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Revelstoke Herald Jul 20, 1900

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Array 1**    *  S?   !   i  /&  r  VEL  -XSSTJ-E.D   TWIOB-A-WBBK ��������� TTT:E_.S:D.A.*Y-S    _A___STI_)   F_ELIID^YS-  Vol.   IV.     No.   SS  REVELSTOKE, B. C. FRIDAY.  JULY  20, 1900.  $2.00 a  Year in Advance.  Direct  30 Gases  Oeylon Tea  15 Cases  celebrated  5 o'clock Tea  This is thc first lot we have  had direct from thc plantation audit is .much superior  to the 5 o'clock we have had  before.  15 Cases  BEN HXJR  40c, per lb.  This cnn> ot be equalled for  the money.  Justin another shipment of  *_  Liptoii5  s  40c and 50  PER LB  c  ases  Ram Lai's  THE ~  FAMOUS  The best  Package   Tea  the Market.  Oil  Coffee!  Coffee !!  Five barrels Java, aiid Mocha  ���������the best that,; can ;be procured in Canada.'' ��������� Also five  barrels~of-__antosrr"^���������"''." '  STRATHCONA'S HORSE  A Letter from Trooper Parham, Giving  Some Interesting Particulars of the  Movements of the Corps.  Capt. T. E. L. Taylor hns received  Uie following letter from Tnioper II.  J. Parham of Sti-at henna's Morse, who  enlisted here and hah kindly allowed  its publication :  Ji:.M.  I'mnspiii't   "Wakool,"  olt   the  coast of Zukiland. 2nd June, 100U.  My dear Tom,���������At last   our   excile-  nient begin-, wo, thnt is 21X1 of us with  some unlives and paek horses   are   Lu  land tonight or tomorrow morning at  the mouth of a   small   river  oil   the  north   part   cf    Zululand,   and     our  mission, as far as we can Mud out, is to  go  through   Zulu   and   Swaziland  to  where the Delagoa Bay  railway  runs  into the Transvaal, blow  up a couple  of bridges on  the  line and get   baek  again, we are hardly likely to be able  lo do this without, opposition, but we  mean to do it if possible and  we   are  allowed to.    It will be a grand way to  stop the Delagoa Bay  traffic to  Pretoria aiul prevent old  Krugei-'s 'escape  n nd I hope its true.    There  is   a   war  ship here to show us where to land for  nobody over landed here  before, and I  suppose the horses will have to swim  ashore.   The 200 men who aVe in  this  business are all "B"' squad iron.   They  made up the number to 200 by   transferring 20 men from  "A" and "C".    I  was amongst 1 he latter and am in luck.  Others   transferred   are   Jones    and  Htillingfelt of  Vernon,  and  Johnston  of Kamloops.   These three with  myself make up a section, all of us  were  a. great deal  together  at  Ottawa.   I  bated leaving Skene and the others in  "C", but t believe I am in luck,    Iu tin  awful hurry or would'write more.  Yours,  Haruy.  Once more we have, been disappointed.   The Boers in some way got word  of iniv coming and the  Doris hf-6tight  word that  thoy   had   MXX)  meu   protecting Lhe  bridge   at   Koiniiti  Poort  whicli  we  weie   to   have   blown   up.  Our little 2*00 men without guns would  liave had no show at ill'. It would have  been   a  risky    undertaking if   it  had  been kepLdark until  we  were  nearly  there, and  we looked  upon   it   as   a  glorious chance to  make   a  bit   of   a  name for oiu'i-elve.*-.    We remained  aL  unclioi. 21 hnuiM in- Lin.>o   I. i)   (T,._jga-  l.ind) to give the warship time lo m-ik'e  a   second   trip   to   Dcliigoa' Bay   for'  oidi.'is " or     information.     You . can  imagine how'-utterly   sick   oij.every-  | thing wt felt at losing   such   a' grand  opportunity."    Lord   Huberts selected  us specially for   llie  job   and   so' evidently thought a lot   of   us. but? now  will he give us anything else to  do   ]  wonder.    lie may think  some  of  our  men gave  the thing   away.      I   don't  know how many knew of. it  when'  we  left (.'ape'!.'��������� ��������� vvu. some -1 or 5 1 presume  We are waling al. anchor   here  now  until orders nrrive'finMiti.  June fith���������Ordered to Ilia ft out, 1  believe we leave rnr'.I.ewcasl.le today.  Oii-eat. rejoicing,over fall of Pretoria,  but thei e tiiay'bt. a ehantc'for us yet.  I xV&**9&W*&W*������������**0]HWHP&**. 9������l^������i^0J^������JK>^P*^������*������*iM*^9^fi &*&*P&K*iKm*>*i***^^ g  .NOTE AND COMMENT.  ~���������__������ _.���������_,___. _..___.--__.__  1EA  ������ 9  Will be Continued on Saturday...  9 ' _____  I You can rely on what we say. We are bound  to make it the most Gala Dollar Saving Occasion you've ever enjoyed,, The liberality ofthe  reductions made will .ifep doubly appreciated  because of the seasonable ��������� and fashionable  goods tHat are offcered* -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' tb cqjbie promptly in order to  enjoy very best choice.  Everyone in this piovince hope-: to  see some business done at the se-*-ion  of the legisl.it uie. which opened  yosteiday. We are tired of politic*,  and want, to get down to tbe woik of  development .ind progress. ' Xeithei  Mr. Martin nor anv one else, who  I iie<i to disl.ni h the course of business  iu older to ha:a*.s the government,  will meet with any sympathy among  the elec-tois. ' If Martin is the shrewd  politician he is rcpiesenled by hi**:  friends he will lecognize thi.-*. fict.  Any attempt to lepeat the political  aulies of lhe last two sessions, will  only sink him I'm ther iu the reputation of thu people than he i.-> alieady.  And iir. Dunsimiir's govei nmenl will  Iind itself iu the Ml iciest accord with  popular feeling if il suppresses any  such attempts with the utmost  ptompuiess and severity.  JUST ARRIVED  Jars-^-Jars  Two Hundred Dozen Preserving Jars just arrived.  Everybody is in,great need  of themat this time of year  Come and look at this large  assortment before boiling  down your berries. In this  shipment we have jars in all  sizes. Anyone wanting  anything in thia line should  make a special effort of  looking this shipment over,  GLASSWARE  We have to draw yo������r attention ., to our glassware  department���������it is brim, full  of nfew goods.:*-..  RAM L-AL'S TEA as a Package Tea  cannot be beat. ,It has no equal In the  Market, as a sample package will convince all lovers of good Tea.  C. B. Hume & Co.  Bicycles .for.Hire at .Brown's Tobacco  Stori*. ~  .'Brakeman Armstrong's Funeral  Quite ii large number tit\ citizens at  tended the funeral of lhe*. late Brake-  man S. Armstrong on ' Wednesday  afternoon. Considering " that the  body_li:ttl trsi velltid_so_far_it___wa.s_in_^a.  fair state preservation, aud was accompanied by a great quantity of magni-  cent wreaths, anchors and bouquets  of flowers. These were only a portion  of the profusion of floweis with which  the'casket was % embedded before it  left Revelstoke'.. ' Kev. Mr. Robert  Burns, Ph. 13.. conducted services' at  the house and at the grave' here.  Four of the pall-liearers were former  school males of' the deceased young  man. They were Chief Constable Ed.  Johnston.' Win Craigmill, Assistant  PosLmasler U.'~A. McCready, J.'.W.  Wilson, Joseph Grisch ' and W. H.  Bell. Mr. W. H. Bell is tlie gentleman  who' accompanied the remains here  from British Columbia, He is an  Ingersoll boy, and naturally those  two, so far away from home, were  drawn together. They were both braking o'n tiie same trrtiti and lived in the  same room.'ulnd had done wv'for 'five  years. The casket which , hor*.. the  remains of -.young' Armstrong: whs  costly, the C. P. B. having spared iio  expense in honoring this young man  who hail died so faithfully in their  service. Naturally the dead young  man's mother feels her .bereavement  very much, as do also his sisters. Miss  Annie Armstrong and Mrs. A. E.  Taylor and they have the deepest  sympathy of everyone in this sudden  affliction. Mr. XV. H. Bell will visit  his relatives in Ingersoll before he  returns to British Columbia.���������Harris-  ton Tribune. Out.  II. A. Brown has added to the  attractions of his handsome cigar store'  by placing a billiard and'a pool table  in the room iu the rear.  The Nelson Tribune says the nominee  of proposed  Liberal convention    will  be  Nelson  man,  wno will catry th  constiluency hands down. Can "it he-  ency  n'1  Dress Goods at I5c  Saturday  Just enough -of these __(_ and ollr. Dress Goods to  make it exceedingly, interesting and profitable for  t he shopper who comes lo  the store  .-it  S  o'clock   on  (.Saturday  nio-iiiitig..  Anyone  can  afford  to  buy  at.  >   such'remark able low pi-ii"i>s. -  | _^___^_^^___^^__^    '  I Menv& Summer Coats  ������ at half'price  75c- Each  ������   Men's Good Wearing Pants���������ijl ..0 per pair.  .  S   Men's Fifteen Dollar Suits for_.hu' Dollars.  0.   Men's Ten Doilar Suits lor Four-Fifty.  g  JL, ______: : ��������� ���������   1100-Dress,-Lengths,  1 Fine Prints--80cr"   ���������    ���������  I EXTRA SPECIAL FOR SATURDAY  g_ 100 Dress Lengths, S yards. Fine English Cambric,  -*' be.iiutifiil quality, in .pretty .Summer shades and  various patterns,���������the exa;t quality of goods lhat  sell at 12k-and loc in newer designs*. On S.ilurday  a Full I. less Length���������not more than two to a ens-*  loiuer I'm- ���������*. fj(jc  t Oarpet Section  % Remnants  JT   " "' ��������� '  ���������y Another Clean-up of the left over ends from  * Season's selling in the Carpet Section Saturday  2' 15 vai-ds in the *ends. *    '���������  the  1 lo  r^Rousihg^Bay  in Shoes  That's what our Shoe Chief is wanting on'  Saturday. He thinks eyery man, woman  nnd child in the City should come to this  Store -for.-Footwear. ���������,,Everyone certainly  would if they realized how well these  Sho'e^ntgrestR-can/be served by us. For  the sake of winning new friends and  showing.to all who come w.hat we can do,  \\ he'-is willing to make-special  prices  and  ![ exceptional values for Saturday.  * These Special Prices are for the one day  only and'all our patrons who. are in need  ��������� ��������� of Shoes, should make a special effort to be  ! | here early and get a good shoe for little  \     *it_Ai_nir  S. D. Sibbald and Mrs. Sibbald ic-  turueed from Victoria this morning,  accouipiined by Mi������s Olive Dav of  that place. Mr". Sihhald's health "has  _ii'������:i iinptovei! liy his visil lo lhe west.  money.  Every thing for  Tour Window  UK) Curtain Poles lxo'feet, wood trimmings, in  colors of* Oak,* Mahogany. Walnut and Cherry,  l.egula reprice 50c.  SATURDAY !  tojntroduc'e  FIFTY at, eich ,  the.above  we.  will sell   35*="  Xweutv-Five Pairs Nottingham Lace Curtains. 50 in.  widn.3.1, yards long. K'-guIar .$1.50 and $1.7.">. Will  sell 10 pair only Sat. rlay at.. '. $1.00  90c Chamois Gloves  for: 50c ":.  Ladies' Chamois Glov-es  sizes.    Regular price H()c.  in, Cream and  To clear at .. ,  White; all   50*.  More $1 50 Wrappers $  At 90c  We have a Lot of about 20Percale Wrappers. Thev  are assorted���������the price.in the usual.way would range  from 81.23 to !31.50. : Your choice for 00c  Baibriggan Under wear  at 95c a Suit  Five Dozen Men's Balbriggan Shirts and Drawers in  natural shade?, French'neck, nverlocked seams and  ��������� finely trimmed.. All sizes -..Per Suit���������03c  Silk-Remnant Sale���������=���������-  A chance to buy at Go cents jsome Silks  that were $1.25 because we have not very  long pieces left Come and see what you  can pick out that will save your purse.  Twenty-Five' Beinnants of Silks, rensisting of striped  ���������figured checks and plaids, together with a large  quantity of other Plain and Fancy Silks and Satins,  all ends from this season's 'importations; many of  tliein high grade goods. On\Satniday at. S o'clock  a. m. you haVe the exceptional opportunity of yonr  choice.    Per yard ���������. 03c  Good Towels  for 35c! a Pair  i -      ���������  Isn't that good buying���������we are giving these Towels  a post of honor, marking them ut very lowest record  prices! and when you see their high quality you'll be  delighted. ���������! ' ���������  I  %  25 icnt Ginghams for Fiftotn Cents  ' Our shirting department has provided these two wonderful values. for Saturday  ���������they are unusual even for this store���������although 500 yards are to be ready tit  this price we cannot promise even that quantity to last-very long,       Your best  ��������� planis tobe here at eight o'clock Saturday morning.  Recent events in China have placed  (he Chinese population of this continent in a very awkward, it may  become even dangerous po-iliou.  Always an object of popular illwill. it  is quite possible thai in some of the  cities in the States, lhe authorities  may find it impossible to prevent, a  genet al attack ou these people,  particularly if .the suiiuises -and  rumors of-lhu fate of the legation-; in  Pekin, turn out to be true in all their  terrible details. In thi-= place t.he te-  port, emanating it is said from one of  their own - storekeepers. that .lhe  Chinese were subscribinc lo a fund  for the maintenance of lhe Boxer*,  hart led to the discharge of some of  them as servants and should certainly,  if it is true, lead to a universal boycott of them in any capacity.  BRAVE CANADIANS KILLED .  Lord Roberts Bears Testimony to Their  Gallani Conduct  Los don. July  13.���������The   Wa.   Otlice'  h-i*- icceived   the   following   despatch"  fiom Lord   Koberts:    "Pietoria,  July  17th.    Ye-.lL.iday tlie  enemy  made  a  determined attack on the left of Pole-"  (,'aiew's  position and   along   our left  Hank,   comuiandsd   by   llulton.    The'  posts held by  ihe Itish   Fusiliers   and"  the Canadian mounted infantry under  Lieut.-Colonel   Aldcrson    were    most  gallantly defended.   The enemy made  lepeated   attempts   to    assaults'    the'  positions,   coming   into    clo*=e    range,  and calling  to   the   Fnsilieis   to  sill--'  render.    The enemy Milfered seveiely.  They had 15 killed and 50 wounded and'  four   ,weie     taken     prisoners.     The'  Bnli.-h  casualties were .sevun  killed.'  (including the Canadian Lieuts.Borden'  and Bii ch.l. 30 wounded a'nd 'Jl missing.  Ian Hamilton's colninn'  advanced   to'  Waleivel   yeslerday   unopposed   and  today proceeded  to   Hainan's   Kraal.;  Fifteen bundled Boers with  five guns  managed Jo break through the cordon',  formed   by    Himle'r's"    and    Rundle's  divisions   between     Belhlehem     and.  Ficksburg.     They   wei-e'  making   to-"  wards   Lindlpy.   closely'  followed   by  Paget's and Broadwood's brigades."  In a despatch dated today. Lord  lloberts pays a tribute to Lieuts. Bord-;  en and Birch. He says: "They were.,  killed while gallantly leading their  men in counter attack on the enemy's'  flank at a critical juncture of their assault on one position. Borden' wa='  twice before brought to my untie in'  despatches for gallant a'nd intrepid  conduct.-'  A reference the nominal roll shows.'  thai. Private Bii eh. mention along,  with Lieut. Borden as killed. belongeiC  to '"Cl" Batterv; Kingston. Ont.  In a finciblespeech in the House of  Commons on the 17th, Col. Prior" laid  the grievance of British Columbia  before lhe government. : The total  expenditure of Dominion money in lhe  piovince for 1S0S OS was ijn.iSO.El as  against a total revenue derived by the  Federal government from British  Columbian sources of y8,lSL02.. In  no part of Canada would the material  resources of the country moie easily  justify a'laige expenditure nor is  there any part in which expenditme  brings quicker or more prompt teturns  in the shape of increased revenue.  But in spite of these considerations  theie is not the slightest interest taken  in the development of the province by  the piesent administration at Ottawa,  our inteiests are neglected and the  taxes we pay through the cu-tonis.  Wliich reach the enormous .total of  82,113,927 are taken and squandered  in unnecessary public works, whose  only conceivable object is to make  this or thai minister solid in Quebec,*  or New Brunswick. Aud Col. Pi inr  is lhe only one of out* six members,  who has had the courage to enter a  protest against this outrageous tieat-  ment of the province.  Five Hundred Yards of Fine Zephyr Ginghams, Best Scotch Makes, in new  Stripe Patterns and latest color designs, 32 inches wide, regular 18c. to 25c.  per-yard.   On Sale in the Shirting Department for   1,200 Yards Fine Flannelette, superior quality, medium   and , high  colorings,  in  Stripes and Plain Colors.   On Sale in the Shirting Department at   BOURNS  BROS  General Merchants  15c|  8c  Revelstoke, B. C  9-.**������-r*9-p*fr*W-9M������9-JHHr-9-rP-ri *H&'0-������4r4f������*-a'*������<S4<-*0*-*t<t004M4* *?0������������9������9������lH>0*.je+f������+S-*JtLt-Jh*+*. '  British* Ciilunihi-i is lhe chief sufferer fiom tho invasion of Oriental  cheap labor, to which the Federal  government compels her to submit.  Yet out of $100,000 collected in '03 -98  from the Chinese head, tax the p:o-  vir.ee only get back 25 per cent. Our  ���������population- l-ias~::iore~thah do ti hied  itself since the census of 1891 but our  annual subsidy fiom the Dominion is  still based' on the figures of that  census. Our fisheries contributed in  the year in question SIo.SOl to the  Dominion revenue and the Dominion  expenditme in aid of this heavily  taxed local industry was only Sl'J.000.  British Columbia is being systematically lobbed for lhe benefit ofthe  constituents of Messrs. Tarte and  Blaiu. Instead of being helped and  fostered, which as a newly developed  province of such promise it ought to  be, it is simply being neglected and  plundered. Theie must bu a very  distinct understanding about this  matter at the coming election.  TROOPS TO CROSS CANADA-���������  C. P. R. Can Handle  Five   Thousand  a"  Day���������Esquimau Base of Supply.  I-iIontheal. .Inly,  IS.���������It   is   under-'-  stood that the C. P. R. has   intimated  to the admiralty  authorities in   Lon-'  don that it is   pr������pai-j>d   to .transport^  5.000  troops   daily   from   Quebec    to.  Vancouver if emergency , should arise  rpfliihing   their   piesence  in.   China.'  The accommodation piovided the men,  will be  of   the   hest   description   and  they   will   behunipd   aeioss the con-,  tjnent in Imperial Limited time.    The.'  Imperial  authorities   intend   to make  F-iquimalt a temporary baseofsupplies'  for   any   troops   that   may   be     sent  across.  HANDED HIS PASSPORTS  The Russian Government Takes Action' "  Against the Chinese  New York, July 19���������In a'long cable."  from  London anent   the   uprising   in  China,  the London  correspondent   of  the   Journal   and   Advertiser   asserts  that having satisfied   itself .that  the*  Imperial Government of China is", not'  only countenancing   the  lets   of   the  Boxers,butdirecting'their movements."  and t'oat regular Chinese troops will  have   invaded    Russia,   the    Russian  Government * yesterday   handed   the.  Chinese envoy at St.  Petei-srmrg   his"  p-ipsports and requested him'and the"  members of-bis-iiiissibn-fo-lenve-tho--  coiintrv.  Queen's Birthday Celebration.  Ont of a geneial committee numbei-  lug about 40 or 50 the handful of  members, who did the work from the.  start off, met on Wednesday night in  No. 2 fireball to wind up lhe alfairs of  the Queen's birthday celebration,  rheieisa deficit "or SGS.OO including  $15 owing lo the City Band. $23 still  due on the medals and the appropriation of SIX) for prizes for the two best  floats, which has never been awarded.  To oiTaet these liabilities there is about  $55.00 subscribed but not paid up,  most of which can be got, SIR.X) worth  of beer, two bicycle stands and a  picture, value of S~.00. A list was  made of unpaid subscriptions and an  effort will be made to collect them  before next Wednesday-evening, when  another meeting will be held.  The Standard.  The tunnel on ��������� the Standard is in  now about 170 fe-gt,*.'.running through  tale and dicrite."' The rock is changing in character and more iron is  noticeable in it. It is expected that  the lead will b'e struct: in* about SO  feet.  Talented Young Actresses.  Miss Myitle -Temple returned last  week from the Saeret Heart. Convent  at Calgary for the summer holidays.'  Speaking of the concert given in the  convent nt the close of the term tne,  C-ilcary Herald says: "The young  ladies. Miss Moore, Miss Temple iinil_  Mis< Field, the principal actors in the.  drama. Rodolpho of Sicily, sustained  the partes assigned t. each with a  credit and dignity worthy of thc ladies  who train them so ctrefully.  The   two   scenes wherethe lords of  the. court appeared wilh the king   anil  the chancellor,   respectively, at   their  head, demanded clever actors, and the",  young performers showed' themselves'  equal to the task."  C. P. R. Excursions.  In order that the residents of Revelstoke may have the oppottuhity of  making the run down to Shuswaplake  the Canadain Pacific Railway for the  next two months will make a rate of  82.65 Revelstoke to Sicamous and  return. Tickets to be riii" sale on  Saturdavs and good to return till the  following Monday. There is very-  good fishing on the" lake and with the  splendid hotel facilities now to be hrid  at Sicamous, the sppcial rates put in  by the Canadaian Pacific will doubtleFb'  have the eff^dt of creating quite a bit'  of travel.  A Liberal Offer.'  Roy Smythe is offering a  case   of  pipes for the best score in his shooting  gallery tomorrow night.,  Ask for El Presidente Cigar.  The Herald regrets to report tbat*^  R -Hotvsoii i������ lAtd up .���������.ad' codflhefl' vQ'  lm bed". Revelstoke   Herald  Published in the interests of  Revelstoke, Lardeau, Big Bend, Trout  Lake, IUloillewaet, Albert Canyon,  Jordan     Pass     and     Kagl.  Pass Dlstrlets.  'A.   JOHNSON PROPRIETOR  A Semi-Weekly Journal, published  In the interests ot Revelstoke and  the surrounding districts, Tuesdays and Fridays, making closest  connections with all trains.  Display   ads.,  I the Boer would meet with    a   very  Advertising   Rates:  column, -.2.00 per  J1.50 per inch, single  wh when inserted on title Pase  ������������__ ad��������������� . 10 cents per inch (nonpa-  ^tn line for first Insertion; 5 cents  for each additional insertion. Hiding  noticed 10 cents per line each >������ue  Birth, Marriase and Death notices,  free.  Subscription    Rates:      By  carrier, S2.00 per annum;   $1  months, strictly in  advance.  Our Job Department. THE HERALD  Job   Department  equipped    printing  Kootenay,  ill    kind  mail    or  5 for sis  is   ono  oC the  best  *.........���������    ofllces    in    West  and  is prepared  to  execute  o������   printing   in   first-class  One price to  too  style at honest price  all. No job too large���������none  small���������for us. Mail orders promptly  attended to. Give us a trial on your  next order.  To Correspondents: We Invite correspondence on any subject of interest to the general public, and desire  a reliable correspondent in every locality surrounding Revelstoke. In all  cases the bona flde name of tho  writer must accompany manuscript,  but not necessarily for publication.  Address all communications  REVELSTOKE HERALD.  Notice to Correspondents.  ".*��������� 1. All correspondence must be legibly written on one side of the paper  only.****   ;  *'������������������*;"/'  2. Correspondence containing personal matter must be signed with the  proper name of the writer.',  3. Correspondence ",-wlth" ���������������������������'reference.  to anything that has appeared in  another paper must first be offered for  publication to that paper before it  can appear in THE HERALD. .  TO  B0ER1ZE   CANADA.  :   Mr. W. T. R. Preston is the! official  agent in London  of the immigration  .department of  the   .Ottawa    govern-'  .ment.  .-Mr. Preston has a .scheme on  foot which, concerns the North West,:  and which.to say the least is a little  startling..-:.'It  is  nothing less ;'. than a  proposal to induce the, Boers to come  ,,in,a body to.; :the :   Canadian;..- North  ���������'���������;���������: West. ������������������' He ������������������states,  .incidentally    .that:  there is no,country where they, would  be more :wel.cpme  than  Canada^   and  that* he  has; placed;-his views  before  ���������'"���������':the:.-immigration : department:"^:?: _*  ���������; " ;The-,following report ��������� of Jlr..;Prsst-  ,on's:movement is ; taken,   from;, the  liamhurger Fremdenblatt of; June; 15,  ' :and. is" well worthy:;of perusal:    : *   ^'  i \: The Daily Hail cf London, publishes  ;r an  interview, of .one   o������  their  repre-:  *' - seritatiyes  with   the-[ official':'.' London  fr agent of the Ottawa government; This,  officer,; Mr. Preston,* has specially* to  ::  survey'. the'* emigration; of ;Europeans  '���������:   to Canada, and naturally, had to:fur-  .: ther the* same  as  much  as  possible, j  ������������������and   he  appears  to .make   ;an   ener-  ;   getic propoganda for a Boer, trek   to  his  own   country, .the    execution    of  which would  anyhow mean an; irony  of history.    Mr.  Preston  is  speaking  .  as  follows:  ..''There   is  no  place  on  the   globe  where the Boers would be-more welcomed   and * in 'better,   circumstances  than   in   Canada, and   1   have, therefore,    already placed this idea before  :      the   Parliamentary   emigration   com-  * mittee,  being convinced: that thereby I  practical   results    ;are '���������'  to   ...he   won. |  There is  no danger to    transfer   by  ; this  at the same time1 Boer  ill  will  and  hate from South Africa    to  our  .North American colony, for    our former  enemies  would .meet  in  Canada  ���������ta���������_-_-W.it*D_a_go_v.sr.nment:of^the_most;.agree-.  able  circumstances.     The   invitations  ���������'... made  to  them hy  the. United  States  cool, or possibly nn overwarm reception from tho great mass of the people of Canada who are actuated    by  loyalty   to   the  British   crown,    who  have  shed   their blood    in    Britain's  battles  and  who  cannot   forget that  their  brothers  have   lost   their   lives  at   the   hands   of  these    very    men  whom Mr.  Preston    is    laboring    to  bring amongst us.   Nor Is   there any  truth   in   his   suggestion   that  Boer  ill-will   and hatred of England will   be  conquered   when   our     enemies     are  brought   under   the     government     of  which  Mr.  Preston   has    ever    been  such a staunch  supporter  and winch  he describes as a government of the  greatest possible liberality.   Thc Canadian government is no more liberal  than thc British government is in the  new  Dominion    o������     Sounth    Africa,  under which the. Boers refuse to live.  In the second place apart from its  personal respect, the proposal is altogether   objectionable.      We.   have   at  present in the Canadian North West  enough   and   more   than   enough   foreign matter to be assimilated,    it we  are   to   preserve    a    preponderating  British  tone,    it  is    unnecessary    to  again enumerate in detail the thousands of ignorant foreigners who have  been thrust   upon   us   by   a    government   whose    vigorous     immigration  policy seems to bo "Quantity without  any regard to quality."    Our country  is too good and the lives of our people are too valuable that either should  be   wasted   in   carrying     out   experiments, the  success   of  which   is    extremely' doubtful.      We   will   gladly  welcome any British subject or    any  citizen of the United States   who de-,  sires* to make his home amongst us,  and for that matter people from other  countries who have shewn an intelligent desire to become good Canadian  citizens, but   we : must   certainly   object to any scheme which involves the  taking up of our fertile lands by   a  people  with whom  we have nothing and; all other  in common and against whom we are  bouse,  actuated   by : justifiable    feelings     of  animosity.   It is satisfactory to know  that   Mr.   Prestons   proposal     is   not  likely  to succeed  at the  other    end,  for which the Boer themselves are en  titled to some credit.  ing pamphlet of 60 pages, carefully  compiled and containing complete information. The exhibition will bo  held ou Wednesday and  August 8 and 9.  Thursilf.y,  A CREDITABLE NUMBER '  The   Midsummer  Pair   Issue   o������   the  Nor'-West Farmer just received is a  very attractive   number of 100 pages,  with a specially engraved  cover,  tho  work of  the  Stovel Co.,    lithograhers  and    engravers,    Winnipeg.      It contains many well written articles, profusely   Illustrated,   of   great   value  to  all  engaged   in    development    of   the  North West Territories and Manltoba,  Tho publishers are to be congratulated  on  their    enterprise  in    producing  this  special  number,  which  is by far  the   finest   work,  both    in   conception  and   execution,   yet   issued   from   tlie  press  inW.slern Canada,  for  it is all  homo    production,    the    printing, .engraving    and    lithographing     departments    each   .contributing     to    bring  about  libs result.   o   THE UPSIDE DOWN  HOUSE  One. of tho  Queerest Exhibits  at   the  Paris Exhibition.  after heing chased around a bit to  excite his ardor he was roped, by Lee  Marshall; and brought to the ground  with his noso plowing the sawdust.  Mr. Steer was allowed to get up again  when he waa again tripped up, turned  over and otherwise maltreated. With  every fall th,e steer bellowed frantically, but the crowd enjoyed his plight  and only laughed at hia appeals to  bo allowed to go.  A  gamey mule was  A TRIUMPH OF XOVE  NEWSY NEWSLETS  Orange   riots  took  place  in  Belfast.  The Quebec,  shoe, makers' strike', is  :   ���������  did not take place under the like favorable *.; conditions which the' Canadian project is offering.  "The ciphers of the last annual report about the immigration polities of  the present government are giving a  superior idea of the latest progress  in Canada. Of 50.000 emigrants there  were coming over-'12,000* from the  United States, which is the test argu-  ment I can refer to.  "We   desire   to    have     realized   a  country  and   colonial    scheme  for  a  sound   emigration     on   an   extended  base,   and they are not only the Boers  whom  we  may  attract, but there    Is  also sufficient  room  left for the surplus  of    agricultural    population     of  Europe.    If  we   would   succeed in inducing  a   great   number   to  come   to  Canada,    this  would    be   one  of  the  motives to abolish the hostile feeling  between the two white races  quicker  and with greater effect. I even believe  that  hardly   any  other  scheme  could  promise   a  better  result."  Mr. Preston has already departed  from oudon for Belgium, with the  intention to look out there for some  furthering for his project of the  large Boer trek for Canada. Perhaps he will also explain his desires  to thc Transvaal ambassador. Dr.  Leyds. in Brussels, but he can  hardly expect to have a very cordial  reception, the more as the - whole  project is still decisively too early.  It is no exaggeration to say that  there are several statements in Mr.  Preston's interview wliich are not  borne out by thc facts.  In the first place, it is hardly  fair  to say that  there is no  place  glebe where tho Rocrs would be more  welcomed   than   in   Canada  are   samewhat   at a loss   to  where Mr. Preston  gets Ii Ih  fcr tuch a sia-.em._nl.  say that apart  'rem  The  bubonic plague  is still virulent  in Australia.  The   Grarton   ball     team    will   visit  Winnipeg during  fair week.  The Muitoba cricket  team leave  today for  Chicago.  Vernon   Stewart,   a ..farm".*employee,  was killed near Crystal City.  AV.   Cameron,   a   Kingston   resident,  was  killed  near Hamilton.  Ont. ���������  A  gang of notorious bank note forgers  were   arrested   in  Paris.  Fall wheat in Ontario will,not average la bushels to  tbe  acre.  Some 13 deaths have occurred on the  Mennonite  reservation trom dipthcria.  i     The   old     Great.    Western   railway  ' shops  near St. Paul    were    destroyed  by  fire.  The American athletes have arrived  at Paris ready for'.."the exposition  events.  The Canadian Patriotic fund will  close July 31st. The receipts to date  are  $317,190.  Joe,'Patchen, at "Windsor, paced the  fastest mile recorded on a Canadian  track.  The world's Christian Endeavor convention has opened in London. Immense crowds visited Wesley's chapel. I  A portion of the frame work of the I  new grand stand being erected at  the Brandon fair grounds collapsed,  seriously  injuring  one  man.  A plot to blow up the grand palace  of the Champs Elysee in Paris was  discovered in time.  The��������� members of the St. Paul lacrosse club will visit Winnipeg and  fight for- the championship.  j7T6~McGuir^"wa_i~s"et*rously-injured  by falling down a shaft ln the Mikado  mine, Rat Portage . !  Tbe strangest thing in  the Paris exposition  Midway is  the  "upside:down  house,"  said  a guest at    one of    the  Winnipeg hotels, who has just returned  after  a  visit to the  other  side   of  the pond.     'Nobody but a Frenchman  would  over   have   thought   of  such   a  thing.      It    is  a    big,   old  fashioned,  three-storey  manor house,  apparently  resting on    its gables, with the foundation   eight   feet   in   the   air.       One  goes    in    through a    dormer   window  through the attic and finds everything  upside  down.     Under    foot are what  appear   to  be    the    ceilings,  spouting  chandeliers      like      giant     toadstools  and   overhead  are  chairs   and   tables  ordinary furniture  of a  miraculously   clinging   to*   the  reversed floors.   There are even books  and  small  articles scattered  about on  the carpets, and sticking to them as if  by magic, and on    some of the tables  lamps are burning top  down.  "Everything about  the    place    contributes to one of the most bewildering  illusions: imaginable,   but    the    really'  amazing featureof  the house    is  the  view through the'windows. They command  a 'considerable  expanse of    the  exposition  grounds, and,  incredible ,as  it   may  seem,   everything     is    upside  down. One sees all the familiar buildings standing on their  heads,  throngs  of reversed people walking to and fro,  and the sky yawning where the earth  ought  to'be.      The  effect is  indesrib-  tlbly  startling.      1  puzzled   over  these  | windows for a long time, but I finally  discovered  their  secret.      The  illusion  is produced by means ot  two mirrors,  both   set iu  angles   in   die  ciisins   and  one     reflecting   the     other.      By   that  means    the  outside    scene    is   turned  about topsy turvey ami cast back into  the  room  with  all  the  realism  of  the  I open  air   view,   .   Visitors   arc  not   allowed   to go very close    to the    windows   for  fear,  as the  attendants say,  that they will  'fall  into the sky.'      A  man should   be  perfectly sober before  he inspects the''upside-down house.'"  next bestrode  by the Alberta Kid; he was full of a  sense ot hia own importance and gave  a fine exhibition of what a peaceable  mule should not bo for a while. The  ground was soft and spongy, however, and after a time It became tired  and the pure cussedness o������ mule  nature asserted itself for he simply  balked  and refused to  go.  A novel exhibition was the riding of  a black muley steer by Lee Marshall.  This animal bad never been ridden  before, but wished II. understood that  ho was not to be outdone by any  mere ei_uinc and bucked and cavorted  around outrageously. Texas Leo  could not be shaken off, however, and  rodo the steer to a standstill.  Commanche Tom, a little roan Montana pony, made good his name to the  title of "outlaw." Not content with  bucking and acting mean, he tried to  climb up amongst the spectators nnd  being foiled in that- damaged some of  thc permanent property of the rink by  breaking down the fence enclosing the  arena.  A exciting cowboy race was the  next event on the programme. Mr.  Smalley, of Winnipeg, on an Appaloo-  chie pony, with Mr. Houghton, Texas  Lee Marshall and the Alberta Kid  participated in this. The contestants  started from the centre, of the rink  and rode in the form of a figure eight  around two barrels placed upright at  each end of the rlnk.V, The riders  displayed great skill in turning their  horses. The race was won by the  Alberta Kid.  .The entertainment closed with another buck''*jumping exhibition by the  Blackfoot. '"Indian outlaw. White  Wings, a''white pony who was simply  a daisy In his line. He was ridden  by  the  Alberta Kid without  a bridle  Sitting in  his summter tepee,  Smoking an Imported cob-pipe  From the wilds of old Mizzourt  Sat  "The Man That Never Labored,  Chieftain of the Ru-Ta-Ba-Goes.    .  Aa he sat the lodge flap parted      -i*-*. ������������������������  Like the front hair of the dudeleV  In the  geometric middle,  And,   enshrouded  in  his  blanket,  "Catch  The  She Wolf"  stood    before  him.       ���������  Ere  the chieftain  could invito him  To a seat on terra firma  The   afore-named   painted   warrior  Bravely pulled hlmsef together  And -with pathos thus addressed him:  "Mighty chieftain, hear my prayer,  Listen  to my supplication!  Do not fire me from your presence  With a kick anent the breech-cloth!  I am mashed upon your daughter,  On the Princess Slant Eyed Phyllis;  Just  completely  gone  upon  her,  And I'm  certain from her symptoms  She   reciprocates   the   goneness.  I have come to crave your blessing.  Come to ask as humble wooer  For  a quit-claim deed unto her���������  Como to ask if you'll permit me  henceforth,    lo   call   you   paw-  Now,  paw 1  Peered the chief beneath his, eyebrows.  'Cause he couldn't peer above them,  Spat and barely missed  thc blanket  Upon wliich  he sat cross legged,  And In  tones  of zero coolness  Thus addresed thc timid bucklet:  "Can you vow that you'll support her  In   tho, sumptuary munner  To which'.she's been accustomed?  Can you purloin chickens for her  Can you pay nocturnal visits  To the smokehouse of the paleface  And abduct the hams and side meat  And  tho  other big attachments  Which her appetite so yearns for?  Can you buck the game of faro,  Keep your feet warm at draw poker.  Shoot   the Cnvp-de-Africanus,  And engage in other pastimea  That will  keep  her  purse from  wilting?"  Then the lover sighed quite, often,  Each successive sigh some deeper  Than its  airy predecessor,  And  replied':      "Alas,   I  cannot!  For I am  a member of the  "5f.  M.  C. association  And  have, conscientious  scruples  'Gainst the vices you have mentioned."  Then, the haughty.: chieftain snickered  In a real contemptuous manner,  Aimed a swift kick at the -wooer.  But  it failed  to  make a landing  As   the  buck shot through  the  doorway  Like  a streak of;Jersey lightning!  But the cause of true love triumphed  And eventually he bought her  From" the sire who so adored her  For a plug of store tobacco  Understanding Is tbe path that leads  to  forgiveness.  ��������� ���������Ret. angry occasionally if you must���������  but keep your mouth shut.  . Heln others an it will help you to  foreet your own troubles.*  Stories told by the local flBhermen  continue to vary in size and weight.  The rate of mortality in famine  stricken India haa been reduced but  great suffering still continues.  The average woman's ideal here ia  a man who will eat a cold dinner on  washday ahd not grumble at it  Success is frequently the result of  your ability to persuade others to  accept you at your own valuation.  There is probably nothing purer  than the motive of a man who lends  money to another when he never expects to get it back.  An optimist is a man who has succeeded in associating with humanity  for some time without becoming a  cynic.  The amount of gold coin in actual  circulation in the world is estimated by the Bank of England officials  to be about 8G5 tons.  Winnipeg citizens have decided to  give tho Salvation army full charge  of thc childron's fresh air movement  recently  inaugurated In  that city.  During the present century, _G0  human lives, $100,000,00 and 200  ships have been lost in fruitless efforts to find tho North Pole.  Love is the wondrous' agency of  lift that rolls away all tho stones o������  sorrow and suffering from the pathway of duty.  There are fiO.OOO policemen In Great  Britain. Of these England has  ���������41,332; Scotland, 4,744; Ireland,  12,165; Wales 1283, and tho Isle of  Man. 52.  Runaway horses are .unknown In  Russia. When an animal bolts, the  cord is pulled and the horse stops as  soon as it feels the pressure on the  windpipe.  A novel trolley car is in use In Berlin. Outside the city it runs on tracks  with an ordinary overhead trolley  contact, just as the ; ordinary car.  When the city limits are reached extra  sets of trucks are lowered and the  car become an electron, oblle omnibus  propelled by storage batteries carried  under the side seats of the; car.  QWILLIBI   &   SCOTT WHITE  Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries Publle.  Etc.  Taylor Block, McKenzie Avenue, Rev-  elatoke Station.  Money To Loan.  W. White,. J. M. Scott, B.A_,  Q. C. Ii. Ii. B.  P. L. Gwillim.  ARVEY &     (.CARTER  Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.  Solicitors for Imperial Bank of Canada  Company funds to loan at 8 per cent.  Offlces:      Molsons Bank Block.  First Street, Revelstoke Station, B. C.  W. Cross,  Office:   Taylor  Block, Mackenzie  Revelstoke.  Surgeon to tho C.P.R-  7 Health ofllcer. City of Kcvelsto e.  py-f-**   Methodist Church, Revelstoke  Preaching services at 11 a. m.  and 7:30 p.m. Class meeting at the  close of the morning service. Sab-  hath school and Bible class at 2:30.  Weekly prayer meeting every Wednesday evening at 7:30. The puhlic  are cordially invited. Seats free.  KEV.S.J.THOMPSON,. Pastor.  St. Peter's Church  (Anglican)  Bight a.m., Holy Eucharist; 11  a.m., matins, litany and sermon (Holy  Eucharist, first Sunday ln the month);  2:30 Sunday school, or chiidrens'  service; 7:30 evensong (choral) and  sermon. Holy .Days���������The Holy  Eucharist Is celebrated at 7 a.m. or S  a.m., as announced. Holy Baptism  after Sunday school at 3:15.  E. C. Paget, D.D., Pastor.  pttKSB.7TEI._AN CHURCH���������Boyolatoke  * Bervioo every Sunday at 11 a.m. and 7:30  p.m..-. Blb'o Cliss at 2:30 p.m., to whloh  nil urn welcome Frayor mooting at 8 p.m.  twory Wednesday.  REV. T. MENZIES, Paator.  ROMAN  Htoke  CATHOLIC   CHURCH���������Bevel-  Mass   Qrst and third Bandars In  mrnth atlO-.IO a.m.  REV. FATHER THAYER.  SALVATION ARMY-Meotlng  In their hall on Front Street  very flight  id  was  the   star  bucker of  the  ag- | And a pint of long range whiskey,  With tho promise lhat he'd try to .  Overcome his pious scruples.  gregatlon.  Mr. Houghton lias 14 horses and one  mule in his show, and all tho outlaws  are chronic bucket's with the ability'  to furnish plenty of amusement. The  horsemanship Is surpassing excellent,  and the feats performed of a daring  character throughout.  On Wednesday evening, in; addition  to the usual performance. Mr. Houghton , will give an exhibition of hurdle  jumping, and a local man will bring  in a mare, which, he claims, it is impossible  to  ride.   o   ENalilSHl-AClNONOTES     ���������'  HUDSON'S BAY  COMPANY.  KIDERS   OF  THii. PLAINS  or. ih'  io ���������  ind    wc  <1 iff over  tuhfirity  We veniure lo  Mr.  Tarte.  '.Mr.  Bourassa,  Mr.Monet ami th-ir fii.r.d:-,. , b'.tir.n  Winnipeg,  July   15:  A $1,000,000 fire visited Prescott, Arizona.  Swimming   races   were   held   in   the  Red river at Winnipeg.  There   are   said   to  be 2,000  cases  of  small   pox   In   Illinois,  An outbreak among the Indians at  tied  Lake,  Minn.,  is feared.  Ja.������. A. Moore, rlerk of-the county  court,  Winnipeg,  Is  dead  Mr T. Battle, collector of Rldeau  canal  tolls.  Ottawn.  Is dead.  Johnnie Nelson ,of Chicago, won the  six days'  race at Cambridge,  Mass.  The Shamrocks defeated Toronto at  lacrosse on Saturday after nn exciting  match  by three  to  two  The Victoria lacrosse team defeated  the* Winnipeg.**! four goals l/> two on  Saturday.  Miss Flora Ileni! _rson. of Winnipeg,  committed a rash act, which ended. Cm-  tally.  The Northern Tacidc crop report for  tin- iVHiili indifdtf-H tii'* grain is doing  well.  Fivrr villages were destroy-wl by a.n  eartbfjuakf: in the C.'a.uoa.isla.n district  nf  ftussia.  Wllthrop I.nckhitrt. of St. ���������John. ��������� N.  I:., was drowned before the- eyes of  hundreds of, people.  A. man named Clark is reported '"  have attempted to kill another man  named French, near Dryden station,  Ontario.  Owing .to heavy winds the Ca.na-  ilians did. not. score well In the  fli-aphif and Daily Graphic matches a.t  I'.Islcy.  Tlie body of I'.dwnrd Mathesum. of  Colr.ba.nk. Ontario, who was drowned  hist fall, has been '��������� recovered near Tint  Portage.  Tho American athletes attending the  I'.'u'is i.*_:pV**j.itlon: chainpion&bipH won  the' only two .Until... the liln-rlli- race  and shot putting events .  Tin- Christian Kndeavoi* convention  way, opened al Alexandria I'ala/c*.  ..������.:.O.r.',... Ilc-v. '.! _i.ln:ri. ������'..'. t-.-rKoa and  K-.-v. M ���������!;.:*.> Gibson "were. tl:e> C:i:iu-  iliar.K   wh..  delivered   addresser.*-'.  The   priif.   HhI   of  the   Ilegina  e:chi-  is to band.    It is u go-jil J-rfc.-  Daring    Feats    of    Horsemanship   by  Alberta   Broncho   Busters���������How  To Ropo  a Ste-er.  '���������.���������With  their love of  anything bordering   on   the   unusual   in     the    athletic  line,   Wlnnipeggers     turned     out   lost  evening   in   great   numbers to see   the  Wild   West show given  by the superb  Albertan horsemen and buck Jumpers,  under    the     management   of    Mr.     F.  Houghto,    says    the    Free    Press    on  Tuesday.     The   entire  exhibition   was  "ar-reVeiaridn���������to���������any-on-c-^-not��������� -convert  sant   with   the   abilities    of  Canadian  cowboys   In    horsemanship,     and was  useful as a  portrayal of the work and  difficulties   encountered   In   every   day  life by the western ranchers.     It was  also an evidence of the fact that there  are  men   on    the    Canadian    ranches  who cannot be surpassed    a_t   broncho  breakers  or  In   the   une   of   the  lariat  by   any    American    aggrcBatlon,  of  a  simitar; nature.      Mr.   Houghton   1������  a  Canadian rancher, and both Texas I_.';e  Marshall   and     the     Alb.-rta   Kid     are  Canadians    nnd   gained   their, experience in riding  and  roping on  tlie  Kl-  bow  Park  ninche,  near Calgary.  The show Itself was full of excitement and ar.tlon from the moment  Block Death waa laBaoo-ed at the commencement, until the Alberta Kid dls-  mouted from White Wlngn at the  finish.  Black Death    Is  what  is  termed  nn  "outlaw,"  which for the benefit of the  uninlated     It   may   be explained   Is - a  mean   horse   generally   and   an   Inveterate bucker and confirmed in his dislike   to  being    ridden.      He    was   the  first to be operated on and wan neatly  roped   by Texan  T_o-o Marshall,   who Is  a. master of his art.     R'aek Death did  not take kindly to captivity and made  a,  vigorous  effort  to  get away,   but a  turn  of tho lariat around his foielegs  brought him    up standing.      Then  he  was     blindfolded,     and     saddle'd,    the  cinch was  tightened  and  In  a  minut.c  a  rider    was* on    his'   bock.      Black  Death had a reputation as a bold, bad  hor.ie, and he proceeded  to sustain It.  Round  the enclosure he wont, bucking  and Jumping  In  a. vain  effort  to dislodge  his rider.      He  waa utterly bad  and   sfiue.'iled   vociferously   In   an   In*-  dignanl    protest    like    a hungry  pig.  has too  ���������for    previous  allowances for  Thus  the  Prince's  colt  had  Gal.   who    was   a  The first ot the ten thousand pounders of the season, viz.,; the Princess  of Wales'.Stakes has.been ruivand the  Prince; has again, been unsuccessful in  his aLtempt to take it. The Derby  winner Diamond Jubilee was second  to Mr. Walkings Merry Gal, the American colt Crimson being third. Tho  race, which is for three and four year  olds, though not a. handicap  many heavy penalties  successes, and liberal  ' lailure.  to     allow .������������������/Merry  maiden,   i.e.   had  not  betore  scored  a  less, than  19    pounds,  includ-  alliiwance.      The    result     is  therefore  not  very surprising, considering thr.t Merry Gal had always run  respectably,    her     last      performance  being  a  second    in    the  Oaks.      The  Prince   seems   to   be  unlucky   in   this  aa  his    former    Derby    winner,  ran    second    in   it    four  This    is     rather'   note-  is  ho is  otHerwiffg^'Ed'rtunate  Revelstoke Herald  (SEMI-WEEKLY)  ..wcOBPOs.aTED isrc  roperial  la tho leading newspaper of  the groat mining, districts of  Weet Kootenay. It elves all  the latest mining, telegraphic and local news, written up  in authentic, reliable and read-  able article* from unqnMtloa-  shla Information. It enjoy*  a large circulation and la coa-  Beqnently unequalled as aa  ���������drertlilns medium ln tba  field tn which It is published.  win,   no  ing   sex  TOBACCOES ARE OF TWO  KINDS    .  *������������������������*-^^%.'** *������������������** ������.**.'*.*������--',^-**^^������^  IMPERIAL MIXTURE"  AND OTHERS  X   X  SUtiseription $2.00 Per HnnUm  $1,25 For Six Montis,  StriBtlu in RiiracG..  I race,  Persimmon  vear.s   ago.  worthy.  in..'.winning, races  with  courtly names  The   Royal  Stakes,  St. James', Palace  Stakes,   Queen's , Gold   *Va_ie.' have   all  fallen  to his share.     The Princess of  Wales'   Stakes    although   one  oC    the  youngest   of  our   great  races   has   already a stirring  history*-     In 1894,   its  lirst year.  It was  won    by   the great  iHlnglas.**.   though     only    by  a    bead,  owing   to  its'  being    falsely   run,   from  r-ioulllngdon     and     I_ord     Rosebery.'h  l.adas.   who   here   Rustalned   his   Hrst  defeat.     The  next year was uneventful,    but    In 189C    the    Two Thousand  winner.   St. 'Fruxqutn.   v.ho   hiul   run  second  to    ferslmmon  in    the  Derby,  managed   to reverse  the placlngH here,  at an  advantage of  thre*j  pounds,   hy  halt   a   length.       In   1897,   T_ord    rtr������������e-  bery's   goo<l  but   unlucky  colt   Velas-  nuet,   won   handsomely,    beating   that  fine mller Kit of the Thlmle,  but   thu  next  year  Golfettii  won    through   Vel-  asquet'H  preparation    lK-irig    Uiken   to  easily.       Last    year    the    crack     colt  Flying Fox captured   the fjtake  as'he  did    the    other     two      ten    thousand  pounder?.   o   Utile Olrl:- Please give rne a  penny. Mother is d'-ad, and my  father con't go out at night .'tny moi*.-  by the doc tor'h ordfra, and no -"-ari'l  wirri any  money.  Henevolent Passer-by: Cin't go out.  at night? Why, what's your' falher's  business? ���������  Little Olrl:' He's a burglar, an'  before lie v/ii������ laid up with bronchitis)  we.UMl to live beautifully.���������London  Tit  Hits.  From cane to ordifv  mixtures  the  ary  change is not so  noticeable as . the  change from ordin^-  ary. mixtures to  Imperial  It takes a foremost place In  the race for prominence and  popularity with business  houses and as a consequence  doea more business with  those requring printed statl-  ~6ner3randr6ffice"suppH_B=t__Lan���������  any other printing   establish  ment In Eastern British Colombia. , The class of work  turned out has been pronounced equal to any thing of tbe  kind executed ln the'large  dtlea by mu6h larger print-  "-erles.- -   -   '-��������� * - "    - -.- ������������������ -  Job Printing Department  Put up in 1-4 s, V2 s   X'  X X X and 1 lb. tins  Revolvers were tired off in his ear and  he ��������� was1 otherwise annoyed, but continued game to the end amid the en-  IhusiiiKll*. plaudits of the couple ot  thoiis.'i nd spestutors.  A slecr WiiR ccxt brought Cor'.b and  HUDSON'S BAY  Stores  Calgary    -    -    -    -   Alberta  Is equipped with the latest  faces ln type designs and all  work entrusted to The Herald  Is handled by exprlenced  workmen who thoroughly understand the proper use of the  material at their dlsposu.  Tba Herald does not claim to  be the only printing house la  the district bat lt does claim  to be  The Revelstoke  Herald is*"1 WcBk*>  TlioroilQhlu Up-To-DatB In  EiiBri PartiGiilar  T've a xong here that  I think will  do.  Ih  there any sense  In 'It?  Not.   a   jiartlcle.  f������   there   any   tune   to  It?  Not  a   morsel.  Leave it, if it answers your description !.l will turn out :i. gold mine.���������  Tit   i'.ili.  Mrs. Sourwood: i was thinking of  our .courtship���������those blissful days!  Mr. Sourwood: So waa I���������lhat  blissful  ijjiy.e.���������Puck.  Has more readers In North  Kootenay than any other paper;  has moro advertisers In RevelBtoke than any other paper;  docs more job printing in the  city than any other paper; it's  news is moro spicy and-up-to-  date; its influence is greater;  its advertising rates'are lowest  circulation considered;. Its sub  scription rate Is only J2.00 pei  annum; It covere the field. Try  it and be with the crowd.  Write to  REVELSTOKE HERALD,  Revelstoke, B. C.  And In a position to give as  good value for the money expended, either for advertising  space In its publication or  for Job printing, as can be  given by any other house of  the kind in British Columbia.  Write for estimates and sam  ples, of printing. Ait work.,  turned out promptly and satisfactorily. One price to alL  No job can be too large or  too small for The Herald's  consideration. Special attea-,  tion given   to orders by matL  A. JOHNSON. Proprietor.  PUBLICATION DAYS : Tuesdays and Fridays.  jfc&ifr#^iB������ifri&^'^i^>  I %  Fearful Details of  the Pekin Tragedy  EUROPEANS   MURDERED   WITH    HORRIBLE CRUELTIES  Attempt to Assassinate Kang Yu  Wei in London  AFTER   A   BRAVE   FIGHT   THE  LEGATIONS  WERE   FINALLY OVERCOME  ON JULY   6  -  PARLIAMENT   TO  PROROGUE ON WEDNESDAY  LI HUNG  CHANG  Will    Remain  at    Canton  Present.  for    the  .Lord Salisbury presiding at a  meeting this morning, at which important decisions in regard to China  were reached, and it Is said that already Istructions have been sent to  Simla to prepare another division,  consisting of four British and four  India ��������� regiments, with their complements of artillery for service in  China,  London, * July 13.���������A news agency  report  says that    an  official message j  third watch, about 5 a.m., the allies  had practically defeated the besiegers  who were weakening and gradually  withdrawing.  Just then General Tung Fut Slang  arrived with a large force from the  vicinity of Tien.Tsin. By this time  the walls of the legation had been  battered down and most of the buildings were in ruins. Many of the allies had fallen at their posts and tho  small band that was left: took refuse  j in the buildings, which they endear  received in London states that all the i        ...    ... . . .    ..      -  .    _, ,,_    j ,. ���������_, I ored  to fortify, upon which the fire  j o������ the  Chinese  artillery  was  direct-  . ed.    Towards  sunrise  it was evident  ! that the ammunition of the allies was  running out and at 7 o'clock,   as the  foreigners in Pekin were murdered on  July 6th.  Shanghai, July 16.���������The first details of the massacre of the foreign  ministers at Pekin came last night.  After being repeatedly'i-pulsed by  the foreigners, Prince Tuan made a  night attack on July Cth, in three  columns, with artillery, and finally  battered down the walls.  The foreigners, when defeat was  certain, killed all the women and  children, so they might not meet a  worse fate at the hands of the  fiendish  Boxe.rs.  They had first formed a hollow  square with the women and children  in the centre and tried to fight their  way out of the gates. It was impossible. Those of the guard who were  not cut down were roasted to death  in the building, which was burned by  the Chinese.  After finishing the butchery of the  foreigners the Boxers and imperial  troops set upon the native Christians  and all were put to death after being  subject to the most horrible torture.  An official telegraph was received  last night from the governor of Shang  Long, stating that a breach was  made in the wall and after a gallant  defence and the ammunition had  given out, all the foreigners ware  killed. -5--  CHINESE   DOUBLE   DEALING  London. July 16.���������The Shanghai  correspondent of one of the dailies  says: "I can positively assert that  the Chinese officials had the dreadful news from Pekin a week ago' and  that Sheng knew all the foreigners  in Pekin were dead when he asked j  the American consul to cable Washington proposing to deliver the foreigners in safety at Tien Tsin on  condition that the powers would suspend their operations In North Pekln.  The correspondent adds certain details of affairs at Pekin after June 25.  According to his story members of  the legation made daily sorties, sometimes by night and succeeded in  compelling the Chinese, to retreat  from the vicinity.  These   reverses   had   a dlshearten-  ���������i_'g^e_reet_upon__the Chinese and .there  soon began to open signs of disaffection followed by desertions to  Prince Ching's army which ws en-  devoring to operate with the besieged.  Ultimately Prince Tuan decided to  make a night attack ia three power-  ; ful columns.  At 6 o'clock,in the evening of.July  6th, says' the correspondent,., fire was  opened-with artillery .upon the British legation where the foreigners  were. For two hours the walls were  battered with Bbot and shell and huge  breaches were made in them. Then a  general advance was ordered and thc  Chinese infantry, volleying constantly, moved towards the gaps. The fire  of the defenders, however, was so  "accurate and steady that hordes of  Chinese soldiers and Boxers broke and  fled In confusion; leaving large numbers of dead and wounded around tho  legation.  They could not be rallied until they  were out of rifle range ot the foreign-  : ers. Then Prince Tuan, making ��������� a  desperate .appeal, Induced them to  stand and return to' the attack. Ar-  tilery fire, was then resumed and at  the middle watch a second attack was*  .attempted.  Unfortunately many of the Chinese troops deserted to Prince Tuan. ���������  Prince Ching fell and was supposed  to have; been killed but a. search for  his body was unsuccessful. It is now  believed that he was only wounded  and carried off and secreted by his  faithful  retainers.  A Brave Old General  .General Wang Wen Shoai, although  grey haired and 70 years of age, valiantly  led  hia  troops in  person.,   He  was killed and his force  outnumbered and routed.  advance of the .Chinese force failed  to draw a response, a rush was determined '��������� upon.  Thus standing together, as the sun  rose, the little remaining band, all  Europeans, met death stubbornly. It  was a desperate hand to hand cos-  flict. The Chinese lost heavily but  as one man fell others advanced, and  finally, overcome by overwhelming  odds, every one-of the Europeans remaining standing was put to the  sword in the most atrocious manner.  The allies are losing hundreds of  men at Tien Tsin.  St. Petersburg, July 14.���������The czar  has received with great emotion the  dreadful particulars of the tragic catastrophe at Pekin. Tears coursed  down his majesty's cheeks as he  read1 the cablegram from Admiral  Aliexieff, at Port Arthur confirmed  the horrible details of the assassina-  ton of M. de Glers which merely in  tho form of rumor had already reached Russia.-  The admiral declares that the Russian envoy was dragge.d through the  streets by the Boxers, insulted, beaten and tortured, and then thrown in  a great kettle and boiled to death.  Then the remains were thrown to  the dogs. While M. de Giers was  being disposed of the fanatical mob  danced around the caldron. Mme.  de Giers, Admiral Aliexieff's advices  declare, suffered a fate worse than  death and was beaten and tortured  with sharp sticks until life was extinct. The legation officials are said  to have been tortured fiendishly, until  death ended their sufferings. M. de  Giers and his legation officials resisted desperately and his brave body  guards killed many of the attacking  mob. . In the midst .of his tortures  the envoy is said* heroically ,to have  proclaimed his faith in Christianity,'  encouraged by his wife,, who shared  his martyrdom.  The announcement of this Intelligence to the relatives of the .Russian  martyrs in China was accompanied  -by--heartrendlng���������:scenes.____;___.Count_  Lanmsdorf received the friends of  the murdered   ones   at    the , foreign  London, July 14.���������The scanty cable  despatches received today add nothing  to the knowledge in London of the  Chinese situation. It is stated possibly from Canton that Li Hung  Chang will remain there until the  allied forces have defeated Prince  Tuan's forces, and will then go north  to lend his political aid in arranging  the terms of peace, co-operating with  Prince Ching, Yung Lu. and the other  pro-foreign vlce-roys. For the present Li Hung Chang considers that he  can best control and direct the viceroys Canton, and also keep In check  the turbulent province of Kwang  Tung. All the foreigners and missionaries have evacuated Wen Chu  and havo arrived at Ning Po. Large  bodies of Boxers appeared at Wen  Chu and threatened to exterminate the  foreigners and Christians. They also  distributed banners, badges and in-  flamatory  anti-foreign appeals.  The Tien Tsen corespondent of the  ISxpress telegraphing under date of  July 9th, asserts that the Chinese are  daily driving in tho allies. They have  mounted, says the correspondent, 12  fresh guns In advantageous positions,  with which they are sweeping the  streets of the foreign settlement, the  Incessant fire rendering position after  position  quito .untenable.  The Daily Mail's St. Petersburg correspondent says that In the last six  hours' battle outside of Tien Tsen the  Cossacks captured six Krupp guns  and killed a number of fleeing Boxens.  The Chinese lost 300 killed\ .including  General Kek.  Reported Defeat of the Rebels.  Brussels,; July 13.���������The Belgian  foreign office has received a cable  from ��������� Shanghai announcing, on  Chinese 'authority- that Geeral-Nieh  Si Chang has defeated the rebels  near Pekin. and -has relieved Prince  Ching and General Tun Lu* Who were  trying to. defend the Europeans. M.  Defabereau;'-.-. minister' of foreign at-.  fairs, has received a telegram from  M.*' De Castier Demarchienne, secretary to the Belgian legation at Pekin,  dated Shanghai, stating on -the authority of a Chinese: source that troops  faithful ..to General Nieh* Li Chang  have defeated the; rebels near Pekin  and that they recognized the authority of Prince Ching and General Yung  Lu, who are striking to defend the  Europeans.   .   o   A - VALUABLE   LETTER  The Boer War  A Communication From Pekin Eagerly Looked For. _  Shanghai..July 13.���������The foreign consuls are offering large sums for thc  production of the letter which a  Chinese merchant is said to have received from Pekln, dated June 30th,  and saying that the legations had been  demolished and .the foreigners killed.  The merchant, however, declines to  show it. alleging that he fears punishment from the Chinese officials.  Rioting is reported to have occurred  at Ning Po, but no confirmation of the j had four guns  report has been received.  Berlin, July 13.���������According to a  semi-official telegram from Canton,  dated Thursday, July 13, Li Hung  Chang on July 6th received a written  Imperial edict, dated June 17th, and  sent overland, In which all governors  were urged to send troops with the utmost Sliced to help . the rebels,  amogst whom Prince Tuan was clearly    Indicated.      Acting on this    edict.  Pretoria, July 12.���������Colonel Mahon  reinforced by General French's brigade yesterday took all the positions  held by the Boers In the neighborhood of Reitfontein. A number of  Boers were killed. The British loss  was trifling.  Details are now at hand regarding  the disaster to the Lincolnshire regiment on Wednesday. It appears that  five companies were ordered to proceed on Tuesday and hold the pass  through Magalsburg in the neighborhood of Daspoort Fort. They arrived  in the afternoon at the pass, three  companies with two guns took,up  position and camped for the  leaving two companies on a il  south of the pass. The eastern hill  was rugged, rocky and inaccessible,  but farther east apparently approachable from the main ridge. At daybreak yesterday the Boers appeared  on the eastern side of the kopje ancl  opened a heavy fire. Confusion ensued. The colonel ordered thc mon  to take up a position on the kopje  west of the gap. From this point  a hot fire was kept up during the entire day. Two guns under the escort  of the Scots Greys, placed in advance  of the main body were captured  after a stout resistance. Nearly every  man aws killed qr wounded. A Maxim  gun was brought into action early  in the day.  The fire was too hot and themen  were forced to retire: ��������� A sergeant,  aided by seven men. saved the guns.  There was a continuous fire all along  the line. The Lincolnshire regiment  replying vigorously.  About three o'clock In the afternoon the Boers appeared on the left  of the position occupied by the British. / An officer an* 15 men attempted  to charge them and 14 were killed  or wounded as a result. Three companies were practically surrounded,  but they kept up a steady fire unwaveringly until towards nightfall,  when their ammunition gave out.  The latest arrival from the scene  states that at the time of his escape  the men were taking up a good position under cover and with fixed bayonets were awaiting the approach of  the Boers. It is understood upon  good authority that the Boers have  employed armed natives.. Two of the  natives leaped from cover when a  small party from the Lincolnshire regi  ment stepped up and demanded their  surrender. A soldier stepped forward  and shot, both of the natives dead.  One officer, -who succeeded in making  his escape had an encounter with an  armed native. It is feared that the  losses of the British were numerous.  About* 30 of the British soldiers straggled' back to camp today. According  to al;accounts a great force is being  assembled to prevent the further progress ot the Boers.  Commandant* Grobeler, who commanded   the  federals at  Nitrals  Nek  IMPERIAL BW  OF CANADA  Head Office, Toronto.  Capital Authorized, ��������� $2,SOO,000.00  Capital Paid Up, ��������� $2,458,603.00  Rest, - - $1,700,000.00  ,r  THE PARISIAN'S PATIENTS  London, July 13.���������In addition to the  J names cabled on Tuesday the follow-  1 Ing Canadian soldiers Invalided from  South Africa "are on. board the    S.S.  j Parisian, which should reach Quebec  tomorrow:  Private Michael McCarthy, 4th regiment Canadian artillery, New Bruns-  DIRECTORS:  H.  S.  Howland,  President  T.R.Merrltt,Vlce-Pres,   St.   Catherines  William Ramsay, Robert J affray  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 Ste.  Marie, St. Catherines, St.Thomas,  Toronto, Welland, Woodstock,  Hamilton. , ,  Quebec:  Montreal.  Savings Bank Department���������Deposits  of $1 and upwards received and interest  allowed.  Debentures���������Provincial, Municipal,  and  other debentures purchased.  Drafts and Letters of Credit���������  Available at all points of Canada,  United, Kingdom , United States,.  Europe, India, China. /*?��������������������� Australia, New Zealand etc  Gold  purchased.  This  bank issues Special Receipts  which will be accounted for* at any  of the Hudson's  Bay Go's Posts ln  the Yukon and Northern districts.  A. R. B. HE ARM.  Manager Revelstoke Branch.  SOUTH AFRICAN SUMMARY  London, July 16.���������The invalided Canadians, some of whom were wounded  at Paardeburg, reached Quebec Saturday, morning and were given a warmi  reception by the citizens. ' Five who  readied 'their; homes at Ottawa were  also received with; enthusiasm. Reports from South Arica indicate that  in taking. Val Teerian's Pass.' General  Buller has captured the last important  outlet, and the envelpoment of General De Wet's forces" is now complete.  Strathcona's': Horse were engaged at  Peamop with Thorneycroft's and  Clery's brigade, and after a heavy fire  drove the Boers off the ridges. President Steyn, who nowdesires to surrender, has been made a prisoner' in  hisewn laager by General De Wet.   o-   INVALIDED CANUCKS ,  An Enthusiastic Reception Given the  Men on  Reaching  Quebec J  Quebec,- July 14.���������Twenty-eight invalided Canadian soldiers from South  Africa arrived by the Parisian. They  had a warm reception here today. At  8:30 a.m. the steamer Queen, suitably  decorated, landed the men at the  Queen's wharf. Thousands of people  were there and at every point of  vantage to receive them.  An address of welcome was read by  the pemier, and Alderman Langquay  after which a military salute was  given by the military and a detachment of marines from" H.M.S. Indefatigable -and H.M.S. Psyche who  were on the wharf, while thousands  of spectators cheered enthusiastically.  which   is   said     to   be     undoubtedly-! wick,  G   company.  genuine,' .Li Hung Chang': is sending  some' thousands of troops to Peki.n  and the governors are probably doing  the same.  LONDON IN SUSPENSE  office and unfolded to them the .tragic  story.* The scenes of frenzied terror  and grief that followed was unspeakable.  The building of .the foreign office  was besieged by an excited throng  and the whole'.of St, Petersburg -is  full of lamentation.  Immediately upon the receipt of Admiral Alexleff's report the czar, ordered the cabinet and council of state to  go into session at once.  Washington, July 14.���������The Chinese  minister has sent a cable despatch  to the Taoti of Shang Tung, .telling  him that the American government is  exceedingly anxious as to the: fate of  Minister Cronger and requesting him  to cable any Information He may:have  on that point. This is in addition to  the cablegram he forwarded Wednesday at the request of Secretary  Hay.  Hong Kong, July 13. ��������� Lt Hung  Chang yesterday received an urgent  telegraphic aummons to Pekln. It  is reported that he will proceed  north tomorrow.' The Chinese agree  that his absence' is certain to lead to  trouble at Canton.  THE CHINESE SITUATION  No Authentic News from China  London, -July .13.���������There does not  appear to be at this hour any justification for the statement that, confirmation has been received here of: the  massacre of the international ;coIony  at Pekin.  It is doubted that such confirmation  will be the outcome of the present  suspense.  ' The reports sent out today by the  news agency of this ..*,city saying that  an official -message .has been received  In London that all the foreigners '���������*. in  Pekin were massacred on July 6th,  was said to have originated at the  Japanese legation, but inquiry there  failed  to confirm .this.  Official circles regard the statement  as being nearly a reiteration of the  morning's rumors and because as an  interchange of inquiries indicated that  none of the embassies and ministers  had any thing corroborative   of the  atory.  . . ���������   o ���������-  THE  CHINESE CRISIS  Private A.  H.' Taylor, 43rd  Ottawa  and'Carleton rifles, D company,        . ���������  Private J. R. Rea, Nelson rifles. A  company. *-, .-...'  . Private   Crandall   Greighton,   74th.  battalion, G company.  ' Private H. Harvey, Royal .Canadian  -reglmont-of-infantry,__-__company.___   Sergeant. F. .W. Ackhurst, Hamilton.'  H company.  ' In the'flrst cable'the name of Private Jas. Kennedy, of the Royal- grenadiers, who was wounded at Paardeberg, was given, but the war-office  now announces that ho did not sail.  AMERICA'S   CONSTITUTION  Chicago, July-13���������A special to the  Record from San Francisco says that  orders have come for the camps at  the Presidio to be put in order for  5000 men.  A pack train of 100 mules will ;bo  shipped' to Seattle today for transportation to China. Tho "quartermaster's department Is' also buying a  large   number  of cavalry  horses.  bk_____MA_____M___________hB________B___ MUDHMMmi  THE MOLSONS BANK  Incorporated by Act of Pa.hlia.mknt, 1835.  HEAD OFFICE MONTREAL  Authorized Capital  Paid up Capital  .Rnat Fund *    -  92,500,000  2.170,000  -    1.850,000  DIRECTORS:  Wh. Molson Xacphbrsox, President; S. H. Ewraa, Viee-Presideot;;  W. M. Ramsay, Samcm, Finlet, Hfket Archibald, J. p. Cleouoxk,  H. HarklA-ID Mo_8o_.  Jamkb Elliot, General Manager.  A general banking business transacted,     Interest allowed at current ���������  rates, J. D. MOLSON,  M--AGER, RKVELSTOK-E, B.C.       __  J.D, Sibbald  REAL ESTATE  MINING ���������  AND  INSURANCE  AGENT  McKenzie Ave.  P. BURNS 8c CO.  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  Prime Beef, Pork, Mutton, Sausage  Fish and Came in season.  Table furuisberl with ' the choicest  the market affords. Best Wines  Liquors and Uixars. Large, light  bedrooms. Rntt-s*    ������1    a   day.  Monthly rate.  t    J. u  RATE $1 oo PER DAY  Good accomruwir.tion. * A ������ood  well supplied with choice wi  liquors and cigars.   .  Free Bus Meets All T rain  Brown  &.  Pool  Proprietors  - SATURDAY'S PARLIAMENT"  NITRAL'S N12K  London, July 16.���������The governor oC  Sbcntung has.sent a cable announcing  the end or the Pekin legations. Correspondents of the London papers describe tho final attacks .������������������with terrible  detail, one stating that the foreigners  killed "the women and children. Victory came near falling to the foreigners, but the arrival of fresh troops  completely j turned the lighting In favor of the  j Chinese;     No word has been received  London, July 13���������The Chinese mounted 12 new guns around Tien Tsin,  which swept the streets of the city  and made the positions of the allies  untenable. The foreigners are steadily  being driven into,;;** closer quarters.  Persistent rumors came to the war  office that Prince Chang had administered a severe defeat to the rebels' at  Pekln., No more reassuring news was  received from that city.   o   KILLED BY LIGHTNING  London, July; 13.���������Later particulars  from Nitral's Nek show that the garrison fought: untiltheir -ammunition  was gone. Over 200 of the Llneoln-  uhlrcs were wounded .and Colonel  Roberts waa taken prisoner. Colonel  Mahon with French's cavalry, has occupied all the positions-held by the  enemy around Reitfontein.:''I General  Clery has cleared the entire country  of the enemy between Standerton and  Heidelberg. Tho Boers are arming  the natives. Consul Hay is returning  to.:WashIngton.  THE PIONEER LIVERY-  ani 3*a,le   Stable of tie Lardeau and Trout Lake  Saddle    ancl     Pack  alwuys for hire.  Horwi*'  Freighting  specialty.  and   Teaming . V  HAY  "WILL  ROT-IRE  Ottawa, July 16.���������The senate Saturday threw out the newspaper postage  reduction bill.,'..;.* The provincial judges  bill comes before������������������ the upper chamber.1  today. The house devoted Saturday  to the supplementarlea. Prorogation  will take place Wednesday. Sir Wilfrid Laurier enunciated the policy of  the government in relation to the .admission of immigrants, that no: able  bodied man .who wiiH willing lo work  would be refused an entrance* to  Canada.    -       "  Ottawa, July U.���������The house- by a  majority of 45 decided to restore the  clause in tho judges bill thrown oat  by the senate. Several strong speeches  wore made by members reflecting un  the senate's itctlon. The conciliation and Yukon game preservation  bills wero passed by the senate. Several hours were devoted: in the bouse  to the canal estimates.  Daily StaRe leaves Thomson's Landing every morning at 7 o'clock  for Trout Lake City.' For particulars write  CRAIG & HILLMAN. Thomson's Land.no  ROBSRT  SAMSON  Capetown, July 13.���������U. S. Consul  Hay of Pretoria. Is about to return to  the United States.  A batch of prisoners are arriving  here from the front. One lot contained 38 English and Irishmen.   o   LIEUTENANT    YOUNG   WOUNDED  .ATTEMPTED MURDER  Wood Dealer  and Draymaq. .  Draying and delivery work a specialty. Teama alwaya ready on shortest  notloa.      rniilnicli   tnr  Inhhln*  t������V������n. |  REVELSTOKE  I^ON WORKS  Blacksmitbing, Jobbing,  Plumbing, Pipe Fitting,  Tinsnnthing. Sheet Iron  Work, Machinery lie-  paired.  CANADIAN PACIFIC  Throughout th_ night repeated at-' at St. Petersburg of thc death of their  tacks were made on the'legation but'ninbassadur, M/de Clew. The allies  these we're invariably repulsed with' are being heavily attacked at Tien  heavv losses.    Towaiu' the end of thc'Tsln.   They have defeated the enemy,  Crystal City, July 13���������Vernon Stewart, an employee of Hon. Thos.  Greenway's farm, was killed by light*  nins: at S o'clock this morning while  hauling stone. The man had only(been  In Manitoba a few months, coming  from Athens, Ont.  Ottawa/July 13.���������The following  cablegram ha3 been received by the  governor general from Sir Alfred  Mllner:  Capetown, July 11.���������I regret to re-,  port that Lieutenant Young, of the  1st battalion, Canadian rifles, was  slightly wounded at Wittkllp on July  gth. and Private W.Wlngard missing  since May 4th.. He is also of the 1st  battalion. Mounted rinss.  "(Signed) MILNER.  London, July 13.���������Two Japanese  recently mado a determined attempt  to murder Kang Yu Wei, the exiled  leader of tho Chinese reform party,  who Is here under the protection of  the British. Kang Yu: Wei Is always  accompanied by four Sikh, guards and  these foiled the attempt and arrested  the assassins, but their master was  badly wounded. There have been  many attempts to murder Kank Yu  Wei by poison in order to gain the  price set upon his head by tho Chinese.  Mining    Work    a    Specialty  HOBT. GORDON  P.cvelntclie.  _������*������#&#<  What is a public nuisance?  Why, it, is a man who Is always  -.vanting somebody else lo ' write to  Ui.*' papers about, .a public nuisance.���������  'Iii-.'iinna'polis Journal.  "Imperial  Limited"  Daily Tourist Cars to  St.  Paul.    .  Wednesday and Sunday to  Toronto.  Fridays to  Montreal  and  Boston.  Pavsiiift .Revelstoke a*= follows:  East i������viiiii. 'Westbound.  4_4o.". - Imperial Likited . .21.35  Fft'viphyt.*** fiuiiie'o'd free.  tTrtdeitaking: andTmba'minR  R. Ho-wson & Co.,  MACKfcfZU*.   AVE.  U^l--. 11 !>.--������X^r-* I"   V'nfn'lu'C  E. J. C0Y1 E,  Var.MUvc-.  T. W. BRADSHAW,  A{Wt.  Revelstoke.  ���������X-r'  .������-*it\ __,^4���������t4.-i..i.^4"_*'**4'l-'l-'i''l''H:'*-W-'l''t ***  fr  fr  fr  Brushes..  ���������+���������  j.  fr  __.  fr  fr  fr  fr  -s,  fr  fr  fr  Wc have:  just  received  a  ment of all kinds.  BATH  BRUSHE.-*.  ������__*->>��������� AIL BRUSHES.1,  -TOOTH BKUSHr.S.  -i'OI.ISillKfl BRUSHES  -CLOTH  HRUSHES.   '  fr  fr  fr  large ship- fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  Brushes,  fr  Ii   vou   are   requiring   any  CJiu'e and .sec our large assortment  CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO.  KEVELSTOKE  dJLff-itAAyAytLd  &*(/ dy^njtc^^ff  i. ********** ****** ********  Local and  General  News,  El Presidente Cigar at Brown's.  The Dominion Hiiu-,e "f Connnont,  prorci^ui'd yesterday.  Billiard Room in .Connection with  Brown's Tob.icco Store.   ,  Scrvii-es in fit. Peter's r.hurcli next  Sunday at 11 a. in. and 7:30 p. ni.  Ed. Adair  re tin ned from  a  trip  lo j  the Lndeau on Tuesday evening.  Porto Rico Cigars, 5 for 50c. at  Brown's Tobacco Store.  F. G. Fauquier, mining recorder 111  Nakusp, was in town on Tucbday.  l\ McCartv left on a htmiiifsstrip to  Tiout Lake City on Wednusdity.  J. V. Binning, an old time newspaper  111.in uf Calgary, is, visiting Revelstokf.  T. J. Lcndrum, general manager of  the Smelter Townsite, is in lown to-  uay.    ���������  Cond. A. B. Forrest, formerly trainmaster lieie, was in town on Thursday.  Mrs. H. Needham came in lo town  from Thompson's Landing last Tuesday evening:.  The organization of thel local lodge  1 if the A. O. F. will Lake place on  Monday evening uexl.  W. Scott,   mining recorder at Ilie-  district.  Master Mechonic Hobbs is away in  Nelson superintending the laying out.  of thc G. P. K. roundhouse and  machine shops there.  Rev. S. J. Thompson, Mrs. Thompson and family left, o'n Tuesday evening for Okana'gan Lauding where tliey  will spend their holidays.  Thus. Taylor, M.P.P.. came up from  :i hurried visit to bis home in Trout  Like City on Tuesday and went 011  by the No. 2 for Victoria.  Provincial Auditor Goepel spent  Tuesday in town, auditing the government accounts, etc. lie left on Wednesday morning for Trout Lake City,  ���������TO���������KENT���������A t-uttagc on Second  street, nil modern conveniences.- A  block from the Imperial Bank. Apply  for particulars at tlie Herald office.  An addition is being made to the  east side of the McCarty block, which  will give W. M. Lawrence 11 great  increase of room for his hardware  at ore.  Id is the intention either to build a  new Roman Catholic church on the  piesent site or else enlarge the old one  liy the addition of transepts and a  s.incltuiry,  ���������' ��������� J. S. date*-*. Inspector of Customs,  and Peter (jram, collector, at New  Westminster, were iu town on Tuesday. Mr. Cl uie left lot* the south on  Wednesday morning.  The Clara JVIalhes Co., who arc now  playing in Rossland, will play two or  three nights here in Tapping's opera  house llie last week of this moulli or  lhe beginning of next.  Tlu re will be drill tor the K. M. 11.,  No. 5, at 7..30 p.m., on Monday, at tho  ���������uuioiy. The drill is preparatory for  lhe annual inpspt'ction, wliich will  lake phut, shortly and good parade is  iMlled for.  J. D. Boyd returned to town from  the Big liend on Wednesday. He  ifpotts cpiile a lot of snow on the  mountains yet. There will not be  much chance of any prospecting being  done till August.  The Govenot* General and Lady  Minto will leave Winnipeg on Tuesday next. They will spend the latter  p.ti-t of next week up to .Sunday, 20th  Vt Biintf, and intend to reach  -^^A-TtiicoUVei-oii-Munday-I-iOth.-- ------  Tom Edwards' party has quit; work  mi the Big Bend trail and some of the  members have returned to town. H.  A. Morris came in from Keystone on  Tuesday with some Hue looking  c-iibon-'iles fi-oiii bis claim iu the  Siair.lard Basin.  A .Spokane miller named Wallace,  who has been doing assessment* on 11  claim in ilie Standard basin for  Tiiilialiis, who wilh <J. J. Knuiens anil  li. Wilson was one of llu: original  di.-iovt-r'u-s of tlu* basin, striuk u tine  li'dge ot cupper 01 e in an open cut.  "The fnllowint; nllicw's 01" Gold Uangc  3_ idge No. 20, Knights of Pythias  were installed lust .-veiling Im- the  .���������ii-iiing term: (.'. C, W. Mathers ;  V. C G. Barber: K. of il. A: S., .!  Savage; AI. of I-"., II. A. Blown:  l-Yi'lai'-', .1. McDonald; .1. (i.. J. IJ.  Smith.  John Mat-lellan, Mi s. MatU-Han and  f.uiiilv, Mis, Alnrli-llnli. senior, of  M.-llioiii ne. and Alls. Fell and the  Alijoiss Fi'll. "I Sydney, l.'ft. toiwi on  WciliifMliiv. i-n" roii'ie lor l.urnpi:.  Airs. .Ii.iui Al.icl-H.i" is s-.ist.M- of Airs.  AV. .Morris and R. K. Alaclean, of  1 li-s place.  A team belonging to !������������������>. IJ. Urowlc*  ran away un Tii".-d.iy iifteriio..n down  lb'.' Dou'iilas. siiL-t*l,'liill. I!. Floyd,  who wa- wheeling along below tin-  hiil willi liis b;u k io tin- li-iini narrowly  .cs npi-il iieing tun over. As it was  w.irned liv tint shout of a lady on t lie  ���������_>:di.w.-ilk "lie ju.-t tmtii'd out of llu: way  ol tbe team 111 the nick of time.  THE TRIUNE GROUP  \nd Other Lardeau Properties���������The  Season's Progress-A Bright Prospect  for.Mining; Activity���������Accident in the  American Basin.  ., (From Our Own Correspondent)  TiiouT Lakh, .Inly 10���������I am pleased  to state another property in this well  known district i.s uipidly coming to  the front, namely, the Triune group of  claims, situated half mile north west  of tbe Silver Cup. The group has been  leased 10' some enterprising miners  who are turning ont some magnificent  ore. The vein has two feet of shipping  01 e, comprising black sulphites, carbonates and galena, the whole of.  which runs exceedingly rich. Two  tonsil day are put into sacks which  will be packed to the wagon road. A  trail has been cut by the lessees from  the claims to the wagon road. This  rich Iind makes the adj lining claim  owners anxious to find out what is on  their claims, and lots of work will be  carried out in this section to demonstrate what does really exist there.  Two prospectors at work near the  Lake, half a mile from Trout Lake  Cily have discovered a massive ledge  well  interspersed   withg galena.   This  others out. who wc hope will  be successful in finding lots of good ore.  The two standbys Nettie L and  Silver Cup never looked better.  The Old Gold aud Primrose properties are improving with development.  Tbe management is satisfied, the  future is assured, and they deserve,  all the success they get for they are  stayers and have spent n good deal of  money in development work.  Two other companies will be operating on tbe North Fork shortly on  well known veins with considerable  ore on the surface.  Work on the Monitor claim, situated near Circle City, is suspended pin  tcm, bnt work is likely to be resumed  at .'in emly date.  The Vii'giiia group, Lucky Jim group  and other claims 011 the rich ore belt  are being operated vigorously. Assays  fi(>m these properties go very high  in gold.  Claims on Canyon creek are vigorously worked by their owners and  splendid ore samples are " brought  down.   , .  ��������� Tenderfoot Creek is also alive with  prospectors and owners, at work on  their claims. .  Lade creek is coming in for a fair  share of atU'tition. A good deal of  work will be done on two of these  claims shortly. .   .  Tbe outlook as to mines and mining  is bright, hut the key of the situation  from a successful camp point, of view  is. will the railway he completed and  operating between the two lakes  (Kooten.iv and Trout Lake) this year.  I.vc-rvotie is hopeful it will be running  lii-fore the snow Hies   and   I   trust  it  "'">������������������ , .,      .  An accident occurred on Monday  last tn a prospector named Copp, who  was at work in lhe American basin on  one of bis claims, By some means he  cut his foot badly wilh an axe; one of  his comrades came down for Dr.  Wilson, who immediately started out  to attend the case. The doctor 1ms  returned and a party of men has  been sent out to bring him into Trout  Lake. We hope Mr. Copp will soon  pull through.  The gasoline lauuch. which was  expected to lie running on the lake  some wepks since, is still tied up to the  wharf in bad repair. This is a pity as  during-the-l!ast_n\onlh_tbeJake__traffl(*_  has been considerable and she could  have made good money.  Thos. Taylor, M.P.P.. arrived in  Trout Lake yesterday. He leaves  shortly to attend to his duties in  Victoria.  Sponges  Large  Consignment"  Just Arrived  INCLUDING  Carriage Sponges  25c to 75c  Wool Sponges, 10c to T5c  Mediterranean Sponges  10c to $1.50  Manruka Sponges  $1.50 to $5.00  Red Gross"  *   DRUGSTORE  Geo. F. Curtis,  TAYLOR BLOCK.  McKenzie Ave  WftTCM  *&  ������*_������  STAMPED  LINENS  LUNCH CLOTHS  TRAY CLOTHS  SIDEBOARD COVERS  CENTRE PIECES, Etc.  A full assortment  of  Embroidery  Silks always on hand.  M. K. LAWSON,  Mackenzie Ave,  FOR.  mu  ������W.  &&  iSt  ������������������lyflEyu  oa  SINGER  SEWING  MACHINES  and supplies for all best makes  CALL UPON  J.W:Bcnnctt  MACKENZIE AVE.  Red Rose Degree meets second and fourtlv  Fridavs of each month; White Rose Degreo"  meets'lirst Friday of eaeh month,in Oddfellows'  Hall.   YlsitiiiE brethren welcome.  WM. MATHERS,  Secretary.* .:.  LOVAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  Regular meetings are held in the  Oddfellow's Hall on the Third Kri***  dav of eaeh month, at 8 p.m. rtharp.-  Visiting brethren cordially invited  THOS. STKE1), W.M.  If. It. ATKINS,  Court   Mt. Begbie'  I. O. F., No. 3461.  Meets in the Oddfellows' II nil,011 the second'  and fourth .Mondays of  eaeh mouth. Visiting'  brethren Invited to ut-*  tend.  Chief Ranger.  O.W. MITCH ELL,  ltec.-.->e������_  = i  HJ  1 /\__^ __i_*~_i_ __.  ssV  TAVLOR fi GEOR&E  The Wide-Awake Business Men,  McKenzie  Avenue.  THE LATEST WAR NEWS  Is licit in it with our prices on  WATCHES AND CLOCKS  CALL AND SEE  Guy Barber, jeweller,  C. P. B. WATCH INSPECTOR.  so great that whole fluids are destroyed  in a single ni^ht. As the name itid-  cates, these inseccs are naturally riifjht  feeders, hut it would suem that  appearing in the miniher they are,  they do not remain constant to the  habit. For <j;eneral information and  until fin ther data is obtainable, Jlr.  Anilei-Min hns issued the following  direction :  of a teaspoonI'ul to *t pailful  of  water,  is recommended.     Another   pl-in. anil  one whicli 1   would  recommend,  is  to  use poisoned bran, whicli is put out iu  little heaps through   the   fields.    One  pound nt   fa ri s Gree 11 to 50  pounds  oT  bran, thoroughly mixed dry. and then  moisteii'id with   water,   just   a   lilt.le  sweetened  witli  sugar.    Tliis  mixture  is exceedingly attractive to cut worms,  being preferred to plants.   It will take  about ten pounds t.o an  acre   of   potatoes   as   ordinarly   planted.    A   good  plan lo prevent  egg-laying  is   to   put  potash in tlie form   of   kainit   on   the  soil.    The insects do not  like   this   on  account of 1 he chloride it contains and  nianv of them   will   lie   killed, whilst  most others  will bu  driven   off.    The  potash   is   not   lost,  lint   will    be   as  elTective as if applied   the season  following."  Baker  AMD       .       .  Confectioner  A. H. HOLDICH  ANALYTICAL CHEMIST  AND ASSAYER.  Royol School of Mines, London.    Seven  y������ar������  at  Morfa   Works,   Swansea.     17   years  i;hief  Chemist   to \VI|;u������ Coal and  Iron- (Jo.,   Eui**.  Lain Chemist and Assayer, Hall Mines, Ltd.  Claims examined aim reported upon.  Revelstoke, B.C.  Bread - Delivered - Daily  CALL AND INSPECT OUR STOCK OF  NEW  GROCERIES  HARRY EDWARDS  Taxidermist  Doer Heads,- Birds,  Animals,  Etc.,- preserved  nnd mounted.  THII.n STM5KT, 12ASTOFSCnoOT_1IOUSE  ^^^r__i4'r_H_^4_'^^_l_'^^4_'^T__?*__^^^4_,t 'fr'ly'fr'ifr  I  I  THE   FRED   ROBINSON    LUMBER   COMPANY,    LIMITED,  On and after this date nnr prices for Cut Firewood will   be  as  follows: ���������  SI. 00 Per Cord at Mill  $2.00 Per Cord Delivered  PRICES CUT FOR CASH.  FRED ROBINSON, ��������� ��������� ��������� ' Managing Dircctc.-..  ���������*  ���������*  ���������*  ���������*  ���������*  ���������**  ���������*  ���������*  ���������+  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr-  fr  EDISON'S  STANDARD  PHONOGRAPH  fr  fr  fr  fr  With nil the latest improvements fr  ���������will Inke and reprndueo records, fr  I'riee $!.i complete, ineliidini; fr  lleeorder, Reproducer, lli-rss Horn fr  Tapphiro Slinving Knife. Har fr  'I'nlies. Camels Hair llrush, Oil fr  Can���������alM> half a do/.en records and fr  books of instruction. fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  **************************  Give Your Teeth.  Attention   ....  When they first need it', liefore Miey  k'iviz you nain, thereby avoiding need--  less suiTerlm*- and asssnrinc more satisfactory and permanent work, and at less  cost, than if left until the lacier stages-  of decay.  DR. BURGESS, Dentist,  :    :    :    :    Taylor Blocft.  THE.  JE.W. ... l'AOET, l'rop.  Vrompt delivery of parcels, ljaj;i;Hj*c, etc.  any part of the City.  Q J. AM AN  Largo and Well Lighted  Sample Kooms   Ifeated by Hot Air and K-.Tteic'.  _                            ,. Jlells and LIkIh in ever> m'.*,*j--_ii  Free Bus Meets All Trains  Keas-onanle Hates  ���������  . ���������-������-_E3:OT_E1Xj yictobia^  .JOHN V. PERKS, PuorifiETOH.  N'iubt   Grill j<0 ir.i ill C'.n'ncction for thc Convenience of (.nests  -    isw,fj_ 11 i_if mi i*-*/._*������>  Jfniirly Street Car  Jletween Hotel and Station  K������v������0s������������lls������, !o���������^  *t**t"__"t"l**A'l_fc"__"__. '___?*___?*t*fl11 'fr*J_*'__!"'.---"_-'"x*"i?*!&"r*_tT>?*__* __?  ���������+��������� We Repair   * WATCHES  When 5*ou reach Ferguson, B.C.,  "������������������"I* **��������� *"* *������������������*���������  Hotel Lardeau  J. I al'ghton, Proprietor.  Best $2.00 a clny house In the Lardeau. Best  of cu i.s in e *i.'rvlr.e_���������Finely equipped bar.���������  Choirrn wines, liquors and cigars.���������Head  quarter? for miners and tnlninR men.���������Well  lighted and heated room*, neatly furnished  NOTICE  Notice Ib hereby glvet u> purchase��������� of lnt������  in Blook "A," Town of tevel������toke, otherwise  known a? thc MMaraTo**nsitc Property,'* that  all instalment* on a^co int of purchase are to  be paid to John D. f-ibbald, Mara TOwnsUe  Agent, and to no other person.  J.A.MARA,  DEVASTATION  OF  THE CROPS  ���������"To Rent:      =       i"~���������  FurnishPrt Roomir to lei���������all convenience.  B. CRESPMAN, MMkenr-le ATe.  CLOCKS,  and all kinds of Jewellery  If thc   work   i."   not sutLsfnetory we  refund your money.  WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK  and stand by oil r mi urn n toe.  We alrioearrya jjond line of Watches  and Jewellery," which we dispone of nt  4*  moderate prices.  ! B.M. ALLUM,  + The Lending  T ' Watcliniaker and Jeweler.  *  First Street, next dour to Hkiiai.d oflice.  *************************. f]  Cleanliness  Is Next to Godliness  AXjIj  -  REQUISITES  FOR THE  FROAt 35c.  to $1.50.  TOREY'S  BEST  RAZOR  STROPS  FIELD & BEWS,  Druggists, - - - Brown Block  NIGHT H>_I_I_.  Auy Kind of Transferring  Undertaken  All orders left at It. M. Pinylhe's Tolipppo  Hlore, or Uy Tcle-dione So. 7__^ffi__i will receive  prompt atti'iilion.  If you witul yout* sc*,*ivcnp!oi*ing*  work clone in 11 clcnn and ' economical way send a card to  F. SAUNDERS,  RKVKLSTOKK' STATIOX.  To Rent.  Fnrnishwl P.oomi with n<e of Bath. Apply at  H era i.d office.  Board.  BOARD���������With or without room,  lhe ima.'r.n olllci".  Apply at  Caterpillars and  Grubs   are   Destroying  Whole Fields in a Night.  The following from the Vk-t.oi'ia  Colonist will be ii'.td hci't! with'inU'i-f-"**-!.  nt the present Linn>. U������vi'lstnku  Kai'dens art; hiilT.i'iiij; from th** ,'"t-  worni and caterpillars also, and the  iiilvicL" a.s to their ilorilriu-tion from tin-  iIi-pui'luH'iit oCttRriunlfciiru will proliali-  ly. In- of lii'iifllt:  "ltcjinils from suvui'iil   parts of   tin'  Ln'.v.-r .Mainland and I lie.   Nlauds   arc  daily   rc.'ii'liinjt    the   dep-irtmi'tit,    nf  i(Ki'ii:illi.iire of-l hu deya.-l,il inn nf i.-l-"|i!i  cini.-cd hv a .sudden   inviininii  nf   cater-]  pillars   and ^nilis.      Ithiii   speeiiiieiis j  j sent in. they ale evidently 'cut worms j  helntifjiiitf   to   Iini   family   Noctoid.ie. j  Potatoes,   cabbages,     tiirnip*-,     beets. |  onion.-, ciirrol.-, elf.. mi!   nil   >ittael<ed'|  "IJni:-onin:_; i-n clivinnsly lhe, remedy  In be sipplieil. Spi-nyini; u-il.h powdered hidluliore ,-uid water,'ill the propoi-  tiini of an oiinci; t.o a pailful of water,  or with Paris flieen, in Lilts proportion  alike*ami the number of thc ^rnlis   arc  To Rent.  Store on FlrsL Street. 1J**_ IiIopJch west of  fni|*'.-rliil Bank; dimensions 'ilxltt, plaWVlaxs  front; readv fur ori'iipiiney after tlie lOlh of  An-ni.t.   Apply hi this olllr.c.  For Sale.  Piano to rent or for *aln rlienp; nl������o two  w','11 "llmili'd l.oL-1 on Third Street. Apply in  ,1. .M.Hcoti.  BEVELSTOKE  SMELTER  TOWNSITE  t _. _.* k k.k i  Now ia the time to call and nrrnneo  for a Sl'KING SUIT and nil OV'EKCOAT  ���������Splendhl line of Siiltiii(;8, Newest  Fashion Plates, good ivorJcinanslii]i.  R.S. WILSON  ���������Next the'_McCafty'_Blo"cler"  HANDSOME TAILORING...  BY EXPERT DESIGNEES���������B-mrfc.  When IliinkiiiK of yonr Slimmer finif von  nainrally tlwell on the Miiariescand lno.st,  offeeiivi! lo be had. Hardly a thought  occurs of haviiut a coiniiinn}>li>.co soil ur  trousers, no iniitlur how Indiil'oreitt von  may lie alioni oilier IhiiufJ. When yon.  want the lia������t, il Is '.v;.*.,; to place yonr  order where you're likelv 10 get lhe  I'orreet ihin;;. If we malie yonr Suit  we promise you a ���������lbtiueily uxehi-ivo  style witli all ihe eannarks of lhe llnest  ini|iorte<l eon feel iotii.  In the matter of price, we can set vou at  ea������e hy sayiin; that you'll he iigruenblv  siirprised at the iiuKlerateuess.  Jtetter let ns diisii^n your suit or trousers;  we promise yon all the satisfaction vou  can possibly get from having aSnii with  the air of ihe New' Yorlc or 1'arls  creations, and at prices which will  appeal 10 you as heing astonishingly low.  J. B. Cressman....  Jas. I. W"oodrow  "RUTCHER  Retail Diviicr in--  Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Etc.  Fish and Game in Season   All orders promptly ililed.  r-ornnr lioii-silni     PT'.'/V.y.t^OY'V,  B.C.  19C Per Cent  V'J Reduction  ON ALL SUMMERGOODS  whicli Includes-*���������, ".. ���������  ILAWN SPBINKLRRS  '���������  1015 CKUAAl  KBKEZBir-S  I Only TWO REFRIGERATORS  1 WATER COOLERS  WATER FILTERS  COAL OIL STOVES  REUMONT  Located   at  Columbia.  lhe famous  Canyon  of   thc  MKAI.S AT'AI.I, HOUKS.  UIC!AltS'ANl).SOI'"l' 'nillNI-'S.  SrbENDII) GKOUNnS FOR 1'IUSICS.  KXQUISITK VIEW OF T1IK CANYON.  , SWINGS, IiTC.i OX.'I'll li tiltOUNI).  J. F. MACLEOD,  PROP.  Satoke the famous El Presidente.  Tliciv will bua Kiiinii of cricket on  the j_;iiii dub _,'rinitid t onion ow after-  minti. 'J"ln.' (-. I*. It. plt'ycrs expect tn  tin n nut in force. In connection  ���������with this in its report of  i i>t Saturday's cricket the IIkhai.d  -uiiittucl bv * mis-take to ��������� mention  .Mrs. CiUTiulier's name among  the provider*- of the very welcome  jefreshineiits, which were served on  ;. lie uroiinds.  R. TitppiiiK's purlieu is looking in  \ZYi-at shape this year. Imperially  leinarkable is tlio promise nf the corn,  .if whicli a much larger crop than  u-nal has. heen planted this feas-on. A  ix'xi harvest of strawberries and  <_.n rants has lie*;n yielded. (,'ah  and cuilifioweis have lieen  .-iipplied In Mr. Tappings' cii.-itomer.s  rnr some time. hack. I'ens and carrots  ..it readv for use. The garden is a  le.uarka'ble illustration of what can he  done in that way in this place with  c.-irc and hard work.  a  LEWIS BROS.  SUOf.'KHHOKS TO KAYKTTK ItlJKKll  ���������FT3STJLl<r<DTJ������JLj, K.E3A.X. ESTATE  ..FIRE, LIFE AND ACCIDENT INSURANCE..  Money to Loan on Easy Terms.  Rents Collected   One door east of Molson's Bank  SOLE AGENT  ..LOTS FROM $150 UP..!  -ON   EASY   TERMS-       !  <4t4t*<H(4r������004-0������4*JUf4(-0-*9-0-0-04f4+  liont fornct to nsk (or tlio dlKcoujtt,.  ThlB o i'er Ik open to the end  of the  I nioutn. '  <^vjy. M. Lawrence  llardivare. Tinware.  '       Stoves.  I'alnls. OI!a and Glass.  'Agent for.IIanillton I'owd'e'r Co.  ��������� VV E hereby notify the smoking  public that the Cigar Makers'.Union  have resolved to ��������� permit members of  thc Union to' work in our Factory,  and UNION CKJAR A1AKERS aro  now-at work with us,  THOS. I-BI3, Pi'oprli'tor.  Telephone 36. -  GREAT  P.O: Box 86:  CLEARING  SALE ! ! !  ������2* ffc *������**������**2?*il?<j7*jt*������������**X,*2' ���������fr*l"l*4' ���������fr'H? 'it ^^���������JtHt'il? "i* ���������_!���������  "A LOCAL INDUSTRV    OF PUBLIC 15KNKFI  THE REVELSTOKE  STEAM LAUNDRY..  .IS BOTH  AT COST PRICE  FOR CASH ONLY  R. H. MAYNE,  Notary Public and Insurance Agent.  This Sale includes a carload ������[  FLOTJBr  WHEAT,  SHORTS,  -B_E?,_A.:csr,  and a full line of Family Groceries sad  Farm Produce.  Kemembor this is a gcm-lne* Coat FHcc  Sale for CASH only.  Savage Bro*  FAMILY GROCERS,   '  W  Second Street,  .  The Proprietor requests your  patronage'Oir the above fuels.  I'ii'Ht Class '"' Machinery ami  First Class White ��������� Help; ensures. First Class Work. A  ti ial order is solicited from  oirtside -. points, or from residents , of , Revelstoke who are  not already on our list of  patrons.  -.(I  F. BUKER,  P-w^iricior.  TELEPHONE _S:*0- S5.  %  t  *  4t  fr  fr'  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr'  fr  t  fr  ���������*  ���������*  fr  fr'  *, "  %   '  fr  fr  fr  *  fr  fr  .%  +  ���������������  *'  fr  fr-  fr  fr  fr-  fr-  >f  fr  fr  fr  ******************.^j^f.H^,**^  '< s 1 ' ������ ��������� ��������������� I *. *. ������ t t \ \ I I


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