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Revelstoke Herald Jul 17, 1900

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 '   '' Ul-U'f  eft  ISSTJEID   TV^IO_E]-^_^--V^_E3_E3IC ~.!irTJ-ES_OA.irS    -&.2>TJD   F_E2.I3D^-^S-  J'~  Vol. IV.    No.  S7  REVELSTOKE. B.C., TUESDAY,  JULY 17. 1900.  $2.00 a Year in Advance.  t  V  THE SILVER LARDEAU  30 Gases  Ceylon Tea  15 Cases  celebrated  5 o'clock Tea  This is the first lot \ve have  had direct irom tbe plantation and it is much superior  to the 5 o'clock xve have had  before.  15;Cases *  '  BEN HUE*  40c. per lb.  This cnir ot bo equalled for  the money.  Just in another ^hipnionr. of  iton s.  '40c and 50c  ������      PKK. LB.  TIlK    -T?nTY_ T.qTo  FAMOUS ���������AwCoiii -___;Ci)i io  The best Package Tea on  the Market.  ���������1  Coffee !!  Five barrels Java and Mocha  ���������the bc.it that can be procured-- n~On nail a. Also live  barrels of Santos.  JUST ARRIVED   '  Two Hundred Dozen Preserving Jars just arrived.  Everybody is in great need  of them at- this time of year  Come iind look at this large  assortment before boiling  down your berries. In this  shipment we have jars in all  siz.es. Anyone Avanting  anything in this line fchonld  make a special effort of  looking this shipment over_  GLASSWARE  We have to draw yonr attention to our glassware  department���������it is brim full  of new goods. 5  RAM LAL'S TEA as a Package Tea  canrlot be beat. It has no equal In the  Market, as a sample package will convince all lovers of good Tea.  Ihe Report cf the Mining Recorder lor  the Year 1899.  Jlayhee Mineral Claim���������Adjoins the  Nettie Ij. on the iiurtli. A cross-cut  is being pushed ahead to tup the ledge  al, 11 depth of ;_0() .Vet, and is now in 300  feet, hul tho ore body is not expected  to hi' int'L with fur sonic distance yet.  Other properties on the same ledge  are the I. y. Ij. Group, cm which 11  cross-cut is in some 00 or 70 feet, and  the Bran and Raven mineral claims ; a  cross-cut of SO feet on t he latter is just  Hearing Lhe ledge.  The Giosscap Group, inthis vicinity,  is under thu control of a Toronto  Syndicate, which has just completed a  survey in order to obtain a. Crown  grant. This property has not been  developed to any depth, bob an  arrangement is now being completed  towards this end.  Silver Queen Mineral' Claim���������This  claim, on Great Northern Mountain,  has boen acquired by Air. A. St.' G.  llamersloy. of' Vancouver, represent-  i ig an Englist- Syndicate. An. old  cross-cut, which had bean driven  during previous. years 100 feet, was  continued a total distance of 280 feet,  cutting through, 1st, about 2 feet of  zinc ore; thou about 10 feet of concentrating ore, . consisting of galena,  in u quartz giingue; then seme 12  inches of iron ore, and, filially, IS  inches of solid steel galena. Drifts  have been run on the ledge. Lo the  right and left of the crsss-eut, for  aliout 30 and 23 feet, following the vein  of steel galena. Work on these drifts  i.i still continuing, and a contract has  just been let which will require the  gieater part of Ihe winter to complete.  A rawhide trail is being built troin  the mine to the trunk road on the  North Fork.  St. Elmo and Yankee mineral claims  adjoin the Silver Queen. A cross-cut  uumel, 125 feet below tlio upper  workings, is now in some 40 or GO lest,  and a small force of men is at ' work.  A shipment of ore from tiie upper  workings was made to the U.ill Minos  ! Smelter, and nut ted $S... 13 per ton in  Ull values.*  Of the balance of Lhe many promising claims iu this vicinity, none have  been doing any active development  since my hist report.' Many promising locations hive lieoii made iu this  neighbourhood during tbe past season  which" have good tjiirf.-uru showing.-,  and 'may. possibly become of im-  j port ante.  SOUTH Ii'OIlK OF L.UIDUAIJ CREEK.  Gletiside and Vera Groups.���������The  Commonwealth Mining and Develop  ment Company, which owns these  properties, h;is not followed up--the  development as was expected. The  only work done on the groups during  the past yoir was in making surveys.  Grown grants are being applied for.  Surprise Group.���������On I be Surprise  Group of mineral claims, on the Home  lead, the ledge has been cross-cut at a  lepth of some 50 feet, cutting ii'10-incli  vein of solid galena and about 3 feet of  concentrating ore. The walls me  very regular at. this depth, and are of  lime and slato. The lodge "has been  stripped on the surface at several  points, and has very heavy iron cropping, which carries small gold values.  Rob Koy and Highland Chief Groups.  ��������� .The Bob Rov and Highland Chief  Group's, alfo.on the. Horne ledge, have  re<:enLly_l)eeu.acquirud_by_tbe_.Scottish.  Canadian Mining and Development  Company, ot London. Ontario. The  claims have been surveyed and Crown  grants supplied for. The main ledge  is about 12 feet wid*e, with a heavy  iron,capping, and lies . in contact of  liiiie.and .slate.* Two smaller leads are  found running parallel with the main  ledge, distance from one another about  50 feet, und carrying small veins of  galena. A 200-foot cross-cut which  will tap all three ledges, ..is being extended under contract, and is now in  about 70 fei.'t. The Company has also  built about two miles-of good trail,  connecting with lhe Trunk' Government Trail: and commodious quarters  for the men have been erected,  The El-iclc Warrior Group.��������� At the  head of Surprise Greek, hasa. cross-cut  in about ISO feet. The lead is not expected to be cut until some 200 feet  have been run.  The I. X. L. .and Rllsmere Group ���������  On the Blackburn ledge, have a very  large surface exposure of concentrating ore. from which some good values  in gold have been obtained. No.doveln-  ment at depth has yet been .undertaken.  Mount Begbie Hotel  A company, known as the Mount  Begbie Hotel Company with capital of  $15,300 has been formed aod the money  all subscribed for the purpose of purchasing the site on the corner of First  Street and Cnnnaiight Ave. immediately opposite H. A. Brown's new  block and erecting thereon a. building  for hotel and stores to cost. in the  neighborhood of $12,000. The plam-  aiid specifications for the hotel, wliich  will be known by the name of 'the  Mount Begbie, are to be prepared in  Vancouver and the erection will begin  al once and the building be completed  iu three months. As soon as the  plans arrive Lhe II_���������*.>..*���������,I,U will give a  full description of the proposed  Structure.  . *ftl_r'>*������.^������***;l^_l**-***_N-**-������*������^ i+JHHKKHK&HWIWHM^^JMWWHWtol  I i\TT^ 0___v_������^_r    .    w        Ww,.    ^W_.T_^       0._r__n������ $  EARING  ������������������  "%  Will be Continued on, Wednesday  <5Xi)e������������<_x_xs>������������_^^  You can rely on what we say. We are bound  to make it the most Gala Dollar Saving Occa-  sion you've ever enjoyedi The liberality oftiie  reductions made will be: doubly appreciated  because' of the seasonable and fashionable  goods that are offered- V You'll find the newest  and daintiest Summer-'.Fabrics,. ..and Garments  awaiting" you at prices^ that -will amaze you.  The figures speak for themselves. All we-pan  add is our advice to come promptly in order to  enjoy very best choice.-���������'.J - .  Dress Goods at 15c  Wednesday  ���������Iustenou__h of these 25i: and !KJe. Dress Goods lo  make if exceedingly interesting and profitable for  the shopper who comes to this store nt. S._.<>Vloek on  ���������Saturday morning. Anyone can afford to buy at  such renini kiible low prices.  Men's Summer' Coats.-  ..:...- 75c. Each  AT .HALF PJ.ICE  __  Men's Good Wearing Pants��������� $1 iii per pair.  Men's Fifteen Dollar Suit*, for Nine" Dollars.  Men's Ten Dollar Suits for I* ..m-Fifly.  C. B.Hume & Co.  1SH  EXTRA SPECIAL FOR WEDNESDAY \  100 Dress Lengths,.S yards. Fine Jiuglisb Cambric,  beaiitir.il quality, in pretty Siiiiiiiier shades ancl  varum**; patterns���������the exact, quality of sroods that  sell at 12ic aud 15c in newer designs.- On Wednesday  a Full Dress Length���������not more thsui two to a customer for .' '. ; ' 80c  Oarpet Section  Remnants  Another Cleanup of Ihe  left   over ends  from, Ihe.  Season's selling in the Carpet Section Wednesday 1 to  ' 15 yards in tbe ends..   ...   *. ._.        ..  - ........    .  Hunter and Trapper.  Tho Hunter and Trapper claiams  on Pool creek, owned by tlie. Canada  Mutual Al. & D. Co. Ltd., Toronto,  ate now having assessment work  cjmpletpd by contract, with the intention of surveying and crown grunting  as early as possible.' lt is stated that  tho company intends floating a strong  subsidary corporation to develop and  work these claims for dividends, giving  theii shareholders the Ilrst issue of their  shines nt a ground floor price.���������Topic.  A Rousing Bay  in Shoes  Tliat's what our Shoe Chief is wanting on  Wednesday. He'thinks every man,woman  and child intlie City should" come to this  Store for Footwear. Everyone certainly  would if they ��������� realized how well these  Shoe interests can be served by us. For  the-sake'; of -winning .'new friends and  showing to "all who come what we can do.  he is willing to make special .prices and  exceptional values for Wednesday.  These Special Prices are for the one day  only and all our patrons who are in need  of Shoes should make a special effort to be  here en rly and get a good shoe for little  mone}*-.  Everything for  Your Window  .100 Curtain   Pulps   3x5   feet, "wood   trimmings,   in  -.colors   of   Oak,.. Mainpgany,    Walnut* and* Olierry.  "Kegulnr "price..  .50c."  WEDNBSDAY ! to introduce the above we will sell  FIFTY at t-ich 35c  Twentv-Five Pairs Nottingham Liici? Onrtains, S0-in.  wide. 'Al. yards long, lingular $1.50 and $1.75. Will  sell 10 pair only Wedru s lay at $1.00  90c Chamois Gloves  for 50c  Ladies' Chamois Gloves in Cream and White, jill  sizes.    Regular price 00c.    To clear at  50c  More $1 50 Wrappers  at 90c  We hn ve a Lot of aboiil.SO Percale Wrappers. They  are assorted���������the price in the usual way would range  from $1.25 to $1.50.    Your choice for 90c  Balbriggan Under wear  at 95c a Suit  Five Dozen lien's Balbriggan Shirts and Drawers in  natural shades, French neck, overlooked seams and  finely trimmed.   All sizes Per Suit���������05c  @  HON. W.C. WELLS INTERVIEWED  A Favorable Response Accorded to  the  Big Bend Wagon Road Proposal  lion. XV. C. Wells. Jl. P. P., the new  Commissioner of T/mds and Works,  came up from the south on Saturday.  While here he was busily engaged  with government officials and other.-,  all the evening, among whom Pi evident. H. A. Brown and the hoard of  trade had their turn. In the interview  which followed and at which Thos.  Taylor, M.P.P., H. A. Brown, W. .Al.  Brown, I. T. Brewster. J. 31. .Scott. U.  F. Lindm.-irk. 11. Gordon and the  members of the local pre.-s were  present, the case of the proposed  wagon road into the Big Bend district was the subject of discussion  and llie arguments for tho load were  presented by the various members  present from different points of view  and a copy of the memorandum, whicli  is to be attached to the petition was  bunded to the minister. It seemed to  be the general feeling that if we could  get* $25,000 this next session to b.iild  the road as far as Carries Creek, it  would be a leasonably satisfactory  answer to our request. Mr. Taylor  said that he thought the ministers  whom he had recently seen in Victoria  were favorable to that proposition.  After hearing with great courtesy  ���������ind attention the whole discussion  Mr. Wells said that for his part he  was in favor of a vigorous policy of  development of the resources of the  country by road end trail building.  His idea was that a, sum of two  million dollars should be borrowed to  form a fund for this purpose, and if  his proposal to that effect w:is accepted by his colleagues and the house he  thought that Revelstoke might confidently expect to see the Big Bend  ro.-id built. As it was now train lime  "alter being tendered a hearty vote of  thanks' for the patient and kindly  hearing, which he had accorded the  deputation, ��������� Mr. Wells lefr. on the  Imperial Limited for Victoria.  Silk Remnant Sale  A chance,to buy at  Go  cents some Silks  that were 81.25 because wc have not very  long pieces left'    Come and see what you  can pick out that will save your purse.  ���������  Twenty-Five Remnants of Silks, consisting of striped  .figured checks mid plaids, together with n large  quantity of other Plain and Fancy Silks and Satins,  uU'ends from, this season's importations; many of  them high grade goods. On Wednesday at S o'clock j  a. m. yon have'the exceptional opportunity of yonr'  choice".    Per yard 0._c  Good Towels  for 35c a Pair  Saturday's Cricket Match.  The cricket match on Saturday wa-=  intended to be a return game, Town  v. O.P.R., but a good many of the  C.-P. P. ^players were away at the  wreck at Horseshoe Pit and some of  the Town side's best men had to play  for the C. P. R. to make up their 11.  One innings was played on each side,  the C. P. R. going* in first, captained  by C. .Wilks'aiid putting up 02. to  which B. lt. Atkins contributed '2i and  E. Thacker 10. . The town eleven,  captained by Dr. Cnrruthers. scored -10  runs. A curious feature of cricket in  Revelstoke" is the number of left  handed players. At one time on  Saturday there were two left handed  mun-in and one left handed player  bowline. A match " L"ft hand vs.  Right" has been suggested. The few  Saturday afternoons on which Ihe  weather this summer has permitted a  game have revealed considerable  cricketing strength in town. With a  little practice in Ihe field, which is the  weak point, a rattling good eleven  could be got together to lepresent  Revelstoke ' if a match could be  arranged with some other place. The  ladies are taking great interest in the  game. A number were present nn  the ground otr Saturday and Mrs.  Atkins. .Mrs. .T-M. Scott an_l__.I:si  Corbett dispensed refreshments, which  wore immensely appreciated.  THE CiTY COUNCIL  Revised Offer from the R.W.P.&L.CO.  ���������Rate of Taxation for 1900  Met as usual on Friday evening.'  Piesent. Aid. Gordon, in the chair,  Newman, Kilpatrick. Abrahamson.'  COMMUNICATIONS  Were rend from P. R, Peterson  enclosing a view ofthe Douglas street  sidewalk. which he requested the  Council to accept as a souvenir nf Uip  good work done in the years 1S90 and_  1000. which was accepted with thanks;'  from Chief Bain, reporting" a fnl������'u  alarm from Box -I on which the bylaw  committe.: were instructed'tn frame a.  bylaw to meet cases of false alaiins*  rung through carelessness of negligence.  PETITIONS  From pro).erty owners on Mackenzie,  avenue, enclosing"' .1 sketch according'  to which they requested that the woik,  proposed to be done this year, by the  council be carried out. Referred to  P. W. committer. "   _,  11KPOHTS.  The special committee on the W'lter,  and Electric Light Plant deal reported,  the receipt of   the   following revised,  offer   from   the ^ company   with "tlie,  understanding that at a later date the  actual figures shall he arrived at  from  an   examiniuiuu   of    the     company's,  books:   the company  will accept the  amount of the  capital slock  actually.;  paid in���������$31.7.jO.   plus the amount of,  the  bank   loan   of  $2P,000,   plus   the'  amount of the earnings of the   company   expended   on   capital   account,  plus 15 per rent,   per  annum   on  the:  capital    actually   paid   in." calculated  from the several dates when the same  wa.-> paid in','and deducting from  such  total the profits earned   by  the  company from the date the  business was  commenced���������all   calculations,   to    be  made to Sept. 1,  lf������C0,   lhat  being.'the  earliest, possible   date .at   which  the  purchase can be completed. '  The report  was adopted and  B. A.  Lawson     was   selected " I-1   assist  the.,  committee, in the la$]; .of ui riving ,'it���������  the actual figures from tho company's  books.  as.  tee.  Isn't that good buying���������we are giving llicse Towels  a post of honor, m-irking them at very lowest record  prices, and when you si-ij tbelr high quality you'll lie  delighted.  1  Our shirting department has provided these two wonderful values for Wednesday  -"���������they are unusual even for this store���������although 500 yards aro to be rt'itdy at,  this price we cannot promise even that quantity to last very long, Your best  plan is to be here at eight oVock Wednesday u-orning.  -  Placer Properties in the Big Bend.  There is a prospect of considerable  work- this year among "the placer  properties in the Big Bjnd district.  On- the Consolation. Perry L������ake is  working with five men on a fresh plan  of operations, which is expected to  yield good results. On. the Ophir, C.  Caesar and >i party of men are opening  up the old claim nut of which som :  years*ngo bis money was taken by a  company, which put in a big hydraulic  plant there. It might have been  worked lo this day with the sarns  results if the company had not fallen  outfamougtheniselvesand the property  been put into litigation. XV. Kirkup  has shipped'up'a train load of supplier  to the French Greek Co.'s property.  On Stiiilh Ci'-pek, besides the work nn  the Revelstoke claim, which is giving  the excellent returns of S���������.50 in gold  to the cubic yard and on which work  will be vigoronsly pn-died this season;  the Pittsburg company represented hy  K. A. Bradley, are. prepai ing for active  operations on their claims above the  Revelstoke.  Asir for El Presidente Cigar.  THE  KATE FOK THIS YEAlt "  The Finance committee  reported ai  follows:"     "The   Finance" comniittei  beg leave  to repor;r,. that  they   have,  considered the <*,���������.������ ti ma Let* for _ the year'.  1900 and fin'd shut the arr.ount'recjuired  to he raised by  general  rate to meet.,  estimated expenditure for thf cui-renc,,  year will be. the sum, of S5Q29.37. and  that the amount required 10 be raised .  by'special" rate   to "meet  interest on  debentures issued,  and sinking fund.',  will he the sum  of SL49C9.49.      Your ,  committee therefore,recommend  that ,  a bylaw  be introduced fo.r" levying a,"'  general rate of iii mills in-the  dollar .  on   assessed value of real  estate and .  not more  than   50  per   cent,   of   the  assessed value of improvements,  provided ������nicl rate is paid by  lhe assessed'  on or before the 1st day of November. '  1000, and a general i-neas aforesaid of,'-  15 mills on the dollar if paid after Nov. '1  1st, 1000.    And   for levying  :t special  rate of  3 -17  mills' in   the   dollar  on  asses-Mid value of real  e.-tate   and   oil .  not more  than  50   per   cent,   of   the  assessed     value     of      improvements. ;  Appended to this report will be found ,  .1 detailed statement ofthe'  estimates  for the year:  RECEIPTS ' ,���������"    ..  Cemelerv .' *.*...'. ?*-40 Of) ,  Debentures. Series3     2000. 00 -  Fire Depart ment..' ".      303 57 .  Trade Licenses     1455 00 ,  Liquor. Licenses     1040 00,  Dog Tax '....      200 00 .  Road Tax. 1900       200 00 ,  Government 1S90 taxes     1700 00 .  Paid.arrL. debenture'series C.      200 00 ,  Police-Piife***-,........ I". ........    1073"3T���������  -    Total SOI28 87  KXPENDITUHE  Prisoners' keep     S 401 45 ',  Interest  1K-J 00 .  "Election expenses  47 40.  Fire Brigades.'  S7.-V! 09 .  Health department  217 00 ,  Light rental .'  1259 75  Postage and telegrams  SO 70  Printing and stalionerv  477 Srt -.  Police depart iiic-'nt '.  2851 46'  Patriotic celebration  74   .0  Rii-id Tax Refunds  1(1 00  Roads and streets '  11II) 01  Salaries '  1745 42 ,  Sick aud destitute  :ji)7 SO  Insurance  S7 00  Expenses of Inquests  40 00 .  Hydrant rental  S1H 50  Telephone .-pi vice  20 50 .  Snow expenses  1135 70 .  Donations  ������5 fti  .Miscellaneous  101 50-.  Oflice 1 eui  20 00 .  OHire furni-hings  1X1 00 .  Fuel ....*..'  50 00 '  &;  Five Hundred Yards of Fine Zephyr Ginghams, Best Scotch Makes, in new  Stripe Patterns and latest color designs, 32 inches wide, regular 18c to 25c.  per yard.   On Sale in the Shirting Department for   1,200 Yards Fine Flannelette, superior quality, medium  and  high  colorings,  in   q  Stripes and Plain Colors.   On Sale in the Shirting Department at    OC  OURNI BROS.  General Merchants      . Revelstoke, B. C j  \?&JM^.*&>J*>JW^*������:9-*J*-J3'**X>J*Xi &&'&*^*V**-&<4^**&0*4r4* r������*������.������������&9-*������!HH&������J>J>*������������*&Hf-9:'  The Triune Group.  S. A. Sutherland'and 1"). Femuson  were up lo the Tri*ine group on Monday. Tbe lessees. Messrs. Gunn and  r..-ide Bros, are busy taking out and  racking ore. These men are working  in the mine and are taking out three  tons of clean'shipping ore per day.  They have about 20 tons ready for*  pack horses, (the only means of transportation they have) and will commence shipping regularly at once.  They expert iff urns of at least $200  to tbe Ion net. The tunnel i������ driven in  on the lead and all the ore taken out  so far- is just what was encountered on  I he way in, doing away largely with  dead work. As soon as a few shipments are made and they are in far  enough, driftimr will be commenced.  Never in the history of Bi itish Columbia was there such a showing in so  short a time.���������Lardeau Iiigle. "  Total.   -11158 24  Afi pi-"carrying to the third reading  a bylaw framed according to the  recommendation of the' committee,  tbe council adjourned.  Double Eagle Mining & Development Co '  AtrhO  meeting  of  the  above  com-'  pany held   in   their*' office' cm   Front,  street, on Thursday hist, the old board .  of diiec-tors  were  re-elected  and  tlie  followingoflicer-s appointed:  "   J. J. Voting, president: W. F. Cochrane.    vice-p:esidenl;    XV. ' li.     Pool,  managing   director,   A.   II.   Holdichr'  secretary.  The     company   has    acquired    two '  additional claim's, making  live  in all.  The   financial   it-port   piesMilcd   was.'  very   satisfactory.     The  I rail   to the .  Trilby group  is 'to   be   built   inillied- '.  iately.     On the .May Bee.  lhe  banner  claim of the company,  which  is  very  valuable owing to its" prnximilv to it's ,  sister claim, the Nettie L. SS.OtO worth ���������  of development is to lie done,   liesides  miners' cabins, blacksmiths shop, etc.,  built.  There   is  n   good   opportunity still .  left to get in  on the ground  floor in  this   cornpanv.     The   shares are still  held at 10 cents   before  the   figure i- ���������  raised.     Only   a   limited   number i.f*.  shaies are now available and   the salo ."  will   probably   be   closed     altogether'  short ly. * Revelstoke   Herald  Published in the interests of  Revelstoke, Lardeau, Big Bend, Trout  Lake,  Illicillewaet, Albert Canyon.  Jordan     Pass      and      Eagle  Pass Districts.  A.   JOHNSON PROPRIETOR  A Semi-Weekly Journal, published  ln the interests of Revelstoke and  the surrounding districts, Tuesdays and Fridays, making closest  connections with aU trains.  Advertising "Rates: Display ads.,  J1.50 per inch, single column, ?2.00 per  Inch when Inserted on title page.  Legal ads., 10 cents per inch (nonpa-  riel) line for first insertion; 5 cents  for each additional insertion, Reading  ���������notices, 10 cents per line each issue.  Birth, Marriage and Death notices,  free.  Subscription P.ates: By mail or  carrier, J2.00 per annum; S1.25 for six  months,  strictly in advance.  Our Job Department. THE HERALD  Job Department is one oC the best  equipped printing offlces in West  Kootenav, and is prepared to execute  all kind's of printing ln first-class  stvle at honest prices. One price to  all. No Job too large���������none too  small���������for us. Mall orders promptly  atter.ded to. Give us a trial on your  next order.  To Correspondents: We Invite correspondence on any subject of Interest to the general public, and desire  a reliable correspondent in every locality surrounding Revelstoke. In all  cases the bona Ode name of the  writer must accompany manuscript,  but not necessarily for publication.  Address all communications  REVELSTOKE  HERALD.  promise looking towards tlie. introduction of a prohibitory law. Which is  thc most honorable part?  Notice to Correspondents.  Mckenzie and mann.  THE WHITEWASHING OF BORDEN  Dr. Borden."iWHster of militia,  now known to fame as the "emergency ration" man, has been whitewashed in parliament by a majority  of 13, which to superstitious peoplo  is in itself a significant fact. Ten  Liberal members voted against him,  and characterized the deal as a  "swindle," but the abject followers of  the government were ready as usual  to assist in covering up what they  must have known was a fraud perpetrated on the country so .that a Grit  contractor might pocket the people's  money.  The people of Canada cannot be deceived at this stage of the game by  any dose of parliamentary whitewash,  however thick. They have read the  evidence and they know that the report of the majority ot the committee  was absolutely contradicted by the  facts brought out in evidence. They  know that had our boys iu South  Africa to rely on thc emergency ration, they would have died just as  surely as if it were deadly poison.  They know that the money which it  cost was a gift to Dr. Devlin and  some other .Interested parties. And  they also know what to do about it  when the time comes for them to  express their opinions.  Have No Intention of Building Beyond Edmonton.  Ottawa, July 11.���������A report has been  set out that the recent visit of Wm.  Mackenzie, the well known railway  magnate to England, was in connection with a project to extend the  Mackenzie and Mann railway, known  in the North West as the Canada  Northern to the Pacific coast. While  in the very distant future there may  be a second transcontinental line  within Canadian territory it may be  stated that Mackenzie and Mann have  not the remotest intention at present  to extend lheir railway beyond Edmonton.  TROUBLE   AT  VANCOUVER  Japanese Compelled to Leave or Be  Shot.  Vancouver, July ll.-The trouble  between the Japanese and the whites  is very serious. The whites are compelling tho Japanese to leave under  penalty of being shot .  . o   SPARKLETS  1. All correspondence must be legibly written on one side of the paper  only.  2. Correspondence containing personal matter must be signed with the  proper name of the writer.  3. Correspondence with reference  to anything that has appeared in  another paper must first be offered for  publication to that paper before it  can appear in THE HERALD.  The Century Dictionary gives the  work "khaki" as an adjective and  noun meaning dust-colored, or clay-  colored, adopted from the Hindoo.  The pronunciation is ka-ki the "a"  being pronounced as a in far. father,  and "i" as in pin. The word is of  Persian origin, khak ("a" as in fate)  meaning dust, earth, ashes. Lt should  no more be pronounced "karkee" than  law should be pronounced  "lawr."  DIABOLICAL PLOT  WHAT  FIRE  INSURANCE REALLY  MEANS.  One of the  things which the average   property     owner,     especially   in  the  small  towns  and  rural   districts,  is very   slow   to  comprehend   is, that  a policy  of  fire  insurance  is    not   a  promise  that in the   event of  a loss  by fire the company will pay the full  amount   named   therein.       In    .many  minds the idea seems fixed that    the  possession  of a policy  of    a    thousand dollars, for example, entitles the  holder to that amount from the company in case of fire, even if thc destruction  wrought    is    not    equal  in  value   to   that   amount.     Experienced  adjusters   fully   appreciate   the   difficulty of making clear to a large class  of the   insured  that  the  fundamental  idea  of  insurance  is  to    replace    or  enable  the    owner    to  .replace    that  which   has  been  lost���������simply   to  furnish indemnity.    The  company names  in its  policy  tbe  maximum    amount  which it undertakes  to  guarantee  in  case the  loss  should   reach   that amount,    the actual payment below that  maximum being always  equal  to the  actual loss sustained. Thus,the actual  loss, whatever it may  be, within the  policy limit, is the maximum    of liability of the company.    This practice  proceeds upon the principle that,   for  a stipulated   consideration, the   insurance   company, in  case  of loss,    puts  itself exactly in the place of the insured.    To  pay  less  than  the  actual  loss would be robbery of the insured;  to pay more would be robbery of the  insuring companies.  To Assassinate  the  President  of  United States.  the  New   York.   July  11.���������A  plot   to  assassinate President McKinley has been  frustrated.     It   was   concocted    by a  group, of   Spanish     and     Cuban   conspirators,  whose   headquarters  are  in  New Tork.     One of the plotters wilted  and  sent  a warning letter to a. member   of   Uie  the   Republica.n   National  committee.    That letter was placed in  the hands ot Secretary Charles Dick,  who referred    it  to    B. B.  Odell,  the  chairman    of    the    New    York  State  committee     for     investigation.       Mr.  Odell engaged a detective who speedily  verified   certain   important  allegations  made    in  the    warning    letter.  Thereupon Mr.   Odell  reported  to Mr.  Dick, who    laid  all    the facts    before  Senator Mark Hanna.     Odell's report  caused great alarm among  the president's  friends    and    advisors.      Odell  made   it   plain  that  he  regarded   the  plot as a matter of the utmost seriousness and urged    that extreme precautions  be  taken  to keep  the  president  out of harms reach.      Odell admitted  that he  and  certain   members  of  the  National     committee     discovered   the  plot to assassinate  the president.  Winnipeg, July 12:  Chicago wheat advanced  two cents.  Two    Ontario boys were    killed    by  lightning.  The Washington express was wrecked  near Folsom, Pa.  Treaty payments are In progress on  St. Peter's reserve .  The colonial cruiser Fiona is ashore  ou   the   Newfoundland  coast.  The British battleship Conqueror  went ashore on the Shambles bank.  The Ea.rl or Minto, governor general, will reach Winnipeg on Saturday next.  A  gold  brick    worth     $135,000    was  brought down rrom the Cariboo mines.  A  Illinois Central    fast    train    was  held  up and robbed ot all    valuables  near Wickliffe, Ky.  Two thousand employees of the  Chicago Traction company have had  their salaries raised.  Seven vessels will bo required to  take the British Columbia salmon  pack to the European markets.  Large numbers of Christian Endeavor delegates are arriving in  London to attend the world's convention on July 14th to ISth.  William Waldorf Astor's society  career in England has been cut short  by   the  Prince  ot  Wales.  didn't..   Once   he  'didn't   return   for  several days;    she searched the hospitals���������he  was  not there.      She  enquired- at the police station, "no man  of that  name.'    Weeks    passed    and  still he stayed away.   It was not easy  for her to earn enough to feed   four  children.    She  had plaited  straw  before she was married    and  had heen  able  to make  a  shilling a   day.      A  hat manufacturer > gave her work now  but her fingers were slower than they  used to be and she had to work from  li  in  the  morning to 10  at  night to  earn a   shilling.   However  hor  eldest  girl, who stayed at home to take care  of  tho   three   little  ones,   was    aged  six, and she was earning two pense a  day   for   looking   after    a   neighbors  child.      Seven  shillings    a week was  not much   to  keep    five    bodies and  souls togethert;    but then it was only  for  a    little     while;     her    husband  would surely be hack soon.    One day  during dinner hour, having nothing to  eat  she  walked ? through    the    busy  streets and gazed in at the milliner's  windows to make her forget that she  was   hungry, and   something   seemeel  to direct her steps to the Old Bailie.  She wont in.    Sessions were on  and  the  court was  crowded.    As she entered she saw the usher holding open  a  door on the   opposite   side  of    the  court, and a man passed through.    It  was her husband!    A piercing scream  was heard and a fainting woman was  carried out, and the next case began.  She   as in an outer   office   when   she  came  to. attended hy one of the factory girls who had been in court and  heard  her  scream, and  from her  she  learned  that a prisoner who had refused   to   give   his  name     had   been  sentenced  to eight years penal servitude   for burglary.    Before    she  had  time to think she saw    through    the  office window, the prison van leaving  the   court  house.   She    almost    flew  after it, but a half starved woman is  no match for a well-fed pair of government horse, and  before the Black  Maria   had   gone  50 yards, she  could  run   no  further.     With    an    almost  superhuman effort she shouted: "Jim,  good  bye;     its  me���������Polly.      Forgive  me Jim?   Goodbye and God 'elp yer."  Then she buried lied face in her hands  and seemed to sob her heart out.  "Yes," said another member ofthe  party at this juncture, "that's a pretty  sad story. Eight years for burglary  is undoubtedly hard on a man. But  I knew a case of a dog which was  much worse." This interruption was  more than any of us could stand. The  silent man, who had not yet reached  his point, gave the intruder one look  and walked away. As for ourself we  told him very politely that a well  known business man in our own town  began a dog story some three and a  half years ago, and though he had  resumed .it on every possible occasion,  and at other times, he had not finished it yet, and that much as we wished to encourage him, the interrupter,  in the art of story telling, we feared  tried to do so. The singer on the  steamer was decidedly congregational  everybody sang, but in the evening  there, was another kind of concert, a  military band played all kinds of  music from grand opera overtures to  cakewalks, and the whole of Quebec  turned out in its best clothes and  promenaded up and down In front of  the hotel. As for us we sorted our-  selveg Into parties of twos and threes  ���������more tos than threes���������and promenaded too. Then we would sit down  for a little while and watch the reflection of the moon on the St. Lawrence,  and we would think of our past lives  and say���������well���������never mind what we  would say���������we had a most enjoyable  time.  "Homeward bound" was the thought  that woke  us  next  morning  and    it  was    a sad  awakening.      It    seemed  hard to  think  that  in    a few    days  more we should be home;    we   should  no longer be an influential Press excursion;    carriage drives, if any.would  be at our own expense;    tradespeople  would expect us to pay overdue accounts, and might even go so far as  to ask us to do  so.    ''Home"  in    the  abstract   is  a   beautiful  thought,   but  "home"  looked  at from    a    financial  point of view is the poor man's nightmare.     "Be it ever so humble there's  no place like home." Thank goodness  However, breakfast at the  Prontenac  put us Into a more cheerful state of  mind,    and we were tolerably resigned to our position when we got on  the train and secured the armchair in  the smoking compartment.   We soon  reached Montreal, and there wc completed the day iy a visit to Sohmer  park. This park is a beer garden with  an open air theatre.    'Twas a beautiful  night,  and  the  pale    moon  as it  shone through the sycamores   seemed  whiter   and   more  placid  than  usual,  and   lazier  as if it   was  relieved    of  some work by the thousands of red,  white and   blue   incandescent     lamps  which   glistened   among  the   foliage.  Monsieur   Lavigne's   orchestra    composed  of 100    or    more    performers,  gathered  from  all  parts  of    Europe,  hoard under these circumstances, and  a tall glass of golden fluid, sparkling  and very cold, drove away dull  care  in an   incredibly  short  time, and  the  thought  that   awateened    us    in   the  morning was  changed to    "home" in  the abstract. 'The music was glorious,  and the liquid gold looked rather like  beer, or ginger ale, but it was useless  to make inquiries as the waiter was a  Frenchman and couldn't speak a word  of  English.    On   the following    day,  after bqjng received by the mayor in  the mayor in the city hall, an enormous  procesion  of private    carriages  took us up the Mount, where we had  a view of the city,   and a champagne  lunch  with the mayor and aldermen.  After which we were handed over to  the fiarb'or commissioners who steamed us up and down the St. Lawrence, I  and on the Allan liner Parisian. At  night Mr. Grove, lessee of Her Majesty's theatre invited us to the play  and gave us each a souvenir programme printed especially for us, and as  It was still only the same day when  we left the theatre, the reception  committee of the Montreal Press association entertained us at the hotel  until  ebd  time.  This city is remarkable for champagne and hunchbank.s  An immense amount of self control  had to bo used the next morning to  enable us to catch the train at 8:30:  and even then one member was left  behind. However by taking a fast  train the lost one was In time to  us on our arrival at Ottawa. Here  the Western members of parliament  took us in hand, and as they had  no theatre to take us to they very  kindly arranged for a farce in the  house of commons. It was all done so  naturallly too. One member insulted the speaker and then���������pandemonium.  GWILLIM   &   SCOTT WHITE  Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries Public.  Etc. *  Taylor Block, McKenzie Avenue, Revelstoke Station.  Money To Loan.  W. White,. J. M. Scott, B.A.,  Q. C. L. L. B.  F. L. Gwillim.  HARVEY &     cCARTER  Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.  Solicitors for Imperial Bank of Canada  Company funds to loan at 8 per cent.  Offlces:     Molsons Bank Block.  First Street, Revelstoke Station, B. C.  W. Cross,  Office:   Tnylori Block, Mackenale*   Avenue,  Revelstoke.  Surgeon to thoC.P.R-  RHenlth officer. City of Kevelato e.  pKV���������~ ,  This performance was too good to  receive only a passing notice, and a  full account will appear later, written by an eyewitness. Personally we  only saw it by heresay for we were  very tired and went to bed before thc  play began. ���������  This as practically the end of our  excursion. On tho following morning  our cars were attached to the Imperial limited and then 'Westward Ho for  Calgary. Never in our exeprience  have we had so much kindness shown  to us in aperiod of about 20 days as  we had during this trip. Nothing  seemed too good for us in the eyes of  those who took charge of us at each  city we visited. Americans and Canadians alike did everything in their  power to amuse and entertain us, and  it was a matter of much gratification  to us that wherever we travelled in  Uncle Sam's land we saw evidence of  a desire to entwine the Stars and  Stripes with the Union .Tack, and  never a suggestion of twisting the  lion's tail. And now dear reader,  if there is still one left reading us,  you and I are thankful that we have  completed our 6000 miles by land and  water with the W.C.P.A.  BY ONE OF THE PILGRIMS.  [THE  END]  Methodist Church, Revelstoke  Preaching services at 11 a, m.  and 7:30 p.m. Class meeting at the  close of the morning service. Sabbath school and Bible class at 2:30.  Weekly prayer meeting every Wednesday evening at 7:30. The public  are cordially invited. Seats free.  REV.S.J.THOMPSON,   Pastor.  St. Peter's Church  (Anglican)  Eight a.m.. Holy Eucharist; 11  a.m., matins, litany and sermon (Holy  Eucharist, flrst Sunday In the month);  2:30 Sunday school, or chiidrens'  tervice; 7:30 evensong (choral) and  sermon. Holy Days���������The Holy  Eucharist is celebrated at 7 a.m. or 8  a.m., as announced. Holy Baptism  after Sunday school at 3:15. -  E. C. Paget, D.D., Pastor.  pKBSBYTERIAN CHUBOH���������Beyelatoke  <-*** Service every Sunday at 11 a.m- and 7:30  p.m. Bib'o Cliaa at. 2:30 p.m., to whloh  all aro welcome Prayer mooting at 6 p.m.  every Wodnoaday.  BEV. T. MENZIES, PeBtor.  CATHOLIC   OHUBOH���������Bovel-  Mass  first and third Sundays ln  menth at 10:30 a.m.  BEV. FATHER THAYEB.  (J OMAN  tX    Btoko  SALVATION ARMY-Meetlng   very mght  in their hall on Front Street  MANITOU   TORNADO  ANOTHER BROKEN PLEDGE.  Speaking at Winnipeg before the  general elections, Sir Wilfrid Laurier  said:  "I pledge my honor that as soon as  the Liberals come into power in  Ottawa-thev. will .take a plebiscite of  the Dominion, by which the party  will   stand, and  the will  of  the  peo-  Causes  Serious    Injury  Property.  to    Life  and  Manitou, July 11.���������Last evening a  tornado passed at the outskirts oC the  the town in a south westerly direction. Harmers' farm building, a mile  and a half from town, was in the  path of the storm and suffered severely, the barn being completely demolished. The house was also damaeed.  A small house ancl stable, on the next  farm, unoccupied, were also destroyed.  Two   miles     further   on     John   Tait's  The Baptist   convention devoted  the __    day to education,  prominent heads of ��������� that there was   not time for his story,  colleges  delivering   addresses. j and  we  did   not care    to    have   dog  Fullv ISO bodies have been recover- ! stories overlapped. While the dog man  ed from burned steamers or from the i ������M Preparing a crushing answer the  r ver near the terrible New York dock boat arrived, and, not wishing to be  " left  behind   a  second   time,   we    all  hurried  on  hoard  and    returned    to  Toronto.    We were charmed with the  Queen city in every way, and we observed that it contains a great number of Jews who in many cases sell  second hand furniture and charms for  the watch chain. A visit to the Massey  Harris    works  filled    up    the    next  morning and after lunch we embarked  on  board  the three-storey boat  Toronto,   for   Montreal.      The   passenger  list comprised' the W.C.P.A.,    a large  number   of   brides,     a     considerable  quantum  of Masons    who    were    on  Masonic  business  bent,    and    a  few  ordinary   passengers.     We   were   informed that Mr. Bert Woods, formerly  of the Mail and Empire was on board  on his bridal tour.    The Press organized  a concert  for the evening    and  te Masons supplied most of the music.  The   weather  was  perfect  ancl   those  who didn't like, the brilliantly lighted  drawing   room   of  the    boat,    sorted  themselves  out .in  pairs, and  enjoyed  the summer air on deck in the darkest   corners.    We   "took     in"     both  Everybody went to bed betimes so as  to be up early on the following morning to see the Thousand islands. This  was, from    a     scenic   point   of   view  perhaps the   most   beautiful   part   of  our  whole   trip.     We  say   "perhaps",  because there was   a   neavy   fog   and  the  Thousand  islands  were  invisible,  but we purchased a 25c book of views  which   we  ought  to  have  seen.    Another  part  of  our journey hich   was  very  intersting was the    shooting of  the   Lachine  rapids.    For  a  description of this also we must refer you to  the guide  book.   The Toronto is too  large a1 bat to go over the rapids, and  the bat which should have carried us  past .this .exciting ..place. - had  broken  fire.  The government sale of mining  claims at Dawson Cily realized  $_>6.00l), Bunker ancl Bonanza properties were withdrawn.  Consular Agent Frisbee, of Ttal Portage, reported the recent Indian  trouble to the wrong * quarters and  was requested to make an explanation.  .Martini   law   has     been     proclaimed  at Cape Nome, the municipal authorl- (  ties  not being able to maintain  order. ���������  Typhoid   and  small   pox arc- prevalent >  in the camps.  The   Kon.  John  Dryden.of  the  On- ,  tariu   cabinet,   is   a   visitor   to  Winnipeg, nnd in an interview spoke  of_ the  means necessary to promote the Canadian  fruit industry.  A monster celebration 6f the Orange  order will be held today in Winnipeg.  The corner stone of the new hall  will be laid, the ceremonies being participated  in  by 0,000 brethren.   o   W. C. P. A.  S  COMPANY.  &&$i$:i$4$4$i&&&&&$i  The  Revelstoke Herald  (SEMI-WEEKLY)  iweonpoRftTeo 167-ct  1  Mixtures  pie will be carried out, even were it  to cost power forever to the Liberal  party."  Now a plebiscite has been taken and  a majority of the voters have decided  in favor of prohibition. The vote was  not confin'ed to.any province or territory; it covered the whole country. The  hopes of the prohibitionists rose. Sir  Wilfrid was a man of his word, and  would obey ihe majority of the voting electors. A prohibitory measure  was   assured.  Now. however, Sir Wilfrid says that  he never made a pledge to introduce  a prohibitory law as the result of a  majority vote. He feels that it would  not do to "coerce" Quebec, whose  people are strongly opposed to prohibition. Quebec may "coerce" the  rest of the Dominion, but her views  must be respected. Consequently Mr.  Parmaie.' amendment was supported  by the government, every member of  the cabinet present voting for it. This  is  what the. amendment says:  "At the plebiscite of 189S. only  about 23 per cent of the registered  electors of the Dominion voted for  prohibition; in the provinces and  territories, excepting Quebec, only  27 per cent of the registered electors voted for prohibition. , These results show that there is not an active prohibition sentiment sufficiently  pronounced to justify the expectation  that a prohibition law would be successfully enforced, and therefore, in  the opinion of this house such a prohibitory law should not lie enacted  at  present."  Meantime the prohibitionists 'who  voted for Sir Wilfrid in 1890 on lhc  strength of his promises have been  beautifully fooled. They know now  what'.Sir-Wilfrid's ante-el?ction plcdse  house was picked up and entirely  destroyed, with all its contents. The  occupants at the time were Mrs. Tait,  two children and a man named Martin  Fiddelicks, from Morden. Flddelick's  leg was broken, a little boy had one  arm broken, while the others escaped  with a severe shaking up. Very  little hall accompanied the storm, ancl  no damage is reported from it.  Six   Thousand   Miies    Over  Land and Water  No.  5 By One of the Pilgrims  While the game of bowls was pro-  -ceedin*a*--and.-__w__JLl_____D3 ddy -��������� was *?x^  MANITOBA   CROPS  Have  Been   Much    Benefitted  Recent Rains.  by tho  cf his honor: amounts  to.  ill'  As for the Conservative party, they  have invariably  refused to. make any  Winnipeg, July 11.���������General Superintendent Oberne of the Canadian Pacific railway haa Just received what  he states is the most important crop  report yet received from agents along  the C. P. R. lines in the province ot  Manitoba and the North West Territories. The reports show the most  promising outlook yet given this year,  and predict a good crop of wheat,  while good yields of oats, barley and  hay are also looked for. At Territorial points the report show the  wheat tn be* above the average.  Around the north central sections,  west of. Mlnnedosri, which are included in the bulletin, ancl at some  districts along the Rrnmlon and South  Western sections, 19 bushels to the  acre will be reaped. At points in the  Mennonite district and on the Souris  sections, where previous reports show-  etd wheat to be only good for about  five bushels to the acre, in nearly  every ease six bushels is now looked  for, and in many cases seven and  eight bushels are predicted, showing  the good results of the recent rains.  The most pleasing feature to be noticed is that the._farmers;.'..thls year will  have no trouble over feed. The  grass is now in splendid condition at  all points and greatly improved by the  rains.  TOBACCOES ARE OF TWO  KINDS  Is the leading newspaper of  the great mining districts of  West Kootenay. It gives all  the .latest mining, telegraphic and local news, written up  In authentic, reliable and road-  able articles from unquestionable Information. It enjoys  . a large circulation and le ooa-  ���������equently unequalled- as aa  advertising medium In t_M  Held In which It to published.  ���������:���������*  Subscription $2.00 Per Bnntfm  $1.25 For Six Months,  StriGtlu in Mvance,  plaining to the novices how much the  result depended upon bias (N.B.: the  word "bias" is here used in a strictly technical sense, and in no way refers to any person?-l feeling on the  part of the umpire) a messenger  arrived in haste with the information  that it was time for us to go, as the  tleet of the Royal Canadian Yacht  club was rapidly approaching the  shore to bear un away. Here was an  opportunity for our funny man, or at  least for one of them, for wc- bad  several always with us, ancl ho at  once rose to the occasion. "Ah,"  said he, "there Is time to finish the  game of bowls and we will lick^_5  Spaniards afterwards." Great Drake!  Invincible Armada! How we laughed.  The Joke seemed so spontaneous, and  we cast side glances at the spectators  to see If they were admiring our wag  from the West. At length the game  ended and we strolled down to tho  wharf. But the boat had gone and  then we laughed again���������a hollow  laugh���������and mado pretence to enjoy  the'joke still, and each man muttered  under his breath "Some people think  they're funny, and some people ar-3  funny, hut Soandso's an absolute  ass." How fickle is human nature!  Only a few moments ago and the  "absolute ass" was a born  wit.  There as nothing for it but to wait  till the boat, returned. One member  of the; party who had hitherto been  silent said that when he was "out of  luck" he always consoled himself  with the thought that matters might  be worse, and that there were; many  who had harder things to hear. He  said lhat adversity brought out latent  affection, and for that reason it. was  a necessity. In order to cheer us up  he told us of a case which came under  his especial notice when he was living ln London, the city which contains the greatest splendor and thc  greatest squalor.in the world. Tt was  that of a young woman who lived  with her husband in Lambeth, somewhere in the "Noo Cut." She wns  fond of her husband, but she was not  a strong woman, and the children, of  which there w.re several, tried her  out. Perhaps ������.iii?. ���������.���������wns "ros3 when  l-e name home tro-oyorji.iir.il p"*-  habs she was ininaUont. f'ertnin'y  thing was the cause of his taking  to bad habits. Mom. b.'id no nH.ri.c-  tlons for him.it.li-i:" places had Ft ."Uptimes   he  came  hr-ii'?.  s ���������Prutirnna  be  her rudder, so from Prescott to Mont  real we travelled hy train, and the  rapids were missed. However we  dined at Prescott at the expense of  th-e Navigation company, and our  anger at their failing, through no  fault of their own, to carry us by  water to Montreal, was thus apeased.  Prescott is a nice little town and  contains nine-tenths of all the Mayflies of the Universe. We should like  to live at Prescott If we were a trout  or possibly a swallow.  We reached Montreal at G:30; most  of us went round the city on electric  cars, the rest of us went to the theater and saw the charming Miss Lotta  Llnthicum. Our official visit to Montreal was to come later, so at 11:15  we left on thc Intercolonial railway  for Quebec, the furthest point on our  programme which we reached at 8  o'clock  next morning.  The first thing to be done as to  register our names at the Hotel Kron-  tenac and have breakfast, and then  the usual special cars were in waiting and we made*a tour of the city.  Leaving the cars we crossed on foot  Abraham's Heglhts and i-aw the miserable looking monument erected In  memory of General Wolfe. It is an  insignificant thing in itself but it  serves to remind the tourist of the  glorious 13th of September, 1759 when  two great generals were killed, both  brave men and officers of great re-  . putation, General Wolfe and the  Marquis de Montcalm. As we stood  on the heights and pictured to ourselves that terrible fight It was with  a feeling of satisfaction that, we called to mind theTact that the descendants of thos.- who fought against, each  other on that clay were .now comrades in arms In South Africa. We  shall never forget Abraham'h Heights  but we wish that the peopl.. of Quebec would have them brought, down  lower. Ths glorious 13th fades, from  your mind long .before you reach ��������� the  bottom of the endless wooden stairs  which bring you back to the hotel.  The next time we visit the battlefield  wa shall don one of Captain Boyn-  .ton's hot* water..'-bottle suits and roll  down. Our legs ache still. In. the  afternoon a government launch. The  I.riad. took us to'points of Interest  (on the St. Lawrence. Including the  Montmorency falls. There was a  piano on board.; also refreshments;  we   hope   we   enjoyed   ourselves,   we  \   "IMPERIAL MIXTURE"  \  J    AND OTHERS   X   X   }  From cane to ordiiv  ___.__ary_______mixtur_es__J-i.he  change is not so  noticeable as the  change from ordin<  ary mixtures to  Imperial  ������������������%^*****%^-**I������^������^-������e*^-**������^-%*������^-fc**%^k/*������'������  Put up. in 1'4 s, _>2 s, X  XXX and 1 lb. tins  It takes a foremost place ln  the race for prominence and  popularity with business  houses and as a consequence  does more business. with  those requrlng printed statl-  . onery. and office supplies. than  ment ln Eastern British Columbia. The class of work  turned out has heen pronounced equal to any thing of tbe  kind executed ln the large  cities by much larger, prlnt-  _ erles. _'..    .._._ ���������'.'.   .. ..  any other printing   establish-  Job Printing Department  Is equipped with the latest  faces in type designs and all  work entrusted to The Herald  Is handled by ezprlenced  workmen who thoroughly understand the proper use of the  material at their disposal.  Tbe Herald does not claim to  be tbe only printing boon in  tbe district but it doea claim  to be  HUDSON'S BAY  Stores  Calgary    ...    -   Alberta  The Revelstoke  Herald, '���������*-���������"��������� wocwy)  Has moro readers ln North  Kootenay than any other paper;  has more advertisers in Revelstoke than any other paper;  does more Job printing in the  city than any other paper; it's  news is moro spicy and up-to-  date; its influence 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  REVELSTOKE - HERALD,  Revelstoke. B. C.  Tloroilgtilij Up-Yo-Date In  Every PartiGtllar  And ln a position to give as  good value for the money expended, either for advertising  space in its publication or  for job printing, as can be  given by any other house of  the kind ln British Columbia.  Write for estimates and sam  ples of printing. All work  turned out promptly and satisfactorily. One price to alL  No job can tye 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.  m .._-  >  100,000 British  Troops for China  The Allied Troops Badly Defeated  Orange Free State Cabinet Except  Steyn Have Surrendered  WOUNDED   CANADIANS   TO  ARRIVE   ON   SATURDAY.  Shanghai,   July     IU.���������Mews     trout   Instead'* of   that, they     are    still  official sources was received last night   great force in the neighborhood  to the effect that the empress had on  the 30th of June resumed the reins  of government and had appointed  Yung Lu prime minister. It is said  that she sent a despatch to Nankin  by courier at the  rate of 100  miles  in  of  the latter place and are assisted by  the imperial Chinese troops with ample and  efficient artillery.  According to a special Chee Poo  despatch the fighting around Tieu  Tsin on the 3rd and 4th instants was  The  30 killed  or wounded. The Chinese had 75,000  men attacking simultaneously from  the west, north and east, and made  excellent practice with over 100 guns.  The defenders numbered 1*1,000 with  scant supplies and it was only the  presence of the newly arrived Japanese aud Russian guns that prevented disaster. One Russian company  of infantry numbering 120 had 115  killed and wounded. The German  contingent suffered heavily. By  the evening of the 4th the situation  was very critical. The allies narrowly escaped total defeat. Providentially, when things were "at their  worst a torrential rainfall compelled  the Chinese to retire. On July Gth  the rain having abated, the Chinese  renewed the attack, opening fire on  Tien Tsin with two batteries of four-  inch guns, hut' the allies, aided by  two of H.M.S. Terrible's 4.7-inch guns,  Succeeded in silencing the Chinese  artillery after eight hours of fighting.  London, July 11.���������Furious fighting  has taken place at Tien Tsin. After-  four days battling, hordes of Chinese  were driven off by a brilliant bayonet  charge by 10,U00 picked men. Japan  will land 23,000 men in China within  the next few days. Kwong Cu, the  Chinese emperor has implored the  aid of the powers in suppressing the  rebellion and upholding him on the  throne. The, United States announces that it will not consent to any  partition of China.  per    day,    thanking   the viceroys of ��������� the severest   yet    experiecned  the Ynngtsokiang provinces for their [British losses alone  were  loyalty  and  recommending that  thoy  protect foreigners at any cost.  London, July 10.���������Chinese official  sources furnish another surprise this  morning in announcing that the dowager empress who had been reported  within two weeks to be dead, to have  fled, to have heen poisoned, to have  become hopelessly mad, has resumed  the reins of power, The date given  is June 30th, the name on which  the date on which the wholesale massacre of foreigners is said to have  occurred. The telegram of Sheng,  the administrator of telegraphs and  railroads to the Chinese minister at  Washington. Wu Ting Fang, saying  tnat the Imperial government was  protecting the legations, appears to  fit in with the detspatch from Shanghai of this morning, particularly with  reference to the alleged directions  given by the dowager empress relative to the protection of foreigners.  At the same time people continue to  ask if the legations are protected  why the ministers are not permitted  to communicate with the outer world.  Sheng's expressed fears that the food  and ammunition of the legations have  Deen exnaustect are counteracted by  tbe news that PrincejChing. the commander of the Manchu field force, is  revictualling them. Besides this it  is now known that in the last resort  there are available for food several  hundred ponies usually kept within  the walls of the British legation. In  the meantime according to the legation of .Japan here the Japanese by  no means share the general opinion  that .the advance on Pekin must be  indefinitely delayed. The officials  assert that the Japanese have no intention of halting at Taku or Tien  Tsin, but propose to advance on Pekin during the present week. Their  military authorities express the opinion that the 20,000 of their troops, in  addition to the international forces  already available will suffice to force  an entrance into the Chinese capital.  Emperor.Wiliam despatched the German warship Buzzard from Kiel for  China this morning while the German cruisers Geier and Seedwle have  been ordered to proceed to China as  rapidly as possible.  Tien Tsin, July 11.���������It is reported  from Chinese sources* that the foreigners at Pekin have taken possesion of one of the prince's palaces opposite and commanding the British  legation and that the native Christians have been installed there.  Washington, July 11.���������The , secretary of state has received a despatch  .���������=rrom���������air.���������Goodnow.j���������United���������atates-  consul general at Shanghai stating  that.it is given out by the governor  of Shanghai that the. legations were  . standing on July 5, and that, the outlaws were dispersing. Mr. Goodnow  adds that this statement obtains general credence.  JLiOndon, July ill.���������(3:25 a.m.)���������  With the foreigners in Pekin probably safe amidst the civil war; with  Prince Ching on their side; with the  powers ������united and their forces continually increasing, the outlook in  China is rather more hopeful than it  has been for a month past. It appears from cautious statements given  out by Taiti Sheng, in Shanghai,  that the reason the heavy guns on  the legations at Pekin were not used  is that Prince Ching, who is served  by 10,000 troops, seized all the artillery ammunition. Sheng likewise intimates that Yung Lu, commander in  ���������chief of the northern army, is associated with Prince Ching in opposing Prince Tuan'b serious designs  and dictatorial ambitions. ' Sheng,  who appears to be the sole Shanghai conduit of Pekin news, cheers the  foreign consuls by these confidential  commuications, but takes excessive  precaution to* prevent the Chinese  -from thinking him friendly to the  foreigners.  London, July 11���������(4:15 a.m.)���������No  authentic news from Pekln, is still  the'burden of the despatches from the  far east and although thc disposition  is to believe the optimistic reports  from Chinese sources, no real confidence is possible until thc legations,  if they are still in existence are permitted to comrminlcat o with their  governments.  If. as alleged,, the Boxer movement  Is losing ground- in Pelt In .'.it might  have been supposed that tbe Boxers  would have endeavored to send up  reinforcements   from  Tien   Tsin,   but  According to a Chee Foo .despatch  the fighting around Tien Tsin on July  3rd and 4th was the severest yet experienced. The British ' losses alone  are 30 killed or wounded.  Shanghai,   July   10.���������About    75,000  imperial  troops  and  Boxers  made  a  determined attack upon Tien Tsin on  July 3rd and ,4th. The fighting resulted in   the   most   severe     damage   yet  done the t>eleaguered city. The Chinese  flred  upon  the city with    100    guns  from the west.north add east and repulsed.    But    for  the  newly  arrived  Japanese   contingent    and   additional  Russian   guns   recently   arrived   from  home they would surely have gotten  inside the lines.   The defenders numbered  14,000  and the  causalties  were  heavy.     One Russian  company  alone  suffered  a loss  of 120.      About    150  shells  fell into  the    European    city,  damaging many houses.    Women and  children were sheltered in the cellars  of the public buildings and hotels. A  12-pound   gun   from   H.M.S.   Terrible  was put into  action   but  the Chinese  compelled a. withdrawal by'exploding  .two__shells-_under__.lt.=_^A^French--gun  took Its place and was likewise silenced.   A  shell   burst among the crew  manning this    gun.      The   Japanese  three   companies   who   were  engaged  in     the  fight ��������� with  a body  of ' Russians and a mounted battery, lost two  men killed and 20  wounded on July  3rd.   Several thousand men under the  command of Generals Mah and Jung  who ' recently joined  the. besiegers at  Tien  Tsin, took   part   in \the  attack.  ViceAdmiral Alexieff has arrived    at  Tien Tsin to  take command of    the  allies.    A steamer with 200  refugees  from   Tien  Tsin  arrived   this  morning and  several  steamers started for  Taku  to  take the European   women  and children who have arrived there  from Tien Tsin.    The attack on Tien  Tsin was resumed on tbe 6th and repulsed  after  eight hours  fighting.  London, July 12.���������The Chinese situation again bears a most ominous aspect.    Eighteen days  ago Sir Robert  Hart   despatched  a   message, describing the situation as desperate.    Since  then no word has come from the Europeans in Pekin beyond untrustworthy and ..tangled Chinese reports. According to the Daily Mail's Shanghai  correspondent Li Hung Chang has received   an  imperial   decree    ordering  his   immediate   departure   to   Pekin.  presumably to break the news of   the  Pekin tragedy to the  powers. To add  grimness   to  this  suggestion,  all  advices from Tien Tsin confirm the reports   of  the   perilous   condition     of  the allied forces, which  belle the optimistic   Chinese   rumors. Unless     reinforcements reach Tien Tsin speedily  another   disaster ������������������ may     be  expected.  Tien Tsin correspondents say no advance will  be made  until  September.  Russian   papers    report    that    the  Boxers   are   ravaging   Manchuria  and  have   damaged   prts   of   the   railway  and threatening Telin and Kirln. Port  rthur and New Chawg are said to be  endangered.     Russia     has    informed  the powers of her intention to despatch a large military force to Manchuria.  All sorts of stories come from  Shanghai which are impossible to  verify. It Is said that the Boxers  have murdered the chancellor of the  Pekin university and 60 members of  his family and retainers. A confidential officer of Ung Lu, disguised as a  Boxer, is reported to have crept into  ���������Tuan's tent while the prince was  sleeping, intending to stab him, but  was caught by the sentries and murdered on the spot. The head was  sent with" Tuan's compliments to  Yung  Lu, warning him   to   beware.  The French consulate at Shanghai  has reported that the Chinese prefect  in Moulk has been murdered and the  Catholic bishop, Monseigneur Gali-  ler.  The Daily Express this morning  published a despatch from Tien Tsin  dated Friday last by way of Chee Foo,  saying: "General Mas has defeated  the allied troops and reoccupied the  Chinese eastern arsenal, inflicting  great loss upon tbe defenders. The  engagement lasted six hours and was  fought with determination on both  sides."  Chee Foo. July S.���������(Via Shanghai,  July 12.)���������A courier from Sir Robert  Hart has just arrived bringing a  message dated June 25th:  " Close to good bye;    near the end."  London, July 11.���������It is strongly  rumored in the service and parliamentary clubs this afternoon that the  British government is preparing to  send 100,000 Indian troops to China in  the autumn.  The following is an extract from  the edict of Prince Tuan: "The anger  of our people knows no bounds. They  cannot be restrained. The work of  guarding the legations which before  was difficult is made impossible. It is  impossible for us to continue this protection of the legations. Let it be  represented to the powers that we  must be held blameless for the anger  of our people which grows .vith the  rising of each sun that sees more  and yet more * foreigners and ���������>_-Id_ers  coming over to run over find hiy  waste our country and slay our people.'  Tien Tsin via Shanghai, July 11.���������  Martial law now prevails. The allies  propose to ravage the city in revenge  for attacks by the Chinese. Seven  thousand of the enemy fell prior to  the battle on July 3rd, 4th and 6th,  and 3000 were killed in those attacks.  The fact that the thousands of dead  bodies are unburied adds the breath  of pestilence to the other horrors of  the siege. Another menace lies in  the fact that the food" supply of the  besieged is short. Of the civilians  here, the following have been killed:  One Englishman, one Jap and one  Frenchman. The escape of the women and children from death has  been wonderful. Every house in the  European city was held during the  bombardment. There is little hope of  saving Pekin, as the relief of the ministers and other European besieged  will take a long time. Captain ilc-  Calla says that. .50,000 men are needed  to suppress the uprising.  SOUTH AFRICAN WAR  Senekal," Orange River Colony, July  10.���������An extended reconnaisance today  resulted in the discovery that the  Boers had evacuated all their positions around Senekal. A number of  them appear to have gone towards  Ficksburg and the remainder in the  direction of Bethlehem. The British  commander expresses the opinion that  the retirement of the, Boera foreshadows the war in this section as  near  an end.  London, July 11.���������Lord Roberts yesterday telegraphed to the war .office  from    Pretoria ' aa.. follows: _    ."The  and Lieutenant Conway, severely,  and Lieutenant Boyd Rochefort, of  the Scottish'Rifles, slightly wounded.  Seven men of the, Yorkshires were  wounded. One killed and two wounded of the Imperial Yeomanry. Paget  reports that but for the accurate practice of the .Thirty-Eighth Royal Artillery and the Fourth City Imperial  batteries the casualties would have  been many more.' Ceneral Baden  Powell reached Rustenburg during the  evening of July S without opposition.  He found all quiet thero and public  confidence entirely satisfactory, thanks  to the prompt and bold grasp of the  situation taken by Major Hanbury-  Tracy. The district to the west of  this is somewhat unsettled, owing to  the small force that attacked Rus-  tenburg being still in that neighborhood. Measures are being taken to  meet this. Further information regarding the capture of Bethlehem is  now received from General Clements.  He states the country there is broken  and difficult, consequently his and  Paget's cavalry were unable to make  any wide turning movement. Clements attacked the position, while  Paget attacked another. The position assailed by Clements was gallantly captured by tlio Royal Irish, who  captured the guns of tlie Seventy-  Seventh battery of the Royal Artillery  lost at Stormberg. A full list of tho  casualties Has not yet been received.  Clements states that' they are few  considering the strength of the positions assaulted."  STRATHCONA CASUALTIES  Ottawa, July 11���������The following cable  was received today by Lord. Minto  from the general commanding the  British troops at Standerton Headquarters:  "Standerton, July 10.���������The following  casualties are reported near Standerton on July 5th, in the Strathcona  Horse. Wounded���������Trooper John G.  McDougall, Alex. .MeArthur, George  A. Sparkes, Missing���������Acting Sergeant Alfred Stringer; ' and Trooper  Colin J. Isbester." :  WOUNDED   CANADIANS  Will Arrive by the Parisian on Saturday  Ottawa. July 12.���������Colonel Vidal left  yesterday for Quebec to make preparations for the invalided soldiers who  are to arrive on the Steamship Parisian on Saturday or Sunday. Comforts  will be provided for the .mon regardless of cost. The weaker men will be  brought ashore in specially prepared  conveyances. They will be sent to  their respective homes at the government's expense.  Before leaving they will be paid the  difference between the* imperial and  colonial pay.  BLOEMFONTEIN  Will be the Federal Capital of South  .    _. Africa  Capetown, July 11.���������It is understood  that at the close of the war- Bloemfontein will be the headquarters of  the commander in chief,, the seat of  the South African ' court - of appeals  and the federal capital of South  Africa.  TERRITORIAL   CROPS  IMPERIAL B^NK,  OF CANADA  Head Office, Toronto.  Capital Authorized, - $2,500,000.00  Capital Paid Up, - $2,458,603.00  Rest, - ��������� $1,700,000.00  DIRECTORS:  H.  S.   Howland,  President  T.R.Merritt,Vice-Pres,   St.   Catherines  William Ramsay,  Robert Jaftray  Hugh   Ryan,   T  Sutherland,   Stayner  Ellas  Rodgers  D. K. Wilkie, General Manager  BRANCHES  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 Ste.  Marie, St. Catherines, St.Thomas,  Toronto, Welland, Woodstock,  Hamilton. , ,  Quebec:  Montreal.  Savings Bank Department���������Deposits  of $1 and upwards received and interest   allowed.  Debentures���������Provincial, Municipal,  and  other  debentures purchased.  Drafts and Letters of Credit���������  Available at all points ot Canada,  United Kingdom , United States,  Europe, India, China,. JayaD Australia, New Zealand etc  Gold   purchased.  This   bank  issues  Special  Receipts  which will be accounted for at any  of  the Hudson's  Bay  Co's  Posts  in  the Yukon and Northern districts.  A. R. B. HEARN,  Manager Revpfe toke Branch.  YESTERDAY'S   PARLIAMENT  tOtawa, July 12.���������The post office act,  reducing the postage on newspapers  mailed from the office of publication,  was read a third time. Mr. Davin's  amendment was defeated. The government majority was 43.  The language used by the collector  of customs at St. Johns, Quebec, to a  Mr.  Potvin will be inquired into.  Good progress was  made in supply.  The senate refused to restore tho  clause in the judges bill providing for  three  new judges jn  Quebec.  This body also struck out a clause  in the bill dealing with the criminal  code favorable to labor organizations,  which  practically kills  the bill.  Delays in the senate will necessitate  prorogation     being     postponed     until  Wednesday of next week.   o   STRATHCONA'S HORSE  Casualties in    the    Gallant  Standerton.  Fight   at  Ottawa, July 12.���������Lord Minto has  received a cable announcing that  Troopers McDougall, MeArthur and  Spark, of Strathcona's Horse, were  wounded near Standerton. Sergeant  Stringer and Trooper Isbester are  missing. All the members of the  Orange Free State government have  surrendered to the British with the exception of President Steyn. The collapse of General De Wet's forces is  expected daily.  Made    a  YUKON   GARRISON  Impression  ki  commanding officer at Heilbron reports that' State Secretary Bllgnait,  State Attorney Dickson, and members  of the council. Van Lander and Kup-  per Vergen, came in yesterday, and  surrendered. General Hutton was attacked yesterday In a position, he was  holding by a large number of Boers.  He cut them off without much difficulty, the five inch guns with him  being found more successful. Our  only casualty was Lieutenant Young,  of the First Canadian Mounted troops,  slightly wounded. The enemy left  several wounded on the ground and  sent a request that they might be received in our field hospitals. I regret  to say that Captain Currle and Lieutenant Kirk, of the Imperial Light  Horse, who were reported wounded In  my telegram of yesterday, were both  killed. One squadron of this corps  pressed a "������ery strong force of the enemy in a gallant attempt to carry off  a wounded comrade. In addition to  the   officers  a  farrier    sergeant    and  -r  three troopers were killed, and the  sergeant major and three troopers  wounded."  London, July 11.���������Lord Roberts has  sent the following despatch to the  war office: "Pretoria, July 10.���������Generals Clements and Paget's forces entered Bethlehem July 7th. The former on nearlng the town, sent a flag  of truce, demanding its surrender,  which was refused by General De Wet.  Then Paget,- making a wide turning  movement, succeeded in getting hold  of the enemy's most important -position, covering the town. Then this  waa carried before dark by the Mun-  ster Fusiliers and Yorkshire, Light  Infantry. The following morning the  attack was continued and by noon the  town was in our possession and the  enemy in full retreat. Our casualties are four officers and~32 men of  the ranks wounded, and one missing.  Captains    Macpherson    and    Weekes,  Will Be Phenomenal and in Manitoba  Above the, Average.-; .  Winnipeg, July 12.���������Enquiries, made  among the visitors now, in the city  from all quarters of the w.Esfestablish  the fact that the wheat yield of the  province will be larger than was ex  pected a while ago, - and, that of the  Territories will be something pheno-'  nienal. Are the Calgary, Edmonton,  Prince Albert and ; Regina districts  "good?"wasJ5si__di=of * some of _tb_r~visi~  tors. The authorities spoken to on  this subject claim -not less than 60  bushels to the acre, and In the Dauphin country the crops are- large.  Through Manitoba the crop Will be  above the average, despite the recent  drought-is~the unanimous verdict of  the  farmers  today.'  ._.  ORANGE   CELEBRATION  Favorable  Winnipeg.  Winnipeg, July ll.���������A party of 78  men comprising the Yukon field force  passed through the city last evening,  and it is safe to say that a more  robust body of soldiers has never been  seen in Winnipeg. Their faces were  pictures of health, but their hands and  arms told of hard work. Despite this  extra load the Imperial Limited arrived on time.   ���������o  THE MOLSONS BANK  Incorporated by Act of Pa.ki_i__.ment, 1835.  HEAD OFFICE MONTREAL  Authorized Capital  Paid up Capital    ,  Rest Fund  $2,500,000  2.170,000  -     1,850,000  DIRECTORS:   Wm. Molson XAcrHEBSON, President; S. H. Ewrxo, Vlce-Preeident; ���������  W. M. Ramsay, Samuel Fivlkt, H-bnby ARCHiBArjj, J. P. Clkghors, :  ; H. Markla.vd Molso-T. ;  ; Jamks Elliot, General Manager. ;'  -     A general banking business transacted,    Interest allowed at current 5  : ra*tes- J. D. MOLSON,  Makagek, Rkvelstoke, B.C,  J, D, Sibbald  REAL ESTATE  MINING  AND  INSURANCE  AGENT  McKenzie Ave*  P. 5URNS 8c CO.  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  Prime Beef, Pork, Mutton, Sausage  Fish and Came in season.  Table fururshed with the choicest  the market affords. Best Wines  Liquors and Gitrars. Large, light  bedrooms. Hates    SI     a    day.  -Monthly rate.   *  J.  RATE $1 oo PER DAY  The  C olumbia  House.  Good accoiDtnodation,    A.   good b-ir  well supplied   with choice win.-  liquors and cigars.  Free Bus Meets All T pain  Brown  & Pool  f Proprietors  MONTREAL BOILER MAKERS  Ten  Thousand     People   in  for the Twelfth.  Winnipeg  Winnipeg, July 12.���������Tno greatest  Orange celebration- in ,tlie history of  Manitoba takes place here today.  Fully 5,000 of the order, representing  lodges from Port William, Ontario, to  Calgary on the west, are in tho parade  which is Joined In by thousads of  visitors  from" outside  points.  Prominent Orange orders from the  United States and Canada are tn attendance and the programme will end  Have Resolved Upon a General Strike.  Montreal, July II.���������By order of the  committee of the Boiler Makers  Union the strike has been made general and this evening all the shops In  tho city were closed. Altogether it Is  expected that nearly a thousand men  Including the boiiler makers and those  depending upon their work will be  affected by the strike.  " SENTENCE RESPITED  Tessler    Admitted    to  Bail    Pending  Reserved Case.  Montreal, July 11.���������Sentence waa to  have  been  pronounced    today    upon  German Tessler,  the    ex-clerk  of  the  Bon Secours market, found guilty of  stealing bonuses, but owing to an application   by Tessier's   counsel    for a  reserved case, sentence was suspended  ! until    a decision    of    the    Court    of  I Queen's    bench-   has    been    obtained  THE PIONEER LIVERY  an I Salo  Stable of tbe Ijardoau and Tront Lake  Saddle    and     Pack  always for hire.  Horses  Freighting   and  specialty.  Teaming  Daily Stage leaves' Thomson's Landing every morning at 7 o'clock  for Trout Lake Oity.    For particulars write  CRAIG & HILLMAN, Thomson's Landing  ROBERT SAMSON  up this evening with the ceremony of ! uP������n   the  P������[ntB  raIsed"      The   oourt  laying the corner stone of the Scott  memorial, which the Orange-hall dedicated to the memory of Thos. Scott,  murdered by Riel at Fort Garry in  1S70. The building, which will be one  of the finest In Canada, will cost  $60,000. Excursion tralii*s on the C. P.  R. and other lines have landed no less  than 10,000 people in the city today.   c��������� ������  FRENCH HAVE TROUBLES TOO  admitted prisoner to ball.  GOLD FROM  DAWSON  Steamer Rosalie   Brngs $600,000  From  the Yukon.  Seattle, July 11.���������The steamer  Rosalie has arrived from Lynn canal  with $600,000 in Klondike gold, consigned to a Seattle assay office by tt  Dawson bank.  Wood Dealer  and Draymar].  Draying and delivery work a apeclal-  ty. Team* always ready on shortest  nntlr*.       Clnntmet.   for  lnhhln������  tak������n.  REVELSTOKE  lip WORKS  Blaekstnithing,   Jobbing,  Plumbing,  Pipe Fitting,   ���������  Tinsmithing   Sheet Iron  ' Work,    Machinery    lve-  paired.  Mining    Work    a    Specialty  ���������-cOJBT. GORDOfil  B������=velH*r Vf.  CANADIAN PACffIC  Paris, July 11.���������General Gallieni  governor and commander in chief of  the French forces In Madagascar, has  cabled the government asking ��������� that  more men and munitions of war be  sent immediately . The government  sends tomorrow by the steamer Guad-  alquiver 800 tons of war material to  Djiboulti, for fear of trouble from  England in Madagascar and the  French possessions In Africaf when  the   Transvaal war is finished.  YESTERDAY'S   PARLIAMENT  Ottawa, July 11.���������Mr. Foster moved  a long resolution In the house reflecting on the Liberal administration of  affairs during the past four years and  also spoke for some time upon lt.  Mr. Fielding vindicated the Liberal  policy in respect to the tariff, railway  subsidies. Yukon, emergency rations  i and other features. ji  ^Imperial  Limited"  Daily Tourist Cars to St.  Paul.  Wednesday and Sunday to  Toronto.  Fridays to Montreal and  Boston.  Parsing Revelstoke as follows:  sH bn-.niil. Wc������ bound.  4 15 .. Imi'Ekial Limited..21.33  PH'iir.bb'f.s fnrnisVc! free.  Undertaking, nrd Embalming.  R. Howson & Co.,  VACKENZIK  AVE.  Retell De������lemIn Fnr-nllU'e.  E J. COYLE.  Vancouver. ������. C.  T. VV. BRADSHAW,  Attn:.  Revelsnkf. J. ********************** ***  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  -A  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  .1*1  fr  fr  Wo have just  received  ment of all kinds.  ft   large  ship-  fiW-BATH BRUSHES.  C9-XAII. BRUSHES.  gsr-TOOtn brush ks.  ffWl'OLlSHlSG BRUSHES.  fiWCLOTH BKUSHi-S.  If   you   are   requiring   any    Brif-hcs,  c*ime and see our large assortment.  CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO.  REVELSTOKE  j, *********************** fr  BIRTHS.  jKFlf.s���������At   Vancouver on   Jnlv   12th,  to   Dr.   and   -Mrs.   T.   XV.   Jeffs,   a  daughter.  Woodkow���������At   Kevelstoke  on   July  13t.h. to ill*, and Mrs. J. I. Woodiow  :i son.  Local and  General News  El Presidente Cifjar at Brown's.  ���������Sayag_ liros. clearing sale :it.  cost.  I  X. Brewster returned from Carnes  Creek on Friday evening.  (J. 1*\ Lindinark returned from Victoria on Saturday'*-*. No. 2.  S. F. W. Gainer bus opened a watch  lvpairinK hhopat Fergnsim.  Mr**. S. 1_. Saunders and child left on  Saturday's No. 2 for Calgary.  Miss Dunn returned from her trip  lo the coast on Friday morning.  Mr. West man of Vernon is expected  lo occupy ihe pulpit next Sunday,  J, G. Allan, formerly Dominion Ex-  piess Agent here, was in the city yesterday.  The mosquitoes kept the church  goers from falling asleep on Sunday  cvenini;.  ���������Pure Pai is green for killing potato*.'lings ran bu bad at Canada, Drug  ���������__ Book Co's.  Fred. G.   Campbell,  of  * * ������ __.   _#  /u&uy ^tZ to dsfivn/?l 6f&*r  >oAuiy  ������������t&>  1REAT WESTERN MINES LTD.  Trout Lake,  has been guzellc'd as mining recorder  for that division,  W. B. Pool l-.fl on Saturday morning to Pinclu-r Creek, Alberta, via lhe  Crow's Ni*sL Pass line.  The new nffi-r of thu Revelstoke  V\'. L. A: P. Co. to tbe city will tutal  np lo about $7S,IJIH) or SSO.OCU.  ���������11. II. Trtieiuari will be in the  I ..-.vei stoke Studio on Saturday July  illh until Monday 23rd inclusive.  Ilev. S. J. Thompson and family  leave for Okanugan Lake for a. couple  of  weeks   outing   this   evening.    Rev  Miss Cross, who has been spending a  few weeks in town with her brother,  Dr. Cross, left for her home in Winnipeg this morning.  The Orphan Boy property has  changed hands and it is probable that  the new owners will get to" work ou  tlie claim this season.  Tbe work train hit a mud slide at  Horseshoe Pit on Saturday nioruing,-  iierailing IS cars and delaying the  arrival of No. 2 till S o'clock.  Mrs. A. N. Smith and family, Mrs.  T. \V. Bain and family arid Miss  jJessie Sawyer went into camp last  Thursday at Ramsay's ranch.  J. M. Kellie, G. B. Nagle and R. 11.  I,'.c. P.L.S., of Ivaudoops, left on Monday morning for Carues Creek to  sin vey some mining properties.  Rev. Dr. Paget left on Monday's No.  1 for Victoiia lo attend a gathering of  ihe clergy of all the six Anglican  dioceses on the North Pacific coast.  The license commissioners granted  Ed. Corning an extension of 2 months  on the.license on bis present premises,  pending the erection of more suitable  quarters.  ���������All kinds of poison and sticky fly  paper***, also large quantity of insect  powder of the strongest kind for killing flies, etc.. at the Canada. Drug &  Book Co., Revelstoke, B.C.  Thos. Taylor. M.P.P., returned from  Victuri.i on S-.t-iitday morning and  went south to Nakusp on Sunday. He  will go through here on bis way to the  capital lo attend the session tonight.  The residents on "the Avenue" are  petitioning the council lo lay out tbf'  street so as to make, ti two foot road  wilh a boulevard) sidewalk and line of  shade trees on each side. A capital  idea.  The Annual Meeting Held  Last Week  Shares Increased to 50c.  At the meeting of lhe nbove company held here last Wednesday, at  which 0!K),(X;0 shares were represented,  lhe old directors. W. B. Pool, A. 13.  Kiiiciiid, F.W. Gods-til awl J.J. Young,  were re-elected, and Thos. Taylor, M.  P. P., AV. F. Cochrane and G. S.  MeCarter were added to the board.  The old ot-icers, XV. 11. Pool, president  and manager. F. W. Godsal, vice-  president. A. II. Holdich, secretary,  and G. S. McC:u*ter, solicitor, were all  reappointed. The liuancial report for  the past year was very satisfactory.  So far a sum of .$:-iO,()C0O has been  expended, of which $23,570 has been  pat into actual development work on  tbe Nettie L, comprising about 1,400  feet of tunneling, drifting and shafts.  Tbe balance has been expended in  buildings, steel rails, cars, trail building, etc. There has been more actual  work done for the money spent than  any other company in the province can  show.  Great satisfaction is felt over tlie  new strike, which adds several  hundred thoosand'dollars to the assets  of the company. Sixty tens of the  richest ore ever taken out of t.he mine  is now at Thomson's Landing and will  be shipped this week. There is some  $10,000 worth of ore at the Nettie L  awaiting better shipping facilities.  The mine is now in a position to turn  out ten tons a day. Sloping will  continue all summer and the ore will  be sacked up and shipped as soon ns  snow is available for rawhiding.  Owing to the large amount of development done, on the Nettie L and the  fact Lhat thc mine now ranks as a  regular producer and shipper and will  probably place the company on 11  monthly dividend paying basis next  winter, it was dpcided to raise Uie  price of treasury stock from 25c. to 50c",  THOMSON'S   LANDING   NOTES  the  Large  Consignment  Just Arrived  INCLUDING  Carriage Sponges  25c to T5C  Wool Sponges, 10c to 75c  Mediterranean Sponges  10c to $1.50  Manruka Sponges  $1.50. to $5.00  DRUGSTORE  Geo. F. Curtis,  TAYLOR BLOCK,  McKenzie Ave  Phonograph for Sale I 1  ���������Phonograph (almost new) for sale  cheap, including sniaH'hrass horn and  36inch hrass horn with folding stand,  1 Recorder, 2 Reproducers. Ear Tubes.  Oil Can, Sapphire Record Showing  apparatus, also 21 dozen Records. Cost,  S70. Will be sold complete for $40.  cash. Apply Chas, J. Asian*, tobacconist.  Special Sale   LABIES' BL2O6ISES  Special offer in Ladies' Blouses, new and popular goods,  latest styles. Regular prices $1, $2 and -42.50, going  now at 50c. $1.50 and $1.95.  LADIES' SKIRTS.  In Crush, Lhiiien, Pique nnd Duck.    Regular price���������  and S-450���������going now at $1, $1.50 $2.75 nnd flicS.f'O.  ���������$1.50, $2.50 $3.15,  MEN'S   FURNISHINGS  AND CLOTHING.  Men's All-Wool Tweed, Serge and Worstercd Suits from $1.00 to $1.75  Men's Balbriggan Underwear Suits���������$1.00.  STAMPED  LINENS  LUNCH CLOTHS  TRAY CLOTHS  SIDEBOARD COVERS  CENTRE PIECES, Etc.  lull Assortment of  Embroidery  Silks always oil liaml.  M. K. LAWSON,  Mackenzie Ave.  FOR-  BOOTS AND SHOES  -,      , REDUCED FOR ONE DAY  We make a special offer of a splendid  line of Shoes;   perfect fitting,  good, new stock.   Staii.lnrd price���������$5.00.  SATURDAY, JUNE 23RD PRICE���������$3.75  We also carry n  choice stock  second to none in the citv.  Carpets  and Linoleums  of Carpets nnd Linoleums;   they are  CALL AND SEE US.  NO TROUBLE TO SHOW GOODS.  SINGER  SEWING  MACHINES  and supplies lor all best makes  CALL UPON  MACKENZIE AVE.  ������������������afcav���������  'iP#-V'1__  V***V."���������**':' V ���������  "'������������������������**./ *\  I'.'.'t-        S  ttcil Hose Decree meets second nnd fourth  Fridays of eneli month; White Rose Decree  meets tirxtFrlilnv of ench mnrith,ln Oddfellows'  Hull.   VlsitiiiK brethren welcome.  WM. MATHERS,  Secretary.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  itennlnr meettiii;n nre held ln tlio  Oddfellow's Hull on the Third Vrx-  duv of ench month, nt 8 p.m. sharp.  Visiting brethren cordially invited  THOS. STKF.D, W.M.  Court  Mt. Begbie  I. O. F., No. 3461.  Meets in the Oddfellows' Hull,on tlit'socond  nnd fourth Mondnvs of  I'liclr month. Vlsitini*;  brethren invited to attend.  H. It. ATKINS.  JAKES &ILL  The Wide-Awake Business Men,  McKenzie  Avenue.  !-*-  Baker  AND  Confectioner  Chief Itnngur.  C.W  MH"_HKl,i_,  Kee.-See.  A. H. HOLDICH  ANALYTICAL CHEMIST  AND ASSAYER.  Itnynl School of Mine*, London.    Seven  yenrs  nt   Mortal   Works,  Swansea,     17   yenrs  Clilut  Chemist   to Wl^im Or.ul nnd   Iron (Jo.,   Hug.  I.HleCheinlst nnd Assavcr, Hull Mines, Ltd.  Claims examined aud reported upon.  Revelstoke, B.C.  Bread - Delivered - Daily  THE LATEST WAR NEWS  Is not in it with our prices on  ��������� _.  WATCHES AISTD CLOCKS  CALL AND SE?._r  &TDQT3 Jeweller,  C. P. R. WATCH INSPECTOR.  CALL AND INSPECT OUR STOCK OF  NEW   *  GROCERIES  HARRY EDWARDS  Taxidermist  Deer Heads,   Birds,  Animals. Etc., preserved  nnd mounted.  TIflltn STHKKT. KASTOtfSCHOOT.IIOUSE  Give Your  Attention  Teeth  .H,-j,^4,4.^,^.4,.1.4..j.4,.j���������j,i���������j.r|,^,^.^,^,^���������j���������j.4,  EMSON'S  STANDARD  PHONOGRAPH  A, G. Fritser i-  seree-int,   fur   A  acting quartermaster  Co..   ESrd    Battalion  R. C. R.,   with  the  rank  ot*  corporal.  Tlie company is  stationed  in   the   old  -i_id_brick.il ia"riiieJiospital_on_,Hosi_Uiil  Point.  There was a pleasant informal hop  given in the Conservative Association  room? by the Tennis Club on Friday  .evening, at which a large number  were present and an enjoyable evening  ���������spe nt.  'There is to be a meeting of the  ���������aenerai committee of the celebration  "i.n /Jit*���������Q-.tfun _. birthday .in Wednesday eveninjj in thc No. li tire hall at S  p.m. to selni*'. up the accounts of the  committee,  The Siili-acm Arm Liberal Association are asking for ,1 convention nt  ReveUJ-ike nn about !j>-pti-inher 151 h  In iioti*..in_tU������ a candidate tn contest, the  iim.-litn.-ncf i-n tilt intere-its of the  .Liberal party*  Amor.c those reeisiet-*! at the Hotel  K'.'vulatoke on S.t'.urdny were H. P.  flit hot ami .]. A. Killicl, of Victoria:  D. J. Darrauaii. Phoenix: JF.E. Manuel,  j urn. C Wells. Gen. AlcS-r-uder. Mr..  A'es.'irider, Kaslo.  The. Hevel.-stoke Liberal Aswvintinn  have toMM-red a letter from Hewitt  li'.iit'.K-k. M.P.. statins; that he does  not inLf-nd to be a raiidid.it'>! for  iv-r'pction iu this constituency a.t the  ���������-.ext Dominion <-*lrrtion,  Mr--. Mi-OHmi. sister of Mrs. W_  Morris, arid ���������rm������iiy. arrived in town un  Suniiav iiiornin-i; fciim Australia, on  llieir "way to Knrnpe. The parl.v,  accouipAnierl liy Mrs. Morris and II. R.  Maclean, of the R-pveUtoke pnstolltce,  took a nip on Jlonday to the Halcyon  Hot Sprin-rR. where they intend to  f-pend a couple of davs i������;fore proceeding lil'.lt..  Anior.p tin: rcrpiireinonts nf the  Bic I.-nd diet rict is a ferry nenwa thc  Cnliimh'..--.;at Smith Creek. This ferry,  whirl: cou'd be easily be coii.-trucli'd  and .i|>'i-.'r.i.-d at thin point, would save  five miles -**-f difliinlt road at that end  ������.f the trip. The proposition was  brought- under Hon. XV. I). Wells'  notice, while he was here on Saturday  and he promised to take it inlo consideration.  P. Stacy brought a curiosity into the  Hekald office nn Saturday in thc  shape of a chicken wilh four feet.  Thf two extra feet, which are quite  n-erfect. come out whero the tail  leathers ought to __;ro\c. The chicken  xvas hatched on July 12th and lived  for 2*1 hours, when the mother trumped  on it hy nccident and killed it. C H.  McDonald has got the hody in alcolii 1  and it can be seen at the Canada.  Ih���������'.!:* & Bookstore.  Revelstokers and Other Visitors at  Liverpool of the Lardeau.  Thomson's Lasdiso. July 12.���������As I  have not seen any mention in your  valuable paper for some time concerning the doings in our little Inn--;. I  thought it about time to let all know  lhat we are still very much alive, although la grippe has been rather severe  with some of us.  The Landing enjoyed quite a treat  on J nly Sid, as the majority of the  band boys of Revelstoke got herefrom  Trout Lake too late to catch tho outgoing boat and hnil to stay over; so  they employed their time in giving ns  some very good music, and to the  surprise of all they marched up the  little hill to the residence of H. Needham and wife and gave them a very  enjoyable serenade which lasted an  hour or more. Mr. Needham kept  time to their music'by picking strawberries and then treated each and all  to a good dish of the fruit, while Mrs.  Needham pinned a hunch of flowers  on the lappel of the boy's coats and  prepared a handsome bouquet for.each  of the Revelstoke ladies.  A number of Revelstokers visited at  the Landing during the   holliday   ex-  c 11rsion. among them.heing Sam Need-  ham. jr.. and Miss Nellie Behrens.  '   Mrs. J. M. Green has had new  pota-  Pnrn.de at the drill hall Monday at  7:1.0 p.m.  Drill on Monday next without fail  to prepare for annual inspection.  The Governor General and Lady  Minto, who are on their way wost.will  open tho Winnipeg Industrial Exhibition on Monday next.  The shooting gallery which was  opened last week by I_11yS1n.vt.he as an  adjunct to his cigar store is  proving  a  very popular place of amusement.  *  The score,' of last Saturday's shoot,  has been declared off by Capt. Taylor,  on account of irregular marking. A:  fresh start will be made ou Salurdiisj?  next.  THE   FRED   ROBINSON    LUMBER   COMPANY,    LIMITED.  On and after this date our prices for Cut Firewood will  be as .follows-���������  8100 Per Cord at Mill  $2.00 Per Cord Delivered  PRICES CUT FOR CASH.  ���������       FRED ROBINSON, _      ���������   _ _ Managing Director.  ��������� Heated by Hot Air nnd Kleetric.  ,,, m . Bells and Light In every room  ���������Vll Trams  T.arsc nnd Well Lij^hteil  Sample Rooms   Free Bus steels  ' Kciu-'oiiRble }ini  -...HOTEL  ViaTOBIA.^  ���������        " JOHN V. PERKS, "Prophietoh.  Nielli   drill itoira in C-.nnuulion for the Convenience of finests  Hourly Street Cur ' HE. n    ji      n  ; Between Hotel and Station tfy_<������^@llSlS������ x%������ ,  Smoke the famous El Presidente.  When you reach Ferguson, B.C.,  Stop rl the IMW,,  ^..-}..l.+4������i,+4���������i.+.1.^^.4..i;4,.t.H..i,^^i,.1..l.^  -fr fr  fr We Repair;  ���������*���������  * WATCHES  Hotel Lardeau  J. lAi-Girros, Proprietor.  Best J2.C0 a day house In the I.ardean. Best  of cuisine service.���������Kinelv equipred bar.���������  Choicest nines, liquor.1 and cigars.���������Head  quarters tor miners and mininc men.���������Well  lighted and, heated rooms, neatlv furnished  toes for use since July -It]., two of them  weighed IJ pounds:  not bad.  Registered, at (he the Prospector  Exchange are: A. G. Welch of London,  Ont, who has came in to visit the  camps again with the intention of  investing, Mr. P OuniiiBhiim and Mr.  Oliver; .Mr. Mickle.oE- Nelson came  in today.  Mii-s. Mary McDonell who has been  teaching the   school   at   Port'   Haney-  N07ICE  Kntice is hcrebv giver to nurchaser.**1- of lot>  in Block'-..," Town o������ tevtsL-toke, otherwise  known as the "Mara To*, n.-lte Prnpertv," that  all Instalment.* on acco ,nt of purchase are to  he   paid   io   John   D. 5 ibbaM, "' ~  Agent, and 10 no other person.  * J  Mara  Townsite  A. MARA,  To Rent.  Furnisbpd Rooms to let���������all convenience.  Bc-GltB^M-ANT-Maclcenisie-Are***-���������   To Rent.  Fr.rni-vbcd Rooms with use o������ Bath. Apply at  Hekald office.  'CLOCKS,  and all kinds of Jewellery  If'the work is not satisfactory we  refund your money.  WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK  nnd htund by our gUHrantcu.  Wc also carry a ;:oo<Vline of Watches  and-Jewellery," which we dispose of at  moderate prices.  E.M. ALLTJM,  The I.efldinpr  Watchmaker and Jeweler.  First Street, next door to Herald office.  Is Next to Godliness  iZZh  *  ���������*  *  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr fr  **************************  With all tl'.e latest improvement!!  ���������will take and reproduce records.  Price fi) complete, ineliidine:  "ewi'der, Reproducer, Itrrss Horn  Tapphiru Sli'ivinsf Knife. Knr  Tuhes, Camels Hair hrusli, oil  (Jan���������iilso half a dozen reeords and  books of instruction.  G, ������J.  When they first need it, before fhey  Hive you ptiiii, thereby avoiding need-  k"*s suffernifr aiul asssiiring more satisfactory and permanent work, and at, less  cost, t ti mi if left until the latter stnges  of decay.   '  DR. BURGESS, Dent-st,    .  :    :    :    :    Taylor Ulocl*.  Till.,  IC. W. II. 1'AflKT, I'rop.  Prompt delivery ot parcels, baggage, ete.,.to  any pan of the City.  FIELD &. BEWS,.  DRUGGISTS  and   STATIONERS  Fly Pads���������5c and 10c  Tanglefoot Fly Paper���������5c  Insect Powder, Etc.  NEW EOOKS  always 0:1 hand.  CIRCULATING LIBRARY.  Field & Bews,.  -Irugijist.s and Slatioucrs     :    Jlrown 111k  NIGHT  BELT..  Any Kind of Transferring:  Undertaken  All orders lcfl nt U. Jl. .mvlliu'si Tnlmccn  Ptiire, or by Telephone No. 7_i3tJ will reecho  prompt 11U en tion.  *************************,(.  If you want yum*  sc-.-ivengoring  work done in a. clean   anil   economical'way send a card to  ���������*.  F. SAUNDERS,  KEVJ-LSTOKE STATION.  Board.  BOABD���������With or -.vithout room. Apply at  the Hew m oflice.  To Rent.  Store 011 Flr*������t ?treet, 1^-J Mnelcs west of  Imperial hank; dim-?n^ions H1S1, j.late 'rIhs"  front; readv for occupancy alfr the JOtli of  August.   Apply at this oflice.  For Sale.  ���������...,_ ;��������� nn n,',*.firh In sni-rid lipr  viir-it-!    Piano to rent or for sf.ln chcaj,;  came in on cue otn lo spi.ri(i nei   v.u.u-1 wrll fUnMls^ Ii0tfl on Tllir,, slr(.,.'ti  ion with her   s-Uter  Mrs.   X.   XV.   Gra-! J.M.Seott.     _  hanie.  Mrs. Nicholson of Itevelsloko with  her little twins cnnie in on the 11th to  visit her1 sister, Mrs. Oraip.  Our general merchant here, Mr.  A. G. t'riiser, iswor-kinx hard to fill all  orderj. and to please his numerous  customers.  Ci-aitf k Millnian's tertms are still on  the roiul hul. the frt;i};hting laisitiess  is a little light, at present.  aiso   two  Apply 10  Black Bear.  The Black Bear on Pool Greek in  the Fish creek camp is developing  remarkable and al. present there is  ���������iliotit 150 tons of ore on the dump.  This properly i-* under the management of E. C. Wood, C. li., of Oomaplix.���������Topic.  Jas. I. V/oodrow  "BUTCHER  Ret..:  Dealer in���������  Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Etc,  Fi3h and Game in Season....  All orders promptly filled.  RBYEfcS-KraB, B.G.  f'ornor DoiijtIhh  ������,i������rl King rftroeti*  LEWIS BHO!  SUCOKSSOItS TO I'AYETTJ! litJI-CHR  ^���������i_isrA.3sroi^.ij, _r.e3_a.Xj estate  C3--E33ar_3E/_A_.I__J I__^STJ_E*L_A__Isro:E] -A.(3-_E3<TTS  ���������HRE, LIFE AND ACCIDENT INSURANCE..  Money to Loan on Easy Terms.  Rents Collected.-  One door east of Molson's Bank  BEVEESTOKE  ,' SMELTER  TOWN!  SOLE AGENT  ..LOTS FROM $150 UP..  --03ST   EAS1T   TERMS-  <<Hl**4(4404t0444*04(40Jf4*06-04f4  B. H. MAYNE,  Notary Public and Insurance Agent.  .S. WILSON  Next the McCarty Block.  Percent  Reduction  ON ALL SUMMER GOODS  which includes���������,  lawn; sprinklers  i ok cream freezers  Only TWO REFRIGERATORS  WATER COOLERS  WATER FILTERS  COAL OIL STOVES  Dont forget to ask for tUe discount..  This o .er Is open to the end  of the  niuutn.  ^.W. M. Lawrence  Hardware. Tinware. Sloven.  I'nlntN. Oils and Gluss.  Agent lor Hamilton Powder Co.  Telephone 36. P.O. Box 86,  GREAT  CLEARING  SALE ! ! !  AT COST PRICE  FOR CASH ONLY   .    .   .  HANDSOME TAILORING...  BY EXPERT DESIGNERS.  When lliliikliiciifyoiir Piimmor Pniftvon**  11 nt n nil ly ilwell nu tin; sninrlestikml uio.se  nffunlirii in l.c h:ul. llnnllv ii* tlionirlit  (ii'i'iu-sfif luiviiii; a .-..inui'Jii 1.iiicc suit ni-  inniM-rs, 1111 iii:ii.|...r lnnv in-liir<;r*unt von  miiy Im iibniii i.iimr ihinu.-i. When Von  want 1 he lu-si, it is wi������.. i��������� p|iu.c v'otir  - iir.Icr whiTi- you're lili.-lv in k������l" llu-  eorri-ia ihlnj. If ������������������������_��������� iu ik'u vour Suit,  we proniisi' ynn u ilisiini'tlv'oxuliisivc  xiyle Willi nil 1 lis- I'-iniiiirk.-, iif the linest  init.orted C'<infi'c>iinns.  In lhu nintiur ill' ni'lce, we e:m set vim 11 l  mv-i.. hy snylnic Hint von'll lie ii.-feeuhlv  Mirprheil 11L the nioileriitciu-.is. '  Uetlerlel us design vour suit or tronser-;  we promise you nil the sutisfiu'tinn vnn  fan pnssihlv gel from Imving 11 Suit wirh  thu nil- of ��������� Ins Xew York or 1'in'is  ereiuions, nnd nt -jirlrns which will  unpen! to yon ns heing iislonishinglvUi....  J. B. Ore  ssman.  P,EbMQNT  HQfeisE  Loomed -at  Coluiuhin.  the  fninous  Canyon   of    the  MEALS AT ALL 1IOUKS.  CIGAItS AND SOKT nitIN'"S.  si'i.KKiiin oriouNns tor i'icxics.  KXQUISITE VrEW OF THK CANYON'.  SWINGS, ETC.; OX THE GROUND.  JvFrlVlAGLEQDr  ���������PROPr  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 CICiAR MAKERS aro  now at work with us.  THOS. LEE. Pi-opi-ii.toi'.  **************************  *  fr  fr  fr  z  fr  J*  fr  fr  This Sale Includes u carlond of  __PZ_OXT_E?.-  wi3::E_._A.a:,  SHORTS,  B_E?,J_.lsr,  and a tuQ Soc of Family Groceries  Faria Produce.  Jte-m-eraber tbls In a genuine Cc-i  Sal-e for CASH only.  ���������*  ���������*  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  ���������*������  *  i  ���������*  ���������*  ���������*  ���������*  ���������*  ���������*  **  ���������*  **  +  and  % THE REVELSTOKE  STEAM LAUNDRY..  - IS BOTH  Savage Bros.!!  FAMILY GROCKR5,  Second Street.  *  'A LOCAL INDUSTRY     *  .......OF PyBLIO BENEFI       *  *    fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr-  fr  fr  fr-  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr-  fr  ���������*  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  %  fr  fr  fr  fr  v  fr  fr  fr  fr  *���������  fr-  fr-  .*.^*.**rVt)rVk***************.\^  The Propriettip requests your  palronnge on the above facts.  First Class Machinery aiul  First. Class White Help, ensures First Class Work,''A"  trial order is solicited from  outside points, or from residents of Revelstoke who are  not already on our list of  patrons.  F. BUKER,  Proprietor.  TELEPHONE NO. 43.  MUmMU


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