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Revelstoke Herald Jun 29, 1900

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 9-  -ISSTTIEID   TWIOE-A-WBEK ��������� TTJESID-A-ITS    u?__.l_T3D    ^_E?.IID-A.-_rS-  Vol.  IV.     No.  32  REVELSTOKE. B.C. FRIDAY.  JUNE 29, 1900.  $2.00 a Year in Advance.  iff  ���������_*  NOTE AND COMMENT.  Parasols  . ...:Asi>   Umbrellas  We are now opening a choice  line of Umbrellas and Parasols���������newest and prettiest  selection in the City.  CHILI-HENS' at   35Q $| .50  LADIES'at   $|25���������$8.00  In its lust issue the flBit.YLD nr-ted  Revelstoke people to pull together for  the development of the Big Bend  distiicl. An illustration of how much  united action on our part in this  direction would iissist the progress of  o;ir own town came with singular  promptness. As will he seen in our  lii-ws columns two gentlemen of high  standing in New Brunswick were, hei;e  last Wednesday keenly anxious lo  open up the great, mica deposits at  Tete Jamie C.'U'he. fully cognizant  of lhe fact that Revelstoke is thu  twitiir.'tl point ft'oiu which lo work, tint  deterred so far hy tin. total absence of  transportation facilities north of the  main line. Lot us get another hig  move on.  % W**^*******-;^.**-*.-*.-*.^.***^^ \V������**������&MHi*&+M*JM*JM&.J*J**-������������j*������������i j  S������S)������2X������������'3Xs)������������^  UNDERWEAR  Tn Ladies and Chiidrens'  Underwear we are now  showing the neatest things  to be seen anywhere. Prices  are surprisingly low.  Hosiery  Attention is called to our  lines of Ladies'. Gents' and  Chil'lrens' Hosiery. Our'  comfort hose is the very  latest idea in these goods.  The legs are cotton and the  feet natural woo!. They absorb tlie perspirauon, and  piUmote health, and'at the  same time are light and cool  We have these hose in gents'  and Ludie****.' and there is a'  big run on them. ".  .  Spring  Neckwear  The late.-t Spiing Novelties  in Neckties' tire now on view  in our store. ��������� If yon want  something ne:it mid fashionable come and inspect our  t-tock of these goods.  So Tarte thinks Canada would  remain neutral in the event nf a will'  between France nnd the Empire, does,  he ? She would remain neutral just so  long as her attention was absor'oed liy  stringing up any gentlemen . of his  kidney, who happened to he handy, lo  the nearest hi mp post and not one  minute longer, lt is high tiling for a  loyal Dominion In scrape itself clear  of this ma.. Tarte. These neutrality  notions in Colonial mitiisle.s are  dangerous. K. wa.- .(his veiy same  folly, the preposterous idea that Cape  Culnnv could remain neutral in the  event of a war between Iho Transvaal  rind the Empire, which led the traitor  Schreiner, while disgracing the position of the premier of the colony, to  allow munitions of war to lie shipped  through Capetown to Lhe Orange  Free State, to leave the frontier towns  of the colony without garrisons, arms  or ammunition and tn permit the  Orange Free State lo iicciiuuilate a.I  the lolling stork of the Colonial  railways withiti her own limits. In  Sc.lueini i-'s ea**-e neutrality was only a  polite way of spelling treason. How  long does anyone suppose' it would  take lo develop into the ��������� same in  Tart e's rase in the event of a war  between France and the Empire.  PECIAL HEARING SALE  ..OF SUMMER  j Will be Continued on Saturday..  I You can rely on what we say.     We are bound  i  to make it the most Gala Dollar Saving Occasion you've ever enjoyed. The liberality oftiie  reductions made will be doubly appreciated  because of the seasonable and fashionable  goods that are oflered. You'll find the newest  arid daintiest Summer Fabrics and Garments  awaiting' you at prices that will amaze you.  The figures speak for themselves! Air we can  add is our advice to come promptly ih order to  enjoy very best choice.  LARDEAU MINING DIVISION  (Itoport of Mlnii>_ Recorder Sumner).  TETEJADKE CACHE MICA MINES;  Carpet  OcLJL������* ��������� ��������� >  Our great drive in. Carpets  still continues���������25 per cent,  discount. Money saved is  money, made. .By buying  our Carpets' you can make  some.  HOUSE  FURNISHINGS  In Wall Paper we are offering special inducements this  spring in.the way of low  prices. We have a big stock  to select from a' d those  needing Wall Paper will  find it to their advantage to  inspect our line and get our  pi ices before pnrchnsing eho-  wh'ere. Our Window shades  and curtain poles are new  and artistic.  _D_________muHBBnaMBDiHMaBiMaHana  Groceries  We are'always on the top in  this line; being the' heaviest  purchasers we can afford the  choicest" goods at the lowest  prices. -   .  Tarte must have known lie was  lying. He must know very well that  the. very first.minutes, of such a war  would see every telegraph wire in  (Jannd.-i hot with applications to serve  and no government would live five  minutes that did not. immediately  place every .man and dollar at the  disposal of tlie Dominion nl the service  of the mother country and empire.  He must havo known this while, lie.  wn������ deliberately t'tking occasion of an  invitation to address a French  audience nl. tile resources of Canada to  misrepresent hei deepest sentiments,  blacken lief chant* Let* for loyalty in  the eyes ol" the rest of the empire  and delude his hearers into the notion  that the premier colony of the empire  would sland idly hy in the event of a  war with France and let the hest side  win. And this man is a,minister of  lhe ctown and in it position in the  event, of such a war to put his treasonable follies into prarticeattheexper.se  of the Dominion and empire. How  long are loyal Canadians going to  tolerate him and his neutrality in the  innermost councils of the country ?  RAM LAL'S TEA as a Package Tea  cannot be beat. It has no equal ln the  Market, as a sample package will convince all lovers of (food Tea.  C. B. Hume & Co.  The Big Strike on the Nettie L.  __The last strike on the Nettie L is the  talk of tho rump. In the south drift  the work of stuping and driving had  heen carried on along what-was  always believed to. he the footwall,  with fairly good results,- until a short  time ago whet, the foreman noticed an  intrusion of quartz, and ore on the  wn 1.1. lie ordered a two foot hole to  he drilled near this outcrop and when  it, was shot a hody of fine ore was  exposed. lie immediately set 'men to  work driving into this hody of ore  with the result that at present there  is it showing of ore some ten feet in  thickness, one half of which is clean,  shipping ore, the balance heing (hie  concentrating material. Where thu  driving on the new strike i.s heing  Hindu the roof, walla and floor are in  ore which is exceedingly high grade.  Thin now strike, as it develops, will  have, a considerahle influence on  future operations for the reason that  if what was helieved to he the foot-  wall turns out to he the haugii.g wall  of the main vein, the lower tunnel  which is now in SOO feet will have to  he driven 200 feet further before it is  tinder the new strike. The Nettie L  never looked better than* it does at  present and if the present favolahle  conditions continue it will lie one of  Kootenay's biggest dividend payers  before long.���������Topic.  Egbert's Sdecialty Co.  Tomorrow night in the opera house  our citizens will have the pleasure of  hearing for the first .time. in. this  country,; the beautiful Aluminum  Chimes, (lie sweetest music ever heard.  The compnny is stictly'of a. high class,  introducing all the latest novelties in  musical iiiiitruments.. The company  can y their own calcium lights and  scenery, und introduce for the first  time Mdlle. Ltiritie in her wondorlul  electric dnnce. The lady wears 200  ynrdscif wbitesilk in her dance in titled.  "Tim Lily and tbe Hose." which is  produced by the aid of calcium and  electric lights. Tickets, on sale at the  Canada Crug iVIlook stoic.  Dress Goods at 15c  Saturday  Just enou,_.!i nf these 25c and _()c. Dress Goods to  make it .exceedingly., interesting and profit aide for.  I he hhopper'wlTo cm.ies to 'llfu'ifof e at S o'clock on  Saturday morning. Anyone can ati'r.td to buy at,  Mich remarkable low prices.  Men's Summer Coats .  at i-i a lf price  75C- Each  Men's Good Wearing Pants���������$1.50 per pair.  .Men'.- Fifteen Dollar Suits for Nine Dollars.  Men's Ten Dollar Suits for Fo.u-Fiftv.  100 Dress Lengths,  Fine Prints--80c  EXTRA SPECIAL FOR SATURDAY.  100 Diess Lengths, S yards,   Fine English  Cain brie,.  beautiful   quality,    in   pretty   .'������������������iiiitiiiier   shades  and  various   patterns���������-the  eM.ct  quality  of  goods  that"  sell at 12Ac and lot* in-newer desittns.    On  Saturday  a Full Dress Length��������� not more  than  two  to  a customer for *. 80c  \ Carpet Section  ; Remnants  i Anothei; Clean-up of the left ovei* ends from the  t Season's selling in the Carpet Section Saturday���������1 to  J���������lo-vatds-in-the-ends.���������������������������=-������������������---^- ��������� -;���������-" - -  --..-  W  A Rousing Day .  iri Shoes  .That's what our Shoe Chief is wanting on  Saturday.    He thinks every man, woman  and child in the City should couie to this  Store for Footwear.  .Everyone certainly,  would if they   realized  how   well   theseN  Shoe interests can be served by us.     For  the sake of winning   new   friends   and  5 allowing to' all who come what we can  | he is willing to make   special   prices  ^ exceptional values for Sutiirdny.  | These Special Prices are for the one  | only and nil our patrons who are in need  3 of Shoes should make a special effort to he  h here,early and get a guod shoe for little  1 money. ;  do,  and  day  Everything for  Your Window  ICO Curtain   Poles   1x5   feet,   wood,  i-iilnr.-,    of. O.il*  Regular price  trimmings,  m  ik,   Mahogany," -Walnut   and   Cherry.   50c.  SATURDAY I * to introduce the  FIFTY at etch   abov  e  we  will  sell   35*=  Twoiitv-Five. Pairs Nottingham Lure Curtains, 50 in.  wid������. 3J vards long. Regular $1.50 and .$1.75. Will  sell 10 pair only Saturday at ,. $1.00  90c Chamois Gloves  for 50c  Indies' Chamois Gloves, in Cream and Whitf*, j.ll  sizes.    Regular price 90c.   To clear at 50c  More $1 50 Wrappers  at 90c  We have a Lot of about. 20Percale Wrappers. They  are assorted��������� the price in the usual way would ranee  from SI 25 to $1.50.    Your choice for 00c  Balbriggan Underwear  at 95c a Suit  Five Dozen Men's Bs.lbriggan Shirts and  Drawers in  natural shade., French neck,   overlooked  sean.s and  . finely trimmed.. All sizes.............. ���������_ Per Suit���������05c  Silk Remnant Sale  A chance to buy at 65 cents, some Silks  that were ������L.25 because we have not very  long pieces left Come and see what you  can pick out that will,save your purse.  Twent.v-Five Remnants of Silks, consisting of striped  figured" checks nud .plaids, together with a large'1  t|i.ant ity of other Plain and Fancy Silks nnd Satins,  till ends from this season's importations; many of  them high grade goods. On Saturday al, 8 o'clock  a. tn.* you have the exceptional opportunity of your  choice".    Per yard 05c  Good Towels  for 35c a Pair  Isn't that, good buying���������we are giving these Towels  a post, of honor, marking them at, very lowest record  prices, and when you see their high quality, you'll lie  delighted.  cent Ginghamsfor Fifteen '..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 at  this price we cannot promise even that quantity to last very long, . Your best  plan is to be here at eight o'c'ock1 Saturday niorning.  i  15c  8c  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   BOURNE  BROS.  General Merchants      . Revelstoke, B. C  W*#)-������**-#****#**������**#_**W*^^ P)***^^*,**^!^^*^***-^*.*^!*,**^  This division includes the water-shed  of Upper Arrow Lake, from a point.  ���������1 miles north of Xakusp to a point 20  miles up the Fish River,  .visit ]*tlVl-_K.  Although iuostul' the mineral claims  are located on 1 he tributaries of Fish  Kiver. still, on Fish Hi ver itself, some  verv promising claims havo been  lately     discovered. I   refer    more  ' particularly lo the discoveries of free  'gold- made this season on t.he Iron  Dolbiraud Eva mineral claims, which  have already been bonded for $30,000  to .Spokane parties. Free gold is  visible in the quartz from iheseclaiins.  The parlies v> ho have the claims under  bond seem very willing to spend  money on di!velo*pnient. They have a  force of men at work, making a triil  leading from lhe Government trail to  the claims and bu.lding a cabin.  Thev have also let a contract for a  100 foot funnel.  poor. chice-C  The Dual rice Group is so far the  most important set of claims on Pool  (Jreek. mid consists of the Beatrice,  Folsom. Edmund, and Florence  mineral claims. - The work has all  been done on the Beatrice, and has  shown this property to be. very-  valuable. The ore is argentiferous  galena. The average content of silver  is stated at .$83 per ton. with a high  percentage of lead, while -special shipments are said to have gone as high as  SJ51G0 per ton. About 70 tons were  shipped to the smelter this summer.  A force of men, under the directions  of H. G. McGnlloch, is now engaged  in putting in a rawhide trail, repairing  the cabins, etc.. the intention being to  hhip ore this winter. All the ore. so  far. has beet, taken our. in sinking a  shaft 40 l\_et, and in running a tunnel  about 60 fuut in length. The future  of this property seems bright.  MOHAWK AND FllEZSO  These claims, owned by Itamey and  Downing, of Thomson's Landing, are  under bond to J. tl. .Scott, of Nelson.  They have a good surface showing of  irgentit'erous galena, and in any  country less difficult of accesss they  would have been worked long ago.     :  Hunter & Trapper are very de.-irable  properties, owned liy the Canada  Mutual Mining Development Company  of Toronto. They produce very high  grade g-ilena, but for some reason ate  not worked.  Carbonate Hill Group, consists of  Carbonate. Hill, Silver Dollar, Iron  Dollar, and Old Abe mineral claims,  owned by Joseph Best and John T.  Moore, of Comaplix. A tunnel is being "run on the Carbonate Hill lo tap  the vein at considerable depth,' and if  the surf.it e indications are" any  criterion this tunnel should strike ore.  The Hlack Bear- mineral claim is  owned by T. V. Downing, of Thomson's Landing. On this property a  strong lead, developed by a series of  open cuts, shows galena, and can be  traied the full length of the claim.  .On the Mountain Boy mineral claim  11'tunnel has been driven in a distance  of 510 feet by XV. G. Girard, the nwiie  and he states that the tunnel will have  to go about. 23 feet further to cut the  vein. On the outcrop above the  tunnel, the vein shows, carrying a  good grade of aigentiferous galena.  There are quite a number of other  mineral claims on Pool Creek, which  have fair surface showings, but little  is known regaidiug them', as their  owners do barely sufficient work to  hold them from year to year. The  creek is staked from end to end. so  much so that it is a very dif_i_i.lt  matter to Iind a piece of vacant  ground.  LEXINGTON CHEEK  Five mile-'.*- north of Pool Creek we  come to Lexington Creek, on which  are many good claims. The ore seems  to be in larger hollies, lint i.f lower  grade in silver than lhat or Pool Creek.  The formation seems to be different,  for while .011 1 Pool Creek are found  black, glossy argilitcs, on 1-exiugton  Creek it consists uf limestone and  grayish shales.  Royal Group consisting , r.f the  Lardeau King, L*irde.iu Queen, and  -Larcleitu-Prini(���������-mineral claims.'1���������-This  property now belongs lo a company,  orgat.ized ��������� in- Kossla.nl. which is  developing the properties, with very  gratifying Jesuits.. The ore is lather  low grade, but i.s is great quantity,  occurring in two parallel veins.  The" Wild Flower Group consists of  the Blue Bell, Daisy, and Daffodil  mineral claims.. The conditions are  exactly similar to that of the Royal  Group���������low grade galena, but abundance of it.  HOYD CTU-.EK  Boyd Creek is some six miles north  of Lexington Creek. Here we find the  gianile coming in, which formation  has been ptospected by different  pari ie.-. but so far with poor sueces-..  only a little galena and molybdenite  in small stringets having been found.  In llie formations which tlauk the.  granite, however, a number of good  locations have been made, notably iu  the lime dykes.  On one of these lime dykes we fini  the Kootenay Chief. This pinperly  and otliers adjoining it belong to Mr.  A. T. R. Hlnekwoi.il. of Winnipeg. A  tunnel has bi-en' driven in some .".X)  feet, and several tons of high g.ade  galena and gray copper ore extracted.  Ou the Winnipeg, another property  belonging to Mr. Blackwood, ii.tnnnu  was run I bis summer fur some '.iO feet,  exposing high grade galena, and gray  copper, 12 inches in width in places,  the average being about S inches.  M'l.OtJOAU- CKKKK  On the oilier side of Fiih River, and  about four miles furl her norih. we  couieMo McDougall. creek. On this  creek the ore is altogether different  from that found 011 the others,  re.-einbling the Rossland ore. being  chielly, pyrrhotitu of r.it.hi'f low grade;  being at such a distance from transportation, nothing, apparently., can be  done will, it at present. There are  eight claims, showing this kind of ore,  slaked on McDougall creek.  RAIU.E CUKICIv.  This district is about 12 miles from  Comaplix, and contains a few good  claims. Mention might be made of  the Agnes, Lucky Jack, Silver Star  and Jubilee. These claims ass'.y well  in gold, besides silver and copper, but  very little development work has been  done on uny of them.  On the divide between Sable svnd  Isaac Creek some good claims are  located, notably the Trilby group on  which, it was stated to me by one of  owners, there is IS inches "of solid  galena. The claim is very diliicult of  aciesi, however, there being no Ir.ul...  Distinguished   Visitors   to    Revelstoke,.  Who Are Interested   in   the  Development of These   Wonderful   Deposits1  for Wliich Th:s City is the  Gateway..  Dr. R. C.  "Weldon.  of  Halifax, and'  Mr. Samuel Winter, of M one ton. X.B...  at rived     in     town   0:1   the   Imperial*  Limited   on   Tuesday   add   spent  tho-  following day bete.    These genllemeii*  are highly  interested   in   the famous-  mica deposits at the Tela Jaime Cache,.  disectly north of here, to which Revelstoke   is   the   iiattn-.il   gateway..  Mr.  Winter   was   up  at   the   claims  two'  years ago and  brought, one 11s   large   -.  a shipment of the mineral  as the difli-���������-  cultie-*.   of   transportation   permitted.  Specimens taken  from  this shipment  are now at the Paris Exposition at the-  special request of  Dr.   Dawson.    Mr.  Winter has some   nf   the   ...ica  with'-  him.     It is very nearly, if not quite as'  transparent as glass and a comparison'  between it and a specimen from  what  is supposed to he down  there a great  mica mine near   Ottawa, is startling.\  Messrs. Weldon   mid   Winter visited ���������  this mine on their way up here, and at  the conclusion   of  a   very  agreeable'  visit, produced their own specimens,', .  which   Uie  French-Canadian   gentle-' -  men. who were managing the Ottawa  mine, gazed upon with  blank  amaze- *  ment.    In the afternoon  of Wednes-.  day,   accompanied, by- H. A. Brown.*;  p.esident of the huaid  of trade.-Uiey  visited tiie canyon of th'e Columbia, in'.'  order to form some idea for themselves"  of  the' feasibility   of   the steamboat  project on lhe upper, river.- They are "  both fully impressed with thefact that-  Revelstoke   is the point fiom   which -  the company   will huve   to   work   to'-"  develop its property and they say that'''  the only thing standing in  the way of-  their beginning development at once-/  is   the   transportation   piohlem.    Mr.,"  Winter, who has  been   up  the. Canoe'-  river, is of the decided opinion that by '  clearing the big jam '-.way;  which  is"5  encountered 40 miles from "the mouth'-  of lhe river, they could get 'steamboat *  navigation Ui within 15 miles "of' their*";  property.  - Those interested with him r  in the mica mineare -willing'to  put a-  steamer   on    the   river  above* Death*  Rapids and so do their share of solving*'  the difficulty.    They   want,   however.'-  to see other  par! ies-take  hold* of the;  staamboat  project   as   far  as   Death"  Rapid-; from here and suggest that the *  government    might    reasonably     be.' '  asked to furnish the necessary- link  of '  a     tramway     along       the       rapids. -  They      left  _on      Wednesday    night-  to    interview     Hon.    II..    McBride. .  minister of mine.-, ivlm is 1111 old  pupil -  of Dr. Weldon's. who is head  of the*  faculty of law in Dalhousio University '  Halifax,  and  also represented  Albert  Count v, _N'.B., as member for 10  years-;  till the disaster of "C6.  when he was'  defeated.      He     has.    however,   heen.'_  asked  to   shoulder   the   Conservative'  banner  again   in  the coming general;  Dominion elections.  LOTS OF GOLD IK-SMITH CREEK:  Nine Ounces in Seven Shifts on the ���������  Revelstoke.���������A Pittsburgh Company '  Formed to Work the Adjoining Claims.  ������������������Erospects-of-a Steamer oa the-Upper-1---  River.  T. Edwards came down from  Smith"  Creek on Tuesday bringing good new* ���������  ft om the Revelstoke claim,  on   which-  F. McCarty, Andy  Parkes and other  local   men .ate  working.   They  have ���������  taken outOoz*. of gold in seven shift,-;. -  and although not ypt probably  in  the ���������  deepest- pint of the old river chat.1.el in .  which they are working, yet they are  on the bedrock.     F. McCarty,   who  i.s  up  there   is   well   satisfied   with   the  prospects   of   the   claim.     It   will   bo ���������  some  time  before  he   can   get down -  with his horses owing to the wateron ���������  the trail, which took Mr.   Kilwm-xls  up ���������  to his 111-111 pits near Carnes creek.    A  .  Pittsburgh comp'iny formed  by  E. A. .  Bradley and repiesented o.it here by a,*,  gentleman     named    Krrt1.-1gh.1n.   has  pm-chnted the two next placer claims  immediately    above  the   Revelstoke..  They are building a trail and intend lo  get to work on the property at once.  Tbe company owns a. steamer,  originally intended foi South Africa,  whicli  they have home notion of shipping out  here for u.ie on the upper river.  Kirby-Woodrov.  An interesting ceremony took  plaie ���������  in St. Peter's  church   on Wedr.esd.iy  aftrrnoon. when Kev. Dr.  Paget   united in holy  matrimony Mr. William  Kirby. ollicer of the s. s. Rossland   to  Miss Helen Woodiow. sister of James  I. Woodi-ow, the   popular   proprietor ���������  of the  Douglas street   meat   market,  Harry Cook,  the   Dominion   Express  Co's. agent, supported  Mr. .Kirby anil  Miss Savage acted   as   bride5inaid   to .  Miss Woodrow. The Hekald extends  congratulations.  P. Peterson lost his dog on Wednes- ���������  day in a rather peculiar fashion.    He ���������  threw a. --tick into the river behind the  Central, which.the animal  swam  out  lo fetch.   The dog must have got.into .  a suck or eddy since il   suddenly   disappeared in. the swift  waters ������.f  the ���������  river, and when  it rejoeigcd*. Ufu ivjs>.  eslii.iU-' ������  Revelstoke   Herald  Published  in the interests of  P.c-vc-lstoke, Lardeau, Big Bend, Trout  Lake,  Illicillc-waet, Albert Canyon.  Jordan      Pass      and      Eagle  Pass Blstrlcts".  'A.   JOHNSOX PROPRIETOR  A Seml-Wc-c-kly Journal, published  in the interests of Revelstoke and  the surrounding districts, Tuesdays and Fridays, making closest  connections with all trains.  Advertising- P.ates: Display ads.,  $1.50 per inch, s-lngle column, .2.00 per  inch when inserted on title page.  Legal ads., 10 cents per inch (nonpa-  rtel) line for first Insertion; a cents  for each additional insertion. Reading  notices, 10 cents- per line each issue.  Birth. Marriage and Death notices,  frc-e.  Subscription P.ates: By mail or  carrier, 52.00 per annum: -l.-Ti for six  months, strictly in advance.  Our Job Department. THE HERALD  Job Department is one ot the best  equipped printing otlii-cs in 'West  Kootenay, and is prepared to execute  all kinds of printing In first-clasa  style at honest prices. One price lo  all. No job too large���������none too  small���������for us*. Mail orders promptly  attended to. Give us a trial on your  next order.  To Correspondents: We Invito cor-  respondenrc* on any subject of Interest to the s-?neral public, anil desire  a reliable correspondent In every locality surrounding Revelstoke. Tn all  cases thc bona fide name of the  write-.- 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 with reference  to anything that has appeared ln  another paper must flrst be offered for  publication to lhat paper before it  "can appear in THE HERALD.  THE LAW'S CRIME  Murder will out. The secjuel to the  sensational Durant trial of three years  ago in San Francisco is a terrible-  one. Thousands of people believed at  the time that Durant was not the  guilty man and it will be seen from  the following San Francisco despatch  that they   were  right  and   the  courts  were   wrong:  "One of the suddc-st and most ati-o*  eiou-- legal murders so far recorded.  Is that of Theodore Durrant. who was  hanged in California a few years since  for the murder of Blanche Lamont  and Minnie Williams, a most diabolical crime, its very fiendishness hardly  having a parallel in the annals of vice,"  and its perpetrator was sought high  and low for several days, the whole  world hoping for his capture and  punishment. In the meantime tho  so-called acute detectlveB and police  authorities concluded a victim was  needed, and after fastening their  clutches on young Durrant. proceeded  to collect what they called evidence,  the whole mass of stuff in all probability being manufactured' for the  purpose of conviction, and all of a  circumstantial nature. Durrant stoutly maintained from his arrest up to  the moment of his execution that he  was innocent of the terrible charge,  but because he could not explain  -every moment of his presence at certain times he was convicted and  banged, and once mor..- the majesty of  the law, along with the thick-skulled  theory of these police wiseacres, was  duly vindicated. Now the true sequel:  A few days ago on his death bed,  Rev. M. Gibson, who at that time was  pastor of Emmanuel church, where  ���������one���������of���������the-murders-was���������commit teur  confesesed that he killed both of the  victims. He was an active and important witness at the triaT~T3f poor  Durrant, the reason of which Is now  quite plain, and also ln view of the  fact that suspicion waa strongly dir-  ���������ected to him at the time."  Theodore Durrant was hanged at  San Quentin prison, Cal_ on January  7.   1S93.  ors  as son  as his luck  changed,  but  he has shown that although ot Dutch  descent he has the true Hrltlsh pluck  for   he  has    maintained    his      stud  through good and ill fortune.    It was  a great   encouragement   however    to  him   to  own  such a  splendid   collection of stallions, his horse St. Simon  having  proved   to   bo  the  most  successful sire the world bus ever seen,  and  his stock  this year have  so  far  swept the board of thc classic races,  the   Two   Thousand,   One    thousand,  Derby and Oaks winners being all his  offsprings   while   the    socond   in   tho  Derby,   the   Duke   of   Portland's   colt  Simon  Dale,   was  also a son  of    St.  Simon.    The Dukes of Portland  have  always   been   good   patrons   of   sport,  thc   fourth   duke    having    won    the.  beat  thc   much   moro    famous   horse  Derby of  tSI9 with Tiersias, when he  Sultan.    Thc Oaks is the race which  has   changed   the   least  in   its  conditions,   for   from   the     beginning   in  1779  it  has  been   a  mile and  a  half  race,   and   has  always  been   run    on  Friday,   whereas   tho  Derby   was    at  first a mile race, afterwards lengthened in  distance  half a mile,  and was  at   first   run   on   Thursday   bul   after  nearly CO years the day was changed  to  the   present  day���������Wednesday.  Thc  St.  Leger too has suffered   from  several chops and  changes, the  distance  being  ai   first   two   miles,   but   -uforwards somewhat shortened, while the  allowance  to fillies in  the  race  have  several times been revised.  The Queen's  Golden  Vase at Ascot  was   this   yeai*   won   by   Solitaire,    a  colt   of   Sir   15.  .Cassel's.    This   race,  a  t.vo  mile weight for age race with  penalties and allowances, was at first  a  handicap  for  three    year  olds and  was  given   by   her   majesty  the i .ear  after her coronation, viz in 1S3S, and  has been continued by her to the present day without a break with the exception   of  last  year,   when    to    the  disgrace   of   British     sports-men     it  fell  through.    The  Queen    has    thus  shown   a   laudable    interest    in    the  national sport.     It must be confessed  however  that she  sold  a  house    and  small estate at Nemwarket belonging  to the crown,  with  the object of deterring the Prince of Wales from taking too keen an interest in it, a proceeding which has not been eminently  successful.     With   the   exception    of  H.It.H. tho old turfites have been remarkably   unsuccessful    this   season,  the Royal Hunt Cup at Ascot having  fallen   to   Mr.   Drake    by  the  aid   of  Royal   Flush,   and     the     St.   James'  Palace stakes to Sir E.  Cassel    with.  Bona  Rosa,   who  was  second  in  the  Two Thousand. The Ascot stakes also  went   to   a  young  recruit    in    Lord  Carnarvon  who  won  it with Baldly,  Osbeck  secondhand. Lord.   R.osebery"s  colt Tom Cringle, who won the race  last  year,1 third.    Exception   to    this  luck must however be made in favor  of Mrs.: Langtry.    This notorious person won the Gold Cup at Ascot, a trophy more coveted by good sportsmen  and  women   than   the  Derby    or  St.  Leger, because it is open to horses of  all ages,  whereas the "classic  races"  are confined  to three year olds. Merman was her horse, an animal which  won the Cesarewitcli three   years ago  and   afterwards   trained   on   and   won  the Jockey Club Cup and    Goodwood  Cup.   This  year   he  appears    to     be  better than ever, for the Ascot Cup is  certainly thc most important race he  With the  W.C.P.A.  Six Thousand Miles by Land  and Water.  No. I���������By One of thePilgrlms  (Bq'permission of Tho Calgary Herald)  And now for the public, that nightmare of the journalist.  When we go to the play our enjoyment is saddened by the thought that  we must spend our beauty sloop in  writing an account of it for ths public to read next' day, and -when we  take our hard earned holidays on a  press excursion the happy moments  are tinted with the same leaden  streak���������we shall be expected on our  return to, give our Impressions to the  public, the great discontented, disbelieving B.P., and yet we like them,  ami wo cannot do without their good  opinion, however much we flatter  ourselves we can.  It is pleasant to meditate thuswise  and wc could spend hours at it, but  the stern image of the editor seated  at his desk with a large blue pencil  in his right hand, warns us that we  had better set to work at once ou the  task he has given us, or our oflice  stool will  know  us no more.  Several thousand miles by land and  water with the Western Canada Press  association Is the explanation of our  heading, and we give it here to prevent any person who may read these  lines confusing himself with the Idea  that the W.C.P.A. is the Y.M.C.A., for  thc latter is quite another institution.  The first place that interested us  (after passing the Brandon lunatic  asylum) was Winnipeg where we were  met at the station by Mr. Crome,  manager of the Toronto Type  foundry, and Mr. Clay. The latter  gentleman ' at once took charge  of our baggage, and the former, who  was known throughout the trip as  Papa, to which term of endearment  his kindly manner and stately though  somewhat portly figure entitled him,  took our bodies into custody once  and for all until we were, delivered  at Winnipeg station again s'ome weeks  later.  After luncheon at a restaurant  where we were kept in order by a  very stern waitress (personally we  did not find her severe as we had the  good fortune to lend her a pin for  her cuffs and to pin tiieni ourself)  we returned to the hotel to obtain  impressions of Winnipeg.  Winnipeg abounds in young men in  golf stockings, who appear to help  in supporting the hotels by dropping  in about once every half hour, walking  I round the rotunda making use of the  and walking  has  over  won.    Scintillant.   the  win- j porcelain floor furniture,  ner  of  last  years    Cesarewitcli    was j out a'gain.  second   and  The  Grafter,    winner   of  year's  City and  Suburban,  was third.  Both Merman   and  The  Grafter  were  bred  in  Australia,  and   the  result  of  tho race is  particularly  gratifying to  English   sportsmen   as   the   race   was  looked upon as almost a gift for the  French horse  who won  the      French  Two   Thousand.     Derby     and   Grand  Prize  of Paris,   and    France    is  not  very popular with Engiand just now.  TARTE'S   FUTURE  of  He Is to be* Lieutenant Governor  Quebec��������� Prefontaine to  Succeed Him  Montreal, June 25.���������The latest rumor ln connexion with Tarte's future,  which has oe.n so much dlscu^ed, ..s  that Mr. Justice Taschereatt will  shortly ietire from the supreme  court bench. Lieutenant Governor  Jette of Quebec will be appointed to  succeed him. and Tarte will be appointed lieutenant governor of Quebec, his place in the government to  be taken by Mayor Prefontaine  .Montreal.  of  St. Jean Bnptiste day was celebrated  in St. liouiface on a large scale. Archbishop Langevln preached the cathedral  sermon.  Ever since the' peace conference at  The Hague war has been in progress  somewhere. It would be better to talk  war and have peace.  The "open door" of China, which  has been talked oE so much a short  time ago seems to be tightly closed  and locked at the present time.  The International fleet starteJ to  bombard Tien Tsen and a change for  the worse in the Chinese situation is  the present outlook.  McKinley and Roosevelt were nominated yeslerday unanimously for  president "and vice president at the  Republican  covention.  . There __is one worse . thing than  making an, impromptu address, and  that is preparing one. and not being  caled on to deliver it.  A man may perhaps have a better  time if he goes on a trip alone, but  his health, is'-ibetter if he takes * his  wife  along.���������Atchison  Globe.  "How far back can you trace your  at.-fstry?" 'I don't take time to  trace ancestors at all���������it keeps me on  the jump to follow my posterity  around."  Tutor: "Vou know, of course.that  in Christian countries such as ours,  a man is allowed only one wife.  Now, what" Is that state ot things  called?" Pupil: "I   know.   Monotony."  The C. P. II. have arranged a teachers' excursion to A'u ..(-Oliver and Victoria, selling the tlcket3 on July 1, 2  and .'!, and on the llih for teachers  who have examinations to pass, nnd  who may not j,'C*t away at the beginning of the month. The tickets will  lie good for two months, and will he  avnliable via the main line, returnlm?  via the Crow's Nest and vice versa.  The <-'. V. It. agents have full particulars.  The Revelstoke  Herald  Papa took us to the theatre at  night to see magician Kiellar "conjure  with disappearing ladies 'and then we  sat. up late anticipating the pleasure  of going to bed. It. is delightful to  think of slipping down between cool  sheets after trying to sleep for two  nights on a hot and dusty train: You  I get the same sort of satisfaction out  of it that you do after sleeping under  canvas. It is so scrumptious to get  back   to   sheets   when   it is all   over.  Next day we left for St. Paul  where we met the rest of* our party  and the official party was to start.  Some of us dined on the cars. Others  didn't have the opportunity, hut that  was a source of pleasure to them as  they knew they would enjoy breakfast all  the more next day.  On the following morning the excursion assambled at the Ryan hotel.  Saint Paul (an accent on the Saint is  the correct pronunciation) for breakfast .and wen taken in hand by llio  Minnesota Press. Cars were chartered and we were shipped to Minneapolis on-the electric railway. Luncheon was served,  "Where the  Falls of Minnehaha  Flash   and   gleam   among   the   oak  itrees.  Laugh  and leap  into  the valley."  ENGLiSH RACING NOTES  The Duke of Portland's Oaks win  .this year will come as an agreeable  break jn a long spell of 111 luck to  that amiable nobleman. A few years  ago, in 1SSS, when he won the Two  Thousand and Derby with Ayrshire:  in 1SS9 when with Donovan he took  the Derby and Leger. pouching altogether over ������73,000 that season, and  in 1890, when Memoir carried off the  Oaks and St. Leger, his colors carried  all before them and seemed almost  Invincible, but although in 1890 Semolina won the One Thousand, in  18S3 Mrs. Butterwick won the Oaks,  and in 1894 Amiable took the One  Thousand and Oaks, yet for the last  few- years the duke has won very  little indeed. There seemed at one  time to be an opinion in English  racing circles that he was merely a  fine weather sportsman, that he would  -���������drop out cf the ranks of racing own-  f cm   \Vc:kly]  Has more readers ln North  Kontenay than any other paper;  has more advertisers in Revelstoke than any other paper;  does more job printing in thc  city than any other paper; it's  news is more spicy and up-to-  date; Its Influence is greater;  Its advertising rates are lowest  circulation considered; its sub  scription rate Is only $2.00 pet  annum; It covers the field. Try  it and  be with the crowd.  Write to  REVELSTOKE HERALD,  Revelstoke. n. O.  PAbePta  Hotel  Cialgtiry  N.W T  Unequalled culslno. Arrangement!  can be mufi _ for banquets or privatf  etipper partiei. Ii. A. Perley. proprietor.  h. 4. MRIEY.  Poor Longfellow: could he sea his  loved falls now. he would hardly say  they were laughing and leaping. The  gentleman who occupied:the chair a;  luncheon apologized for the scarcity  of water at the falls and explained  that ths waterworks company, who  were now making use of the celebrated stream, would have turned on  a better supply had they received  warning that the W.C.P.A. would be  there that day.  What a destroyer of poetry is the  practical American! He is trying In  rob the world of Niagara now. and  has already diverted about f.0.000  horse power from the greatest falls  in the world. Howevf-r there is still  some water left for  the  tourist.  At. Minneapo.is wc vlsiwd the Prrns  club and saw the black caps and other  relics of murderers, and then wo returned to St. Paul, crossing the Mississippi.  And here we have to chronicle our  drat  real  complaint.  Ever since we were a boy we have  seen pictures of this famous river In  books and at the panorama, but we  nrtver saw one that did not Include  a Mississippi steamboat. We have  been made familiar with the expression "smoking like a Mississippi  steamboat," and we thought that the  river in question was one long procession of steamboats, and yet on  the occasion in question.the only time  in our life that we have seen thn  great river, we sec no vestige of a  boat of any Vnd or even a sii'o of  malarial     fever.  -To make np for this however the  Minnesota pressment and the cham-  b"r of commerce of St. Paul banquctt-  ed us at the Commercial club In royal  style, and waited on us with thc help  of 20 niggers until wc had to catch  our train  for Milwaukee.  These twin cities, St. Paul and Minneapolis, are certainly great i.usiiic:-.*-  centres and their close proximity to  one another creates a healthy rivalry,  and their citizens mnkd witty speeches at. tne expense of their neighbors.  Next day we awoke* at Milwaukee,  and what shall we say about it? Our  diary on which we are relying for  the.s-j remarks simply gives "Milwaukee" and then in large letters  "iicer."  This powerful monasyllablc brings  to mind the fact that tlio W.C.P.A.  visited'the Pabst brewery in carriages  supplied by the mayor and aldermen  of Milwaukee whicli were driven by  coachmen with cockades in their hata.  Just think of being driven to drink  beer like that! Imagine further that,  on reaching thc brewery, you see machinery with wheels 'ti) feet across,  that you walk up and down huhdreds  of stairs om fi hot day, that you pass  through rooms containing hundreds  of boys and girls bottling a golden  liquid, hundreds of men packing it  in cases and scores of horses carting  away the bottles ln thousands, and  then fancy yourself tired, dusty and  hot, your mind bewildered with tho  noise and bustle, settling down in a  comfortable chair in a cool and quift  room and seeing in front o������ you  plates of exquisite gruyere cheese,  cut very thin, quaint looking crisp  biscuits, and a tall glass of the beautiful golden liquid with a head like a  cauliflower. Now shut your eyes for  a moment and remember that tho  golden liquid was as cold as ice.  It appears from the conversation on  the cars as we were rushing along  towards our next stopping place that  at Milwaukee the mayor presented us  each with a key of the clty.and our  ladies with .a beautiful  rose.  It also appears that we drove  through miles of streets laid out like  gardens, with stately chestnut trees  nnd magnificent residences on each  side, and that we visited tho Davidson theatre where we saw Miss Selene  Johnson and Aubrey Bouclcault in  tho Masqueruders and that, after tho  theatre, Rooney's boys sang trols and  quartettes and played cornets at the  Press club for our amusement and  that generally the Milwaukee citizens  went to no end of trouble and expense to make our short visit to their  beautiful city a thing never to be  forgotten.  But whatever took place at Milwaukee, and whether it occurred or  not we remember being called next  morning and hearing the back poi'.'ir  say  "Chicago  in  five   minutes.  And in five minutes ve ive'0 adu-  ally in the Stent queen city of Chicago and for the noxt "fi hours we  were run off our f������.er. tryli"..; Ij see  the city in that time.  We were rushed to Lincoln park in  tallyhos, photographed en route,  swung round in the Ferris wheel,  flung up 22 stories in an elevator to  hear Miss Cissie Loftus sing at' the  roof theatre at the Masonic temple,  which is 340 feet above ground, kidnapped and carried away on electric  cars to visit the Challenge foundry,  hurled back and packed In a theatre  to see the beautiful Miss. Viola Allen  and Mr. Robert Drouet- in 'the  Christian, seized and taken to dinner  at the top of another mountain of  bricks and mortar, and finally shot  off to our private cars dazed and  weary.  At odd "moments during this rush  we collected our minds and took Impressions, and the following are some  of them.  Chicago contains a large number of  Jews and niggers, the former being  as a rule very fat owing to the custom which the saloons have of giving  a free lunch to every man -who buys  a glass of beer. The way to enjoy  this lunch is to pay five cents for  the beer, and then adjourn to the  lunch counter where you will see a  stack of bread. Take a piece in  your hand and hold it out to the  gentleman who presides at the hot  roast beef. Dont speak and he will  place a slice of beautiful beef on it.  Then you dip another piece of bread  in the gravy surrounding the joint,  make a sandwich and eat- it. Next  procure some more bread and pick  out two hot sausages from the sausage dish with your fingers. If they  do not feel well cooked put them back  and take others, and you will thus  obtain a good meal for five.cents, including a glass of beer. There is no  limit to tha number of times -you  can visit the lunch counter ^for one  glass of beer. These instructions are  right for we did "it ourself.  In Chicago it would appear that  musicians, more especially mandolin  and guitar players, are generally poor  and in need of cash, as is shown by  a glance at the windows of the loan  merchants, or pawn brokers, as we  are wont to call them, where a great  collection of musical instruments can  always be seen. Women and children frequent the music halls and talk  a good deal during the performance,  however the women all remove their  hats except those who wear the very  large ones.  There n'-e no public seats in Chicago for the weary man to sit on,  either in the streets or public parks,  Visitors to Chicago would do well to  travel with a captive baloon, as everything seems- to be on about the 21st  floor.  In. reading these impressions please  the Detroit citizens that -we understood the seemingly strange behaviour  of the two brakesmen.  The morning wns taken up by a  visit .to Walkerville, a substantial  little town on the Canadian side of  tho Detroit river, named after Hiram  Walker, who established hore in 1858  the distillery to which the town owes  its existence. Mr. Robbins, the  manager, kindly escorted us through  thc offices and tho town, and presented usjvith a souvenir containing  beautifully colored photographs of the  town, and a dissertation on "Canadian  Club  Whiskey."  It appears from this hook that  owing to its absolute purity its delicate aroma and flavor, and.' its extreme mellowness, "Canadian Club"  is in high favor with physicians as a  prescription stimulant. We arc inclined to think that members of tlio  W.C.P.A. are mostly physicians.  From Walkerville the boat was  taken to Belle Isle park, where Detroit society, and 'Arry. and 'Arrlet,  can bo ' seen promenading picnicing,  boating and bicycling, each according to his taste, on Sunday afternoon.  Dotroit Is remarkable -for pretty  girls,  and  Sunday  theatres.  The next point honored with a visit  by the W.C.P.A. wns Buffalo, where  we managed to obtain a tough steak  for breakfast. Wc noticed this fact  particularly, as it was tho only placo  during our travels where we met this  common home dainty.  You will oftentimes have noticed,  gentle reader, when in another town  than the one you live in, how friendly you feel towards ono of your own  citizens, whom you may chance to  meet, possibly you arc not on speaking terms with him when at home.  Well, that is how we felt towards  the steak, and we really enjoyed our  breakfast though wc could not eat  it. Everywhere wc went thc meat  was excellent and the change surprised us. .Perhaps to do honor to tho  W.C.P.A. the original animal which*  gave Its name to the place was substituted for the usual fatted calf, and  In that case considering the beast's  age the steak was really very creditable.  After breakfast we "were presented with a beautiful souvenir programme bound in khaki and sewn  with, red, white and blue ribbon,  having a real maple leaf pasted on  the cover and endorsed "with the  compliments of Miller , & Richard,  typefounders to Her Majesty." ���������  Every moment of our time from  our arrival at Buffalo until we embarked at Queenstown for Toronto  two days later was arranged .for by  the kind compilers of this quaint  programme which began as follows:  "We being publishers, printers.', pressmen, printsellers, penmen. poets(?),  painters, potterers, players!! performers, parsons, pedagogues? peddlers,  pleaders, Pharisees, professors, prodigals, pickwicks, prophets,' pioneers,  punsters, prodigies, patroits! populists, prohibitionists? prognosticators,  pessimists, practical persons, peculiar  people, and poor poor pilgrims, now  journeying together in concert, - harmony, brotherly love, and in a far-  off country, conspire to Be one common family, for mutual admiration,  criticism, flattery, condemnation,  help, obstruction' and competition,  until debt, dissention, or death do us  part or our pilgrimage be ended;  Therefore be it Resolved that each  and all of us who have fallen from  the -Rank of Parson, public school  teacher or Printer's Devil do hereby  unite our hands and swear allegiance  to the W.C.P.A., now heitceforth and  for the time being etc., etc.  Before we had time to read more  of the programme we were introduc  ed to the mayor of Buffalo and then  taken ln charge by representatives  of the Pan-American exposition, who  escorted us over tho show grounds  where this great exposition will be  held next year.  The electric cars which conveyed  us thither were very fast, and. made  a noise for all the world like a nervous cow with an ever increasing  pain. When the cow had succumbed  we '-were at the entrance to the  grounds, and thero wo saw, how  world's fairs aro made in Uncle Sam's  land.  We saw an immense ban-on brick  field, covering some hundreds of acres  being transformed into fairy land,  we saw men with scrapers digging  lakes; men with carts building  mountains;, plasterers casting statuary and immense ornaments for  mammoth buildings; gardeners  planting groves of big trees; surveyors laying out railways and canals:  and hundreds of other men working  at a thousand and ono things which  only tho Ingenuity nnd daring of an  American exposition maker could suggest.   o   WHITE     GWIXXIM   &   SCOTT  Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries Public.  Etc.  Taylor Block, MoKenzle Avenue, Revelstoke Station.  Money To Loan.  W. White,. J. M. Scott, B.A.,  Q. C. L. L. B.  V. Li. Gwillim.  HARVEY & MoCARTER  Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.  Solicitors for Imperial Bank of Canada  Company funds to loan at 8 per cent.  Offices:      Molsons  Bank Block.  First Street, Revelstoke Station, B. C.  J. W.'&ross,  OITlco:   Taylor  Block, Mackenzie  Rovulntoko. o  Surgeon to theC.P.R-  Health otllccr. City of Rcvclsto c.  Avonue,.  A Cardslon young lady about whom  somo objcutonable remarks were made  by some men ln that town, armed  herself with a revolver and having  found ono ot her traducers mado him  go down on bis knees on one of the  principal streets and apologize In tho  most abject and humble manner.  A special despatch to the Globe  from Kronstadt snys: "Among tbo  plucky fouls performed by some of the  Canadian force was the swimming of  the Vet river by Lleuts. Borden and  Turner with live men. who put 40  Boers to flight. Lieutenants Taylor,  Van Straubenzle and Cosby were in a  tight place on three separate occasions, but extricated their men with  miraculously good luck. Tho only  casualties so far sustained are Captain Pearce, Lieutenant Van Luven  and Troopers McCulloch, Fergus,  Brown and Wlldman, all wounded.  None of them, however, woro more  than slightly; a marvellous record,  considering the fighting, in which they  had been engaged. Four troops of C.  and D. squadrons under Captain Mac-  donnell, undertook to blow up a culvert north or Smalldoal a few nights  ago and succeeded after groat difll-  cultles.  Methodist Church, Revelstoke  Preaching services at 11 a. m.  and 7:30 p.m. Class meotlng at the*  close of the morning service. Sabbath school and Bible class at 2:30.  Weekly prayer meeting every Wednesday evening at 7:30. The public  are cordially invited. Seats free.  REV.S.J.THOMPSON,   Pastor.  St. Peter's Church  (Anglican)  Eight a.m., Holy Eucharist; 11  a.m., matins, litany and sermon (Holy  Eucharist, first Sunday ln tho 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 8  a.m., as announced. Holy Baptism  after Sunday school at 3:15.  E. C. Paget, D.D., Pastor.  prtKSBYTEUIAN CHURCH-RoyelBtoke'  -L Bervico every Sunday at 11 a.m. and 7:30  p.m. Bib'o Cliea at 2:1)0 -p.m., to whloh  Ml aro welcome. Prayer meotinR at B p.m,  every Wodnosday.  ���������    ��������� REV. T. MENZIES, Pastor.  lOMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH���������Revel-  lN stoko Mass flrst and third Sundays ln  mrnth at. 10:30 a.m.  REV. FATHEIt THAYER.  SALVATION ARMY-Mnollng  In their hnll on Front Street   '  very  night  The_  ���������������-t.iiij.iiyf������HyV  s  COMPANY.  remember, kind reader, that they  were taken while being rushed through  the air in every conceivable direction  on the day following our visit to  Milwaukee.  No.   2  Leaving Chicago in the evening we  slept on the train and reached Detroit next morning half dressed.  Detroit claims for Itself tho distinction of having the cleanest and  best kept streets of any city in America, or In put in t.h-e phraseology so  familiar to the visitor to the great  republic, "witout ex-ception (accent  on the ex) the brightest and cleanest  (accent on the) city In the en-tire  (accent on tho en) <ontlnent of the  U (accent) nlted States of (accent of)  America."  Certainly Detroit Ih a model in this  respect, and thf app������arance of her  young men Is in keeping with the  beautiful streets.  The most careless observer cannot  help noticing how well dressed tbe  young men are there." Such well  fitting frock coats, such shiney silk  hats, and such high collars. It is no  exaggeration to say that the collars  worn ln Detroit are higher than those  whicli generally adorn the conventional American Knglish stage dude.  The eyeglass will probably follow  later.  Of course we felt rather out of placft  and undressed among this splendor.  Our Western apparel did not seem to  be happy there. Had we only known  what to expeel, we thought, that  though we could not have produced  frock coats, we might have brought  our dress clothes, and worn them,  after the example of th'1 late, president  of France, during the visit of the  German  emperor to his capital.  Bven the railwny servantB didn't  seem to like our dress. As we were  drawing near Detroit a member of  the W.C.P.A. finding the atmosphere  of the cars oppressive, took the opportunity ot alighting at a small station and taking the fresh air on the  platform. On the train resuming its  journey he jumped on board and was  about .to climb into his bunk, when  he was arrested by two brakesmen,  Who insisted that he was a tramp,  and but for the timely arrival of  Papa, who gave the necessary explanations, the poor man would have been  forcibly ejected from the train. It  was only after we had seen some of  Revelstoke Herald  (SEMI-WEEKLY)  Ib the leading newspaper of  the great mining districts of  West Kootenay. It gives all  the latest mining, telegraphic and local news, written up  ln authentic; reliable and read  able articles from unquestionable Information. It enjoys  a large circulation and U consequently unequalled aa aa  advertising medium In Um  field In which lt la published.  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The Herald does not claim to  be the only printing bona* tn  tha district but lt does claim  to be  Thoroilotilii Up-To-Date In  Euerij, Particular  Ths '84 Special brand is  undoubtedly the best Cana'  dian Rye Whiskey manufactured. No house should be  without it, and a trial will  convince you that it is just  what wc claim it to be���������the  best.  ***--  **���������������.  Always in stock at  Hudson's Bay Stores,  (_l.aiy.  And in a position to give as  good value for the money expended, either for advertising  Bpace in its publication' or  for job printing, as can be  given by any other house of  the kind ln British Columbia.  Write for estimates and sam  ples of printing. All work  turned out promptly and satisfactorily. One price to all.  No Job can. be too large or  too small for The Herald's,  consideration. Special attention given   to orders by mail.  A. JOHNSON, Proprietor.  PUBLICATION DAYS : Tuesdays and Fridays.  i&i&i&4&i&l&ifri������J*_*i*������IE^& 9*/  1  m>  Chinese War  I_ondon,' June 23���������Lord Salisbury presided yesterday morning at a meeting of the cabinet to consider the far  eastern crisis. Prior to tho meeting the  French ambassador, M. Paul Cambon,  and the Chinese minister paid a  lengthy visit to the officials of the  foreign office, and it Is expected important developments will bo the outcome of thc conference ns Lord Salisbury proceeded to Windsor after the  meeting.  The apprehensions as to the fate oC  the Europeans cut off at Tien Tsen  have been sharpened by Admiral  Kempff's message which was tho first  information of the bombardment and  destruction of the foreign concessions.  But ln spite of Shanghai's grim  statement that the Chinese used forty  pounders and that 1,500 foreigners  were massacred there Is no reason to  conclude that the foreign colony has  been  unable  to protect Itself.  Shanghai also reports that Tien Tsin  was bombarded for two days and adds  lhat the casualties were 100, and it Is  estimated that Ave thousand International troops are there and says  now that the allied commanders at  Tau ������ re pushing forward a relief  column. It is hoped that their apprehensions  will  soon  be  dispelled.  Another Shanghai despatch announces all the members of the foreign  communities of Pelts to have arrived  at Che Foo on board the ��������� Nashville,  hut they left all their possessions  behind. A despatch from Shanghai  under yesterday's date says that five  Chinese warships passed Woo Sung  today and thai officers of thc British  cruiser Undaunted visited the Chinese  commanding officer and received an  assurance thaL the ships were "under  orders to act against any Boxer uprising.  It is understood the admiralty has  received a despatch from thu British  naval commander in Chinese waters  on the subject of the heavy damage  done to the foreign concessions at  Tien Tsen and the casualties of the  International force. This has not yet  been published. The admiralty sent  orders to Portsmouth and Plymouth  yesterday morning to hold a detachment of the marine artillery and infantry in readiness for service ln  China.  ..  It is thought in some quarters that  T_,l Hung Chang's failure to go to  Pekin indicates he is aware that the  situation Is so bad that lt is impossiblo  for  him   to  overcome   the  difficulty.  Tlie Shanghai correspondent ot the  Times says: ."Great destruction was  caused by the Boxers Tn the native  quarter of Tien Tsen on June 15th.  but the presence of foreign troops protected them. Tlie-natlve press assert  that there are bttter dissensions in the  Manchu party.  - Great secrecy is maintained regarding Japan's military preparations.  Fifteen large transports have already  been chartered and warships are mobilizing. A field post service from Taku  to Pekin is being organized and will  proceed immediately.  London, June 23���������A special from  Shanghai' says it is reported from  Japanese sources that 1,500 foreigners  have been massacred at Tien Tsin.  London, June 23.���������Silence at Pekin  still continues. The allied forces  ���������were having a' sharp defensive fight  at Tien Tsen on Tuesday and Wednesday with a prospect of being reinforced Thursday. This is the situation  ln China as set forth in the British  government  despatches.  Eight hundred Americans are taking  part in the fighting at Tien Tsen, says  the  Shanghai    correspondent    of    the  --���������nallv Express, cabling .late last night.  they apparently form a part of the  supplementary force which arrived  with the Germans and the British  after the conflict started. It is impossible "to estimate the number'of  Chinese there, but they had a surprisingly large number of guns. This  information appears . to have been  brought by the United States gunboat  Nashvile to Che Foo and telegraphed  there to Shanghai.  The  Chinese are deserting Shanghai  ln large numbers and going into the  interior.     Reports from native sources  continue   to  reach    Shanghai    of an--  archy in Pekln.     According  to statements  the   streets  are  filled day  and  night with     Boxers, who     are wholly  beyond the  control    of    the    Chinese  (^troops, and who are    working   themselves up   to a frenzy and   clamoring  for  the death of all  foreigners.    The  English consulate at Shanghai Is said  to   have   received      from      influential  natives   reports  of a    tragedy  in  the  palace    at    Pekin,  thougth    precisely  of what charcter it is is not   defined.  The  consulate   thinks    that.   Admiral  Seymour,   commander    of    the  International relief column was   misled by  information  from  Pekin.   and,    consequently-underestimated tho difficulties  In   liis  way,   and   the   Chinese  power  of resistance with Maxim   guns   and  Mausers.  ���������The consuls at Shanghai still  believe the foreign missionaries at  Pekln are safe, although Japanese reports received at Shanghai allege  that up to June 15th, 100 foreigners  had bceiv killed In Ppkin. The Daily  Express says: "We understand that  Mr. R. T. Tower, , secretary of the  British embassy in Washington is to  succeed . Sir Claude McDonald at  Pekin, and that the reason- for Sir  .Claude's' recall is a break-down ln  health" *     L!  A despatch from Vienna says: "LI  Hung Chang hag wired the various  legations in Europe direcing them to  inform the government to which they  are accredited that he wa scalled to  Pekin by the Empress to act as Intermediator between China and tho  powers and negotiate settlement oC the  points at Issue and begs the powers  to facilitate his mission by ceasing to  send troops to China."  Sheng,' director general o������ telegraphs, wires from Shanghai to the  Chinese legation in Europe that the  foreign legations in Pekin are safe.  It Is reported that the British government will immediately send 1,200  marines to China, and possibly, according' to some of the morning  papers, 1,000 of tho regulars now with  Lord Roberts.  Hong Kong, Juno 22.���������LI Hung  Chang, who was interviewed yesterday, snid he would leave for Pekin on  Juno 27lh in obedience to an order  from the Empress, lo suppress tho  Boxers. Ills idea of tho situation Is  to decapitate the leaders and send  their Ignorant followers home and  make peace with   the powers.  London, June 25.���������Thc position of  the International forces in north  China where J-p.000 Europeans aro  striving for a footing to succor the  legations In Pekln appears to Increase  in  peril   with every fresh despatch.  Pekln has not been heard from direct for 14 days and tho last despatch was one imploring aid.  Admiral Seymour's column o������ 2000  men was last heard of 12 days ago  surrounded midway between Pekin  and Tien Tsin. They probably have  now  reached  Pekin.  A corps of 3000 internationals at  Tien Tsin are hard pressed and were  fighting for their lives on Thursday,  and a relieving forco, less than 4000.  were beaten back to Taku on Friday.  Observers on the spot think that  20,000 would not be too many to  grasp China firmly.  The admiralty has received, the following from the British rear admiral  at Taku: "Che Foo, June 24.���������Only  one runner has got through from  TlenTsIn in 10 days. No 'Information  can be obtained except that the foreign settlement is almost entirely de-  troyed and our people are fighting  hard. News Is received _ as this telegram is despatched that an attempt  to relieve Tien Tsin has. resulted In  some losses. The allied admirals are  working in perfect accord with the  Russian vice admiral as senior  officer."  Press messages ,from Shanghai  dated yesterday which contain some  later information say: "Official ' Japanese telegrams confirm reports of  the defeat of the allied forces at  TienTsin. Foreigners there are now  placed in the most desperate situation.  Russian Admiral Hildbrandt 'yesterday sent a mixed force from Taku  to attempt the relief of Tien ��������� Tsin.  The guns of the Chinese around Tien  Tsin are superior to anything the defending European force has or is  likely to have for some time." ,  The bombardment of Tien Tsin continued on Friday." Bomb shells "were  hastily erected by the foreign troops  largely constructed of wetted piece  goods. Food supplies are insufficient  and the continued shelling is reported as telling terribly. Among the  killed of the relief force on Friday is  Commander H.M.S. Barfleur. Foreign  casualties are 300.  Thinan Fu, -June 25.���������An official  messenger who -left.Pekin on June  19 has just arrived. He says the  legations are - safe and ministers uninjured. They are "demanding, passports from Tsung Li Yamen, which  will probably he granted.  London, June 26.���������(3:55 a.m.)���������The  British cruiser Terrible arrived at  Chee Foo today with the latest news,  which is, as follows "Bight hundred  Sikhs and 200 Welsh Fusiliers effect-  ad a junction with the American, Russian- and~Germari��������� force���������which���������had-  heen cut off hy the Chinese nine  miles from Tien Tsin. It was-' determined by the combined * force to  deliver an assault on the Chinese at  Tien Tsin last night."  From the above despatch it is not  made clear what' the strength of the  combined column really is, however it  seems that the flrst relieving column  sent to Tien Tsin has been relieved  by another and that the two forces  were strong enough to deliver an attack on the Chinese troops besieging  Tien  Tsin.  Foreign opinion here, says a despatch from Shanghai to the Daily  Express, dated yesterday, inclines to  the belief that the worst has happened to the legations at Pekin. Gravest  fears are felt for the safety of the  international column commanded by  Rear Admiral  Seymour.  The latest news from Pekin which  was received on July" 19 said the legations were safe at that time, but  no word has come through since and  there is no guarantee that they are  now safe . The strength of the  Chinese has been sadly under rated  and we must hope for the best but at  present the situations'- grows more  and more gloomy.  London, June 26.���������Bad news comes  from Nanking whore the unchecked  roits are growing worse and worse  hourly. Viceroy Lu Kin telegraphing  to the" British authorities says that  he has ordered five Chinese cruisers  to proceed to Nanking' immediately.  General Ma's army.says a correspondent at. Shanghai consisting of 4000  left over a week ago for Pekin and  General Sung Kwang with a force  numbering 2500 left for the same  place on June 15.  Extensive preparations by the allies  are going forward. The first, regiment from India consisting of 1000  men, embarked at Calcutta yesterday - and 843 more marines received  orders  to  start  with    all   haste    for  China. The army corps ordered out  by Russia numbers 5000 with 54 guns.  Jtipuu ��������� purposfff t*.i land 15,000 n-.cn  ou Chinese -territory in two weeks.  Among the minor mi.rtary preparations the Portuguese governor of  Macar island at the southwest entrance of Canton river is sending  arms to the Portuguese in Canton.  A careful estimate of the number  and armament of the Chinese troops  around Pekin puts the total of the  celestials at 360,000 men and it is  calculated that these troops possess  220 7-centimetre Creusote guns, 18  Krupps and 150 Maxims. Their supply of amunition is Inexhaustible it  has been mainly supplied by a German firm at Eaorlowitz. Fully three-  fourths of the Chinese troops are  badly drilled, wholly undisciplined  and quite unfamiliar with the use of  modern weapons. Still their very  weight of numbers renders them a  serious proposition and It will take  far more than a column of 2000 men  to disperse them. In the meantime  news is anxiously awaited from the  besieged in Pekin.  TELEGRAPHIC   SUMMARY  Boer War  Winnipeg.  June  22: .. ���������     '  The Island .of St. Helena has been  declared a prison.  Sir Henri Joly leaves for Victoria  on Monday.  There was a slump In stocks on the  Montreal   exchange.  ���������The house of lords passed the colonial marriage bill.  Henry Dudley, a wealthy Englishman suicided in New York.  The khedive of Egypt is suffering  from dlptherla at Port Victoria, Eng.  The largest steam barge ever built  in Winnipeg was launched yesterday.  Hon. Mr. Tarte in a letter has explained  his  recent action in Paris.  Sentence on, J. J. Herbert the bank  Ville Marie teller has been suspended.  Agent Reading of the C.P.R., Fort  William, has been removed to Calgary.  Carberry's race programme was  completed. Don Quixote won the  free for all trot.  Ex-Premier Greenway was banquet-  ted by the Liberals of Turtel Mountain at Bolssevaln.  HURLED   TO   DEATH  London, June 22.���������General Buller  has Issued a special order eulogizing  the services of Strathcona's horse.  London, (3:45 a.m.): President  Steyn's force in the Orange River  colony has for the tlmebeing drawn  off the attention of Lord Roberts  rather to the neglect of Commanding  General Louis Botha and President  Kruger. The severance between the  Transvaal and Orange river colony  was completed yesterday, as Lord  Roberts said,, it would be on the arrival of Genera Buller's advance at  Standerton.  President Kruger's sons who surrendered to General Baden-Powell are  back on their farms working peacefully. General Baden-Pawell rode  with only 300 men from Mafeking and  he made the last section of the ride  to Pretoria with only 35. Lord  Roberts met him on the outskirts of  the town and escorted him to the  presidency. General Dewet's farmhouses have been burned by the British.  Kaatsbosch, June 22.���������General Dundonald, with the third cavalry, occupied Standerton today without opposition. The burghers ' left yesterday  after blowing up the raiway .bridge  and doing other damage. The infantry marched up 22 .miles today and  camped at Kaatsboch Spruit tonight.  Amsterdam, June 23.���������The Netherlands Railway company of South  Africa lias received official notice of  the expulsion from the Transvaal of  100 of its employees with their families. The Dutch consul - telegraphs  that a proclamation has been issued  to the effect that the company's  officials refuse to do British military  transportation. Word will be sent  to .Europe via East London, Cape  Colony.  London, June 23-The last despatch of  Lord* Roberts is as follows: "Pretoria, March 22.--*-Ian Hamiton's column reached Bess' Springs yesterday  en route to Heidelberg, where they  will join hands with Buller's troops,  reached Paardekop yesterday and will  be at Standerton tomorrow, thus opening up communication between Pretoria and Natal, and preventing any  joint action between the Transvaalers  and the people of the Orange River  Colony. Baden Powell reported from  Rustenburg that he found the leading  Boers very pacific and cordial on his  return journey. Commandant Steyn  and two actively hostile field cornets had been captured during his absence. Lord Edward Cecil, the acl-  ministrator-of~the"----Rustenburg���������district, has to date collected 3,000 rifles'  The commissioner at * Kronstadt reports that 341 rifles had been handed  in  at Wolmarenstad."  London, June 23.���������Lord Roberts reports "'that General Ian Hamilton,  reached Bess' Springs yesterday en  route for Heidelberg to join hands  with General Buller who Is expected  to reach Sunderlon tomorrow.  London, June 25.���������General Hamilton' occupied Heidleberg and General  Buller Standerton, on Saturday. Thf  enemy fled before Hamilton's adv.'.uoe  pursued by the mounted men for  miles.  General  Hunter's  advance    brigade  reached   Johannesburg   on   Thursday.  The   British     loss  at   Horingspruit  was 73 killed and wounded.  The Beers captured 2000 British  mall bags at Sand "River.  London. June 26.���������Lord Roberts reports that the residents of Heidleberg  gave General Hamilton a loyal reception; The streets of the town were  gaily decorated and "Soldiers of the  Queen" was Bungby crowds in the  streets. General Clements routed the  enemy near Wynburg. and Hutton's  mounted infantry had a skirmish  south east of Pretoria. The Canadian  artillery assisted in a sharp 'outpost  engagement near Kronstadt. Ono  was killed, three wounled and one  taken prisoner.   o   LIEUT.  INGLIS WOUNDED  damage    to  to  Winnipeg,  June 25:  A  cyclone   did   serious  property at Cologne.  Premier  Dunsmuir    has decided  run in South  Nanaimo.  W. F. Whitley, of Vancouver, died  a.1 Johannesburg of fever.  C. E. Smith' has been appointed  police magistrate at Calgary.  Terry McGovern defeated George  Dixon in six rounds  in  Chicago.  Insurgents ambushed 100 Americans  at Tagayan, killing seven and  wounding 11. ������  Two men named Bell and Stephens  wore suffocated by gas in a well on a  farm north of Swan river.    -  Chalmer Bros, and Bethune's elevator with 3,000 bushels of wheat at Pilot  Mound, was destroyed by fire.  Only one foreign crew has entered  for the Grand Challenge cup, Henley  regatta, July 4th, Sth and 6th. that of  Brussels.  The executive of the Ontario Conservative Union received Mr. Birmingham's resignation and appointed his  successor.  Saturday and Sunday in Winnipeg  were the hottest days of the year, the  thermometer reaching 100 degrees in  the shade.  Colonel Tyrwhitt, M. P. for South  Slmcoe, died at his home in Bradford.  There are now six vacancies in the  house of commons.  Six persons were killed and many  more injured on C. & N. W.. line train  which collided with a frStgtfE' train  near Greenbay, Wisconsin..  A Southern, railway passenger train  was wrecked near McDonough, Ga..  at a washout and 35 persons were  killed and a number injured.  - W. Moore, while working on the  Manitoba and North Western line,  near Harrowby, Manitoba, was severely crushed by a falling tank.  South Dakota men have changed the  course of the Missouri river and  brought 20.000 acres of Nebraska land  within the borders of the state.  Express Train Runs Over a Precipice  ���������Thlrty-flve Persons Losing  Their Lives  Donough, Ga., June 25;���������A terrible  railway accident occurred near this  place last night, a fast train on the  Southern railway running over a  precipice, a sheer fall of 60 feet. The  disaster was the most frightful in'tho  railway history of the south, every  passenger on the train being instantly  killed with tho exception 'Of those  occupying the pullman sleeper,whoso  escape was remarkable. It is computed that 35 persons met their death in  the awful accident.   i o   ANOTHER     RAILWAY     ACCIDENT  Green Bay, Wis., June 25.���������A north  bound passenger train on the Chicago  & North Wetcrn railway, loaded with  excursionists .bound for Snengerfest  from this city this morning crashed  into a freight train- at Depot', ��������� five  miles south-of hero. Six persons wero  killed, one missing and 34 injured.  DOMINION   PARLIAMENT  Ottawa, June 23.���������Sir Wilfrid Laurier made a statement in connexion  with Frank Burnett's Yukon mining  claim charges against tho minister of  the Interior, fathered in the house  by Sir Charles Hibbert Tupper, tho  premier also announced that morning sessions would commence Monday. The supplementaries will be  down Monday. The elevator bill passed practically as printed to clause 37  in committee of the senate.  Ottawa, June 26.���������The Chinese bill  reached its third reading. The penalty for the violation of the act was  increased to J200. An amendment to  prevent tho landing of immigrants  who could not read and writo tho  English language was defeated, Mr.  Fielding's increased English preference bill was read a third time. In the  supply on thc militia items Dr. Borden eulogized the .Canadian soldiers  and outlined several changes necessary to increase tho efficiency of the  militia, which would be introduced.  These included changing all western  cavalry to mounted Infantry. Tho  first morning session was held yesterday.  NEW  MINISTER SWORN IN  Ottawa, June 23.���������M. P. Bernier, M.  P. for St. Hyaclnthe, was sworn ln as  minister of Inland Revenue at 12:30  p.m. yesterday in place of Sir Henry.  Joly.  The governor general is on the Rea-  tigouchc enjoying a few  days fishing.   o   FIRE   IN   PITTSBURG  w    THE MOLSONS BANK  INCOHPORATED BY ACT OF PATtLIAMBNT, 1S55.  HEAD OFFICE MONTREAL  Authorized Capital  Paid up Capital  Rest Fund  $2,500,000  2,170,000  -     1.850,000  DIRECTORS:   Wit. Mor.sON Macpukrson, President;  S. H. Ewivo, Vico-Prcaident-, '  \V. M. Ramsay, Samuel Finlet, Hfhby Archibald, J. P. Cleohobh,  H. Maekla.nd Molsos.  Jamks Elliot, General Manager.  A general banking business transacted,     Interest allowed at current ���������  rates.  .i_UU._Uii_-Wi.MIU__M  QMM***'9V*MvWVw������'l'*OTOT*VnTO  J. D. MOLSON,  Manager, Revelstoke, B.C.  J, D, Sibbald  REAL ESTATE  MINING  AND  INSURANCE  AGENT  P. 5URNS 8c CO.  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  Prime Beef, Pork, Mutton! Sausage  Fish and Came in season.  Pittsburg, Pa., June 23.���������At 1:30 yesterday afternoon fire broke out in the  Beichbaum building on' Fifth Street  and Wood street. The entire block  was burnt.'  Winnnipeg, June 2%: . ���������  XV. H. Cheavins*' was drowned'in  Shoal Lake.  The final advance to iCumassle has  started from Ashanti. '  Sharkey and Ruhlin will fight at  Coney Island tonight.  Two hours rain visited Yorkton and  north  western Manitoba points..  ... G.* B. Boschman, of Rosenfeldt,  was  arrested on-a charge- of - forgery.    - '���������  President McKinley's renomination  was received indifferently in England.  Wheat closed at Chicago at 8S  cents, two cents' under Saturday's  close.  There were over 10,000 deaths from  cholera in the province of Bombay  last  week. ,  Fourteen million logs are hung up  until next' spring along Penobscot  river,  Maine. . ,  Officers of the Thompson's Shoe Co.,  Montreal, have been arrested ������n a  serious charge.  W. Moore died at Portage la Prairie  from the effects of injuries received  Friday at Harrowby.  It is believed the number of dead  victims of the Southern railway  wreck will number 41.  One man was killed and two injured  by the falling of the roof of thTi Bell  Telephone building at Philadelphia.  Hon. Mr. Bernier, the new.minister  of trade and commerce, was given an  ovation  by citizens  of St.  Hyaclnthe.  The jury returned a verdict in the  case of thc St. Louis strikers killed by  the police that their deaths were unjustified.'   o   The C. P. F_. shopst in Winnipeg have  closed until July 3rd.  ' Rain fell at Appleton. Minn., as the  result of rain' making devices.  Wheat gained five cents Saturday  and closed in Chicago at 88 cents.  Four miners were killed in an explosion in the Champion mine, Miss.  Sydney Lucas, a despised outsider,  won the   American Derby at Chicago.  Dawsonites have reached Victoria  with $175,000- In gold from Yukon  mines.  Sir Wilfrid Laurier will introduce  the new Chinese bill to parliament  today.  Land Commissioner Hamilton, of the  Canadian Pacific railway, returned to  Winnipeg from Cuba.  Governor Sir Fred Hodgeson was  wounded during the Kumassie sortie.  The investment of the natives is  plete.^  -   Table furuished with the choicest  the market affords. Best Wines  Liquors and Ciears. Large, light  bedrooms. Roles - SI     a    day.  Monthly rate.   _ - -  "  . JJIM Si. Propr.  RATE $1 oo PER DAY  _    ^  The  olnmbia  House.  Good accommodation.    A   ������ood '������������������  well supplied   with choice wi ,.*  ��������� liquors and cigars. *  Free Bus Meets All T rain.  Brown   & Pool  Proprietors  corn-  Travellers from the east say the  weather in. Manitoba and Assinibola at  the end of last week was the hottest  within the" recollection of the oldest  inhabitant. From a hundred.' to a  lundred and fifteen in the'shade was  registered at various points on Thursday and Friday.  THE PIONEER LIVERY  ? 131    and Sale Stable of tbe Lardean and Trout Lake  Saddle,   and     Pack  always for hire.  Hoi  FretuhtinK   and   Teaming  specialty.  Daily Sta^e leaves Thomson's Landing every morning at 7 o'clock  for Trout Lake. City-    For particulars write  ORAIG & HILLMAN, Thomson's Landing'  (lend Oflice, Toronto.  Capital  Authorized,    -    $2,500,000.00  Capital Paid Up, S2.458.6O3.0O  Rest. - - 51.700,000.00  ROBERT  SAMSON   p  Wood Dealer  and Draymar\.  H.  DIRECTORS:  S.   Howland.   President  Draying and delivery work a specialty.     Teams always ready on shot-teat  notlrv*  Po-nt-r-aotB   tnr   lobhtna  t������k������n.  SIR HENRI JOLY  Ottawa, June 26.���������Word has been  received by the -militia department  that Lieutenant lnglis. of the Mounted  Rifles, is dangerously wounded in  South Africa.  ������������������ o������������������  The little trouble in South Africa  is being eclipsed by the big dust  kicked up in the far east  A large delegation waited on the  law amendments committee to secure  :>rwer of exemption from taxation of  the Winnipeg T. M. C. A. building.  i  Ottawa, June 25.���������Sir Henri ��������� Joly  leaves . for British Columbia today,  but Lady Joly will not go for some  time. - The new,- governor's 'app'oint-  ���������raent dates from Thursday. Speaker  Tache of Quebec legislature will  likely-be the-Liberal candidate.  i oit      ' ���������  DROWNED  AT  CANMORE  Bert Mills, a resident of Calgary,  was drown?-.! in the Bow river at  Canmore on Saturday night. Deceased was working on a pile bridge  under the direction of-Jehn S'nofcs*  He fell from the bridge anu was  drowned almost instantly.- Mills was  a married man.  .  T U.Merrltt.Vlce-Pres,   St.   Catherines  William Ramsay.  Robert JaCray  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, IngerBOll,  Llstowel. Niagara Falls. Port  Colborne, Rat Portage, Sault Ste.  Marie, St.* Catherines, St.Thoma*.  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 ?*r>������ Australia, New Zealand etc  Gold  purchased.  This  bank  issues Special  Receipts  which will he  accounted for at any  of the Hudson's  Bay  Co's  Posts  ln  the Yukon and Northern districts.  A. R. B. HEARN,  Manager Reve'i-stoke Branch.  CANADIAN PACIFIC  REVELSTOKE  ll(0K WORKS  Blacksmithing,   Jobbing,    |  Plumbing,  Pipe Fitting,  Tinsmithing.  Sheet Iron  Work,    Machinery    He-  paired.  Mining    Work    a    Specialty  HOBT. GORDON  RevelMolie.  "Imperial  Limited"  Dally Tourist Cars to St.  Paul.  Wednesday and Sunday to  Toronto.  Fridays to Montreal and  Boston.  Passii^ Revelstoke a? follows:  Ea-st bound. West bound.  4 lo... Imperial Limited..21.35  P.iuiphleis furnished free.  Undevtakinpr rrd rmtjalmins  R. Howson & Co.,  HACKKKZI8   AVK.  UeU.il Dealer* in rnroltorc-  E. J. COYLE.  A. C. r. A.  Vancouver. B. C.  T.W. BRADSHAW.  Atcot.  Rnrelstofcr. . .ntwAJlAiJI/^Lifit,  J. ****************i-lr**** ***  fr  fr  ���������J.  fr  fr  *  fr  fr  fr  fr  ���������fa  J.  -s.  ���������*  fr  j.  fr  ���������s.  Fountain  Pens..  Wo have just received a large  Mipt.ly ot Fountain 1'ens, ranelnt;  in price (rom (I ui ft. ench. These  ���������pen*, are all c;iiHrautced and of the  very best makes.  -..���������_������&.*: .-*>  CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO.  KEVELSTOKE  "*- ���������I-;H"H"M"T"T":H"f*H"I"I'-M"M"T"H *  P. H. TRUDGEON.  . .ELEOTK1CAT. SUPPI-IES,  .GALL HELLS,  ..ANNUNCIATORS,  ..BATTERIES,  ...MEDICAL BATTERrES, Etc.  J.  ! 4 ' J  deXc-a  .:.}���������  iflsfK't/  m  ���������LAsts  J  -tV'  4K>l'?Uti ���������,  &������4-  **-*' 4% '  f  t-f-K  rsUv ^nAi'��������� &<i'!U.A������/  TALKATIVE TARTE  the  .COWAN BLOCK.  MARRIED.  BlU'CK-Tllo.ll'. o.v���������On 2ijLli inst.. by  Rev. Dr. Pusjct. Ot-<iii,'u Unifii of  Vaiii-ouvHi'. to Miss .lane R. Thompson of Oi-illin. Out.  KiHHY-Wiiiiniiow-dn 27th inst... at  St. I'i'U'r'i liv Kev. Dr. Piiiti't, Win.  Jvii-liy of i-.s.'Riis.sl.-iiul, tu.Miss Ili-li-n  Hem'-it'lla. Wooilinw, si*.ti".' of .1. I.  Wodilrnw of Revi'lstoke,  Local and  General  News  Buntl   will  celebration  Lieutenant  Revelstoke  Ask for El Presidente Cigar.  Dominion Dnv "ii Monday.  Hi".vitt Bostock, M. P.. wns in town  or. Tliur.sd.iy.  Don't fail to hear the Aluminum  Cliinies at the Opera House on Saturday night.  The Revelstoke City  utti'iid the Dominion Day  at Trout Lake.  Sir Henri Joly, the new  Governor, passed through  la.-t ni^ht lioiind for Victoria.  G. ������. Lindni.-irk and E. JM. Allinn  i-etiirried yesterday from a business  trip as far up the line as Field.  G. S. Mi-Carter wont to Golden on  Wednesday and his law partner, A.M.  Pinkham. came here for awhile.  There will be football practice on the  Una club grounds tonight and tomorrow night commencing at 6:30.  .7. M. McLeod has opened up t.he  Kelly Hotel nt the canyon for the*  accommodation of visitors to that  romantic spot.  There was a fire in Nelson on Thursday afternoon occasioned by a live  wire, which set fire to the telephone  and telegraph offices.  Services next Sunday, second after  Trinity in St. Peter's will b������ as usual  on the first Sunday in the mouth, Rev.  Dr. Paget officiating.  The closing exercises  of  the  school were held this morning,  account of the proceedings will appear  in our next issue.  El Presidente Cigar at Brown's.  ��������� Hammocks, small and large, all  prices aud new at the Canada Drug &  Book Co.. Revelstoke, B. C.  The Aluminium Chimes and Stall  .Bells with Egbert's Specialty Co. nt  the Opera House, Saturday evening,  JuueSO.  The s.s. Minto came up on  Wednesday night slid  lay  at,  the  temporary  wliarf near  the   bridge  nil  next   day  . loading freight.  Advance Agent Ray ner of the  Egbert Specialty Co., which shows  here tomorrow iiight. is confined to  liis bed at the City Hotel with congestion of the lungs.  ���������Florida water, toilet, water and a  large supply of the very best soap--  and sponges just opened at I he Canada  Drug & Book Co's. Come if yon want  to get a large variety to choose ft om.  The Rev James Graham Patterson  lhe Scottish Missionary who is enronte  fr.im the f-u* east to his home in  Sent land, will pieach here on Sunday  I'ct-iipyinp the pulpit in the Presty-  tjrian church,  ���������All tlie.battle pictures of the South  African war; beautifully colored, only  40c. at- the Canada Drug ii*. Book Co..  Reveistoke, B.C.  There is to be nn election feu-uschool  trui-tee to replace (J. F. Litiduiaik. the  ..retiring   member .of    the . boaid,   to-  ��������� public.  A full  inoirow.    "Nominations   open   ul     11  o'clock up till noon.  P. Stiicey left in the He_.iu.d oflice  on Tuesday -uuiie fine samples ol" new  potatoes. In two weeks time Mr.  .Stacey uxpenis in be nblu to market  the whole crop.  D. .'Iclntosh came ir. from the  Eureka on Wednesday. The tunnel  h.f not yet reached the main lend  and Mr. McInlo.-.h thinks it, will take  another 'i5 days' work hefoie ihey  strike it.  S-im Sutherland of the firm of Mc-  Kiniion A: Sutherland. Ferguson, was  in town yesterday. He reports a  number nf uit-it -vm-king in the camp  end business good.  The ."..s. Minto unloaded a quantity  of ore from tbe Silver Star mine line  on Thursday, which was conveyed  ii-iuii the boat to the cars under con-  riili-iable dinicultii-s.  Mr������. F. W. .McGregor returned from  n tln-.-e week's visit to Kninlonp-.  nu S.i tin day. Mrs. Savage. In r  moilii-r, returned with her and will  si end some time here with iiiembeis  nf I it* i- family.  C .1. Rumen**! c-iine in from the  Si unlaid on T.iesday. Hi- had to  ���������w ide I hi-ough _I_ miles of water on I he  trail and repoi-is that it lot of work  will be needed to put th������ trail in  shape after the floods subside.  John Boyd, an employee of the  Gen-He Mills. Naku.-p. h.-ul his right  hand badly eiu'-hed on Monday morning whil>* coupling cars. He wai taken  to tin* Nelson hospital, where it was  tound necessary to amputate his first  finger.  u XV. B. Pool and A. II. Holdich u-  tuii..*u mi Wednesday from Laforme  Creek, wheie they had been on a trip  to tbe Noble Three, on which consid-  ���������M.-ible work i-s intended to be done  thi***" season. The. party avoided the  high water by keeping up ou the  benches.  D. Ferguson and A. Feignson left  for Ferguson iafter a few days visit.lo  town, on Tuesday. On the Tiiune  group, about 8 miles from Ferguson, of  whicli A..Ferguson is owner, there ate  live menht wrtrk and the showings aie  excellent. -+Alshi|)iiienl will be'made  from the propel ty this season.  The s.s Rossland caint? in yesterday  at a little after 3 p.m. on the new time  schedule for the lxia't. leaving Robson  at. 10 p. in. llie previous evening.  Among 'be pa--"tigers were Deputy  .Sheriff Morris an 1 Warder Hutchison  of Kamloops wuh two piisniiers one  for Kamlorpa and one for New West,  minster.  lis   Disloyal   Spiel,   Which Made  London Press Call Him Down.  The occasion of Mr. Tart e's remarks  was an address on "Canada," wliich lie  gave in the Canadian pavillinn at the  invitation of newly orgnized society.  T/Ecolt! International. This society  has been only recently formed, its  object being to take advantage of the  popular interest in foreign countries  which is being aroused by the present  Exposition to spread a more general  knowledge of the various countries of  lhe world, their products, institutions  and character istic*.  Mr. Tartu, as a Canadian Commissioner-Gene>-iil, was invited to give a  "conference" on Canada, and this look  place in the Canadian pavilion at the  Exposition grounds. Admission lo the  conference was by invitation, and quite  ajnumbei' of distinguished Parisians  as well as tunny Canadians hi Paris  were present.  HIS FLAG  THIS TI*tICOI.01l  Mr. Turin began his address hy a  reierence to the varied natural wealth  of the Dominion, and the advantages  which the country offered to Ihe intending immigrant from Europe. He  soon however, drifted into a politico-  religious disqnistion. and aroused the  enthusiasm of some of his Parisian  auditors by declaring that French  Canada was never so French and so  Catholic as at the present, time, aud  the independence of England now  enjoyed would be still further increased  in tho future. The tricolor, he said,  was now and ever would be theflng of  French Canada.  FKKXC1I ABOVE ALT,  Continuing. Mr. Tarte said: " I have  frequently heard Canada spoken of as  a possession of Great Britain. I object,  to the term possession. We are not a  possession. We possess our own  present and our own future, even  more than the piesent. I am a  Frenchman and I am a Minister iu the  Dominion Cabinet. The Premier in  Canada is a Frenchman, and twoother  Cabinet Ministers are. also Fiench-  Canadians. Should the time ever  come when it should be necessaey_ for  me to choose between being a Ministei  and remaining French 1 should remain  French."  This latter declaration it will be  noted, is identical with the statement,  couched almost in the same words  made by Mr. Tartu-in Canada some  months ago.  Mr. Tarte then pr.-ceeded to give an  account of the progress of the. French  iu Canada during the past half century  declaring that their natural increase  of population Tar exceeded that of the  English-speaking population. In  eastern Ontario, he said, and also in  pails of Manitoba, where25 years ago  the English were greatly in the  majority, the French now either  outnumber those of English origin or  were at, least equally numerous. Their  increased prestige in Ontario, he said,  wasshown by the fact that the.-present-Speaker of the Legislature of that  Province was a. French-Canadian Mr.  I'jVanlurel.  DUCr.AliKS CANADA WOULD nE XEUTKAL  IN THE EVENT OK A KUROl'KAN WAR  Mr, Tarte then made this somewhat  eniginal.ic observation:  "I have frequently been asked." he.  said, "what would be the altitude of  C'liindain lhe event of a. war between  France unci England: would Fiencli-  Oaun.lians light, for England against,  France, or would their help go out to  the land from which thev sprang. To  this I might i-eplv somewhat in the  words of a French gentlemen with  whom I was speaking just the other  day. We were discussing the question  of a possible European war, and coming lo the point- of likely allies, this  gentlemen said that if France found  .herself_willioiit._fi:e.iiids_she_.c_iiuld_s_tand_  alone and let Europe go. And s-o 1  would say with regard to Canada���������  Canada could stand alone aud let  Europe do what she liked."  There werequir.e a number of  Canadians among Mr, T.ute's auditors, and  Large  Consignment'  Just Arrived  INCLUDING  Carriage Sponges  , 25c to f5c  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  Special '-Sale"-'  LABIES' BLiO(JSES  Special offer in Ladies' Blout-es, new and popular goods,  latest styles. Regular prices ������1, $2 and $2,50, going  now at 50c. $1.50 and $1.95.  LADIES' SKIRTS.  In Crash, Lumen, Pique and Duck.    Regular pricc-  ;<nd ifi-t 50-goiiig now at, $1, $l.i50 $2.75 and $-_.f.(..  JrSl.i.0, .$2 50 S3.L.,  STAMPED  LINENS  LUNCH CLOTHS  TttAY CLOTHS  SIDEBOARD COVERS  CENTRE PIECES, Etc.  lull nxaortmeiit ot Embroidery  : Silks always on hand.  M. K. LAWSON,  Mackenzie Ave.  FOR_  MEN'S   FURNISHINGS  AND CLOTHING.  Men's All-AVool Tweed, Serge and Worstered Suits from {jS-l.OO to $1.'  .Men's Eallii'iggan Underwear Suits���������$1.00.  SINGER  SEWING  MACHINES  and supplies ior all best makes  Red Rose Degree irieets seuond and lourtlv  Fridays ot ciw-R month; Wlilte'.Itose Dcgrc**'.  meets Ilrst Friday ofeauh montli,in Oddfellows'  Hall.   VlsitliiL' brethren welcome.  W.M.MATHERS,  Secretary.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  .Regular meetings are held In tha  Oddfellow's Hall on the Third Friday of ench month, al 8 p.m. sharp'.  Visiting brethren cordially Invited  THOS. STKED, W.M.  The deliate in the Epworth League  Monday night was of a very interesting character. Messrs. XV. Savage  ancl A. Sullivan struggled hard to  show.I hut the settled pastorate was  the preferable system while Messrs.  IT. L. Lovering and W. Bews successfully showed that the itinerant system  had*proven a success and pointed to  the fact, as shewn by the census that  the Methodist church had the largest  membership of any Protestant church  in Canada or United States. The  judges*were Mr. G'.. Knnpp and, Miss  Smith who rendered a verdict that by  S points to l'l t.o negative had won.  BOOTS AND SHOES  REDUCED FOR ONE DAY  We make a special offer of a splendid  line of Shoes;   perfect fitting,  good, new stock.   Stan.lard price���������$5.00.  SATURDAY, JUNE 23RD PRICE-.$3.75  Carpets  and Linoleums  Wn also carry 11  choice stock  of Carpets and Linoleums;   they are  second to none ill the cilv.  CALL AND SEE US.  NO TROUBLE TO SHOW GOODS.  CAUL UPON  jAttBS a\ii a 60.,  The Wide-Awake Business Men,  McKenzie  Avenue.  J. W. Bennett  MACKENZIE AVE.  THE LATEST WAR NEWS  Is not in it with our prices on  WATCHES AND CLOCKS  CALL AND SEE  Guy Barber, jeweller,  C. P. R. WATCH INSPECTOR.  E.NMWH  Baker  AND  Confectioner  Bread - Delivered - Daily  Court. Mt. Begbie  I. O. F., No. 3461.  Meets in the Oddfellows' Hull.on tlieseconrf  nnd fourlh Mondiivu oi  each month. Visiting  brethren invited to attend.  K.D.J.C. JOHNSON',  Chief Raujier.  C.W  MITCHELL,  l.'ec.-See.  A. H. HOLDICH  ANALYTICAL CHEMIST  AND ASSAYER. L  Itoyal School of Mines, Loudon.    Seven years  nt   Morfu   Works,   SwniiKeii.     17. years  Ohiel  Chemist  to \VI|.iin Coal und Iron Co.,   Eng.  Lata chemist nnd Assnyer, Hull Minos, Ltd.  Claims cxamiued una reported upon.  Revelstoke, B.C.  CALL AND INSPECT OUli STOCK OF  NEW  GROCERIES  HARRY EDWARDS  Taxidermist  Deer Heads,   Birds,  Animals,  Etc., preserved  Birds, Animals, Etc.,  and mounted'.  Tilllitl STRICHT. HASTOl'SCIIOOLIJOUSE:.  When you rcanh Ferguson, B.C.,  Stop at the .  Hotel Lardeau  J. I AfBUTON, 1'ruprlctor.  THE   FRED   ROBINSON    LUMBER   COMPANY,    LIMITED.  Wanted  A tender per ton for the transportation of  MICA in 7."> pound libxes from tlio Canoe Hivcr  CroMdiu*; to the 11. 1'. It.Stution. Output���������Knur  tuns per week. Tenders to he sent at linearly  dav to K.C. WELDON, Kamloops.  ,    NOTICE.  The Double    Eagle Mining & Development Co.. Limited Liability.  NOTICE is hereby given that tho nnnuiil  ceneral iiu'etiu*. of rhareholder.-i in, this Coinpanv will he held ul* the otliee.of lhe Ureal  WeMeni Mint-*.. Limited, Uev-_.Nt.ike. on  TllUllSIlAY, JULY l'JTII, 19IW, at '_ p. ill., for  the purpo-v 01 transnetiiiR such hii-inc-**!, a-,  may lie neee.-sary In the interests of the  Coinpanv  The Trani-fer Hooks will be closed from  July Kt to July 12th, 1000.  J A. If. HOLDICH.  Secretary.  On and nflor tin's date our prices for Cut Firewood will  he .-is  follows:-  $1.00 Per Cord at Mill  $2.00 Per Cord Delivered  PRICES CUT PHP PAgw  FRED ROBINSON. ' ��������� ��������� _ Managing Director.  LarKC nnd Well Lighted  Sample Kooms   Heated by. Hot Air nnd Electric.  Bells and Light in everv room  Free Bus Meets All Trains  liea-onnlile Hates    14"I**l"I"I*4*-l-l"l"H*4*l-l'^i*4.+^������H-1.4"H.  * , fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  *  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  EDISON'S  STANDARD  PHONOGRAPH  With all thc lati"** improvrmonts  ���������will lake and reproduce records.  Price- fc!5 complete; .including  l'LTordcr, Reproducer, _lrr*s Horn  Tapphire Shu vi tig Knife, Knr.  Tubus, Ciimels Hair It rush. Oil  Can���������iilso half a dozen records and  books of in.-iLnietinii.  C.J. AM AN  **4-^*M.*+***+*>X.********i.**+  ^BEOTEIL.  VIOTOH;IAj_-.  .JOHN V. PERKS, Pkopkietoh.  Niidit  Grill _<'_ )=i in ('-.nneetlon for the Convenience of Oncsts  I)e.\veei>' Hotel iind Station _S(S*\-7(i(l__{_(o)l?rS .  ���������__������ ij  THE LATEST IDEAS l.\*  and  The    Great  NOTICE is  NOTICE.  Western    Mines  Liability,  hereby civen that  Limited  .he  annual  general meeting of Shareholders in this Company will he held at  hc.r oil'i.*e, in RevetMoke,  ,.n WEDNESDAY. JULY UTH, 15U). at J p. in.,  fur   the   purpo-e  of elcclin;;   Uireciors    and  ottlcers   for   lhe enMiinz >ear to receive the  ortol the  Director*; and  to transact such  business   as  may be  ncc������.'_;*=ary in tl,e  intercut-- of ihe Company.  The Transfer Book* of the Company will  be  Ma,-..!! <n,irL.lijJ\- J������l IO JtllV 11th. 1*500.    -  ��������� XICfroi-DTCH.   Secretary.  ropor  other  Suitings  Overcoating's  NEWEST AND BEST*  A Large Itiinse.of Imported Woolens to  select from  J. B. Cressman  Old Stand.  Cleanliness  Is Next to Godliness  If yon xvn'rit your srnviMigoriiig  work dotiu in 11 t-le;in nnd ui*r>-  nninic.il wiiv semi n ciirtl tn  F. SAUNDERS,  A SPECIALTY OF  !>���������  Lonen's Best Parisian Kair.  Fine Clothes   Hand...   Tooth   Hat   Complexion Rubber   Nail   '   FIELD & BEWS,  Hest $2.(10 a dav house in the Lardean. Hest  of cuisine service.���������Finely equipped bar.���������  Choicest ivin.es, liquors und clears.���������Head-  quarters for miners nnd mining men.���������Well  lighted and heated rooms, neatly furnished  ���������     .  NOTICE .  _.'otloo is hereby -^i'ven to purchasers of lots  in llloi-k "A,"Town of Kevelstoke, otlieruis**  known as the "Mara Townsite I'rt-ipcrtv,'. thaj  all fnstnlnients on account of purchase lire to  be. paid to Johp I). Sibbald, Mara Townsite  Agent, and to no other person.  -   .1. A. MAKA.  J'lnnn to Kent;  To Rent.  Apply to ,T. M.Sctft*.  ���������  Board.  nOAKD���������With or without room,  the 11 mi/ i.n ollice.  A pply al���������  To Rent.  .'iirnishc*d llooms tolct���������all convenience,  lt. CliKSSMA_���������*.*, Miu-kenxlu Avc.  Tli/IIE] . TABLB.  THE...  i'i....-  ���������      .   ...._.  iniiih iniligniitioii \v:is t-Npresspil liy  thi'in ut th������ course of the CtiniinUsion-  I'r-Generitl's remarks.  Smoke the famous El Presidente.  The Li wn sooinl held in the orioiinds  of t.he Mi'lhoilislpiirsunaKP unTuewlriy  I'vcninj? w.-is a very .sui-ii'ssl'til aiTitir.  The Ki'ijiini-.s were tastefully flecniatetl  nnd nn I'scellt-nt pt'iigi'n in mo rendered  by the City Band irrently itdrled to the  enjoyment of the evening. There  were Mtndry lefieshmenL stalls aliout  IheKUiiiiiil.*., which were well patronized and i.he net linariei.tl result was  extreni"ly s.itinf.ictoiy.  The rlosinc; exorcises of the kinder-  Kartell raiiieolT yesterday at 2 p. 111.  .Mrs. Wilks h,id prepared a very  ittliaclive pi-oxiaiiime t.o liu rendered  liy the little ones, whicli t.hey were to  him- rendered in the Conservative  Association looms in the Oddfellow's  hall, hut the prevalent, epidemic of  chicken pox compelled her to so  curtail I.he enlerr.ainiiienl. that she.  decided to hold it. in the kindi-rprai'teri.  There was a jfood atlenil.ince of the  parents and friends of the children  ahd the yotiiicstei-s rendered their  pieces wonderfully well for theii*  tender years. The exercises were  brought to a satisfactory close by a.  iriir-l of ire cream nud cake, due to the  kindness of Mrs. .Sibbald and Mrs.  (_!������������������!yley. The kindei-^arten will reopen  soine '.ime in Aunust.  CITY EXPRESS  E. W. V.. PAfiET, I'rop.  Prompt delivery of parcels, bagcagc  any pan of the City.  Auy Kind of Transferring  Undertaken  All order*! left nl R. M  Strirt*. or by Tclepl>r,iic ���������"������������������������������  prompt attention.  **************************  4" We Repair   t WATCHES  1 CLOCKS,  ���������+ and all kinds of Jewellery  1 fr  ! +  I T  LEWIS BROS.  .   .   fcUCdKHSOKS TO FAYBTTK BUKEi:   .    .  ^1I_N*^.3<rOI-A.L. _E2._Ej^31. ESTATE  O-EZsTEI^A-Xa IlTSTJ_E?.-A._ISrC_B AGENTS  ..FIRE, LIFE AND ACCIDENT INSURANCE..  Money to Loan on Easy Terras.  Rents Collected.- ������������������  One door east of Molson's Bank  Now is the time to call and arrange  for a.SPKIXi; SUIT and an (l\'EH(.OAT  ���������Splendid lino of Suitings, Newest  Fashion Plates, good workmanship.  RtSrWILSON  Next the McCarty Block.  Summer  Goods...  Tf tlie   work   !���������*   not  refund your money.  WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK  niwi sturirt by our g������urantc_.  Wc also narry a stood lino of Watr.ios  and Jewollury. whicli we dhpojiu of ai  moflerate prices.       ���������'  KM. ALLUM  The T.cadini.  Wntchmnkcr and Jeweler.  First Street, next door to If F.p.AI.n office  ICE CREAM FREEZERS  REFRIGERATORS  OIL STOVES  WATER COLORS & FILTERS  MOSQUITO NETTING  SCREEN DOORS���������WINDOWS  POULTRY NETTING  LAWN MOWERS  GARDEN HOSE AND SPRAYS  Starret's Mechanics Tools lor Sale  W. M_ Lawrence  Hardware. Tinware. Stoves.  Faints. Oils and Glass.  Agent for Hamilton Powder Co.  STEAA1SH5P   "LARDEAU"  ..... I  Running Between Arrnv/head and  ���������Thomson's Landi:iR\  fiomiiiencim;  .Inn..*   loth.  1W.U,  follows    (weather pcriniltilly).  will  sail tt->  I.cnve Arrowhead for Thomson's Landing  and Cumaplix at "o'clock ilnily.  l.cuvi. '1 hnmson'.- l.audinir and Comaplix for  Arrow liciidat IS o'elueli dail.r-   -. ,  Connecting With All.C.P.R. Trains  and Boats.  The owners reserve,the right to change  times of sailings' without notice.  FRED.  ROBINSON,    Miuingiug Director:   .  /  VV E   hereby notify' the   smoking  ,*  ���������  1  public that the Cigar Makers' Union  have resolved to  permit members of  the Union to work' in our  Factory,  and UNION   CIGAR  MAKERS   arc  now at work with ns.  f     ,.  ''.'"THOS., LEE.'Proprietor. . '  * ,*i'.-'*���������'"  '*- -  ***A***Jrt**Ar*WMrirtr*A4e*Ar������*  fr.  A LOCAL INDUSTRY..'1'' ' "*'"  .OF PUBLIC BENEFI  THE REVELSTOKE  STEAM LAUNDRY..  .IS BOTH  ******************* ******* Ir  P.O. Box 86.  Savage Bros.  Second Street  Family Grocers  SAVAGE BIIOS. t*e *o inform the public  ... and their patrons that they htxxs added a  ... .choice If no of FRESH GKOCEJUES 10 their  ���������stock, and arc prepare., to sell at close   figures for cash.  The Proprietor miiicstf; yoav  paLi'oiiiigu.oii tlio nbi)vi������ fuefs.  First Class Mitchiimry ami  First Class. White Help, cn-  si'iri's First Class Work. A  ti ial orclci' is snlii-itud from  outsiili* points,"' or from resi-  (luntsjof Kevultjtnku who are  not- nlruaily on our list of  piitrons.'  F. BUKER,  Proprietor.  TELEPHONE NO. 13.  mfr  fr  ���������t-  t  fr  fr  +���������  ���������H  ��������� I  fr  ���������+���������  *  fr-  fr  ���������*  *  *  fr.  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  ���������t  fr-  fr-;  tf  ��������� fr.-  <f  fr-  if  if  if  ti--  >i-  *���������  . . j**  **************************  We Hill handle  FEED AHD FARM PRODUCE  All Purchases delivered free of Charge.  Fresh supply o������ fieh every morning.  Careful attention.  / Prompt .delivery  '��������� I *. v.UlC *--   *   *   *  Jas. I. W"oodrow  BUTCHER  Retail Dealer in���������  Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Etc.-  F.sh and Game in Season   All orders promptly silT4.  C .rner Dou-jlag  Bad Kinsr Streets.  RBYB]a������H)lE,B.������


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