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Revelstoke Herald Jul 13, 1900

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 mm*  n h . n  -issued twiq:e_-_^--w:__.:e::k: ��������� ttj-jesid^its  j������i<r\r> ^SjTjdatsts-  Vol. IV.    No.  S6  REVELSTOKE. B. C. FRIDAY.  JULY 13, 1900.  $2.00 a Year in Advance.  "f  ENGINEER'S REPORT  ON W.&L. PLANT.  30 Cases  Ceylon Tea  15 Cases '  celebrated  5 o'clock Tea  This is the Hrst lot we have  had direct* irom the plantation and it is much superior  to the 5 o'clock we have had  before.  15 Cases  BEN HUB.  40c. per lb.  This can ot be equalled for  the monev.  \+&*������*������-*&������-*������JH*JHHH>-*-P-������-*������������-JHHfi W^^Wlt)W!*^_������)>)W*J������W>ftMi 9������3������**������������*JWMMW*������������**������*������������������JH������<Q:  %  6  Justin anoth*-.ir shipmentof  'Lipton's ���������  40c and 50c  PER L(_.  ases  Till*. "  FAMOUS  The best,  the Market.  tarn J  Package  lial  Tea  s  on  Coffee!  Five barrels Java and' Mocha  ____-Ahe..b'e^t that caii be pro-  cured in Canada.    AlsoTfve"  barrels of Santos.  JUST ARRIVED  Jars^Jars  Two Hundred Dozen Preserving Jars' just arrived.  Everybody is'in great need  of them at this time of year  Dome and look at this large  assortment before boiling  down your berries. In this  shipment we have jars in all  sizes.. Anyone wanting  anything in this line frhould  make a special effort of  looking this shipment over.  TO   T11K M.VVOB   AK1> COUNCIL OL'  TIIE  CITY Ol." liKVELSTOKl-.  Gentlemen,��������� Iii accordance with  your instructions X have carefully examined ihu plant of tlie Revelstoke  WalecLight and Power Company.'ind  beg lo report as follows :  fl KN EK.U. PKSCUI PTION.  Tho power plant, is situated aliout  two milt's from tho city on the Illecillewaet, river and consists of a. dam 25  feet in height built of t'unlier erihwork  filled wilh slune covcied with planking with a good filling of stone and  javelin front, an abutment and a.  protection cnli ou tlu-. upstream side  and a buttress ciih below all of timber  ciihwork lilli'd witli stone.  Stop log openings arc provided for  regulating tliu Hows into thu Hume  and wasle way.  The Hume is S x 10 inside. 1000 feet  in length with a guide of 2 feet per  100 and constructed of wood sheeted  on the inside with <i in. matched-and  dressed planking and strengthened by  tiinher framing and iron tie lods.  At th'e upper end is placed a head  pale occupying a portion of thu flume  wilh the balance fitted temporarily  with stop logs. *  .  Ac the lower end connection is made  to a steel pressure tube'9 feet, in" diameter from which the water is delivered to the'\\ heel caning wliich is also of  steel rivetted.  In the casing are two turbine wheels  27 inches iu diameter on a, horizontal  shaft, and provided with draught tubes  leading into the wheel pil.  Tlie building containing the whetls,  dynamo etc., is of frame 45 x 05 feel  well constructed with a wheel pit 8\-l  deep under.  The dynamo ishy the Canadian General JClectric Co., of a capacity of 2000  lights 10 C. P. with exciter, electric  regulator aud oilier necessary appliances.  A statement of the circuits will he  found attached to the estimates oi  value. "��������� ;       ���������  CONDITION" OF THE WORKS.  At lhe time of my visit, the quantity,  of water in the river was too great to  permit me to judge uf the stability ul'  the dam but from tlie statement oi a  disinterested pi ofesskuial gentleman  of undoubted judgment I am satisfied  lhat the dam itself has been very well  constructed. , . ���������'   .    ,  The apron however lias from faulty  design heen partially carried away and  also the lower portion of the huttre-s  crib and this should be remedied at  the next low water by thi!construction  of a limber crib of good width across  the sli-e'ini and extended to secure, lhe  lower end of lhe bullress i-i-ih. Tbio  will I'm tn the. lower part of Llie apron  which should be made so as to carry  off the water, with the least possible  obr-t ruction.  The lower part of the apion should  be placed as low as il conveniently cm  so that tliu discharged waters will not  return from below aud lift the Hoorirtg  of the apron.  lt i.s also advisable to use suilicient  screw bolts to secure the timbers together as ordinary drift holts alone are  not reliable whe.ru there is an upward  current against the lower face of the  cribbing.  ' .This work which I estimate will cost  about S5000 is necessary to the. security  lirtlu*^work's:^���������      I ���������"��������� *  ������������������������������������-���������-  | S*<t>5>S������������������������������G^^  THE PROPOSED WAGON  i  mth of C.inoe liivet- to Trail Cross*'  Report on the Canoe River Country  Made in 1895 By R. H. Lee, P. L. S.  ���������Seventy-Thousand Acres of First-  Class Agricultural Land.���������A Dry  Climr.te and Light Snowfall���������One  Hundred and Fifty Miles by Land  from Revelstoka.  GLASSWARE  We have to draw your attention   to   our' glassware ���������  department���������it is brim fjill  of new goods.   ���������  U������������������BMWM���������IIMB������������������*������������������! III������I������������MIMII������IIHI  RAM LAL'S TEA as a Package Tea  cannot be beat. It has no equal ln the  Market, as a sample package will convince all lovers of good Tea.  Ram LAl's  ���������,':       PURE ���������  9^1ndianTea 'i  ^Aiurmu Utnmarrmt ���������'  S"   iM*vuMnu������n*ttt*n|h :  I 0/M,...i������*-*rIf-*.*^.  c  I 1' In1   i   f .*!.���������  C. B. Hume & Co.  I Will be Continued on Saturday..  ���������__X3*__������(s>S>������__X9������^  You can rely on what wa say. We are bound  to make it the most (Jala Dollar Saying Occasion you've ever enjoyed. % The liberality ofthe  reductions made will bel doubly appreciated  because of the seasonable and fashionable  goods that are offcered. ^oull nr^d the newest  and daintiest Summer Fabrics and Garments  awaiting you at prices that will amaze you.  The figures speak for themselves. All we can  add is our advice to come promptly in order to  enjoy very best choice.   t.  The flume is carried for the gt eater  part of ils length along the hank of  the. river and is considerably exposed  at the upper end. A portion of it as  origin.'illy constructed has been carried  away and there will always he some  danger from this sotnee. -  I think the iluine would have been  better if built as an open flume with  just sufficient full to carry the water  witli tin; drop entirely nt the lower  end or, if a pressure flume, of stove  pipe (landed with iron.  The durability of tlie dam should be  20 to 25 years and of lhe pipes and  Hume aliout 12 years.  The building with care and necessary  repairs should lie good for 2. to 30  years and the casings and wheels at  least that time.  The electrical work generally will  average about 1.. years.  The power is undoubtedly good hut  the expense of keeping up the abutments and flume will always be  considerable aud detracts from' the  value of the works.  Ihe cross ties (iron rods) in the flume  check the flow a good deal "not on  account of their size but from the  eddies they cause which obstruct the  flow and consequently reduce the  pressure.  The machinery is good and should  give satisfaction.  Some stoppages have been caused, I  am informed, in severe weather by  anchor ice and in 11 rapidly flowing  stream will:always be liable tn   oceui.  This ���������'anchor ice" or "frasil" as it  is sometimes called forms in the bed of  the stream in open running water in  extreme cold weather and being of the  samu specific gravity us the water will  not like ordinary ice rise to tho surface  bub floats at all depths nnd adheres to  the racks and wheels, sometimes if in  sr.fllr.ient quantity, shutting off the  How of tho water.  This is diflicult to prevent and in  most, cases rendei's necessary tlie   pro-  Dress Gbods'at 15c  Saturday  ���������lust. enough of these 23c and oOr Dress Goods to  make it exceedingly interesting -ind )irolitable for  the shopper who comes to lhe si ore al 8 o'clock on  Saturdav morning. Anyone cii'ti afford to buy at  such remarkable low prices.        sSj5  j ���������*.**>*���������,.-������-,_���������**  '     . ��������� ._ .  .. _.*)    ���������   Men's Summer Coats  AT.11ALF PRICE    ���������������������������������������������������������������'������������������. -75C��������� Each  Men's Good Wearing Pants���������$1.50 per pair.  Men's Fifteen Dollar Knits for Nine Dollais.  Men's Ten Dollar Suits for Four-Fin.}-. _  100 Dress Lengths,  Fine Prints-80c  !-EXTRA SPECIAL FOR SATURDAY  100 Dress Lengths, S yards. Fine English Cambric,  beautiful quality, in pretty Summer' shades and  varimi-s patterns���������the exact quality of goods that  sell at 12Ac and lue iu newer designs." On Saturday  a Full Dress Length���������not more than' two to a customer for 80c  Carpet Section  Remnants  Another Cleanup of  Season's selling in the  15 yards in.the ends.  the left   over ends from  tho  Carpet Section Saturday 1 to'  A Rousing Day  in Shoes  That's what ouv Sho'e Chief is wanting on  Saturday. He thinks every man, woman  and child in the City should come to this  Stove 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 wo can do,  he is willing to make special" prices and  exceptional values for Saturday.  Thefec^Special Prices are for,.tlie one day  only ahd all our patrons who fire in need  of Shoes should make a special effort to be  ���������������' here early and get a good shoe for little  money. ;  -Everything for  Tour Window  100 Curtain   Poles   1x5   feet,   wood  colors   of   Oak,   Mahogany," Walnut  Regular price   SATURDAY  ���������FJFTY-nt-e  1   to introduce tbe  nil.. .v -   ind  CluVry.   30c.  above we will sell   35C.  . Twentv-Fivu Hairs Nottingham Luce Curtains. _50 in.  widw. 3i varilM lurik. ..Regular $1-50 and $1.75. Will  sell 10 pair only Saturday at $1.00  90c Chamois Gloves  for 50c  Ladies' Chamois Glove-*;   in   Cream and  si'/.es.    Regular price i)0c.   To clear at  While,  all   50c  More SI 50 Wrappers  s������ 90c  We have a Lot! of about 20Percale. Wrappers. They  a re .assorted��������� the price in the usual way would ranee  from $1.25 to $1.50.    Your choice for 00c  Baibriggan Underwear  at 95c a Suit  Five Dozen Men's Kalhrifjigan Shirts and Drawers in  natural shade"-. French neck, overlocked seams and  finely trimmed.   All sizes Per Suit���������03c.  Silk Remnant-Sale^"^-  A chance to buy at 65 cents gome Silks  that were ������1.25 because we have not very  long pieces left Come and see what you  can pick out that will save your purse.  Twenty-Five Ueinuai-ts of Silks, consisting of striped  llf<ured checks nnd plaids, toother with a large  quantity of other Plain and Fancy Silks and Sntins.  all ends from this season's importations; ijnany of  them hieh snide goods. On Saturday at S o'clock  a. m. you have the exceptional opportunity of your  choice.    Per yard fl3c  Good Towels  for 35c a Pair  Isn't that,fymil buying���������we are giving these Towels  11 post, of honor, m-irking t hem at very lowest record  prices, and when you sci; their high quality you'll be  delighted.  cent  ((-.iniir.iu'.l f.n I!.-;._ :;.  Our shirting department has provided these two wonderful values for Saturday  ���������they are unusual even for this store���������although 500 yards are to be ready til  ihis price we cannot promise even that quantity to last very long. Your best  plan is to be here at eight o'clock Saturday morning. ,  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  Stripes and Plain Colons.    On Sale in the *  uity, ineaium   and, high  colorings,   in   q  Shirting Department at    OC  g  15c  BOURNE  BROS.  General Merchants      . Revelstoke, B. C  fr������^.^������������������>������.^.*������������-.l������.������������>.*������'-������>.*������_*^ 9&9->*#&*JMMMe->9-������J>������.o������-������������'*S'.mf������: i  " Theie  is  very   little   agaicultur.il  land ou t he Columbia Kiver until within about live  miles of the mouth of  Canoe   River,   where   we   entered    a  valley of about  12.000 acres of good  agricultural  land,  about,  one-half   of  which is bottom  land  not .-.-.ibject lo  inundation, good clay soil showing ten  to fifteen feet in depth at. the embanks  which a gravelly sub-soil; the  remainder lying  upon   low   benches  lifiy  to  seventy-live   feet  above     the     river.  These benches are also good clay land,  no rook   or  giavel   showing  on   the  surface.   The surface of both bottom  and   bench  hind   is   very   level    and  uniforiii:   small   tedar,    spruce,    and  balsnnt timber and considerable  binh  in   the   bottoms;   cedar,   spi uce   and  hemlock on the benches and mountains  ���������all small timber and of no  commercial value.     The  vegetation  indicates  considerable rainfall  throughout this  valley, and I do not think  h Ligation  will  be required; but if  so,   theie in  abundance of  water for  this purpose  iu   tiie   creeks   flowing    through  the  valley.    I  am   informed   by  trappers  who have wintered here thai the snow-  is from three to four feet in depth, and  the timber and hushev indicate  a  considerable .snowfall.     The   altitude   is  about 1.S30 feet above sea level.   The  general formation is granite.  '  From the month of Canoe River to  Grews Rapids, a distance of 22 miles in  a   tun th-westerly   couise,   the   valley  will   average about  one h-tlf-inile iu  width,    ft has good clay soil,   with  a  gravelly   sub-soil;    small   cedar    and  spi uce timber and considerable bush.  The river is  from  400 to  1000  feet in  width,   wilh   an    average   current  of  about five miles per hour.     The banks  are from C to 15 feet high,  showing  ���������_  good clean clay soil.  Near Grews Rapids the valley widens  out from one to two miles wide, and  continues the same north-westerly  course to Tele 'Jaime Cache, on the  Fiaser River. It has heen uin.over  with fire, and the timber aud hush iu  the valley, as wellas upon the mountains, are a young growth. . Fiom  ���������ribout Grews Rapids we left the wet  belt and eutered a drier country. We |  did not see moss upon the ground and I  Umber as we did below ��������� and on the  Columbia River. The soil is u, blue  clay five to- fifteen feet deep, with a  gravelly sub-soil, covered in many  places with one. to two feet of black  vegetable muck; small cedar, cotton-  wood,' spruce, and hazel* bushes in  patches and clumps; good meadows  froui.ten lo two hundred acres scattered throughout the valley. The soil  nud climate is very -much superior to  that at the month" of the river. The  snow and rainfall is also less. The  river is from 100 to 100 feet in ividr.li,  very crooked, and has an average  current of about two miles per hour:  hanks from six to fifteen feel high. I  am informed hy Afes-a-s. ISInc-kiunre  and Jackson, who spent, the last two  winters in this valley, that the snow-  was not over fifteen inches deep at any  time, and the winters vii v mild. The  timber and beaver cuttings indic.ite  a very light snowfall. * I did not see  any beaver cutlinsrs over twelve ���������to  eighteen inches above the ground. 1  am also . informed that the spring  weather opens from a. month to six  weeks earlier here than at lhe- mouth  of the river.  The mountains generally comedown  with low foothills and benches, and in  many places these benches* along the  base ol the mountains aie eood soil and  could be cultivated; good feed for  sttiek-^iu^the^i.iottojiis^-Hnd^Jbejitdies.  Bear nnd cariboo arc veiy plentiful  along the river.  We found numerous Indian camps  along the river, nresumably left, by  Crees. who may have come in from  the Northwest by way of Jasper  House. At about S. iniles below  Grews Rapids (about 51 miles by river)  the river takes asouth westerly course  for about four miles to the font of the  canyon, at the head of navigation for  boats, but the valley continues lhe  same north-westerly course for about  20 miles to Tele .home Cache on the  Frasei* River, and is from two to four  mile- iu width; ili-st-dns.-. soil,, with  small Cottonwood, willow, alder, and  ha'/.i-l bush; also some small pines* and  hemlock timber'. , The mountains, on  ench side'are low, of a granite formation, and come down with foothills  and benches.  Cranberry Jvike envois about 1500  acre's and is a shallow body nf water;  i������ situated about two mile.-" not Ml nt  Trail Cnissii.g; could hi- easily dtaiiteul  and made into diy land. " lV- ���������  If irrigation should he required  there is abundance of water for thai  purpose in the creek-j running through  the valley every few miles, and the  water could be brought upon tlie land  with very little expense. Koine of the  larger creeks come out of laree vallevs,  The altitude is about 2,21)0 feet ahdve  sea level.  ' I estimate llio (list-mice from Rev.-l-  stnki; lo Trail Cro-sing at, nlioiit 174  mile-, by water und alxiui. loO miles bv  a wagon road route. At this point  t'.e bushes and timber also indicate a  light snowfall, and I am infonued by  Mr. Joseph Null, of South Tboini>--mi  River, who was with .**, C.P.R. survey  parly through this countrv .-is Ii  packer in 187-175. that they wintered  their stock here and never had over  eight to ten inches of snow. I think  the climate is very similar to that  around Kamloops. judging from the  general appeiirance of the country.  The Hrst frost of this season occuned  nn the. night of September 18th. and  previous to this there had heen aliout  two weeks' rain. There was wet  weather at Kamloops corresponding  with this and frost about the same  date.  We lett Trail Crossing on the morning of September 20th, arriving at  Revelstoke on the evening of September 27th. We ivtre 14i days goins; up  from Revelsloke to "tbe mouth of  Canoe River,  and  Hi days from the  ROAD | r;;.;  I think the trip could bp made in 15*  to 20 days ,".t a favoiiible stage of the  river.  Tbe ColumbiaRiver from RevelstokR  to ilie mouth of Canoe River could he*  made   navigable   for     steamboats   .it  almost all stages of the year.     Neither'  Canoe     River   nor   Wood    River    is'  navigable for steamer.-.*,   but a  wagon*  road could be built through tlie C.inoe  River   valley  veiy  cheaply,  and  this*,  seems to ine'the most feasible way of  bringing this  beautiful  valley  within  the reach of seniors; or the   trail  up'  tbe   Columbia   River,   whicli  ends- at*  Smith Creek, could be continued* up to;  the mouth of Canoe  River, about 27-  mile-* and widened  for a  waijou  road  if required.  1 would place the acreage of good  agricultural land *as follows,, vi/..-.���������  acres.  At the Big Bend of the Columbia River     12,000'  On Canoe Uiver. Irom S.-1U. T.  ���������1, to Cranberry Lake     :i3.0C0'  Fiom  Cr.inberrv   Lake to Tele  Jaime Cache."     2._.000'  Total.  u.CW  RICHEST. IN.& Q'.  Smith Creek Placers Proving Bonanzas'-  for the Owners.���������The Biggest- Strike*  in 30 Years.  Most encouraging reports-have been  received tliis   week   from   the   Smith'  Cieek placers, in tlie Big  Bend, which*-  show     every    indication   of   proving'  bonanza properties.     F. McCarty   returned Monday fiom  a   three   week's-  visit to his holdings on  Smith' Creek;.  in   which he   and "Andy   Parks-; am  interested.     The woik   is, being'done*  on  the   lieveltioke   where-they have-  some fifteen men at woik and are now-  down 115 feet,   having   installed   new  machinery     this   summer    which   is*  working most satisfactorily.  From one can->e and another the1-  workings on these claims have hereto--  foil- given but small returns, but-  imiler- the new conditions obtaining."  this year, principal' amongst which-  hiive been a change of management/'  and the. installation of new machinery,-  this suite of things have been entirely  revei-sed ahd tliey are now in very"  good pay, notwithstanding ' that the  channel, where it is- reastinable to"*  expect the largest deposits*, has not-  yet been reached. iii*.*. _\IvCa_t-ty reports that the returns hivve .iverageil"'-  froio ������12.50 per cubic ynril," gradually'  increasing with, depth down ��������� tn the"  present drift at a "depth of 11t feet-  where the piy averages 822.50 per"  cuhic yayd.- '  This is said to be the   richest  strike. '  in   deep  pincers   in   B." 6.  since the*  strike   made- on Lightening  Creek in*-'  Cariboo   in   1S72, and  speaks'voHmies ���������  for the wealth of   the 'placers   of   the**  Big Bend,.which   with-intelligent and  energetic     .working   will   no     doubt-  rival those  of  .any"district -in B.'C. inland proverbially rich in placers.'.   In ���������  confirmation of'this, a gentleman who'-������  1ecen1.lv   visited   the   district; with a  view to investment in placer properties -  after visiting other parts of   the'  province, expressed the   opinion- that he '  knew of no part of 13. C. which offered  better-inducements to thc investor-  of"  limited'capital, than do-- the   placers'*-  of the Big Ben.l district.  . It i-s evidences such as  these ��������� which*'  justifies the confidence shown by those***  who   have,     stayed   with, this*"camp-  despite   the   excitement_;���������-and   rushes-  elsewhere, and-Mr.   McOarty.'s  latest-  intelligence   regarding     the    district-  comes as  a welcome   reminder to   ns,.  which, but" further  confirms  the oft**  r'epe.-ited remark of prospectois them- -  selves, lhat right at our own doors ive ���������  have   ptacei-s   as   rich   as   any in the '  province.  It is adjoining these clnims-lh.it the'  properties recently acquired by.-E.   A-  Bradly & Co. for Pittsburg, clients are *  situated.     These  pco-ple have alrendv  some" machinery landed   here   which *-  together with supplies will go up iu   a, -  fewchiys.     Thia   is a good indication-*  that   the   Smoky   City people intend*-  loosing no      time   '��������� in ���������   commencing  operations on their recent ucqusitions***-  ou Smith Creek.  -THE-GL0Ri0U84WELFTH-  A Grand Celebration by the Brethren at-  Salmon-Arm'  About 150 people took advantage of."  the excursion to-Salmon Arm-for the-  celebration of the 12th of July yesler--  day.   On the airival  of  the" train nt-  Salnion Arm the brethren of J.. G. Ij. ���������  No. 105S were met at the depot by  the -  Salmon  Arm lodge   and   escorted   to ���������  their lodge room,   where the W,  M.,  Bro. McGnire. a-sisted by the   \V. M.  fiom   Vernon,   gave-them   a-hearty'  welcome.    The lodges then dispci-.-eil'  until the   arrival   of  the  train   from  lvamlooes  bringing  the - members   of"  the   Kamloops   and  A-hcroft   lodges. -  A pi'iicec-iion of  all   the   lodges   were  then formed and marched to the grove-*  on   the   lake   front   headed   by    the**  Kamloops   Bund.    On   reaching   the.*  grounds three cheers  wen- given   for  the Queen, the Prince of Orange,   the  home   lodge  and    visiting   brethren.  Dinner was then partaken of   by  thu ���������  exciirsionist-s to the 1111111 her of between  five and six hundred, the lepabt heieg :  furnished by the Ladies' Aid societies *  of   lhe   Methodist- and - Presbyterian  churches.    It  was lirht class in every '  respect und well served,"  Afrer dinner  some       eloquent   and . . iippropi-ialu  speeches were delivered by-g-iillemen  present,    among them   the- Rev. S. J.  Thompson  of the   Melhodist,  chinch,  1-tevelstoke.     In    the    afternoon   the-  baseball   match  between   the "Boston  Bloomers  and  tbe   Revelstnk'ei team >  took place hut   w: s ��������� unfinished (onlv  4 innings being played) owing to 'the ���������  heavy shower of r.iin, hut the Bloomers '  had a httle the hest  of   it   >vhen   the *  game was called, off.   ln the   evening  the athletic sports took place and were '  keenly   contested.    At S  o'clock   tho *  Revelstoke   contingent , lx>a'rded ' the *  train tor the homeward"iournev. nfter'  sponding a very profitable and" enjoyable day.   Mention must made of (the  Kamloops Band, 11 fir.e aggregation  of '  ni'isicians, who played throughout the *  whole day   without stint and- were  unanimously    accorded,    au.- ovation  before the liviin polled out.  A gi-e.it deal oi"  the pleasure of   the -  day must he credited 10 the officials ���������  of the C. P. R. who did   all   in   their  power to make the excursion a success  and to Conductor .MrCruni in  whoso  capable  hands the   arrangements for *  the   comfort   aud   enjoyment of.ithe  loin isrs were c __tiied.out to perfection-..  ��������� ~;*j, j Revelstoke   Herald  and  Tues-  closest  Published in the interests of  Kevelstoke, Lardeau, Big Bend, Trout  Lake,  Illicillewaet, Albert Canyon.  Jordan     Pass      and      Eagle  Pass Districts.  A.   JOHNSON PROPRIETOR  A    Semi-Weekly Journal,    published  in  the interests    of    Revelstoke  the      surrounding       districts,  days    and    Fridays,    maWng  connections with all trains.  Advertising Rates: Display ads.,  ? .-50 per Inch, single column, .2.00 per  iuch -when inserted on title page.  Legal ads., 10 cents per inch (nonpa-  riel) line for flrst insertion; 5 cents  for each additional insertion. Reading  notices, 10 cents per line each issue.  Birth, Marriage and Death notices,  ifree.  Subscription Rates: By mail or  carrier, $2.00 per annum; '$1.25 for six  months, strictly in advance.  Our Job Department. THE HERALD  Job Department is one of the best  equipped printing offices In West  Kootenay. and is prepared to execute  all kinds of printing In first-class  style at honest prices. One price to  ali. No job too large���������none too  small���������for us. Mail orders promptly  attended to. Give us a trial on your  next order.  To Correspondents: We invito correspondence on any subject of Interest to the general public.-and'desire  a reliable correspondent in every locality surrounding Revelstoke. Tn all  cases the bona fide name of the  writer must accompany manuscript,  but not necessarily for publication.  Address all communications  REVELSTOKE  HERALD.  o  Notice to Correspondents.  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.  _ U " *-!  that had been Kept of the food sent  to    Kingston      hy    Mr.   Hatch, and  though the committee refused  to obtain an analysis of the genuine samples   wliich   Mr.   Hatch   produced   as  part of the day's supply, the majority  reached   a   conclusion   that   the   food  tested, at   Kingston     contained     no  more than 1G per cent    of proteids.  The majority excuses the payment of  two  dollars per pound  for  food that  the   seller  himself valued     at   thirty  cents by saying that the food was   a  trade  secret.    It   condemns   no    one  but Mr. Monk, who made the charges.  It is however satisfactory to know  that there   is   still     another   and     a  higher   tribunal    before    which    the  charges of defrauding    the  Canadian  soldiers  and the  Canadian  taxpayers  will have to be tried.    The great parliament of the peoplo will have something to sayi about the "political provisions" when they become aware of  the whole story and it may safely, he  said that when the propor time comes,  the samo people will mark their disapprobation  of  the   whole  job   in    a  manner which cannot admit of doubt.  Even  Mr.  Oliver,  M.P.,  who   only   a  few days ago told a crowd of Ontario  Patrons   what    advantages     had   accrued to the farmers of Canada since  the accession  of  the   Liberal  government, found   the    "emergency    food"  too strong for  his  stomach   and   cast  his vote in    the  house    against    the  adoption   of    the     truth-suppressing,  fact-distorting   report   submitted     by  tlie  hired men  who  worked   so  hard  to get the minister of militia out of  an awkward hole.  BLACK EYE FOR   CANADA  DISGRACED BY HER "POETS"  London    Chronicle     Wades into   the  Treasury of Canadian Verse���������Too  Many Verses, too Little Poetry  OUR MORMON CITIZENS  A LINE TO THE BOUNDARY  The  position  which Cardston occupies about 150  miles nearly south of  Calgary   (on the line which the C. &  E. railway company must in the near  future build to the boundary   or lose  its  charter)  is  one  which  our board  of trade would do well to consider. A  large tract of country, between forty  and fifty miles from any railway, has  been brought to a high state of cultivation by an industrious and thrifty  people.    The   Mormon   colony   whicli  at the present time numbers over 3000  people, is increasing very rapidly and  the   quantity  of  goods    required     to  supply the wants of such a community is very  good indeed.    At present  these  goods  are  nearly  all  freighted  in   from   Lethbridge,   a   distance   o������  fifty miles and it is by no means an  uncommon sight to see from thirty to  forty  four horse  teams    laden    with  goods   come   into   ' Cardston     in   one  string.    The goods come  direct from  eastern wholesalers, but with a direct  road to Calgary or other town where  the  merchants  do a jobbing trade, a  profitable  business  might  be  worked  up.    Neither Macleod  nor Lethbridge  has secured very much of this    trade  as  yet  nor  will  any  other point till  direct railway  communication    is established.  Last year enterprising Cardston  citizens erected a large roller flour  mill, and a woollen factory and a  sugar beet factory are in contemplation.  About thirty miles beyond Cardston is a mining camp which at the  ~^present~time~is~attracting���������'a���������great-  deal of atention and although this  camp is within the American lines,  the miners draw their supplies from  this side of the line. It is said it is  an impossibility for an American line  to build into this country without  coming into Canadian teritory. Here,  then, is a business that is well worth  looking after: if Calgary bestirs herself a portion of this trade might be  brought here.  Dominion   Day  Celebration  ston.  at  Card-  "A Treasury of Canadian Verse" with  Brief Biographical Notes. : Selected and edited by Theodore H.  Rand, D.C.L. (London; J. M.  Dent & Co.    6s.)  Colonial poetry is beginning to  make clamorous demands upon the  critic's attention. We have already  had a voluminous anthology of Australian verse���������containing much indeed that is- excellent���������and here is  a book, almost equal ia bulk, which  presents itself as the first collection1  ever attempted of the poetry of Canada. The collection has evidently  been made with much enthusiasm and  industry on the part of the editor;  the biograhical notes are concise and  helpful, and the book is put forth  handsomely and with dignity. In  short, it is altogether a self-respecting  attempt towards an interesting and  attractive task.  From these external adornments  we turn with expectation to the  poetry itself; and the reader's first  impression is one of surprise at the  enormous number of poets represented. It is probable that the general  reader knows very little indeed about  Canadian literature; but even the expert student of poetry will be astonished to find that no fewer than 135  writers of verse have contributed to  this well-filled Treasury. Oue hundred and thirty five Canadian poets!  and of these not mors than eight are',  we believe, known even by names  in this country. Eight names are,  indeed, familiar; but of these only  three are .known primarily as poets.  Professor Goldwin Smith, C. J. Romanes, and Grant Allen have, indeed,  like most other men of letters, written occasional verse as a parergon;  but their serious work was done in  widely different fields. Mr. Gilbert  Parker and Miss Sara Jeanette Duncan are popular novelists who have  sowed their wild oats in the furrows  of poetry; but it would be a, false  compliment to pretend that the harvest is at all considerable. Mr,- Bliss.  Carman, "Mr. Charles G. D. Roberts  and Miss Pauline Johnson are the  three Canadian poets already known  to this country, and their work is  very similar in range and quality. The  range, it is true, is not wide, nor  the quality very high, but both range  and quality have a certain clear,  the pad'dle of a canoe. They havo, in  frosty atmosphere and dim effect, as  of the sound of rippling water under  short a soft Canadian spirit, unfamiliar and apparently true in tone  and touch. The work of these three  poets is much what we might expect  Canadian verse to be, simple, unaffected, free, of the open air. It is  not high poetry, but it has melody  and color. It will, give easy pleasure to the cultivated ear.  Editor Too Enthusiastic  From these singers whose reputation is already made in England, the  reader turns expectantly to thc remaining 127, not without some hopes  of the enthusiasm of Dr-. Rand, the  editor. Here, says he in the introduction, will he found inspiration  from "the virgin freshness and promise of our country; the life and  deeds ot men everywhere; the yearnings of the individual soul; and the  aspirations of a people after the noblest  and divinest." These are brave  words. The editor of a Golden  Treasury of one of the richest literatures of the world could scarcely  make more inviting promises; one  expects a great deal from such a  prelude. Unfortunately, it must be  confessed at once that Dr. Rand's  very natural patriotism is far too enthusiastic. The 127 unknown poets  are not a very distinguished band.  They may, indeed, have been inspired "by all the stirring influences to  which Dr. Rand ascribes their poetical  fecundity; but the expression has  hardly realized the inspiration.  One opens the volume, for instance,  in search of the celebration of "the  virgin freshness and promise of the  country"���������a very commendable theme  for a Canadian���������and is met by Alexander McLachlan. describing an evening scene in  the clearing:  Yon cabins by  the forest side  ���������upposed to rhyme with "win a pure"  are difficulties that clamor for a  commentator. But here Is Mr. Chas.  Heavysege appealing to his heart:  Open, my heart, thy ruddy valves;  It is thy master calls;  Let me go down and curious trace  Thy labyrinthine halls.  Open, O heart, and let me view  The secrets of thy den:   .  Myself unto, myself now show  With  introspective  ken.  Far Too Generous  No, no; Dr. Rand's enthusiasm is  too generous. These are not verses  that should appear in any anthology,  however wide the limits. Nol* are  they otherwise than typical of the  whole volume;. there is an astonishing lack of form and distinction in  the entire body of Canadian verse, as  it is here displayed. In the matter  of metrical arrangement, could anything be less felicitous than the following, which is a complete contribution  in  two stanzas:  The sweet Star of the Bethlehem night  Beauteous guides  and  true.  And still to me and you  With only local, legendary light.  V  From   us, who hither   look   with   eyes  afar  From   constellations  of  philosophy,  All  light is from the    Cradle;     the  true star,  Serene o'er distance, in the Life we  .*��������� see.  -���������  Here thc broken meter of the first  verse is entirely readjusted in the  second; so that the piece as a whole,  presents a perfect jumble of irreconcilable sounds. And here, as so  often in this collection, subjects of the  deepest and most sacred spiritual import are treated so inarticulately that  a sensitive reader is positively paiu-  ed by the infelicity. Dr. Hand apologises for the omission of much which  lack of space forced him to forego.  We can only say, with regret, ttiat he  has, in our judgment,, printed far  too much, and that the result is' not  altogether complimentary to llw rrcs  ent condition of Canadian poe-.ry.���������  London Chronicle.  HAILSTORMS.  ger has from the bhginning ascribed  the successful results from his machine to the effects of the vortex  rings. In an official report of an  expert from the Imperial institute,  who was sent to investigate the ex-  eriments made by Mr. Stiger in 1897,  the following statement is made: "It  was shown that by the discharge of  a shot a vortex ring similar to the  common smoke ring is produced and  can be seen in reflected sunlight. The  ring rises rapidly with a distinct  whistling,which is audible at a great  distance. Observations showed that  this whistling could be heard for 15  seconds, and in calms for more than  20 seconds."  A swallow .which was once struck  by one of these vortex rings fell  dead, such was its tremendous force.  Mr. Stiger: estimates that the effectiveness of the shot and the shooting  apparatus from the duration of the  whisling of the vortex ring. Step by  step the size of the mortar, the depth  and breadth of the bore, the form and  height of the: barrel, the weight of  the powder, have been carefully determined by experiment, until a  most effective combination has been  attained. In some experiments, at  which I was present I saw the  vortex ring shoot upwards against  the clouds like a shot from a gun  barrel, and . distinctly heard tho  whistling for 20 to 28 seconds. The  astounding force of the vortex ring  was best demonstrated by the horizontal shot. A series of peculiar targets were placed at distances of -40,  60, 80 and 100 meters. When tho  vortex .ring struck the targats it  threw down poles which were braced  with heavy linen cloth, burst through  paper targets in which the paper had  a resistance of 2 kilograms, tore loose  cl'amps,-,.broke one clamp which was  3 centimeters long and 11-5 centimeters broad. A large bulldog which  was in tho way of the vortex ring  was tumbled over twice and lost all  desire  for   further observation*!.  In this mechanical power of the  vortex ring we have found the force  which may possibly influence The  process of hail formation. Unfortunately, as I have mentioned before,  we know too little of the process of  hail formation to be able to explain  more clearly' the action of the vortex  ring, which certainly exerts a considerable force to a height of from  1500 to 2000 meters.  NEWSLBTS  WHITE     GWILLIM   &   SCOTT  Colonel   Stone,    commanding    the  Canadian artillery has resigned.  Thomas   Markisl,   of  Port   Arthur,  died in a Toronto  hospital.  Samuel McGinnis, a Lindsay district farmer, committed suicide and  is now dead.  Two boys in Reglna have confessed  to starting recent stable-fires.  The house of E. H. Jones, Teuton,  Man., was  struck  by lightning.  The St. Louis Transit company's  employees will resume the, boycott.  Hugh Sherwood, a C. P. R. brake-  man, was killed by the cars at  Souris.  An alarming fire broke out In the  Elder-Dempster line sheds, Liverpool.  A dally mail service will be established between Portage la Prairie and  Minnedosa.  Lord Minto leaves Ottawa about the  20th on his western trip, going as  far as Dawson City.  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.  P. L. Gwillim.  HARVEY &     CCAK.TER  Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.  Solicitors for Imperial Bank of Canada  Company funds to loan at 8 per cent.  Offices:     Molsons Bank Block.  First Street, Revelstoke Station, B. C.  J. W. Cross,  Office:   Taylor  Block, Mackenzie  RevelBtoke.  Surgeon to the CP.lt-  fcHemtU officer. City of Kevelsto e.  Avenue,  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  The Canadian Pacificrailway haslare cordially invited.   Seats free.  This  year  a  Herald   representative  had the privilege of spending Dominion  day  at    Cardston,    the  business  centre of the Mormon colony located  on Lee's creek in Southern Alberta.  The village  itself has a  population  of about four or Ave hundred people,  has  three general  stores,  two hotels,  a  drug    store,    millinery    establishment, printing   oflice,   harness   shop,  two   blacksmith   6hops.   barber   shop,  ice  cream parlor,  Chinese restaurant  and a few other small shops.  The colony however numbers about  2500 people, mostly from Utah,    who  have   from   their  earliest   infancy   in  their   own   country   been   celebrating  the 4th  of July,   but being now  settlers of the Dominion they celebrate  the 1st instead.    The writer has had  the privilege   of   visiting    most      of  the towns of the Territories and being  present at-their holidays,but nowhere  has he seen a place where such   an   entertainment was put up.    In    the first  place just at daylight, the quiet of  the town was awakened by boom!  boom! as if the Chinese and Boers  had united thlr forces and had begun  to shell the town with their ordnance, but it was soon ascertained  that" the noise proceeded from rival  blacksmith shops, whose anvils had  been loaded to usher in the day with  a royal salute. From this hour forward the town seemed alive and by  8 or 9 o'clock the streets were crowded with the country people who had  brought their families to assist in the  celebration. Soon a procession of  gaily decorated floats stretching almost a mile in length appeared and  traversed the different streets of the  town. Among the most noticeable  features of the procession was a car  richly and tastefully decorated, drawn j Are all  transformed  and glorified!  announced greatly reduced rates to  the Winnipeg exhibition.  The prospects for the Blsley meeting are not the brightest. Canada is  the only colony well represented.  Only those who actually received  seed grain in the N.W.T. shall be  held liable for payment according to  the new act.  Premier Macdonald and Treasurer  Davidson will interview the Ottawa  government in connexion with the  school land funds,  Lord Salisbury, it is reported, has  stated that he sees no reason why a  commission should be appointed to  study imperial trade.  Canadian June exports to Britain  show an advance in several lines, imports show an increase except in iron  and worsteds.  REV.S.J.THOMPSON,   Pastor.  St. Peter's Church (Anglican)  Eight a.m._ Holy Eucharist; 11  a.m., matins, litany and sermon (Holy  Eucharist, first Sunday in the month);  2:30 Sunday school, or chiidrens'  tervice; 7:30 evensong (choral) and  sermon. Holy Days���������Tho 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.  by^ightwgSlla.rit_grey~horses"on-w-hich^j -^Or^sureiy-grief-nor^earer1-**--^���������  _!���������_  ..... __!_,.,._���������.  Tv-.rm.-ir.,.   OiiPon  at- ��������� Nor  pov-eny.  with   strife  and  din,  A GRAVE  PUBLIC SCANDAL  The course adopted hy Messrs  Belcourt. Urltton. Russell and Campbell, the partisan members of the emergency food commission, constitutes  one of the gravest public scandals in  the history of Canada.  It was the manifest duty of every  member of the commission regardless  of party to expose the truth in the  interests of the country. These gentlemen labored hard to suppress the  truth in the interests of party. Their  conduct during thc enquiry was nothing short of a disgrace .and their  report  is quite  in  keeping.  Notwithstanding the evidence of  the manufacturer o: the food tested  at Kingston, the majority reported  that theDevlin food is the same as  Hatch's protose. Notwithstanding the  report of the government analylst.  who said the food bought was not a  concentrated food, and was not entitled to its name as proteid fond,  and was not worth the price paid,  the majority decided that the price  and the food were all right. Notwithstanding the fact that the department  has   I0.-.1   or   destrayce!   every   sample  rode the elected Dominion Queen at  tended by ten ladies in waiting each  representing a province or a territory  of the Dominion. The ladies were attired in ball room costumes. One lady  visitor, who had seen a good deal  of society in her day, remarked that  never ln her life had she seen 12  as pretty girls together before.  Another striking feature ot the procession waa the largest float In the  procession, loaded with children���������  Cardston's surest crop as the bishop  proudly remarked to the visitors.  Still another feature was a cavalcade of ladles and gentlemen to thc  number of 40 or 50 mounted on splendid horses. The ladles wore white  riding habits with jockey caps ot red.  white and blue. The gentlemen also  wore pretty uniforms of the same  colors.  The procession was marshalled by  an officer on a grey horse, wearing a  cockade hat and carrying a naked  sword���������a typical King Billy. The  band wagon, built expressly for the  occasion, would do credit to a circus  procession. ������-  After an hour and a half's parade  the procession halted at the assembly  hall or meeting house. Here patriotic  orations and speeches were delivered  Interspersed with musical selections  and recitations.  Lunch was then served, after which  the crowd adjourned to the race track  where ai programme of races and  sports was run off. A grand ball in  the evening brought the proceedings to  a close and wc feol safe In asserting  that in no town in the Territories  was Dominion day celebrated more  enthusiastically and at the same time  In so orderly a manner.   o   Some of the mountains in the Orange Free State rise to an altitude of  over 10,000 feet.  Worry is forethought gone to fvl.  Worry is discounting poasibl,; fuMire  sorrows so that the individual may  secure present miery.  Nor   anything  like  vulgar   sin  Can  ever enter there!  While leaves on its boughs are seen.  Or one encounters Miss Susanna  Moodle in  praise of the maple:  Hail' to the pride of the forest, hail������������������  To the maple tall and green!  It yields a treasure which  ne'er shall  fail  This is indisputable. So long as there  are leaves on the maple, the rnaple  will continue to yield a leafy treasure.  Hut the sentiment lacks something  of  the  subtlety   of   poetry.  Bengough,  the  Poet  Lot  us   turn   to   the  celebration   of  "the   life  and   deeds  of    men."     Mr.  John   Wilson   I3ens?ough    laments  the  death of Sir John A. Macdonald:  And  he  is dead,  th������y say!  The   words confuse    and    mock    thc  general  ear���������  What!   can there yet bo House and  members   here,  And  no John  A.?  This, wc fear, is the npotheoais of  of bathos. Mr. William Kirby, again  Is eloquent upon the Marquis of  Lome's visit, a progress of triumph,  growing  to���������  Till ln the sky *  The snowy mountains.from the plains  outborne,  Eear on  the proudest peak the name  of Lome. ���������  The reader betakes himself, with  diminishing hope, to the poems dealing with "yearnings of the Individual  soul." Here is Mr. George Herbert  Clarke, finding inspiration In the immortal theme of the butterfly:  Butterfly  I'Tutter hy.  Under and  over  Haunting tho clover,  f'.aoh   flashing wing  Fashioning  Quivering  glories.  Luminous stories.  Life In a miniature  Swiftly to win a puro  Realm  of Ideals,  Hoping it heals.  How a butterfly's wing can fashion  "lurnlnnus stories" who hopes what  heals,   and   whether   "miniature"     Is  THEIR PREVENTION BY THE USE OF  CANNON.  In 189G the Honorable Albert Stiger, mayor of Windisch Fiestritz, in  Styria, revived an old custom of the  preceding century, usually termed  "weather firing". Formerly the firing was for ordinary mortars, but  Mr. Stiger introduced several modifications. He found that by the use  of a funnel attached to the mortar  the efficiency of the shot could be  greatly increased. His machine was  constructed on the following lines;  A heavy block of! oak or tough wood  was hollowed out so that it could be  be fastened securely to the mortar by  iron clamps, and an iron funnel was  then screwed to the block of wood  The funnel is made of sheet iron1*  2 millimeters thick and has a diame  ter at the opening of 70 centimeters, f  while at the lower opening its width  is only 20 millimeters. In 1897 as  many as 36 of these firing stations  were established.  At first Mr. Stiger's experiments  were sneered at and made sport of  by both the scientific and unscientific. But' nevertheless the severity  of the hail, which every year since  the 70's had wrought great damage  in Styria, ceased in Windisch Friest-  ritz, while in the neighboring districts it became even more destruct  ive. Gradually the belief in the  ���������flicacy of "weather shooting" as a  protection from hail spread to the  wine growing districts ln the vicinity  of Styria. Here also the experiment  proved a great success, and were then  taken up in Lombardy, Piedmont, and  the other- provinces to the south.  Then the Italian deputy, Dr. E. Otta-  viri, visited Windisch Friestritz and  also became a convert to Stiger's system of weather shooting. He returned to Italy, and under his leadership  similar apparatus called Stiger cannon, were rapidly manufactured and  set up, especially in Tuscany and  Emilia; also an astonishing number  of shooting associations sprang up,  each with its individual station. In  the summer of 1899, the flrst in which  the cannon was used in Italy, no less  than 2000 stations were equipped on  the Stiger pattern, and all were very  active during the season. The Italians  in fact became so enthusiastic that  a. congress wa3 _ summoned and _ met  November 6-8, 1899, in Casale Mon-  ferato. At this congress the minister of agriculture was represented  by the under secretary of state, and  the ministers of war and the interior  also sent delegates. Five hundred  participants in the congress appeared  some of them the most distinguished  scientists of Italy. Mr. Stiger was  elected honorary president, and a  committee of four eminent professors,  representing Styria, Piedmont, and  Venice, were appointed to report on  the result of the Stiger method for  preventing damage from hall. The  committee unanimously agreed that  "if the shooting was commenced In  time the damage from tho hall was  always averted." A number of instances were cited showing that ln  tho towns where there was no  shooting the destructive hall continued unabated, whereas in tha  districts where the shooting  Ing was done no hall occurred.  In explaining the action of the  cannon two points are to be consider  ed���������the effect of the explosion and  the force of the vortex ring that  rises from the gun barrel. In the  sultry distressing calm that preceeds  vollent storms it Is almost a natural  necessity to make a noise and as  loud a noise as possible. One feels  that from the sultry calm before  the storm misfortune is to come, and  that by disturbing the stillness the  Misfortune may be turned away. Mr.  Stiger states that he was guided hy  this thought when he began his experiments in 1896. "The observations,"  ho says, "that every hailstorm is preceded by an absolute stillness! ln the  air, accompanied by heavy oppression  suggested to me the ldia of disturbing this calm which seemed essential to the formation of hall, and  therefore I tried 'woather shooting,'  which had been known for centuries."  That vibrations can destroy the  formation of hall has no foundation  In physics. As far as our knowledge  roaches, for we do not yot understand the hail-formlng process,  the explosion could not affect the process, cither through changes In the  clouds, or by premature freezing of  droplets through concussion, or  through a considerable concussion.  We must therefore turn to tho second hypothesis, that the effect of the  vortex ring from the cannon prevents  the formation of halt stones.    Mr.Stl-  The number of rooms in a house,  of windows or doors in a room, even  of rungs in a ladder, in Siam, must  always  he  odd.  The khedive of Egypt receives a  salary of ������100,000 a year, and has  also a private fortune invested in  productive farms and cotton plantations in the Nile delta.  pttESBYTERIAN CHURCH���������RoyelBtoke  -****- Servioo every Sunday at 11 a.m. and 7:30  p.m. Bib'e Clies at 2:30 p.m., to which  all arc welcome. Prayer meeting at 8 p.m,  every Wednesday.  REV. T. MENZIES, Pastor.  CATHOLIC   CHURCH���������Revel-  Mass  flrat and third Sundays in  month at 10:30 am.  REV. FATHER THAYER.  IJ OMAN  lN    Btofco  SALVATION ARMY���������Meeting    very  nigh*,  in their hall on Front Street  ���������������  "S BAY  PANY.  &&&&&&&&&&&&&  The  Revelstoke Herald  ;9A������i Q F3PO RATE D 1670  mperial  Mixtures  TOBACCOES ARE OF TWO  KINDS  4*-������*^^^.'^**^-������^t������-*/%^������^������-'������.^*^������^. .  2   "IMPERIAL MIXTURE"   i  \   AND OTHERS  X   X . j  (SEMI-WEEKLY)  Is the leading newspaper ef  the great mining districts of  West Kootenay. It gives all  the latest mining, telegraphic and local news, written up  ln authentic, reliable and nod-  able articles from unquestionable Information. It enjoy*  a large circulation and la ob������-  ���������equently unequalled aa aa  advertising medium in the  field in which it is publish**.  From cane to ordin^  ���������ary-*���������mixtures ���������the  change is not so  noticeable as the  change from ordin^  ary mixtures to  Imperial  Put up in 1'4 s, 1/2 s   X ?  XXX and 1 lb. tins   \  HUDSON'S BAY  Stores  Calgary    -    -    -    ���������   Alberta  The Revelstoke  Herald i*5*-���������' weeklyi  Has more readers in North  Kootenay than any other paper;  has more advertisers ln Revelstoke than any other paper;  does more Job printing in the  city than any other paper; It's  news is more spicy and up-to-  date; Its influence Is greater;  Its advertising rates are lowest  circulation considered; its sub  scription rate is only $2.00 pel  annum; lt covers the field. Try  it and be with the crowd.  Write to  REVELSTOKE HERALD,  Revelstofee. B. C.  Subscription $2,00 Per HnnUm  $1,25 Por Six Months,  Strictly.in Mirance.  It takes a foremost place ln  the race for prominence and  popularity with business  bouses and as a consequence  does* more business with  thoee requrlng printed   statl-  ment in Eastern British Columbia. The class of work  turned out has been pronounced equal to any thing of tbe  kind executed in the large  cities   by much larger  print-  onery and office supplies than  any other printing   establiBh-  eries.  Job Printing Department  Is equipped with tho latest  faces ln type designs and aU  work entrusted to The Herald  ia bandied by exprienasd  workmen who thoroughly understand the proper use of the  malarial at their dispose.  Tbo Herald doea not claim to  be the only printing houaa In  the district but it doea claUs  to be  -  .fl  Thoroughly Up-To-Date In  Every PartiGiIlar  And in a position to give as  good value for the money expended, either for advertising  Bpace ln its publication or  for Job printing, as can be  given by any other house of  the ^:!nd in British Columbia.  Write for estimates and sam  ples ot printing. AU work  turned out promptly and satisfactorily. One price to all.���������  No Job can be too. large or  too small for The. Herald's  consideration. Special atten-.  tion given   to orders by mall.  JOHNSON, Proprietor.  PUBLICATION DAYS,: Tuesdays and Fridays.  an* ?  G  A SEVERE   HAILSTORM   IN   MANITOBA  CROPS HEAVLY DAMAGED  c  ANOTHER   AFRIDI   WAR   SAID   TO   BE  BREWING  London,  July 7.���������There  ���������t wild rumor from    the  Though  so  contradictory  points it continues unanimous as to  the consummation  of the tragedy at  Is a  mass  far  east.  on  most  left Tien Tsin to open ��������� up communication.  London, July 9.���������A special courier  has arrived at Shanghai bringing  word  that two of the    legations    at  Pekin To the consistent reports of Pekln despite tho fanatical attacks of  the massacre of whites are now add- the Boers were on July 4th still heing  ������d theT additional horror that savage gallantly defended. The enemy aro  ���������nldierv butchered at the capital 5000. becoming disheartened, having on tho  native Roman Catholic converts. This 3rd inst lost 2000 men. Tien Tsin was  comes in a Shanghai despatch of July! heavily bombarded on Tuesday. A  ���������5th which only adds to the reports; Russian and Japanese army has left  eiwm by the respectable Chinese who; Tien Tsin to open up communication,  ha^e arrived at Chlen Fu and who I London, July lO.-Dlplomatic circles  describe Pekin as on inferno, as the _ in London are discussing the best  rnHSuTlUeSy run with blood. means   of   repaying   Japan   for     her  In resnonse to an inquiry cabled to disproportionate assistance in quell-  ShanSai in regard to the situation ing the rebellion In China. They  It Pekin the following cablegram seem in favor of settling the Corean  l       '   ->ceved* I flutsti011  in accordance  with  Japan's  ha������'Shangha"i Thursday July 6.-Pre-. wel known desire. It is helieved the  pare to hear the worst" i assent of the  powers  to an  arrange-  The British cabinet had a long ment whereby Japan could place an  meeting this morning under the presi- army of occupation in Carea as Great  uency of Lord Salisbury and fully _ Britain in Egypt, would be accept-  considered   the  crisis. i able to the Japanese as compensation.  Paris July 7.���������A Temps despatch! Kiel, July 9.���������The German East  from  Che  Foo  says:     "Tien  Tsin ii   Asiatic  squadron sailed this morning  still  surrounded  by an overwhelming  number  of  Chinese  who  are  cutting  communications  of  the   international  forces, whose position is very danger  ous.  cui������ty������iu preventing strategical assault' cunning foe povided with modern  bv the Chinese, whose artillery out- weapons, and avenge German blood  numbers the European guns." | which     has    flowed.*       But      spare  for  China.  . In^'addressiiig the naval division on  their . departure for China, Emperor  William  said:    "Yours  will    he    the  The     allied     troops     number first of the armed ships which   I send.  men  and  succeeded with  diffi-   Rememoer you  will  have  to  fight  a  London, July 7.���������Russia and all the  powers have decided to allow Japan  a free hand in settling the troubles  in China. They will therefore land  20,000 troops in 10 days. A force of  3000 Russians who left Tien Tsin on  June 24th for Pekin is believed to  have ,been wipod out.  Stories of horrible massacres continue to reach the outside. Thousands of .native Christians are being  murdered.  No word has pierced the silence  from the legations since June 24. The  worst is still.feared.  London,    July 9.���������The foreign con-  the women and children. I shall not  rest until China is subdued and all  the bloody deeds are avenged. You  will fight together with the hopes of  various 'nationalities; see' that you  maintain good comradeship with  them."  London, July 10.���������With "Prince  Ching on the side of the foreigners,  the state of affairs at Pekin has  brightened. He has seized all the  artillery ammunition. This has saved the remaining legations from destruction. He is bitterly opposing  Prince Tuan's action and his followers, the Boxers, and may' be able in  the end to. defeat the designs of the  cula at Shanghai met today.    It   was  __=, ��������� ,, ���������������������������������������������^ 4.v,���������* n,_> looi-Hnne  already   disheartened   Boxers.   ������������������  officially announced that the legations ,���������,..- _,._,,,    ,'. ���������_.     .'.  I    A letter from Sir Claude McDonld  in Pekin are safe, the Chinese ceased |  their attacks on July 4th. The only  fear felt at that time according to  the consuls is regarding the food supply of the foreigners. This statement  read with General Warren's despatch  to   the   foreign   office   would,   but  it  seems impossible to believe it, mean!  that the legations can hold out sev-.  eral days yet. Russell's despatch from;  Shangha'i     received   here   says   that  local troops under Prince Shung.head-  ing a counter revolution, have attacked   the rebels at Pekin.    A Chinese  journal   confirms   the   announcement  of a counter revolution in Pekin.  A     despatch     from      Tien      Tsin  dated  July    3   says:     "Since    early,  morning the1 Chinese    have - heavily j  bombarded   ths. settlement" and   Ad  miral Seymour has ordered the women |  and children to be taken to Taku at'  -the^earliest-posslble-moment.^-i**���������_-=___.  Berlin,   July  8.���������A  despatch    from  Tien Tsin says that the ussians unsuccessfully  bombarded    the    native  town   on July 2nd.       The   strength  of  the allied troops waa 10,000.  Paris, July 8.���������It is announced that  General Dodds, the hero of the Da-  homy campaign, has been appointed  to command the French expedition to  China.  London, July' 9.���������A correspondent  at Shanghai sayB that a combined  force of Russians and Japanese have  left Tien Tsin following the railway  as far as Lang Tang and thence  swept swiftly west, attacking the  Chinese 18 miles north of Tien Tsin,  and hilling 1090 of them.  The Shanghai correspondent of the  Standard aays that, reports from Tien  Tsin from Chinese eourcea say- that  a great battle has occurred.in which  the Chinese lost heavily. The allies  at'.,Tien Tsin1 are short of provisions  and suffer considerably from "sniping."  Washington,. July 8.���������A slightly  more ; hopeful .feeling; ;,of safety envelops Pefkin and is apparent in- official circles tonight. The hope is not  . founded on any official despatches  that have reached the state department, as nothing was received during the day from the consular representatives of the United States in  China.  Alarming news on Saturday was  to the effect that all the members of  the legations In. Pekln had, been murdered but this is not confirmed.      A  dated July 1, was received. It contains little that was new. The last  Tien Tsin fight was on July 6, the  Chinese fought well, but were quieted by the guns* cf H.M.S. Terrible.   o   SOUTH AFRICA  edly conspicuous for their gallant  conduct and soldierlike instincts  during the attack by the Boers on  Kat Bcsch on Juno -2. A small  party of Pincher Creek men of the  2nd battalion displayed the greatest  gallantry and devotion to duty, holding in check a force of Boers by  whom they were largely outnumbered. Corporal Morden and Private  Kerr continued fighting till mortally  wounded. Lance Corporal Miles and  Private Miles, although wounded continued to fire and held their ground.  On June 18. a party of the 1st battalion under Lieutenant Young, operating with a force under General Hutton, to the northwest cf Pretoria,  succeeded in securing two of the  enemy's guns and brought in a herd  of cattle and several prisoners without losing a man.  (Signed) "ROBERTS."  The despatch was read In the house  by Dr. Borden and was received with  great applause.  London, July 9.���������A despatch from  Vlakfontein in the southwestern portion of the Transvaal, reports that  some sections of Strathcona's horse,  after seeing a convoy safely through  Rustonfontein defiled near Greyllng-  stad and left 18 Strathcona's watering their horses on this side of the  defile. One hundred Boers concealed  in the long grass on the kopje opened fire and reinforcements hurried to  the scene and the Strathcona's  brought a Maxim into play and  knocked several Boers off their horses  as they were retiring. The enemy decamped.  A late special says that 34 Strathcona's, under Lieutenant Anderson,  were attacked by 200 Boers east of  Standerton/on July 6th. The British  took possession of a kopje upon which  they successfully withstood the attack of the enemy.  General Buller is now at Pretoria.  The Boers have released 800 British  prisoners.  London; July 7.���������The colonial office  has received a,despatch from the governor of the'GoUTCoast colony, Frederick Mitchell Hodgson, dated at  Tackwauta, June 26, saying that  owing to the non-arrival of the relief  column and reduction; of food shipped,  he had decided to push through the  rebels and had deceived the enemy  regarding the route followed. The  column" suffered great privations but  the loss was only six men killed and  several wounded. Governor Hodgson expressed the hope of reaching  the Gold Coast in 10 days. He added  that the suffering at Kumassie was  terrible and the * mortality from starvation had been 30 persons.  The column of the goyernor numbers 400 and ' includes all the Europeans, among them, tha members of  the,Basl mission.   o-^-*   MORE WAR IN SIGHT  Maseru, Basutoland, July ��������� 5.���������The  Boers made a deterinmed attempt to  reattack Ficksburg yesterday, i The  fighting was short but fierce, lasting  one hour and the federals were repulsed.  London, July 7.���������A special despatch  from Pretoria says that an intertribal fight, in which more than  j 1000 natives are taking part, is taking  place on the plains north of the  Boer-Position: ..The, fight it .is, added,  London, July 10.���������Advices to the  Express from Peshawur, in the Pun-  jaba, under date of June 9, says 600  Afridis made a sudden night descent  upon-200. Afghans, who were engaged in building a fort near Dacca  and killed a unmber of them. It is  feared in some official Indian circles  that another  Afridi  war  is  brewing.  London, July 10.���������The colonial  office has received the following des  patch from Colonel Wilcocks, dated  Fumshu, Ashanti: "Three companies  of -troops joined;'.Colonel Burroughs'  regiment at Dompoossi; at the exact  hour appointed, thus upsetting the  plans of the enemy, who offered no  resistance. Burroughs attacked Ko-  koofu oh July 2, but failed to take the  town. Brownlee of the West Indian  delegation and five soldiers were killed and 82 wounded including several  officers slightly wounded. About 30,000  Ashahtis' are awaiting our approach  at Kumassie.  MORE   CANADIANS   KILLED  j is for the possession of Boer cattle.  A despatch to the Times from Lor-  ��������� - ��������� j,  - enzo  Marquez,   dated   July    5,   says:  (The Transvaal consul announces that  ' 300 freed British prisoners.:'��������� are'���������'..*���������;at  Nooitedach.  ��������� A number of the members of the  first Canadian .contingent sailed for  home on the Allan line steamer Parisian today. They complained greatly  of thef treatment they, were ��������� subjected to in the field hospital. Of 1500  Canadian troops, 800 were stricken  with enteric fever mostly due to the  putrid water of Paardeberg.  Lord Roberts reports from Pretoria  under date of July 5, that Lieutenant  Rundle of the Carbineers and a patrol were captured: by the Boers near  Pretoria on July 2nd. He also adds  that,trains are running to Greillngs-  tad from Natal and that several res  pectable Boers have surrendered recently and that a soldiers' home has  been'opened at Heidelberg, the'lnhabl-  tants subscribing the,'Initial expense.  A total of 2631 stands of arms have  been delivered to General Barton at  Klorksdorp, Krugersdorp and Potchef-  stroom, all in the Transvaal.  Dr. Doyle, writing to the British  Medical Journal, says-he thinks there  are 10,000 to 12,000 cases ' of fever.  At one time 600 patients died at  Bloemfontein .in ! one month. Dr.  Doyle   declares   that- tho   physicians  The  Towing meet and the attendance was  far below the average. Rumors were  abroad early as to the indisposed  condition of the amateur champion,  H. H. Howell, the American, wero  unfortunately confirmed by. the result  of the final heat for the Diamond  ScuIIb, in which he was defeated by  E. C. Hemmern of Oxford, by three-  quarters of a length after a spirited  race .which so exhausted the American sculler that - he fell out of his  boat and would have been drowned  but for the prompt assistance rendered from the umpires boat.  In the final heat for the Grand  Challenge cup Leander beat Trinity  college, Cambridge, after a magnificent struggle. ��������� Trinity led most of  the way, .when the advantages of station enabled Leander to win by half  a length.    Time 07:26  In the Thames Challenge cup final  Trinity college, Cambridge, beat Dublin university. It was a great race  but bad steering,' due partly to v/ind,  lost the Irishmen the race, which was  won by one-third of a length. The  time    was 07:24.   o   DEMOCRATS   CONFER  Lincoln, Neb., July 10.���������-Adhii  Stevenson, Democratic candidate for  vice president, arrived here today to  attend a conference with Democratic  leaders.  DON'T   KNOW  A GOOD   THING  Capetown. July 9.���������At a meeting of  Africander women here today, called to protest against the annexation  of the republics to the British empire  and punishment of the rebels, Mrs.  Oliver Shriener Cronwieght denounced   the British pjollcy.    She said:  "If the republics arc annexed, if  the 'Afrikanders are oppressed, peace  is impossible."  ���������a   MANITOBA   IN   HARD   LUCK  Altona, Man., July 10.���������A severe  hail storm passed over here: at 7:30  p.m. yesterday and crops are now reported badly; damaged. All the. windows on the north side of buildings  were completely riddled.  THE DEADLY TOADSTOOL  Little Rock, Ark., July 10.���������An entire family of nine persons died yesterday near Calico Rock, Ark., from  eating poisonous toadstools, mistaking   them for mushrooms.  The family ate a--hearty dinner,  which included the supposed mushrooms. All were taken violently ill  and none recovered.. . ���������  r\   -O   IN   THE   COMMONS  Mounted   Rifles    Lose     Several  .      Killed  and Wounded  . Ottawa,   July   0.���������Word   has    been  received of casualties to the Canadian  mounted rifles.  Among those wounded were ��������� Captain Nellls of Toronto; . Lieutenant  Young of Souris; Privates Marriott,  Rae, Palmer and Lord of th3 R.C.D.  "Winnipeg; Private McGregor, slightly, and Private White. of Nova  Scotia, mortally.  Lord Roberts continues to praise  the work of General Hutton's corps.  'State Secretary Bllgnaut, State Attorney Dickson, and two members of  the Orange Colony council 'have surrendered.  Colin   Isblster   of      Ottawa,   was  made prisoner.  The enemy made'several attacks on  British   posts, but   without   creating  serious   impression.  _____o   MINE EXPLOSION  Ottawa, July 7.���������Mr. Mulock in the  house today introduced a bill reducing postage rate on newspapers from  a quarter of a cent a pound to . one  eighth of a cent per pound in the  province or territory of publication.  It was read the first time.  The bill respecting, judges' ot the  provincial courts was read a third  time. This bill' provides for three  additional judges in Quebec, one . ln  Yukon, ahd a chief justice for the  North West  Territoi-_c_..  The house then took up Mr. Blair's  railway amendment act in committee.  The bill was passed without any opposition, but a debate took place on  a clause which was being added by  Mr. Blair to meet tne objects which  were suggested ln Mr/Casey's drainage bill.  A government caucus was held this  forenoon to talk over, the closing of  parliament, which 'is expected next  week, and other matters. The question of extra sessional Indemnity came  up, but the premier put his foot on  It at once and therefore that matter  has been finally disposed of. It was  announced that the premier and.mem-  IMPERIAL B/\NK  OF CANADA  Head Office, Toronto-  Capital Authorized,   ���������   $2,500,000.00  Capital Paid Up,      ���������       $2,458,603.00  Rost, - - $1,700,000.00  DIRECTORS:  H.  S.   Howland,  President  T.R.Merrltt,Vice-Pres,   St.   Catherines  William Ramsay,  Robert Jaffray  Hugh   Ryan,   T   Sutherland,   Stayner  Ellas Rodgers  D. R. 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, Oalt, Ingersoll.  Listowel, Niagara Falls, Port  Colborne, Rat Portage, Sault Ste.  Marie, St. Catherines, StThomas,  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 of Canada,  United Kingdom , United States,  Europe, India, China.. ,Tay-*u������ Avi-  tralia, 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  ln  the Yukon and Northern districts.  A. R. B. HE ARM.  Manager Revelstoke" Branch.  Democratic; candidate for president of  the United States on a platform opposing imperialism, militarism and  trusts and specifically declaring for  the free coinage of silver at the ratio  of 16 to 1.  NEWS NOTES  ^mnmmmmimmmmmmmmwwffimitimmwmwn  THE MOLSONS BANK  Incorporated by Act of Pahuambnt, 1855.  .A1  HEAD OFFICE MONTREAL  Authorized Capital  Paid up Capital  Rose Fund  $2,500,000  2.170,000  -    1,850,000  Wm. Molson Macfhersox, President;  S. H. Ewino, Vice-President;'  _ _   _ ���������     _-  _ . Di j.p, cleohobh, !  ���������  DIRECTORS: ...     ,     ,  _. -  _ W. M. Ramsay, Samuki. Finlkt, Hknbt Archibald,  H. MAnKLAND MOLSOX.  ; Jamks Elliot, General Manager.  :     A general banking business transacted.     Interest allowed at current  : rates. J. D. MOLSON.  Mamaobh. Kevklst-oke, B.C.  J, D, Sibbald  REAL ESTATE  MINING  AND  INSURANCE  AGENT  McKenzie Ave*   I  ?. BURNS 8c CO.  Bpeclal courier has arrived at Shang-  did all they could,  hai  bringing word  that tho  legations!      Ottawa,   July    9.���������The  at Pekln despite thc fanatical attacks cable  was  received  today  of the Boxers, were on July 4th still  Minto from Lord Roberts:  being gallantly defendod.   The enemy      "Pretoria,   July   6.���������I     have  were   becoming   disappointed   having  pleasure   in   bringing  to   your  following  by   Lord  much  atten-  on July 3 lost 2000 mon. Tien Tsin tion tho good work done by the 1st  was heavily bombarded on Tuesday.''and 2nd battalions of tho Canadian  The Russian and .Japanese army  has  mounted rilles, who have ben repeat-  St. Paul^ July 6y���������An accidental explosion at the Pioneer mine, at Bly,-  Minnesota, today killed one man and  wounded another/Both were foreigners and'their names unknown.  Torontij, July 7.���������Officials of .the  Canadian- Bank of Commerce', who: are  in authority confirm the report ,that  the bank has completed-negotiations  for the purchase of the Bank of  British Columia. A meeting of the  shareholders of the Ban4cf of Com-  erce will be called for' August 20th,  to ratify the transaction. This* is one  of the largest financial deals ever  put through in the Dominion of Canada,  HENLEY   REGATTA  bers of the government were .going  to entertain tomorrow'* night in the  senate restaurant the Liberal members of the house of commons and the  Liberal representatives of ..the ! press  in the press gallery.  Mr. Mulock's, reconciliation bill! to  settle trade disputes and to provide  for the preparation of industrial statistics and information, passed ' in  committee without amendment. It  was generally approved by the members and received a,* third reading.  The Chinese act also received its  third reading. "'  Until 1:30 a.m. the house was ln  supply on the railway and canal  Items.  Ottawa,. July 9.���������Through the representations made by J. G. Rutherford, M.P .for Macdonald, the post  master general has been induced to  authorize: the establishment of a  dally mall service on .the Manitoba &  North Western between ��������� RatPortage  North, Western railway from Portage  la Prairie to Minnedosa.  The Immigration department.. items  were under consideration* invsupply.  Mr.  LaRlviere brought- upa disputed homestead   entry   near    Emerson,  which Mr. Sifton explained.  On motion to strike out the amount for salaries increase, the minister paid a tribute to the'work of the  Michigan -.agent. The , agencies!.; he  said, were not to be Increased and  pursuing the policy of the past, ,it was  not(.the intention to give assisted  passage to Immigrants. All Items,  with one' exception, were passed.  Prorogation may be .reached by  Saturday.  _____o ��������� .  DEMOCRATS .FOR   BRYAN  Henley,   July   6.���������Showers   ushered  in the final day of the great English  A boileunakers strike is threatened  in Montreal.  ., The plumbers' strike in Winnipeg  has been   settled.  Several Fall River woollen factories have-closed down.  Fighting is going on outside Panama, the rebels having captured, two  cities.  The third LeRoi mining company  has been successfully launched in  London.  Lord Minto's. Winnipeg programme  has been aranged to suit citizens ar-  * rangements.  A duel to the death was fought by  two Mexican cattlemen in San Pedro  valley ���������..  ' The Boer delegates who left the  United States some days ago have been  welcomed by sympathizers at Havre,  France.  The United States commissioners  report on deep . waterways ' on the  upper lakes has been made public.  An Iowa cyclone did much damage  to crops. The village of Steamboat  Rock is reported destroyed.  Recent demonstrations in France  suggest a closer union between the  United. States and that country.  A standing army of 75,000 men  will be asked from the. United States  congress. It will be needed in the  Philippines.  For the 12 months ending June 30,  Chief Inspector Home inspected 26,258-  710 bushels of Manitoba wheat.  Detectives are guarding Kingston  penitentiary owing to a rumored attempt to release the Welland canal  dynamiters.  The first national Baptist congress  of Canada opened in Winnipeg.  The British government was defeated in the house of lords, a' motion  to consider the claims of Irish land-  lords-beingrcarried-rii���������- ��������� ������������������-   ���������  . Adlai E. Stevenson, of Illinois, was  nominated for vice president at the  Democratic convention at Kansas  City, which has completed its labors.  By the explosion of a large wheel  several workmen .were seriously injured at Alvinston, Ontario, and one,  Daniel Macleod, of Chatham, fatally.  Captain John Kennedy, of the British army telegraph staff, formerly of  Winnipeg, has been invalided to England from   South   Africa.  ..  French Conservative: -papers are  asking what stand Sir Crarles Tupper  will make on the Manitoba school  ���������question during the general oleo tions.  The funeral of Mrs. Laferrle, of  Oak Lake was stopped, the authorities suspeoting death was caused by  poisoning.  London, July G.���������Franklin McLeay,  the Canadian actor died this morning  of brain fever.  The, large passenger steamer Pearl,  of Buffalo, ran on a reef on the Ontario* shore.;?There were* 900 persons  on*board.  At - the Baptist national convention  in:.Winnipeg foreign*:mission reports  were read and appropriate addresses  delivered.  Louis Klopsch, of Ne*w York, on his  return from' India stated that the famine sufferers  were  increasing at   the  rate of 25,000 a day.   -o  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  Prime Beef, Pork, Mutton, Sausage  Fish and Came in season.  'Table furnished with the; choicest  the market, _ffo: ds. Best Wines  Liiqtiors .'ind l_ier~s. Large, light  ���������tearooms. Pates    SI    a    day.  Monthly rate.  J.  RATE $1 oo PER DAY  o  o  The  oluinbia  ouse.  Good accommodation. ��������� A good ���������������������������  wr>U supplied with choice wi.,.*  liquors and ligars:  Free Bus Meets All T rain  Brown ,& Pool  Proprietors  THE PIONEER LIVERY  and Sa7e Stable of tbe Lardeau ar-.d Trout -Lake  Saddle    and     Pack  always.for hirei  H<lPm������-.  Fi eightine:  specially...  :iijd   Teaming   ������  Daily Stage leaves Thomson's Land-tig evrvy mor-iiuK at .7 o'clock  for Trout Lake City,    l'or pa-.t,**.u!,ir3 \*..I.*  . CJRAIG & MILLMAN, Thomson's Landino  ROBERT SAMfcON  Wood Dealer  and Draymar\.  Draying and delivery work a specialty. Team* always ready on shortest  notlc*.      C!n'ntm'������t������  'nr  InhMni" taken.  REVELSTOKE  IIP WORKS  Blacksmithing, Jobbing,  Plumbing, Pipe Fitting,  Tinsmithing Sheet Iron  Work, Machinery lie-  paired.  Mining    Work    a    Specialty  KOBX. GOEDON  RfeVOlf-lclK*.  CANADIAN PACIFIC  Kansas City, July 7.���������William Jennings Bryan, of Nebraska, was unanimously  placed  irx\ nomination   as  the  Regret is. but the .light of fuller  wisdom from our past, illuminating  our future. The life without regret is  the life '.without gain.  Public opinion is a conscience owned by a syndicate.   o������������������   Under British rule the cotton crop  of Egypt has doubled, and now amounts to over 500,000,000 pounds a  year.  Undertnk.Bfr '���������"rt Fmfcplnjine  R. Howson & Co.,  MACKENZIK   AV...  Kor.-iM T>������iilPr������l.i  Fnrvltii "  "Imperial  Limited"  Daily Tourist Cars to St.  Paul.  Wednesday and Sunday to  Toronto.  Fridays to Montreal and  Boston.  Pa-.sirifr Rovelstoke a***' foIlowR:  East lwnnri. ' ^'est lh*Mi ������l.  ���������-4 43���������:-���������_*. Isiperial Limited. .__.:}.  P.-*'uphills furni'-ih'-n. free.  EJ. COYLE.  A.G..P  Vancouver.  K.C.  T.W. BRADSHAW.  Aleut.  R:velstoke. ���**4-44'*M''-4+*******+M'*-**'i ***
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Fountain
Pens ��
Wo liftve 3vi*-1 received a lar^c
supply of Fountain l*.n��, rancini;
in price from ft io ?,". _m>li. These
poii-. arc all guaranteed and ol tlio
very be^i make:1.
c_if3*4��� j
CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO.
REVELSTOKE
* ++^..T.+1.^..J.+^^..I.^.^.^4.*.l.^.^^.I..I.^. *
P. H. TRUDGEON.
....ELEOTRIOA h SIJPPLIKS,
...CALL BELLS.
.... ANNUNCIATORS,
.... HATTER! ES.
.....MEDICAL BATTERIES. Etc.
(Continued from I'age 1).
_iliJ.'l_J< w
COWAN BLOCK.
Local and  General  News
El Presidente Cigar at Brown's.
������Savage Bros, cleui'ing sale at cost.
The C. P. II. workshops wero  closed
a i cl.iy on Uiu 12i.ii.
1). Alton iinrl Mrs. Alton, of Field,
spi-nl Weiliii'sdiiy in town.
Work ��"!lt start, up on Mime of the
Pini_.--.ton creek properties  next  week.
H. Bullirk. fornierlv provincial con-
���r-tntili' here, cniiieup from the south on
1 uesdny.
Rifle pi'.'ii'lice match f."' Company
Ni , 5, R. M.R.. licK'inson tho nuiKu at
2 | .-ii. sharp tomrii'i'ow.
Mi*. \V. Wondhous-n will leave on
Siimlny morning witli her children mi
a visit'to the old country.
Services     on    Sunday   (Fifth   after
Trinitv) us usual in Ss  Peter's church
Kev. Di*. Paget oflieiuted.
I. T. Brewster, manager of the
drnes Creek Consolidated, went up
io lhe Roselierry on Tuesday.
���R. Ii. Trneinan will lie. in the
Rfvelstoke Studio cm Saturday July
11th until Monday 23rd inclusive.
C. Carey and Miss Carey, of Field,
and Miss'Doughty, nf Calgary, registered at the Revelstoke on Tuesday.
���Get your groceries at Savage Bros.
You will save 20 per cent. We are
i lerti-itic; out at cost and sell for cash
only.
Steps have been placed in position
to make the connection between the
two giadc-s on the Douglas St. hill
sidewalk.
J J. Young and W. B. Pool arrived
from Calgary on Tuesday to attend the
annual meeting of the great Western
Mines. Ltd.
The Great Western Mines Ltd, held
their annual meeting on Wednesday
and D-r.ilee Eaule Mining & Development Co. un Thursday.
The. first freight went through to
Arrowhead today and the usual passenger train will meet the boat at
Arrowhead this morning,
The Rossland came up all the way
on Thursday to take a consignment of
sl,"pp south as there, are no means cf
ship.itng them at Wigwam.
Tho Revelstoke AV. P. & L. Co. havo
made a revised otter to the city which
will i-ouie up for discussion at the
meeting of the louncil tonight.
Acting Serg. Alf. Stringer, of
f t at hi'on.i's horse is reported in a
."��� lanclerton despatch of the lOthth
in ���;(., to he missing from July 5th.
Owing to .the. cars on the smith
branch heing required for the Salmon
Arm eNCiu-sion the Kootenay came up
all the way  to town on   Wednesday,
M. M. Buchanan, of Carues Creek
fame up fiom St. Leon nn Thu.isday.
He has honght out C. T. Chapman, the
leases of the Lake View,   hotel   there.
The Topic* announces that it is the
intention of the Sunshine Limited to
I'Stiililish a mill to handle the concentrating ore coming out of the Cup.
Dr. Burgess, who arrived in town
t ii*- week fiom Vunrouv-er has decided
'. o locate here permanently and has
rented si dental ofiii-e in the Taylor
block.
.1. D. Boyd returned from the Big
Bend on Tuesday having circulated
the petition for the. proposed wagon
load throughout the district and got it
���3. signatures.
The Herald is in  receipt of a descriptive atlas of Western Canada   and
a Canadian   atlas   for   use   in   schools
���ifrnni-llu--ofli��-e-of-Frank-Pedley,-Supt.-
o�� Immigration.
Mr-s. Coursier and family have returned fiom the eaet anil will reside in the
Haig residence. Mrs. Coursier will
be at home to her friends ou and after
Tuesday July 24th.
A very elegantly appointed special
furry ing the members of the press
;i>sociations of New York and Boston
went through yesterday for the
���ro.-Lit. The pfess men will * make the
trip up the coast to Alaska.
Bev. E. C. Paget. D.D.. has accepted
tt c offer Hindu him hy the Bi.-hon cf
Calgary of the rectorship of. the Pro-
< -ni neural Church of the Redeemer at
Calgary. He intends to leave Revelsloke for his nesv parish .about the
middle of August.
\V. L. Cochtane and Mrs. Cochrane,
of the celebrated Cochrane ranch, near
?.!aeleod. Alheita, arrived on Tuesday's
_\"o. 1 and spent a couple of davs in
tovvn. Mr. Cochrane is interesf-d ti a
con-ideialtle extent .n the Groat Western Minos. Limited.
_ S. Winter, of Monckton. one of the
persons largely interested in the Tote
Jaime Cache mica mines, passed
through on his way home on Tuesday
li'.oniiug. lie told'a 1-Ikha.I.D reporter
that Dr. Wt-ldnn with liis sons ancl a
pai'.;,* of 13 men ami SO pack hoi-at-i left
Kaiiiloop**, In* tiie North Thompson
route for the mica mines*, guided hy J.
F. Smith. '1 hey will return and ship
their mica by Canoe Kiver and Revelsloke.
���ision   of  an   auxiliary steam engine
ind boiler to he absolutely reliable.
���WATKlt SUl'I'LY PLANT.
The supply i.s taken from a small
ci k north of Ihe railway at an elevation or about. 200 feet, above tlio track.
.���V wooden storage tank of about 50,000
,'alloiis capacity being situated at the
head.
The water is conveyed by a short
length of S inch then by 0 inch converse lock jointed steel pipe to the
centre of the city and distributed by *1
inch pipe of a similar description and
by smaller wrought, iron pipe throughout, the greater part of t.he city.
The quantities and sizes of the piping
etc.. will be found a .taehed.
All the small piping with one small
exception is galvanized, and I think
that -10 years is not an excessive estimate of the life of the works.
As a coinniercial system it must be
very profitable in proportion to cost,
hut iis a protection against fire the
sinallness of the maiiib makes it of
very little service. The volume of
wilt pr in the stream is not sufficient to
justify any further expense in that
direction, but there is a stream about
���? of a mile from the station which is of
sufficient capacity and elevation to
unsure a good supply.
A 12-inch steel riveted pipe is the
cheapest and best for bringing it in
and a reservoir of sufficient size on tlie
high ground north of the railway and
about opposite to the centre of the
city will bu most effective.
As the distance is short n 14-inch
pipe to connect the reservoir to the
12-inch main ami extended to connect
with the. present pipes will give the
best results for the money expended.
VALUE OP THE WORK.
In estimating the value of the works
as* luiw existing I have used the prices
ruling at the present*, time (which in
the case of piping, copper 'and m'etal
work generally are considerably higher
than when the works were constructed)
making what I consider a. fair reduction for depreciation for the
time they have been in use.
I have thc. honor to be, gentlemen.
Your obedient servant,
THOS. II. TRACY.
Vancouver. .B.C.,
.lime 20th. VXO.
ESTIMATE  OF VALUE;    111'   THE   WORKS
VALUE     DKPItXCIATlON
Dam abutments 511,000 00     ?1,000 00
1'lllintt   18,0011 00        '_,000 00
Buildings      3,000 Ml '_00 00
Machinery in place  1-1,100 00       2,100 on
1'olus, wire crossarms  11,600 00 o   1,500 uu
Supplies     LB-TOW
Waterworks  2U,6~5 00       1,000 00
Waterworks supplies       "So 00
l'rcliminiirv expenses ...      700 00
Ollice furniture        K00 00
Surveys ,t Mip'lcnduiicc..   1.WKI 00
Large
Consignment,
Just Arrived
INCLUDING'
Carriage Sponges
25c to 75c
Wool Sponges,. 10c to ?5c
Mediterranean Sponges
10c to $1.50
Manruka Sponges
$1.50 to $5.00
ed Gros
DRUGSTORE
Geo. F. Curtis,
TAYLOR BLOCK
McKenzie Ave
Phonograph for Sale 1 1
���Phonograph (almo��t new) for sale
cheap', including small brass born mill
!16incli brass horn with folding stand,
1 Recorder. 2 Reproducers, Ear Tubes.
Oil Can, Sapphiie Record Showing
apparatus, also 2i dozen Records'. Cost
!j>70. Will be sold complete for $_!(_.
rash. Apply Chas, J. Aiux, tobacconist.
Smoke the famous El Presidente.
Special Sale _.
LABIES' BliOGSES
Special offer in Ladies' Blouse?, new and popular goods,
latest stylos. Regular prices $1, $2 und-��2.50, going
now at 50c. $1.50 and ��1.95.
LADIES' SKIRTS.
In Crash, Linnen, Pique iind Duck.    Regular price��� $l.r_), $2._0 $..15,
and St 50���going now at SI, Sl.iil) $2.7.*. and $&.*"���(..
MEN'S    FURNISHINGS
AND CLOTHING.
Men's All-Wool Tweed, Serge and Worsterod Suits from .���?-!.(X) to $1.7ii
Mini's J-iilbriggan Underwear Suits���$1.00.
STAMPED
LINENS
LUNCH CLOTHS
TRAY CLOTHS
SIDEBOARD COVERS
CENTRE PIECES, Etc.
A  full a.Kovtment of Embroidery
Silks always un liuud.
M. K. LAWSON,
Mackenzie Ave.
FOR_
SINGER
SEWING
MACHINES
and supplies lor all best makes
BOOTS AND SHOES
REDUCED FOR ONE DAY
We make a special niter of a splendid line of Shoes;   perfect flliiue.,
good, new stock.    Standard price���$3.00.
SATURDAY, JUNE 23RD PRICE-$3.75
Carpets  and Linoleums
Wo also can y a  choice stock of Carpels and Linoleums;   they are
second to none in the city.
CALL AND SEE US.
NO TROUBLE TO SHOW GOODS.
The Wide-Awake Business Men,
a;
McKenzie Avenue.
CALL UPON
9    T   .    9
MACKENZIE AVE.
IV
Red Rose Decree -meets rccoiid and fourth
Friday? oi cadi month! Willie Rose Degrcd
meets'llrRtFriduv of eneli month,in Ocld(ello\v��'
Hull.   Visiting brethren welcome.
W.M. MATHERP,
. Hccretnry.
LOYAL ORANGE LODGE No. 1658.
.Regular meelingH are held ill tlio
OiUUelUnv's Hull on the Third* Kri-
dnv of each month, ut 8 p.m. sharp.
Visiting brethren cordially invited
THOS. RTKF.D, W.M.
*&&���
���J.O.Fi
������",_/'-__'���'!
Court  Mt. Begbie
I. O. F., No. 3461.
Meets in the Oddfellows' tlull.nn tlieseeniiif
unit fourlh Mondays of
eneli mouth. Visiting
Iiretlirun Invited to attend.
IS. R. ATKINS,
Ki
ssV
(Jliiot Hanger.
C.W. MITCH EI.J.,
Itee.-Scu.
Baker
AND
Confectioner
THE LATEST WAR HEWS
- Is not in it wilh our prices on
WATCHES AND CLOCKS
CALL AND SEE
Guy Barber, jeweiier,
C.P.R. WATCH INSPECTOR.
Bread - Delivered - Daily
A. H. HOLDICH
ANALYTICAL CHEMIST
AND ASSAYER.
Royal School of Mines, London.    Seven vears
al   Miirfu   Works,   Swansea.     17   warn  {.Joel
t.hemisl   to WiRan l.'oal and Iroi Uo..   Ens.
I.ai.M'hemiit uiui Assuvcr, Hall Mines; T.td.
Cluiins (>::uuvincd and reported U[io:i.
Revelstoke, B.C.
HARRY EDWARDS
Taxidermist
Doer Heads,   BLnN, Animals, IStc.,. preserved
and mounted.
THIRD STKEKT. EAST OP SCHOOLTIOUSIS .
CALL AND IXSVEUT OUK STOCK OF
NEW
GROCERIES
gess,
���!..t-i-H.4.^,^.^.4,.j:,^,4.4���l,^;^,4,^.^,^,^,^.^,^.j.
THE   FRED   ROBINSON    LUMBER   COMPANY,    LIMITED.
When you reach Ferguson, B.C.,
Slop at tho ' r���-
Hotel Lardeau
J. I augiiton, Proprietor.
^77,775 OU
7,810 00
Jli'J,l.l75 CO
J7.SU0 110
FOLKS. WIKF.,  KTC.
Poles.
Cross Anns	
I.op. Screw*.	
liiMiliuorsbUmd, glass..
Hracl-cts, fctreet Lights
Transformers watts	
Rest $-.tH) a day house in the Lardeau. Best
of I'liislnc Rurvii'R.���1-Mnclv equipped liar.���
Choice-it wines, liquors a'nd cigars.���Heart
quarters for miners and inliilne men.���Well
lighted and heated rooms, neatly furnished
NOTICE
On und after this date oiu1 pi-ices for Cut Firewood will  liu as follows:-
81.00 Per Cord at Mill
82.00 Per Cord Delivered
PRICES CUT FOR CASH.
FRED ROBINSON, ��� '       ��� ��� , Managing Director.
Large and Well Lighted
Sample Kooms	
Heated hy Hot Air and F.lcctr'iR
T,     ���     ���    .      Bells and Light in every room
Free Tiiis Meets All Trains
Reasonable Kates 	
, ^.HOTBL  ���^IGT>0_ER.I.A.J_-_.
JOHN V..PERKS, Phopriktoh.
Night  Grill _-*'..irj :'.;_. l'*,nnec.tion for the Convenience of Guests
HW-P,ro'"tc,,r *      ���   IftavtfOstolt*,- log.
J'olweei*. Hotel and Station
Notice is hereby giver _������  purchasers of lols . ������
in Mock "A," Town ot   tevclstokc, otherwise
known as the "Mara Tir> nslte l'r-pcrtv,"  that I ���^���i.-l.+*i.^'l��t*t-l.**-*t*i'**.t'*4"*l:-l.-*t*^*i''{*.-i.'
all Instalments on ni'Rii mt of piirnliHsc are to
he paid to ,lohn n. i ibbalii, Mara Townsite
Agent, and to no other person.
.1. A.M Aft A,
To Rent.
Furimhe.l Kooms to Lit���all convenience.   J.
11. C.KKSa.vrAy, Mackenzie Ave.
Choir Excursion to St. Leon.
Rev. Dr. P.iget. (Jl. E. Gio^mi and
the Imij-s of St. Peter's choir hud 11
plu.is'iiit couple of dnys outing at St.
I_eon mi TiifS'.hiy and Wednesday.
The linya enjoyed themselves immensely. Thecampin the cedars on
the lake, the swim in the lake off the
pleasant sands of the heach. the rows
on the lake in the lioat, kindly placed
at their disposal liy Mr. C.T. Chapman
of the Lakeview hotel, the tramp up to
the springs, and finally the beautiful
journey hack up the river on the
Kootenay, whose courteous officials
Were kindnes.-. itself to the party, made
.ip a programme which caught the
boys right in every item. Exceptionally fine weather completed the
.pleasure of thr-trip.
Pole Steps	
Six miles No. 0telephone wire
Construction.
26.021 lhs. C. C. copper wire.
Electric supplies on hand.
^_     .  PIPING
Pipiug, Silif=lf=75^feet~=    !
0 "   2430 Feet.
.4   "   1&XJ0 feet,
1 "   8S85 feet.
3 "   200 feet.
A   "   lKjfeet.
Valves <3   "   1 foot.
4 "   7 feel.
Hyilriints���30.
Services���23-1.
Tank.
Tools, stock, etc.
...   K13
���M
... 630
... l'il-0
... 't~'M
. . O-
... .YKM ���-."���
... 3750-1
.   .   K'UO���S
... awo���1
... *_5<XI���"1
... 15UU���l>
.... HX-ll���7
....  f,oo-n
.... 2000
To Rent.
FnmMiPil Rooms -with use of Bath. Apply at
IIKP.ALD otlice.
Board.
BOAKn���With or without room. Applv at
the Heu.. i.n oiTicc.
To Rent.
Store on First Street, half a block west of
Imperial Bank; dimensions 21x50. plate glass
front; ready for oecupanc**- after the 10th of
August.   Apply at thisotliee.
���*  We Repair.
If the   *.vork   is  not
refund your money.
>5-
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-satisfactory wc  fr
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WATCHES
CLOCKS,
and all kinds of Jewellery
For Sale.
Piano to rent or for sale cheap; aho two
well situated Lotion Third Street. Apply to
J. il. Scot:.
Ask for El Presidente Cigar.
SUBSCRIBE FOR THE HERALD
ijASr
_T_.
XT
"W"OODROW���
UTCHER
5 WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK fr
J* and siiinil bv our guarantee. fr
fr ' **
^�� We also carry a good line of Watches fr
fr and Jewellery, which wc dispose of at ���������$���
fr nioderato prices. fr
fr
The Leading
Watchmaker and Jeweler.
c
Is Next to Godliness
EDISON'S .
STANDARD
PHONOGRAPH
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With all the latest lmprovnnents fr
--will take ami reproduce records. 4-
l'rice    ���(_.)    conitilete,    inclii'dliu,' fr
"���'ecorder, Itcproilui-er, ��rr*.s Horn 4-
Tupphire    iSlmviUK     Knife,    liar 4-
Tubes,   l.'aniels   Hair   Itruili,   Oil fr
Dan���also half a dozen records and fr
books of instruetioii. fr
fr
DE1-TTIBT
Is i'iow iicrmanoiitly locale tl In Itevclstoke.
Omen:      TAYI.OH ItLOClC.^fRj
THE.
K. W. H. PACKT, Prop.
I'rompt delivery of i>areels, Ijuy^age, etc., lo
any pari of the City.
Auy Kiiid of Transferring.
Undertaken'
I   O. J. AMAJ^
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FIELD &-. BEWS,
DRUGGISTS  and   STATIONERS
Fly Pads���5c and ioc
Tanglefoot Fly Paper���5
Insect Powder. Etc.
NEW BOOKS'
ulwa\s o 1 band.
CIRCULATING LIBRARY.
Field & Bews,
Driigglstss and Stationers     ;.   Jirown Hlk
>;i(UIT  11KI.I,. .
All orders left at ft. M. Kmytbo's Tobacco
Store, or by Telephone No. 7___fl_jr_y will reccivo
piouipt attemion.
HANDSOME TAILORING...
BY EXPERT DESIGNERS .
When tliMikiu.; of your P-uinnicr Suit'vou
until rally dwell on the Miiurtvslimd niim
nifeeliru to be hud. Iln.rdlv.fi thoui'lit.
oecursof liavlni; a coioiii.iiijiliicu suitor
trousers, u-i miiimr how indifferent vou
may ii.'about miser tliinva. When vou
waul tins best, it Is wi-c to place your
onIcr .where you're, liln-lv to put ilur
(Miriccl thini;. It wo umw vo,,r . Suil.
v. c pi'omi-v vim a ili-sincilv* exclu-ivi;
.'style wilh all the caviii:irk< .il the liue-t
iins.oi'ted conf...,*iioii*_.
' In llie inaticr of in-icc, we ...'in--ct voii nt
cm so by .savin.; Hint vou'li be n^iveablv
Mirprlse.l sit the i!iodcrnt..'ii."..s.
lie Iter let lis design your suit or trousei,**-;
wc promise win all the ���-���-.t'.sfiiciioii vou
run po-siblv |:"t from bavin-*.; 11 Suit with
tlie air of .the ,\'tm York or. 1'aris
cnsiitioiis, and 111 prices wliich will
.appeal to you 11s being astonishin*.lylow.
!J. B. Gressiiian....
If ynu wunt yiuii' si'iivmigiii'ing
work ilium in n rleim and uco-
noinifiil way st'iid :i curil' to
% E.M. ALLTTM, I
t The I.eadini; ^_
��� !|F, SAUfiTDERS,
i.   First Street, next door to Hep.alb oflice
* ' *,
Retail Dealer in-^
Beef, Pork,
Mutton, Etc.
Fish and Game in Season	
All orders promptly filled.
a25nKf���.?& RBYEI_.1-T0_i5, B.C.
TI__VT_H]   TABLE.
STEAMSHIP   "LARDEAU"
Running: Between Arrowhead  and
Thomson's Landing.
romnicnclnc   .Tun"   10th, 1900,   will   sail k��
follows   (wmthcr permitting).
Leave Arrowhead for Thomsr.n's Landinp
an<l Comaplix at To'eloek dally.
I."avc Thorn'-on'*. r.iindlnn and Comaplix for
Arrow head at IS o'clock daily
Connecting: With All C.P.R. Trains
and Boats.
Tha owners reserve the right to change
times of sailings without notice.
FRED.  ROBINSON,
ManaginK Director.
LEWIS gROS.
.   .   SUCCESSORS TO I-AYKTTE IirKKR   .   .
___TI.I5r-A-_t_TdlA.Ij, BEAL ESTATE
G��3ITBRAL'IlTST7aAl_TOE _A<3-E_E>Tr-rS
..HRE, LIFE AND ACCIDENT INSURANCE..
Money to Loan on Easy Terms.
Rents Collected.       ���.������������nwmfc
One door east of Molson's Bank
X0W is the time to call aud arrange
lor a HritlNf. SUIT and 1111 Oi'i:i!UO.\T
���Splendid line of Suitings, Newest
Fashion Plates, good workmanship.
R.S. WILSON
Next the McCarty Block.
SOLE AGENT
..LOTS FROM $150 UP..
-ON   EASY   TERMS-
K. H. MAYNE,
Notary Public and Insurance Agent.
Goods.
ICE CREAM FREEZERS
REFRIGERATORS
OIL STOVES
WATER COLORS & FILTERS
MOSQUITO'NETTING
SCREEN DOORS���WINDOWS
POULTRY NETTING'
LAWN MOWERS
GARDEN HOSE AND SPRAYS
Starret's" Mechanics Tools for Sale
\.W. M. Lawrence
I Hardware. Tinware. Stoves.
I'ainls. Oils and Glass.'
I *l__P~A(;ciit for Hamilton Powder Co.
���E
.b/AONT
Hg-hse
Loeated . at   the famous  Canvon  of
Columbia.
the
MKALS AT ALI_ HOURS.
CIGARS AXD SOFT I-RINVS.
SPLENDID GROUNDS FOR l'ICXICS.
EXQUISITE VIEW Ol' TDK CANYON".
SWINGS, ETC., ON* TUE GROUND.
J. F. MACLEOD,
PROP.
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 CIQAR MAKERS are
now at work with us.
THOS. LEE, Proprietor.
���**l''l''-r'W'-l'-l'+*l.-*'li4!-4.4.-l.*i.*4*.-4'l.+*4.4.+i��
Telephone 36. P.O. Box 86.
GREAT
CLEARING
SALE 1 ! !
AT COST PRICE
FOR CASH ONLY   .   .    .
This Sale includes a carload of
IF'IjOTT.R.-
SHORTS,
S_E2.jft_.I_T-
and a full'line of Family Groceries and
Farm Produce.
-fip*Reinember th-U is a ccnuinc Cost Price
Sale fo; CASH only.
Savag-e Bros.
FAMILY GROCERS,
Seron/1 street.
"A' LOCAL INDUSTRY	
 OF PUBLIC BENEFI
THE REVELSTOKE
STEAM LAUNDRY..
IS BOTH
fr
Thi' Proprietor* l-equpsts your
patroiiiigt! on the uliove facts.
First Cl:is,s JMfichinery Anil ^
First. Class White Help, ensures First Class . Work. A
tii..l order is solicited from
outside points,' or' from residents of Revelstoke who are
not already on onr list of
patrons.
F. BUKER,
Proprietor.
TELEPHONE NO. 13.
,**1i*-*fc'l'*i-*'lr't't-t'lrtt*t-tt-4*t.t*i.**-t1��
/-

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