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Revelstoke Herald Jul 10, 1900

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 -ISSTJ_B3D   TWICE-A-WEBIC - TUESDAYS    .A-HSriD    _F1S.II_)A."_rS-  Vol.  IV. . No.  ������6  REVELSTOKE. B. C, TUESDAY,   JULY  10, 1900.  $2.00 a Year in Advance.  *  THE SILVER LARDEAU  the  Parasols  .   .'...AND   Umbrellas  We are now opening a choice  line ol' Umbrellas and Parasols���������newest and prettiest  selection in the City.  - i  Cl.ll.I.KKNS'  at   35G $1.50  I.All.KV at   $|   25 S8.C0  UNDERWEAR  Tn Ladies' and Chiidrens'  Underwear wc nre now  showing the neiitott things  to be _een anywhere,  are surprisingly low.  Prices  Attention is railed to outlines of Ladies'. Gents' and  Chiidrens' Hosiery. Our  comfort hose is the very  latest idea in theVe goods.  The legs are cotton and the  feet natural,wool. They absorb the perspiraiion and  promote health, nnd at tlie  same time tire light and cool  We have these ho.������c in gents'  and Ladies*-.' and there is a  big run on thetn.  Spring--.. *  Neckwear  The latest Spring Novelties  in Neckties tire now on view  in our store. If you want  something neat and fashionable come and'inspect our  stock oi these noods.  Carpet  jDcLie,...  Our great drive in Carpels  still continues���������25 pur cent,  discount: Money saved is  money made. s__������y buying  cjur (Jarpfits you'can make  "surire".   " "  "-~ = ~  HOUSE  FURNISHINGS  In Wall Paper wc are offering special inducements this  spring in the way of low  prices. We have a big stock  to select, from aid those  needing Wall Paper -will  find it to their advantage to  inspect our line and get our  prices before purchasing eWe-  where. Our Window shades  arid curtain poles are new  and artistic.  Groceries  We are always on the top in  this line; being tbe heaviest  purchasers we can afford the  choicest goods at the lowest-?  'prices. .. '��������� ,  ������������������MBBnBHB������-^BM''attaHHEK*_H______na).  RAM LAITS 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,  Indian Tea  ilkutui AiaaiLTflvftiit .  ,��������� UAJiUFAtrURtB Of ���������������������,, *.  "* ���������     nrn* ������rlwoi-  jC. B. Hume & Co.  Official Report of Progress   During  Past Twelve Months.  (Report by "J"hoi. Taylor, Mining Keronler.)  1 have  the  lionoi'  tn   forward   you  herewith  my itiimi.il  report   of    thu  progress of tin' mining industry in this  Division during the past yen-.    While  Llio progress hns no.l, been its   general  us wns expected nl thi' lime ol my last  report; still   n   considerable   advance  iiii'iit,   ha*   lii'i'ii   made.  ff.pot-in.lly   in  regard  to  llu-   developing properties,  not withstanding several soiioiis draw-  1.,'U'ks.    *    *    *  Of tin- properties Unit hnvo been  developed to any extern, ^the  Gup ranks easily in tin: lirst place,  cspi'i-ially wIkmi we consider lhat all  shipnien!s up to dale have been madi:  onlyTrnui such ori: as was tukon out,  during the course of ariual development, no effort, having been made  l.owares stuping. With tho transpor-  t.-itinn question siiti.-f.iftorily settled,  anil tho instillation of modern mining  inaohinoi'V, wo mav l'oadily believe  that, the nut put, will increase.  Olhoi properties such as the Nettie  L.. Silver Queen. Silver Holt, Bad-shot  and others nre fast* developing into  mines; From tho first "f these a car  load shiiiiui'iit gave the very liandsonie  return of $ 1U0 per ton.  The Silver Cup group ot mineral  i-liiini is *-iluated on Silver Oup creek,  .-t triliiilai'V of Lardeau creek, aliout 11  miles from Trout Lake by wagor. road  and pack trail, and consists of four  full-sized claims, viz: Silver Oup.  Sunshine. Excelsior and Mountain and  five frartional (laiins. Dijring t Invent-ending t he SOlh Noveiiilier, 1S0I),  S.01111' 1,SOU feel of tunnels, winzes and  raises were driven on this property,  mainly on Ihe Silver Cup, while about  1.10 tons of oro'tveie sacked and made  reaily for shipnient-abnut half coming from the Silver Cup and half from  lhe Sunshine claim. With the exception of a Utile coping at the latter  claim, the ore has heen obtained in  the ordinary couise of development,  tin oiVort having lieen made lo take  out, uie. lhe policy in view lo bring the  propel ty to such a state < if development  a*, will jiiMi'y the nmnaai-nieiit in installing a plant Ciip.ilili! of dealing with  the. out pur, in an economical manner  er. Thi.-. stage should soon lie reached  as at. the present, linn- a very Urge  amount of ore. hoi li of a.high grade  nnd coiiionlr.-iling cliaracier, hu- lieen  opened up: besides wliich, a large  tonnage of concentraliiig . ore. of a  value of .$27 per Ion, is ou the dump  ready for treatment. Apart from the  1.10 tons ah e.uly ii'icnlioned. there has  hoon ship.led during llie year, i'i! mi'  previously .-acUcd. about 170 Ions: The  lotiil ore" olilained lo dale from I.he  pioperly is aliniit S2U ton*-, Ihe gt-os-  va'.ue ot" which, acini* linir lo smelli r  ret urn*-, ha? lieen aliout $121.0:10, say  $HS Lo tin- Ion.  The aliovi.-nientiuni'd L.300 fee fc'-ol-  developuient have been mainly .in the  nature uf dead work, consist ing. to a  large extent.of crosscuts driven lo lap  lhe ore bodies et. depth. This has lit-eu  successfully accompli-hi'd, both at the  Silver Cup" and Sunshine claim.*1. I Intnl.-il depth reached at the former  being nearly :l.O feet and at Ihe latiei  17"> teet. The lot) Ions of ore sacked  I his vear is estimated to In., of I In-same  grade as thai, pre.viou-ly shipped.  The nropei-ty is owned by Ihe Sunshine Limited', an English .-ouipaiiy  with pi ovincial offices iu Kevel.-loke.  miller the uianatrenicnt of li. A.  lioiiuotl. I'--i|��������� tn whose very careful  uianageiiient and capable. business  uielhods are largely due the sneces-fill  termination nf the primary development, work prior lo the installation of  in.-u hinery. A force of -10 men is now  working on this property.  TOWS-UK.   ;  The Towser mineral claim, adjoining  the Sunshine, has recently passed into  lhe hands of.). M. Skeiitl.-reprosenling  Chit-ago capital. The neoessaiy outbuildings and cainps were 'erei ted and  all outside work completed by October  15th. since which time a force of men  has lieen engaged ill cross-cutting for-  I he-ledite. which.,it.is.expected, will be  struck nt a dictancu of 17..* feet,. Of  this work 145 feet is now complete.!.  This ledge has been ground-sluiced and  stripped at. ii considerable distance  below the present ciosscut, and a  st rung vein of high grade gray copper  and galena ore has been exposed of  very similar nature to that found at  thu Silver Cup..     - *   - -  xkttie r..  The Nettie L mineral claim is situated between tliu north and soulh  forks of Lauleau creek, about IK miles  from tlie~tu\vn of Feiguson, wilh  which it is connected by ,i good pack  trail. A'sleigh road has been partially  built tii connect the mine wilh lhe  present trunk road hear Ferguson,  and, when cnniplolrd, will aid very  materially ,iu reducing the cost of  handling tlie ores. The property is  owned by the Great Western Mines,  Limited."a local company, wilh otlices  iu llevolsinko. The development work  is in the charge uf W. li. Pool. A 100  foot crosscut was (ompleloil in the  early part of the year, lapping the  ledge at n* depth of IOC tee.t.��������� and  encountering a body of about lSinchts  of galena and gray copper, with sunn*-  carbonates. A drift was then inn to  the north, aud is now in some 70 feel,  while another drift was run some 50  feet to the south, hoth ou the lodge  and follow ing a body of ore varying  from 0 to IS inches in width'. A \v"in/.e  has also been sunk at a point near the  junction of the cro-s cut and drifts to  a depth of about 35 feet, in wliich a  10 inch "vein of ��������� ore is now being  followed. Stuping in the north drift  is now under way. During the cnur.-e  of development about 150 tons of ore  was taken out and sacked: this is now  being riiwhided down the mountain.  It is the intention of the manat'emeut  to make'n shipment of 500 tons during  the coining winter,  A cross-cut lo tap the ledge at depth  ha.- been under way for some months,  mid is now.iu a distance of 500 feet; it  is expected that, the ledge will be.  encountered within., thc next 50 feet.  A carload shipment was made to the  Trail smelter during the early spring,  which gave a gross value of SW0 (in all  values) per ton.. A substantial ore  .louse lias he.vn erected: also more  commodious quarters for employees.  , The.Ajax minei-iil-claim, adjoining  (.lii*~Netlie Lnn the south, h.-tstecently  passed ���������mto"the*Vh.inils .of the same  company.  (Te   II" Olltillll.' 1 I  ������*-.+������������9-������-*������������.������-������-������-������r9*-9-*������'***&������9*: RT>p_**i������**.������_������*������*������r������S������*5fi������������Wi'>������5S^������iBj *������*V&P-*&9-9-.**J^tt,P-&**9-?'Ltr&*-**L:  I "Will be Continued Wednesday..  You can rely on what we say. "We are bound |  to make it the most Gala Dollar Saving Occa- |  sion you've ever enjoyed. The liberality of the  reductions made will be doubly appreciated  because of the seasonable andx fashionable  goods that are offered- 'You'll find the newest  and daintiest Summer Fabrics and Garments  awaiting you at prices that will amaze you.  * The figures speak for themselves. All we can  add is our advice to come promptly in order to  enjoy very best choice,    i  Total cost.. .  .  s since immigration  to  Mav :ilst.   1000.  Dress Goods at 15c  Wednesday  .lu'st ei:ou__h of these 25c and "Or. Dies**-- Goods to  make IC exceedingly iiitereslini; and profilable for  the shopper who conies to the si ore a'. S o'clock on  Salurilav niKi-iiiim. Anyone can allord to buy al.  such remarkable low prices.  Men-s Summer Coats  at ha lf j>Kici'_  75C Each  Men's Good Wearing Pants���������SI 50 per pair. ' >  .Men's Fifteen Dollar Suits for Nine Dollars.  Moil's Ten'Dollar Suits for Four-Fifly.  100 Dress Lengths,  | Fine Prints--80c ���������  ���������  ������ EXTRA SPECIAL FOR WEDNESDAY-..  100 Ores-Lengths.'S  yarns.   Fine  English   C.ainlii-ii-7"  tieaulil'.il   cpi.ilitv,   iu   pretty   Siiiiiuier   shades  anil  viiriiiiis   patterns���������the  exact  quality  of  goods  that,  sell at 1HW- and 15c in   newer  designs.    On   Saturday  a Full Dress Length���������not more  than  two  to  a  cni-'  toiner for 80c  Carpet Section  Remnants      '      ;  Another Clean-up  of  the  left,   over  ends, from   the"  Season's .selling in lhe Carpet Section AVe hu-sdayl to  15 varda in the ends.  -���������������'l\vi-iit.v-Fivi*i Pairs Nottingham Lace Curtain-*-.   50 in.  ""wiili-i. I!.', vards long.    Hegular Ijil.oO and $1.75.    Will  sell _0 pa'ir only Wednesday at $1.00  90c Chamois Gloves-  50c  A Rousing Day ^^  | in Shoes  Tlitit's -\viifit our Shoe Chief is wanting'on  Wodnesriay.He thinks every"man, woman  and child in the City-should come to this  Store,for Footwear. .. .Everyonecertainly  would if. they, realized how well these  Shoeinterests can he-served by us. For  the'sake of winning new friends. hikI  showing to all who come what we can do,  lie is willing to make special prices and  exceptional-values fo.' Wednesday.  The.e Special Prices are for the one .tiny  only and all out' patrons who are. in need  of Shoes should ruake a special effort to he  here early and get a good shoe for little  monev.  ^Everything" for  Tour Window  ]00 Curtain Poles 1x5 feet, wood trimmings, in  colors of Oak, Mahogany. Walnut and 'Cherry.  Regular price .'...' ���������.������������������������������������ 50c.  WEDNKSHAY 1    to introduce tlie above wc  FIFTY at, i-u-h   will sell  ....35C  The Company's Offer.  July 5. 1.XJ0.  11 is WmtKinr 'nu-:  Mayiiii   and  (.ITY   COUXIMI.,    ColM'llllATION    OF  Rl-.VKi-STOici*:, 1*3. C.  (IKXTI.KJIKX :  In compliance with the request of  your special coiiiiuitlee as to what  1 ud terms the directors of our  company would support a- sale to the  cily of our water and light plants, we  ind we are not. able to give the  detailed statement as requested, but  beg to submit the following figures  which no doubt will he of use to you:  Klect ric plant at. co*-l     STtSAM Itt  Waterworks plant a', cost..      17,015 :*>0  ..   S75.115 0:1  Operating expensi  from October  ISiki  SSe-KSl) 02.  After due consideration our directors  are willing lo support lhe following  lei ins for a sale, viz:  The actual paid up slock of $.i~.500  with interest at the rate nf 15 per cent,  per annum from the dale of smh  moneys being paid into our company.  And moneys borrowed from banks,  viz: S2D.000 with intere.-t at the rale of  (! per cent, per annum (wliich interest  has been paid by our company.  Roth of these amounts of SMT.fiOO and  $'2!l,GU0 have been expended iu our  construction You will observe lhat  our actual construction account is  $9.01-1.0;! in excess of these lignros on  account of our earnings having been  expended in this direction.  Wo would letain all our hook debts  and pay all accounts, besides having 11  small stock of supplies on hand which  we would hand over at cost.  We are foiegoing our privilege of  demanding 11 bonus of 30 per cent.  Should you still be desirous of obtaining any further particulars we would  be only too happy to give you free  access to our company's books and  render you all the assistance in our  power.  We have the honoi to bo. gentlemen.  Your obedient servants,  TlIK     BriAl.l)  OF   lllHKCTOUS   111'    TltK  HKVELSTok-i--: Watkh, Light and  ]\iv._:k (,'UMI'ANY. (Limited).  W. Cowan.  Ptesideiit.  Revelstoke. July 51 h. 1S00.  P. S.��������� The interest on piid up slock  of $37,30!) must he taken from Jan. 1st,  1S0S.  Interest on bank loans of $20,000  must be taken fiom June 1st, ISIS.  OUR GALLANT BOYS  to    Canadian'  following  Loid   Minto'  ���������for  Ladies' Chamois Gloves  si'/.es.    Regular price 00c.  in   On  To clear at  and  White,   all   50c  More 81 50 Wrappers  at 90c ���������  We liave a Lot of about. 20 Percale Wrappers. They  are assorled��������� the price in the usual way would ramie  from $1 25 to $1.50.    Your choice for 00c  .Balbriggan Underwear  at 95c a Suit  Five Dozen Men's Balbriggan Shirts and Drawers in  natural shades, Krencli neck, overlockod seams and  finely trimmed.    All sizes' _. Per Suit���������Doc.  -Silk^Remndntr-Sa-leH-"^  Lord   Roberts    Testifies  Bravery.  Ottawa.     July     S.���������The  was  received   to-day   hy  from Lord Roberts:  "Pretoria. July (3.���������I have much  pieasure in bringing to your attention1  the good work done hy the lst.and 2nd  Battalions, Canadian Mounted Rifles,  who have been repeatedly conspicuous"  for their gallant conduct nud'soldier-  lik! in-tini t.  "During the attack by the Boer's tin'  Kat Bosch, and the 22nd June, a small  parly of men from Piucher Creek".ne-ir  Calgary of l he 2nd B.uinlinn, displayed  the groato-st gallantly and devotion to*  duly, holding in check a force of  Boers hy whoni they were largely  outnumbered.  "Corporal Mot-den and Private Kerr'  continued fighting till mortally wounded.    Lance Corpi_r.il Miles and Private'  Miles, wounded continued to  ilie and'  held their ground.  ���������'On lSlh of June a putty of the Nt  Battalion under Lieutenant Young,  when operating with a force under  (it*n. Hutton to the northeast of Pre-,  toria } succeeded in capturing two of  the enemy't, guns aiul brought, a herd  of catlle and several prisoners without'  losing a uitiii:  "RllBKl.TS."  The despatch wasVead in the House  by Di'.Bnr.len and was received with'  great applause.  THE LATEST FROM CHINA  . a:nt  The City Cc  usual on Friili  ty Council  Met as usual oiTFriday at 7:30 p. in.  Present the Mayor. Aid. Gordon, Kilpatrick and Abrahauisnn.  COHUKHl'OXDliNCI*:  From Department of Interior stating that all quosiions regai.ling land  ���������titles would be dealt with nt an early  date, but that, patents for blocks -59.  511, 51 and 52 could not be granted lo  the city without A. S. Farwell's consent; Revelsloke School Board asking  the council to co-opeiale witli the  board in getting a high school  established here: R.-v. Dr. Paget-  complaining nf louse hoises breaking  into the vicarage garden and roaming  tlie streets to the danger of children.  The clerk was instructed to write to  tliu Department of the Interior lo a-k  them to set- some date at whicli they  Avill settle tho land question here.  "It was resolved lhat the council  heartily join with the siliool board in  favoring the. establishment of a high  school-iii-Rovelstr.ke.------*.*: =���������:: ~  ��������� A. chance to buy at Co cents some Silks  ���������that wero������1.25 because we Lave not very  long pieces .left ' Come and sec what you  can pick out that will save your purse.  .  Twont.v-Five Remnants of Silks, consisting of striped  figured* checks .-ind plaids, together .with a large  quantity of other Plain and Fancy Silks and Satins,  all ends from this season's importations; many nf  them high grade - goods. On Wednesday at 8 o'clock  a. in. vou hive the exceptional  opportunity  of your  choice.    Per yard...  ...05.  Good Towels  for. 35c a Pair  Isn't that good buying���������we are giving these Towels  ,.-i pn.������l. of honor, marking them at. very lowest record  pi ices, and when you see their high quality' you'll be  delighted.  25 cent Ginghams for Fifteen Gents  Our shirting department has provided these two wonderful values for Wednesday  - ' ���������they* are unusual even for tliis store���������'although  500 yards arc to be i-fady at  .this price we cannot promise even that quantity to last very long.       Your best  '     plnn isto be here at eigkt o'c'ock Wednesday niorning.  Five Hundred Yards of Fine Zephyr Ginghams, Best Scotch Makes, in new   _-  _        ^  Stripe Patterns^and latest color designs,,32- inches wide, regular-180 to 25c.     g ^%0   ?  per yard. -On Sale in the Shirting Department for..  1,200 Yards Fine Flannelette, superior quality, medium' and. high  colorings,  in  Stripes and Plain Colors.   On Sale in the Shirting Department at   8c  General Merchants  BROS:  Revelstoke, B. O  iT&a&***^J&.m**&L������&**tf*&^<r-*������������<&*0:<-**-0<;-0<<t<f***������1H[4l \J-/H*r������&*WHH**-������.JHt'9'9'������������*-JHH**-P:i  Hope   that   the' Foreigners in'  Pekin are Still Safe'  New York. July'10.���������In a cable despatch filed at London at, 1 o'clock  yesterday Isaac X Ford, coriespondent'  ofthe Tribune, gives the latest despatches regarding the (-hinesesituation  received at that hour. The despatch'  follows: ... _-������  "Tiie  Foreign 'Ofllco. gave  out  lastv  night a reassnrinir despatch  from 'the/  acting consul at Shanghai,* which stat-"  ed that two embassy houses were still'  standing ������.-, late as' Tuesday.    The  information was vouched fcr as coming  from a thoroughly triistworthly source  and tended to prove that" thd It'gutior.������ *  had made an   miexpectedly  -effective  defence atiainst the swains of lie.-iegeis.-  Thousand- of Chine-sO a.-sailanl***** had'  fallen, and the attack   had-slackened.'  owninir.to  these  heavy ��������� losses.    .The,  official dt'.-pati-lif*.- even held   out  hope,  that the locations* could"i-euiiiin'oil''tliv-  defen.-ive for some lime if supplies of *  ainiii'unitionand food did uol fail.  HKI'OHTS.  The special committee, appointed to  confer with the H. W. I', it 1.. Co.  with regard.to the piin:ha-e of their  plant, reported that ihey had feci-iv.-d  a letter "from the board of directors of  the company, offering the plant for a  total sum of .S_C.410. being $37,500 of  actual paid up stock with 15 per cent,  interest or i\ yeats and $-5L0"0 loan  from thc Impel ial Bank wi'.h intere-n  at. (! per cent, fur two years -ir.d 82.110  worth of supplies on hand.    _  The report'was lel'orred back lo the  special committee.  The council then adjourned and the  limilnce committee agieed lo take up  the task of the eMiunttos for the year  11XKI on Sal m day night,on which they  Iind been aliondy engaged all Friday  aflernoon,  The Orville Gold and Copper Mining Co/  The week hasseen fuilhei* important'  development   in   connection   with  the'  nunenil     resources   of     the '   district  aioht.d Ct'nldeiv.    Last'fall  .Mr.  O.   D.-  lioar. who has so successfully operated"  mining    properties    in    the    L-irdeau'  and Trout L'-ike  districts,  took   bonds'  on the Good Luck piopetty. owned by"  .McLean. Nelson and Dainard,   on   Mc-.  Lean Creek, across the  summit  from''  the   Certainty    Company's    mine   on  fifteen-Mile Creek, unci ht. also took a'  bond  on    the    Fov  group,   owned by  Messei-s. Noble Oherg. Fred   Anderson '  and  Sjadin.   wliich   adjoins   the' Certainly mineon F'ifteen-.Mile Creek. Mr  Hoar then   went,to  New, York 'and  arranged to form a   company  lo  take'  up the options on these properties and  develop them.    Mr. 3. V. Kennedy, the"  _tre;isnrei- of-the coi 1.1 finny.^_arri_ved_Jnj.  Golden last week and was mat at Banff  by Mr. MeCarter. the solicitor foi 'ihu  company.    On Friday  and   Saturday,  these gentlemen accompanied by Me-"s.'  Hoar. M. Oainaid and   Oherg. -Visited  the pioperiiiies in   question  and   .Mr.  Kennedy was so  highly   pleased   wilh  The Boston Bloomers  The Huston Bloomers and the  Kevelstoke team will play b.i.-e ball  at Salmon Arn on .Inly 12th. The  following from the Frl-e I-Ye.-s.  Winnipeg, speaks of lhe abilities of  the ladies' as ball players: The Bo-ton  Bloomers, the female champions oft  ihe continent, met and def'_*.tti-d the  Union Base Ball Club of Winnipeg  yesteiday afternoon at Foit Garry  Park, by a score of S to 7. The game,  was one of the best eshibitions of b.i.-e  ball played in the city this sea.-on. and  'twas vei v interesting from start to  finish. The Bloomers made no bur-  lestpie of the game, but played a fast,  consistent game of ball, aud will give  any amateur team in the country a  haid game. They put up an excellent  article of hall and won the game all  the way on their merits. Their pitcher  is a wonder. She has the,action and  delivery of a first-class jirofe���������ional,  and yesteiday she struck out 12 u.er.  of the Union team and only allowed 0  hits. The attendance w-j-s veiy laige.  and fashionable, and all were satisfied  with, the game. To-day's game  no dnuht will draw a linger crowd, as  the girls show themselves to be good  all-round player? and their conduct is  cert.iinly ijdylikc.  the sin face prospect-*-, lhat ten percent  deposit  on   both   bonds  was   at   once  paid over,  anil   the  company  will at_  once start operations' with  a" view  to'  developing     the    properties.     James-  Noble ha- heen appiouted   foreman   i>r  the Fox group,   while  .Mr.   Hoar  will  himself look after tlie  work  on  Good  Luck property.    These pinperlie������ are.  iu   i.nod   llanos   and   the   Ol ville  Gold  and Cupper Mining   Company'���������which'  i:- lhe company now controlling  them  ��������� have tented properties which should  give a Hood account of themselves. We  v.iih Iheiuluck n ith their development"  work.    The head'ollice of t he company  is at Bare.   Vermont.    Tlio  registered  oflice    will     bo    in    Golden'.���������Golden''  Era.  The Glorious Twelfth.1-  Great altraclions are advertised   for'  the celebration of the Twelfth of .July*  at Salmon Arm.     The baseball match"  between the Bo.-ton  Bloomers and the '  Revel.-toke team' will   alone   be   worth  coinglosee.    A splendid  programme '  of   athletic   and   aquatic   sports   will'  wind   up  with' a   graud���������hall   in   the'  evening at McGuire's  hall.     The  lake'  trout   at   Salmon   Ann.   where     lhe  celebration will take place, is an   ideal  sjioi   to  spend     a     summer   holidav.  Round trip from Revelstoke S__.50.*The  train leaves* at 7-a.ui; and returns at !.  p. m.  Estimated Table of Distances' by River.-  (By R. H. Leo. r.L.E).'  Miles  Revelstoke to foot of-Canyon . .*.*  ���������{  to head of Canyon...    5  " to Steamboat Rapids. 14*?  Mouth of Carries 23,"  Downie Creek  40^  Death Rapids  Ul  Mouth of Canoe 91*  Grew's Rapids 113?  BicJain 144J  " Trail Crowing 174+ ,  TeteJ.-iune Cache 104}  By road to Trail Crossing Mr. Lee"  pstinMtes the distance from Revels-tcii-tr"  .it 130 milea. Revelstoke   Herald  SPATIKT-ETS  Published in tlie Interests ot  Kovelstoke, I_ardeau, Big Bend, Trout  Lake,  Illlcillewaet, Albert Canyon.  Jordan     Pass     and      Enelo  Pass Districts.  'A.   JOHNSON PROPRIETOR  A Semi-Weekly Journal, published  in the interests of Revelstoke and  the surrounding districts, Tuesdays and Fridays, making closest  connections with all trains.  'Advertising Rates*. Display ads.,  .1.50 per Inch, single column, i't.00 per  inch when Inserted on title page.  Legal ads., 10 cents per Inch (nonpa-  riel) line for first Insertion; f������ cents  for each additional Insertion. Reading  notices, 10 cents per line each Issue.  Birth, Marriage and Death notices,  free.  Subscription Rates: By mall or  carrier, J2.00 per annum: $1.25 for six  months, strictly ln advance.  Our Job Department. TIIE HERALD  Job Department is ono ot the best  equipped printing offices ln "West  Kootenay, and Is prepared to execute  all kinds ot printing ln first-class  style at honest prices. One price to  all. No Job too large���������none too  small-���������for us. Mail orders promptly  attended to. Give us a trial on your  next onler.  To Correspondents: Wc Invllo correspondence on any subject of Interest to the p:*neral public, nnd desire  a reliable correspondent in every locality surrounding Revelstoke. Tn all  cases the bona fldo name of the  writer must accompany manuscript,  but not necessarily for publication.  Address all communications  REVELSTOKl.   HERALD.   o  Notice to Correspondents.  1. All correspondence must bo legibly written on one side of thc 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 bo offered for  publication to that paper before it  can appear in THE HERALD.  THE  FINEST REGIMENT  WORLD.  IN THE  The Gordon    Highlanders    strongly  attacked a  kopje,  nnd  in spire oi Uie  terrible   fire,    which     caused     heavy  losses,  carried  lt at thc point or tlie  bayonet  with   their   customary   devotion.    The Cornwalls supported  them.  Gen.   amilton. spoke  a  few   words  to  the   Gordon   Highlanders,   "tlie   regiment   my   father  commanded    nnd  1  was born in," nnd  told lhem that all  Scotland would ring with  the  talc of  their deeds.    There  is no  doubt  that  they are the finest regiment in    tlie  world.    Their    unfaltering      advance  across an  open  plain ou  a  concealed  enemy,- in spite of frontal and enfilading fire, wliich spotted  the ground on  all sides with bullets, their machine-  like change of direction as the attack  closed, and their fine charge with the  bayonet,   constitute   lheir   latest   feat  of arms the equal of Elandslaagte or  Dargai.���������Winston   Spencer   Churchill.  Winnipeg's baseball    team    defeated  Grafton,  North Dakota.  Rain Calls In India hnve been fairly  general  recently.  Grafton defeated Winnipeg at baseball by a score of S to 7.  Rapid  City    defeated    Carberry six  goals to two at lacrosse.  The Winnipeg    city council    passed  the early closing bylaw.  Thc main irrigation cannl at Lethbridge has been completed.  Chicago wheat, advanced u. cent and  a half over Monday's close.  A number of new professors wore  appointed  for McGill university.  About 1,200 Immigrants for Western  Canada have reached Halifax.  AV. Jl. Samuel of Montreal, was  crushed  in a warehouses hoist.  Fort William and .Port Arthur tied  In the  third league lacrosse mulch.  Two men wore killed and :t:t Injured  In il train wreck on the Montana  Central  railway.  Several mysterious stable tiros have  take ii place In Keglnu the past few  days.  An Imperial law has been, signed by  thu Czar abolishing banishment to  Sllierln.  William Waldorf As lor has insulted  ii prominent naval ofllcer mid set all  London  talking.  Thomas A. Ilnckctt, one of the  owners of the Corbcrry Express, is  dead.  There were GSO miles of electric rail  way In Canada at the close of last  year.  The Porto Rico tax collector has  been arrested while escaping on a  vessel.  Governor .Hodgson has evacuated  Kumassic. Many were killed in  breaking out.  The annual general court of the  Hudson's Hay Company was held in  Loiuliiii.  l'-tigland.  The Henley regatta opened yesterday. There was little Interest manifested by lhe public.  The lirst national congress of Baptist  churches of the Dominion will open in  Winnipeg  on  Friday.  Mr. Bernier. Uie new dominion minister of inland revenue, was re-elected  for St. Hyaclnthe.  Miss Elizabeth McKay ot Cleveland,  was appointed' superintendent of the  Winnipeg General  hospital.  So far I!)'" bodies of the victims nf  the New York dock horror have been  recovered  from  the North  river.  .Detectives will be placed on guard  at the Soo canal to prevent a repetition of  the  Welland outrage.  Hon. A. lt. Dickey, ex-minister of  ..VisTire.   was    drowned   wbilo    bathing  mar  his  home  al  Aniherest,  X.  R.  xf  Lord   and   Lady     Strathcona     held  their annual   Dominion  day  reception  in   London,   whicli     was     a   brilliant  affair.  With the  W.G.P.A.  mWBK  hotel -wo visited.     Everybody loved  Six Thousand Miles by Land  and Water.  Royal Flush   purchased   by tho Am-  PRESERVING   MEAT   WITHOOT   COLD.  A new invention for the preservation of freshly killed meat without  resorting to a very low temperature  or subjecting the meal to any preparation whaever had been tried at  Buenos Ayres aud its success proved.  An ox and two sheep were Jellied on  Mafeking day and placed in a chamber, the meal being sealed by the  minister of agriculture. The same  minister, accompanied by Major* Fint-  oft" of the British remount commission, "representatives "of~Hoi"ilder���������bro-  thers of London, and Parker & Kras-  er, of Liverpool, and many others visited ihe chamber on Saturday and  found the meat perfectly fresh. Owing  to the satisfactory result of the trial  a shipment of meat will be made this  month. If the shipment is successful, England will be supplied , with  fresh meat at iow prices. The Inventor is a German '-ngineer. but ihe  patent rights have been acquired by  English  people.  Lieutenant Colonel Herchmer who  was invalided to England from South  Africa sails for Canada  this week.  Admiral Dewey has written to some  New York friends that he will let  his candidacy for the presidency drop.  He "thanks God" that he will not bo  elected. American politics, he explains, are too corrupt; the people  are not the electors, but a few unconscionable political bosses drive  them like so many sheep.  The biggest events in the golfing world of this year began on the  links at New York on Monday and  ���������will continue through the week. The  occasion is the annual tournament  for the amateur golf championship  'of the United States. The tournament is held under the auspices ot  the United Stales Golf association the  only definite .organization of golf  clubs ia the world. All the leading  golf clubs in that country are included in its membership, and a majority of these are represented in thc  tournament which opened there, judging from the auspicious manner in  ���������which the play began and the promptitude of officials and players in ihis  year's championship contest will r^o on  record as one of the most perfectly  arranged affairs of ils Vinci that ha:-;  ever taken place in '.he Jjijtpry of the  ga.nje in   this  country.  The Manitoba and N. W. T. Baptist  convention has been in session for  the last two days, adjourning last  evening.  No agreement has been reached as  to a Democratic vice-president. There  are booms on for Stevenson. Hill.  Sulzer and Lowne.  H. B. Gilmour. the Martin candidate iu Vancouver, received the decision in the recount, having defeated Wilson by eight votes .  At the Boissevain turf meet. Dominion Day, the winners were Doi-T Quixote, -ilollie May. Pinto, Cyclops. Alma  and Katy Did.  ; jroosbmiii'ra'ees^vere-helci^yesterday-r-  the winners being Hudson's Bay,  Billy B.. Audrey B.. Phil Patchen iind  Charlie  Tudges.  Nearly all of the Rainy river settlers, victims of the Indian scare,  have left Rat Portage for home. Forty  men of company A., Duluth, left for  the district Monday.  George Lynch,a London correspondent who was with Sir George White  at Ladysmith, is en route west over  tlie C.P.R. and expressed a favorable  opinion of the line as a military high;  way to China.  The C. P. It. police have d'.KOoverpd  a box of gold dust stolen by rndiann  from   Spence's  bridge.  In   tho   Rockies.  Tlv? murderer of th* MacArthtir  family has been taken to Reglna from  Moosomin. He may not live to nttml  hia   trial.  No. 4 By One of the Pilgrims.  Ou leaving the wharf -wo wero  taken, by special electric curs to, and  rofrcshed witli ico cream at Muuroe  park, after which, being very tired,  wc went to thc Rossln house aud to  bed.  Tho programme next morning Included a reception by tlie mayor, tho  taking of our photograph by a local  photographer, aim a urivo uroundttie  city. \Vo never felt Unit, wo wore m  ti town until tticsc turcu ceromumos  nuu been performed. Tno pliolograpn-  er uud lhe drive wu uiui iu every  city, but sometimes there waa no  mayor httudy to receive us, iu which  case woholu a little reception amongst  ourselves.  ���������i his Is easily none, il only roiiiilros  iwo men uud a crowd, uno man represents tnu mayor; his uuty is to  smile continuously, auu shake hauas  wuh each member of the crowd us he  pusses in front of liiiu. Thu other  man is the Introducer; l������o inquire*-,  of eacu person to be presumed what  his name is, doesn't catch it, and  introduces him by tho lirst name tuui  rises  lo  his  lips.  it is asloulsiiiug ou theso ocusions  how. frequently the simple aud nutter known surnames recur. 'A man  with, an uncommon surname is never  properly   Idcntilled   .  Ft out a fouling of curiosity wo took  lhe opportunity at Ottawa oi standing behind Sir Wilfrid Laurier whilst  tho W.C.P.A. were being presented  to. him. On this occasion perhaps  the introducer was more than usually  nervous, and the result was, as far  as we could ascertain, that, our  party of 75 persons, contained about  ���������IS Urowns, Joneses, Robinsons and  Smiths, with an oddment of Macs  thrown in to satisfy the Scotch element. If this paper perchance or  per-intcntion meets the eye of our  oliicial introducer, he will doubtless  indignantly deny the truth ot uor  statement. IC so, we can only say,  "Lot him, we appeal to Sir* Wilfrid;  he will remember."  During tlio  drive  through  Toronto,  it was   apparent  that   the   city     was  suffering  from   an   excess   of  loyalty.  Pretoria had been  taken a week ago,  and   Toronto     had     celebrated     the  event.    Thc   great   news,   which   was  received- in  the quite small  hours of  the   morning,    had   been   announced  to    the   slumbering    citizens   by  the  ringing of  the fire  bells, and  200,000  people   with   tho   recent   terrible   fire  of    Ottawa    fresh    in    their    minds,  jumped   out of    bed, scrambled    into  theii; clothes, and rushed "down town"  to ascertain where the lire was beginning.      By     that     time     the   streets  and squares were one solid mass    of  hitman   beings, -which   was   about   10  minutes after  the  alarm  was sounded, the   truth   was  known,    and    the  terrible   suspense   was   ended.     Then  the reaction set in.   Toronto was  Intoxicated with  excitement    and  later  on   with  other    things.      Everybody  who had  a  red handkerchief called it  a flag   and   hung   it   on   the    nearest  pole,   everybody   who    had   a  garden  fence   made   a   bonfire out  of   it,     or  the street arabs did it for him.  A week afterwards Toronto still  had the headache, and the small boys  were still making fires in the streets  wherever they could find a railway tie,  garden gate or fence rail, or anything  him and called him Daddy.  Daddy has but one falling and that  is a weakness for moths. On several  occasions those flighty insects lured  our parent away, and search parties  had to be organized for his recovery.  And the worst of It was that these  expeditions always had to sot out at  most Inconvenient times. When wo  wero rushing to catch a train, or  tho guard of the coach and four was  blowing his horn, for about tho third  tlmo, as a warning that we were in'  danger of having to walk homo,  Daddy would bo lost. Had ho been  nn ordinary mombor of tho arty he  would simply have been loft bohind.  We had a groat fright In connoxlon  with Daddy when wo wero at Niagara. Tho train which was taking  us over the scenic route stopped for  half an hour at Queenston to enablo  us to climb tho heights and see Gon-  ral Brock's monument. At the base  of the statute a historical lecture was  delivered and wo were lato in returning to the train. Everybody ran aud  just as thc party was getting on tho  cars, someone asked, "Where's  Daddy?"  There was nothing for it but to  go and find him. Expeditions wore  despatched to the four points ot the  compass, nnd presently the missing  one was found. No explanations woro  given but it was evident that ho  had had a great disappointment. As  ho proceeded under escort to the  train lie would occasionally look hack  and murmur, "It was such a rare  swallowtail."  Sometimes in the evening Daddy  would collect together two other  chronic spirits���������fancy throe cntymo-  logists iu ono excursion, but such  was nevertheless thc case���������and talk  moths for hours, moths of bygone  days, and perhaps flames too.  Volumes could bo filled with Daddy's moth , stories���������stories which  would make a fisherman envious���������  and volumes could be written about  the storyteller hlmseir, but this is  not a biography, and our space is  limited. t  But one more word about our  adopted parent before we return to  Toronto. And this is a secret not  to bo mentioned iu Daddy's house.  He loves spiders as well as moths,  and it is a matter of history that on  one occasion when he was sitting  alone a spider recognizing him dropped a long silken robe from tho ceiling and appeared right in front of  Daddy's nose. A footstep was hoard  on the stairs and -Mrs. Daddy entered just in time to hear her scapegoat husband saying, as he gently  tapped the spider with thc forefinger  ot his right hand, "Go up, you little  beggar, here's thc missus coming."   o������������������������������������  erlcan adventurer, Wlshard for the  comparatively small sum of -C400  (W.020), and in another month ho wlna  the Royal Hunt Cup quite unexpectedly! I believe lt to be a fact that  of tho American horses raced by  Duke and Wlshard, not ono was  worth its keep when sold to Englishmen. J. R.  D.  CARE OF FEET OF I_lVl2 STOCK  ENGLISH  RACING  NOTES  On many  farms    tho    foot of tho  stock  kept  do  not receive  tho care  and attention thoy desorvc   and require.    Espocially    is    this  truo  of  sheep and colts.   With sheep that run  on lovol  pastures,  free  from stones,  tho toos are not only allowed to become long but tho walls of tho hoof  got long and curl under,    sometimes  this    Ingrowing  hoof   from   ono   sldo  of tho foot, extends to tho clofl In the  foot.   This  condition    Is not only  a  groat   inconvenience    to   tho animal,  but affords a place for illlh lo gather  and breed  disease, ono  of   tho  worst  ot which is foot, rot, a disease, which  Is most prevalent on lovol, damp pastures nnd a disease   whicli    requires  most   persistent   treiitmont   lo  rid   a  Hock of.   From two to four times   a  year (ho foot ot ench sheep should be  examined  and  where  necessary long  toos cut oft  aud  undorgrowing hoot  trimmed   away, being   curoftil   not to  cut Into tho sonslUvo part of the toot.  This work may bo done with a strong  sharp knltc.   Hoof shears aro   a convenience If many shcop aro kept,   or  a pair of blacksmith's pinchers.    "As  a twig is bent," etc., covers a law of  natttro which holds good in the development of the foot of a horso as In  tho shape of a tree.   The hoof ot the  colt grows faster,  as a  rule, than It  wears away, and   If  this  surplus    is  not trimmed off the foot becomes not  only  ill   shaped   but  is  forced  in    a  wrong position, (causing in somo cases  "pigeon   toes"   or   tho  sprlning  of  a  tendon. Many a foot has been spoiled  and an otherwise good    horso    made  less  valuable "by  inattention to    the  shape of his feet whilo    a   growing  colt.   From two to four times   a year  the colt should have his feel trimmed  into proper shape.    Farm horses that  are .worked   without   shoes   are   frequently neglected, the owner trusting  to wear and tear of work to keep the  hoof worn  down.    With  many hoofs  tho  toes  do  wear  off  but    tho  sides  need trimming   occasionally     if    the  foot is  to  bo  kept,    in    good    shnpo  and not allowed to spread out, whicli  facilitates   the   formation    of  cracks.  The  horse   that  is  shod    is also    a  sufferer  from  the thoughtless neglect  of  his   owner,    if   his  hoof   Is   hard  and nails   hold   well,   his   shoes   arc  kept   on till     the    hoof   gio\frs   over  them, sometimes nearly* hiding them.  The   enforced     contraction    of     the  hoof which  results is a fertile cause  for corns.     Shoos    should    bo   reset  every six or eight weeks,  the    more  frequent for road  horses either driving or     heavy    teaming.      When     a  horso casts a   shoo the naila should  be pulled out of the hoof anil   tho  hoof trimmed.   If it is not convenient  to havo tho shoo replaced at ouco the  mate to it should ,be pulled oft.   Do  not  allow  a  horse  to go   with ono  shoo off, or one hind and one front  shoo off.   It is uncomfortable and a  positive   injury.      It   is  not  such  a  tjtfflcult  task   to pick    up  a horse's  foot but that every farmer can attend  to tho  feet of any  horses    ho   may  havo.    Tho care of the colt and the  unshod horso can bo done on a rainy  day or an odd half hour.   Thoso aro  tasks    that should not bo noglocted  becauso a man is not a trained farrier, cr -lias ;not  a  halt  day's  time,  an assistant and all tho conveniences  of thc   blacksmith   nt   his  command.  Look over tho feet ot   thc cow and  bull occasionally and see IC thero aro  not ono or more that need tho toos  trimmed  oft to mates the    foot    rest  squarely  on tho  ground. With  heavy  animals that aro quiot,   this may be  done  with a chisel  and    mallet    by  standing tho  foot  on a solid timber,  such as a door sill, scale frame, etc.  It .is convenient to place a   two   or  thrco foot handlo In a two inch chisel  for this .work, the operator can thon  stand erect out of the roach of an accidental move of   tho  animal.     Most  farms  can  afford  to  havo a pair of  blacksmith's    plncliors    and    a rasp  with  wliich  to smooth    up   tho job,  although  It  Is  bottor to  lcavo it   a  llttlo rough limn not to do It. nt all.  H. 10. Van Norman in Pniirlo Farmer.  WHITE     aWIIXItU   &   SCOTT  Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries Publle.  Bto.  Taylor Blook, MoKenade Avenue, Revelstoke Station.  Honey To Loan.  W. "White,. J. M. Soott, B.A.,  Q. C. L. L. B.  F. I_. Gwillim.  HARVEY &     oCARTER  Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.  Solicitors for Imperial Bank of Canada  Company fundB to loan at 8 per oent.  OfllceB:     Molsons Bank Blook.  First Street, Revelstoke Station, B. C.  J. W. Cross,  OOleo:  Taylor Mock, Muckaiizlc   Avenue,  Hovolatoke.  SurRcon to tho C.P.R'  &]Ieu,th officer. City ot UcvulHto o.  Methodist Church, Rovolstoke  Preaching sorvlcos at 11 a. m.  and 7:30 p.m. Class mooting at the  closo of tho morning sorvlco. Sabbath school and Blblo class at 2:30.  Wookly prayor mooting ovory Wednesday evening at 7:30. Tho public  are cordially invited.   Boats froe.  R13V.S.J.THOMPSON,   Pastor. '  The Revelstoke  Herald ���������*���������-���������>������������������ w������������i������iyi  HaB inoro roadei'B in North  Kootenay than ai'y other paper;  has more advortisers in Itovol-  stoko than any othor paper;  does more Job printing ln tho  city than any other paper; it's  news Is more spicy and up-to-  date; Its Influcuco is greater;  its advertising rates nre lowest  circulation considered; its subscription rate is only $2.00 pel  annum; it covers tho Hold. Try  it and be with the crowd.  Write to  REVELSTOKE HERALD,  Revelstoke, B. C.  St. Potor'a Churoh (Anglican)  Eight a.m., Holy Eucharist; 11  a.m., matins, litany and sermon (Holy,  Eucharist, first Sunday ln the month);  2:30 Sunday school, or chiidrens'  torvlco; 7:30 ovonaong (choral) and  sermon. Holy Days���������The Holy  Eucharist is colobrated at 7 a.m. or 8  a.m., as announced. Holy Baptism  nfter Sunday school at 3:15.  E. C. Paget, D.D., Pastor.  PitttBUYTKIUAN CHUBOH-Royoletoke  Borvloo ovory Sun. ny at 11 a.m. nutl 7:3*  p.m. Blb'o Cliua at !_::t0 p.m., to whloh  Ml nrn woloomo. Prayer incotlnK at H p.m.  ovory Wcdnundny.  REV. T. MKNS.IE8, Pnator.  I. OMAN CATHOLIC OHUItOH ��������� Rovcl-  ,N stoleo Mass flrat and third Bumlays ln  month ut 10:110 a.m.  KIOV. VATlll-K THAYER.  SALVATION AUMY-_Mr.olliiB    very  u.Rht  In their hull on Kronl SI rout  &$i&$i$il&&&$i$i$i$������$i  -eifcu-CuiribUStibiv"*--.-* hicb��������� thej^^nad-^-no*  right to  take.  A visit to the Granite club and  O'Keefe's brewery completed the  morning's work, and put us in excellent appetite and spirits for lunch.  But lo! on reaching the Rossin house  to partake of that meal appetite and  spirits "slumped." And for no other  reason than that a chambermaid was  overheard   to  say   she  wa_>   tried    to  John Woodman haa been appointed divisional engineer for the C.P.R.  western division, with special charge  of new works and maintenance of  standards in bridges, buildings, roadbeds, track and water service. F. F.  Busteed is appointed resident engineer with office at Medicine Hat and  will have charge of engineering matters west of Moose Jaw.  . o   ".Maflkk" is a nc-w London word, tt  means to load up on patriotism.  Willie: Pa, what's a p-h-1-I-a-n-  t-h-r-o-i)-i-B-t?  Pa: My son, he Is a man who  spends Kis time inducing other people  lo spend their money for charity.���������  Indianapolis Press.  "What Is your grc-atc-Hl household  expense?" asked the lirst doat and  dumb man.  "Matches," v.iggled the fingers of  the  second. '���������*'  '-.Matches." wiggled the fingers from  tlie- astonisilicd  hand  of  the first; man.  "Yes, I talk ln my sleep, anci my  wife always lights a match to see  what  1 am saving."  The great feature of the Ascot week  was the phenomenal success ot the  American jockeys. Out ot a total ot  28 races, more than 20 were won by  the immigrant riders. The cause for  this is somewhat obscure. By many  It is thought to lie due to the fact  that they crouch low down on their  horses' wlthens and nocks, saving  their mounts from the obstruction of  the powerful current of air necessarily generated by the high speed; and  also throwing their weight on a place  where It does not fatigue the horse so  much as the old fashioned one. There  may be something in this view, but  the fact remains that a few years ago  the "American seat" seemed totally  inefficient for the purpose of winning  races in England. When Messrs.  Dwyer and Croker raced in England,  they had one of the crackest of the  crack jockeys with them���������the colored  rider, W. Slmms. Yet although he  rode very much a la Sloan he was not  successful to any extent, few English  owners cared to employ him, and here tired-��������� ro-bbpcuri tyr-^-When -Messrs.-  Duke and Wlshard took their horses  to England they also brought I_ester  Tteift. who rode for them. He, however, waa not much use for them,  principally distinguishing himself by  Hli-oillng Knock's chunce in the  Steward's rup at Goodwood in 189G.  rt will be remembered that "Watts  complained of him. and ltd ft was  HUHpended  for a  fortnight.      Yet  now  The__  Rcvelstoke Herald  (SEMI-WEEKLY)  HUDSON'S BAY  COMPANY.  .KecRPP-B-aTeo ism  Imperial  Mixtures  Ib tho leading newspaper of  the great mining districts of  West Kootenay. It gives all  the latest mining, telegraphic and local news, written up  In authentic, reliable and read  able articles from unquestionable information. It enjoy*  a large circulation and ia consequently unequalled aa aa  advertising medium In tfea  field ln which lt.U published.  Subscription $2.00 Per Hnnifm  $1.25 For Six Months,  StriGtlu in Mum.  death   "tired   of     wailing    on     these    wo hav_   thin nam_.  ������_..  JtdlT "ruffllnjf  farmers."    We    knew    we  were   thn  agriculturalists   alluded ,to   artd     wc  could not cat.  However the Canadian Royal yacht  club cheered us up again by taking  us all over the water to their beautiful house ancl grounds on the Island.  At three o'clock we embarked on  board their private yacht and a few  minutes later reached the club house,  where an orchestra played for our  entertainment. For several hours  the members, with the aid of the  Canadian club of Walkerville,, entertained us. The young danced and  the old "howled." There was a perfect bowling green and it was hero  that "Daddy" came out strong.  On two or three occasions during  our trip Daddy appeared with  strength.  It may no!, be out of place 'o explain who Daddy is as he has pot been  mentioned before. "Papa." who made  his appearance early in these pa pars  is quite another man, he was our  official parent, to. whom wc went with  our business troubles, but "Daddy was  the recipient of our private wrongs.  To him we looked for information < n  every conceivable *-iib!.:cc as tlie ordinary child looks to his fathf,- >ii  wa3 expected lo know thc name of any  tree and flower that wo came across;  to explain thc geology of the country  wc p3S3Cd through, iind to acquaint us  with the respective positions of thc  fire escape and bar rbom of; each  hotel  we came acrossJtbf..Pt Wjthats  It with th<> b^"t of th'im." Jt would  appear to 1. ��������� a can������_ of "It never rains  but lt pours," "good 11 ml bail luck  com<-s In streaks," nnd "fvery dog has  >iIh day." It would certainly seem to  b<- thi- American dog's* day, at the pre-  H^nt tlni(>. Something like it was  se������-ri on tin- Bngllsh turf In 1881, when  the Aincrl'-aa colts Iroquois und Kox-  hall literally swept the board that  season, the first winning thu Derby,  Mt. J_,eger and Prince of Wales' Stakes  at Ascot, and the second taking both  Cxarwltch and f.ambridgertilre tis well  as other good races. It was then  prophesied that England's sun was set  on the turr, that American and Australian horses would win every' thing  in future. Vet the prophesy did not  come ofT. The American horses did  nothing for a long series of years,  and It was not till last year that they  made any show. Another very curious  thing In connection with the English  turf Is the marvellous linp'rovernont  an Kngllsh hors>s makes Immediately  ho is trunsferred lo an American  stable. ife usually improves to the;  extent of IB pounds at least. Jt hns  been whispered that they may have  been "doped." Tt Is the practice among  the more old reputable of American  turn tea lo administer hypodermic in-  ejetions to their horses; which practice lins the effect of stimulating their  speed, stamina and courage ln ft re-,  rnarkable manner. Can this bo tho  explanation? It Is certainly not impossible,      irercn-e   have    tho   horse  TOBACCOES ARE OF TWO  KINDS  t   "IMPERIAL MIXTURE  {   AND OTHERS  X  ITURE"   t  X   X   \  From cane to ordin^  ary mixtures the  change is not so  noticeable   as   the  change from ordinx  i  ary mixtures to  mperial  Put up in 1'4 s, 1'2 s   X  XXX and 1 lb. tins  It takes a foremost place ln  the race for prominence and  popularity witn business  houses and as a consequence  does more business * with  those requrlns printed statl-  -' onety - and- oflice* suppliesthan-  any other printing   establish  ment in Eastern British Columbia. The class of work  turned out has been pronounced equal to any thing of the*  kind executed in tho large  cities by much larger prlnt-  -erles. --���������=.-^-=+  Job Printing Department  Is equipped with the latest  faces in type designs and oil  work entrusted to Tho Herald  is handUd by exprienced  workmen who thoroughly understand tho proper use of the  matsrUl at their disposal.  Th* Herald does, not claim to  be th* only printing house la  the district but lt does elate  to bo  HUDSON'S BAY  Stores   :  Calgary    ...   -   Alberta  Thoroughly Up-To-Date In  Every Particillar  And In a position to giro as.  good value for the money expended, either for advertising  space ln its publication or  for Job printing, as can be  given by any other house of  the kind ln British Columbia.  Write for estimates and sam  ples of printing. All worb  turned out promptly and satisfactorily. One price to alL  No job ean be too large or  too small for The Herald's  consideration. Special attention given   to orders by malb  A. JOHNSON, Proprietor.  PUBLICATION DAYS : Tuesdays and Fridays.  j^jf_^>_^jRi^J^#^^^^^ ��������� _&  y  THE   COURTYARD    OF    THE  BRITISH  LEGATION A SHAMBLES  SOUTH AFRICAN WAR  11  BRYAN MAINTAINED AT KANSAS  CITY  London,     July   4.���������-(2:30     a.m.)������������������  Couriers who aro nrrlvlng at tho scats  of government.of tho southern viceroy  from tho agents In Pekln, glvo vivid  but fragmentary pictures ot what is  being onacted   In   tho   capital.      Thc  couriers socmlngly left a day or two  Intor   than   tho    messenger    ot    Sir  Robert Hart, tho inspector ���������gonoral of  customs,  who started    on  the  night  of  Juno  S'l,   They   report    that  tho  heads   of somo of tho legation guards  woro being borne through tho streets  at tho top of     spears,    followed    by  chanting,   "Kill   the   foreign    devils,  kill."   Tho city's millions   have boon  roused to patriotic fervor breaking out  into tho   wildest'   excitement:   while  ovor hnlf tho city could be heard defiling around tho legations. Sir Robt.  Hurt's runncr.who was Interviewed bilbo correspondent of   tho  Express,   at  Shanghai, supplements the tragic seiir  tences to the despatch he boro ; by a  narrative of some things ho: saw. Ho  says  the  foreigners  were  making   a  last stand in tho extensive buildings  and enclosures   of   the   British   legation.      They  had  many    dead    and  wounded.    Among  them  were    some  women and children.    All were short  of food,  even, of the commonest necessities.    The women wore starving,  as they  gave part of their small allowance   to   the   children.     The   for  elgners,   nevertheless,   wore   holding  out under  a  terrible  fire,    upheld  bilbo hourly expectation of relief. They  knew they  would  not  be: abandoned  .;.;��������� and that the armies of their governments were advancing.  Sometimes they thought they could  hen,!* artillery in action outside    thc  walls.     They  wero  unable  to  return  the fire  of  the  Chinese    except    at  moments .when   an     assault   seemed  and repeating   rifles   tore   tho   storni-  - Ing party   to   pieces.    The   messenger  expressed  thc belief that it would bo  impossible for the   foreigners   to! resist   much longer as the Chinese    were  preparing   to   baiter   town   the   walls  of   the courtyard and   their ammunition  was  running low.  * Orders  were  given by  Prince Tuan, the messenger  says, that since some had been killed not one other foreigner should be  left alive.   Tho Chinese soldiers were  reported ready to sacrifice their lives  without hesitation if by so doing they  could help to exterminate the Wang  Kuei Tae.  London, July 2.���������The fact that a  relief column has been unable to  leave Tien Tsin in response to tho  prayer of the beleaguered legations  iu Pekln is regarded in London as  destroying almost tho last hope for  the ' unfortunate foreigners in the  Chinese capital. The worst is feared and; the massacre of Cawnpore is  in every man's mind.  It is. beginning to be felt that tho  fiction that no state of war exists is  no longer tenable and a fully equlp-  ed modern army; belonging to a single  nationality is necessary _to deal with  ���������^-Jthe=-rebeIsp-instead^of-that_-.of_a_.lialf  dozen nationalities.  Several  London  papers  are  beginning to find out that Admiral Kempff  had better foresight than    was possessed by the   allied   councillors of  JJurope when he protested against an  attack  on  the  Taku    forts    on  the  ground that it would, throw the Chinese government in the arms of    the  Boxers and  make all  the  other  nations technically at war with China  and  tho  Inadvlsablllty    of  attacking  Taku  when" the  International  forces  were insufficient to guard tho legations and  the Europeans  in  the interior from retaliation,    Is now acknowledged.  From the far east there is no additional  news.  Rumors are current ln ParlB that  the British embassy has received notification of the massacre of the  French and British ministers at Pekin  but there is no confirmation of the  report.  Shanghai  reports    that  the  forces  at Tien Tsin: are suffering from lack  ���������   of good drinking water   owing to the  Pie Po river being choked up    with  corposes*! of  Chinese  and. other  vie*  tims of the bombardment.. According  ' tb     the same despatch the  international troops so far from being strong  enough to advance toward Pekin are  not  sufficiently numerous to    attack  the Chinese still around    Tien  Tsin  and keeping up a desultory Are'on the  -*>place.  Thousands of  Chinese  are  said to  and on tho foreigners mado prisoners.  Tion Tsin fell before tho allied forces  on Juno 30th, and the lattor aro still  holding thoir own. Admiral Seymour was wounded while sitting in ���������$  house In.Tion TbIii by a sharpshooter,  Tho allies aro lighting incessantly to  keep communication opon against  overwhelming   numbers.  Shanghai, July 4.���������Tho emperor of  China commtttod suicide by talcing  poison under compulsion of Prlnco  Tuan ���������Juan. Tho empress dowager  also took poison though still alive.  The above has hoon oliiclally reported  to tho German consular staff.  London, July 6.���������Although nothing  dofinlto is known it Is generally believed that all the foreigners In Pekln  have boon wiped out. Tho Chinese  aro telling the story ot tho final rush  Into the British legation, when'tho  foreigner's ammunition had been exhausted. The Chinese burned Pci  Ho bridge and cut oft the relief of  the International forces to Taku, Japs  aro needed and appear to be the only  present salvation of the situation. It  Is stated the emperor poisoned himself and that tho empress dowager  made  a similar attempt.  London, July 0.���������-(Later)���������The' story  that   all   foreigners   lu   Pekln     wcto  murdered on Juno 30 or July  1   ap-  ears to be circulating simultaneously  at Shanghai   and  Tien  Tsin.    As  it  is not confirmed  by officials and    is  not traceable to the southern viceroys  who  are still in certain  communication with Pekln, there is a.basis for  hopes that it is untrue.  '..���������'.Tlie./correspondent* of  the  Express  at Shanghai  gathered    details    from  Chinese sources whicli pieced together  relate   that when   tho  foreigners  ammunition  was  exhausted   the   Boxers  and  imperial  troops' rushed the  British  legations and  poured    into    the  ���������sourt yard witli a fanatical fury. Tho  foreigners  troops  were  so  hopelessly  ���������outnumbered that their fate; was certain.   The moment the mob broke In  the   court  yard   was   converted     into  shambles.    The Invaders spread    into  the   interior' of   tho   building.       The  correspondent adds:    ''It is only left  to hope that in the final rush of the  murderous   hordes   the   men   of    the  legation had  time to slay with their  own   hands    their    womenkind    and  children;    The Chinese  are whispering the   terrible    story   under    their  breath.    Their  attitude towards   foreigners in the streets has undergone  a strange  change.    The  demeanor  of  pity rather than triumph.    Even the  rabble  in  tho Chinese    quarters    are  silent.    Two  manchus    who  arrived  the better class of Chinese Is one of  at: Shang.xti certify   to the ; truth of  the statement that Prince Tuan visited   the  palace  and  offered  the ���������emperor and the dowager empress    the  alternative of poison    or the sword.  The  emperor,  they say, took  poison,  and died within an hour.    The dowager  empress also  took  poison    but  craftily swallowed only a portion of  what was offered her and  survived.  On the; same day the Chinese customs  bureau  was  deItroyed7~Slr"^Robert  Hart, the inspector of customs,    and  his  staff    escaped to  the    legations.  London, July -l.-���������The following has  boen received from Lord Roberts  "Pretoria, July 3.���������General Hunter  reached Frankford on July 1st without opposition and Colonel McDonald  joined him there yesterday,  "He found two men of the Seaforths  and 18 of the Derby mllltla In the  hospital. They have been well treated   by the Boers.  "General Buller's leading brigade  left Standerton for Grayllngstad. Both  here and at Johannesburg several families of men who have boon fighting  against us aro bciug fed. Somo are  ln a state ot destitution, At Tlcil-  brom where food supplies ran out,  groceries, meat and other supplies tire  being distributed among the Inhabitants under the supervision of the  relief column.  "Arrangements arc being made for  tho distribution of oats for sood purposes to farmers actually In need of  It���������thoso who are unable to procure  seed oats In any other manner.  "Methuen reports from Pardeo  Kraal on tho Hellbron-Kronstad road  that ho has captured the commander of DoWet's scouts, two other prisoners and Attdrlos Wossels, the head  of tho Africander bond."  London, July G.���������Today's despatches Indicate that General DoWet's rov-  lug ground Is contracting and his  capture is near. Heavy artillery firing was hoard near Flcksburg. Tho  Boors arc concentrating in largo  numbers In the Lydenburg district.  Captains Pollotier and Wilkie ot  the Canadians, have been invalided  home.  London, July . 3.���������Tho war ofllco in  ils dally: roll of casualties reports  tho death at Bloemfontein of Corporal .R. IrvlnG of B company, Royal  Canadian : regiment of Infantry. Irvine, who was formerly a member of  the 10th St. Catherines battalion, was  wounded at Black Mountain on May  1st, and had been ill ever since.  Corporal J. M. Gaskln, E battery,  Royal Canadian artillery, is dangerously ill at Kimberley. He joined the  battery' at Montreal, having come up  from Sydney, C.B., where his mother  lives.  The: war oflice announces the illness at Wynberg of 134 Green. No.  134, second contingent muster roll,  is   private   Sherwood    Herchmer    of  12,000 cases of fever at ono time and  500 deaths in ono month.  A British patrol in chargo of Lieut.  Rundle was captured near Pretoria.  [AngtiB Jenkins, whose death' is  reorted above comes from Red Deer,  Alberta, where his parents reside.  He joined Strathcona's horso at Macleod. Ho was a splendidly built man  standing over six. feet high, and was  a general favorite.  John Hobson belonged to Montreal.  ���������:���������_o   DOMINION  PARLIAMENT  Ottawa,  July 4.���������Through, the courtesy of the premier the prohibitionists  had their innings in the house.     Mr.  Flint opened tho debate on  tho question,  which   lasted  for several  hours.  There was no apparent unanimity on  the part of the speakers in the interests  of  temperance,   and   referring  to  this in his remarks Sir "Wilfrid Laurier  said  that if the, prohbltlonlsls so decided  the government    would   amend  the Scott Act and   make it more ofll-  elont,      Tho  premier  considered   provincial  prohibition   dangerous legislation.  /  Tho   Manitoba  grain  bill   was  up in  the    commons and tho   senate  amendments agreed  to.      At    a    lato  hour    two    votes   wero    taken,     Tho  Parmalee amendment., that Hit., plebiscite vole did  not warrant a prohibitory law   was   carried.     Mr, Douglas  moved to extend tho scope of the Canada temperance act and  Improve  the  machinery for Ils administration. This  met with   Kovernment   approval   and  wns carried.  Ottawa, July 5.���������Mr. Blair brought  down the railway subsidies whicli  showed a total of -.3,493,200. Grants  wore given to extend the Canadian  Northern 100 miles towards Prlnco  Albert, to extend tho Waskada branch  of the C.P.R. 20 miles and the Alberta railway to Cardston.  Tho whole of the afternoon and  part of the evening was devoted to a  bill respecting '^additional judges.  Among the provisions is ono for a  chief justice for the Territories. It  received a second reading.  A motion of censure, moved by Mi-  Bennett, East Simcoo, was defeated.  Ottawa; July 6.���������All the afternoon  and evening were taken:up discussing  tho report of the emergency food  committee. Mr. Monk moved in amendment tho minority report, which  After it had been debated  IMPERIAL BAHK  OF CANADA  Head Office, Toronto.  Capital Authorized,   ���������   $2,900,000.00  Capital Paid Up, $2,458,603.00  Rest, - - $1,700,000.00  DIRECTORS:  H.  S.   Howland,  President  T.R.Morrltt,Vice-PreB,   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, Gait, Ingersoll,  Llstowel, Niagara Falls, Port  Colborne, Rat Portage, Sault Sto.  Mario, St. Catherines, St.Thomas,  Toronto, Welland, Woodstock,  Hamilton. , ���������'���������'".  Quebec:  Montreal.  Savings Bank Department���������Deposits  of $1 and upwards received and interest  allowed.  Debentures���������Provincial, Municipal,  and  other  debentures  purchased.  Drafts and Letters of Credit-  Available at all points of Canada,  Unltod Kingdom , United States,  Europo, India, China,. Japan. Avi-  tralia, New Zealand etc  Gold  purchased.  Thi?  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. ft. B. HKARN,  Manager Rpvointokp Branch.  8fW_W.W.W_W?W.W?W?J  tmmwwmwL  THE MOLSONS BANK  Incorporated by Act o_ Parliament, 1855.  HEAD OFFICE. MONTREAL  ~* V  Authorized Capital  Paid up Capital  Rftst Fund  $2,500,000  2.170,000  -     1,850,000  DIRECTORS:  Wm. Molson Macpurbsoh, Prnaideat; S. II. Ewmo. Vlco-Pnaldetit-. -**g  W. M. Ramsay, Samuel Fiklkt, H������mbv Archibald, J. P. Clkohork, 3  SS Jamkb Ei.i.iot, Gonoral Manager.  fc A gonoral banking business transacted,     Interest allowed at current  fc rates.                                                                         j. D. MOLSON,  ���������^ Masagkr, Rkvt.lstokb, B.C.  J, D, Sibbald  REAL ESTATE  MINING  AND  INSURANCE  AGENT  was read  for several "hours by  Messrs Russell,  Reglna.    There   are  throe  Greens  in I Casgraini  Britton,  Oliver and  others  *  the same battalion: H. F. Green and  G. A. Green of Pincher Creek and R.  E. C.  Green of the: N.W.M.P.  Tho following Canadians- were invalided home on the troopship Mont-  Con and are now at Woolwich hospital:  Private Jas. Stewart Walker, of  G company, R.C.R.I., late of the 82nd  Queens county battalion.  Private Harry Thomas Warren, of  the second battalion Canadian mounted rifles. He was formerly a member  of   tho   N.W.M.P.  Private Robert .Henry Wier, second  battalion Canadian mounted rifles. He  is a' native of Fermanagh, Ireland,  where  his father  resides.  Private C. A. Donaldson, of D company, R.C.R.I.. late of the 41st Brockville  rifles.  ' Corporal I. C. Vallet, of F company,  R.C.R.I., late o������ the 5th Mount Royal  Rifles.  Strathcona's horse on July 1st received their first baptism in which a  trooper was killed.  Ottawa, July 4.���������Sir Richard Cart-  wright has received a cable from  Capetown stating that his son. Major  Cartwright, sailed from there today  for Canada by the steamer Brittanica;  Lieutenant Colonel Herchmer has  started for home by way of England.  Ottawa, July 5.���������The following  casualties are reported from near  Waterval, July 1st:"  Killed: ;   Private    Angus    Jenkins;  Red Deer, N.W.T- o :'���������  Missing: ..Captain   Donald ^IcLean  ^~~~ -_ ���������-     ^jou'ri"  it was defeated. Mr. Bourassa moved  an amendment but it was ruled out  of order. The main motion was  Anally carried.  The Chinese bill  was  read  a third  time in the senate.  sentenced to bo hanged for the murder of Thos. Moonoy near Lake Beau-  port. Mrs. Moonoy was tried for the  same murder and acquitted.   o   FATAL ACCIDENT AT GOLDEN  Golden, July 4.-���������C. W. Bubar was  drowned here ��������� today while superintending work on Cedar creek" for the  Columbia River Lumber company.   -o   MANITOBA       LEGISLATURE       IS  PROROGUED  Winnipeg, July 5,���������Lieutenant Governor Patterson formally prorogued  the provincial  parliament today.  About 90 bills have been passed  during the session including manhood suffrage, registration act, prohibition, taxation of railways and  other: nanclal institutions.   o   TELEGRAPHIC SUMMARY  McKenzie Ave,  P. 5URNS 8c CO.  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  Ptime Beef, Poi*k? Mutton, Sausage  Fish and Came in season.  BRYAN IS STEADFAST  Will    Stand  to    One  Intense indignation is felt in Shanghai against the supposed action of the  powers.: in restraining the Japanese  from sending an army to Pekin immediately. ���������  Shanghai, July 5.���������Emperor Kwang  Su committed suicide on June 19th  by taking poison under the compulsion   of  Prlnco  Tuan.  Private  FATAL. TROLLEY ACCIDENT  Howard,    N.W.M.P.  Hobson, Montreal.  Private R. Irvine, Royal Canadians  died of enteric fever at Bloemfontein  on July 1st.  London, July 4.���������The war office has  received the following despatch from  General Buller: "Standerton, July 3.  ���������Cleary occupied Greylingston yesterday without opposition, but met  ���������with a good deal of sniping. There  were four or five casualties."  o   ��������� CANADIAN   CASUALTIES  With Sixteen  '** ��������� ������������������ Chance.'  Kansas Ciiy, Mo. July 4.���������William  Jennings Bryan will not run on any  platform which does not contain a declaration in favor of free coinage at  the ratio of 16; to 1. J������ this convention does not put the declaration in  the platform it will have to nominate  another: candidate for president. This  statement was made today by Judge  Tlbbetts, of Lincoln, delegate at large  from Mr. Bryan's own state, and  chairman ot the state delegation to  this convention, ^t serves to emphasize the determined stand taken  by the Nebraska,' state man. His  declaration is that he stands for a  principle, and those who would have  him change or modify his. views are  simply swinging in the wind of expediency.  Kansas City, July 4.���������Very little  that was tangible developed in the  vice presidential situation last night,  although the Stevenson candidacy  apparently met with favor, and there  seemed to be a possibility of this  being the solution, of the question;   ; o -  "^T_Xf__virGASdLINE"lSXPLOSION-^  , Wheat closed in Chicago 3%c under  the opening. .     .  Merry Gal won tho Prince of Wales  stakes "at Newmarket.  Owing' to heavy rain the Minnc-  dosa turf races were cancelled.  Lightning   fired   the   Standard   Oil  company  Immense plant at Eayonne.  W.   Dodd,   of   Winnipeg,    won   thc  Manitoba   trap    shooting    ...ampir/  shlp.  S. Wier of the banking firm ot XV.  Wier & sons, Montreal, died suddenly.  The official announcement has been  made of the evacuation of Kumassie  by Governor Hodgson.  ���������A C.P.R. agent has confessed to  stealing $500 In gcild dust at Sponce's  Bridge.  At Nelson, Winnipeg's crew, stroked by C. Riley, won the four oared  event handily.  The news from the grain fields of  Manitoba indicates that the recent  rains have done much good.  .The arrival of immigrants in Winnipeg during June numbered 42GS  larger than a year ago.  The total '��������� fourth of July casualties  due to the celebrations were   30 killed and 1.325-injured.    ���������  ..-. Premier .Emerson.. _.ls_ a  Winnipeg  visitor  Table furnished with tho choicest  the market affords. Best  Wines  Liquors nnd  (Jicai *s. Large,  light  bedroom?. Rales SI    iv    day.  Monthly rate.  J.  RATE 831 oo PER DAY  olumbia  oiise.  Good accommodation. A good u-u  well supplied with choice wi-i��������� ���������  liouors and cigars.  Free Bus Meets All T rain  Brown  & Pool  Proprietors  THE PIONEER LIVERY  and Sale Stable of tbe I.ardea.n and Trout Lake  Tacoma, July 4.���������Thirty-five men  and women were killed and -18 were  injured, nine fatally in the wrecking of a trolley on the outskirts of  the city today. From what can be  learned at the homes of the victims,  the undertakers and the hospitals,  the number of the dead will reach  sixty.  Nearly 100 people, passengers on a  train bound for this city were plunged down a gulch at 26th and C streets,  shortly after 8 o'clock this morning.  Those who were standing on the platforms dropped off only to be bruised  and wounded by the heavy body of  the coach, while others inside were  killed and maimed before they knew  what had happened. The car jumped -the trade and was smashed to  kindling wood in the bottom of the  chasm 100 feet below. '  FATAL   FIREWORKS  be arriving from Lutal and to be attempting to reoccupy the bridge lead  ing to Taku. I    Philadelphia,  July  4.���������Seven  child-  London,   July.    5.-Correspondents   ren were killed by an explosion     of  state that the deeds of the    Chinese  lire workB In the heart of the Italian  show signs thnt the country Is drift- quarter of    the    city    today.     Three  Ing   into * savagory   and   barbarism, were so badly burned that they   will  Unspeakable cruelties are being prac- probably die and about 20  others are  ticed  on  the  women   and      children seriously injured  Ottawa, July 6.���������Lord Minto has  received the following despatch from  Sir Alfred  Milner:  "I regret to report that Private R.  Irvine, of the Royal Canadians, died  of enteric fever at Bloemfontain on  July 1st."  Following cable signed "General"  has been received:  "Headquarters.Standerton, July. 6.���������  The following casualties reported near  Watervaal on July 1st: Stathcona  horse: Killed���������No. 509, Private  Angu3 Jenkins. Missing���������Captain  Donald McLean Howard; No. 456  Private John Hobson. '.  - London July 6.-���������The war office has  received the folowing; despatch from  General   Buller:  "Standerton, July 5.���������Clery from  Greylinstad joined hands yesterday  at Zuikersbosch, Rand river, ...;. with  Hart from Heidelberg. They met  with but slight opposition in the  march."  The Canadians invalided to England -who are able to leave sailed for  home on the- Parisian. They complained of field'hospital treatment in  South Africa. In the house of commons Mr. Balfour announced ' * the  names of those on the investigation  committee who will look into hospital  scandals.   It is stated that there were  Parkersburg, Va., : July ���������������������������4:-���������Six prominent   railway   men      were    billed  and* between  25 and 35 persons  terribly   injured   by' the   explosion     ot  several   gasoline   tank   cars,   in   the  yards of the Ohio River railroad hore  today.   At 7:35 o'clock a yard engine  was passing down   with a train running at a good rate of speed toward  the lower end of the yard. On near-  ing the shops a switch was discovered  open.   Before  the  engine'   could    be  stopped the enine struck a train load  of gasoline tanks.   Several officials of  the road happened to bo here and   as  usual in an accident of the kind, they  flred a cannon shot at tbe remaining  tanks of oil in order to let    the fluid  out.   Instantly after the shot had hit  the tanks they exploded.    Smoke rose  in a dense mass.   After it had cleared  away a horrible   sight    greeted .the  hundreds of people who rushed to the  scene.    Everywhere  too  were    to be  seen* pieces  of  human flesh."'',.*' Dead  bodies  were here and there  and; thc  injured were lying all over the place.  AT  OTTAWA1  Ottawa, July 3.���������-In thc house of  commons this forenoon. Sir Wilfrid  Laurier said he would fix tomorrow  as the day for the emergency food  report.being debated.  Colonel Prior presented a petition  from . Victoria signed by 1362 people  and by 800 from Vancouver asking  that Chinese and Japanese be excluded . from. Canada.  The bill respecting the grain trade  in Manitoba- remitted from the senate was taken up and the amendments  were concurred in.  , An. order in council has been passed allowing the law to take itscourse  in the  case of  David, Bubo, who    is  and   discussed   maritime   pro  vince affairs in an interview.  Mr. Bernier, the new Dominion  minister outlined his ftutro course in  a speech at St. Hyaclnthe.  The Winnipeg crews did not ������������������ win  any of the rowing races on Lake of  .the'Woods. Rat Portage carried off  the honors.  The national Baptist congress opens  in Winnipeg today . A large number  of outsido delegates have arrived.  The Leanders. are probable winners  of the Grand Challenge trophy at  I-lenley. Howell will take the Diamond sculls.  Colonel Biggar has been appointed successor of Canadian Hod Cross  affairs In South Africa succeeding  Dr.  Ryerson.  Rev. Herbert Gregory/a Congregational minister, formerly of Woodstock, Ont., was killed in the Tacoma  trolley car accident.  The  Toronto  dry    goods    trade  is  feeling the benefits of the recent   in-  . crease  in  the  British  preference and  "the big warehouses are filled.  Ex-Lieutenant Governor Mclnnes  has published certain confidential correspondence relating to the recent  crisis  in British Columbia affairs.  William Jennings Bryan was unanimously nominated at the Kansas  City  Democratic convention.  Saddle    and     Puck  nlways for hire.  Hoi  Freighting   and   Teaming  specialty.  at 7  o'clock  Daily Statjo leaves Thomson's Landing:, every morning  for Trout Like City.    For particulars write  CRAIG a. HILLMAN, Thomson's Landing  ROBERT SAMSON  Wood Dealer  and Draymaty.  Draying and delivery work a specialty.     Teams always ready on shortest  nntlr****.  C!ontr������ot������   for   Inhhlns  ta1f������n.  CANADIAN PAClfK  REVELSTOKE  lip WORKS  Blacksmithing, Jobbing,  Plumbing, Pipe Fitting,  Tinsmithing. Sheet Iron  Work, Machinery Ke-  paired.  Mining    Work    a    Specialty  kOBT. GORDON  Rev(,lf.to]tf������.  SOME INDIAN STOVES  The stoves of the old Bolivian Indians are curious things. A hole is  dug in the ground about 18 inches  deep and a foot square, and over  this is built a clay roof, with holes  of different sizc3 to receive the  various cooking pots. Roasting Is  done on spits passed through the  holes, go that the (meat comes out  ot". the oven very, much* smoked unless care is taken to-have live coals  at   the bottom of the" oven.  "Imperial  Limited"  Daily Tourist Cars to St.  Paul.  Wednesday and Sunday to  Toronto.  Fridays to Montreal and  Boston.  Pareinvr R-*.vel������toke a* fillow?:  \ E*st lionn-i. v������'i������iilii'u.iii.  4 io   .**. IJII'KRIAI.  LlMlTK������..21.3r>  P-om.lii.iU fiii'uisiv.'d free.  "  Undertalclnp "d Emria.Tninpr  F. Howson 8t Co..  MACKKXZIK   AVB.  R������������!lll TVMl<T������ln   Knt-uiUl  f.  E.J. COYLE.  A.G.P  Vaccouver. B.C.  T. '.V. BRADSH4W.  A_<at.  R-veKtok'. J!.-;-{"i"l.H"S"l������l"l--l-'t������l������l"l"H"t"l"l"t"l***  ! Fountain  Wo havo just received a large  supply i.i Fountain Pens, nincinK  in pri.i' irom fl to $.**> i-ni'li. Tnf.j-0  pou. nr<. nil icubrnntuoct nnd of tho  vury bc-H makes.  e___.SSj.--__i  CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO.  KEVK1.STOKE  j. *.m-*******+*-*H"*H' .>.j..j.-h..i..j. ���������.  &@A   4%J Air S^cy\yrMy, sH<c4Liud6  Q/^^&ri/  &/-#ynM *rjfaus.  ���������riff-���������ir-^-nmrr-"*���������"**".  BIRTHS.  I HELD  IT  FOR HER  NIAYESTY  _M.\(TJon.\I.ii���������On   the    Gi.li    .lnlv    m .  K.-vcl-liiUi'.  lo  Mr.  ami   .Mrs. Hugh j    MiU'l. unalil. ii diiii^lili'i'. : Thiry-Four Strathcona Horse   Hold 200  1-"ko.vi-:y���������On tin'  Sill  .Itilv  ut. Hovel | Boers at Bay  Moke. 10 Mr. and  -Mrs. K. l-Yoiuey  .*: _,,_., r  rliiimhtui-. ��������� I     London,   July   !)���������l.nte   news   from  .lAMl-s-O.i the Sth July nl. Kevelstoke. ���������s""������ Ar,k"1 ������������������,,l"--������  ���������-'������������������������-���������   <���������������������'  to .Mi*, mill Mis. "VV. A. .liuin'S 11 son.  A huaiiam.-'on���������On tl).' Oth .Iiilynt,  KeveKloke. to Mr. ji ml Mrs. Win.  Alii'iihiiiiiMin. a iliiiiKhtpr.  MARRIED  imvi:n-- IJhown���������(in   7ili   inM,  ni. Si.  IVti-r.s ehillili liy Kev. Iir. I'llKiit,  Willi.mi 1 liven of .Mam. 11. C to  Mis- Julia .-.iii'iili lirnivn, uf Veriuin,  II. C.  Local and   General  News  El Presidente Cij-ar at Brown's.  W. H. Pool iclmiieil nn Friday fiom  a liiji in Ciliary.  II. C. Dier lelt hy No- - this nioruini;  on a inonlliV holiday trip lo Ottinvii.  Heineniliei* the exvnisidii to .Salmon  Ann on ThurMliiy muniing, leaving  hore at 7 11.111.  0. D. Hoar spent, Sunday in town  wilh his family. returning to (ioklen  011 .Monday moi'iiio;;.  V. .McCarty returned last evening  in.in a trip to his placer ground on  Smith Creek, Big Bend.  A freight train coming west, had one  car ditched and two olT the rails near  l-tnger'a Pass 011 Friday afLernoou.  Thos. Edgar, who has been visiting  liis luothei**. Andy and Itobert here fur  Ihe past twri weeks left this inorning  for tho Republic cinip.  The last boat to run up to Revelstoke  was the. Kcissliind, which cauie up on  Sunday. On Monday the train met  the boat at. Wigwam.  All Orangemen arc requested to  nieeL at. Tapping's opera house toiiiiu-  ioiv, Wednesday evening, at 8 o'clock,  liiisini'ss of importance.  Thos. O'Brien of Golden, aeeniiipan-  ii'd the lion. Minister of Public Works  us far as Revelstoke last evening,  returning home by No. 2 this morning.  A petition was in cii-cnlatinn yester-  ilav asking the liusiness men to  generally observe Thursday next a  li.iliihiv to permit of those who desire  to attend the celebration at Salmon  Ann.  The boys of St. Peter's choir nccoin-  p-n'cel by Dr. Paget and some of llit-  ine.ti of the ihoir left this iiuifiiing for  a couple of days outing at St, Leon  Hot. Springs. Tliey will return  t m irrow afternoon.  Ail the neighbors were out on Friday afternoon hunting for :i, two your  1.Iii child belonging to J. Kern.-ighnii,  -..hioh coul.1 not be found. After an  ���������iiixions search for three hours the  li.ibv was found calmly sleeping behind  the door of the shed.  A fire occurred in a shed back of the  Ik.iim* formerly occupied liy T. L. llaig  on Friday afternoon, which might  have resulted in a bad blaze had it not  been noticed by city policeman Shaw,  who got it- undvi* before it bad a chance  to take hold. The origin of tbe lire is  unknown.  .Rev. Ur. Paget* intends to leave on  _M-unlay. lOtl'i inst.., for Victoiia, to  iitii-nci a meeting of the bishops 1111.I  i-h-rgy of the .-ix dioceses of Columbia.  _\'e\v'"Westminster. Caledonia. Washington. Oregon nml Spokane, at which  he tins been asked to speak 011 one of  the subjects.  Rev. S. .1. Thompson preached an  able and eloquent sermon to the member-of Lodge No. 10..S. L.O. L.. who  ]iar.-i*.lecl to the .Methodist church last  Sunday evening. Owing to a number  of the brethren being 11 way, the turnout was not so large a.- it, usually is.  Un returning to the lodge room a  hearty vote of thanks was passed t.o  "ciiuhi-.ii-of-the-tiveninsr = ���������  > Hoeis  iiii'lYei'liiiilly iit.tucki'd (ion. lhiller's  i'-icoi-l. between Stanilerton and lleid-j  elberg, on Sat unlay as lie was returning from a visit to Lord Roberts. The  Boers attacked I'"icUslnn*g garrison nl j  niiilnigbt, on Tuesday but, were driven  bark, nfter I,. minutes   lighting,    (ien.  liraliant. 011 Jul v ."il li, occupied Horn-  beig betiveen Senekal anil Winlnirg  which served as a base, fur hands  ���������i.-sailing convoys. Col. Mahon. of  ���������C��������� ������������������ti. 11 ul ton's iiionnteil t roops, on .1 uly  ti! h anil 7l 11. engaged   H.IKIO   liners  east,  if Iti'onkeispiuil, anil drove them oil'.  The lirilisli casualties numbered !!!>.  Con 1111111 uior Liininei' tried to recapture  Riistenbiii-g on July iith, but. was  driven back. Tliirt y-fotir of Strath'  conn's   llnise,     while     imilei'     Lieut  \ii(lerson. were at lacked by 2IK) Boers  east, of Slundcrloii, July fith. The  Sti'.'ilhcon.'is look possesion of ;i kopje  on whicli tbey successfully withstood  lhe alluck of the enemy.  Ask for El Presidente Cigar.  Notice!!  A special mooting of tbe members  of L.O.L., No. 165S, will be held upstairs over the Opera House tomorrow  (Wednesday) evening at S o'clock.  Business of importance and all members are requested to attend.  Smoke the famous El Presidente.  Jas. I. Woodrow  UTGHER  Retail Dealer in���������  Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Etc.  Fish and Game in Season   All orders -promptly .'illeil.  ������nd������_������.& REYEi?g_F0KE, B.S.  Large  Consignment  Just Arrived  INCLUDING  Carriage Sponges  25c to ?5c  Wool Sponges, 10c to ?5c  Mediterranean Sponges  10c to $1.50  Manruka Sponges  $1.50 to $5.00  DRUGSTORE  Geo. F. Curtis,  TAYLOK BLOCK,  McKenzie Avc  Special Sale __  LABIES'BLiOUSES  Special offer in Ladies' Blouses, new and popnlnr goods,  latest stylos. Regular prices ������1, ������2 and $2.50,'going  now at 50c. $1 50 and SI.95.  LADIES'  SKIRTS.  In Crush, Linnen, Pique and Duck.    l?egul:ir price-  :>nd $1 r-0���������going now at, SI, ..Sl.iiU $2.7;. and ijtf-S. f-0.  -Si!l.r������0, $2 50 if. Ui5,  NOTICE.  The Double   Eagle Mining & Development Co.. Limited Liability.  NOTICE is hcrebv Riven Hint tliu minimi  K<Mii;rii.l tncutini; of shareholders iu tlii.-i Coin-  i.iinv will he liclil lit the ollice of tlie lirunl  Wesiorn Minos, I.Iniitcil, lievelstoke, nn  TIIIJUSDAY, JULY l'-XII, liHlO, lit '- p. 111., for  the purpose of trunsnetinR Mich hnsiness ns  iniiy lie nevcMiitry in tho interests of the  Coinpanv.  Thc Transfer Hooks will bo closed from  Jnlv 1st to Julvl'Jth, 1'JOO.  A. II. HOLDICH.  Secretary.  NOTICE.  MEN'S    FURNISHINGS  AND CLOTHING.   ���������  Men's All-Wool Tweed. Serge und Worsteri-il Suits I'roin $100 to S-.1.7.")  .Men's IliiUiriggiin Uiulerwenr Still.s���������^il.(H).  BOOTS  AND SHOES  REDUCED FOR ONE DAY  We make it .special oll'er nf it splendid  lino  of Shoes;   perfect fitting,  good, new stock.    fc.tun.lnrd price���������$...00.  SATURDAY, J UN!. 2:1111) l'ltlCK-*!*!.-")  STAMPED  LINENS  LUNCH CLOTHS  TRAY CLOTHS  SIDEBOARD COVERS  CENTRE PIECES, Etc.  A lull  assortment ot "Embroidery  '    Silks always on hiiml.  M. K. LAWSON,  Mackenzie Ave.  FOR.  SINGER  SEWING  MACHINES  and supplies lor all best makes  Carpets  and Linoleums  We nlso ciiTy n  choice stock  of  Curpets uiui   Linoleums;   Ihey  nr<  second to none in the cily.  CALL AND SEE VS.  NO TROUBLE TO SHOW GOODS.  The Wide-Awake Business Men,  ���������9  McKenzie Avenue.  CALL UPON  ���������    T  T   ���������  MACKENZIE AVE.  Red. Hose Decree meets second ami fourth  Frtdavs of eaen month; White Koho Decree  meets'lirst Ki-lilay of eaeh nionlh.lii Oddlellows'  Hall.   Visltlni: brethren welcome.  W.M. MATIII'.H!?,  Heeri'tury.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  Hi'Biiliir lneetlnijs are held In lhe  Oddfellow's Hall on Ihe Third Kri-  ��������� lav ol each month, at 8 11.in. sharp,  Vliitini; brethren cordially invited  TIKIS. KTI-.IOll, W.M.  Court   Mt.  Begbie  I. O. F., No. 3461.  Meets In tliu. Oddfeh  lows' Hall.on ihesueond  and fourlh Mo:ida^'s of  each nionfli. Visiting  hrethreii Invited 10 at'  Wild.  K.n..i.c. jonswix,       c. w.Mi'n:in:i,i���������  tlltlef lliint;i.|-. Ifee.-rfee.  i-������-  THE LATEST WAR NEWS  Is not in it with our prices on  WATCHES AND CLOCKS  CALL AND SEE  Guy Barber, jeweller,  Baker  AND  Confectioner  Bread - Delivered - Daily  A. H. HOLDICH  ANALYTICAL CHEMIST  AND ASSAYER.  Itoyiil School of Mine*-', London.    Son'!!  .venr.**  al   .Murfii   Worlm,   Swansea.     1"   years   Chief  Chi'inlsi   to WIijmii C011I and   Iron ijo.,   Knu.  l.ale i-ticmNl and Assavcr, Hall Mines, Ltd.  Claims e\nniliied and rei.oi'te.1 upon.  Revelstoke, B.C.  HARRY EDWARDS  Taxidermist  Di'i'T Head",   Itinl.t,. AuIninN,  Ktt*.t  pruscrvcl  find liuMiutcil.  TfllKD KTIM2KT. HAST OK SCH()(H.IIf>t;S!-:  CALL AND INSPKCT OUK STOCK OF  NEW  GROCERIES  C. P. 11. WATCH  INSPECTOR.  THE   FRED   ROBINSON   LUMBER   COMPANY,    LIMITED.  folio V  On und after tliis dute our prices for Cut Firewood will  he as  SI.00 Per Cord at Mill  S2.00 Per Cord Delivered  'PRICES CUT FOR CASH..  FRED ROBINSON. '  ���������  Managing Director.  TI_M:_E3   TABLE-  STEAMSHIP   "LARDEAU"  Running Between Arrowhead and  Thomson's Landing*.  r'ninineiiviiiF   -hine  10th.  1!>00,   will  sail  follow.1*,   (weather i.erniitting).  T.envc  ArrowheaM   for   'riiom**:on'.s Landing  and Comapli?: atTo'eloek daily.  Leave Thomson's Landing and  Comaplix for  Arrowhead ai lb o'eloek daily  Connecting With All C.P.R. Trains  and Boats.  The owners reserve the right to changs  times of sailings vrifhout notice.  FRED.  ROBINSON,  Managing Direeior.  The  Great  Western   Mines.  Liability.  Limited  NOTICE Is hereby given that the annual  .L'eii'eral loeelim; of Shareholder.-- in this (Join-  'iiiinv will lie held iu their nllli-c, i" Kevelstoke.  on WKDSKSDAY. JULY UTIl, llHil), at J xj. in..  for Ihe inirpose of I'lectinu' Hirectors and  oHiccrs For the ensuiiiK vear to receive the  report ol tho Direetors and to iriniMu-i such  other liu-iness as may ho neeesMiry in the  intero-ls of the Company.  The Transfer Hooks of the Company Hill he  elosed from Jnlv 1-.L to .Inly llth, l������itl.  A. II.ilOt.UK'II,  t-eereiary.  I.arce and Well Lighted  Sample Rooms   Heated by Hot Air and F.Ieetrio  Hells and Light in every room  Free lins Meets All Trains  llea-oiiiilile Kates    ^^_E3:OT_IIiL  YICTOHIA^  .JOHN V. PHItKS. I'liopitiici'oit.  ������ Xlulit  Grill _.<-.  Hourly Streel far  Hetweei" Hotel and Station  >:*.i 'n C'.iiiieelion for lhe Convenience of Guests  K@w������0s$������iit������, ioCo  THE  CITY EXPRESS  IC. W. Jt. PAGKT, Prop.  Prompt delivery of  imrculs, lm^  tiny purt oi ilie City.  :iLpc, etc., to  Any Kind of Transferring:  Undertaken  For Sale.  l'iano to rent or for snle cheap: al-o two  well situated Lots on Third Street. Applv 10  J..M.-jeotl.  I  To Rent.  Store on Fir.-t Street, half a hlocl* west oi  imperial Hank; dimensions -_.-!x.~hi, ptale irln-s  front; ready for occupancy after the iPih of  AumiM.   Apply at ilusoihce.  *."'- 1'  Hon. "\V.C. VT.lls. ^linisur of Pulil'c  AViirk--, wns in tin" city l;i.-l owning  t-n limtc In llif lower country. Tn 11  JIlIK.W.IJ repoili'i' Mr. Wl-IIs st!l-Li>(l  llnit li������ will in fiivnv per.-onnlly. of the  i>|)...|iiii--; np uf tin** ilistrivl liy int'iin.--  i.f trunk riMil.-. ns iirlvai'iilei! liy him  in his iiiUln-.������������������ luefot-f the i-U'ctiir-5 in  tin- l:i-t (-,-iinpitii;ii in liit. cniistililt'tirr.  .Mr. Wi-11- m.idc- infjniii.'.s in luiiunl tn  1 li>- op-iiint; up nt' t ho Uitr IJ.-inl hy 11  mink i-������ii<l, Imviiik In���������ti-i _ of tin.' cir-  i*iil:it;i>n of .1 potition tu ilie fjovorn-  111.-nl in lhu helnilt'.  A nili-.-iiptifni li-t i������ hi.inirfiir'iliilp'l  in inwii for tlii-pnipo-i" of pinch isiriR  ;ni   .iiiihnlnnt-.-   for  lhu   n-<;    of     th,-  I'.lllll.-lf.'l-"     lltlilll'lll     (ll-l-S     Whirl)     ,-)I-|.  Iiimicht hi'ic fur Il-i-.-it iiii-nt. 1,'p to  iliic nhoiit ������](/) Im*. I>....ii *.i:li-f*i*ili,.-il.  Mr-. CiitriithPi'S .-mil .Mrs, Hi-aeen  linvc tnki-n hold of tin- li-t lo.l.iy un.l  on. -olirilinjr MiiiTriptiim-. in town.  Another list i* to Ik- i-in-ul.-iti-il unions;  1 In- t*.I3.K. i-inplnves aixl nnotln'i*  :11111111c: the mill h.iiids. Tiio nl.ji-i-l i-  1 i-it.linly om- which should iippc-nl to  thi- ih.-iiity of all.  A nlc.i-inU fiickcl tnntrh wns  jilnyi-il on Snl'irdiiv iiflfiiioon ln-nvi,-i-n  tin- Cily oloVHii. i:i|ii.iini*d liy H. ii  A kii.s.'iiinl llu* (.' I'.U. It.'iiin under  th>_. dii-.'i-linii nf II. H. i-'lindt. In thi*  i'n-t innintrs tin* >i 01 h stood at. ;V. for  llu- I'.i'.il. to fil for t!i... City. In t.ho  s������.*ond inniiiL!- tho i;iilw.*iy hoys piled  up 02 :nid ul ihi' do.-i 1 ik hour tlu* City  .Inul put on only 'J inns l.o '.'> wickiils.  Jlowover the tii,-ili-h wns docidod on  iii- 11��������� *.ii of llio lii*.-t inning-.. Licht  V'-fri-'liiii'-iiis wi-ri! --iipplied hy Mrs.  Cti'iullii-is nnd Mrs. Ai.kin.s nnd  lniuli ,ippi oii.iied hy the l,ii)_:i: ninnlii'i-  of l,i.li--*- who wiini-SM-d the i.-.-iiih*.  Al ne\t S.itindoy's leliiin in.itt-li I he  Indie.- ur" -iri-in-rin}; u ton lo which  llu-y i 1������vi 1��������������� nil ihcir friends, nnd :i very  iineif.-ling nftej. noon is expected.  All orders left a; It. M. Smyslio's Tobnceo  Pior-. or by Telephone .N'o. ~,^/B2 will receive  |ii(,m|.; atieotion.  range  'Getebrati o n r:  *-l->4"i"I"t*'i"l-l-4--l-*'H"H-i..H"_������H.4-i-  fr fr  ���������j" We Repair  '������  t WATCHES 4  t CLOCKS, *  "J* niul nil kinds of Jewellery      *?  A^      If thn   work   i<   not siilisfactory wa   ,a.  T   roitimt your money. Ji  % WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK %  ������_>  und httiiid by our ^m.r.inteo.  ^������ We itl^o curry 11 pnod line of Wutrlies *4*  ^* nnd .Icwellcry," whicli we depose of nt ������t*  -J* 11 milerutu priees. -t*  ! KM. ALLUM, I  T \    The LPiKlinu ������  ^ Wiitchmnkcr n\u\ Jeweler. ^i  4, First Street, next door to Hecai.d office. 4*  ���������r *  ������y������ ���������������*������ ^t j. .y*������v^_ t^' ���������%> *T'j*'Y*' 'X4 *|**i**l* *t*tTt 'i* *^l"I*^f' *?* *^ii**y*'������* fc'l*''f*  ean  Is Next to Godliness  ���������i-*********************,^**  EDISON'S I  STANDARD             . t  PHONOGRAPH t  Willi nil t!������> liitiu-t mil.rovcinenls fr  ���������will lake and rciiroiluce records, fr  Trice   *���������__._    coinplei'i',    iiielnilini; fr  "ccoi-dor, Ucproilncer. Ilrrss Horn >$���������  Tappliire    Slinviiij;    KnKe.    Kar 4-  Tubes,   (..'ameln   Hair   llrusli,   oil 4-  (.'an���������also lialia dozen reeords and fr  book!-' oi iusiruciion*. ������{.  G.J. AMAJST 1  When veni reach ["rr^uson, li.e.  Stop ut iho       -w  Hotel Lardeau  .1. I AUOinoN, 1'roprietor.  iiest ?*_.0ll a day house in Die I.ardoau. Hest  oi ouisine service.��������� I'lnclv eipiipped bur.���������  Chuii'iisl wines, llijniirs and elj,'iir*s.���������Head,  ([iinrters tor miners and iiiinliif; men.���������Well  lighted  a"d heated rooms, neally Inrnislieit  NOTICE  Notice is hereby xiven lo pnrcliiisers of. lots  in Hloek '-A," Town' of Hevelsioko, otherwise  known as Ihe "Mara Townsiti. I'roi.erty," that  all iustalinents on aec.ount of purchase are to  be paid in Jul.ii tl. Sibbald, Mara '_'owi_..ito  Agent, and lo no other person.  .1. A. MAIt.-**.,  ���������To Rent.  I'nrnished Itooms lo lei-���������all convenience.   J.  II. <. KUSS.M A.N, Mackenzie Ave.  To' Rent.  Furnished Rooms with use of Hath. Apply at  Hi'.UAi.n ollice.  ���������**';M"H.*********M***>T"i.*+**  If you want your senventferins  work ilotiu in n clenii Mini m-ii-  iminic-iil wny send ,i e.ird to  F. SAUNDERS,  KKVElLS'l'OKE STATION.  FIELD '&. BEWS,  DRUGGISTS  and   STATIONERS  Flyv-Pads���������5c and loc  Tanglefoot Fly Paper-~5c '"  Insect "Powder, Etc.  NEW BOOKS  always o i hand.  CIRCULATING LIBRARY.  Field & Bews,'  liniKKists and Ktniioners     :    llrown lilk  NKI1IT   lil'.I.I..  ,   Board.  IIOAIlli���������Willi or without room,  the II i:h.' l.n ollice.  Apply at  HANDSOME TAILORING..';  BY EXPERT DESIGNERS ���������  Now is i-lio. lime lo call and arranire  for a Sl'IIINC SUIT and n'n (I-.'KUCOAT  ���������Splendid line of Siiiliin,'S, Newest  Fashion Plates, good workiuaiishi]i.  SALMON ARH  CORPORATION OF THE CITY ofITHURSI)A^ JULY 12,  REVELSTOKE I    LICENSE COMMISSIONERS.  SPEECH Kf5.  ATHLETIC mid  AQI.'ATIC .SPOUTS  A inc.������'.in-? of llu* i.iceiiK.. t;..inml*..i"iinr*i <,i ,  lhe Cltv of Itevoi-uoke will he liel.i on We,I- ,  in���������dev/Jiily Utli, 1-jijh, ut Tt.'iO p. in.,at th" Ciij  OlI'.Cl-.  C. K. HUAW.  ( liy Clerk.  :: GRAND BASEBALL MATCH::  ll.t'.ie.'n :hc Hotton Ulooiin-ri. (th.* champion  I.aill'.".'  Ilai-.-l.all   leain of tile   world   mid   thi'  ItCVl-ltoliC   Icllll).  Sheriff's Sale  i  rxpEI! ANI) I'.V VIKTt'K ot a warrant  of j  e.\ecut[...n ly-neil out of the Conr.iv Court of j  Kootenay and directed to the Hhcrlff of North I  Kootenay against  the i.oo<ls   un,|  .-liaricls of  John P..,ork...   I   have  seized   nnd taken  Into  execution half a gallon of whlslc.*y. 1 f.uart of  Port Wine. l,.u,'*0 f.niirs of various hrau.l.-., one  Dozen llottlc of liter, which   I  will offer lor  sale piil.liely at my ollice,  l-'irst .street, Kevelstoke, on  WEDNESDAY,    JULY    11TH,   1900.  at "2 p. m.  Dated July .*>lli, 1'jilD.  JAS. TAYLOR,  Deputy Sheriff  of North Kootenay.  FARE      ',  FOR I  ROUND I  TRIP      J  2.SO  The O. P. 11. Excursion Train "iii l"iivi- lip;  Depot   here  at  7   o'cln.-k    in   ti-...   inorniint, I ^  retiirnliiK at about 9*n._ In the cvftnin;;. 'vji/  EVKP.YHODV WEI.COMKI  Come- and enjoy r. .lay'.-; nutin..  GOD    SAVE   THE    QUEEN  British Columbia Lumber.  Tokonto, July 7.���������ConLi-aclops nnd  lutildi'is nl Sunll Sli1 Jl.-it-in nnd citliiu-  jmrls oT nnithoin Ontniio li-jioit. t.liiil  iliey nie (dilis_;i'd to Inok to lirilifcli  t'oliiniliiu fcir'-liiinlii-i*. owinK l.n ,-1  M.-iiix-ity of tliut. coiiitiindil.y in l.li"  Ontniio yard.".- This is the liist, l/uiu-  in their his-tory th.it Ontario hns liyi-n  idili^i'd tfi britif; liimlii-r from Wc-ni-rn  pirivinct*?.    Tht- scnrcily is -uid   in  lie  ^lIlK!    fd     tllM    (ll'SlIIK'tidll     of    so    IIIIK-ll  lilinhi-i' liv the OtlnWii nnd Hull Jii-L-s  .md alr-ii thi; dilficiilty in flout in t; lo^s  1,ii nffi'ir.t nf fill' .������������������.b'-wnr'i' of i.-i'ui.  S. WILSON  Next the McCarty Block.  m  SCCICKSSOI'.S TO l-'AYETTK llliKEK  _Eri3_T^__SrOI^Xj7 _R._E.-A._L, ESTATE  C3-^3<r_E___^AIJ.I3^STJ_E?.A.lNrOE ^.G-E-t-TTS  ..FIRE, LIFE AND ACCIDENT INSURANCE.  Money to Loan on Easy Terms.  Rents Collected.- ���������  One door east of Molson's Bank  ��������� 1 w  1 ;@  #  ^>  ^>  w  ..LOTS FROM $150 UP..  -ON   EASY   TERMS-  *WJ>j  R. H. MAYNE,  Notary Public and Insurance Agent.  ���������SjBs  (ii)  (__������)  @>  <i������>  Wi  ummer  Goods...  ICE CREAM FREEZERS  REFRIGERATORS  5OIL STOVES  [WATER COLORS & FILTERS  MOSQUlTO NETTING  SCREEN DOORS-WINDOWS  POULTRY NETTING  LAWN MOWERS  GARDEN HOSE AND SPRAYS  Starrct's Mechanics Tools for Sale  \.W. M. Lawrence  j Ilnnlwiu'c- Tlnwnrc. Stoves.  I'ulnls. oils nnd Olns.-;.  I CQ^A^i'iit for Ilnmiltoii J'nwdcr Co.  When thhikiui; of your Piiininor SnU.'ynu  niitiirnUy.ilwull on Lh>! suiiirLwsiaiKl most  nlToctmvto )n������ hud. Hiinllv 11 thni'mlit  occurs of hnvini; n fMiiiini'iuplttce suit or  troupers, im inn I t.ir Ihhv itniifft������riiut vou  limy In* iLli:nii.,(iilii'r ilihii*"i. Wlien "vou  waul Ilits hijNi, ii_ i.s _vi-o io ]>]ar.i_ v'niir  nrdi-r \vli������ri'' you're likciv to gut iho  , - iMirrucL ih in;; Jl" wo nui^o your . Huit  wa proMiisi; you n liN-iini't iv *ixclii-iv(!  stylo with nil ihu <_nrmtrlcs of thu iTuo^t  iini.orit'ii ronfenjun^.  l:i tin! mmii'i' tn' lirit'i', \vv "iin sut yrtu ut  env hy siiyitu; tJuil \ou'II U: u^ruiiihlv  Mirpri'-i'il ai thi- lmtd^r.ni.'iicss. ^  U.'itur let us dc-ijru youv <'rii or trouser***; -  we proinisi! you iilljlie saLi>f:u'iinu you  ciin pos^lbiv m-t from hnviiiK h Suit whit  the air of the New York or Paris  creations aud in price,-***- which will  Appall to you as lictn^ iitloniMlihi^ly low.  J. B. Cressman....  ���������EbMQtif  Hoa  I.oraiotl   11L   the   funious   t'aiiyoii   of'  CDlitMibiu.  the  _.IKAI.S AT Ar.l, IlOIJll-i.  ('IGAIi.*-* AXI) By|.-|- PUINI-TS.  ..I'l.KSIJII) (iltOUNPK KOIl ITCNIC.-s.  HXQUISITU VIICW O!'' THE CANYON.  SWINCiii, ETC., ON THE liUUli.N'P.  J. F. MACLEOD,  PROP.  Telephone 36.  P.O. Box 86.  E hereby notify' the' sriiolcinjj  public that the Cigar Makers' Union  have resolved to permit members of  the Union to work in our Factofy,  and UNION CIGAU MAKERS arc  now at work with us.  xf&<sW������\ryo ���������  . THOS. l-liH. Pmpiiutoi'. .  Savag-e Bros.  ScuoikI Street,  Family Grocers  ..SAVAGE BROS. Ijcb to iiilorm the juiljllc  ...nml tliulr iiiitrons that Ihey have tirlflcd a  ...choice Hue of FRESH GUOCEKIES 11. ti uir  ...���������stock, p.ini are prepared to soil at clotc  ,. .figures for cash.  *****i������l**'1f***********4e***1r  f f  % "A LOCAL INDUiSTRV "   |  ������    OF PUHLIC BKNEFI       J  .**  *  ���������*  ���������*  . *  ' ���������*  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  ��������� fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  %  STEAM LAUNDRY..  IS BOTHc-  THE  ���������Wo mil handle  FEED AND FARM PRODUCE  I THE REVELSTOKE  ���������*  ���������*  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  ���������a  fr  *  fr  fr  All Fnrch-i-cs delirered free of Coarge.  Fresh supply of fish every -raornJDi;.  Careful attention.  Prompt dtiiTery  The ProppicUir i'oqiu*sts yotn-  patronage on tlio above fiicls.  Fii'Kt     Class     Macliiuui-y   anil  First Cl.-iss   While   Help,   on- fr  sui't's    First   Clusa    Woi-k.    A ������  tiial   order   is   solicited   from fr  oiilbidu   jxiints,  or from resi- fr  dents of   Kevelstoke  who iire J  nob  already   on   our    list    of fr  patrons. 1-2.  .  *.  fr  fr-  fr-  f  fr-  i  fr  fr  fr  ���������������  fr  fr  fr  fr  ���������^  fr  fr  fr  % TELEPHONE NO. 13.  F. BUKER,  Proprietor.     .'" ���������   -,  *****i-iA'**-t-**************jr


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