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Revelstoke Herald Apr 24, 1900

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 77  f    ' i       ���������/  -/   >'/?' ���������   x ���������''���������"*- ���������- '��������� < ^      ^    "���������*"���������  'i'^'->.'**"^ / ���������  -ISSTJE3D   TWIOE-A-WEEK - TUESDAYS   -A-IETD   :F:Ri:D.A-YS-  Vol. IV.    No.  33  REVEL5TOKE.B; C. TUESDAY,  APRIL 24, 1900.  $2.00 a Year in Advance.  .  C. B. HUME  &C0.  Parasols  ��������� AND..  Umbrellas  We are now opening a choice  line of Umbrellas and Parasols���������newest and prettiest  selection in the City.  CHILDRESS' ot   35(J ���������$1.5Q  LADIES'at >$ |.25���������$8.00  UNDERWEAR  In- Ladies' and Chiidrens'  Underwear wc are now  showing the neatest things  to'be seen anywhere. Prices  are surprisingly low.  f  Hosiery  Attention is called to: our  lines of Ladies', Gents' and  Chiidrens' * Hosiery." . Our  comfort hose is the very  latest idea in these goods.  The legs are "cotton and .the  feet natural wool. They absorb the perspiration and  promote health, and at the  same time are light and coo'V  W.e have these hose in gents'  and Ladies' and there is a  big run on thenv. -.-.-���������." -./ -  Spring  The latent Spring- Novelties  in,Neck ties are now on view  in our store. If you want  something ne it and fashionable come*/and inspect our  btock of these goods.-  Carpet  Our great drive in Carpets  still continues���������25 per cent,  discount. Money, saved is  Triad er���������-By-buy in g^  money  our  Carpets you can make  some.  HOUSE  FURNISHINGS  In Wall Paper we- are offering special inducements this  spring in the way of low  prices, W������ have a big stock-  to select from a- d those  needing Wall Paper will  find it to their advantage to  inspect our line and get our  prices before purchasing elee-  where; Our Window shades  and curtain poles are" new  and arti&tic.  Groceries  We are always on the top in  this line; being the heaviest  purchasers we can afford the  choicest goods at the lowest  prices.  THE CITY COUNCIL  Met as visual on Friday evening. All  present except Aid. Patrick and Newman. . i  COMMUNICATIONS.  R. Tapping offering his services as  thief of tho fire brigade; referred to  F. W. & L. committee; from J; A.  Smith, Inviting the council to sit on  the platform at t.he Mnrthi meeting:  from the secretary of No. 2 tlrebi igade  asking for electric light on top of the  fire hall tower; referred to F. W. & L.  committee; deputy minister of finance  enclosing government cheque for  $1,213.50, being proportion of real  estate tax paid the government iu  1800 on property withih the municipality; from T. L. Haig, resigning  office of police magistrate) accepted.  REI'OUTH.    *  The F. \V. & L. committee reported  that as the requireinen'.s of the committee for water supply and Are protection would ncees-sitate un additional  outlay of $4,700 by the company, the  c.inipany desired the city'to agree to  pay a sum equal to $3,000 a year for  ten years for rent of 40 hydrants and  also to make a contract .for the same  period for lighting streets at present  rates, which would mean an 'annual  expenditure o_ $1,500' for' water and  light alone, "The committee could not  see its way clear t������ ��������� recommend the  serious consideration of this proposi 1  and asked for instructions to open  negotiations with the company fi r  the purchase hy the city of all i'. 8  waterworks plant, water records anil  privileges. The report was adopted  and the committee was further  instructed to investigate and report, in  detail at the next meeting any  arrangements that can he* made with  regard to the purchase of any oi* all of  the plant at presenc owned and- operated hy the'R. W. L & P. Co. ���������*"'  A motion was then proposed tiy Aid.  Abriihainson, seconded 'by Aid.  Gordon, compelling owners to clear of  logs stumps and other inflnmmubli*  in iteri.il before May 15th. all l.md lyii g  between Thiid street and" the river  fi om Victoria road to King, south ol  Hirst street fi-Am King to Government  road and all lots lying south nml we-.t  of th'e C. P.* R. unci the Arrowhead  blanch lines anc\ bounded by a line  running along Fourth to McArthur,.  Fifth to .Orton, Sixth to Connaught,  thence up.-Gonnaiight-to 'Third and  dlongThird to_Gove_niiu*nt rbli'd. The'  ���������notion wa������ carried and the. city clerk  instructed to notify lot'owners'within  th.'se li nits to have them cleared and  t nit the chief*6'- pblice tafe instructed to  se'-'lhat the, order is ciuried out-  A, vote of thanks was passed to the  C.P.R. and T. J. Lentlium for their  donation of two lots for a lire hall site.  The finance committee w.it. requested  to consider the matter of making a  small appropriation towards ei,-  conraging snorts on May 2lth in ii  motion to which all agreed except Aid.  Peteison.    -      - ��������� *-    "  Tlie counc'l then adjourned.  mp***^**?**************]**.*****!**??***^*!*!**-!********!  i!  GREAT DEPARTMENTAL  Men's Clothing andFumishin  HON. JOS. MARTIN'S MEETING  The Premier  Discusses   the  Questions  Before the Electorate.  Hardly necessary to sty much about Clothing-for tomorrow  as we're likely to he more than busy in that section all'dny.  11 A few suggestions from our Clothing stock may aid you in  deciding beforehand what to buy. Besides this intimation  will remind you that we are fully prepared to supply you  with every dress need you are likely to want. We, have  an immense variety of stylish and nobby dress needs awaiting you here. That means headwear, footwear, neckwear,  and'underwear, suits, coats. ve:-ts. trousers and all the dainty  bits of furnishings that go to make a man appear well  dressed. No question about being pleased at this store.  That's easy enough.-   So are our price**.   ���������  SLOWLY   PROGRESSING  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'and every garment thoroughly adapted to the wants of  Revelstoke women     You can judge the whole '.stock  by  our  Tailor-Made Suits  and  -. these three items will represent them: '  '' POLITICAL -POINTERS.  -. Ai W. Neil, late mentfier for Allien  ni.who had a spat in .the house with  Mr. Eberts last session, which created  a mild sensation, is running th:s time  as a Martiu candidate.  Ferine was going  by acclamation. Ncnjiur  else in the district has so far worked  up sufficient courage to announce  himself as an opponent.��������� Fir.iie Frio  ���������Press.  ���������^It.looks.nsjfJVlrj.  to be elected  The Liberal meeting held at Grand  Forks on Tuesday last whs unanimous  in its opposition to. Joe Martin, and  from lhe sentiment there expressed,  no Martin man can hope for support  from the Liberals of Grand Forks.  Smith Curtis, who would otherwise  have received "the suppoit of this,  delegation, was turned down because  of his leaning toward Martin.  Hume Spun -Cloth  new shades  of b tie  _,. ,-lined with 'cnloie.d  B.ili*en;new skiit lilted with  1-Vrcaline sliiil" hound  with  '���������T.idie.'  Suits in .  Jackets,"  'Velvet eeii  .-..$12������_  Lulies'  New Ecton   Suits,  'in Homespun Ctut.li in  grey  and fawn: box pleated skirt  ,  lined   with   percaline,   niid  bound with velveteen.$1400  Ladies' Stylish LightFitl ing*'  Suits, made of line all-wool  Serge, in hlnck; Jacket lined  with-Taffetta Silk, pleated-'  skirt, lined with perenline  'and bound with velveteen..   .... $22 50.  We are prepared fodi> something extra in Dress Goods for you today & Wednesday. We  a-e going to introduce you to some clearing lots. They are the broken assortments  of tiiany line" that'.have heen selling very quickly this while back and now must  undergo a quick clearance." ' This low price will do it. Be on hand early if you' wish  any 61'these goods...' . - *  RAM LAL'S TEA as a Package Tea  cannot be beat. It has no equal in the  -Market, as a sample package will convince all lovers of good Tea.'  C.B.Hume&Co.  Ask Us Something Easier.  To tbo Editor ol the Heeald: '  Sir: As one who takes an interest  in the political situation, I was glad to  see the Revelstoke Liberals arrive at  something at last, even if it was party  lines, with destructive Joe as their  leader. But I see" now that, th  Kootenay Mail gives out that they are  agreed on one particular point,' that is  in the event of Hon. Joseph being  1-etnrned to po.ver, his government  could not be called n Liberal government, while, on the.other hind, if Jos,  Martin was turned down it would be  construed as a Liberal defeat." So if  Mai till is sustained it cannot be called  a Liberal victory, but if beaten it will  be considered a Liberal defeat. - Well,  we will let them have it that way.  Where are they at Hnyway?  \ours truly.  Onk Who WouurliKfi To Know.  UNDERWEAR.  We want  bis  TJndefwear  soiling on   Monday nnd lire doing what we can to get it.  You'll be the gainer if you participate in these offerings for the dayi  -L������dlcisVSkirt,������._ftne=c,otjton._jnip cluster tucks, deep frill,  embioidery.   Regular pfice"$r.B0rone day-price -..  finished with tucks tfnd frill of  .,,._.,��������� $1 00  Ladies' Drawers, giiod h'eav'y cotton, trimmed with lace,  price,. .*..*. .'..". .'.*.".*.' .* . '���������'���������.".   Regular price 00c.   ���������* ��������� ���������  one day   35c  Ladies''Gowns, heavy cot,tVin, Mother Hnlibicrd Yoke, 1 cluster tucks,  frill ol embroidery around"neck and aroMnd centre piece".   Regular price $1; for one day at.. .75c  Corset.covprs, good'heavy cotton, well made anrt'triirimed with embroidery.   Regular  price 40c.; for one day at .' <������������������' ' '-,- ��������� ���������"��������� ���������* - -25c  ii LADIES' SAILOR HATS���������THE LATEST OUT  Real Jack Tars this'season will be'the;correct thing;    After Lord' Roberts, thanks  to the Naval Brigide, every lady will wear as her first Spring hat a real English Sailor  -for one'day only. Wedheslav, April ISth, we will sell genuine English  Sailor  Hats  jl.  just arrived, worth $2 25���������for $1.70.  ii Womens* Ondervests  -    TWO FOR TWENTY-FIVE CENTS.  Fancy   Weave  Cotton  Undtrrvests,  open  ��������� work throughont,  in plain   cream, short  sleeve:-*, r Regular price   25   cents   each;  one day price, 2 for 2oc.  One Day  Silk Selling  Fifty yards of Fancy Striped Milanese Bilks.- Tln'M. are in Blue.  White.'Pink and White, and other  (*iiliii*s, in pretty stripes and checks.  They aie washable .ind the most  desirable Silk made. Regular value  $1.25; one day price ./...'. 75c.  Tom Taylor and the Eight Hoar T-awr  Tbe Tribune and the Mineral Nelson  are squabbling ov������_r Ton* Taylor's  aftairs in this riding, and both of them  are off side. Tom Taylor says: " I  am not only in favor of the. present  eight-hour day law for miners; but 1  would like to see and will strive to  bringtihouta general eight-hour day  taw   for  all  classes  of  labor."   Thisiji  NEEDS FOR COSY, COMFORTABLE HOMES |  With En3tc*r n*cv. careful and thoughtful homeowners will devote their attention to.the things  that, help to make happy ai.tl comFortahle homes." This Store'B helpfulness in that respect is  recognifced on evert hand, and our unequalled facilities for providing the hest home needs_at. the  sirfrfllest cost requite tio argument from ns.       It is enough to say that we're ready now lo swing out   iTito���������the���������biggcsi.   kind of  home   furnishing trade this   Store has ever expelieftred.     We have  plenty nf genii*.��������� all of the right kind���������to do it; we have, them arranged foreasv selling and huying;  we have men of skill and experience to help homeowners making selections. Every hit of extravagance has been taken out of our prices, and back of every article we sell is our guarantee to refund  money if gifi-ds are not as represented. ""'  _fc3*On Monday morning we set the wheels in motion hy offering inducements for the clay.  BOURNE BROS.  should be explicit enough for the most 1 \ , .  radical.-Ferguson Eatfe. ^*4������****f*������4f4f������4������*4f������*���������������gm'm'������m e������������gx3S������_a������e*-������-^^ \'  There wns a large attendance at the  opera  house   on   Saturday   night   to  hear    Hon. Joseph Martin announce  his opinions on the questions at present  before   tho    electorate    of  this  province.   The audience,  which comprised a fail* sprinkling of the ladies,  was an interested and attentive  one,  hut certainly could not he described as  enthusiastic.    Ii. A.  Brown took the  chair '.end introduced the speaker of  the  evening,    who    commenced   his  ���������uldress   by   stating   his   reoaons   fur  delaying the elections.    He said that  in his opinion it was eminently proper  not to hold the elections at too short a  notice, and the proof that he was right  was that efert now in only it few constituencies  had thc   candidates been  declared.   The reason was, that unlike  the older provinces when at the call of  in election two distinct parties were  already in existence, British Columbia  was  just    now    passing   through a  transition stii.gr.    For many years the  government   had  been   composed of  and supported by Conservatives and  the Island.    The  mainland  had  been  slowly  and grudgingly  given   recognition.     The- dissatitfactiou   ut  this  state of affairs had ctilininaled in 1898,  when ,the    elections had   practically  t timed out a tie,  whereas before that  date the opposition h.td always fought  a    hopeless    fight.     Though  poorly  organized, and in had shape, they had  succeeded   in    dividing the House in  two and the Semlin government had  been able to go thiotigh the session of  '98 and   put   through   the   measures  which it proposed.   He thought the  country Had  been  suti.fied with the  work of that session.   Had tlie government passed ii fair redistribution  bill and then gone to the  country, he  believed they would   have 'been  sustained at that time.  . What  the  province    required  was  'more solidity imd stability in  government affairs which he hoped the next  house would supply.   His own cabinet  was  now   complete   and   had   had  a  definite programme before the country  for the last six weeks.. 'Party lines had  been declared   hy  the   Conservatives  largely at the instance tit Sir  Hibbert  Tupper  for  the-express    purpose of  putting the party into good shape in  the province  in   the   next Dominion  contest.    He1, was  in   favor of party  lines, but not for* any s'uch reason 'as"  lhat.    His  reason   for   favoring the  introduction of party lines' was that  they   could  never     have    a'    really  responsible government till there were  two clearly defined sides iu the House.  No better instance of the weakness of  the old state of things could  be  found  than the political career of the Revelstoke   .representative,   J.   M.   Kellie.  .There was no bond of  union  between  one member of llie house and others  with whom he might be working from  time to   time.     IndividiTil   ministers  were blamed fov this or that law or  line of conduct,  instestd of the whole  government being held lesponsible. as  it  should   be������     His   party   was   not  however appealing' to th'e country as a  Liberal party,  but  as" a government  pledged to certain principles set forth  in their platform.   For this  reason  he  was   opposed   to   independent   candidates.   Such men were no u>e tn  him.  Each    constituency     should    declare  itself either for or" against his" government.  ~~Mr���������M.irtinltlu,n.cimmienced_a_jcritV  i-ism of his i.ppouents. He said lhat  the Conservatives bad started out as a������  party supporting a platform wilh  certain radical planks, but their  candidates we*e busy explaining these  planks away and would not even commit themselves to Mr. Wilson as a  leader.  The Conservatives Tn Victoria bad  repudiated him anil denounced the  platform. In Kootenay Mr. Mackintosh was out avowedly not aa a Conservative and had declared against  party lines. If the Conservatives got  in what policy would be adopted ?  Could Mi*. Thos. Taylor point to any  Either Conservative candidate, whose  views agreed wilh his? At this point  the speaker quoted copiously from  recent issues of tlie'HKRM.U, endeavoring to prove that Mr. Taylor bad  repudiated the government ownership  of railways and the eight hour law  He then went on to discuss the various points in his own plalforn: aud  gave a long account of his "coalition"'  with Mr. Kellie and the Naraiui"  gerrymander. lie _i������ld that next year  tbe government of the day would have  before theiu tfie figures of the new  census and his party proposed in the  following session to introduce a fair  redistribution measure hosed o'n these  figures, and then to appeal to thtf  country again, llu1 repudiated any  alliance with Mr. Jas, Dunsmuir and  defended ttiitfnelf vigorously from the  charge of beingago7efnmentwr*ecker.  At the close of his speech which was  received with' great attention and a  spirit ��������� of good humored fairness,  though without any evidence of much  enthusiasm, the Premier had iv lii'ely  spat'with Mr. James Craig, the secretary of the Trades and Labor Council,  in which he did not have by any  means altogether th'e b6st of it. in fact  the honors were ea-sily divided. MA.  W. A. Nettle put to him a few questions, as did Messrs. B. Tapping.'T. J.  Grahame and H. Edward*, after which  at about midnight the audience sang  the National Anthem and three very  faint cheers were given for.Mr.Martin.  Fighting .Continues   Day ��������� and*  Night at Jammersburg Drift  GAPE   RIFLES LOSE HEAVILY  Strathcona's Horse Reported Engaged  in Same Battle.���������Wepener Not Yet-  Relieved and the Boers Contest Every  Step of the Relieving Column Under'  Gen. Rundle.���������4Other War Items.  London, April 23.���������Gen.   Rundle  isr  making    slow   progress   toward   the  relief of Wepener,  every   step   being'  closely contested   by  the   Boers.     A"  Boer dispatch says that their commandants have attacked 3000  British,. the'  latter occupy some kopjes,   but   their  left wing is  driven  hack.   Boer  loss;  ono   killed, 5  wounded.     The   above  refers to the  British   endeavoring  to  relieve Wepener.    Brandfort dispatch  reports that the British patrol  of  ten*,  men ventured too near the Boer lines*  here, one was-killed and two captured. .  Pretoria reports fighting proceeding"  within an half hours' march of Dewet- -  sdorp withoutVesiilt. - -   .,  Ladysmith reports all quiet in .that:  vicinity.    ������ .       ;������  London, April 23���������There is nothing",  from Bloemfontein  today to indicate. .-  what progress is being made for the  main advance of Lord Roberts.  Thaba NrCiu, Boer Camp', April '23''  ���������Fighting continues day and night at  Jammersburg    drift.      The    English^  trenches are full of rain and the Boers-  are in a  somewhat   similar  position.  It. is said the Cape mounted "rifles 'lost  120 men at Robertson's Lower Mill.   *   '���������  Capetown, April 24-It is reported    -  that Strathcona's Here weie-engaged-'.  yesterday   near .'the .waterworks,  at  Bloemfontein. .  '  London, April.21 .���������The"Boera con-' .  tinue to move freely around Wepener/.  going in all direction's, from which'the ,  relief'cplumns are expected. Desultory*:,  cannon firing has been going on' all,  day with scarcely any reply from Col. _'"  Dalgety'.s - force.     Our  casualties ��������� to.  date aie" 25 killed and 110i wounded._-*."  Tbe Boers in Natal are already co'm-' .  mencing a guerilla warfare.    Both the,1' ,  Tra'isvaal������rsaud Free Suiters are com-1 \  pellicg the natives to hear arins' Gen.*- \.  Buller   ha-** "ordeccd "all* the "farmers -_-  between Ladysmith and* the' Draken-   -;  berg range to retire to Estcourt.' - It., is  believed' thiit   the   Boel- ��������� 'raids....are   "  intended  to cover their    withdrawal? "  from Natal, to oppose the  a'dv'auce.of*   "  Lord Roberts' force.   The enemy stilt"  hold the waterworks at  Bloeuifoiitein  and om* sionls report that  the  Boers' -  have a line of outposts and small com-"  miitidocslS mile*- e.ist of Bloemfontein*'" ���������  from the Modder to the Kaffir r.^ver.- -;  Uen.-Chernside  and Gen. : Rund:e  are moving over   tbe   sodden   roads.   '-  Thev hold the railway, and s'gulhern ���������**  frontier'of the Free Stale With _0,000^  men'. *  ' .  ,.v .���������  MARtlH'S GOVEMEHT RYt  Joe   Has No   Survey   and   Does .'Not  Know Whether He Wiil Build or Not*  Ou Thm-sday a meeting was ;held at\  North Bend at which Hon." J.  MartinS  was present.     He fonud a very, coo?"'  reception   here   and ' was    forced " tor  admit  while'speaking of   the-TCoast-"  Kootenay   railway, that 'lie-had no''  survey of the-route-and_did^not-_know_.  whether it  was'feasible or,.not, and  further stated that if, it  proved 'impracticable he would not build it.'   At:,  considerable length be explained .bis-  leaving     the     Semlin   'government,  claiming that Mr. Semlin  had broken',  faith with him and therefore lie whb  forced     to    leave;    them.���������-Asfacioft.-*  Journal. ' .    '  Big Strike' iii Ufe" Eureka Ttmnel-  Word has'* lieen  received 'in* town/  from D. Mcintosh, who  h*is lh������  ion- ..  ti-.ict for tunning the tunnel on tho-  Euiekain the'Adair group, Laforme  ci-eek, lhat he has struck twelve inches' _  of'solid ore. carrying a large proportion of grey copper.     Mr.  Adair,  the"  manager,   calculates that this strike  nm-,t have been made about 25 feet,  into the ledge. . When work  was suspended last fall the tunnel was in 200*-  feet and and had penetrated thc  main  ledge, which i*-all of 75  feet widli   on  the silrface, where the b(_5t shewings*  are right  next lo  the  hanging   wall.  Mr. Adair  is  naturally  elated  at the.  good news and intend*, to go up their-:  shortly. -.- ���������   ���������,  I. O. O. F. Church Parade.* '  On Sunday evening the two lbd'-jes"-*--  of the 1- O. O. F. attended  service_,iii ���������  a body at  St.   Peter's   Church.  '.Thf*.  ���������  'c-hfni-ch. which was still beautiful' with'*  Easter Howers, was filled   by   a   large'*  congtegation. * Choral Evensong with *  E:u-ter.and   other  hymns,   was   well,  rendered by the large vested 'clioir , of*  men and boys.   After welcoming- the"1-  members of tbe I. O. O.   F., who  nuin-)  lie-red bet ween 40 and   50   with   some'-  cordial words of  greeting   Dr.. Pastet  preached from Ps. CX1X. v. 28. '.' I i-eet*  lhat all things coiue_)o an end hutJThy  commandment is   exceeding   broad. '*-  He shewed how amid all tho flux and  dvcay of  earthly   things  the  eternal  htw of-'lhe Most High is the one thiug'-  whit-h.   endures.   By   studying    thnt .  Divine Law and   assimilating   it   into'-'  our thoughts and deeds can we  alone1 ���������  make our lives and deeds to  have', nir-  elenient. of the eternal and   to  endure;  ter. value anA.blet-singL.tO tbs -ft-old:. .  -   ... --o ' *ji������Li^^>ijaitfV������i^.i-ff'���������. "���������*^-'���������rJ^'1^u_is_l���������(,lii,JV-kV*  *i ���������������������������.- i  - i'ii-.w j>r-���������^���������Jf'SXii"'-*.  .HCJ-^_tor*,\ii������rj__i������,*ifyvu-(.By.������; tjf^nu ������n������ itg.ii.nfo lyr/i j**^*.*MS&W/rMt. ^?ff.**,������������������  ujorHjfUJChJttiiwMWAdMWMf:;^  SBBWtfWBCSWeinWSl*^^  Iff  _   L  //J  ���������5-H  Revelstoke   Herald  Published ln the Interests cf  Brvelsioke, Laredau, Bits Ife'id. 'rrout  l_ake.  Illlclllewaet,  Albert  Canyon,  . Jordan    Pass,  and    Bacle  Pass  Districts  'A.  JOHNSON    ���������    ���������    PROPRIETOR  A   Semi���������Weekly   Journal,   published  hi lhe   Interests   of     Kevelstoke     anl  tbe   surrounding   districts,   Wednes-  <ia}*s  and  Saturdays,  making  closest  Connections  with all trains.  Advertising Rates: Display ads.  tl.hO per Inch, single column, KW per  fcche when Inserted on title page.  ___l_*-__al ads, 10c per Inch inonpanell  tne for first Insertion*. 5c for eacl*  ���������ddulonal Insertion. Reading notices.  t*������ rwr tine each issue. Birth, Mar-  rtage and Death notices, free.  Subscription Rates: Ky mall or  ���������arrier. $2 per annum; Jl.rt wr six  ���������ouiuhs, strictly in advance.  Our Job Department. THE H1*5RAT."D  fob riepanment is. one of the "est  ���������multiped printing nfnces In West  Kuvu-naj*. and Is prepared to -xecute  HI kinds of printing In first clasw  wvle >it honest prices. One Price to  mil. No Job too large���������none too small  ���������Mr U3. Mail orders promptly at-  fcwidc-d to." Olve us a trial on your  oexi   order.  To correspondents: We Invite cor-  i**r>..ndenee on any subject of Int���������*-  mi to the general public, *nd aes re  ��������� rvlluble correspondent In every lo-  ���������Alltv suroundlng Revelstoke. In all  esuei ihe bona fide name of the  writer must accompany manuscript,  Cut nnt necessarily for publication.  Address all communications  REVELSTOKE   HERALD   .���������o   Notice to Correspondents  L All correspondence must lie legibly written on one side ot the paper  -Only.  2. Correspondence containing pergonal matter must be signed with the  proper name of the wrltar.  S. Correspondence with rjfer-sncn  to anything that has app������ar������*J In another paper must first b***. .>lT.*re.l Cor  ���������ubllcatlon to that paper i-hfore It  ���������an appear In THE HER.-U.O  the attacks of the warble. The ml������-  chi���������f is for the most part done when  the warbles are discovered on the  animal's body, so that It is far better  to prevent the mischief by protecting  the animal against the fly, and this  can be done by smearing thc animal's  body, especially tho parts within reach  of its tongue, with strong smelling  oils, such as train oil, kerosene emulsion diluted, or rancid butter. Kerosene emulsion Is so standard a remedy  when diluted, for so many evils that  a description of it would not be amiss.  It is a mixture of one gallon of coal  oil or kerosene with hot soap suds,  (half gallon of rain water to quarter  pound of soap, and all being thoroughly churned together till It will adhere-  to thc surface of glass without oll-  iness. 'this will keep any length of  time, but when required for use mUBt  be diluted by adding from 9 to 16  times Its measure of warm water.  Continuing Mr. Gregson mentioned  many instances of beneficial beetles  and grubs and files which attacked  noxious Insects, and handed round for  luspt-cuon a number ot specimens.  It uoes not follow because a beetle or  gruo niuy happen to be hideous looking it should on that account be destroyed. Most beetles are ln fact  ben'ticial. No birds should be wan-  tuiiiy ueslroyed. It Is calculated that  a pair of jays wilh tour young oiictf  will tn three months destroy from  lo.uOO   to   _.u.Ul)0   Insecis.  The large immigration from the east  and  the    Slates  is almost certain    ���������*"  bring    in   pernicious    Insects,   in  cultivation of   the land alone, by  THE   BRITISH  FLAG  Hail to the mast our ancient flag,  JL,_.nrf  may  it  float  on  tugn,  Auu   -.inn  with    pridfe    ea-ju    British  heart, " ........  a .  Kindle every eye.  to  fact  pro*  HUVRNE EXECUTION.  Japani)** (lavernm-nnt In C������n������l4������rlin ������������������  JKatlralr N������w Method���������mialau  and    P������-*a������ful.  Ths Japanese Qovernntsnt U striving  to discover a new and mora modern mods  for tha exooutlon of its oonvlotad criminals. It h������������ laid aild* tho Idea ot execution by eleotrlolty. m It Is now practiced  In America, and la considering an entirely new and improved method of execution.  It la qnlok, pafnleas, quiet and peaceful. The Japanosa consider It even far  better than toe most modern mode���������that  ot electricity���������luaamuoh im tt doe* not  harm the appearance ot tha body ln the  least, whereat electricity, when not applied ta exuotly the proper degree,  gcorohos, burns and ehrlvein the skin of  the vlotlm.  The "death" or "raouum" chamber,  as it Is to be known, la to be an airtight call, built ln or adjoining the prison. It Is to be-eight feet In height, ten  feet wide and ten feet long. The four  aldea are to have eaoh an air-tight window of three-quarter-Inch plate glaitf, to  that tho operators, prlion and other  offioiala-may hare an opportunity to wit*  ness the exeouticn and determine the ro-  ���������ulti.  The oell will be oonneofeed with an air  pump, wbloh will have a power of oaua  lug the expulsion ot the air in the cell In  one minute and forty seconds, thus not*  lug so quloklr as not to allow tbe vlotlm  to become suffocated or distressed ln even  the slightest degree, but, Instead, causing  almost Instant death. In fact. It wa*  ihown when tho experiment was tried  upon a large St, Bernard dog that the  animal waa deal a minute and a half  completed.  the   experl-  SE Lg food for InscctraTways indiced   mrnto* wa.  deal   .  the   arrival   of    Insects.      lint    apart I after tho vaouum was  from  the    liability  of    fresh    insects       The experts before whom  being introduced the many letters Mr. | ment waa tried wore not only marrelloua  Gregson    had    lately   received    from,; jy pleased and surprised by tho excellent  farmers   ot   Saskatchewan,   Assiniboia. _ gucoeMi but were so  poaltlvo,   while the  A .bomb weighing about 70 pounds  explodes into a. shower ol 1200 plecee.  The warp proof silk squares for  fancy waists are carrying all before  them.  Canton, 2.191-4 pacing, by Simmons,  will bo campalnged at the trot this  year.  Metcore crepe de chines, spotted  with chenille, like flowers tn white,  are one of the novelties of the season.  Spalpeen, 2.121-2 pacing, has been  downing all competitors on the Buffalo  speedwa ythls season.  The Air Ship, 2.111-4 pacing, is being  trained at the trot and is said to show  much speed at that gait.  It Is reported from California that  tbe crack race horse Bannockburn has  gone wrong and will be laid up some  time for repairs.  James A. McCormlck, of Lelpslc, O.,  who owned a half Interest in Effle  Powers, 2:09 1-4 pacing, ahs bought tho  balance of her for $480.  The three year old Diablo colt ln  Tom Keating'a string recently showed  a lost quarter In 34 seconds. The  mile was worked out ln 2:33.  "Cash" Sloan, an elder brother of  "Tod" will accompany the latter on  his return to England and expects to  ride on thc English turf this season.  .Casimlr Zalewskl, who died In Warsaw the other day, was the oldest  lawyer and newspaper editor In'  Poland. He was also noted for receiving the largest fee ever given a  Polish lawyer���������150,000 rubles.  The little daughter of Harry and  Alllce Havey, Charlotte Genevieve, of  Franklin, Me., could boast of five living grandmothers among her ancestry  lf her infant lips could frame the  words.  Rev. Dr. W. R. Richard, of Plain-  field, N. J., was married recently.  When the bride cut the cake she found  HUDSON'S BAY  COMPANY.  \  &&&&$*&&&&&$&$*$*  INCORPORATED 1ST������  Bring us  The  Revelstoke Herald  (SEMI-WEEKLY)  Your  Feet  and Alberta showed that we had 1 vacuum oontlnued, from the peaceful and  ������ftnh.y; 2nd,nShet3 thought ������ ������?at������ #5i ! Ufellte appoar.noe^ of the dog. that he  though farmers assembled at the pre  sent meeting had escaped serious loss  last year, yet for the sake of their  fellow farmers and of all the new  settlers, hundreds of whom had never  heard of remedies for . controlling  noxious insects, farmers should respond readily to the efforts ot the entomologist. The new settters and  others, unless they learn to control  the insects on their lands, will have,  farms which will* simply become  breeding grounds for the propagation  I of noxious insects, as well as weeds,  Eeneith lhat-flag havo Britons sailed, I to our own  Injury.  Ai.u  searched  out every sea; - --    ������������������  eei.eath  its  folds  have  heroes died  >*i.i*  >5ritish liberty. -  was still alive, that they would not allow  tbe vaouum to be discontinued for SO  minutes. When, on examining the St  Bernard, they found that It waa dead  one minute and a half after the vacuum  waa completed," they pronounced the  method "a revolution in the mode of exooutlon," and deolared that It waa tar  better than 'eleotrlolty, whloh oausea a  stiffening of the musolea and a frightful  appearance of tbe face and eyes.  The  condemned   will   be stripped, so  that the air whloh might becomo   lodged  We do the rest   our shoes  fit like the wings of a duck  W^rh^^SgtSKJ&al5| and a ladder is not needed to  reach our prices  IB the leading newspaper mt  the great mining dlatrlcU ot  Wc*t Kootenay. It gl vm aU  tarn latest mining, tetograp-  falc and local news, written up  ta authentic, reliable and I  ���������hie articles from unq  able Information.    It   eaj������79  a large circulation and la i  DOQuentlr   unequalled  aa  ' advertising  medium   la  field In which It Is  Beneath It rung the battle shout,  Ai.u burst the cannon's roar,  &*heii   Britain'*;    thunders    shook  the  .    deep  In stirring days of* yore.  O'er decks where   liritis.i   blood was  ehed,  -Wl.sre bowed .the conquered*, knee.  That .flag  has' waved    and  proudly  proved  The mistress of the sea. ���������  Ko more shall dread  oppression reign;  Or   violence  flourish   free,  While Britain's flag is on the land.  Her ships upon the sea.  Her arm with ell its ancient power  Can strike  the needed  blow,   ���������  She still can make her prowess felt.  Far as the waters  flow.  Whl'e there remains a wrong to right,  Oid flag be thou unfurled!  Till righteousne-es proclaims abroad  The freedom ot a world. -  O, better that our honored flag  L*e trampled  In  the dust,  Than   British  hearts  or  British  arms  Prove traitors to their trust.  "O flag that braved a thousand years,  "The battle and the breeze,"  A  thousand  more  in peace uphold  The  Empiro  of  the Seas.    Tint   frec-r   trade~urid   juster  laws  May earth and ocean span,  An*  universal  peace attest  The brotherhood of man.  ���������HUGH  MORTON.  CoWngwcod.   o���������������������������  A number ot questions were asked in and between the folds of the garments  and   the   subject   freely  discussed. ! will not be able te oame any hltoa la tho  The chairman then moved a vote ot ! execution. The oondemned Will be placed  thank<= to Mr. Gregson for hia address J ln , position oa the flat of the baok, at  and said he had ?P���������^gr^^\,X *   full length, and with the   hands   claaped  255 oTVS&R'xSSSK*" had been ���������*- *��������� ZP^X&SJL? ���������rp'-  Dr.   Georgo    seconded    the    motion. !������lon and contraction of the cheat,  which    was    carried  by  acclamation,)    Thia Is dene so that when, the vaouum  a-nd nftoi* Mr. Gregson had responded ju forming,   the   air   in tbo.body, being  tho proceedings tormtnaled. t axpfi]l8d by the contraction of the   cheat,   o  I will be Instantly drawn bu* of the oham-  NEED    TO *.ber by the air pump, and then, there" baling no otr in the chamber to replaoe that    - urh&led, death will enauo.  From the New York Journal, March iS.  \Vu Ting J.''ang, the envoy. exiraor-  idnury auu minister plenipotentiary to  the Unlceu Stai.es from Cmna, declares  that the Cninc&e question has not  been studied thoroughly by the American ptople. He says a great deal of  misapprehension exists in regard to  tue i_.iimt.se and the subject is not  looked at broauly and impartially. The  Cnlnese who come here, whatever  ciass   they   may    beiong   to,   do.   not  THINGS   'AAIEUIUANS  KNuW  ABOUT  CHINA  An Ingrenlona Table.  An imported table for photographa haa  in it possibilities of duplication on less  elaborate lines. Thc table is about as  large as the largest of a nest ot tables  and Is built on the same general design���������  Its top being a box, the lid of which can         . _       . , be raised.   The legs ot the table and the  come   to  steal  American  money;   th,_y i {,ox nnd cover, inside and but, are cover-  com*.   li^VZr^ L0,i !r' ijii SIVTh������ ! ed with a beautiful pompadour brocade in  AN INTERESTING   ADDRESS ON  IMPORTANT   SUBJECT.  AN  From the Calgary  A  meeting of  farmers  Herald  ���������*,  was held at  Archer's hall,  Innisfail.   on  the 4th ot  April to hear an address by Percy B.  Gregson,    pre&ldeiit  * of    the      North  West Entomological.   Society,   on  pernicious insects.     The chair was taken  by   John   Robinson,   president   of   the  Innisfail    Agricultural     Society,    supported  by  Henry  George.  M.  D..   first  Tlce president.  ���������P.���������C-Gregson-on-feing-callc-d-upon,-  ���������UTter referring to  thc-  development of  rece-nt years that had  taken place ln  ���������ffl-tomology, particularly    in   practical  isitomology, end to the    extent of the  ���������work   or  the    entomologist    said   that  crfts-n   the entomologist was handicapped  by  the  lack  of  response  by  ths  farmer   lo   Ws    efforts.      The   farmer  vas apt l-> look on entomology as an  abecure  and  even  displeasing  subject  ������n-which there Is.little to bo learnt of  tjjee to him in his business.     The entomologist works for the benefit ot the  ���������fiu-mer;  It did  not  require that  farm-  ���������asre should    be*    entomologists, but    It  *B*as Important that they give accurate  4ascriptloas   of   damage   done*  by   In-  ���������ects.   They are bettor-able to do this  than to give an  expert description of  Eha Insect doing thc damage, and from  the  nature  of  tho   Injury   the  sort   or  ���������tj-medy applicable could be ascortoln-  +d.     The -**pc*:iker  then explained  the  bablts  of   various  insects  particularly  affecting   the  North     West,   and     the  characv-ri.tic   damage   done  by   each,  and  .showed   that,   as  a  general   rule,  the   kind  of  inseel  could   li-.*    deduced  from    the    nature    of      the     damage.  Among   the    particular   ins'-Rts   which  Mr.  Greg_on  dealt  wilh   in detail  wm,  Uie ox-waibU*.     He gave aome statistics   of   thi.-,   pest   In   connection   with  osrtain cattle   dl.<trlctn   in  the  Stales,  showing  h'.v.     .-i-rlftus   this    pest   was  Able    to  become    ir  unchecked.      Our  severe   winter.-   are   no   check   on   thc  Increas-.;    of    Uie    warble,    and   ~tlio  speaker  uig.ri  faimrrsi  to  see  that  It  did not obtain' a footing In this country.     The damage  the warble does to  bides dock?  tht-in of one third  of the  Vrlce  they   would  fetch   If sound,  and  as  our hides    are  now    being  largely  shipped   to   England,   we   should   see  that  tbe  rijmtalion  of  the Territories  are not  Impaired  by any  shipment of  warbled   hide-.**-.       The-     beef     also   of  warbled   animal,    is   s,o   inferior   that  buyers  of  best meal   (for hotel!*,  etc.)  ���������grill  not on any account  buy carcases  showing   traces   of   wnrl.l1*.   This'beef  therefore has  lo be sold  at a  reduced  flguro.  the loss on    warbled    carcases  being  from   J2.00    to   $r..00  per    head.  Our    exports    j-hould   'never    Include  warbled beef or  the* reputation or the  caycntiy t-'H suffer.     In dairy fanning  it   Is estimated   that    n warbled    cow  gives 10 p:r    cent  less  in quantity  of  ���������milk,   and     the   quality    of   the   milk  also la deteriorated to lhe extent of 10  per    c?nt.        Tt   Is    therefore    surely  worth while foi- ihe farmer to prevent  equivalent and do it honestly. They  are excluded not because they are bad,  but because they are too good. The  chief reason, I suppose, for the agitation against thc Chinese coming to  the United States was because our  workmen came here and competed  with the white laborers and worked  cheaper. Is that a good reason for  excluding them, and are Americans  consistent? Why should the Chinese  be singled out and excluded when  others aro allowed to come and compete? Of course, the American people  arc free to adopt any restiictlve policy  they may like, but to bo consistent  they ought to exclude all classes of  laborers who come here, lo compete  with American laborers. But Chinese  laborers are singled out because our  government has not exorcised lis  privilege of opposing tnis discrimination.. The Italians and Hungarians  who come here are not better than  Chinese laborers, and it is hard to see  ���������why they should be admitted and the  Chinese   excluded.  The avowed object of tho exclusion  bill was simply to exclude Chinese  laborers, but the restriction has now  been extended to other classes. There  was some reason, perhaps���������I do . not  say just reason���������for excluding Chinese  laborers, based on the tn:-aty negotiated in 1SS0 for the purpose o������ limiting the coming of Chinese laborera to  the United Spates. It is expressly  stated   In    that   treaty   that   this   re  an ecru tone and powdered with small  gay flowers. The inside of the box Is dl-"  vided iuto three compartments to hold  pictures of various sizes, the under Bide  ot the cover being also prepared to hold"  photographs that can be thrust In tho  plaited folds of silk.  When tho table is on exhibition, the  lid is ralaed, disclosing an army of pictures. By this means tho photographs  are perfectly protected, and yet easily  accessible, with their preservation tn an  economical place secured���������three essentials in the care of lhe numerous handsome photographs thnt accumulate in every home. The table could be made up  with much simpler materials and could  be duplicated for several rooms In tho  house.���������Pittsburg Dispatch.  CHILDREIS'S COLUMN.  THE  CIKCUS.  Us-tr   the   noy   on   the   Cheap   Seats  Feel* nn It I)ra*vre to n Cloae;  The porfoiraance ia the teat is fearfully drawing nearer and nearer to the  end. The boys see this with a sinking  heart.    A man makes an announcement  slrictlon was lo apply" only to Chinese    that surely betokens a time when all this  glory must pass away. In sharp, staccato tones he declaims aloud: "The per-  fawmance  eea  not yet .half _ovah.    The  laborers. No other classes were aimed  at. It Is In black and white ln the  treaty,  and the meaning of thc words  is its-clear_as~dayHght. TJut-because  in   that   treaty  it says   that  "officials,  merchants,    teachers,     students     and  travellers"    shall    not    be    excluded;  because  these  five  classes    are    mentioned,  new    interpreters  of    the  law  say  that  only  these   live    classes  are  exempt,  and all  other classes are excluded.      For  15  years  American  ofll- ........      u  _, _   i. _._.  ���������     .       i -.  eialK held  that, according to law, only I delight him, but half their Rlory is spoil-  Chiivc-se  laborers  were  to  be  excluded    ed by tbe thought that thc blissful dream  gentlemanly agents will pass aroundTJie  ring with tickets for the concert." What  he says about its being on n real stage  with scenery falli dully upon the ears of  lhi_ boy that has not "the smole sum of a  daimc.. tain cents."  Tho  fireworks  at  tbe  end  dazzle  and  the parishioners,  During the fight at Colenso there occurred a truly Irish incident. The  gallant Dublins, in an attack on the  enemy's left flank, paused at a spot  for cover; and, also, in order to regain  their breath. Here two of the soldiers  had a dispute, and before one could  say Jack Robinson, they were ' on  their feet banging their fists Into each  other's faces with tremendous vehemence, while bullets whistled-by  their ears, and kicked up the dust at  their feet. When the best man had  won ,the Dublins left their cover and  went for the Boers.  The King James version -of tho  Bible contained 3,566,840 letters.  Edna Simmons, 2:12%, who has  been off the turf for a couple of  years, is again in training.  Polo ponies are being uaod extensively for-park and ring riding  in Philadelphia.  Eureka, 2:15%, by Ira, ia. in Tom  Keatlng's California stable and is  said to he a crackerjack.  Thirty-six,* foreign -vessels, having  an aggregate tonnage of 57,556, met  with disaster in American waters last  year. - ._  California claims to havo more  mile tracks in proportion to its population than any other state in tho  union. -  A. B. Spreckels is driving Dlone,  2:09%, on the road in San Francisco, and so far .nothing has been able  to head her.  Long Dang, the Chinaman that  drove T. XV. Roberts to a record of  2:24*54, has gone back to his washboard at St. Louis.  At Muheim' on the Rhine a firm-  makes steel wire towing ropes 5%  incheB In' clrcumferance of nearly 19  miles and weighing 210 tons.  . An influential delegation visited  Ottawa last Monday requesting a  government grant of $100,000 * towards a World's-Fah* to bo held in  Toronto  in  1901.  Rose*. Atkinson, mechanical superintendent of the C.P.R., has been  appointed superintendent :of rolling  stock with jurisdiction over car and  locomotive construction.  The famous shot fired in the jubilee year of Queen Victoria from a  22 ton gun, to ascertain how far a  shot. could be carried, remained In  thc  air  69%   seconds.  A dredgeboat of American design,  built for Russia, has surprised Europe by removing 1800 yards an  hour, instead of the 1600 contracted  for.  Tho three'year old colt Yellow Tail,  carrying 110 pounds, ' defeated advance Guard and F. W. Brodie, in  a special" race at Oakland Cal., recently. The^-mlle route was', reeled  oft in 1:39%.  It has been observed that artesian  wells have a daily period of ebb and  flow a3 well as,the ocean" tides, only  the process is reversed.' The time of  the greatest flow, of an-artesian well  Is the period of low tide .in the  of-M-tn.   . -            ., ���������  Our Range  Of boots and shoes cover  everything you need in this  line. The neat aad dainty  foot covering for summer and  the strong but comfortable one  for wet cold spring weather  We have^ome great bargains  in Misses, Boys' and Youths  boots^for school ware.  Subscription $2,00 Per Hnnilm  $1.25 For Six .-'  Strictly in Advance,  Hudson's Bay Stores  CALGARY.  50   YEARS  EXPERIENCE  It takes a toremoct plaet Is  the race for prominence and  popularity with bmslneea  bouses and as a consequence  tfoee more business '' vtth'  those requrine printed statt-  eoery and office supplies thaa  any other printing   establish  ment in Eastern British OM������  umbla.    The class   of  turned out has been  teed equal to any thins oC the  klad   executed   ln   the teg*  eltles   by much larger  prtnS-  eries.  Jl'  .   ..--is      &  Job Printing Department  Is equipped -with the latest  .faces'In type designs -and all  -work entrusted to The HeralC  Is handled** ...by exprleaced  workmen who-thoroughly understand the proper use of tbe  material   at   their   disposm.  The Herald.does not claim te  * be the only printing .house la  the district but' it does  to be  Trade Mark*  Designs  Copyrights Ac  tlona strtotlyconnaonttal. Handbook on PaMota  sent froe. Oldest ngoncy for securinK p������t_ota.  Patents takon tfirouch Munn A Co. reoeM  special notice, without cbarRO. la tbe  Scientific American*  A. band������omelr Illustrated wbeklr-   I_anrast ni_  mutton of any aotentiuo Journal.   Term*, tt a  raw; four monttai, tl. Sold by all noiradealora.  MONN&Co.36,Bro������*,-a������'   Unmet* Ofllco. 638 F Bt~ Washington,  Mew York  onion, s. 0.  TtioroilQlilu Up-To-Date In  Euerij PartiGUlar  and that all other classes might come  here. This wo. the practice up to  September, 1S0S. when a nciv interpretation was substituted, anrl it is now  said that no Chinese have a riffht to  con*, here except those specially e-x-  emptod from exclusion. 1 think that  it in thi������ last straw on the camel's  baok. "What is the conHequence The  Chinese broker, the Chinese doctor,  th- Chinese missionary, the Chinese  lawyer, or private gentleman, are not  admitted because they do not come  within thu live classes mentioned in  thi_-   treaty.  Ani.-rlcanH want lo develop tht-lr  trade with China, want to Iw jfoo-rl  friends with China. That Is very  natural." we arc glad to hear It: but  is thu pruSunt statr* ot things satisfactory'.' How can you expect Chln-  oso merchants to give you much business in t.w face of these facts?  Th'.- proposition to have a commission go to China* to gather Information would be a good thing to carry  out. There arc a great many tilings  that Americans neeil to know. I ventured also ia. my address in Phiia-  d'*lph!a the other day to suggest with  regard to the government of the:* Philippine* Islands that it. might bi_ ������  good plan lo send some gentlemen in  thc nclghhoring folonles, 'specially  Ihoso of the Kngllsh and French, tn  study their history and methods. They  have had experience In governing  Asiatic peoplo. They have* paid for II  dearly. Americans can profit by thnt'  oxoci-ienoc. Theory is not always  mire,  experience is a  very good   thing.   o   Forty recruits from Halif.ix and  Truro for the N.W.M.P., have arrived  at.  Rcghiii.  The government will not extend to  other exhibitions tho prize of . ?::00  offered nt the Toronto horse show lo  encourage the breeding of horses  suitable for army purposes.  The   Canadian   Mutual   7,c.un,   Savings   and    Investment     company   or  Toronto, came  In  for a good  deal  of  adverse   criticism   al.   Tuesday's   s'*h-  slon   of   lhe   Legislative   Assembly.  A telegram was received in Vhii-  ooiivcr stilling that Superintendent  Perry, N.W.M.P., has been appointed  commissioner for the force, and thni  he is now on bis way to Roginu  Superintendent Perry was formerly  ���������n command of the Ii division a*  Calgarv and later commissioner Ir  tho Yukon. Superintendent "VVooi1  who is nlso well known here is mentioned as his succesBor in Uawsou.  ii o'.r, and tomorrow returns the tcdioua  PATENTS  Write for our lntorosting boots " Inventor's Holp" and "How you are swindled."  Sondusaronghsboten or model of your  invention or Improvement and wo trill tell  you free our opinion aa to whether it is  probably* p&tontablo. Wo mako & upoclaltr  ot applications rojeetod in othoc hands.  Highest references furnished.  - HABION tt MARION  PATENT SOLICITORS ft EXPERTS  CXril A Heohanlcal "Pngincers, 'Qraduatet of tha  Polytechnio School of Engineering, Bachelor* ln  Applied Science*, 14-ral University, Members  . Patent Law Association. American \Vat< r Works  ' Allocution, K������w EnRland .*WatiT..Worki Auoo.  P. q. Suireyors Association, Assoc Momber Oaa.  SocLut-r of Civil Engineers.  MOKTIIEAt CAM.  WASHINQT0H. 0.0.  * nmoEi. ���������! ���������*���������*��������� ���������**K un O'to'e.", i  And ln a position to givo mm'  good value for the money expended, either for advertising  apace in Its publication or.  for Job printing, as can be  given by any other house of  the kind ia British Columbia.  Write for estimates and sam  ples ot printing. All. wort  turned out promptly and s*t-_  isfactorlly. One price to ������U.  No job. can be too large or  too small for The Herald's  consideration. Special attention given   to orders by mall.  A. JOHNSON, Proprietor.  PUBLICATION DAYS : Tuesdays and Fridays.  Double Eagle Mihingand Development  X.  round of life. As In- cluiiiliei*.- down llie  Htcps ho notes tintt nt the further end of  ihu tent from th������ stnsrc thi- qimrter pole*  are being liiUen ilnwn nnd loiiilml inlo  wn(.ons, nnd when nil is over ut last  then" i������ nothing but the seats just v:i-  cnt������"l, the iiuartcr poles which stity up  the ennvns. directly over , them nml tlie  center poles remnininc. Outside the main  tent nil is gone. At S:ir, the work begun.  As fust ns nnylioily ������ot through with his  turn the properties were nil tnken npnrt  nnd put e(ii*h in its numbered plnce in lhe  v.-upoii. Kvory bit of tvnrdrotir for which  each (Kirfni'iiicr vvni responsible went into the lit Lie _<_mp-ii'tuient nt which lie  had the kej. In lheir regular order e.-ich  w.'inon moved off to the train waiting on  the side trade for it.  The circus tent stands nlonc. Tho  K.isnliii chninlt.-lieis linns in the center lit!  all the properties lire rciinwd. Lust  and most dillicult of nil to i.et out is tlio  spiral up which thu man propels tliu  Slolio. Then the stars nn.* lowered nnd  extinguished and HnrlnR torches liirht  thc plnce with tlipjr yellow, smoky blii/i'.  A. stentorian voice culls out, ''('et ���������  rendny-ny!" and presently - sinks to tlie  ground, the lust of the Oniivns (_il.v of  '''nehnntment. The lacings are ipiiekly  undone, tlie pieces rolled up nnd put iu  the wagon, ii ml (lie show is gone.  Next day the boys playing nrinirid  Vnndeinnn's lot see only the litter and  the places wlicro the rings weie dug  Don't you remember how Schumaun'ii  "Gypsy Life" ends?  Out when in the c������t tlawns lh������i first ll-slit of ilar  Thi? vlfllonn f.f (Insiriitaii.l l.nvc v'lniihi.cl away  The   mule's  trumt.   Is   lit'-inJ   H.roMgh   tli<>   Kitty.  mlity air;  Anay rides tlio trypi., but vrlio can tall orlirraT  ���������S'lgeM Wood in Alnllee's Mugoxlua.  CAPITAL $1,000,000  IN   ONE DOLLAR SHARES.    S400.000IIN THE TREASURY  FIRST BLOCK  OF TREASURY SHARES iNOW SON T^E MARKET  FOR A LIMITED TIME AT   10  CENTS.  M;mayc-r  Tlie  Wm. F.  Cochrane  DIRECTORS:  COCH RANK,  Ranch,   Limited,  Macleod.  Managing  John  Director  J.  of  Young.  The    Calgary  Herald.  W. B. Pool,  President Great  Western  Mines,  Limited, Ferguson and Revelstoke.  J.  D.  Graham,  Gold  Commissioner,  Atlin,  B, C.  F.   W,.   GODRAL,  Rancher,    Pincher   Creek.  Gko.   S.   McCartkk,   Solicitor,  Revelstoke.  W. M. Brown, Proprietor   St.   Leon   Hot   Springs,   Revehtbke.  Tlio  Double  Eagle   Company   has  been    formed  nt  of acquiring  promising claims  and developing   them  to   an   extent that will justify their sale to  Englisl  ther companies  at a profit.    Tho  company  already  owns  and    has  paid   for    in  full,    the > Trilby   and  Old  roperties  in  the   famous   Fish   River   district,  and    a   three-quarters    interest  in  the  May - Bee ������������������- mine,    ir  for the  purpose, not only  of m:ning its present properties  English and  Saul  properties in tlie famous jnsn ltiver district, and a three-quarters interest in the May - Bee v mine, in tlie  f-firrlcau district one and a half miles from Ferguson Sufficient promoter's shares have, been ;set" aside for the  purchase of the remaining (jiiartt-r. ,��������� -,-'*"' r  The May Bee is the sister claim Lo tho now famous Nettie L, which lias broken all records.in British  Columbia, for large bodies of phenomenally rich ore. The May Bee aud Nettie L were located together in  1-9*2 by Mr. W. I J. Pool (who has been appointed manager of the Double Eagle Co.) Both claims carry "identically  the same rich ore on the surface and the same remarkable ledge runs through both, carrying high vaiues'  in gold, copper, silver and lead. The promoters have already spent $4,000 in developing the May Bee, with  excellent resuhs, aiul in order to place the mine quickly tn a shipping basis the company now offers the public  the opportunity of'investing to a limited extent in ful'y paid and non-assessable treasury shares (par value  $1)   at   10 cents  each. ~ " _ -''._���������-.. -  Shares will be sold in blocks of 100 and upwards.  The  company  reserves  thc right  to   withdraw the  sale  of shares  from  thc  market   at   any  time    without    notice  Applications may  be sent to the  Secretary, "  o,.. i������o.. ,���������u.o -������.lo81.ck. c_o.���������r. A. H. HOLDICH, REVELSTOKE,  _������  *?  .*���������>_  i/  1.  i<  -fj  ��������� 'J  .fl  '&* PROBABLE RECALL  Of General   Buller   and    Sir  Chas  Warren  London. April 19.���������It Ib said that a  peremptory order tor the return of  Lieutenant General Sir Charles Warren, the comander of the fifth division of the South-African-field forces,  .was cabled to South Africa yesterday  morning. The war oflice, however, detuned to give information In regard  to the current report that Sir Charles  Warren had been recalled.  What Is to be done with Sir Redvers  Buller and Sir Charles Warrer. occupies everybody's" attention. It la  now generally accepted that the government had a view ln the publication  ot Lord Roberts' despatch and that  the recall of Buller and Warren haa  probably been decided upon.  According to Bo*r reports there la  at steady flow of foreign volunteers  to the Transvaal. Hitherto, these  adventurers have been attached to the  various commanders. Now It Is said  they are to be formed Into a special  army with continental officers, and  there Ib a' rumor that the command  will be given - to a distinguished  French soldier, lately retired, who Is  now ln the Transvaal or Is nearlng the  ��������� end of his journey.  . o   KUMASI   INVESTED  Position Extremely Grave���������Relief  Force Expected Today.  Accra.'Gold Coast Colony, April 18.���������-  News has been received here that  Kuma.-'i 'is closely invested and that  the Bit ation will become exceedingly  grave IC relief is delayed. The governor. S'.r Frederick Mitchell He-dger-  uon Is asking for all available forces.  A British ofllcer who Is in command  Of an- Important station north * of  Kumasi, says that unless relief is  forthcoming soon It .will " be Impossible to hold 'out. The first relieving  force is expected to arrive at Kumasi  today, and It. will attempt to force the  wwdon. Natives here are convinced  that French influences are operating*  against the British.   o ������������������  SIEGE   OF  WEPENER  Maseru, April 17.���������Colonel Dalegty's  owmSues since he has been besieged  ������.t Wepener have been' 20 killed and  jj������ wounded. The Boer losses have  been considerably heavier. After the  night attack" on April 12. 121 dead were  left on* the -field where they telL  There Is a conflict of opinion among  the leaders. Some want - to attack  again, while" others, refuse...���������to do. so.  Desultory   canon    firing, and    sniping  'continues. The Caledon Is .rising  wliich alarms the Boers, who are now*  on both sides ot the river and might  be cut off if it was to become flooded.  Five Bo'er guns are believed * to be  disabled.  .    . ���������o���������   CHICAGO  AMBULANCE  CORPS  London, April 13.���������According  despatch to the Daily. Mail  Lorenzo Marquez nearly half  members  o������    the Chicago  to a  from  the  ambulance  oorps, when ottered mausers on their  Arrival at Pretoria took^off their Red  Cross "hadges. - ' The" United'"States  consul notified -.the Transvaal -government that he'must report the circumstances to Washington. .  .  '- ,,: ������������������   ___ o-   FROM WAK.RENTON .  READY FOR ADVANCE  London, April 19.���������A despatch from  Warrenton, dated Tuesday, April 17,  says: '" "Finding the Boers busy  making new tienches we exploded a  tew lyddite shells following these up  with the Maxims. The enemy's am-  * bulance waa afterwards observed oa  the  spot.   o   TO   INTERCEPT   CARRINGTON  London, April 20.���������The Bloemfontein  correspondent.ot the Iially Chrr.i.lcie  telegraphing Thursday saya, "lht  requisite remounts and ������.������i>iii>i������-,nt have  arrived and all the Infantry divisions  are now supplied with tents. The  Boers,In the immediate neighborhood  are quiet, but both b des an* steadily  preparing for the coming struggle.  Lord Roberts Is now rca,ly. Several  lots of concealed arms and ammunition have been discovered here thin  week. The epidemic of fever is abating."  London, April 20.���������The arrival of  General Carrlngton, at Beira, Portuguese East Africa,-and a reiteration  of the report that the Boers are blowing up thc Jonhannesburg mines are  tho only items of news that come >ln  today from the seat of war.  Weeks must elapse before General  Carrlngton will be able to concentrate his cavalry on the borders of  the  Transvaal  or approach  Mafeking.  According to a rumor in, circulation  at Lorenzo Marquez. a Boer force has  been sent to Intercept General Can Ing-  ton, but it is not thought to bo of  sufficient  strength   to  cause   anxiety.  The Natal Mercury is responsible  for the renewed fears concerning the  mines, printing accounts from newly  arrived refugees B'ly'.ng that elaborate  preparations for the destruction of all  the Johannesburg shafts have been  carried out under the supervision, ot  the state engineer, who is alleged to  have a requisition for all tho copper  wire in town for the purpuH-. oi  making connections.  The Bloemfontein despatches remain  full of trivial details, but are absolutely silent as  to  lhe future^  According to a despatch from Ladysmith dated today the Boers are  much disconcerted by the present condition of affairs. The Cordik locations  and force numbering about 15,0(10 men.  are spread over ridges in contemplation of a British advance through- the  West Bank valley, north of Ladysmith which, has not been occupied.  The Boer patrols are very tired and  are constantly laying traps.  ' A proclamation' issued at Cape Town  today allows trading between Cape  Colonv ;and the occupied portions of  the Orange .Free State to. be resumed.  A patrol of police near Boshof captured two Boers, some. oxen and  wagons and 200 head of cattle. -  . Two Germans who recently arrived  at Cape Town have been sentenced to  imprisonment ��������� for having suspicious  possession of 100 iif.es and 600 cordite  cartridges.  London, April 19.���������A deluge o������ rain  lasting 10 days has brought the operations in the'south eastern part of the  Free .State almost to a standstill. The  ireeks have'" become roaring rivers  and* the .roads are 'streams" of mud.  A,singular message, dated Bloemfontein, April" 19, <10:"55.a.m.) and-beginning:' Via Press Censor, Bloemfontein, reports, an exchange of shots  In the direction* of Dewet's Dorp,  where the Boers are said to be concentrating after" their withdrawal  from Wepener. There is nothing else'  to indicate that the investment of  Wepener has been abandoned .by tho  Boers. Notwithstanding the* rain,  however, the British have made some  progress as Dewet's Dorp has been  occupied by_ them, probably by,.the advance "of ", General Randie's dlvlsion.'  Dewet'3 Dorp is about 24-miles north  of Wepener.   .    _,    . . ���������     --  An obscure- message jErom Aliwai  North,'dated April 19,* says that General Brabant - has "arrived there. But  whether he returned alone" or with his  troops Is not clear. " 'Reports from  Aliwal North aver that from'8,000 to  10,000 Boers are at Wepener.  BRUTAL MURDER  Steveston Chief of Police   Murdered  and   Horribly    Mutilated    By  Chinese-Murderers Arrested  Vancouver, April 18.���������Tho body or  Alexander Main, chief ot police., of  tho town of Stevenson, 14 miles from  this city, was found yesterday hacked to pieces in a freshly made grave  near a ChlneBe cabin.  Main had been missing since Saturday," when he had gone to the hut  occupied by three Chinese to search  for stolen property. No trace of him  was found until the discovery of his  mutilated remains yesterday.  He had been decapitated, his arms  and legs broken into small pieces  and   his body backed up.  Occupying the same grave was the  dead body of Main's dog. The animal's throat had been cut  In the hut today were found the  articles for which Main had been  searching, and the two occupants of  the cabin, As Quong and Jem Chung,  have been arrested. A third countryman who lived with them cannot be  found and is supposed to have fled.  BLESSING   IN   DISGUISE  Bloemfontein, April 20.���������During the  last 10 days there has been constant  rain and an enormous quantity ot  water has fallen. These conditions  although extremely uncomfortable, so  far as the soldiers are concerned,  have had their advantages for them  as the country round about is filled,  and the question of water, which  hitherto during^ the march of the  army has been one of great difficulty  is now practically solved. The troops  will be able to move in any direction  with a certainty* of finding a sufficient supply of water. The whole regular and volunteer drafts have arrived and the Highland Brigade la now  at its - full strength/ " Lady Roebrts  and her daughter havo arrived at  Bloemfontein,  PRIMROSE DAT  London, April 20.���������Primrose day, the  anniversary of the death of Lord  Beaconsfield, was observed throughout  the country yesterday with cuatomajiy  zeal. Primroses were thick everywhere  and the Beacons-Held statue was elaborately -_ bedecked.. Queen Victoria  sent a massive wreath of primroses  to Lord Beaconsfield's grave at Hugh-  enden.  DOMINION   PARLIAMENT r  ' Ottawa, -April "17.���������Mr.Fielding will  -oday _ make a statement'in regard,to  Trinidad.     ~   y  "~    -      ~       _    ~- _ ~  Mr. McMillan resumed the debate  m .the .budget, mentioning some of  the.Fielding,.tariff benefits to,farmers  Mr. Puttee will ask what aid the  government"intends ��������� extending to  Indian famine sufferers.    ,  WOUNDED ANIMAL8  ON THB  BATTLEFIELD  THURSDAY'S - PARLIAMENT  FROM  BOER SOURCES  London, April 19.���������The Lorenno Marquez correspondent of the Dally Mall  telegraphing Wednesday says: "Two  hunderd and fifty Boers started today  from Watervaal to march through the  Zoutpansberg district to intercept  General Carrington's forces."  *-���������: o   ._.���������' .SPENCER   INDIGNANT  London, April* 19:���������SpenceF^WUkM^-  aon in the. Morning Post of yesterday,  criticized, the" dash In-the British offensive' operations caused by the Boec*  raids in the southern part.of'the Free  State.'and the necessity "of relieving  Wepener. He regards the raids, aa  designated to re-oemmander the,, surrendered Free' Staters,, and added:  "These" Boer.measures .can only be .effectively stopped by defeating the,  destroying Boer army in the field."*  'Delay In offensive operations ia as a  rule equivalent to "a \lctorjr--for-Uto  'defenders and the present general  halt has ltusted a long time.  Pretoria, April 19.���������The latest official  reports.-from the Orange Free State  are to the effect that General Dewet  Is still surrounding General Brabant's  forces, though the British are strongly  entrenched in Boer fashion indicating  that they are colonials. Commandant  Fronemann reports that he chased 400.  troops across the river in the direction of Aliwal "North, capturing several prisoners. It Is Baid that Be t-  ti'ille bridge has been blown up.*  -J������������������l_o   -EAGER-FOR-ADVANCE^_.  London, April 20.���������The'Bloemfontein  correspondent of the" Morning Post  telegraphing .Wednesday says: -"This  city of canards has been breeding  Impossible peace * rumors "'during the  last few days, Every one now awaits  'eagerly the announcement of a renewed advance. The "latest arrivals of  remounts show an improvement on  tho earlier arrivals."  GATACRE'S   RECALL  London, April .19.���������Colonel CeoCtoo.  who woe .In command at Splo* Kop  from "tho time General Woodgato was'  " wounded until Colonel Thornojrccoft  was appointed -to thc position aad  who sent a telegraph message to Oea-  cral Warren, which .caused General  Buller to appoint Thorneycroft to the  '' command,, was placed on' half *- -HV  ' today. .Private information from  Shrewsbury today Is to, the eitoot that  General Gatacre is leaving' South Africa, this week to resume commaad OC  ai' local district."  .ORD METHUEN'S PROCLAMATION  STRICT   CENSORSHIP  , London, April 20.���������The Lorenzo  Marquez correspondent of the Dally  Mall says there arc 2,000 men sick in  the*.field ���������>,hospitals, ..many- cases being  dysentry and enteric-fever. " With the  exception of these facts the embargo  on war news is almost complete. The  special correspondents send trivialtles  or statements which obschre rather  than explain the. situation In their  efforts to prepare matter that .*>vHI  pass the 'censor. Here and there's,  phrase Indicates that large things are  about to happen.  Ottawa,'April, 19.���������The railway committee met today when '.-the Thousand  Island railway bill came up for discussion. ���������   'This" road   Is   owned   by. the  Rathburh' company and connects Gan-  anoque'with "the Grand Trunk,railway,  a'nd asks for power to generate electricity  and .do    mining    work.      Mr.  Blair said it was time to" refuse giving  general  powers  to  railway  companies.     There were many objections  to  the  combination    of    railway  and  commercial business,  one was 'that it  Interfered with   the application of the  railway act. Formerly It was the exception to give these  powers, now it  was coming    to be' the   general rule.  The time-had   come when   the committee' should    take    a  stand.      Mr..  Clarke moved to strike out the clause.  'A   long    discussion   followed    on   the  principle involved in  Mr.' Blair's suggestion,, but the clause* complained of  was allowed to remain.  , The  Indian  famine   "question    was  brought In the house by several members. ..   The  premier  said  the  subject  of government ald-was-under!'consid--  eration.      A  debate   brought  out   the  best    means    to help    the   sufferers,  which waa to send   money as soon as  possible.    .Food was'not acceptable to  the  'natives   "owing . to "local      pre*,  judlcea.  -'The budget debate'was continued by  Messr. Davies and Burnett. Sir Wilfrid stated* that the.present was not  an opportune time to negotiate with'  Newfoundland with a view to confederation., ....  '"Mr. Roche asked-for-all-papers in  connection with fisheries ' prohibition  on the lakes Manitoba and Winni-  pegosls.  To the Editor of The Herald:  Sir: .Will you kindly permit me to  make known to your readers that the  statement made recently at a meeting at Scarborough to the effect that  "horses after being wounded ln battle  are not abandoned to lingering suffering and a slow death" Is Incorrect and  misleading. It Is a matter of fact  that badly wounded hordes are abandoned ln time of war to lingering  suffering and a slow death, whenever  their masters have not the time or the  opportunity to shoot them, that Is  whenever such action would Involve  risk to human life. The appended  letter from the under secretary of  state for war shows that the authorities of the war office recognize what  happens on the battlefield and recommend that efforts be made to obtain  the extension of the terms ot the Geneva convention to those who may go  out after an engagement to relieve  the suffering of wounded animals.  Among letters received from officers  of cavalry regiments now at the  front, is the'following: "I think that  whereever possible-, badly wounded  horses are destroyed on the battlefield. Personally I have shot, or have  had shot, several! and have given  orders that all badly wounded horses  should be destroyed by the men, and  I think thnt this Is generally done  throughout the service. Of course  there are many cases where It Is Impossible to carry 'this out, when, for  Instance, cavalry have to retire under  heavy musketry fire, which I -am  sorry to say Is often the case." What  Is said by an officer of a cavalry regiment is confirmed by officers of artillery and transport corps. Indeed  there is rno doubt that very often ln  existing circumstances animals wounded on the battlefield are not and cannot be attended to. AU this would be  altered if "the terms of the Geneva  convention were extended. Persons  who go out to treat the wounded men  are protected. Why should not those  who go out to care for wounded animals, to whom we owe so much, be  protected also? ' It has been said that  man Is God of the horse; dotes not the  cry come", to us from the battlefield:  "My God! my God! why hast Thou  forsaken me?"   ' '    ' .  ���������    .."Yours faithfully,  -      *   LAWRENCE W.  PIKE.  Furzebrook, Wareham, March 19, 1900.  Copy of letter from the under secretary of state for war:    ,  Dear Sir: .The secretary of state  has carefully considered your letter,  and has asked .military advice upon  it. Ho is Informed that it would be  impracticable 'to .take into the field a  special-corps such as your correspond-'  ents have suggested, -who would not  be covered by the Geneva -_ convention, and would nevertheless be non-*  combatants; - and* even if they were  taken into the, field they would not be  able to do anything' for the horses  which could not be done equally well  by the soldiers themselves. He Is also  informed that soldiers always shoot  badly wounded horses after or during  a battle whenever" they are given time  to do so, i..e., whenever the operation  does not involve * risk . to human - life.  He fears that no more than this can  be done unless and ..until" Borne International convention^ extends, to those  who care for wounded; animals; the  same protection which 'the Geneva,  convention provides in the case of  men; and he would" suggest that you  should turn your efforts in that direction. Tours very truly.  ���������    '(Signed):  GEORGE WTNDHAM.  War Office, November 15, 1899.-  ���������: o   BRITAIN   AND   THE   TRANSVAAL  IMPERIAL B^HH,  OF CANADA  Head Oflice, Toronto.  Capital Authorized.   ���������   $2,500,000.00  Capital Paid Up. $2,391,883.00  Rsst, ��������� ��������� $1,554,710.00  DIRECTORS:  H.  S. Howland, President  T.R.Merrltt.Vlce-Prea,  St.   Catherines  William Ramsay,  Robert -..affray  Hugh   Ryan,   T   Sutherland,   Stayner  Ellas Rodger.  D. R. Wilkie, General Manager  BRANCHE3  North West and British Columbia:  Brandon,     Calgary,     Edmonton,  Golden, Nelson, Portage la Prairie  Prince       Albert,        Strathcona.  Vancouver, Winnipeg, Revelstoke.  Ontario: ,  Essex, Fergus, Gait, Ingersoll.  Llstowel, Niagara Falls, Port  , Colborne, Rat Portage, Sault Sle.  Marie, St, Catherines, St.Thoma-j,  Toronto, "Wetland, Woodstock,  Hamilton. ,  Quebec:  Montreal.  Savings Bank Department���������Deposits  of $1 and upward* received and Interest  allowed.  Debentures���������Provincial, Municipal,  and other debentures purchased.  Drafts and Letters of Credit���������  Available at all points ot Canada.  United Kingdom , United States,  Europe, India, China. .T%rv* ���������**-"������-  trails, New Zealand etc  Gold  purchased.  This bank  iBsues Special Receipt*  which will be accounted for at any  of the Hudson's  Bay  Co's  Posts   In  the > Yukon and Northern districts.  A., JR. B. HB&RM,  Mftnmtfir Rnvelstoke Branch.  The Reirelstoke  Herald- IS*-*****1 Weekly.  SKJ  THE MOLSONS BANK  I  Inookporatsd bt Act of Paruauknt, 1866.  HEAD OFFICE MONTREAL  <  L  ft PAID UP OAPITAL     ....      S8.00O.O90  C    . REST FUND .....      S1.6OO.O00  C DIBKCTOR8:  Wm. Moujob Macpirbsoh, President; S. H. Ewmo, Vica-Pt������aM������afc S    .  g- W. U. R__j������A*r,B____.u������i/ FiKi__iv,Hp*BT Archibald, j. p. clbobobw, "*-  g- H. MABKLkHD MOLSOX.  y_ F. WoKysHioa Thomas, General Manager.  E     A general banking business transacted.    Interest allowed at currant ^  K rates. j. d. MOLSON,  ft Mamaokb, RnvKLSron, B.c,  @_4iUAiiA>uaiU^U^itiWMIiMtUiiUiUU<mtUMIUUMtMiMMtfa  J, D, Sibbald  REAL ESTATE  MINING  AND  INSURANCE  AGENT  McKenzie Ave;.  P. BURNS 8c CO,  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  Prime Beef, Pork, Mutton, Sausage:  Fish and Came in season.  Has more  readera    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 more spicy and up-to-  date;  its Influence     is greater;  its advertising rates are lowest  circulation considered;~ Its -sub  scription rate is only $2.00 pei,  annum; it covers the field. -Try  ���������it and be with "the crowd.     ,,  "Write to- =     .'_..,    ...  i'   \ REVELSTOKE HERALD,  . Revelstoke; B. C.  Table furuished -with, the choicest  the-market wffords.    Best  Wines  L'quiiis and Ciirars.    Large, light.  lx_ilrooms. Rates    91    a. day.  Mouthly rate.  '���������-��������� <������  RATE $1 oo PER DAY  Whisper  not in ' mournful  numbers:  "Britain's power is on the wane,"  For the Lion only slumbers,  '  Watch him as he wakes  asaia;  See! He'stands in all his beauty!  Harken to the Lion's roar:  "Britain's  sons  will  do  their  duty**  - As they  oft have done before.  War's  reverses   act like  charms,  Britain's  heroes smile at soars,  ���������Tis another call "To. arms!"  . To her sturdy  sons  of Mars;  Alls along the line of Empire  Comes her sons from tar and near,  Burning  with .but  one   desire---  Harken' to that British cheer!  Slavery's shackle- we shall sever,"  Ere we  leave the .dark Transvaal;  Freedom_is_qur watchword ������ver,  - Equal" rigfite for~orie-and-all!���������=������������������=-.  Then shall cease that reign of terror.  Peace and progress hold full sway,  Uitlander and,Boer together  "Welcome in that glorious day.'  Hall! another star of Empire!  Africa,* rise and sing! -  Out ot anguish, blood and fl.e,   -  God shall peace and freedom bring!  Ah, the price we pay'for glory!  Yet' we thing It not too dear;   v-  Britons read your nation's story���������  Give another rousing cheer���������  "Hurraah!   Hurrah!   Hurrah!    .  ���������JOHN  IMRIB.  Toronto,  Canada.  -  The  0 olumbia  House.  Good accommodation. A.; good bir*  well supplied with choice wiBes.  liquors and-cigara.  , '-'_*, *  Free Bus Meets All T pain-.  Brown  & Pool1  Proprietors  WHITE     GWILI.1BS   &   SCOTT  Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries-"Public.  Btc.     - .----'  Taylor Block, McKenzie Avenue, Rev-  '- elstoke Station.  Money To Loan.  W. White..   ,   __ J. M. Scott. B.A.,  Q. C.   ' - L. L. B.  F. L. OwilUaa.  HARVEY & McCARTBR  THIp, PIONEER LIVERY  Teed and Sale Stable of tbe I_ardeau and Trout Lake  Saddle   and   -Pack-, Herses-  alw&ys for hire. -   -  .       _ i  ��������� ... ...'--���������-..  Freighting  and  To-aming   a-  upwlull-.y,-     ��������� ,   -.L     .. .  . GOVERNMENT. RETURNS  London, April .20.���������A despatch to the  - Morning Post from Kimberley, dated  Wednesday, says: "Lord Methuen  has Issued a. proclamation forbidding  civilians to carry arms without a permit, and ordering rebels to surrender  all serviceable modern arms by*May  0. At present the military hore are  mainly occupied In collecting arms  and arresting rebels, but everything  ' points    to    an    early  resumption    of  ; actl'vlty."   o���������������������������       .   .   .  LOOKS   OMTNOUS  Ottawa, April 20.���������The Canada  Gazette' of today contains the returns  of the exports and imports of the.  Dominion for-the nine months of the  fiscal year up* to the end of March,  which show an aggregate trade of  .275,632,516 as against .235,662,353 for  the same period of 1899, an increase of  $39,970,163. , The imports , for the nine  months have come to $135,662,353 for  compared with , $112,790,006; and exports to $139,973,204 as against $123,872,-  ���������Washlngton, April 20���������United States M7> For the month 6t March alone  _*, , tt _. t> . , ���������__' ., the Increase over March 1899 on imports  Consul Hay at Pretoria has been noU-   .   ���������.���������.  ., nnft nnn   ���������_. .    , .     _.,���������_  CHICAGO  AMBULANCE   CORPS  Qm VIEW HOTEL  W. C. Macar ,sey, Prosrletor  Accra. Uolrt Condi Colony, West  Africa, April 19.���������The Kovernor, . Sir  Frederick M delicti Hodgson, wires  from Kumashl that the other tribes  are rising''tiKiiln ami he asks for as-  HlBtanoc. 'the loyal Bekuls have  been' attucki-il by the Aahanleea and  R00 kllli'il. It Is feared that this will  compel them to Join the rebellion.  Evidently the matter Is cxtrcmelr  serious ami was minimized until-U,  was too late. * ���������-.���������.���������-.-.-.  J ���������   ���������  fled by the state department by cable  of   the   reported   action   of   the   members of the Chicago Ambulance corps  in the  taking  up  arms    in  the    Boer  army   instead' of  continuing  with   the  hospital    corps     to   which   they   had  pledged  themselves  upon   leaving  the  United  States.    Immediately tho Portuguese  authorities   at  Lorenzo  Mar?  quez had doubts as to the actual,neutrality ot those men the party -was detained  many  days    at  the  port    and  were  not allowed  lo proceed over Ihe  railroad   to   Pretoria.      The   despatch  staled that a letter from Miss Barton  turned the tide ln  the'.r favor.     Miss  Barton was said to have declared that  certain members of    the   party were  known to her and she  believed them  to bo going under  ir.ie colors.      Tho  officials here say nothing can be done  by  the   government to  prevent   such  violations  of  oath  ns    reported    from  South  Africa.'  | is about $2,000,000, and in imports over  $2,000,000. Customs revenue In, the  nine months have shown a development of $1,265,030.  PRINCE. OP WALES  Copenhagen, April 20.���������The Prince of  Wales statted homeward yesterday  morning. Previous to the departure of  His Royal Highness all the members  of the Royal family went to Rast-  kjlde and visited the tomb of the late  Queen of Denmark. .  .National Park, Banff, Canada.  THE} GRAJSD VIEW is sltu-  ������ated right at the Hot Springs,  so that full benefit Is derived  from .the waters. ��������� New * bath  bouse in connection with the  botel. Tub, plunge and shower  baths. Billiard room. All  modern conveniences. Free  bus meets all trains.  " . from $10.00 to* .12.00 a  One free bath a day.'",  Barristers, Solicitors, .Etc.  Solicitors for Imperial Bank of Canada  Company funds to loan at 8 per cent.  Offloes: <-   Molsons Bank Block.  First Street, Revelstoke Station, B. C.  J. W. Cross,  Daily Stage leaves -Thomson's Landing every morning at* 7 o'clock  for Trout Lnke Oity.   For particulars write -*.  CRAIG A CULLMAN, Thomson's LAi-muts  ROBERT 8AMSON  Wood Dealer  and Dray mar).  Office:   Taylor   Block, Mackenzie  RcvcUtoku.  Hurfoon to thoG.l'.U*  Hen.th officer. City of Hevclato c.  Avenue,  Rates  week.  Methodist Church, Borelstolce  ' Preaching services at 11 a. m.  and 7:80 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. ���������  Draytas sad totlvery work m,  ty.    Teams always ready oa shortest  nntlina.       Conn-ant*   for   1������������hhln������   t������*h������*v  Canadian  ���������> Pacific  Railway  THE  KAISER  Alton, Prussia, April 20.���������Emperor  William arrived here unexpectedly  today and was cordially greeted by  the Prince of "Wales, with whom he  conversed for a considerable time,  while the Prince was.waiting to continue bis journey homeward.  I  THE ACADEMY  Banff, Alta.  In tbe *fall ot tbe   year   the   Rev.  V, "B.    Mangan,    Incumbent   of    St.  Qrorge's church, proposes opening a  btardlng    school for boys   at Banff.  School discipline and home Influence  rmbined.     Hoys   prepared   tor   the  nlversltlcs, the professions, and com-  'erclar life. As only a limited niim-  .r" will be received, parents wishing  to take advantage ot this opportunity  Mil do well to apply at once for  proapectvs of school.     The climate of  Banff Is ������P' dally adapted for studying���������summers, cool: winters, mild.  Evpry facility for recreation, snob as  wlr'mlnB. flshlnt;. boatlnp;. cricket,  tennis, skating, hockey, wheeling, *rtc.  St. Peter'B Church (Anglican)  Eight a.m.. Holy Eucharist; 11  a.m., matlns.lltany and sermon (Holy  Eucharist, flrat Sunday In the month);  2:30 Sunday school, or chiidrens'  tervice; 7:30 evensong (choral) and  sermon. Holy Days���������The Holy  Eucharist Is "celebrated nt 7 a.m. or 8  a.m., as announced. Holy Baptism  after Sunday school at 3:15.  ... E.' C. Paget. D.D., Pastor.  ��������� >rttiSBVTERIAN . CHTJBCH���������BeTetntok^  ' Borvico evor> Sunday nt 11 a.ui. una 7:30  p.m. Bib'o CIibm (it 2:30 p.m., to which  Ml are welcome. Prayer meeting at 8 p.m.  every Wednesday.  REV. T. MESZIE8, P������8tor.'  REVELSTOKE  lip WORKS  Blacksmitlring,   Jobbing,  Plumbing,  Pipe Fitting,  Tinsmithing   Sheet Iron v  "Work,    Machinery    Repaired*. *  Mining    Work    a    Specialty  HOBI. GORDON  Soo Line  IBSC    ROUTE  EAST AND WEST  First rla* tlecpvrn on all trains.   Tourist can-  pas. Nrvclstoku daily for. 5i. Paoi;  Tuts&ayi -  a d Saturdays. for iToronto ;| Thoradays fw  Montreal and Bono -;  OAllY TRAINS  ���������*������������������>������  MO*..,  8:*i..  B*,lo.'.   leave���������  ....arrive  rclstoke���������arrive-.  " leave   West  ....17:10  ../Ms*  To and Irom Kootenay Polnte   le-ive���������Revelstoke���������arrive 1*15 ���������>  K  OMAN  stofce  CATHOtJC   OHTTBOH-Bevel-  M������  flrat and third Hundays ln  mro*h at 10:30 b^ ^^ THAYBK>  SAIA'ATIOV AltMY-NWtln  In their hall on Froi:t Street  every night  Undertaking ond Embalming  " R Howson & Co,  HACKKSZIK AVK.  (Wall nraleratn Furnlta e  Tickets issued and baggage checked through .  to destination  Cheap Rates  to tbe  Old Country  For full parUrolara a* to time rates, and for  op'nf ofi C. P. R. publications, address oeares  loMJjagcnt or "  T. W. BRADSHAW.  Agent, Re. elstoke..  W. V. Anderson, Trav-dllug Passenger Agen  Nelson. B. C  B.  J. O-07'e.    Ao-rtnan     -"ienera.  Agsnt. Vancouver, B. C  Pawgtr ^^i'^^isss^ii^sssssi&^t^^'^  ,$������!_M_ss!_i_������  >:-:_.*_B*^_������___3^^  sssssssssrae  I  it) *H>HtT*HTtTi4T'H'H'ii,iH ttt  I Springtime*  COMING ON���������.  Everybody should talte a touio and  Blood purifier. One of the very best  things lor 'his season is a specially  prepared and powerful  SARSAPARILLA  made tor ourselves.  It rotalls for Jl per bottle and will do  more  good    than    several  of   patent  medicine;.  Sold only at the..,.  CANADA DRUG & BOOK OO.  McKenzie Ave.    -    RovelstoLo station  2 ^.^.<.,**.,>,1.ti.^^^^..H-t"H--"|-H-"f*j  Local and General New.������  ���������Telephone McGregor if you wun  n di-riy.  ���������XV. P. Pool ciime up from Trtiil' o  Siilut-dity.  ��������� Children's straw huts cheap lit M.  K. I-HivsnnV.  J. J. Foley of Arrowhead ntinu in  on Friday's train.  ���������Call and fco our Ser^o and Lnstei  bkirtK. M. K. LaWMin.  The hotel ut the Halcyon Hot  Springe is crowded with Ruebta,  ���������Enihrniilei ies, insertions, and  all overs at M. K. JLawsonV.  J. J. Lnng.-lalTo of tliu Topic,'*relumed tu Trout Lake this inorniiiK.  R. Roivniiin,Reneral C..P.R. storekeeper, was in town on Monday.  The Herald in glad to sec Dr.  (-Jarrntheis well enough to lie out  uRiiin.  Rev. S. J,'Thompson Rives a lecture  on Tennyson in Trout Lake Oily tomorrow eveniiii..  D. McCarthy returned from his visit  to St. Leon la-t night, a good denl im-  proveil in health.  : lion. Jos. Martin left ;on Sund*iy  morning for Nelson, where he held a  liieetiiiR last night.  ��������� '. ���������. ManiiKOi* i Didisheim of the Silver  Cup told the Eagle that a. big force ia  to put on the mine in .Tune.  A. P. Li leas, Conservative organizer,  came.in from Golden last night nnd  went south to Nelson this morning.  I,   T.   Brewster,    manager   of  the  ���������'��������� "Curries Creek Consolidated, intends to  l.egin work again   on   the   Roseberry  by May l.t.  Two Japs were brought down from  ..'"Illecillewaet fin Sunday for treatment  wilh   their   fingers   and   toes     badly  i rushed while loading rails.  A Hungarian, who has been lying in  one of tlie shacks down by the mill ill  with pneumonia for some time past,  died on Saturday and was buried in  the cemetery on Sunday morning.  Wm. Johnson, of Thomson's  Landinu. who nine into town for  treatment for a swelling in his ankle  on April 5lh, was well enough lo tie  around, enjoying the line weather on  Saturday,  A farewell and musical meeting will  he held in the S. Ai Barracks Thursday April 26th when- Cdpt. Ida Gain  f*irewells for work in other parts.  There will also he. an enrollment of  l-fctruits.   Refreshments will be served.  The expected Waragnph run by  Nash & Burrows, w'nicli wns to have  heen here yesterdap and to-day did  not materialize. A number of people  turned up last night to see the show,  which had been widely advertised and  weie badly disappointed.  Gen. Snpt. Marpole. Master Mechanic Ci*os.-*, Supt. Duchesnay. Master  Mechanic, litdibs and Master Mechanic  T.. R. Johnson of Vancouver were  here on Monday to hold their annual  meeting wilh ilif grievance committee  of the locomotive engineers.  B* E. Drew shipped five car loads,  tl ,ai*ly 1<X> tons, of tlie old smelter ore  .mi Saturday.:.. This ore, which came  originally from the Monarch mine on  Mt. Stephen in Alberta, is very low  in silver, about. 3 n*/.., and carries 15  %. zinc and 50 % lead.  Under this general spell of fine  weather the gardens in town are well  advanced. Roht. Tapping has rhubarb ready for the table since'Easier  day. while the strawherries and  currants in J. L. Smith's garden are in  blonin. The i-umitit bushes particularly are a mass of blossom.  W:.'M. Lawrence, of Revelstoke,  brother of James Lawrence, "of thi.s  'city, is t.o he a caudidale for the Pio-  vincial House in the interests of Air.  ������������������Marti nf���������At-ieast-this-is-the-news-Mr.-  Lawience.. of Nelson, has received.  Ne .dless lo say it grieves him much.  ��������� ���������Nelson  Miner,  The C P. R. engineers have gone to  Kat-lo and taken pieliminaiy steps  ���������'towards the extension of the Lardeau  road. The guiding will contiiiuo this  Hiiuiiner but rails will 'probably* Dot be  laid until next year. The iuiiications  are that the Great Northern will also  push operations in the Lardo 'country.  ��������� Nelson  Miner.  / ��������� -i- _,_irtiT_n**'*'*Jr'  ii  THE  LEADING STORE"  TO THE LADIES  A N IfNFAIR A TTA CK.  Funeral of R. Somes.  One of the largest, funeral processions  ever .*������een in Revelstoke .escorted the  body of R. Somes to its last resting  place on Monday afternoon. Headed  by the hand, playing the Dead March,  the long cortege wound its wav under  the biiahtafternoon skies from Fred.  Somes' residence to the Presbyterian  church. Behind the band came the  Oddfellows, the Orangemen, the  Brotherhood of Firemen and the  Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers.  Th-Mi came the. heavse containing the  biiflin. the top of which was covered  with beautiful, flower.*-.. The pal!-  beaii r* were XV. G. Birney and Ed.  Adair for the Orangemen, H. Douelly  and P. J. Moore for the Oddfellows,  J. Neelon lot- l he Engineers and B.  .. Goddard fi.t* ihe firemen.  'Behind the hearse en me a long lit e  of vehicles; in the first* of which were  seated Mrs. Somes, the dead man's  mother. Mis. Fie.l Somesand his* firec  brothers. Behind the.rigs followed a  long line of pedestrians, among whom  were Gen. Supt. Marpole, Supt.  Dnchesnay. Master Mechanic Cross  ������nd Master Mechanic llolibs, C. H.  Temple anri other representatives or  .���������lUdepaitiuenU'of the C.P.R. servic?.  The C.P.K. workshops were closed and  the machinists weie well represented.  Arriving at-the church, which was  crowded to its utmost capacity,  service was conducted by Rev. Mr.  Calder of Pender Island.  The choir sang three hymns with  very pleasing and impressive elfe*_t,  "Jesu, Lover of my Soul," "O, Paradise" and '-Asleep in Jesus." After  the services in the church, the funeral  cortege wended its way lo the ceme-  "Tery,-wiien the remains weie commit-  "ted to the earth next the grave of the  dead man's wife. Besides the prayers  offered at the grave by Mr. Calder,  the Oddfellows aiul the Brotherhood  of Firemen held the solemn burial  services of their order there. So his  brethren and comrades laid the body  ot their brother to rest with ceremonies,-is striking and impressive as  were ever witnessed in Revelstoke.  aBmmBBBmmmmmmmaummmmmmai^sma  Air. Martin's attack on M.t. Taylor  ��������� n his speech on Saturday waa grossly  unfair, as could very easily have been  shown on the spot had Mr. Taylor's  friends had any real oppovlunity. He  tried to ini'ilcu out that Mr. Taylor had  repudiated both the eight hour day  and government ownership of rail  ways, planks in the Conservative  platform. Let us take the first. Mr.  Taylor's position is a very simple one.  He is in favor of an eight hour day foi  all kind* of labor and therein goes  further than Mr. Martin himself, win  distinctly said that he wns not prepared  to enact a general eight hour law in  answer to one of Mr.Craig's questions.  But Mr. Taylor does not 'believe thai  because eight hours should bo thi  legal day that a man should be "ubso  lutely forbidden to work overtime. Hi  considers that he should be allowed to  make the best bargain possible foi  overtime with liis employers, regarding tho wage question as one best left  alone by the legislature. It seems tithe Hkrald that this very position  wilh regard to a general eight hour  law is precisely similar to that pi*t>*  posed to be taken with regard to the  eight hour law for underground  miners by Mr. Martin. In his platform, touching on this point, he  stated: " If any modifications can be  made removing any of the friction  brought about, without impairing the  principle, of the law, they will be  adopted. "It is difficult to assign a  definite meaning to these words except  that overtime would lie allowed, 'while  keeping eight hours as t.he legal day's  work for a day's wage.  On the second point Mr.  Martin by  straining    a    highly   condensed and  imperfect   report   of    seme    remarks  made by Mr. Taylor at  Trout Lake  City endeavored to twist Mr.  Taylor's  position into opposition togoyernment  ownership of railways.     Mr. Taylor is  reported   its   comparing   his   position  with   Mr. Martin's   on   this   question.  Now Mr. Martin proposes to adopt a  system   of    government constructir n  and   operation  of railways generally  and : 8 a  specillc instance proposes to  immediately commence the construe  tion of a'  railway from   the  coast  to  Kootenay.   But with  regard  to  this  line,   the   construction   of   which  he  proposes to start immediately, he  has  not, as   he   was   forced   to   admit   at  Ashcroft, the smallest idea whether it  will cosl five, ten or twenty millions ot  dollars, and has   not   even   a.  survey  before him so as tu   be   sure   that  its-  construction'    is     even     practicable.  Surely it does not .follow :that a; man  who cannot all at once see eye to eye  with Mr. Martin  on such  a   nebulous  scheme    as     this,     is    therefore an  opponent of the. government,  ownership   of   railways.       Mi*.     Taylor    is  nothing of the kind.     lie is a. strong  supporter of the  principle  of  government ownership and strongly opposed  to the old bonus system.  He believes, as Mr. Martin according  to another plank in his platform, also  believes, that any assistance rendered  tu lailwiiys by the province should  take=th"e;form-of-an-_ictnal-pm*ch.>u*e-of-  stock in the company. He is not.  however, prepared to extend his  advocacy of the idea of government  ownership so far as to pledge himself  to construct ������������������_'��������� road without knowing  whether it can be built or not or what,  it-w.iU.c.os.t.__.if_it,J.8j)uilt_.__The Herald  thinks Mr. Taylor's hesitation on this  point is very natural and likely to  commend itself to the common sense  of the electorate. The gross unfairness of Mr. Martin's attempt to brand  him on this account as an opponent of  the government ownership of railways  must be obvious to anybody.  ges  Large  Consignment  Just Arrived  INCLUDING  Carriage Sponges  25c to T5c  Wool Spanges, 10c to 75c  Mediterranean Sponges  10c to $1.50  Manruka Sponges  $1.50 to $5.00  Red Gross  DRUGSTORE  Geo. F. Curtis,  TAYLOR BLOCK.  McKenzie Ave  THE LATEST IDEAS IN  Suitings snd  Overcoatings  THE LEADING STORE takes great pleasure in  announcing the arrival of one of the largest and most  select ranges of  LADIES' FOOTWEAR  Ever Shown in the Interior.  These goodts are from New York markets and are  sure to meet the requirements of those desiring an exquisitely dainty, exceedingly stylish, yet durable article.  SHORTLY TO ARRIVE-  Dress Muslins, Ducks, Prints, Etc.  Ladies' and Chiidrens'  Swiss Ribbed Collar  Summer Vests. ...   .  10c to 50c.  M.K. LAWSON,  Mackenzie Ave.  A.N.SMIIH  Baker  AND  Confectioner  Bread - Delivered - Daily  OUR LINE OF LADIES* COSTUME CLOTHS IS SECOND  TO NONE IN THE CITY.  JAttBS a Lb  The Wide-Awake Business Men,  McKenzie: Avenue.  CALI/AND .INSPECT OCR STOCK OF  NEW  GROCERIES  lied Roso Degree meets second and fourth  Fridays of each mouth;   Will to Rose Do������fea  meats 11 nit Friday oloaol) month,In Oddfellowa'  Hall.   VlHltlnc bretliTon-welcome.  WM. MATHERS, T. E. L. *TAYIX)R,  Secretary. ���������    ,    ��������� ��������� ��������� -President.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE  No. 1638.  Regular meeting* are held in the  Oddfullow'u Hall 011 tho Third Friday of each month, at 8 p.m. sharp.  Visiting brethren cordially Invited  THOS,'STEED, W.M.  Court Mt. Begbie  I. O. F., No. 34*-J'"  Meets ln tho Odd ft 1-  lows'llall.nn Iho second  mid fourth Mondays ol  each month. Vleltlnt  brethren Invited to ������t-  lend."  K.D.J.C. JOHNSON,  Chief RauRcr.  O.WIMlTCHKUv  Iteo.-See.  THE LATEST WAR NEWS  Is not in it with our prices on  WATCHES AND CLOCKS  CALL' AND SEE  Guy Barber, jeweiier,  O. P. R. WATCH INSPECTOR.  C.J.Aman  Tobaccos, Pipes, Cigars, Etc.  Scientific Works oh Mining, Etc.,  Mlnernla, Mines and Mining by Osborn  Prospecting,    Locating   and    Valuing  Mines���������by Stretch.  Handbook of Rocks���������by Kemp.  I'ronpeeting for Gold; and   Silver���������   .  Crake.  Stump Milling of Gold Ores���������by Blekard  _(,-[.^.-|.^.4.^.*f.^.^.^.^.^.^..^A^..}.^.^-|._(._^.{,^.^,  A. H. HOLDICH  ANALYTICAL CHEMIST  AND ASSAYER. .  Rovnl Bchonl nf MInort, London.    Haven yean  at  Morfa  Works,  Swimxca.     17   years  Chit!  (.hemim  to Wlgan Coal and Iron Co.,  Eng.  I.ntu I'lictiiiitl mid Asraver, Hall Mines, Ltd.  Claims examined ana reported upon.  Revelstoke, B.C.  HARRY EDWARDS  Taxidermist  Deer Heads,   Birds, Animals, Etc., preserved  and mounted.  THlUn STRKKT, EABTOPSCHOOLHOUBUI  When you reach Ferguson, B.C.,  Stop at the _________������.  Hotel Lardeau  J. I aiiohtok, Proprietor. _  Rest 72.00 a day house in the Lardeau. Bent  of cuisine servieo.���������Kinely equlppud bar.���������  Choincst wines, liquors nnd clgarfl.���������Head-  quarters for miners mid mining men.���������Well  IlKhtetl and heated rooms, neatly furnished  OUR  Magic  Spot Remover!  Anthracite Coal...  NEWEST AND BEST  __For Furnace or Stove Use.  Price per ton for Stove Coal ilelivered Irom Cars���������$9.00  " "        Furnace Coal delivered Irom Cars���������$8.50  Cash Must Accommpany Orders.  A Large Rango of Imported Woolens to  select from  J. B. Cressman.  4������*-Ahlin\fc Co.'s Old Stand;  P. McCarty, Revelstoke, B.C.  The Famous Crow's Nest Coal  Leave your orders at my office 011 McKenzie Ave.  All Grease  Clotliing_  IS A MARVEL  Spots   Kanily   Taken   out  cf  28 Cents a  Bottle.  ec Window Display of Ilnuse cleaning  Helps.  FIELD & BEWS     : ':     Pharmacists  SKCOND STUEKT.  P. H. TRUDGEON.  . TCLEOTIUOAL SUPPLIES,  ..CALL BELLS,  . .ANNUNCIATORS.  ..BATTERIES,  ..MEDIOAL BATTERIES, Etc:  COWAN BLOCK.  If you want to get fat-  'DRINK*   ' '   : -,    -   .        ���������  LONG'S DUBLIN STOUT AND ALE  RECOMMRKDIiD BY    '     .*   .*���������     _  HY THE MEDICAL PROKESSIOA  Orders left with Mr.Paget.'Exprcssman, or, lijr  moil, will rei'Oivc prompt attention.  *,    Goods delivered free. "'        . '"  J. E. LONG, Revelstoke Stktioa.  CITY EXPRESS  J*:. W. P.. PAGET, Prop.  Prompt delivery of parcels, baggage, etc., to  any part of the City.  Any Kind of Transferring  Undertaken  All orders left at R.M. Sinvthc's Tobacco  Store, or by Telephone No. T_45JJ will receive  prompt attention.  Liberal-  Conseryative  COSU^ITTEE^ROOMSr  >:o\v open i:*r Tn>:  Oddfellows' Hall  All Liberal-Conservatives   and   Sun-  'foTt^roTfxnr thos. ta-ycor-  are   invited    to   make   use    ol   the  Rooms,   which   will   be   kept  from 9 a.'m. till 10:30 p.m.  $7.50  Cash with,order.  a ton, Delivered from thc cars.  John D. Sibbald  Newly Built. Xowly Furnished.  Lighted by Electricily.  $l.oo^er_Day.  The City Hotel  Robt. Caley. Proprietor.  Best Wines, Liquor.1 and Cigars. Headquarters for Railway Mon.  YOUR . .  priii  Now Is the time to call and arrange  for a SI'RINU SUIT and an Ov'ERCOAT  ���������Splendid line of Suiting*, Newest  Fashion Plates, good.workmanship. -  B.S. WILSON  Next the McCatty Block.  ! -BRE INSURANCES  SS "   _A11 elusscs of Insurable risfes eofv������r������<I)  SJ ' at fair and'equitable rates.  L.LIFE INSURANCE^ *.   .  "Q Folirics��������� non*forfeitnble,   p>iar*  v   * aitteed vrtlues, p������hh loan raluen,  :   throughout the l������tstory,ol tht;  - policy. -   *��������������� .    ���������*��������� * -  MONEY TO LOAN^  ".   on good business or residential  ��������� property.  % Sad.   FAYETTE BUKER,  ***4******l**+********i''t**i,**+*  ���������14 fr  fr We Repair  "    %  I WATCHES *  CLOCKS,  Larse nnd Well Lighted  c������mp|p Koonis    Heated bv Hot Air and .Electric  Bells and Light in every room  -Free-Bn's-Meeta-All-'Tralns" ,���������^=-    " ~  '   ~  Reasonable Rates   open  MEMO'S OF THE  MARTIN MEETING.  It in rather hard un Mr. Bostoi*k  that Mr. MarLiiishould pnhlicly dci-lure  that he has 11101*0 moiH'y I hau   brainw.  Mr. ('riiig very bluntly told the  premier that he \v:\s totally ixuornnt.  of the Hist principles of soi-ialistu. It.  i.s peifectly true, .Mi*. Miirtin'*. answers proved it to the hilt.  Indepenrlence is a virtue on which  Mr. Martin plii'mvs'himself (exceedingly  as exhibited in his own political  career but for..which he aparently linn  very little use in anybody else.  GOD SAVE THE QUEEN.  NOTICE.  T)op   Tacs  .0, iirfee Vt etien, can now i*. oi.tRiucd r  City (.Jerks' oflice.   Dou< niivt be M-w. I  Xotieo Is hereby   Riven   thnt  1M0, (irice K each, can now lie obtRl  for  ed ai the  ,...     ... g������ I   with  1 ho new tag beforethe :*Wth init.  C- R. SHAW.  City Cleric.  Revelstoke, April 17th, 1B0O.  Mortp age   Sale.  ____x.I3:OTE13L.  VIOTORIAj-  JOHN V. PERKS, Pkopiuetoh.  Ninht  Grill ito-Jni in (".nncetion for the Convenience of Guests  Hour!j Street Car  .'Betveer Hotel and Station  ^������v������Qsfa������)llte, ���������!.(������.  1  **���������**********-**************  $ I  fr "A LOCAL INDUSTRY   f  *    OF PUBLIC BENEFIT." *  Mr. Martin had belter find out how  much of their profits the (.!. P. R. do  make in l.ritiKh CJoliimbiii before lie  initiates a. policy of provincial .con-  striution of railways on the strength  of these profits alone.  Everybody, who does not fall in at  once with Mr. Martin's proposal to  commit to this province to the construction of a railway, of wliich it. yet  there has been no survey made nor  uny estimate of its probable "cost, is  according to Mr. Martin an avowed  opponent of the principle of government ownership of railway.  ���������Ready after May 1st���������extra early  summer and fall cabbage plants, also  Brussels sprouts and a variety of  sweet-scented flower pl'iots. Thos.  Skinner, gardener-.* 3l*lw  Under and by virtue of the power of snle  contained In a ecrtain Indenture of mortgage  wliich will be nrodiiecl at the time of safe,  there will be offered for sale bv public mipilon  bv Robert It. Mavno K_q., Aurtfonecr, at his  oiTiec, FirstStreot, Kevelstoke Hi C, on Tm������  day the.lStli d������y of Jfay 19CIJ, at the hour of  two o'clock In the afternoon, the following  valuable' property situate on Upper Arrow  Lake In the district of West Kootenay ln the  Province of British Columbia, namely : Lot",  numbcra 1138 and 111W, in Group one, on the  official plan of tlie survey of the Kootenay  district, containing together l>y admeaRure-  ment three hundred and fourteen acres, more  or less, and ail water records In'connection  therewith. On the property there Is erected  a frame hotel with other buildings and -within  thc limits of the property nre valuable mineral  springs and excellent water power facilities.  Thc terms and conditions ot .sale may b*.  ascertained on application to the auctioneer  or to  CEO. S. .'.rcCARTH.R.  Vendor's Solicitor.  Rerelstoke, April 2.rrt 1500.  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE HERALD  THE REVELSTOKE  STEAM LAUNDRY..  IS BOTH  Thc Proprietor requests your  piUrmmcce on the above facts**.  First Class Machinery ami  First Class White Help, ensures FirM Class Work. A  tiial order is solicited from  outside points, or. from resident* of Revelstoke who.are  not nli-Hitdy on our list of  patrons'.  W 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 CIOAR MAKERS nro  now at work with us.  THOS.  LEID, Proprietor.  and all kinds of Jewellery  If the work in not satisfactory wo  refund your money.  WE GUARANTEE OURWORK  and stand by, our guuraiiteo.  We also carry a good/line'of Watches  and Jewellery, which we dispose of at  moderate prices.  KM. ALLUM,  Tlie LoadiiiR      -  . - - ���������.   - Watchmaker and-Jowcler-v^^  First Street, next door to IlERAtir ofllco.  ^,^.^.^������-fi^,,X,^t^,A^^.-f.X.^|!.^,^, * *******'fr  Geo. S. Hogan j  Proprietor. j.  TP;LEPFIONE NO. 43. fr  %  ***************%***********  Jas. I. "Woodrow  "BUTCHER  Retail Dealer in������������������  Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Etc.  Fish and Game In Seasort....  All (TTderii promptly filled.  R.H. Mayne  AGENT...  SMELTER  TOWNSITE...  Notary Public."  Fire and Life Insurance Agent..  FIRST STREET,   . Revelstoke  Pianos and  Organs  "TUNED AND REPAIRED  Stock Can Now Be Seen.  I We have.the  Best, that Can  Bought.  Be|  I Having the pick of the Best Canadian  | makes wc have choncu those made hy  THE WELLAND VALE CO.  DOMINION    .     .       . 940  GARDEN CITY       .       .       $50  PERFECTION, .    ���������*..*'    $60  I.ADIKS' OR GKNTS'  1 We Invite inspection or comparison.  \.W. M. Lawrence  | Hardware. Tinware. Sieves.  PUBLIC NOTICE*  Xotice is lierehy gfven to househoMcrs thar  all dry earth chisels must be cleaned hy th*  city Fcavenger In uceordanee wilh the acMti  Bylaw.:    , "       *  J. W. CKOSP,  Health.OffleeT.  NOTICE   -'  Notice is hereby given to purchasers of lota  in Block '���������Ai'V'l'own of ;Revelstokc, otherwise  known as the "Mara Townsite Property," .th������������  all instalincnis on nccount of purchaso are. to  he paid to John D. Klbbald, Mara Townsit'tf  Agent, and to no other pei'son.  J.A.MARA,  IS   THE    SUI'KEMK   COURT.  OF   BRITI8H  COr.UMHIA.  In the matter of Thomas Richardson, deceased?  and^  In the matter of the "Ofllelal; Administrators'  Act;"  Dated ninth day of March, A.D., 1900.  Upon reading tlie ailldavlts of Alexander  MeUac, Walter Scotland Gcorne 8. KcCartei",  it ts ordered that James KeTftlison Amsfronf,  Ollieial Administrator for."the County,Court  District of Kootenay. shall lie Administrator of  all and singular thc Roods,chattels and credit*  jL*Uu>mns_.lyi^Ji__dbQii,_!____ceasctLaivd___haLthist__  order be published in the Rsvelstoke Hsjulp  newspaper for one month.   - * -  '-        [SignedJ   A. J. McColl,  All persons having claims against the abovo  imcd deceased are required to.send  tioularsof their claims, duly verified,  named deceased are required to send in pa?*  ticulars of their claims, duly verified, to J. F.  Armstrong,  Fort Steele, the   Administrator,  within one month from this date, after which  time the said administrator will proceed to  distribute thc estate among thoso persons of  whose claims he shall then have notice and  said administrator will not be responsible to  anv creditor of whose claim he shall not have  had notice at the timoof such distribution.  Dated this 22nd day nf March 1000.  GEO. 8. McCAIITER,  Solicitor for the Administrator.  NOTICE  Telephone 36.  P.O. Box 86.  Savage Bros.  Second Street  THE  LESSONS ON  THE VIOLIN....  For Terms Etc., apply to  Jas. Taylor,  UNION HOTEL.  Family Grocers  ...SAVAGE BUOS. 6eg to inform the. public  .. and their patrons that they have added a  ..Icholce HneoIFBESH GROCERIES to their  ...stock, and are prepared to sell at close  ...figures for easb.  We still handle  FEED AND FARMi PBODUCEr  -:OF:-   .  Judicial Sale of Property  ...in Revelstoke..  - Pursuant to iin order of tho Supreme Court  of British Columbia made in the matter of the  " Judgments Act" and In the matter of an  action iii the County Court of Kootenay holden  at Revelstoke between Danfcl Robertson,  plaintiff and Samuel Needham, defendant,  datcd'tbe 15th day of March, 1900, there will be  offered for sale with the approval of the Registrar of the County Court of Kootenay holden*  at Kevelstoke, by Robert II. Mayne, Auctioneer,  at the Court House, Revelstoke, on tbe 21at  day of April, 1900, at two o'clock In the afternoon, -all .the interests of the defendant,  Samuel Needham, in all and singular, that  certain parcel or tract of land situate In-the  City of Revelstoko, British Columbia, described os Lot Kumber Five, in-Block Number  Sixteen," in the Government Townsite or  Revelstoke, according to a pltn thereof  approved and confirmed at Ottawa by Edouard  Dcville, Surveyor General of Dominion Lands,  subject to a  mortgage  thereon  for $500 and  anif Lean Association of Toronto, registered  on Jone'Stli, 1899, in charg^Book 15,Tolio 13SH,  i n 1 he Land Registry joffice at - Victoria. The  said sale will he mad'e'.' to satisfy a Judgment  obtained by said'plaintiff against the defend-  sald sale will bv mad'e to satisfy a Judgment  obtained by said'plaintiff against the defendant for 1111.20 ana subsequent costs taxed and  All Purchases deUTered free of Charge.  Fresh supply of fish every morning.  ->_S  added to said -judgment amounting to 134.90  and the costs of and incidental to said sale.  The said judgment was registered on th������ 26th  July,* 1899, and on the 5th March, 1900. On the  property is a frame dwelling said to be in good  repair. Terms and conditions'(bay be ascertained on application to .Geo.- S. McCarter,  1 Solicitor for plaintiff, or to  I- FRED FRASER,  ���������Registrar of the County Court of Kootenay,  holden at Revelstoke.  Dated this r-th day of April. 1900.-  Ap.&���������4tsw  *     ' ���������r,-~POSTPOXED_.   Careful attention.  Prompt delt-very  The above sale is postponed until, Ratvrday.  the 28th day of April, 1S00,. at 2-p.m.,* at- tbs*  same plaef.-  I  m  n  m  ���������-S51


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