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BC Historical Newspapers

Revelstoke Herald 1901-02-06

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 ���������i  II  '>^rj^T&cy^.-.-'.fer *  lUOH/i^ojA-L  y^U^lMtf  *1  I  -ISSUED   TWICB-A-WEEK-TTJE1SID^.YS   J������2<iX}   ^^I3D^1TS-  Vol   V. No. 11.  REVELSTOKE,     B.C. WEDNESDAY.    FEBRUARY 6,   1901.  $2.00a Year in Advance.  iessxasssis^^  GREAT  CHANCE  Jill  To Make  Money.  We are offea-ing  100 Pairs of  BOOTS at  actual COST  [Ladies',' Gent's, Children's]  These are Boots that  we only have a few pairs  of each line and we must,  clear them out to make  room for New Gooos.  DONT MISS THE OPPORTUNITY  We are alsfn clearing .out'  j all Short lines of W . Gi & K  Shirtn.      There' are   some  snapt in these.     Call and  5 see them.  MEMORIAL  SERVICES  HOW  REVELSTOKE  JOINED   IN  THE MOURNING OF  THE EMPIRE  u  Groceries  _       Choicest and Best that  be procured.  <*v;'.  ^  ''vv'  : :r:  <0t  ;A Bright Prospect  Happiness an d health go  hand in hand with wholesome food. Wa lead the  procession, for we tupply  The Best Products,  and cutting the margin  down saves you. mone)'.  Our delight is in your  satisfaction. We propose  to make the new year's  business.a pleasure to our"  iriends by supplying better things than ever.  ft*******4rll***************  C. B. Hume & Co,  FAREWELL! BELOVED QUEEN!  An Imposing; Parade and Crowded  Gathering in the Opera House.���������  Eloquent Tributes of Affection and  Veneration By.the Speakers.  It, was Queen's weather on Saturday  afternoon. Tile skies were cloudless  nud the sun shone warm und brilliant  like a ilny in early spring. Undei* such  auspices thi* civic denmnstrui.ion  arranged hy the Mayor ,-uul Commit.-  lees in loving memory nl'our lull*  gracious sovereign. Queen '-Victoria,  wns curried out without 11 hitch.  Punctually;..' at 1.30 p. in, the Orange-  men, Knights of Pythias and Forester.,  formed up ut the Oddfellows hnll and  headed liy the City hand, marched up  tn the City hull where the Masons.  Oddfellows, representatives of the  .Machinists, Trainmen and Engineers  and of the Board of Trade and the  Mayor and Aldermen were awaiting  then). Quickly under the guidance of  the marshal, \V. J. Lee, t.he long  procession was formed iu the following  order:  The Bund.  Thu Mayor and ex-Mayor Smith.  The Aldenuen:  -   Representatives of Board of Trade.  Government. Ollicials.  Knights of Pythias,  Foresters.  Representatives of Loi al Unions.  Oddfellows.  Orangemen,  .    Masons.  Puhlic* School Children.  Citizens.  Second street between the. City  hull  and opera house   was   thronged   with  speclulois, who*   wound  its    slow    way   along   to   the   solemn  strains   ofthe   Dead March   hastened  along to secure a seat in   I he hull.    At  lhe   diioi-  of the opera house alter the  head of the   procession had   passed   in  the   ranks   of Llie societies opened out  and turned    inwards,   pel-milling   the  children'   to   pass   through   to   their  places in the* kiiIlevy. ��������� The. pariide then  uountermuielied the societies entering  the hall in the reverse   order   to   Una  given above.  The opurn h mse under thn loving  care and hard work of the decoration  committee, assisted hv Mesdames A.  N.. Smith,-\V. J..Dickey.' I. J3,������in,-.W..  .���������Gh-Birney-.a'nd Itr.N.yl-������tiylo.x;liii������l*'been  made < to -assume ii'inosl impressive  appearance. The hack of the singe  was huii*; froni the. lop wilh put pie  and black, the only has ol'|coIou'r being  found in the Union Jacks draped ou  each side of the- pi'oseenium and a  line ��������� picture of thu Queen in  t.he centre of the stage. The  auditorium \vns similarly hung with  festoons of and purple and the  whole aspect of the linu-e had been'  made worthy of this solemn occasion  of the timbering. On the stage weie  seated lhe Mayor, in the chair, ex-  Mayor Si nil hand tlie Aldermen,-Messrs  II. A. Brown. Brewster. .1. D. Sibbald,  (J. F. Landmark and 3.\\). Molson as  repiesentiug the Board of Trade,  thu clergy, including the standard  hearer of the Salvation Army  and the '.selected speakers of the  afternoon. The 'body of the hall was  crowded nnd the children ovei Mowed  in the galleries; In all there wis  probably nearly a thousand people in  the assembly.  The proceedings were-opened hy the  Mayor, who stated the object of the  gathering und described the course  taken by the city council with regard  to 'the solemn event, which had  brought them together.  Kev ,S. J. Thompson was the first  speakerlo address the --assembly, his  subject heing.  ii-^TUK=<4UKB>!':A8iA-'������VOM.'t-S��������� =���������=���������=  He said:     '  Amid the gloom of these " tokens of  our son ow, lor. they ��������� are but emblematic of our feelings, it will be dilllcult  for us to speak as In-fus this solemn  occasion. WTi.-tl does it all mean ?  This great concourse of citizens of  Revelstoke! These s rains of melancholy music 1 These badges of mourning! It means that our best beloved  Victoria, our Queen and Empress, has  passed away into the silence. Tho  cotlin lid is closed and 400 millions of  people are bereaved. At the foot of the  colllu stands om new King, lonely and  sorrowful, and as we get our first  glimpse or King Edward VII we do not  lift the hut nnd shout unthinkingly  God Save Lhe King, bul our hearts go  out in great sympathy fur him iu his  irreparable loss.  It, is my duly this afternoon to very  briefly speak to you on the domestic  sideol the lite of Her late Majesty the  Queen.  She was horn in England, 'ill li day of  May ISIS), the child of a hundred king.-.  By inheritance ihu successor of the  gliuious moiiai'i hy "tli'it lor ages has  stood linn, grounded cm a greal  people's will," her lather was Prince  'iSdwiii.dt fourlhsoii or tie ir^elll, Duke  iifKeiit, who chnbu as, bis wile i.he  Princess Charlotte, sister of the Belgian -King Leopold. Their baby.  Alexnndi inu Victoria, was their idolized child. A beautiful baby, tenderly  cheiislied uud cand for. The father,  Who so fondly cherished her, was  suddenly laken fiom her hy death  when she was only nine mouths old.  The widowed Duchess set herself  determinedly to carry out tho oil  expressed wish of .her lute fatht*r,  "Take cure of her, she will be Queen of  England some day." At herl2ih year  she hec.ime aware of her position as  heiress to the Throne, and is 'reported  ttvhuve said "There is much splendor,  but oh, how great a responsibility; I  will lie goodl" In these simple words  Victoria recorded a vow that was kept  inviolate for. over 70 years. As ii  daughter all 'testimony., unites '".tr*  declare that she was loving, loyal and  dutiful. Sir Robert Peel said of her;  "There is something which art cannot  make', nor lessons .teach, but which  can only be suggested by a high and  generous nature." She was hailed ns  ! Queen on Jan. 20th, 1&17. and Lord  ' Conyngliuui -, and the Archbishop of  Canterbury, whose ditty it was to Hrst  greet her, were much moved by the  Geuuty and girliah sympathy of their  young Queen. She begged of the  Archbishop to pray for her, and leaning on the strong arm of God, she  assumed lhe onerous duties that would  tax the strength of the greatest men.  She had met Prince A Inert a year  previous to her accession and they had  formed a friendship which '.ripened inlo  love and they were married in Feb.  1S40. For21 years she was probably  the h'tppiest married woman in tlie  Empire. She was full of sympathy iu  his work with a queenly: pride in' liis  goodness and greatness. And When at  last with a heart, breaking for agony  she sung to her dying husband Rock of  Ages, and bent over with a whisper;  " It is your own little wife." he raised  his hu-id and kissed him  What pathos is in that cry of her  lonely heart, "I have no one to cull mu  Victoria now 1" To Victoria aud  Albert were born nine children 'anil to  this family of noble sons and lovely  daughters she gave hei* uusliuleil  service. Their'education, their bearing,  their lofty purpose, their useful live*  and noble chiii-ucters show forth the  power ol the Kuvul Mother. "To affairs  uf Stale she was uccnstoniail to give  four hours, all the rest of the day to  her family. Asa mother it was her  lot lo grieve over thn, loss of four of  them who were very dear to hei.  Princess Alice in 1S78," Prince Leopold  in 1S34. the son-in-law Prince Henry iu  1801, uud only last year the Duke of  EiliiiWirgh. Truly," our Queen has'  known sorrow, even as other women.  As a daughter, a.wil'e. ,-i mother, our  In-loved Queen set an example that is  as high and lofty us was her position  But her many womanly qualities How  out over the leslricted relationships  mentioned. Her woman's heart was  ever moved quickly ut sight, of human  pain. Her woman's love wen', down to  the humblest, not only ot her own  land, but of every land. You will  remember how her sympathy was  sen|.:to Mrs. Lincoln iu the hour of  lenible loss. You remember that it  was her arms that went round lhe  suddenly orphaned duughter oi' our  late Piemier, Su-John Thompson, and  that only a few days before her death.  \\ hen reviewing her Canadian ironps.'  she, wilh woiu.-nilv sensilivene.-s.  noticed one poor fellow lame. At her was brought that he  might rest. On yes. our boys were  thought of .mil inu- Canadian hearts  are big wilh- sorrow. because our  glorious Mother Queen is not, for (ind  has taken her.  Tiie cli liruiin then callelon Mr. A"  Sullivan, principal of the public schooi-  foi* an address ou  THIS QUEEN'S IXl-LUENCE ON EDUCATION  Mr. Sullivan said that he was there  to represent the children who were  small in one sense and in another the  most imporlaut-und he was quite sure  the most loyal section of the community und lo testify to i heir urlVc-  tion.f'-'r Her Majesty and their,sorrow  .ather loss. Hi* said-thiamine. Queen'-  ha"d".-, takenr-a" profound4;1 interest��������� ixrrj  'educational mailers and,was herself  a good liugu'isl.'und musician and ;i  keen critic of -literature. Her reign  hud been distinguished by the number  of greutauthnrs, whn'Hiuirishe.l in it.  especially of hisloriuns. poets and  writers of . Helium Then.* Were two  great unities il) each__class, of poels  Tennyson and Browning, of historians  Macaulay and Curlvle. of novelists  Dickens und That keruy. One could not  help ii-eling that the uiHiL-iice of lhe  Queen's pure and noble character- hud  heen felt by these writers._especially by  the great poet Tennyson. It very  po.-sioly assisted Dickens lo draw the  description of the conditions' of school  life prevailing in England in his  Nicolas Nickelby, which started the  movement which revolutionized  matters educational and of which the  final'result was the passing of Mr.  Foster's Education Act iu 1870, the  benefit of wliich we are even now  experiencing.  The Mayor then called on Rev. W.C.  Calder lo deliver an addiess on the  subject, of  TIIE QUEEN AS A SOVEREIGN.  ' He said:  It is a great pleasure for me today in  facing this I ifgc and; intelligent audience on such an occasion as lhis and  for the .purpose of manifesting our  sorrow iti view of the deal h ot our.laie  beloved-Monarch Q.,ii'e:i-V-ietoria._'JL'hu,  subject allotted to me is in facta verj  ditlii ult one. lhat is. ''The Queen as a  Sovereign and Iluler." ll. is duly by  comparisons one can in "a measure  present this view of her late Moi-l  ( Majesty. In looking over  her long reign and (^impaling thc  opening witli the closing yeur.s one  notes the gieat difference. The age  wns a restless one. The spirit of  revolution was in the air. Tin; reigns  of George IV. and William IV.  hud to a great extent weakened 1 he  Throne. The minds of men wei e  turning in! lhe direction of Republicanism. America was in its pristine  strength and showing fori h Ihe best,  features of democracy. At the dose  of the long reign we find all changed. Ihe. life ol her lale  Majesty Queen Victoria the best  n-aditioiis of the Thionewere realized  and tin* Monarchy (in itsconslilulional  form) found ils siieiiglh iu lhe hci-ils  of the people. Ai a Sovereign uud  Ruler we run truly say her lute  M.ij-sty was great. Iii'lookinn back  o\er our English history, thut is Eng  bsh history in its narrow sense, we  have such iniuiesi'iis Alfred lhe Saxi.n  Edward 1. Edward 111., and Elizabeth,  ihese all great in their order. But oiu  lute Queen stands higher than these.  It might be said that Victoria's opportunities were greater than any of  these. That liv her fell Lhe'fiirluiieii of  a great age. . But we must hear in  mind that it- lakes great ability to  meet successfully ���������.���������'rent-opportunities.  The only one nf thu monarchs of  British hisiorv that 'approached''Victoria was Elizabeth. She was great  indeed, but lor opportunities and  successfully rising to their demands,  Victoria's "reign stands alone. Iu  looking abroad we think of August!!",  the Hist Emperor of the great R man  empire, of Charlemagne, who gathered  together his vast Empire nut ol Germany und Gaul, of Charles V.,  who." weary wilh the burden of Empire, abdicated and speia his remain  ing days in a monastery. Over and  aliove all these rises our late Queen in  the greatness of her rule and Empire.  As a monarch she realized her highest  destiny. The reign was marked hy  the greatest- simplicity. Her lmnd was  everpn the pulse of the nation. She  was "in touch wilh every lineof policy  aud us a monarch, ruled. Under this  system of constitutional torm of government it- was for a long time,  supposed that her late Majesty did not  rule.     Her    attitude  towards    Lord  Pulmerston when he gave the French  ambassador the idea that Britain  approved of the meditated "coup d'etat" of Napoleon III. showed Unit she  ruled. Culling him lo her presence  she asked that in future lie should  carefully tabulate his views so that she  would understand what was his mind,  and not to expect her to sign documents  of whicli she did; not approve. The  highest tribute lo her late Majesty is  that of Lord Salisbury wlio. iu the  'House of Lords, said: "Her wonderful  powers of observing with absolute  strictness the limits of her powers as a  constant ioual sovereign, and at th?  same time maintaining steady  and persistent influence over the action  of her ministers, inspired the greatest  admiration. She always maintained  a rigorous supervision .over public  'affairs, giving her ministers the benelit.  of her advice and rwaruiug : them of  dangers. No minister could disregard  her viuws or press hei ��������� to disregard  Ihem Without, teeling he had incurred  a great danger. .: She brought lhe  country through.a. Rival change from  old to new England. Silt possessed  extraordinary: knowledge of what  the people would think. He had always  said that/when he knew what the  Queen thought he knew for a ccriainiv  what her subjei is would think, especially the middle cusses." Our lute  Q.ieen was not. only a great,butslie was  a gi'icinus Sovereign. Tliu word  gracious as applied lo thu Queen was  not a ineits empty title. Sue wa-  iudeed a Gracious Queen. Her altitude was ever one of dignity yet of  ulmist simplicity She was easy ol  approach and his charmed the liearis  of those who came in contact Will)  her by her thought fulness and gracious works. Sheliudu heart for ail  suffering both within and without the  Empire and 'testimonies by lhe limits  anils roul.d he quoted as evidence to  this fact. She was linked in her  sympathies wilh all classes, and when  the Smith African War begun her tender  solicitude was manifested in her gentle  and thoughtful words to the troops .is  they weuttoi-th to battle. When she  was called to part wil h her Household  cavalry, she said: "1 have asked you  who h-ive" always served near uie, lo  coiiie here th it 1 may take leave of you  hefoie yon start on yo ir long voyage to  a distant purl of my Einpue, iu whose  defence your comrades are now so  nobly lightir.g. I know Unit vou wiii  always tin yourduty lo your Sovereign  and yourcounlry wherever that duty  in.iy'lead you, antl 1 pray God to protect you and hnng you back safely  h'ime. You are my personal guards,  and honored in so being, and .to you I  now-express my friendship ]anil :ny  hopes for your safely as well las your  success." Words, simple in themselves,  almost couimonpla-.'e,"yet conveying to  lhe hea'rls'of those who- heard! a mean  ing whicli the more grand und eloquent  utterances of other monarchs could not  ensure. As we consider the life, of onr  late beloved Monarch can we not all  truly say shu was a. Great 'and Gracious  Sovereign.  THE QUEEN  AS A tVORKKlt,  Thu Mayor then called on Mr. B. R.  Atkins, who, after expressing his  surprint! upon finding himself announced to address such a splendid lucuiiii;..  especially when thc other speakers  hud paid such eloquent, tributes to Her  lamented Majesty, begun with au  Hppreuiation of common sense saying,  if not exactly a virtue it was a quality  without wliich virtue is lost- iii ��������� application. Noting the. obstinacy of  George the Third and the indifference  of George the Fourth in 'matters'." ol  Slate, hu contrasted thum with Queen  Vitoria's intelligent and active .interest,  iu all movements tending to the  advancement of knowledge and glory  of her slate and social progress of her  people. Coming lo the throne at it  pei mil of general unrest, with echoes  of Ihe French Revolution still in tht*  air, revolution in Belgium,disturbance  even in Canada, ami iutejise excitement in Britain, she avoided the  mistakes of her predecessors and  adapting heiself to the spirit of the  times reigned, without actually ruling,  a model constitutional monarch, beloved by a practical and hoine-luying  people, who jealously guarded all  political rights. Such was lu-rwisdom  ���������ind giaciousuess that disturbance  i eased, love begot love antl right took  the place of might, uud evolution of  revolution in lurlherance of every  step of reform wilh which her brilliant  reign was t rowded. He instance.! her  eiiliauces into the plane of public-  policy m Great 'Britain as tributes to  her suguciiy unci nciiviiy ami contrast  lug the feeling between the United  Stale.-and Mother country at the beginning of cent ury with what is now, sain  the happy result was due lo her  departed Majesty's tact iu the Trent  affair, and Civil War, the Prince ol  U'ales' visit and the sympathetic  messages on trie death of Lincoln anil  G'tilield. proving it by thu tributes  paid her memory by the gi eat republic  ��������� tribute-, he said, worthy of lheir  own Washington, Grunt, or Lincoln.  But great as washeractivity in maltei-  of Slate, it was excelled ui social and  pliilauthiopic. ���������iinveiil.mts pure in  heart and adaptive without loss or  dignity, she endeared herself by a  noble example of - unselfishness antl  industry, antl this, 'while her own  heart was full of sociow. She uplifted  womanhood, set new ideals at com t,  and hi-uinv industry uud refinement  became the pillars ot her Slate, saying  a man was only great by what he  would do well. He siid Her Majesty's  lite proved it. and set au example to all'  workers, that no matter how harsh  their own lot, there was.a' work to  do in bettering conditions for 'othei-  and making brighter the lot of those  .that followed. She lived for those  thai", loved her and the good thut she  could do, aud she died with a love for  her people, only equalled by theirs for!  her.  The last speaker called on was the  Uev. 0. A. Procunier, whose subject  was  THE   QUEEN'S    INFLUENCE   FOR   GOOD.  He commenced.' by congratulating  the audience . nu their loyulty 1 und  affection for her late Majesty 'as  evinced by. their presence in such  numbers, the pruvious speakers on  their very able efforts and the chairman on the splendid manner in which  the. demonstration had been carried  out. He also praised the school  children for their good behaviour  during the lengthy period occupied by  the proceedings. Turning to hi*.  subject "The Queen's .influence for  good." he said that the history of. the  world, both ancient and modern, was  replete with the immortal names of  the illustrious dead,  " The great of old;  The dead but sceptered sovrans, who  still rule  Our spirits from their urns."  Among them, tin name'was more  illustrious than that of lhe lute Queen.  Her volume was closed, her voice  silent.-but she "being dead, vei  speaketh." The influence of mind had  been coin pa red to the ever widening  circles caused by the plunge of a stone  in the ocean which created a ftuce  never to be entirely dissipated. The  air itself hid been compared by the  great mathematician Buhhuge, thi-  invenlora������f the calculating-' machine to  >i vast -library in which every wind  and deed of mankind was recorded  Influence was of three kinds, objective  in God, subjective in tin* mind ol men  ���������mil subjective in the life of the world.  The influence* of the Queen foi  yood since it was on the side of right,  justice, liberty and religion. On one  occasion Loid Melbourne, when  Premier, had submitted an Act of  Government for her approval and w.i-  proceeiliiig > to urge .its expediency,  when lhe Q.ieen saitl: " I have been  taught, my lord, lo judg������ between  what is right and what is wrong hut  expediency is a word which 1 neither  wish to hear nor understand." In all  her reign-shu ever maintained the  so'.einn promise of her coronation.  ���������* Will you. lo your power, cause law  and justice in mercy, to he executed  in all your judgements V" "I will.''  She was a woman of religion, of  prayer, On being informed mi the  death of , her uncle of her  new     dignity ��������� by -   the    Archbishop  Continued on l'ago i'our.  ) - * - ���������  .  I'tsXjXSSGXsXS������������������������^^ ?)S^^.@S_SJ������2)������tlXs)SX^^  I ...Still Greater- ilo.iiey's.-Worth for You... 1  ) ��������� The bold liberal offerings"cf-our Great  Clearing  Sale  have   created  a  great %  ��������� combination all over town.     Everybody seems  to. be  talking abo;at .them and  .    '        guessing.   Goodness knows, we have given them enough to talk about !     Yet  > it seems to us as if our fun was just commencing, for we are now in   splendid  )' - trim to bring up our reserve forces and make values bigger than ever. Shopping surprises of the most extraordinary kind will be the rule for the next ten  days. BIGGER MONEY'S WORTH than you have any reason to expect.  Don't stop to figure it out, "leave that to us," but,come and take .advantage of'  every offering wa give. There is big money in it for you, and remember if you  are not satisfied with any purchase you make of our Clearing Sale Bargains  Come Back and Get Your Money. to  1  Winter Jackets  .and JJapes ���������_  $1.25 Feather Boas  for 75c.  To close out our Stock/if Blylish Winter Jacket!". '  we. have rediired  foriue.r  selling  prices   50 to  75  per cent., thereby creating some of the  greatest  bargains of 1 he age.    A few tjuiilutions :  Th'esifst.yliSirbVut her"rJoas-'\vilI���������lend���������an���������mide.l-  chaini lo your tailored costume to sav' nothing of  the warmth und comfort to be derived during the  cold days yet to come.  $5.00   instead   nl    $7.50   for    Ladies'   Black   Beaver  Jackets, stylish and well made, thoroughly up to  date and perfect lilting.  $2.75   instead   of   $150   for   Ladies   Extra   Quality  Beaver Cloth Jat kets, latest   winter   styles   and  well made.  $3.00 instead of $5.00 Cor Ladies' Black  Beaver Cloth  Wrapper Specials  ;-         Every garment reduced in the  Wrapper  Dep.irt-  .. ment.  Morning Wrappers, cut full back wuWts,   lined,   tarn  over collars.    Kegular $2.11).    Sile Price $1.40.  Capes. Fur Collar and thoroughly well made.  Flanneletts  5 PieceH Fluniieletls in   checks   and   plain,   good  heiivy weight.    Kegular Pi ice 15c.  Sale Price 10c.  Dress Goods  tiiarkeil ut prices which will eU'ect a quick sale.  15c. a yard instead of 25i*.   Small checks and  mottled  goods.    Ki-gulur Price 25c.    S lie   Price liu*.  Cotton Towels  Moie Towels sold iu J.uiiiarv at this Big Sale than  in any other month of I he year, of course the're  cheaper now.  Col ton Huckaback Towels���������Special Sale Price 20c. a  pai r.               o  Prints and  Zephr Ginghams  15   Pieces  Prints,    dark    -iiid     medium     colors.  Kegular Vi\e. a yard.    Sale Price 8c,  10   Pieces   Zrplir   Gingham    in   Fancy    Checks.  Kegular Price 20c.   Hale Price 12_c.  8 Pieces Check Ginghams.   Regular Price 8c. and  10c.    Sale Price (Ic.  Lace Curtains  25   pairs and Scotch Lace  Curtains,  40 to 50 inches wide..three yards long.       Kegular  price $1.50 to $2.00 per pair.     Sale price���������$1.00.  Cretonnes  100 yards Fancy Cretonnes, 81 to 30 inches wide,  light, medium and dark colorings.    lingular price  20 and 25.    Sale price���������lac.  Men's, Boy's and  Youth's Clothing'  AH new goods this season.   Special   bargains   in  each depat linent.  Womens' $13 50 to S16 50 Tailor-Made  Suits for $9.50  10 Womens' Tailor-Made Suits made of Pure English Homespun; Jackets lined with S iteen.    The skirts  are lined with perculitie and hound with velveteen.    Kegular price $13.50 lo $10.50.    Sale price���������$S).5D.  DISTRICT  SHORT    DISCRIPTION   OF _THE  CAMP AND THE PROPERTIES  UNDER DEVELOPMENT  w  ATCH tor and read our advertisement attentively   during  this  month,  find theni interesting, they'll teach you practical money saving.  You'll  | MAIL ORDERS  | FILLED PROMPTLY  ID & YOUNG.  ' mwtiW&JwmrAiHi^^  A  GOLD  AND  COPPER eAMP  The Adair and Other Properties���������Extensive Showings of Gold, Silver,  Copper and Lead Ores Twenty Miles  from Revelstoke���������Indications of Large  Ore Bodies. is situated on" the north  side, of L'iforme creek and about six  miles east of steamboat landing, "on'  Columbia river, and lies about" four  miles southeast of the Rosebery mine  on'Carnes creek. While only a young  camp, it is yet a very promising one.  Tliere has already beeu considerable-  work done on four or.five properties  here anil all have shown up well. The,  Noble Three group, 'which, by the  way. was ��������� the lirst discovered in this  camp, antl has a woudeiful showing  I'or the amount of work done. The  work done on this gi oup consists of  stripping the veins iu places  and running open cuts and tunnels,  building cabin:-, etc. They have  ^evcnl'tons of good, eleau shipping  on* on the dump at present. This is a  galena piu|in������ition, although it carries  t on-dderuhle gold and copper also, I  might also'iuld there is an abundance  of good timber on this property and -  .iKo good water power for all mining  purposes, beautifully situated on the  summit, between Carnes ireek on ihe  noi th antl L'iforme creek on the south  and ne.uby the head of the north,  brunch ol Luforme cieek. I have 110  hesitation in saying that I believe  under proper development that this  pinpeity will piove to be a shipper  with a very le.csonable expenditure..  Adjoining this to lhe southeast is the  LvtUe piopeity, which has* also a  lem.nkahle sin face show ing of galena,  tuiryieg a percentage of gold and cop;  per." Ou this propel ty theie "is h -  nos-cut tunnel iim .in for a few feet  nnd the face of: the almost solid ore.  There are aliout twenty ions of good clean ore  on the dump. Thc surface shotting here l*. ,  reinnrkaole. There arc scTeral chu tils of .-olid  clean galena lu.Miig ou the lGxlS'  inche*. square Tiiere is no scarcity uf good  ^timber at hnml.       - j     -.'   -   -  -.Next comes the Adair group: adjoinintt-tliis  to   the east.   The Aiihir groiijjis owned H_- Kc%  Adair of Kevelstoke and some eastern jaeu, the .  company beiiiB registered as the  idair- ?ros-  peuling, Miu ing-and ^ Development: Company.  1 his prupcm  consists  of  eight full claim*.  Flora JJeil, Morninj; *=iar, Grandvlew." Eureka,  '  Eastern Star. Iron King, Mabel,May and Aluja  mineral  claims.    They comprise  altogether  over.four hundred.acres oMaHd^vhich: Js^-all. '  v,ell  watered "and"timbered for mining pur-"  poses. :This group is tiituated near the of-  Laforme creel:,ou the southern.slope :of.Min  eral mouniniii.'auil iiesin a:magni*iceut &hape  lor tunnel working.   The surface of.the mountain stands sum1 angle of .about -15  degrees.  The- counlryVrock here is cliiedv;schist:, with*  diorite dikes runnin^:tlirougb. ..In tut; s'cUioU  ure   iocnd   nirro-   bands of lim&sront.   TLe  veins are runniu*^   in or   along  t'lcae  dikco. -  There; are at "least sixA-eius running through  the Adair properly:    Three ol them   have /already   ]>ro\eu   to carry gold   and copper ai d  ahuugoud   perceuia^e of silver.   'Iherc   ace  fio  \ery  large  veins running through thi*  property,'one twelve .and-ilie,-other-, tiveniy*  leet   in' .Math,   "'tie  latter' has not jetbee'n.  tested by   the  fompanj.   hut work  done  on  those   veins a ^hort distance east oihere ha.-,  proven that they  are fully richer ln gold, silver and copper.  Most impu.-cant," however, at present are the  two veins known as the. big iron veins, as  this - is Avhere'-ihe development work is going  on at present. They are approximately ai feet  apart and no doubt in depth will probably  torm one very large vein. . .   ���������  The surface showing here is excellent. There  is next the foot wall 2u inches of solid ore aud -  inside of 18 feet from the: footwall .there is at  least 3 feetof orc.aud in the upper vein.atihe-  hangiiig wall there are 2 feet of arsenical iron  ore and"20 inches of carbonates,'allgiving very *  satisfactory results in assavs  in  gold, silver  ,  and copper, running fromS6.KI to J1S 00 in gold  and copper on the surface.   The: veins have a.  northwesterly course and a dip of about,-io  degrees to the northeast.  : The development" already-done: consists of  building cabins, stripping the veins in several  places with throe open cuts across the veins,  und in driving a crosscut tunnel 300 feet to cut  the tipper veiii, which, however;has not .been -  reached al this timeof writing,on account of  bad   air    and as they couldnot get in   air  pipes al that time of the'scason tbe\liad to su&-^  pentl   work   until  next   spring.   1 might's*}".  that loor 'JO leet more will cut the upper veins  whiclilbelicve-w hen cut-willprove satisfactory..^  I mijrlii jusl add Here that Uie attention of thc  government should be called to the slate itliis  main irnilup Lafonne creel, is in, al the present .time, aad   without   the  expenditure of  eight or.-ien  hundred dollars on said trail il  will be almost; impassable and will eertainly  retard development work  in  tlii* camp   next-*  summer. .1 .will also say that 1 have been in'  lhis camp for the last three year.-1; and I   havo '���������  worked t.n this property, and 1 believe it to be  oneof great promise.  But to resume: The veins arc traceable for  the whole distance across the properlvand  also for three miles to the southeast thev have '  ocen traced end staked. They; have also been  traced by myself and others to ilie north nest  to the alreaUy well known,Hoscbervjnlne and  still westerly:,to Uie Standard group in tho  Standard basin.Which Is now owned and  worked -byline Prince Mining ami Ijcvclop-  nicnt Company, of Kevelstoke This Is a  'property'that Is showing up well as development Is curried on. The company has a lorce  ol men pni-hlng development. Thoy have  already extrcuded a far**.* amount of money fu  driving tunnels, eel. Tliey have driven lour  tunnel's on their properly, and.I nm .Informed ���������  that they have been attended with satisfactory  results. ,  And ftlll lvlng to the west of [this a short  distance Is the famous Keystone mountain,  well known for the wonderful.surface *ho������-  ings of galena and other ores. The Kcvatone  group, owned hy A. W. Mcintosh ol Revelstoke  known here as the original locator, of. this  ramp, is a very promising property Indeed.  This group has considerable work done on it  and has a wonderful showing of ure. The  owner*, haie made a trial ..hfpmcnti of ore,  which I understand has been very satisfactory.  Tliwc different camps anil properties are all  on the same veins and only a few miles apart.  On the Adair group the work is being olilelly  tlone: on the Kureka claim on which the company have had a force of men working -for the"  last two seasons under the management'of Kd.  Adair of- Kevelstoke. driving tunnels and  projecting their properly in general. In  driving lhe tunnel they hate already cut  through ore four different times, flrst4 inrhts  of solid galena.; still further, on 10 inches of  lienutlful ore running well In gold anil copper,  further on still al loolwall cut about 8 leet  of ore. ussa>s giving all the way fron fiS.OO to  SjO.KJ iu gold and topper, still further on cut  17 inches of arsenical iron ore.  lu conversation with iir.- Adair, he informed  me that his coxnpan) has already expended  o\er |7uoo,lll>on this propert), and that it is-  the intention of the company to thoroughlv  dctclop their property. The method he  li'tends to pursue is tunnelling and nprai ing.  The g. ea.. ditliculty, he says, we have to contend with in the Hig Hend is the In n>-portu  lion qk.'Stlon. I bcl:e\e, he ������&}.������, lhat pre-sure  should be b,-oJj;hi to bear on the s,o-.ernment  at Ottawa, at once the nee^^tj of improving  the north of here, especially ������l Death  rapids bv putting in a tratuwav around those  rapids about one half a mile In. length. This  would be a step in the right direction and  then I lielicve we should/every one, who has  the best interest of-this Kevelstoke riding fat,  heart, use our influence with our members  uud government and try and get them to grant  & certain amount ycurl? to a company who  would put on and operate a steamboat  *-ervice inlo 3'.ig Bend, say two small and powerful boats, one to run as far as Death) rapids,  and the other above this as this would uot  onlv help out the camps, a*. French creek anil-  L2$:-irc.'������!r.  'p-c*'.''*P:;^Vv.l  _������______������v|__v|  I  ���������H  ,?v*?.jfc'i-������_  S.'-V-WJiSEf  vvv-ftsU  v-:..-,y.c^*_  Continued on I'agc Four.  ���������i''*".������*i'....  -,i ���������-���������.���������:���������&���������_  :r t ������������������&���������:&*  ��������� ���������-/I-". ���������*;  ���������V?.''. Revelstoke   Herald  PtabUaked ln the Interest* ef  fUvelatoke, lardeau. Big Bend, Troul  lake, nttctUewaBt, Albert Canyon,  Jordan     Pass     and     Eagle.  Pass Districts.  A.   JOHNSON PROPRIETOR  A Semi-Weekly Journal, published  to the interests of RevelBtoke and  tba surrounding districts, Tuesday* and Fridays, making closest  eonn*ctlons with all trains.  Advertising Rates: Display ads.,  n-SO per inch, single eolumn, J2.00 per  tneh -when tnsertea on tlUe pag������.  X������tal ads., 10 cents per inch (nonpa-  tiel) line for flrst Insertion; 5 cents  tor each additional insertion. Reading  notices, 10 cents per line each issue.  Birth, Marriage and Death notices,  free.  Subscription Rates*. By mail or  larrier, *S.0O per annum;   $1.25 for six  months, strictly In advance. ^T���������  Our Job Department. THE HERALD  Job Department Is one of the best  ���������equipped printing offlces in "West  Kootenay, and Is prepared to execute  all ternds of printing In -first-class  style at honest prices. One price to  all. No Job too large���������none too  emaR���������for us. Mall orders promptly  attended to. Give us a trial on your  next order.  To Correspondents: We invite correspondence on any subject of Interest to the general public, and desire  a -reliable correspondent in every locality Burroundlng Revelstoke. In all  oases the bona fide name of the  writer must accompany manuscript,  tout 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 pergonal matter must be signed with the  ���������proper name of the writer.  3. Correspondence with reference  to anything that has appeared ln  another paper mr^st flrst be offered for  publication to that paper before it  ean appear in THE HERALD.  PROCLAMATION.  ���������By His Excellency the Right Honor  ���������able  Sir Gilbert John Elliot, Earl o������  'Minto and Viscount Melgund of Mel-  gund, County of Forfar, in the Peerage of the United Kingdom. Baron of  "Msto,  County    of    Roxburgh,  in  the  ���������Peerage of Great Britain, Baronet of  Nova Scotia,  Knight Grand Cross  of  -Our   Most Distingushed   Order  of   St  Michael   and   St.   George,   etc.,   etc.,  ���������Governor General of Canada:  To all  to whom these presents shall  come.   Greeting:  Whereas  it   hath   pleased  Almighty  -God to call to Himself in His mercy  our   Sovereign Lady Queen   Victoria of  blessed   and    glorious    memory,     by  whose decease the Imperial Crown of  the United Kingdom of Great Britain  -and   Ireland,   and  all   other Her  late  Majesty's   Dominion     is   , solely   and  rightfully   come     to     the   High   ancl  "Mighty Prince Albert Edward Prince  of Wales, I, the said Sir Gilbert John  Elliot,  Earl of Minto, Governor General   of Canada, assisted  by  His Majesty's   Privy   council     for   Canada,  and   with    their   hearty  and   zealous  concurrence,   .do    therefore      hereby  publish   and   proclaim  that   the  High  and   Mighty   Prince,   Albert     Edward  Prince of Wales, is now by the death  of  our   late  Sovereign  of  happy  and  glorious   memory   become bur   lawful  and rightful Liege Lord Edward    the  Seventh,  hy the '.Grace  of  God  King  of   the   United    Kingdom    of    Great  Britain  and  Ireland,  Defender  of the  Faith, to whom are due all faith and  constant   obedience,   with   all   hearty  and humble affection;    and I do hereby  require and command all persons  whomsoever   io   yield   obedience   and  govern .themselves  .accordingly, ,'be-  s do  Ed-  and  Now, therefore, by and with the  advice of Our Privy Council for Canada, We do by this Our Proclamation authorize all persons in office  as officers of Canada, .who at the time  of the demise of our late Royal  Mother of glorious memory were  duly and lawfully possessed of or  invested in any office, place or employment, civil or military, within  our Dominion of Canada, or who  held commissions under the late  Sovereign, and all functionaries who  ���������exercised any profession hy virtue of  such commissions to severally continue In the duo exercise of their respective .dutes, functions and professions, for which this Our proclamation  shall  be  sufficient warrant.  And we do hereby ordain that all  Incumbents of such offices and functions and all persons holding commissions as aforesaid shall, as soon  hereafter as possible, take the usual  and customary oath of allegiance to  Us before the proper ofllcer or  o'fficcrs thereunto appointed.  And we do hereby require and com-  mond all Our loving subjects to be  aiding, helping and assisting all such  ollieers of Canada aud other functionaries in the performance and  execution of thoir respective offices  and places.  In testimony whereof We have  caused there Our letters to bo made  patent and the Great Seal of Canada  to be hereunto affixed. Witness Our  Right Trusty Right Well Beloved  Cousin the Right Honorable Sir Gilbert Elliot, Earl of Minto and Viscount Melgund of Melguh,d, County of  Forfar in the Peerage of * Great Britain, Baronet of Nova Scotia, Knight',  Grand Cross of Our Most Distinguished Order of St. Michael :and St.  George, etc., etc. Governor 'Generall  of Canada,  At Our Government House lu Our  City of Ottawa this tweuty-third -day  of January, in the .year iof -'Our Lord  one thousand nine hundred and one,  and in the first year of our reign.  :mintq.  By His Excellency's command,  R. W. SCOTT,  Secretary of'State.  AN INTOXICANT  Kisses are Bad - A Csutom to lie Discouraged���������Danger in Them  There is everything now undor tho  sun, says the Cobourg Express. The  Demorest branch of the Woman's  Christian Temperance union has discovered that kisses are intoxicating,  nnd. of course, all the kissers in  Christendom will swear off. In common decency they must feel that intemperance should be discouraged.  The custom of kissing was voted ir-  renular at tho meetine at the home  of one of tbe Demorest unlonltes.  Mrs. Shirley, ln West Twenty-third  street. The matter was broached In  Qie course of e. discusison on the anti-  vice crusade, when Dr. Anna Hatfield,  who disbelieves in kissing, cither as  a pastime or an art. enunciated her  theories. Thc doctor aid not pocket  her indignation, though she may  have nursed her lips. "I think kissing is the worst thine a woman can  do." said sho. "and thc amount of  hugging and klssins that somo grlls  ���������of our best families, too���������submit  to it literally a menace to our morality. 1 know a young man well who  declares that he rarely leaves a clrl  without kissing her good-night. He  says that thev not only eagerly accede to his roQuest. but that several  have Insisted upon being kissed. I  have carefully inquired into the matter, and I find that, young women  imagine this is the way to get bus?  Bands. It is reprehensible. These  are supposedly well brought up  daughters of rich parents. The girls  must be taught that it is wrong, not  only to kiss a stranger, but to kiss  the man they are engaged to. Too  great care can not be taken.", Dr.  Hatfield coi.cluded her remarks with  the statement that kissing was more  fruithful of intoxication than any alcoholic beverage ever distilled.  Now all this is serious business. Dr.  Hatfield has made an Important discovery, because if kissing is really,  truly intoxicating, its practice ought  to bo regulated by law. Until this  good lady arose to Instruct us we had  viewed the custom of kissing timidly,  as a -beautiful and mysterious architectural structure. garnished with  poetry, and stuccoed with alimony.  Dr. Hatfield's horrible discovery  throws a new light on it. Meanwhile  kissing will be continued by those  who like it, and the severest protests  against it will come from the ladles  who do not get any.  ���������^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������������������������������������������������.������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  fThe Struggle for the |  Stanley Cup.  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  The Victorias are Slrictly in it.���������The Boys from Winnipeg  Pull off the First Game. ���������A Great Exhibition of Hockey.  The Westerners Sanguine.  Last night the first game in the rocks being ruled off. A few minutes  three for the Stanley cup was played afterwards Wood scored again for tho  in the Arena rink at Montreal before Victorias. When they proceeded off  a great concourse of spectators again Wood made a grand rush which  between the Victorias of Winnipeg, was stopped by Brennan. Just at the  and the Shamrocks of Montreal, the call of half time, the score then stood  two greatest hockey teams ln the three to one in favor of tho Winnipeg  world.     The game resulted ln favor men.  A. E. Elmer, at UUca, la In his  119th year.     '  Herbert Hallett, of Whitby, Ontario,  accompanied by his two cousins.  Misses Helen and Amelia Knight of  this town were driving acrosB the  Grand Trunk railway tracks and all  three were Instantly killed..All three  bodies were carried to the station on  the cow catcher.  o  :.;.. J. &. SCOTT. B.A.. IaUB  Barrister. Solicitor, Notary Public, ������#  MoKenaie Avenue, Revelstoke Station.  Money to Loan  seeching God, by whom King  reign, to bless the Royal Prince  ward the Se-v^nth with. -long  happy  years  to reign over us.  Given under my hand rand seal at  arms .at Ottawa, this twenty-third  day of January in the year of our  Lord one thousand nine hundred and  one and in the first year of His  Majesty's   reign. MINTO.  By   His   Exeelleny's  command.  R.   XV.  SCOTT.  S'-cretary  of  State.  PROCLAMATION  Edward the Seventh hy the Grace of  God of the United Kingdom of  Great Britain and Ireland. King,  JDrftnder of the'Faith, tic. etc.  To all to whom these presents flball  come or whom the same may In  any wise concern, .greeting:  David  Mills, Attorney Genera'.,  Canada  Whereas by diaper Nineteen of the,  Revised   Salutes   of   Canada,   intitled'  "An   Act Respecting  Public Officers,"  it  is  amongst  other  things,  in  effect,  enacted, that  upon ihe demise of the  Crown   ii  shall   not  be   necessary   to  renew   any     commission     by   virtue  whereof any ofiicer of Canada or any  functionary  in  Canada held  office or  profession during the previous reign:  but  that  a proclamation  shall  be issued by the Governor General authorizing all  persons  in  office  as ofllcers  of   Canada     who    held     commissions  under the iate sovereign, ail functionaries   who   exercised   any   profession  hi   virtue   of   such     commissions     to  ���������continue in  the due  exo-cU? of tboir  respective duties,   functions  and  professions:     and   that   .such   proclamation shall suffice. Mid that tha incumbents  shall,   as  scon     thereafter    :���������������  possible.  ta\c  the  u=*.-.,*.I  r.r.d  customary oath   of    aliesiance    before    tii,:-  proper offjef-r OX 9?nf'f.'= )j?r?stnto aii-  .JWfnt-ad:  A number of Conservatives -appear  to favor Sir Wilfrid Laurier racting  ns a mediator iu South Africa. They  however are probably actuated by Interested  motives  ���������*       *       ���������  Sir Charles Tupper only wishes that  the 'shake up Lord Minto sustained  when he fell on the ice had been  the reward of the Earl of Aberdeen  when he fell on the Canadian constitution.���������Toronto Telegram.  *       *       ���������  It is a striking commentary on  Canadian polities that the senate  owes its immunity from attack from  a government avowedly hostile to its  existence, not to its usefulness, "but  to the patronage'which it puts in the  hands of the administration.  n ������ a  The Ottawa Free Press, a good Grit  journal says: "Four new senators  .ind good ones too. Three occupy  seats formerly held by Conservatives.  The pig-headed majority is dwindling  iast. Anothor of them has resigned,  !t is reported." Wo suppose that if  in the efflux of time and In the natural course of events the majority in  the senate becomes Liberal its members will each be possessed of Solon  lik������ wisdom.  ������ m *  The .Montreal Gazette says: The  Globe's attacks on the Canadian  Pacific has developed a defender of  the road. La Patrie both takes up  the Issue and carries the. war into  Africa. It defends the Canadian  ^acjn^c_and_say_sJhe_GJp_be_has_np_inj_.  fluence, as is shown by the solid way  In whicli Toronto goes tory ,at election times. There is the makings of  a pretty fight, in the situation. Mr.  Tarte did not get the n ma of "master of the administration" without  earning it. and the men who pulled  the Crow's Nest coal mines out of  a subsidy they did not earn are no  slouches   either  RELICS OF NELSON  of the Victorias by four to three.  The Winnipegs were on the Ice at  8:40 and were soon followed by the  Shamrocks. The men lined up at  S:50, and in a minute the game began.  'Almost Immediately Johnson was off  with thc puck but after a short run  lost it. Bain antl Trlhey rushed the  Shamrock goal. The shot, however,  does not go through. Glngras with  a smart shot scored, but was ruled  off-lde. Johnson made a splendid  run and passed to Glngras who made  When play was resumed the Shamrocks made desperate' efforts to  equalize matters, but the Victorias  again carried the play Into the  enemy's country. Wood, who was  playing splendid hockey, secured the  puck and tried to put tt throuch but  was knocked down by Grant .and tho  Shamrocks scored in a fow minutes.  The Montrealers. who wero desperately In earnest, succeeded- in again  scoring shortly afterwards. The score  now stood even and the excitement  was Intense.     Bain took the rubber  a beautiful shot at goal but it went trom Bcanlan and tried at goal, but  wide. The play was now fast and the shot went wide Play now  Si.!<lUV,}'l������the ?p������ctat������rS S^Wev the becam������ very fast. The playera fol-  fn?^i,?KJX ?lP,lat?VhSer; Iowert the P"ck ������������ and <������own the Ice.  !B't   .     o. Shamr������cks BC������,ed thc flreJ hut neither side seemed to be able to  ESi ���������������������������-*,n n*UV"\ a.y yaS.-at score' In a mI* ������P Baln had lis eye  wfnnt��������� T? an,? ln tW0 ?IIlu.teB the bad'y lnJure<- an������l " ��������������� apparent to  ?ln"t���������bf had ���������������?<> things up the spectators that   he was   hor. de  qhnm^-SS ������f ltWeen ,the combat' Five minutes more were  Shamrock goal posts. Some splen- left to play and Baln appeared to be  did play was then witnessed. John- out of the game. In a minute,  son, Brennan Bain and Glngras all however, he was seen again taking  ?nn?-g������������LWOrk- ������^* ���������������*������������������"������>.Gta Place on the Ice and a great  ���������V  P^ ���������    ���������th!    shal?rockfl  cheer went up from the spectators In  fw t'S v-JrT*  S������������,Ut    Procla!me<l  acknowldgement of his pluck.   Wlth-  tIiJSL^ f8^ SC0,rea; 1n a few lilnutes o������ M������ ���������turn to the  Ji������������ ; i    minutes.     A determined ice he made a fine run and passed to  attempt was  then made on  the  Vic- Wood  who  scored    amid  a scene-of  toria's    goal,  but  although    Scanlan tremendous excitement.  ���������a(Le a f���������,! att?"?*; hfi falled t0 0n time bel"S ca������������d the game  score A mix up led to two men of stood four to three in favor ot Wln-  the Victorias and one.of   the Sham-  nipeg.  IMPERIAL BW  0A8ADA  OF  Bleail Office*. Toronto.  Capital Authorized, - 32,500,000.00  Capital Paid Up, - 52,458,603.00  Rest, - - $1,700,000.00  Ont  An Ontario Man Possesses Many Relics  of Value Associated With the  Great Sailor  A visit to the home of Adolphus  Consitt, Scotch Line, is sure to interest any person, for there may be  seen several ancient relics which be-  call to the minds of the witnesses the  historical incidents cf tho last, days  of the ISth century. It will be remembered that Mr. Consitt's grandfather  served unde:- Lord Nelson. Among  the relics iu Mr. Consitt's possession  is a letter written hv Napoleon Bonaparte, dated February 7, 3795. and  whicli was a certificate of zood conduct presented to a Mr. David  Sharpe. It stated that the one concerned had servnd him as carnentcr of  one of the mon of war. that, be v.-us  sober, a good ofllcer. and had never  been off duty for a creator time  than six- week? This lelter was  valued in the will at ������12 10s. and Mr.  Consitt has been offered S75 for it.  by an Ottawa laclv. He has also a.  copy of a letter written by Lord Nelson off Sicily, 30th AuKttst. 1721."  This lntlor was written after the admiral had lost hie right arm. Oaf  passages in the letter reads as fo'.lowc.  "I am a great way oK Portsmouth,  where, please God. I am bound." SU:  Consitt's grandfather was in command of one of the ships of tha  squadron, and it was from a memorandum kept by him (Captain Consitti  that the history of England of thct  time was written. This oriimal not*?  book is now the property of "Sir. LL.  Consitt. It Is headed "Order of Battles," and dated June l"G-l. tho dat^  when the firs', ship went into action.  Besides the r-bove moct interesting  relics, Mr. Consitt ha-i the sword  "worn rTy~Tiis���������cranTTfafhcrT-���������tlsi? two"  daggers carried by the by the same-  gentleman through the battle of ths  Nile. . On another o-'.casion tho  passengers on board the' ship True  Briton, bond fo>- Madras. and cl  which Mr. Consi't's grandfather had  command, presented thp c-iptain with  two silver trays, .is a mark of *.he:r  esteem, ancl the?������ together with -  gold snuff box. presented on another  occasion, are now in possr-=wlo of Mr.  Conlstt. A picture of Lord Nelson  and a. lock of his hair ������ra two valuable momentoes. on'l the history cf  the Consitt family, datlnjr hack un far  as liiOO. bound aprf in fiood condition, is also among the valuable collection.���������Perth  Expoalto-  DIRKCTORS:  H.   S.   Howland,   President  T.R.iierrltt.VIce-Pres,   St.   Catherines  William  Ramsay,   Robert Jaffray  Hugh   Ryan,   T   Sutherland,   Stayner  Ellas  Rodgers  D. R. Wilkie, General Manager  BRANCHES  North West and British Columbia:  Brandon,      Calgary,      Edmonton,  GoldeD, Nelson, Portage la Prairio  Prince        Albert.        Strathcona,  Vancouver, Winnipeg, Revelstoke.  irio:  Essex. Fergus, Gait, I.igcrsoil,  Llstowel, Niagara Falls, Port  Cclborne, Rat Portage, Sault Ste.  Marie. St. Catherines, St.Thoma*,  Toronto, Welland, WoodatocK,  Hamilton.  Quebec:  Montreal.  Savings Bank Oepartment���������DoposltH  of  $1  and  upwards  received  and  In- ;  terret   allowed. |  i  Debentures���������Provincial, Municipal,  aud other debentures purchased.  ��������� Drafts and Letters of Credit���������  Arailable at all points of Canada.  United Kingdom , United States.  Europe. Ir.dls. Chin? .Ti?-'t) A"->-  trilia.  Now  Zealand  elf-  Hold   purchased.  Thlp   bank   issues   Special   TleceiptM  which   will   lie  accounted   for at any i ',\,'nh~^f the'pnemy it no win  of   iuo   finoaorm   Buy   Con   Po*!-!   In  th-  Y'jl.-on ofid   Norr?>������:'ii  di.-tiiclj.  a. a. j? yiEarc?*.  _������._   ilan.iis Retralstoke Branc'v    .wait and see.  LORD   ROBF.RTS'     FUTURE   TASK  London   Mnrninjr   Pest:       For   tho  public   just   now   tho   watchword   in  regard   to   tho  army   is   patience.    It  can   hardy  be the  Idea or  the  intention   of   Lord   Roberts   to    turn     the  war office insidft out or upside down.  What  is   called   "t.ho  system"  is    ns  much, a  matter of the RDlrlt in which  things  are done and  of  the selection  of the right man fo <*ach special task  of   what   Is   called   "reorganization".  Tt will,  therefore-,  bo prudent  for the  interested   observ-pra.   who.   we   trust,  are  identical    with    thp    people    of  Great   Britain,   to   wait   a  sh^rl- timi"  before   r-ninirr   '.n   ponclusims      An  illustration    in.-v,    perhaps,   fitly   hn  given.     When    Lord   Roberts   landed  at Capetown   about a. vear  aso  very  little  was  heard  of  his  doings for  a  few   weeks;     lie   had   been   to  a  hospital  and  shown  a personal  care for  tho   men:     he  had   aome   small   talk  with   Sir   Alfred   Mllner:     Lord   Kitchener  wns  said   to  ho busy: .- Little  else   was  reported.    But  after a  few  weeks  one   day  came  the  news that  the   f-nnmandp.i-     in   chief     had   left  Capetown   for   some   destination   Unnamed.   A day or two later the army  was     deployed.    Kimberley    relieved  and Cronje in full retreat.    It is not  an   easy  thing  In s������t a   military system   in   order.   esoecJallr   when   rules  and  orders In  council  have been de-  vl.scd   to prevent it.    But  It wns not  an  easy  thing to    denlov    thc  army  where It  wpp. The man who could do the one  v.'iil pr-.lmbly h" able* t:t do tho  other.    We shall bo quite con':nt to  A Life of Fear.  The Sultan of Turkey Spends, his Life/in Feat- and fremlv  ling���������Extraordinary Precautions' Taker, to Cuard, Against  Poison.���������A Story of  Terrible Tyranny!  Ghastly tales have    reached    Paris Each of these detachments of spies  ears  through  indiscretions  of  exiled is surveyed by another so as to   in-  lurkish     diplomats     concerning   the sure fidelity, and it is estimated that  thirst of the sultan for blood'   It is the sultan spends at least, the third  his one mania to see blood run, caus- of  his  income on    his  personal  spy  ed by Ins own fear of assassination. system.  Every   executon   or  .massacre,   the Tl-e   most   fantastic   police   reports  sultan claims,  removes just so many flnd credence with.the sultan. Several  more of his would be assassins, says weeks ago a spy in formed 'him that  the New York World. the, Kurds intended  building a tunnel  Sometimes   at   table   terror  .seizes fl'om Galata to Yildiz Kiosk to blow  the  sultan  have   been  that  the  food  and  water  poisoned.    Jumping  from  up the palace.    Such a tunnel would  have taken   .years to construct and is  his divan he will seize all the water allnost an engineering impossibility,  caraffes and dash them to pieces on but the s"ltan accepted the report in  the marble floor. Calling for an SOOa faitl1 and ordered the man hand-  empty one he will go cautiously to s������2,le!y ??!d' decorated and ennobled,  the fountain in the court of his ���������~  palace and,  after allowing the water  to run for an interminable time, final  ly wash the caraffe, fill it and resume  his place at the table.  His food is now prepared by a  French cook brought from Paris and  closely watched by spies. The cook  has a set of royal seals given him by  Fear causes him to commit atrocious crimes. He had a little daughter borne him hy one of his-Circassian wives. The child was six years  old and as fair as a lily. Often she  used to spend the dav with him playing with  her-toys.  One day he was seated on his divan  with his revolver, loaded, beside him  The child  the sultan, with which each plate of  ,.      ^l*. ^? anlllsi^ itself looking  food is sealed up in an iron and steel  feJ���������������  nP/C "rf:     T*������.   s������^������   "������d-  oenij   went  to  his  cabinet to  got  a  book,  when    the    child  pictures,   approached     the     revolvet-  coffer, which is brought to the sultan  to personally open.  The sultan alone knows the combination of the lock, and, after careful examination, breaks the seals and  takes out his food.<,Despite these precautions 15 trusted spies watch the  French chef and a bodyguard conveys  the food coffer to and from the dining room.  leaving her  approached  with curiosity. The sultan saw her  Wretch!" he cried. "You would  kill me, and, seizing a loaded baton,  beat the frail creature almost to  death, leaving her body only a mass  of formless, quivering flesh, which he  ordered to be transported to the distant  Circassian   mountains.  ILLEGAL   MARRIAGE  The   Deplit   Cass.���������One  of the Stran  about the children?" was the very  natural Question of Mrs Deplit  minor. "Oh." said the elder woman"  we will take earn of them, and you  will be free to marry again and bring  un another.fsmiiv- ".Never-so-long  up_anothetvfamily.^=_  A I reply.  fl   of  gest Stories in the  History of Can* j as * live,  ad a���������The    Marriage     Annulled '"  Sninmary ofthe Case,   ���������  The   Toronto   Teleerram   savs:   Th  Der.lit case,  if signs go for anything. ��������� Jusdce^asnuV re?,^,, fT,  la ������... in its infancy.   It is estimated , n^e ^"her 21^.  was  the  young mother's  Mrs.   Dedit   could   not  think  separating  permanently  from   her  ���������! t.iree  little  ones,  but she    did    take  ! action   for separation   from  her' hus-  ! band  as   to  bed  Chief  -.-   cog-  n^,,, . ,.  ?e   of   lle"   demand   for   separa-  ,.���������i������������������   , , iloman , tion, because the case   was before the  uples   have   been   married , ecclesiastical court for the nuUity of  nt  ministers  and  If  these1  the   marrhw      t..    t���������i     .IT-      y  rried.  then   thousands    of \ ���������������!" 'S '     In   Ju,y   thls   ������������llrt  6000  1  that  not    less      than  Catholic   couples  by Protestan  aro not  ma  children in  this countrv have  unfortunate  existence.'  suit of  the   present strueele  a most  Was   No   Marriage  mnv TL '    '.he, d(!f0,1(lant appealed    to Rome  11.1.1  action, ac  thoy  considered    that  HARVBT, McCABTBR & PINKHAM  Barristers, Solicitors., Etc  BOUclton    tor    Imperial    Bank    ot  _ Canada  0oinw_ny ftmds to loan at 8 per cent  ��������� O���������?88*    Molsons Bank Block  Wrat Street Revelstoke Station, B.O.  J. W. CROSS  Office:   Mackenzie Avenue. Revelstoke  Surgeon to the C. P R;  Health Officer. City of Revelstoke  It Is a singular thing that in the  popular view   of   disease  the  Interde-  E' endence of the several organs of the  ody is lost sight of. The heart, for  example, is diseased and it is treated as  if it were entirely separated from, and  independent of, every other organ.  The fallacy of this opinion is shown  by the cures of heart "trouble," liver  "trouble," kidney "trouble" and other  so-called "troubles," effected by tbe use  of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. Primarily the "Discovery" is a  medicine for the cure of diseases of the  stomach and blood. But it cures diseases of organs seemingly remote from  the stomach, because these diseases have  their origin in a diseased condition of  the stomach and its associated organs  of digestion and nutrition.  "I doctored with three different doctors for  weak henrt, but they did me no good," writes  Mrs. Julia A. Wilcox, of Cygnet, Wood Co.. Ohio,  Box 5a. " I was so tired and discouraged if I had  had my choice to live or di������ I would have preferred to die. My husbnnd heard of ' Golden  Medical Discovery' and he bought a bottle. I  took that and the flrat half atemed to help me.  I took lis bottles before I stopped. I am perfectly wall, and am cooking for six boarders.  It has been a Qod-send to me."  Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cure constipation.  Methodist Church, Revelstoke  o������?c5ao!h,ng "slices at li a, m.  SEL7:5 &��������������������������� Class meeting 5 t������j  SS? -������1 the morn,nB aornte. Sab-  bath_achool and Bible class at 2:80  Weekly prayer meeting every Wed-  f^ST /^n'ng at 7:80. The publle  arm cordially Invited.   Seats tree.  . RBV.S.J.THOMPSON,  Pastor.  St. Peter's Church (Anglican)  Bight  a.m.,  Holy  Eucharist;    u  a.m.. matins, litany and sermon (Holy  F'������Hri8,3 flrBt Sunday In the month);  ������2SiSun^ BCh001' or children^  eervloe; 7:30 evensong (choral) ant  sermon. Holy Days���������The hS������  Eucharist is celebrated at 7 a.m. orf  ft.m., as announced. Holy Baptism  after Sunday school at 3:16.  C. A. PROCUNIER, Vicar.  Presbyterian  Church  Service  every  Sunday    at 11  a.m  and 7.30 p.m.   Bible Class at 2:30 p.  m. to which all are welcome. Prayez  meeting at 8 p.m. every Wednesday.  REV. W. C. CALDER, Pastor.  Roman Catholic Church  Mass  flrst and  third    Sundays  In  month at 10:30 a.m.   REV. FATHER THAYER.  Salvation Army  {    Meeting every night ln their hall  I on front street  &$A$A$4$i$A$i>$A$A&$i$A$l  The  Revelstoke Herald  rase hold that the marriage  was lesraily performed, and v.-hlle the  Catholics are scandalized by the  action nt .Mr. Denllt. who. so far.  hr.s rcrtiiiod to take the steu thnt  would make the marrlacje lesal In  'lie eves of the church. Mrs. Deollt.'s  friends would not asree to that, atep  hecause thoy claim the marriage was  'iulv nerformed and is leirally blrul-  in','. as Miss Cote at the time was  J'Ot a  Catholic  Facta of the Casa  Without soltifr into thc Dariculari  on that point, the facts of the case  nre as follows: Mfss Cote was 1������  years of a~������ when she was marrieil  to Mr. D--::.\:t.. Within a year after'  the union a r-clld. who waa named  ."���������'id   baDtized   Jofenli    Edor.arrt.    waa ���������  I.Or;:.       IT-    '���������    -.v,v      .-���������';���������       r;r,f]    a   J|-lf  yea:**:   -���������!���������.'      ;*.rr*.;-i^   Loui'V      :'...���������>     ;-..- -.-;  rhiH.   is   rVur  a.*;rl   n   hr.lf     -.',-���������-!     thr,  youngest.   Antoinette   V.n-\?.   ',;������������������   thrr.������  years   old.     Mrs.   D-;r.llf.   '.-���������     .-���������.���������.���������/     'i'L..  years  of .-i!rv     About   iwn   v/-,*ir������  txxo \  there v/a.i trouble, in the l>*nllt. hornr. '.  Dr.  Deplit's  friends,  mother  and  sis-'  ters   esoeeiai.y.   paid   them    a    visit, I  and practically took oaaauasltm ot tho  house.    Mrs. Denllt, jr.. had onn room  to herself, and wns with the r-hllrtrr*:*  some of tho time,  but Mrs.Deplit. :-tr.,  and   her   'laughters   verv   nnxkin."   to  lake charpo of the three    little ones,  and  very largely  did   so.    I-ait F"!)-  rtlnry   Mr.   Dttlit   suggested    tn!U   his  wife pay n  Visit to Her Father  A. 11. Col", anil other relatives ir.  Montreal. She did so. and for certain reasons left her children hehinrl.  Mr. Deplit. took stess to have thc  marrltiRO annulled, and Mrs. Deplit.  tho mother. cam������ to Montreal to  try to persadn Mr?. Deplit. the wife, j  not to oppose this action.   "But what!  , before  the  eccleslnstlnal   court    they  , had   proved   conclusively    that    Miss  Cote   was   a   Protestant  at   the   timo  of   her   marriage.     The  defence   still  ' persists   that   thoy   ran   prove     that  point  beyond   a  douht,   and   will  yet  do so in  thc    highest    court    of the  .realm    If    necessary.      It is  on  the  .ground   thai,  she    was .a  Protestant  , that   Mrs. Deplit says to   the   ecclesls-  | tlcal  courts:    "You have no right to  j try this ease n- g|vc a verdict on lt."  Tn October last, while the case was  pending In Rome, Mr. Deplit sent his  mother   and     four    sisters    and   his  . three   little   children   to     New   York,  where   the  jitter now are.  in  charge  of the former.    They were sent from  Quebec   without   fh������lr   mother's   Cr.n-  ^ent  s*,:!!'*   !-:   ���������.-."������������������hes   havlne,  l:e"'i   c-ri-;:i!tr-d.      '.'���������:,    0"p!!t     !3 still  Ht.-iying  with   hor  father  A.   P..  Cote,  IVirehes'"*.*  <;tres.f,  (SEMI-WEEKLY)  Is tne leading newspaper of  the great mining districts of  West Kootenay. \ It gives all  tbe latest mining, .telegraphic and local news, written up  in authentic, reliable and read  able articles from unquestionable Information. It enjoys  a large circulation and la consequently unequalled aa as  advertising medium in th*  field In which it te published.  Subscription $2,00 Per HnniTm  $1,25 Por Six Months,  Strictly in Htance,  It takes a foremost piace ln  the race for prominence and  popularity - with business  houses and as'a consequence  does   more     business     with  ment in Eastern British Columbia. The class of work  turned out has been pronounced equal to any thing of the  kind   executed   in   the large  those requrlng printed   statl-  . onery and office supplies .than  any other printing   establlsh-  eUlee   by much larger   print-.  eries.  Job Printing Department  Is equipped with the latest  faces ln type designs and all  work entrusted to The Herald  la handled by ezp'rlonced  workmen who thoroughly understand the proper use of the  material at their disposal.  The Herald does not claim to  be the only printing house in  'the district but it doee claim  to 1������ ���������  -���������... i jj J  ThoroUghli. Up-To-Date In  Eray Particular  The  Revelstoke  Herald ^���������-���������"���������i ^okiy  Has more readers In North  Kootenay than any other paper;  has moro advertisers in Revel-  Rtoko than any other paper;  does more Job printing In the  city than any other paper; It's  newa is more spicy and up-to-  date; Its Influence Is greater;  Its advertising rales are lowest  circulation considered; Its sHb  scription rate Is only J2.00 pel  annum: It covers the field Try  it and be with the crowd.  1 ">Hp   to  REVEI.ST',T-r������*  fTKRAlAl.  *. 27'* "eveisfnke. B  C.  And In a position to give as  good value for the money expended, either for advertising  space in its publication or  for job printing, as can be  given by any other house of  the kind ln BriUsh Columbia,  Write for estimates and sam  ples of printing. All wort  turned out promptly and satisfactorily. One price to aVL  No job can be too largo or -  too small for The Herald's  consideration. Special attention given   to orders by mail.  A. JOHNSON, Proprietor.  I  PUBLICATION DAYS : Tuesdays and Fridays.  $.4$t$A$A$A$i$A&$A$A$A$A$A  >:  i 1  a AbrJ<M.\i'>ivmM������mlvu  \\\\  it  ARRANGEMENTS  ��������� IV  His Majesy Welcomed at London by  His Subjects.  i  [v-r  i  ft  HER LAST FUNCTION  THE CANADIAN SOLDIERS WERE THE  LAST TO SEE QUEEN VICTORIA  IN PUBLIC  The Life of the King.  H  His Future Plans.���������An American Millionaire May Take  Marlborough   House.���������A   Funeral   Rehersal.���������  Changes in the Royal  Household.���������Royalties Arrive.���������Police Changes.  Will Out.  -Murder  ���������London, Jan. 30.���������King Edward and  "the Duke of Cambridge arrived In  ^London at 3 o'clock yesterday after-  A large crowd welcomed the  A DAY OF MEMORIAL MOURNING  ���������King at Victoria  station.      His  .'jesty finally appt  arrangements during   'afternoon.     There Is a great   deal of j  :surmlse as to what; disposal will be  :made of the King's   late    residence.  Both the King and Queen Alexandra  nre devoted to Sandringham. so it is . Wle ������"������������-*���������<- ���������>*-*_"���������--���������- . ,  ���������thought His Majesty will retain that' nouncod that lt Is not desired that  place, but it is thought Marlborough ���������tha public should wear deep mourn-  ��������������������������� ���������     _.��������� ..���������   i��������� tho ovont* ln8  after  March  Gth.  but  that  half  mourning should be worn until April  ���������King at   vici-u....  - ���������  Jjesty finally approved of the funeral1   ������w���������ta during the course of the MOURNING FOR THE QUEEN TO LAST  UNTIL MARCH SIXTH.  London, Jan. 29.���������A supplement of  the Gazette yesterday afternoon    ari-  ���������'���������'.!:���������>���������;  House will be given up. In the event  of tho Duke and Duchess ot York  not desiring to reside there lt is considered probable that Mr. William K;  17th. There has been a strong outcry from manuafcturers and merchants at a' prolonged period ot mourn-  Vanderbllt will purchase the place for \ j1"" "VC;,*"A";,-"    -Im^���������j ��������� ���������!.��������� <*���������,,*  lhe Duke and Duches of Marlborough, |ln?-      ������������������������(?ealers ***"*** the first  which has long been desired by the'edlct wlth disn?ay ?nd widespread in  Duchess.     Yesterday morning    there  was a rehearsal along the route of the  funeral  procession.  The eight horses  which will draw the gun carriage took  a  heavily  laden  brake estimated  at  the weight of the  gun carriage and  coffin  over the route.  Numerous  the  ^    _.  carriages followed and a number ot  the: mounted men representing , the  foreign princes and others who will  ride in the procession.  Cowes, Isle ot Wight, Jan. 30.���������The  outer  coffin  arrived  last night.    The  commisioned officers detailed to carry  the   coffin   rehearsed   today   with   tH  coffin shaped box filled with sand :and  weighing over half a ton.     The main  wing of Osborne House is expected to  become   the     residence   ot   Princess  Beatrice in her capacity of the governor of the Isle ot Wight, while the  other part ;of the: house will be reserved for the King.      General Sir Digh-  tori Probyn, comptroller and;treasurer*.  o������   the  household   ot  the    Prince  ot  Wales  since  1S77     is   mentioned    as  likelyVto  succeed   Lord  Edward  Pel-  Ram Clinton as master of the household.      The office Is in the  personal  gift of thc King.  ��������� o   Responsibility and' Power  The King Has Undergone    a  Change    Since  ' Queen    Victoria's  Death���������The    Old Time    Style   .  of tbe    Prince of    Wales  Has  Been Dropped.  London, Jan. 30.���������King Edward the  Seventh   has   given 'his     subjects     a  surprise b^an unexpected display of  individuality and personal force.   All  who have come into contact with him  since  the  death  of    Queen    Victoria  have '   realized      an       unmistakable  change   in  his   manner,   the    change  born  of    responsibility - and    power.  This   was   immediately   remarked   by  his    personal    attendants,    his   aids,  members" of the' royal household, aud  members  ofthe    cabinet    who were  summoned to his presence.  Each left  Bim with consciousness that the old  time style: of the Prince of Wales had  been cut off like an abandoned gar  jury to the colored goods trade, ln  many cases actual ruin was' ' anticipated. Practically all business will  be suspended Saturday in London.  The stores will not' be open except  In the poorest quarters. The route  of the funeral procession '-will be  draped in black throughout. The gun  carriages bearing the' coflln will be  drawn by six cream c'plored Flemish  horses, used by the late Queen-at the  time of the diamond jubilee, and the  same harness will be used covered  with crape. The- outermost casket,  will be sent to Osborne tonight. The  silver and brass inscription plates  bear in old English letters .the name  and .titles of her late Majesty. It  was officially .announced- "late - last  evening that King Edward: VII. had  ordered Saturday to be observed as a  day of memorial: mourning _ _. All the  banks will be closed, and'cjjuslness  suspended.  Cowes. .Jan. 29.���������The funeral procession will leave Osborne House on  Friday at 2 p.m. The route to the  pier will be lined with troops. The  royal personages will follow, the coffin  on foot. ' An order Issued by Admiral- Sir sCharles; Frederick; : Hotham  shows that 38 British vessels will  take part in the naval display. It Is  said that Emperor William will bestow the order'of the Red" Eagle" on  , Prince Arthur, son of the Duke of  Great j Connaught.  MEMORIAL     SERVICES     AT  PRO-CATHEDRAL  THE  Ser  Arrangements   for     Saturday's  - . vices  ,At the memorial service to Queen  Victoria at the Church of- the Redeemer ' ou Saturday morning at 11  all seats north of the centre aisle  will be " reserved . tor the N.W.M.P.  and any ��������� visiting societies, who will  enter- by the' north door," up to ten  mnutes to eleven, when all seats will  be free. All seats of tbe centre aisle  will be open to the general congregation, who will please enter by the  ; south door, he centre door -will be  ! closed untl ten minutes to 11. All  whole !are requested to fill up  the pews to  The last public function at which  Her Majesty presided before she left  Windsor Castle for Osborne House  when the end came, was the review  of that part of the Royal Canadian  regiment which returned from active  service in South Africa by way of  England about, the middle of last  month, says the Montreal Star.  . Rev. J. M. Almond, of Quebec, who  served with the Canadian regiment  as chaplain during the campaign, was  one of the Canadian officers who was  nresented to the Queen on that occasion.  Rev. Mr. Almond is staying at the  Queen's, and was asked by a Star reporter as to how Her Majesty; appeared when" she inspected the Canadians  scarcely a month ago.  "There was not a dry eye among  the little band of Canadians that day  in the square at Windsor Castle. It  was sentiment, I v suppose, but you  know we expected to see the dear old  Queen looking as she did In her pictures. It's hard to describe the  effect when we saw her seated In her  carriage with bowed head looking so  feeble and  weak.  "You see the Canadians were drawn  up In the form of a: hollow square  In the great courtyard at Windsor  Castle.  "From where we were lt was just  possible to see the heads of the  horses attached to the; carriage which  was; waiting at the entrance to the  Queen's .private apartments to bring  Her Majesty to where" the Canadians  were paraded to receive her. You can  imagine our expectations'.  "Most of us. of : course, had never  seen the Sovereign; and, as the royal  carriage swept into;the courtyard, the  boys from Canada greeted it with the  heartiest cheers I ever heard in my  life. After the cheering had subsided and the Royal Canadians presented arms to their Sovereign, it  was annonuced that Her Majesty was  graciously pleased'to say a few words  to her soldiers fromi Canada.  "In a second you could hear a pin  drop.  "The men were absolutely' breathless, and every neck was craned to  catch the gracious words that fell  from the; Queen's lips.  .��������� "But It was In vain! Only the  few who were nearest the carriage  caught a single word-that Her Majesty uttered. Then, it was that I  noticed how -much affected ; our;boys  were. I didn't see a single dry eye  down the whole line! It sounds  strange to say so, but I understood  the reason for it at the timo and felt  what it all infant.  "The de:u' old Queen, for whose  sake we had gone through all the  trials of the South African campaign,  and to whom we had been accustomed to look up to as the greatest and  most powerful monarch in all the  world, was before us.  "She looked so frail and feeble  and so bowed down under the weight  of many years, that our hearts were  touched.  "After that Private Mulloy, of Ottawa, was brought before the Sovereign. She had expressed a desire to  see the man who had lost his eyesight in defence of the Empire.'With  a solicitude which' was infinitely  touching, in one so infirm, Her "Majesty spoke a few kindly words to  Private Mulloy, after which Colonel  Otter and his ollieers were presented.  I shall never .forget the impression  that last scene-made upon me. I was  moved with infinite compassion for  the dear old Queen whom we all  loved, and every one present showed  plainly strong symptoms of the same  feeling.'V  Has B*m a   Constitutional  Prince.���������His   Youth, Educa*  tion ana Life���������A Favorite With the British People.  Edward VII. "hy the grace of God, sort,'-lived.'. The early death of the  Kng of the United Kingdom of Great1 royal husband of Her Majesty, how-  Rrit-nin    and    Ireland.    Emperor    of  ever,  necessitated  that    the  arduous  Britain    and    Ireland  India,   and   Defender   of   tho  Faith ..���������  ���������.    ._.        ,  was born on November 9. 1841, and official personal representation in tho  married Her Royal Highness, Prin- colonies and foreign countries, should  cess Alexandra, eldest, daughter of devolve upon the Prince. This fact,  the King of Denmark, on March-10,' combined with the personal interest  1863, says the Province. One son, the Prince always took In promoting  H. R. H. the Duke of York, and three the success' of colonial and Industrial  daughters, born to the royal pair ar������ exhibitions, and the jealous attention  still living. The daughters are with which he carried out the de-  Louise. Duchess of Fife, who,has two tails of this work, will reveal their  Lady Alexandra and Lady value to both King and subject from  Princess  'Victoria;    and now forward.     HI        '  '   "    ���������-*������������������--  duties ot    the throne, in    respect of  mmtvmmniwmmmnmmmmmmmmmtmi  THE MOLSONS BANK  Incorporated by Act op Pa.rlia.hkmt, 1866.  HEAD OFFICE MONTREAL  Pa|d up Capital  Host Fund  92,600,000  2.0S0.000  DIRECTORS: Wu. Molson Macphebbon, Preddent; S. B. Ewino, Vice-President'  W. M. Ramsay, Samuel fivlkt, J. P. Clxohobm, H. Mabilakd Ifoisob,  lt. Col. F. C. Hknbhaw.  James Elliot, QenerM Manager.  Interest allowed at current ���������  J. D. MOLSON.  training, lnatlnc-  Maud. Princess    Christian    of    Den-  tivo Interests and persistent prosecti-  cnn������*en.���������rln^^ combined with   the  Reared amid the domestic life of a  A general banking business transacted,  rates.  LORD OF THE TRANSVAAL  ment.    His tone, carriage "and    ���������������ic,  ,   . ,.       .    .  deportment revealed a transformation. | then- fun capacity of six eacn  The impression gained by all who  have had an opportunity for forming  any seems to be that-the new Sovereign intends to do more than his  mother and that the government -and  nation shall recognize him as something more than a King who reigns  but does not govern. Without doubt  he wil keep as closely within the  constitutional limits as did Queen  Victoria, but within that sphere he  has- clearly resolved to; be,"master.  children,  Maud Duff;  rincess    uurimuiu    m.    ^^���������    *.... .   .._  The Duke of York has four, tion of those duties-which became hia  '.Prince A1-. i off lcei combined, with   the   extensive  bert.  Princess  Victoria    and    Prlnce;travels undertaken during his earlier  Henry. years have fitted His Majesty to rule  No King sincev time began ever over the Imperial domains of Greater  came to the throne fortified with such Britain with, an eminence enjoyed by  schooling as does King Kdward VII. no previous sovereign.  For three score years almost he has As a child our King viBlted Scot-  had before him constantly the pre- land, Ireland, the Channel islands  cept and example of the wisest and and the English lake districts, and  best from his royal mother down.        when 17 years of ago traveled'through         Europe with hlBgovernor and tutors,  chiefly visiting Switzerland and Germany. Tbe following year he visited  his sister, the Crown PrlnceBs of  Prttslsa at Berlin, following this by a  journey to Rome,. where he was received by the pope with, marks of  great distinction. Before he was 20  years of age he spent a year as a  student at - tne University of Edinburgh, afterwards studying at Christ  Church .and Pembroke college, Oxford,  his university education being completed by a session at Trinity. Cambridge.  In i860 he visited Canada: and the  United States, with his guardian, the  Duke of Newcastle, and in the following year, on December 14, one of the  greatest, losses ever sustained by the  young prince occurred v in the death  of .the prince, consort, whleh removed  from his reach the Invaluable aid of  the guiding hand' and loving restraints  ot a father's care.- About the same  time death also claimed two of his  most valued friends ln his governor,  General Bruce, and the guardian and  the companion of, his youthful travels,  the Duke of , Newcastle. To' divert  his thoughts in; part ifrom; these losses  ���������    ... ���������,. tj���������i*���������t,o  Queen. Victoria    arranged*  that   he  home which Englishmen and Britons shoaU ^^ a forelgn trIPi and at_  have ever been proud to point to as a tendfid by Colonel Keppel, Major-  model for all people; trained by^ par- Tees(Ja,s> and Dr wlnterf flve months  ents and tutors imb-ieu ^It.i t..e lor-  were g 1q touri      the eas(.  Cal  Hest ideals . of Christian living,^ his the j^ the pyramlds and other  education directed by .a P"���������"5" places were visited and a-journey,  fathpr. whose r.onle l:te itas leu, an made tQ the Ho]y ^^ accompanied  abiding love for h*.s .m-rnory In tne by Dean stanley Theae travels  minds, of the peoplo: - surrounded in ^ere succeeded ,,y a vlslt to the  castle, college and travel ijy such men  Vic of Egypt, and to the Sultan  as Dean Stanley, Bisnon -Wllberforce o������ Constantinople.  Charles Kingsley. General Bruce and .After h,g return tQ , Bnglana the  Baron Stockman, men or nign -ai- prlnce .took hIg seat lnthe houge o������  tainments, lofty thought and nobio lor(Jg> in FeTjruaI.y> 1863> and com.  character, It'isno wonder tnat .rung menced a career 0������ public life as heir  Edward has proved ��������� to be a prince apparenti wnich has'now reached its  among men and a Klnc among consummation on the throne. Im-  princea. portant events   quickly followed each  The position of the heir apparent other after his '' reception in the  is one which brines with it responsl- house ot lords, with the ceremonial  bilities, multitudinous duties and a and pomp due to a'prince of royal  publicity of life little realized by the blood. A month later on March 10.  subjects as a whole." who. while glv- 1863, his marriage with Princess Al-  mg much honor to the exalted Dosi- exandra. eldest daughter of the King  tion, also exact much from its occu- of Denmark, was celebrated.'  pant, whose every act has to bear the On May 2-of the .same year, the  continuous' observation of millions Prince made his flrst public speech,  under that "fierce light which beats the forerunner of many a brilliant  upon a throne." .   ,     . and  dignified and  tactful    utterances  Among the Important-duties which making . the, heir apparent known  he has fulfilled and which have received little'notice, must be'counted  his untiring energies "and successful  efforts in welding together with bonds  of. personal attachment, mutual de  pendencjr and    imDerial    policy  Manager, Rkvelstokz, B.C.  J, D, Sibbald  REAL ESTATE  MINING  AND  INSURANCE  AGENT  i  McKenzie Ave,  KING- EDWARD   VII.  RATE $i.oo PER DAY  The  olumbia  Good accommodation. A. good hv.  well supplied with choice wiue*.  liquors and cigars.  Free Bus Meets All Trains  Brown   & Pool  Proprietors'  p: 5URNS 8c GO.  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  Royalties Arrive inEngland  Edward Vli Formally Proclaimed Lord  Over the Transvaal by Sir Alfred  Milnor.���������Lord Kitchener Present.  Pretoria. Jan. 28.���������General' Smlth-  Dorien nas occupied Carolina, after a  stout resistance. *  In the presence of Lord Kitchener  'and  his  staff  at  noon   the  governor  '.general Sir Alfred .Milner proclaimed  I Edward.'' yil to'be  the king, of the  ,    ���������,     ��������� TUnlted KindsonTof'GrearBriiain-and-  The Duke of York 111���������The European ,ire]ailQ. Defender of the Faith. Em-  .Courts Send Illustrious Represen-    iperor 0l inala, and -Supreme Lord of  tatlves-*to Attend Queen-Vic--.     ^   Transvaal.: '<  toria's Funeral. I . "V -, '    -  I ���������   o   London, Jan. 30.���������CroWn Prince  Frederick of Denmark Is expected to  arrive    in    London    today.      Prince  Henry  of  Pruslsa  sailed  from     Kiel,     ~~.. ,  -  yesterday   on   board   of   the   German ! Cowes lor London this morning. The  battleship Baden, accompanied hy the j Duke of York  coast  defence  ship    Hagen.      Prince ', strain of  George  of  Saxony    is  prevented    hy  THE HEATHEN CHINEE"  A Looting Party . Having Trouble  Locating a Cache  Seattle. Jan. 29.���������Advices from th>-  Orient brought by the United Staler  transport Arab, give a story;-'  geance meted out to a Chinee who informed the foreign troops of - hiaaeu  treasure in a small town 20 mlie=  from : Pekln.  On nearing the villace the Chinesw  was sent ahead of the expedition io  prepare the vllagers. The party numbered about 25 men under Colonei  Tullock. When the gold hunters arrived they found the head of thci:  informer in a bag -and the villager*  made other manifestations of then  hosilityii-to^-the_trooDS.^_=_Reinforcfr_  ments.were sent for and in the mean  time the troops bivouacked in tht.  village pawnshops. The treasure it  still, hidden.  throughout the world as a brilliant  after-dinner speaker; and an- orator  who could deal with .almost any conceivable subject, who never used the  wrong-word or spoke too much or too  ' the little. This first speech of the  vasT'sections "and.component portions Prince to the people was delivered at  of Greater Britain. In this .work; .the Royal Academy banquet on May  much fell upon the shoulders nf the.' 2, 1S63, and practically initiated the  Prince as heir apparent, in which he. valuable assistance and keen interest  would'have had but a small share had he has always given to and shown in  ,his illustrious father, the Prince Con  Prime Beet Pork, Mutton* Sausage  Fish and Came in season.  art.  THE PIONEER LIVERY-  "*"TTr^ f y  eed' and Salo Stable of th e Lardeau and Trout Lake  THE EVOLUTION OF  PAR  I LIAMENT  Influenza from coming to the funeral  Prince John George will take . his  place. King Edward left Cowes for  London this morning.     The Duke of  ROYAL PREPARATIONS  London'.VJan: 30.���������King Edward left  this morning. The  ... is  suffering from the  recent events and has been  confined tn his room since Thursday.  It is feared he -will be unable to take  part  in   the  ceremonies    of    Friday.  The only American wreath .which haa  -wuuuu ^.o . B.        ..arrired at Osborne so iar is .one from  .fork is suffering from the strain ot I Sirs. Sidney Everett, ot Boston, who  recent events and has been confined Is staying -on thc Isle of Wight. It  to his room since Thursday. It is Is inscribed: "In -te&en of .lifelong  feared he will be unable to take part veneration 'and reverence "  in the ceremonies of Friday.  London, Jan. 30.���������The Duke of York  and Cornwall Is suffering from strain  ��������� of recent events and has been confined  to  his  room since Thursday.    It  is feared he will  be unable to take  part   in   the   ceremonies    of  Friday.  "The malady" from which the duke Is  ���������suffering is German measles: ana this  'is explanation' of his failure to'.~ visit  Emperor William on the anniversary'  of'his birthday and his absence from  the  ceremony  of'.'  investing- ; Crown  Prince-Frederick ��������� William   w,ith    the  insignia of the order of the; garter. Sir  Francis Laklng, for many years surgeon to the  lata queen  is  attending  ���������him.  : Lord:Melbourne's name reminds one  of Her Majesty's wonderful , exDeri-  oncc. Her first Drime minister was  I born in 1779. Her Dresent. may carry  recollections of the nlorious Victorian  era well  into this new century.  The Queen, while -always acting  within the constitution, has naturally  had, her favorites. She would be  more than human and less than a  woman had she not. For Lord Melbourne she - entertained almost a  'daughters' affection.    Peel chilled her   ._ at  first by  his  shy,  apparently  stiff  With Sir7Robert-Peelf'mannersrsbut-In=courso-of-time_a-Cor=.  and thp manufacturer, dial  understanding  grew up between  -'���������������������������-- ��������� '->-���������-.. ^nd ttte sovereign,  and  "although   he . shocked  A  Great  Change ir Parliament Sines  Victoria Csme to the Throns. The'  Chivalry of D'lsraeli.  Parliament has greatly changed  durlnc th" Queen's reign. It has  changed In men and man**ers. The  squire-and thejiabob no longei fill  Its benches  tbe merchant  Saddle and   Pack  Horses Always  for Hire.  Freighting and  Teaming a  Specialty.  morning at      o clock  Daily Stage leaves Thomson's Landing every  for Trout Lake City.   For particulars write  ORAIG & HILLMAK, Thomson's Lakdino  o^came aTmost supreme, and they have I the' minister, and. the sovereign.  ''Pam.'  The Atlantic Fast Service  Hon. Mr. DobeU has not been Able to  Arrange it.���������It was Lost through Mr  Peterson's Action���������So Says the  Member.  Montreal, Jan. 28.���������R. R. Dobell,  member of the ��������� Laurier. government,  has just returned,from England and  was in Montreal today. Mr. Dobell  went to England; In connection with  the fast Atlantic "service question and  he admitted to day that the scheme  had no been advanced t all  "V/e lost our opportunity," said Mr.  Dobell. ''mainly through the actions  of Mr. Peteison. "We went a certain  | length with that gentleman, 'relying  upon hia statement that he could  finance the operation. He did not  succeed. AU Is chaotic. There was  nothing definite. Mr. Peterson failed  and we have to bear the effect ot  thab failure."   -o >, .  .   POLICE .^CHANGES  Ottawa, Jan. 30.'���������There are a number of changes In' the Mounted police  force   to   make   preparations   for   receiving those who are returning from  South Africa.     The" superintendents  are    being    moved    around.      Supt.  Griesbach,  for  instance   is  appointed  to . Battleford,  and Supt.  Constahirne  goes   from     Regina    to    Edmonton.  Supt. 'Sanders, who has just returned  from  South" Africa,  will  be stationed  at Calgary.     When Colonel Steele returns  he will go to Macleod, a  post,  which: is regaraded as only second to  Reglna.     Supt.-.  Howe    will    remain  three months longer in South Africa.  Inspector   MacDon-nell,   who   was   severely  wounded,  will      not      return  liefore: spring.     He has gone to Ma-  deria to recuperate.  ��������� o  been'followed by the retail dealer, the-even  newspaonr renorter, the wnrklngman. j the Prince Consort by his frivolity,  -������ _���������.,., "has , -was at iast eseteemed almost as much  SMALLPOX OUTBREAK  As a club the house of   commons  long ceased to be exclusUvo  Less than 40 years ago, Mr. Glover,  who "wore a hat with a curled brim  and'a rather ponderous watch chain  was. deprived of his seat because he  had not. ������300 a year." That was the  Qualification  for a borough member,  and double the sum'was required on Friend;" ana it is pieatsaiu lu kuuw  the Dart of tho renresentattvo of a. that in these, her last days, sho was  countv., .   'served   bv a  minister for whom  she  But now   if you can Eet^anybody to ' has ever shown warm esteem,  pay your expenses you need not have ���������  a shilling in the world to sit in Britain's  parllament-  : Dress has changed . with the composition of the house.   In the time,of  Mr.  Canning,   the;   minister '."always t _  came down in silk stockings and pan-1^  taloons or knee breeches, and oven In  -the Inst generation members thought  if essential   to  dress  for  parliament;  at last aa woll as -for a society call j  ������r a garden Dartr. j  But in  recent days V unconventton-  at Windsor, as in the rest of the country.  Disrneli's chivalry won the way to  tho heart of the Queen as is witnessed by the memorial tablet erected  at Hughenden church by "His Grateful nnd Affectionate Sovereign and  Friend;" and It Is pleasant, to; know  MURDER WILL OUT.  ably furnished ��������� with the choicest  the market affords. Best Wines  Liquors nnd .Wears.-. Large, light  bedrooms. Rates.   $1    a    day.  'Monthly rate.  IM 8I������. P������i.  PACIFIC  A>D SOO UH6.  ROBERT SAMSON  Military Memorial Service  e  '  Canadian Officers will Arrange for Suitable Ceremonios on the Occasion of  Her Majestty's Funeral.  Ottawa. Jan. 2$.���������-Tho militia orders  Issued tonight are as followa:  Districtv officers commanding units  or permanent corps within their  .command and officers commanding  the Citadel. Quebec. '���������������������������'��������� w ill ho good  enough to-arrange. for memorial ser-  lcea to ho hold at noon on Saturday, tho 2nd proximo. In memory of  the late Queen, to he attended by all  officers and  men    of the  permanent  corps at  station.   An   invitation  will jcept  one little  girl.    He  went  at tho samo time be extended to all.Into tho burning building for  *er cue  officers ana men of the .active militia | was  overtaken  by  tho  flames     x>"1'  to attend this oarvice. '. t : -. . were burned to death,     _ (  DAN  DELANEY���������A  HERO  North Bay. Jan. 29.���������Dan Delaney������  summer resort at Trout lake, about  four miles from here, was humea  early this. morning. Delaney got all  the members of hia family out ex-  pa* k  Several Mild Cases Exist at Medicine  Hat and  Maple  Creek.  Medicine Hat and Maple Creek are  face to face with an infectious    outbreak -which has- been: pronounced to  be small  pox.    The disease flrst  appeared about Christmas and the local  doctors were not disposed to regard it  as anyhing serious,    the first patient  being  allewed    to  walk erouud  and  came   in  contact  with   other  people,  tho- result heing that the number of  cases haa now reached about a dozen.  There is every probability of the disease   spreading   further.     Dr.; Brett  has inspected the cases under instructions  from  the  North "West .government.    He  pronounces    them    small  pox of a mild type.    He quarantined  all .the- houses    containing-; patients.  much against their -wishes.    Neither  of the towns hare yet been Quarantined,  and there  is a great deal  of  dissatisfaction throughout the  country In consequence.  Dr. Macdonald. city health officer,  and the civic authorities here are  taking all precautions against the  disease being spread to Calgary.  Every Incoming train Is inspected and  Botr j passengers from the Infected dis-  -t.     I tricts are not allowed to land hero.  Haifbreed   Held' In   Winnipeg  for  the Murder of John Gordon���������Two  Years-Since the Committal of  : the   Deed���������Jealousy  the  Motive.  Winnipeg, Jan. 30.���������Donall Todd, a  ~... ...-_��������� haifbreed 33   years   old   was  arrested  ality has nr.en the rule, and' low huts here ye8terday for the' murder of a  and snort jackets have grown quit- young man nanied John Goril0n( in  common. Old, formal habits have 0ctober, 1899 .it.wm be rcmtimbercd  disappeared as completely as- snuff. that Gordon wa3 found on the C0I..  If you want a pinch you must get it ner Qf Portago-. avonue and Thoaias  from the doorkeeper. -       stTeet   wKh a bullet-hole through his  Since  Sir     Charles    Rw        who * has ,���������n8pected  "first tho- snuft: box opened   then  -h"  f th t t , J  case." became My Loid Chict Justle- , 8ufflclont ,&vldenco to convicf him.  no man has taKen bhuit wuiie nauro*-  TT _ ,.     .    ,    ,       *_,���������*.   i_i"  sing the house of commons, and th������ However they had shadowed him  me?e mention of duelling may appear since the murder and are Mire they  absurd in these bluo-book-and-biscuit have the right man Todd.has a.lmlt-  d"������ i ted   that  he  was   the    murderer    of  Peel challenged O'Connell, and so Gordon. Jealousy was the cause that  did Disraeli, but honor Is satisfied .Prompted Todd to kill Gordon. Both  now with a letter to Thn Times. Tho   were in love-with the same-girl.  house takes itself more seriously than. ' -J o ���������  in "the good old gentleman-llko There has been quite an "outbreak'  hiTUoav tTSSS ^nd^mlniS:^ ��������������� P������ ������- Maple Creek. Several  of state nothing to do". .suspicious cases    developed    recently  There were Ions speeches before and it .was pronounced to be the  the time of Palmerston. who on ono dread dlseasei not however, ,in any  occasion held the house for flve hours. ,_, *._ t������ _ * _  and durln* the reform struggle of vlrulent form- - PromP* measures were  1831 tliere .was so late a slttlns that at once taken by the Terrtorla! gov-  old Sir Thomas Earing sent for his ernment and a rigid quarantine was  razor, and Bennet. the member for established. The infected houses  Wiltshire, for his night cap. [were isolated and no one allowed .to  But the work now is steadier and leave the placejj The disease Is now  Tinrdcr that when Lord Melbourne well under control. The contagion is  initiated the Queen into the spirit of supposed to have been brought -firm  the constitution.        - . British Columbia.  t  FIRST   CLASS   SLEEPEfS  ALL TRA NS.  ON  Wood Dealer  and Draymaq.  Draying and delivery work a ���������pedal-  ty. Teams always ready on shortest  nntlra. "   Oontnwt*  for  InhMneT taken.  TOURIST CARS TO  St. Paul. - - Daily  Montreal and Boston Fridays  Toronto Sundays undTufisdays  Trains for  KfOTtNAY POINTS  leave Revelstoke at 8.10.  Main Line Trains, leave Revelstoke: eastbound 8.20; westbound 17.30.    For all information, pamphlets, etc. apply to  REVELSTOKE  \m WORKS  Blacksmitbing,   Jobbing,  Plumbing,' Pipe ' Fitting,  * : Tinsmithing.  Slieet Iron  i   Work, ' Machinery    lie-  ' paired.  ". ;  Mining    Work    a    Specialty  HOBI. GOKJbpW  Re.velpt-oli*;''"  T. A. BBADSHAW,  Agent.  ���������Rev.isroke  E.P.C0YLE  A.C.P.A.  Vir.-cuver, B. C.  Undertakings and Smbalmla*  ������������������".   "   '" "   .*"���������!"'. .'i.'-"?*-r ,p  R. Howson8t Co.,  MVCKEXXIB  AVE.  Kc'm'iI I)a-i!it>  !n Vornlrsre. ^-f4--i^-M-'l'll ll*t*i-l**l**l*l**t**bI-M**t.4--t.  |   Nobody       *  X     StlOUHD SUFFER     *  fr    , v $  2    From  that   terrible   Horklnf*   Cough    <f  fr    wh*n they cnn ycl a bottle ol "r>  ������ Compound Syrup of White Sfc  -4  Pine for 25c a bottle  t CANADA DRUG & BOOK C  2 KEVELSTOKE  ������       Night Bell on Door,  *���������** f *r-*W**r+  fr  fr  ********  Local and  General News  John Staubert, n well known mining  tiiiin of Xi out Luke City ia in tow n.  "The funeral nf Mrs. \Wlls took plan-  at Piilliser on Saturday iiftei-nnoii.  .Miss Mnckleston hns returned from  her vi>it to Vancouver.  II. J. Bourne has been confined tn  the house with a severe cold since  Saturday.  Sum. Hughes, XI, P., lias offered  liiuiM'lf fni' service in the B.-tden-  Pcwell coii.stiihulury forco in Soulli  .Africa.  Toniirht. i*s th*% nitwit npiiointi'd for  the meeting of the Good Ru.-ida Association in the council chamber.  D. Jenkins the slim* maker, returned  to town last week niter ii few weyk.s  visit lo Victoria.  Kdward Mackintosh, son of ('��������� H.  Mackintosh, a very promising unci  popular young Canadian soldier, i.- in e.' Africa of enteric fever.  ' R. H. Mayne will in future lie fouiui  by those wishing to transact lea  estate or insurance business with Inn  in the present HUHALU office, nex-  iloor lo the Climax,  Mr. II. A. Brown received thu siul  intelligence liy ruble nil Silin-ilaV nl  the death of' his mother at, Dairy.  Ayrshire, Scotland.  .Mrs. J. H. Voung and daughter ol  Orimaplix left liv No. 1 mi Sitiirda*.  ���������.���������veiling I'or a couple nf mniutis visn  to Victorii. .Mr. Young accompanied  them as far us Revelaluke.  ���������Capt. Bench, the Water King,  wlio eats, drinks-, writes and smoker  under water in a large glass tank will  exhibit at the rink Sat. night.  The Outlook, a very smart weeklv.  is Victoria's latest contribution in B.  C. journalism. F. Finch-Smiles is tin-  proprietor and D. Falconer I he managing tditor. The Outlook occupies very  much the same place as that held by  the Province in its old shape and  palmiest days.  At the last meeting of Court Vancouver, I. O. F.. a number of members  of the Melville Court were received  .-tnd entertained. During the evening  delegates were also appointed to  represent the home Court at, the High  Court to lie held at Revelstoke in  April: Messrs. Crehan, Owens, Aid.  Wood and Dr. Brydone-Jack being  selected.���������News-Advertiser.  The Nettie L people have now at the  Lauding about 100 tons of ore making  the shipments this winter, up to date,  :ibont 325 tons. Thisfwould bring tin-  total shipments from the mine up to  450 tons. Valued in the neighborhood  of S56.210.���������Topic.  J. Scott, the'.Winnipeg tenor, who  delighted the congregations at the  union memorial service in the Methodist churcli on Saturday evening and  at the Presbyterian church on Sunday  and who sings at the Presbyterian  thoir concert nn Thursday, is tin-  guest of Mrs. W. M. Lawrence during  his stay in town.  There wa<= a large attendance at the  consecration meeting in the Epworth  League meeting in the Melhndisi  church on Monday evening. A special  feature, of the evenieg was the music  and singing, among them being a well  rendered bass solo entitled "Sniioui'  Thy Dying Love." by E. M. Alliim. and  a beautiful violin solo by Deputy  Sherirf Taylor.  Rev. J. G. She-ira. Field Secretary  ofthe Lord's Day Alliance fur Canada,  is now on his way to the coast for the  purpose of organizing a branch of the  Alliance in B. C. lie expects tn reach  Hevelstoki'on Feb. 19th and will hold  a meeting here in the interests nf his  c.iiise. He is particularly desirous cf  receiving information and help from  everybody interested in preserving a  day of rest for the labniim; man, and  hopes that all interested will make it a  pointto meet him.  Among other features of Saturday's  demonstration the decoration nf the  stores and public   buildings   calls   fur  --remark -Most���������of���������them���������were���������hung-  with the regulation purple and black  t.o a greater nr less extent. C. B.  Hume fi Co. went to a meat deal nl  trouble in completely festooning th>*  whnle front of their store wilh purule  and black streamers which had a innsl  excellent effect. Taylor & George had  their large windows drap,'d in hi.irk  and in one a large picture nf Her  Majesty most effectively displayed,  while their next.dnor neighbor. G. F  Curtis, also hung the entire interior of  bis windows with solemn black.  aftUty&'~^i^'^j^fi^^l^^^^^-x^n.^. to't^xtyi^,^  '<!&rus'-i:&n.>4L  MEMORIAL SERVICE  Continued From I'age One.  nf Canterbury. . her first words  >veic, *'1 ask \oiir Grace's  prayers on my behalf."     And thus her  ��������� nfluerici* could not fail of being powerfully for good."  "More things are wrought by prayer  Than this world wots of."  Her influence would be found in   llio  hearts of her people for many a gener  .it.ion, even as the poet found his ;inem  in the heart nl' his friend.  At the close of   the   last speech   the  Alnyor     cuugrattilati'd     llie       school  children nu   their excellent,  behaviour  and called  nu   the  baud   tn   lead    ihe  audience,   in  singing   "Gud   Save   tlie  King."   'The  national anthem-in   ils  changed form wa.s  then sang   fm*  the  Ilrst   lime   in   a     Revelstoke     public  Hireling    with    deep     ,-iik!      heartfelt  loyalty. The whole demniisl ration wa.*-  ri'iniirkiibly well conceived and van in!  mil,   from   beginning In  end   and  111-  irreatest credit   is   due   In   the  mayoi  vlinse i'Xt'1'l ions  over   llie   i--lebrnl"iii|  have been unremitting and llie various  , niiiinii lees  Inr   Uie  spieiulni   mania >  in  wliich   everything   went   nil.   I'm  .'���������illnwing   were   lhe   cnniinit I its.    Ol  the decoration.-. ��������� Messrs. Birney, How  ���������nu, Kiticaiil, Cniii'sier nnd Adair, win  vei-e ably a-sisted   by   llie   -jimd   lasti  ind energel ie work of  the   five   Inilie*-  ��������� Ii'sdiimi's A: N   Sinilti,   Dirkey. 11 r  ������������������v.  Doyle mid  Bain.      On   ilie   prn  gr mime���������the M'tyiir, Revs. Pr.icuniei,  'x'-i it i*r. Tlloiiip-on and CiKl.-r. J. W.  .'.IrCalltiui. XV. A Nellie. A. Sullivan  ���������ml C. K Shaw; on llie parade the  Mayor and Aids. N.'ttle and Alir.i-  ��������� iiiiiison. The cily clerk must hi-  -ompliineiileil on tlie efficient minner  ii which he ushered Ihe largeaudienri-  .vithoiit crowding nr trouble into their  seals.  SERVICE AT ST PETEK'S  There, weie twn services in St.  Peter's during the day. The flisl al  11 a.m. consisted of it celebration of  lhe Holy Communion with the proper  collect, epistle and gospel for such  occasions. The sentences fiom the  burial service were sung as an introit  and the hymn "Mun that is Born" in  place of the Gloiia in Excclsis to  Merbecke's impressive plainsong. The  service was well attended and the  number nf communicants was very  large.- In the evening a memorial  service was held at which the Knights  of Pythias, the Sons of England aud  the Daughters and Maids nf England  attended as lodges. The set-vice consisted of the burial service with  appropriate hymns and a sermon.  Merberke's plainsong was again used  in the. musical portions of the service.  Rev. C. A, Procimiei'took for liis text  the words, "Who, heing dead, yet  Speaketh." The church was crowded.  Much care and labor had been expended by the Altar Guild und ladies nf  the church in preparing a complete set.  of black hangings for the altar, pulpit  and lectern for the service.  THE UNION MEMORIAL SERVICE,  held iii the Methodist church on Saturday evening was attended hy the  largestaudieuceeverassembled in the  church. Over 300 persons were present and engaged with heartiness  in the service. The united choirs  led by Mr. Harry Cooke, gave  a fine rendition of the anthem "Vital  Spark of Heavenly Flame." Mr. J.  Scott sang a very beautiful and ap  propriate solo "Home Al. List", Mi.-s  Savage presided at the organ with  grace and ability. The Rev, S. .1.  Thompson and W. C. Calder each read  passages of Scripture and spoke upon  the Christian faith and character of  her late Majesty. The familiar hvtniis  Rock of Ages. Nearer My God I u Thee,  Forever With The Lord. Iiiimauue'.'s  Land and Thy Will Be Done were sung  with much feeling.  THE WEEK AT THE RINK  Thursday Night���������Hnckey Match,  Sandon vs. Revelstoke.' The Band in  aLtendauce.    Admission, 50c.  Friday Niglit���������Grand Fancy Dress  Carnival.  City Council  There was a meeting 'of the city  council ou Tuesday altertionii at which  Aldermen McCarty. in the chair,  Taylor, Nettle and Abrahamson wete  present It was re-olved that the  Mayor and Aid. Newman. McCarty  and Bourne sit us thn court, of revision  nn the assessment roll on March 20. h.  otje. g-:r>:e].a.t  DUCTION SALE!!  1  ti  m  '&  rtSs  Has been a success in the past, still greater reductions^  $pf will be made in the future. ������||  i%    "We will   offer   this week   a line of S2  Flannelette |$  Ss  mBlouses at SI.25.    These Blouses are lined  throughout^  5&-V , . ,���������..-��������� .y-. -I 1 .      /. ,   S'**?  g^and are going at less than cost.   Come early and get first |||  g?? choice  *& m  Our Dress Goods Department p  we are selling 6&  m  m  Is well stocked with Black Goods which  at 25 per cent, discount.  Just a  Spoonful  OF DR. MACKENZIE'S  ENGLISH  COUGH  BALSAM  will give instant  relief,  aKd  a  bottle will usually t ure two or  three bad colds.  We   know   all about   the   in  gradients nl' I bis remedy; I hut's  lhe   reason   we   guarantee   ils  purity anil effectiveness.���������35c  RED CROSS DRUGSTORE     *  I Geo. F. Curtis, .  2 TAYLOR BLOCK.      .      McKenzie Avc \\  *!r**>********������**������**������*������*������S������?*5P������������  BIG BEND DISiCRiT  Con 1 in ued from page 1.  McCullotigli ami Camp creek and also Smith  creek cam [is but would open up the country  north of this to Canoe river, a-i the river above  Death rnplils is navigable I understand fur 30  miles up Canoe river about COmiles in all and  thun the only obstruction is a log Jam in  Canoe.river. It is a we 1 known fact, that  there is about one hundred thousand acres of  lirsl class agriculture lands in the Canoe  valley alone besides the vait amount of good  land alonj,-the Columbia valley, in all nearly  "00 miles 111length. It is also a well known  fact that thi< wnole stretch of country Is in  the mineral belt and practically unexplored.  He have also, said lie, to the north oi us alouir  the Oolnmbia, and Canoe rivers hundreds of  mi lions of foetof the very choicest timber in  British Columbia for luinbcrini; puposes and  besices all this we have hundreds of thousands  of cords of first class pulp timber on the  mountain sides and in tho vallej-H which in  Itself is no small item, this all moans creat  thiiiK.s lor Revelstoke und district if nropcrlv  handled and also within a very short time fi  lame und increasing revenue'lor our Kovernment or governments should wc be'able to  prevail upon them tin; nereis:Ly of opunlne  up this great and valuable countrv to the  north uf us. I believe, said he, that llevclitoke  could be made to double its population within  three or four years time if we all get in and  work along these lines suggested. We cnn  have sawmills, pulp mills, yes paper mills and  smelters, etc., in Itevclstoke and a payroll that  will support yes, live times lhe population  that Itevclstoke now has.   Let us do it.  Dm to resume. Still cast of the Adair croup  are several good looking properties. Next  comes thu Murium!, Kitchener and lhe lllg  liend Chief, all having good surface showing,  wilh but a Miiull amount of work done.  1'lic-c claims are ull well watered and timbered.  To lhe east of thi.-. lies the Mi-Callum group  whicli has considerable work done on it. and I  believe is lowing up well. 1 understand >| r.  .Me alliini and a lorce of men have .started iu  to cuiniiieiu-e operations again on 11 larec  .scale on hi. group After making au examination of ibis rump I believe it has a great  future and with proper development theie  properties will become large producers of  gold, silver, lend and copper ores. I believe  lhe day will soon come wren the hum from the  miuine machinery will lie heard tliroueli the  valley of Lafurme creek unci iho-e other camps  mentioned, a< it hoists the precious meal to  llie surface i������.,m its hidden vaults in Ihe heart  of the mountains.  Our New Quarters.  The next i>sue of the HERALD will  be published ill its new qu.iiter.- in llie  building recently occupied by R. H.  Miiyiie'.- real e-i;itean<l tu-iir.iui e nffii ������������������  on Fu.-t .-tie t. An addition 2.3x30  .vill be added to the building as it  -lands and an entirely new piiutiiit;  plant. olV-ill the iro.-U tip lo d.ite ma  rhin**ry. latest Trices iu type. elc. elc .  will be in.-lnllod in it at mice, tbn-  enablinn ilie Hkrald in loutiuue tn  maiiitiiin the. po.-n,ipn which, it .h.i--  ik rupieiTevei' miici- ils iiir*-pi i;,n. four  vears ���������iirri. of ilie foi*>'tii<>M j-nuiial 111  North Knolenay. Our flaw*, of is-u>*  in future wilf be Wedir-sday and  S-tl urday.  Presentation to Mr. Ed. Adair  The officers' and iiieiiib"i*. of the  Epworih L"-������jiUe paid .1 visit 10 ihe  residence of Mr. ami Mr-. Ed. Adnir  l-i.-t, evening, to take farewell of Mi.  Adair before he leaves I'or the east. AI  Ihe ranch a most enjoyable evening  was spent with music* and Kiinie*., and  Mr.-. Adair piovided an exielleut.  tiill.'it ion I'or her guest.". As Ihe even-  injj; wa.s drawiiijr 10 a close Mr. Ad.iir  was presented with a haiidr-ome  walking cane, for which he returned  (hanks in a few well chosen and  touching words.  TAYLOE/  &   GEORGE  THE  LEADING-   STORE  LATE JAMES GILL & CO.  To the Ladies:  We have just opened up a large choice stock of  DRY GOODS, wliich is the best and new  stock in the City.  The latest Styles and newest [patterns that can  be purchased. Call and see us. It is a pleasure  to show such excellent goods and it will* be a  pleasure for you to buy them.  TAYLOR & GEORGE  THE WIDE-AWAKE BUSINESSMEN   :   MACKENZIE AVE.  rm  ft  m  m  1  HATS  HATS #  HATS  Trimmed and  Untrimmed  The bc������t ii������sortinent of Trimmed  and Untriinnicil Hats In tho  City. Cnll and inspect before  purchasing.  Misses Shepard &Bell  McKenzie Avenue      o,i'J3  m  BS  m  M  ���������ft?  Wi  wmmmmmm&mm  **************************  We Repair  T  WATCHES *  CLOCKS, J  anil all kinds ol Jewellery     X  -r If tho work is not aatlilnclory we ?  fr  refund jour money. fr  jj WEGUARANTEEOURWORK f  T and stand by our cu8������ute������. +  * Wc nlsorarrya uood line of Wntohen S  fr and Jewellery, which we di������ii<we of at T  fr  inoderiilc prices. T  J E.M. ALLXJM, |  fr The Lending ���������   fr  fr Watchmaker nntl Jeweler.       fr  * ������r  *lr+*J������I"f*I"M"H"H.i.f.^.^^H *******.(.  A Dainty Timepiece  The,lone, dclinite chain is the correct adjnnot Iot a '  Dainty lime I'lece, nnd is usoul in so many other  ways 5 ou can't afford to lie without, one,  \Veoff er .sneefal bnrenins in these fashionable chains  either with or without thenateli.  GUY BAR1SER, Watchmaker and Jeweller  "'     .-Mackenzie Avenue!  THE   FRED   ROBINSON   LUMBER   COMPANY,    LIMITED,  On and after this dute our prices for Cut-Firewood wil    he us  follows*���������  $1 00 Per Cord at Mill  $2.00 Per Cora Delivered  PRICES CUT FOR CASH.  FRED ROBINSON. ���������  Managing- Director.  Large and Well-Lighted  Sample Kooms.-.   Heated liy riot Air and Slcc-trie  Free J ins Meets All Trains BeU* "nd Ll������,,tln Bvery room  Keiiso I'able Kates   ,,' ^-.HOTBL-- VICTORIA^   '  JOHN V. PEI'-LKK. TiiopitiEToK...    .     .  Kicht  Grill xlo-ia :ja iv'ni ection fdr the ijonvuniciic'c of Oucsts  Hourly Street Oar  Betwcei' Hotel and Station  I^evsfl^olls������, i,o(^c  Two Mile Championship  The third nice of tlu* Hi*i*ies for thi* 2  uiile i*luiiiipiiins|iip took jjl'ifi' Alonclny  nijjht. Gnulil nml Ni-edhitm were thi*  only wkiitcrs who took part in thp  L-ont'.'st. Thc nice whs clo*-e mid  extitiiiR. Gould led nt Ihe start hut  after three laps Neerlhim forced  ahead and kept, the lead until the 23rd  round, when C-rould past him. coming  in a winner hy a few yards. Needham  111 thus won one race find Gould two  in the contest.  i  33  m  ���������28  As Aliss Austin still retains her position  at Store, we are enabled to turn out any  costume on very short notice.  A. B. PHILP   &   CO.  m  m  m  Presbyterian Choir Concert.  Then: is to he a. concert given in Ihe  Preihyteriiin church on Thursday  evening at, which Mr. Jf. .1. ,S.<n.r. the  Winnipeg tenor, who is now in tou 11  mi his \v.-iy home after Hitijrinir at lhe  coii.41, will hu the chief peil'iinner of  the evening. Mr. ScoII.'h Cone is in  English and Scotch hallarl music and  a very enjoyable evening may he  expected fin Thursday. The concert  is under the auspices of the choir of  the church.  Hockey.  A junior hockey team has heen  organized in town consisting of T.  Carey, goal; h. Pettipiece, point; II.  Clark, cover point: .Iluriier, rover:  I'\ Brown, centre forward; G. Graham,  light wing; M. Pettipiece,  "lett   wing.  The team had their first, practice on  Friday night nnd aie open to challenges.  When yon come to see us,  its a case of "well met" for  ' hoth,-been use we enjoy making fine cloth as. you " enjoy  wearing them and know that  we know how to pr. ducewhat,  you like. Out new goods in  glorious stiiil'. and we have  made some stunning suits���������  warm ones, in the best sense  of the word.  See Our $18 and $20   Suits  to  Clear out Fall Goods.   ���������  J. B. CRESSMAN  MACKENZIE Ai/EXUE.  The Public School.  Miss Fi-:i*-e*r opened school in llie  lower I'i'iiiii of Ihe Oddfellows H.ill  on Monday inoi-iii 1 it*;. There wtu-e 27  pupils io attendance mil. of 45. which  li.iiv lieen selected from lhe lowe.M  divi.-imi in atlend ill her i-omu. Mi--  -R������iliiiiMMi-is-*-til|-|efir" with~63���������rin���������h'eV  1-0II. The iriMee.- calculate that, al  lea-t lwi> linn-,.-, will lie requii-t-il  after lhe n-xi holiday's and are ucuing  upon I he i|ep,ii't ment, the necessiiy of  opening l hem. Tile Iriislees have  pointed out that it would he very  tonvenieni in n l.-n-ge proporlion <i|  the smaller children 10 have a room  opened in the east end of Ihe town  lull I he depart ment tor some fossilised  and fal lie.tde I official reason peremptorily iccpiires the additional 1001ns  to he. reined as close to the main  school buildings as possible.  L. O. L.  At ������ special meeting last Friday  night the members of Si. 0. L. Xo.  1058, passed the   follou ing   resolution:  The ofTlcers and mi'tiihers of h. O. L.  No. 1058. deiiie lo recoid the pioroiind  horrow *a lh which the news of the  de'ilh of their beloved Soveieign Liidv  Q leen Victoria has beer, received hy  1 hem. We leel that the entire life of  I he Queen wns governed by 11 strong  sense of duty and loyally to the  principles of 1 lie constitution which il  is the aim and glory of our beloved  otder lo suppoi t. .Ever sustained by  trust in God, the benign influence of  her personul character ������as felt ill  every part, of the great Kmpii-e over  which Divine Providence in mercy  caused her for neai lysixly-three yeais  to be set and won for her the most  profound alfection of every nation and  race over whom her gentle hivay  extenrWl. We give ih.i',** lo Almighty God f"r his gondri"Hs to biie  Empire in sustaining her 1,0 long, upon  hei exalterl limine, iind we pray t'  her sun and .-ui'-cessor, His Majesty  King Ed-.vard VII. may he enabled lo  walk in her footsteps, and that hi"  reign may be marked by peace and  prosperity throughout the Empire.  And therefore be it resolved thai  the officers ar.d members of t.he  Revelstoke, ii. O. J>dge No. 1058  also desire to lay at the foot of the  Thiotican expression of unwavering  loyalty and alfection to t.he drown  and Person of flis Most Gracious  Majesty, and, further, that. ,1 copy  of this resolution be forwarded to our  Sovereign Giand Maslei ofthe Lojal  Orange As������ocia'ion of British North  America. Praying that he he pleased to  transmit lo lhe Secretary ofthe State  for Uie Colonics for communication Lo  His Most Gracious Majesty.  Rcssland Carnival.  The C. P. R have mimed a rate of  siiu;le fare to Bn>slaiid and return for  I'lirtie-i desi.mis ,,f at lending 1 he  Winter Carnival. Takels i\ ill be sold  Irom this poiiit 1.11 Feb. 12, h to 15,' h  inclii-iveaiid ������il| i,e g-Mid i'���������r return  ��������� i|i-to-Feh.-18th':   "   ���������-���������������������������-���������������������������^~ ���������  MARRIED. -.  Boyce���������Olson- A', the Meth'"ilisi.  r-.u-.-onage, Feb. 4-i ti. I0:)1. bv Kev.  iv ,1. 'I lnuiipsmi. Mi-. Charles K.-  Boyce lo Miss Anne Olson, all of  Revelsloke.  Corporation of  the City of  Revelstoke.  COURT OF REVISION.  C. E. Shaw.  CMC  Dated this 5tli day or February; 1901.  feb U. 2 t  COLD CREAM  ^      Prepared by Field & Bews  , In rieynml doubt an exccluiit  application for dry lips, cold  HorcM, chapped liandH, etc.  SOFTENS AND IIEAUTIflKS  TIIK SKIN.  25c. a pot  FIELD & BEWS,  Druggists and.' tationers,  NlKht Boll. ������rown Block.  <Hi)  THE COMMERCJAL  CENTRE OF THE  LARDEAU  MINING  COUNTRY..  Business Lots from $150 Up  Residence Lots $?5 and $100  SOLE  AGENT  HENRY FLOYD  REVELSTOKE  B. C.  KEEWATIN  FLOUR T  .--For Sale  A carload just opened up at  A. N. SMITH'S  BAKER AND  CONFECTION EK.  Bread - Delivered - Daily  A GOOD  NAME....  Is better than riches   We have the name ol making  the only Stylish Suits in Town  ���������for durability and -quality  they also excel.  ^"Y ONE .  R. ,S. WILSON  Next the McCarty Block.  ) C  I ALL ."    \  GOODS \  *<  AT A c  Great |  Reduction $  m. K. LAWSON'S   \  Mackenzie Ave. x.  H.Q. PARSON  WHOLESALE  Wine and  Liquor  Merchant  REVELSTOKE, B. C.  Jas. I Woodrow  IgUTOHER  Ued itose Degree meets second and fonrth  l>*rldttys of ench month;   White Rose Degree  meets DrstFridny of eaeh month,in Oddfellows'  Hall.   Vialtinu brethren welcome.  WM. WATSON, HY. EDWARDS,  President. Secretary.  Court Mt. Begtie  I. O. F., No. 3461.  Meets in  the Oddfol-  lOWs'11II11,011  tll"KC!l!01ld  and fourlh Mondays of-  cach month. ViMiing  brethren invited to at  tend.  J. K..KISGKR. k.v. J.C. JOHN'STOX,   -   Chief Ranger. , llcc.-Sec.  ^^.     Gold Rang-c Lodge K. of P.;  *fiik'       No. 26) Revelstoke, B.C.  MhhIs every Wc-diiesilnv in  Oddfellows* Hull ,.,t. 8o'clock  ���������  - ; hip Kuitflils invited.  Ii. G. Buhi'.idrk, CO.    ::::::  :   : F. XV. Jlackinhot, K. op II. & 8.-  LOYAL-ORANGE LODGE No. 1658.  tPKHlar meotiiiRS nre held in tho  Oddfellow's Hull on the Third l"rl-  day oi eneli month, at 8 p.m. sharp.  Visiting brethren cordially invited  THOS. STEED, W.M.  \V. G. BIKNEY  Kec.-Sce.  A. H. HOLDICH  ANALYTICAL CHEMIST  AND ASSAYER.  Koynl School of Mines, London.    Seven yearn  at   -Morfa   Works,  Swansea.     17   vcars  ���������Jhiof  Chemist   to Wigan Coul and  Iroii Co.,' Enir  Late 1 hemist and Assnyer, Hall Mines, Ltd.  Claims examined and reported upon.  Revelstoke, B.C.  H.  EDWARDS  TAXIDERMIST.  DEER HEADS, BIRDS, Etc. MOUNTED,  Furs Clenned and Repaired.  L0VER:NG'S OLD STAND     :    Second Street  1  !  Ai  GIVE YOB TI'ETII  ATTENTION  vWhon-lhey-nr.-.t-need-ltr-befnre-they  Retail Dealer in���������  Beef, Pork,  Mutton. Etc.  Fish and Game in Season....  All orders promptly Jllled.  R. H. TRUEMAN  Will personally visit the  Revelstoke Studio,  Smith Block,  >Feb 4th to 16th,  R, H. TRUEMAN  & GO.  clve you pain,   theiuby  iivoidini;   needless suffering and usssiirlni; more salts--  factory and jiermaneiit work, and at less  coil, than If left until the latter stages  ol decay. N  Dr. Burgess,  Dentist,  :    :   :   :    Tavlor Block.  I. V  EDWARD A. HAGGEN,  Mining Engineer,  Member American Institute Mining Enfrlneers  Member Cunudian Mining Institute.  REVELSTOKE, B.C.  Examination of and reports on Mineral properties a specialty.  | PATRONIZE c }}  ������ HOME INDUSTRY J!  ? !:  5   AND SM0K'E������^t*f } ���������  I   Our Special  and Union  Gigars  UNION LABOR  | REVELSTOKE CIGAR M'FG. 5  * COMPANY, *  Revelstoke Station.  r**&&#*^*<&+4r*&4f4L,*+&*4r4Z  FIRST CLASS  STOVE COAL  SEASONED  CORDWOOD  Call. on   JAS. C HBJTCHISOSI an*  get prices  Agent Imperial Oil Co. Limited.  Heavy Draying a Specialty.


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