a lieutenant ot  the 4th cavalry who tad 50 trooper.,  with him. . .tt -was    a splendid  bluff  system of irrigation is  The mountains, very often cut dovn-  into tei races of an acre or two each,  are like steps. Water is diverted  from some river and often pumped  to a considerable height hy water-  wheels, poured over the topmost terrace and then trickles down from  one field to another., An earn^'-s  amount "of labor was required, tons  and tons of earth being removed  and leveled off. In many , towns  water was flowing through a system  of open cement and lrock drains in  front of the houses or in the centre of the streets.  The people are industrious, cleanly  and absteminous. Drunkenness is>  extremely rare among them. Chawing the bethel nut seems to satisfy  any longing for stimulants. The1  men's dress consists of white cotton,  shirts worn" outside of the trousers  and straw hats. , The .women wear  a" loose flowing garment .with wide  sleeves reaching nearly to the elbow,  dresses of multicolored pina cloth,  finer than cotton, and. generally wear  wooden shoes ..like a sandal with  heeis. Their complexion is ot a  dark brown, like the Metis, with  black" eyes and hair, and milk white  teeth.unless discolored by the bethel  nut chewing they indulge in. Music  seems to be easily learned by them,  each town has a brass and string,  band of 30 to'40 performers. Pianos  are by no means rare " and I have  hearff native women play "with skill  on "their favorite instrument, the  harp. They dance gracefully the  Spanish figures," although waltzing  is not in vogue" with them. As a rule  .thev are small in.stature and slightly  made, few men being over SftTe^in^  though they are extremely muscular.  The loads they are able to carry hears  out this assertion. In large baskets  they carry enormous loads suspended"  from  each  end of    a    bamboo pole  placed " across-,the���������-shoulder The.  native ponies are smaller  than those  of   the   North  West   although    very  strong and  hardy and    fed on rice,  molasses and grass.    The buffalo or  caribou  are  used  for  heavy  freighting  and   plowing.   They  are  powerful,  very  slow  and  require    n  hath  two or three times a day.   They haul  loads  of  2000  and   2500    pounds   ou  low carts wilh wheels cut out of solid  blocks of wood.    When driven  by a  Chlno,  seated    on   its  hack  between  the shafts, and assisted by an American soldier who understands the judicious   use   of   two-syllable    words,  applied to. man and beast in a loud  tone of voice,  they  will  travel at a  spaed of two miles per hour. Rivers  are  plentiful   and   during   the   rainy  season the whole country is one vast  muiihold.    Boats   are  used   then     in  the streets of Manila.   The native canoe  is   usually   hewn  out  ot  a   log,  often  of mahogany,  stern  and prow  being  of  the    same    shape.      Short  paddies are used of different shapes.  Cascues,   largo  canoe   shape.   harg..s,  high at each end, used    for carrying  ireight   to  and  from  sea  vessels  on  the bay and towed by steam launches.  Generally two families live on them,  one   in   each   of   tho     covered   ends,  shaded   by   cocoanut    matting     and  lam boo   work.       In  shallow    water,  such as rivers, the cascoes tire pushed  along  by  men  with    long poles,  -walking en a platform projecting out  from the vessel's side, level with   the  wjt'vr.       In  size  they-are  40  to  00  feet long and 12 to 15 feet wide, and  are capable of carrying large cargoes  with   veriy_ light   draught.  Barristers.  Solicitors,  Etc.  Solicitors for Imperial Bank of Canada  Company funds to loan at 8 per cent.  OIHces:      Molsons  Bank  Block.  First Street, Revtistoke Station, B. C.  J. W. Cross, .  Offlc:   Taylor  Block, Mackenzie  Ui.Vflstoke.  burgeon to the C P.It  Hea til officer. City of KevelBto c.  Methodist Church, Revelstoke  Preaching services at 11- 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 public  are cordially invited. Seats free. -  REV.S.J.THOMPSON,   Pastor.  ���������g-immmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmfflmmmmi  1    THE MOLSONS BANK  tl Incorporated by Act op Pmili^ment, 1855,  I HEAD OFFICE MONTREAL  ft- PAID UP CAPITAL.      ....      gt2.O0O.000  El REST FUND .....      $1,500,000  fc DIRECTORS:  Wm. Molson Macphvf box, President; S. H. Ewi.ng, Vice-President*,  y- W. M. Ramsay, Samuel _.i\_.y, II.shy Archibald, j. p. Clkuhork,  S~j H. Maiikland Molson.  __. F. Wok. ekton TuoMAb, Qener.il Manager.  fc     A general banking business transacted.     Interest allowed at current  K rates- J. D. MOLSON,  C^ Mamaoer, Kevk_8tok_, B.C.  HlWUiUi.^UiU-iU^iiiUiUiU-AUi-ii-iiUiU__iiai__iiUiiiUii  J, D, Sibbald  REAL ESTATE  MINING  AND  INSURANCE  AGENT  McKenzie Ave.  P. 5URNS 8c CO.  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  Prime Beef, Pork, Mutton, Sausage  Fish and Came in season.  T������hle furuished with the choicest  the market affords. Beit Winea  L'quors and Citiars. Large, light  hfiirnrms." Rites $1 a day.  Monthly rate.  J.  ; Propr.  St. Peter's Church  (Anglican) .  ' Eight a.m., Holy Eucharist; 11  a.m.; matins, litany and sermon (Holy  Eucharist, first Sunday In the month);  2:30 Sunday . school, or , chiidrens'  tervice; 7:30'evensong (choral) and  sermon. Holy Days���������The Holy  Eucharist Is celebrated at 7 a.m. or 8  a.m., as announced. Holy. Baptism  after Sunday school  at 3:15.  . E. C. Paget, D.D., Pastor.  L>rtK8BYTBRIAN CHURC!*���������ReyelBtoke  ' Hervico everj Sunday at 11 a.m. and 7:30  n.m. Bib"e diss .it 2:30 r m., to which  -II_are.welcome. -Prayer luteung ac B p.m.  e"ery Wednesday.  BEV. T. MENZIES, Pastor.  KO.MAN    CATHOLIC   CHURCH���������Revelstoke      MasB  fir at and third SundayB in  month tit, 10:30 a n>  REV. FATHER THAYEK.  SVLVATION ARMY-M'*etin  in their liall on Front Street  every night  RATE $1 oo PER DAT-  The  C olumbia  House.  Good accommodation;    A.   good bar  well supplied  with choice wine* ,  liquors and cigatB.  Free Bus Meets All T rafo-  Bpown & Pool  Proprietors  THE PIONEER LIVERY  Feed arid Sale Stable of tbe Lardeau and Trout 1_ake  The Revelstoke  Herald    rsoml Weekly]  Has more readers in-North"  Kootenay than any other paper;  has'more advertisers in Revelstoke than any other paper;  does more job printing In the  city than any other paper; it's  news Is moro spicy, and up-to-  date; its influence _U greater;  its advertising" rates a're" lowest  circulation considered; its sub  scription rate is only $2.00 pel  annum;-it covers the.field Try  It and be with the crowd.  Write to  REVELSTOKE HERALD,  Revelstoke. B. C.  Saddle    and   _ Pack  always for hire.  Uoriies ���������  Freighting   and   Teaming  specialty.    ��������� *       ^^^  Daily Stage leaves Thomson's Landing every morning at 7 o'clock  for Trout Lake City-   For particulars write  CRAIG & HILLMAN, Thomson's Landing  ROBERT SAMSON  We   get , our    potatoes,  tomatoes,  on*'-his" part  as' Folnfo'rcements "������tiv J cabbage and on'ons from Hong Kong,  our meat  from  Australia.    Although  so much sugar is raised here most of  ours  comes  trom  the  United  States,  also coffee and  tobacco.    Cigars arc  cheap but do not seem to me to be  as fine   flavored   as   those   at   home.  Wo   are   Btationcd   four   miles   from  Manila, right aldngsidc the sea shore  where   the   bathing   on   the   sand   is  .excellent.   Our quarters are built all  of  bamboo    by    natives    and    with  scarcely a nail used  In the construction.     Built   on     posts     above     the  ground, open spaces for windows and  roofed  in  with  nipa  leaves  and   150  feet long by 50 feet wide,    they form  cool'  habitations.     On   Washington's  birthday all  the ships  In thc harbor  were   decorated   with   Hags.     H.M.S.  Orlando flew the stars and stripes al  her  mizzen  Head   in    honor    ot   tho  father  of his country,    and  the U.S.  Biooklyu,   lying   alongside  the   English  ship  firsd   a  salute   of  21   guns  at noon, while at night she was illuminated   from   stern , to   truck   with  colored   lights,  she   formed   a   pretty  picture,   like   some     huge     firework  glistening   and   shining    out  of   the  inky   darkness  of   the "dark  tropical  night.  With many good wishes to Alberta  and those there who may still remember  me.  Yours   etc.,  WILLIAM   ST.  AULYN  BURDETTE,  Fourth U. S. Cavalry, Pasay Bar  racks,-Manila, Feb. 26, 1900.  Wood Dealer  and Draymar\.  Draying and delivery work a specialty. Teams always ready on shortest  nntlno.      Contr������pt������   for   lohhlng   tal_������n  REVELSTOKE  lip WORKS  Blacjksmithing, Jobbing,  Plumbing, Pipe Pitting,  Tinsmithing Sheet Jiuu  Work, Machinery Impaired.  Mining    Work    a    Specialty  ROBT. GORDON  ( anadian  V Pacific  Railway  tnd-  Soo Line  1REC     ROUTE EAST AND WEST  Firs', da* sircrcr_ on nil iraliu.   TVu-lst un*  pan.  licvflslokc dnily for St. Paul;   Tucadajs-  a il _ utiinlavB  Iir Toronto;: Thursdays for  Montreal and Hoato  DAllY TRAINS  s:f*l...  S:*JO..  fill..  ....leave���������  ....an ive  .dst-ke���������arrive.  " leave....  To and 'rom Kootenay Point. "   lejve���������Kevelstoke���������arrive..,  Wert  ...1T:10-  ...liUO  . ..16:15-  ���������������~>-������vi-  Undertaking; ard Embalming  :l  R. Howson & Co.,  MACKUZIC AVK.  Retail Tlen'l������r������ tit FTinvto-c.  Tike's Issued and "baggage checked tiiroagb-  to destination  Cheap Rates  1o the  Old Country  For lull particular, a. to time rates.and f_r-  cnpW ofi C. P. K. j/uilitatlon?, address neans  looaUagent or  T. W. BRADSIIAW,  - -  Agent, Ritclftoke.-  w.  V. An<!er������nn,Travelling Panenger Ag_nt  Kelson, B. C.  J.  Covlc.   Ar>'.<tan     Inenl  Agc.i', Vancouver, B. C _  P* E$������������___K!_S_������'iw^  ,*,.������-..    .T^is^l^^  ���������SESES^L.-i'ii^-JSva.'i s.-.s^r^mM^m  fr ********************** ���������_������������������_.-!  fr.  COMING ON���������������  Everybody .h.MiUl irtke  a  Blood puriiier.    Ono o: lhe  iv.enul  ionic find  very be-t  specially  J.  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  hint:*' lor thi'  prepared and I  SARSAPARILLA  mn.le for ours-ilves.  It retail- for .1 per bottle and  will do  i*.iort_   eoo.l     tlian    several  of   patent  medii'ine*.  . old onlvnt the....  CANADA DHL'G & HOOK  CO.  McKenzie Ave.    -    Uci cl-*to!������o Station  j, m-********* .���������*+*** *******.  ���������m/ &yS^u  e4for '^i^Ly o  DEATHS.  Joiix.-iiiN��������� On ihe l.V.h in..u, _li-  .loiin-iiin. wife of John Jtihiison, 1  1\ K. em- lfij.ur.r.  Local and  Genera!  New-  ���������Telephone* McGivijoi' if you wuiit  nil ray.  Mr?. _.i-li-_n is spoil din:* Knsti-r  witli fill-nils in Vancouver.  >li*-s Milliii-il r-'ttii-iseil hy No. 1 liis.t  i-vi'iiiiif? fimii i vis.il u> Punalil.  Om* fii.'inl-. llu; Ijihpr.il . In-Ill iv nici't-  iii'_ in "i'.inpiii^'.s Opcm Hon5., lust  night-  IJ. M. Ui". of th������ Mull. rcLiirncil  List -veiling tioiii it visit to hi.-, t'uiiiily  ut Gn!ili.Mi.*  Capt. Gioio hi;, reported I'avontl ly  on n .-cheme to pliifc thu stuaniship  Ill.tillL'Wiit-l ou Kelll. river.  AtU'i* a week's trip Mrs. Ijiiw.-sim's  . tun- fnuie lo anchor in its. new _taiul  .in Mackenzie a.vi.mio on Motulay.  Eil- Vincent, the travelling np-cnl  nf lhe Calvary Bieiyini; On. is in llie  city in the interests of'thaL company.  Kev. Mr. Stewart of Kamloop- took  the .-orvice morniiift ami evening in  the Preilivterian church on Sunday  la>t.  ��������� Cnminp! on ths t.he 2.rd and 211 li,  Nash & Kiii-i ow's" War Show. Life  picture.** taken on the liattli. fields in  Son! h Africa.  ���������Life like pint raits of Rolierts,  Kitchener. White, r.ullc-r, Kinder and  Jniiliert at. Na.-li & Burrow's War  Shows on the 23rd and 2_lh.  An Ottawa despatch of the 12th  savs Hewitt Bostock hau left, for the  west to take a hand in tho provincial  election.  Onr report of the Easter vestry of  St. Peter'.' chinch, held last ni^lit,; is  unavoidably held over till oar next  'issue.  ���������For putting away furs for the  summer, get, some moth hull at the  Canada Dniff & Book Co. They have  a large supply of fresh ones.  Capt. Armstrong of Golden is out in  the field for the N. E. Knotenay.riiliiiK  as :i bii'iiisht- Conservative opposing  W. C. Wells of Palliser.  ��������� There will he a lneetingof Ht. Peter's  church Talent Society at. the Vicarai.e  at o o'clock to-morrow afternoon. All  members are earnestly rci[r.e_-ted to lie  present.  C. A. Mackintosh went through on  Monday iti'ii'iiing*' to Montreal and  \iill velum to fi__ht the* campaign in  lhe Kossl.-inil riding in about lhi*ee  week's time.  ���������Ready aftei May 1st���������extra early  .ilium el* mill fall cabbage pl-ints, also  Brussels sprouts and iv vaiieiy oT  sweet scented flower pl-.ut.s. Thos.  Skinner, gardener. 3t-lw  John E.   Wood   has   purchased   (he  - lot on   First stieet.   next   to   Hume's,  cot-ape.    He intends erecting a commodious store on   it soinetiinu during  the summer.  ��������� If you want n camera,or. ii. kodak,  or if yon want supplies and chemicals  fur ilirMii, you can got every thing*  i*et*.iiired at the Canada Drug Si Book  Co.. limited.  The XV. C. T. U. will have a Librai y  Party at ?>Ii*.. Uooley's residence n'n  Mi Iveiiziu Ave.. April 20th. A.dmission  2.-)ienl=. Proceed, iu aid of the AV.  G. T. U. Rescue Home, Vic-tori,i.  ���������If vim tne going tn paper your  hosi.-c tliis ,-pring don"l do so until you  see the sample of latest patterns ir.  "������������������ill p-iper just in at the Canada IJri.g  -C Book Co.  Aid. I. S. G. Vanwart, of Calgary  is iu ihe ci'y on a business visit. Mr.  Vanw.nL is the C.ilirary agent for the  __.2vel.tol."1 Saw Mills, and is here  at ranging for a big shipment of lumber  from the mills.  NOTE AND COJUMENT  Snys the Toronto Telegram: "There  i������ not enough virtue on either side of  Parliament at Oltawa to guarantee to  the people of Manitoba and the west  l hnl roads limit largely with public  money shall be honestly capitalized.  Manitoba need expect no help from  Ottawa, but Hon. Hugh John Mac-  Donald can help the province by  applying the principle of Government  ownership to every new line. The  Manitoba Premier is fi.'ce to face with  just such an opportunity as bis  distinguished father would have  improved. Hi.-, past alllliations should  count, for little. His present alfilia-  t ions me with the people, and if hois  faithful to the people over a few things  at Winnipeg, he may become rulci*  over many things at Ottawa."  Just so. It is the political chance of  a lifetime. The west from Winnipeg  to Vancouver is solid on this question  of government ownership of railways-���������  There are of course some people who  have not quite digested the notion lint  their number is becoming fewer every  day. If anybody in this province has  any doubts on the subject let him run  in llio. coming provincial election as an  avowed opponent of government  ownership and as a supporter of the  old bonus system and see where he  gets oil at. It is not.a political question at all. Both sides of politics in  British Columbia nre pledged lo it and  at the next Dominion election candidates on either side will have to make  plain their standing on this point if  they want to get a hearing.  Because it is then that the people  will have their first real chance of  getting a stroke in for (heir belief in  this article of the new social creed.  The question never came up at the last  election. The Liberals were allowed  to get in on the plea that they were  not as these wicked Tories in this or  any other matter. But the people  have found that as far as railway  bonnsscs were concerned the difference  between the sinful Conservatives and  the pious Liberals is only discernible  by a double magnifying" political  microscope. Practically the main  diiVeience is that the Grits in office  seem to bo easier for railway men,  such as Bill McKenzie and Danny  Mar.n, lo handle, then were theii*  opponents. But this won't go down  out westauy more.  No more bonuses and government  uwuoi'-liip is what the west means to  have aud means its candidates to  support. On these points the western  representatives elected to serve in the  next Dominion parliament, should form  Revel, loke and Selkiik lodges I. O.  O. F. will panicle lo the English  church on S unlay next April the  _2*id at 'r'-'ri p. in. All vi-ititin-j brethren invited. Brother**, aie requested  to asjPiii'nle at hall at 7 p. m.      v  On Sat tn day there was placed in  S:. PelerV church a liainUuine bras.  I-atin cio.-* in rnmnnrv of lhe late  vicar. Kev. \~. A. Fold, ihe gift of .Mis.  Smylhe and family. The cross i-  in-crih,.'d with Mr. Ford's name and  date of his death.  ���������Embarkation of troops, marching  to bat lie. charge of cnvalrv. .orlie  from r.-iflvmilli. battle of Coleir-o 'ind  a host of other subjects projected from  thft latest improved life motion  ira:hine at NhsIi & Burrow1*, War  Show on April _SJi*il and 2ilh.  Fred. Robinson, of tlie Ruvi-lstoke  S'iw Mill-, returned last evening from  Toronto. Mr. Kobinsou the IIkicald  i*"i_ii*ts to ".ny, w.i.i laid up in Toronio  for three weeks with a revere attack  of la Ki'ipp", and is not fully recovered  vet rflthoiiiih able to make the* join ney  home safely.  The Hkr.m.o r.-arels to chronicle the  sudden ib*;ii h i-hi ly on Sunday inclining i.f Mi>. Johnson, wife of John  Johnson. C I'. K. car repairer. The  i-.uwe of dentil was tubercular peii-  toi.iii-;. The remains .vere interred on  Monday, the ftim r.tl sir-.*icc being  (������������������indue!ed .it the Presbyterian church  by the Kev. Mr. Stewart of Kamloops.  The morning service in the Methodist church on Sunday wa-* devoted  to Ihe children, of whom theie was  a lai g" attenil.tr.ee. In tbe evening  i be ������.-lii 11 f h was packed to the doors.  The 'ei vice pal took' of the character  of the dav and the choir rendered two  sppcial Easier anthems '* Alleluia !  i:hii.-t is 'listen " aud " Awake, thou  I hit s!ecpe.-t.'' The church was  . beautifully decorated with   flowers.  Returning to China by Friday's  J lain for Vancouver was King Tee  Chung Wnnng. For the past three  years he had been attached to the  "Chinese legation at Washington but.  has be-?n recalled. His Engli*-h. to  say the least, was weak. He said he  had enjoyed his stay in America very  :nu::h but thought the Americans and  their customs were not as good aa  tiiO-e of his own country. He was  dressed in tbe most elaborate style in  a cloak ornamented with yellow" dragons wilh here and I h* rja red or green  nioiistrosity cf Chiiie&c uer-ign.  a solid unit, without distinction of  political parties at all. It is useless  foi the hired men of th'i corporations  to say the idea is fantastic, visionary  or revolutionaiy. It is nothing of the  kind. It is a straight business plan by  which the people of the west intend t.o  improve their general condition in  this world. It is tbe present condition  of affairs, wliich if described as the  initiated know it, would lie found to  be too fantastic and incredible for  sober men to believe. And tho west  wants it, changed and means to have  ������������������a h:\fit want. too.  POLITICAL POINTERS.  Large  Consignment  Just Arrived  INCLUDING  Carriage Sponges  25c to 75c  Wool Sponges, 10c to 75c  Mediterranean Sponges  10c to $U50  Manruka Sponges  $1.50 to $5.00  ���������  ������  THE LEADING STOEE takes great pleasure in  announcing (he arrival of one of the largest and most  select ranges of  LADIES' FOOTWEAR  Ever Shown in the Interior.  DRUGSTORE  TAYLOR BLOCK.  McKenzie Ave  THE CONSERVATIVE  PLATFORM.  These goods are from New Yoik markets and are  sure to meet the requirements of those desiiing an ox  quisitely dainty, exceedingly stylish, yet durable article.  A LArtGE  ASSORTMENT  H Ladies Serge  AND  Luster  Skirts.  M. K. LAWSON,  Mackenzie Ave.  SHORTLY TO ARRIVE-  Dress Muslins, Ducks, Prints, Etc.  OUR LINE OF LADIES* COSTUME CLOTHS IS SECOND  TO NONE IN THE CITY.  The Wide-Awake Business Men,  e9  McKenzie  Avenue.  Baker  AND  Confectioner  Bread - Delivered - Daily  CALL AND INSPECT OUR STOCK OF  NEW  GROCERIES  THID LATEST WAR NEWS .  Is not in it with oui* prions on  WATCHES AND CLOCKS  CALL AND SEE  6r5 Jeweller,  O. P. li. WATCH  INSPECTOR.  **i***l*4--t****i**'l'****l<*.M'*.t****t.**  vr**'  _'  r_l_^  ^fi:^*!  W .7 %-  4.*\  rr<7\ ���������  K  Rod Ko������p Decree mceti ���������econcl unci fourth  Frliliu-s of ench month;   White RoBe Degree"  in mi Is lirstFriilny of cueli month,in OddlellowB'  Hull.   Visiting brethren welcome  WM. MATHERS. T.E.Ii. TAYLOR,   .  Socretnrj*. President.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  Regular meetings nre held In the  Odiifollou's Hnll on tho Third Fri-  dnv of ench mouth, at 8 p.in, sharp.  Visiting brethren cordially invited  THOS. STEED, W.Jf.  Court   Mt. Begbie.  -    I. O. F.j No. 3461.  Meets in the Oddfel-.,,  low*.' Hnll.on the second  nnd fourth J!o:i day a of  ench inonth. Visiting  bri'thrun invited to attend.  K.D.J.C. JOHNSON,* C. W. MITCH ELL.  Chief Itnupcr. Hee.-See.  A. H. KOLDICH  ANALYTICAL CHEMIST  ��������� AND ASSAYER.  RovhI School of Mines, London.    Seven yenrs  nt 'Murfii  Works,  Kivnusen.     17   years  Chief  Chemist  to Wipmi C011I und Iron Co.,  Eng.  Line I'licniiht nnd At-.*<nver, Hh]| Mines, Ltd.  Claims c..nmiucd and reported upon.  Revelstoke, B.C.  HARRY EDWARDS.  Taxidermist' **  Deer Heads  Birds Animals, Etc., preserved  and mounted. .*;- _- ,  Tlllim STHKKT. TOAST OFSOIIOOLHODSE  fr   Tobaccos. Pipes, Cigars, Etc.  ^J   Scientific Works on Mining, Etc.,  Minerals, Mines and Mining hy Osborn   *  Prospecting,    Locating   nnd    Valuing  fr  -Minus���������by Stretch.  IT-iudbook of '.neks���������by Kemp.  Prospecting for  Gold  and   Si Ive  Crake.  fr  fr  .    fr  b  fr  When you reach I'orguson, B.C.,    *   '���������  Stop nt thc   ____________���������_. '"  Hotel Lardeau  J. I.AUOiiTox, Proprietor.      *  licit $2.00 a dny house In the Lardeau. Beat  oi em***tnc service.���������h'incly equipped bar.���������  Choicest wines, liquors iind cigars.���������Head*  qunrlvrH fur inliicrs nnd mining men.���������Well  lighted  nnit hented rooms, neatly furnished  Stump Milling of Gold Ores,���������by Plckard   fr  fr  racite  "i  The Viincouv _r Iiidcpen.lonfc sny<  Unit, nt tin- Inst. tneutiiiKof t.lm Virtoiin  Trmli'S mill L.ilioi* Council it wns dc-  cidi.'il to place 11 sti-uiylit lalioi* (.iinili-  dnte ir, th������ field In that city fur thu  pi*o*.*irici.il legialiiLiire at thc iipfirn.-ii-h-  iiiK election. The sulpc-tion will ln>  triad*.** through thu unions at nn  esirly ihite.  Om* three Ri'v-Ktokt' iifleiiir>n wen*  tho lli*_l 011. duty nt I'_*_qiiimnlb from  .Cool'-nay,"whirh has hcr-n nsltcd to  furnish a cniiiplcrnt'iit ol* 2.) to the  pirrisiin cniiipiiny ol' i-iilii:tteei. . rile  Revelntckc, Vaiiconvci* nnil Vi.loriti  men v.*ent c>n duty on Wi-dncvlny last.  Thu fullnwins is the platform  adopted liy the New AVcstiiiinsIci*  Convention of the Liberal-Conservative party held last October :  It is {imposed: (IJ To rpvisc lhe  vot.iu*.s" lists*.  (2) To actively aid in the construction of trails throughout the undeveloped portions of the pi-nvince, and  the building of provincial trunk roads  of public necessity.  (3) To provide for t.he official  inspection of elevators and hoisting  gear.  (I) To improve lhe .-iilminlsl ration  oT .justice and i-cciiro llie .peprty  disposition of legal di .pules,  (.->) To provide an elVeclive system--  for thu settli-inint of di.-*putes bi-twecn  I'lipitnl and labor.  (6) To adopt, (lie principal of  government ownership of railways in  so far as the circumstance of tho  province ivill auinii,. and llio adoption  or the piim-iple Hint no bonus _.l_oultl  he granted to any railway coinpanv  which does not give the government,  oftiie province lhe control of rates  over lines bonused together with the  option of purehase.  (7) Tn n*..tune control and adrmni!-  Iratiiin of the ft _hcries within the  boundaries of the province.  (S) To actively assist hy St-itt! aid  in Ihe development of the agricultural  resources of the province.  (0)   To make the London agency   of  British Columbia e.Tertive in prr.c.Him-  -t!ig_the_nH.tui.'iil__\v__:iIi_h._ciLtbii_pca-v in ______  and as  a  place for  profitable  investment of capital.  (10) Iu the interest of, labor tin-  Lilieral-Conservative party sympathizes wilh and endorse*, the principle of  an eight hour law.  (II) To provide an improved system  of education.  (12) Tn recognize and reform I lie  system of provincial aid to mediial  men and Ito-pital.- in outlying parts of  the piovince.  (13) To actively mippriittiio ad vunce-  liientof tho mining interests of British  Columbia.  (il) To aid in Ihe immigration of  female domes*, ic servants,  At a. ��������� d a  ���������    ffiawim., For Furnace "or Stove Use.  Price per ton for Stove Coal delivered iiom ,Cors--$9.co  " "        Furnace Coal delivered from Cars���������$8.50'  rash Must Accommpany Orders.  F. McQarty, Revelstoke, B.C.  The Famous- Crew's Nest Co  'Leave vour orders at my office on McKenzie Ave.  "���������������������������' $7.SQ a ton, Delivered from thc cars.  T*���������,: "':"-"��������� John D. Si  Inch ly iiuiit. Nc*.vly r*.*.rr.i'.hoil.  Llclilcd by Electricity.  $1.00 Per Day.  Robt. Caley: Proprietor.  Hest Wines', Liijnors and Cigars. Ilcnrlqunrtcrs for Railway Men.  ������Bjj_j_^_^jtB_. _^iM>iigga^r_:<_������________a_____M__^  Large and Well Lifrhted  Sumt.Ie Koom-i..'....  ���������     Heated by Hot Air and Electric  Bells and Liglit in every room  Free Bus Meets All Trains  Kea'-onfiblt. Hates    ___,EOTBL :TIOT.OR/IA_^.   ,  JOHN V. PERKS, Proprietor. "  _rii;ht Grill ?c-)=i ia ('.nacction for tlie Convenience of Ouosis  K������v������-sfo5>i!t������, l.g,  Honrlv Plre.it r*ir  Between Hotel unit Station  I  **************************  fr fr  fr "A LOCAL 1NDUSTRV   %  ...OF PaiJLIC DENTiFIT,  ���������* -  >, fr  HE REVELSTOKE  V/ANTED.  Private Hoard'...? House for ft Lady.     I_o_. 101,  City.  ���������  THE I.ATKST IDKAS IN'  lumgs 3nd  Overcoatings  NEWEST AND BEST  THE.  E.W.Ii. PAGET, Prop.  Prompt delivery of parcels, baggAgc, eto., to  any part of the Cily.  Any Kind of Transferring  Undertaken  All order*-* loft nt P.. M. Smythc's Tobacco  Store, or by Telephone No. 7 __fcj__ will receive  promrt "ttcmion.  A Large Rnn^eoi rmporlcd Wooteim to  select Irom  J. B. Gressman....  _:������-Alilin ,*i Ct>.'. old Sltind.  NOTICE.  f.'ollcc i'i licrcby jjiven Hint Tlop Tagi for  IWJ, price -Welch, can now Im oblnliicd nt tlie  City Clerkn'olllci". Oor. must bu tnKisod with  the iiuw im; before Ihe "11111 inst.  (I.  E. SHAW.  City Clerk.  KcviililokP, April 17th, 1000.  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE HERALD  ������5_������?������e������&i*������5x5e_vsx_^^  i STEAM LAUNDRY.  fr  IS BOTH  fr  ;   fr  ij Tlio Prnprit'lur  riTjut'.-its  your  * |i;itrr/nn^i' on   tin'iilnivf fucli*.  j. 1'if.t     Class     .M.u.*liint"i-y   ninl  J Kirst CJIhss    White   Help,   cn-  fr surcs    Fii-st   Cliifr1.    Work.    A  ___  4, ti ml   nrili-r   is   solititi-d   froin  ^ oiitj-idu    pointy,  ur  from  i*c*.i-  ���������1< (lpnt.s  nf   Keveli-'tdke  who nre  Ij_ not   -ilri-atly   on   our    lint    of  T    patron*'.  I Geo. S. Hogan  * Proprietor.  % TKMSPHONE NO. -iri.  XK7  Vv E hereby notify the smoking  public that the Cigar Makers' Union  have resolved to permit members of  the Union to work in our Factory,  and UNION CICiAl. MAKERS aro  now at work with us.  THOS.  U-H, PiopWotor.  ^..|.^.^.^..;,.X,*^jf..y.^.������..j.^.^.|.^.H..j..I,^>T.c{.^  YOUR COUGH  CAN BE STOPPED FOR 25 CENTS  ITOUR COLD  CAN BE CURED FOR 25 CENTS.  UP!  LAXATIVE COLD CURE,  aiul  ......PECTORAL BALSAM  FIELD & BE WS  ,   Druggists, Second Strcut.  Kow is tho time to cull ntul "���������nrrniiKC  for n SI'KlNn H0rr������ml mi Ov'EUOOaT  ���������SjtlonUid lino of^ SiiiLln^, Nuwost-  ra-ihiou J'liile**, yood workmunship.  RS. "WILSON  . Next the McCatty Block.  i"t**i*****-l������i**4'**'Mi������i**l'*-l*i������M������l"H'  fr -t  ���������* V/e Renair  V  f      -     "'  WATCHES  f .CLOCKS,  *|* anil nil kinds of Jewellery  fr ���������.  X Ii tlio   work  is  not satibfnetory we  J-  ^J rc.'untl your money.                    -*            fr  % WEGUARANTEEOURWORK fr  fr und .stand by our Kiiuiftnteo.            fr  fr fr  fr We also rnrrva pood line of Wnlelies  <������  fr and .lewellerv, which v.*c ili-poMS ot ut  fr  fr moderate lirices.                                         *  1 E.M. ALLUM, 1  T -Tlie Lcnilini;                          / J.  T Wiitehniaker nml .loiveloi*.       Jj.  fr FI rs, t Street, next door to Hi:it.u.n oflice. fr  fr���������- -   ���������--������������������-���������     -      - -    ' fr-  *************************.{.  *************************+  Jas. I, "Woodrow  gUTCHER  Hot nil Denier in���������  Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Etc.  Fish and Game in Season   All nnliTB promptly filled.  S5WSfe RBYBJ&T0KB, B.8.-  AGENT...  SMELTER  TOWNSITE..  Notary Public.  Fire and Life Insurance Agent..  FIRST STREET,  - Revelstoke  Pianos and  Organs  "TUNED AND REPAIRED  LESSONS ON  THE VIOLIN.,  Kor Terms TClc., npply to  Jas. Taylor,  - '      "UNION* HOTEL.  Stock Can Now Be Seen.  Wc have the  Ecst  that Can   Be  I Bought,  Having llu1 pick of llie Hex! Ciinndliiii  Milken wo have chosen lliosc niude by  THE WELLAND VALE CO.  DOMINION .       . $40  GARDEN CITY'     .       .        S50  PERFECTION, .       .     $60  LADIES' OK CIKNTS'  Wo invite Inspection or comparison.  W. M. Lawrence  Tinware.  Ptovcs.  Telephone 36.  P.O. Box 86,  P: H. TRUDQEON.  .... F.r,EOTUI0AT_ SUPPLIES,  .  ...OALT.   BKI_r,S,   ANNUNCIATORS,   BATTERIES.   MEDIO A L. I3ATTERIES, Etc.  -COWAN BLOCK.  If you want to get fat-  tfth_,  nn ink  LONG'S DUBLIN STOUT AND ALE  KKCOMMEXDED UY .'  hy the jh_i)1(;at_ rnoi-isssioN  Order*, left with Mr. I'apet, Gxprc ssman, or'-by  mull, will receive prompt attention.  Goods delivered free.     ..  *   J. E. LONG, Revelstoke Station.  I   FIRE-INSURANCE ^    " *  ���������Sl All cln������se.*< of Insurable risks covered i  N at lair and equitable ratcn. -  LIFE INSURANCE  Policies���������uoii-forfelliilile,' gnar-  initu'^1 viilnc-, cnsii loairvnluoM,  I llirnughuut'thu history of tl.e   (J  !   MONEY TO LOAN/,  .    \  I on pood buMi-Gss or residential   \  j propcrtv. - .������ >  i gSl'ilSud. TAYETT't 3UKER,  PUBLIC NOTICE  Notice is hereby given to liou->e!iolders .that.  nil dry eurili closets must be cleaned bv the  city scn\ein;ci* In uceordnncu v,lth the H'calth  Ilvlaw.; ���������  J. W: CROSS",   . '  Health Officer.  NOTICE  Nolico I. hereby i:lvpn to purchasers or lots  in Block'.A," Town of Kevelstoke, otherwipo  known ns the "Mara Townsite I'r.-.perty," that  nil Instalments on account of purchaso aro to  be paid 10 .10)111 11. Sibbald, Mara Townsite  A nen t, and to no other person.  J. A. MARA,  IN   TUB    SUPREME   COURT. OF   BRITISH  ���������  COLl'.M HIA.  In tlie matter of Thomas Uichardson, deecasotl.  - --������������������*��������� -������������������---'- -   -Mini-' ���������- ���������--   --    --  In tlio matter of the "Oliicial Administrators'  Act."  Ilaled ninth day of Mareli, A.D.', 1500.  Upon roadhiR the nfllilnvita or Alexandor  Mi'Kiic, Wiilier .co-tnml (leorKO S. McOartcr,  it Is ordered thai .lames l*'er(������iis(in AmitttrnnR,  Oliicial Ailnilnlhtriitnr for Uie County Court  District of l.uotunay, shall be Administrator ol  uil and singular the icooils,chattels and credits  01 Thomas Itichard-son, deceased, and that this  order be published in the Kkvelstokk HeraU)  newspaper for one month.  ,   [Signed]   A.J.McCoia,  All persona haviiiK elulms iiRalnst the above  named deceased are required to PClid in particulars of their claims, duly verified, to J.F.-  Annslroni;, Fort Steele, the Administrator,  wllliln one inoinli from this date, alter which  time the said administrator will proceed to  <iii-trlbuie the estate hiiiouk those personii ol  wliuse claims hu shall then have notieo and  said adinlnlslrator will not be responsible to  any creditor of whoso claim he shall not have  hnil notice at the tlnienf such distribution.  Dnted this 22nd day of .March 10U0.  .   ., ,    "KO.B. MetlAKTEH,  Solicitor lor the Administrator.  NOTICE  Savage Bros.  Second Street  THE  Family Grocers  ....SAVAGE UROS. be_ to Inform the public  ... and their patrons that they have added a  ....choice line of l'HK.SII GROCERIES to tneir   stock, and nre prepared  to sell  at el06e  ....figures for cash.  IVe still handle  FEED AND.FARM PRODUCE  All rurcha.es delivered tree of Charge.  Fresh supply ol fish every morning.  Careful attention. . Prompt delivery  -���������OF:-  Judicial Sale of Property  ..in Revelstoke:.  Pursuant to an order of tho Supreme Court  ol llritish Columbia made In the matter of the  " .fudnments Act" and In the matter of an  action In ilieCountyConrtof Kootenavholden  at Kevelstoke between Daniel Robertson,  tilaintlff and Samuel Needham, defendant  dated the loth day of March, 1!KW. there will ba  offered for sale with thc approval of the Registrar of the County Court of Kootenay holden  nt Rerelstolfc, by Robert H.Mayne, Auctioneer,  at the Court House, Kevelstoke, on the 2lBt  day of April, l'JOU, at two o'clock in the after--  noon, all . the interests of thc defendant,  Samuel Necdhnm, in all and singular, that  certain parcel or tract of land situate in tho  City of Revelstoke, Hrltlsh Columbia, described ns Lot Number Five, In Block Number  Sixteen, in the Government Townsite of  Kevelstoke, according to a plan thereof  approved and confirmed at Ottawa by EdOuard  rievllle, Surveyor General of Dominion Lands,  subject to a mortgage thereon ��������� for ���������COO and  interest In lavor of the Provincial Building  and 1.01111 Association of Toronto, registered  on June 5th, 1899, in charge Book 15, Folio 133a,  iii the Land Registry oflice at Victoria. The  said sale will be made to satisfy a Judgment  obtained by said plaintiff against the defendant for $111.20 and subsequent costs taxed and  added to said Judgment amounting to |3_.__>  and the costs of and incidental to said sale  The said Judgment wns registered on the 26th  July, ]e������i, and on the 5tli March, 1900. On llio  property Is a frame dwelling said to be in good  repulr. Terms and conditions may be ascertained on application to Geo. S. McCuter  Solicitor Tor plaintiff, or to ������c^������ner,  FltED FItASER, ���������  Registrar of tbe County Court of Kootenai*,  holden at Kerelrtnke.  Dated thi. f-thd.ynlApr'l 10(iO.    Ap.fi���������tt.n'  ���������l  ' /  ' 0

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