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Revelstoke Herald Mar 16, 1901

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 .,, - ,;.:.v*v>':"'r"-j   ",    vv:-1  ''���������0 -       -   .        '/���������"'#'  1/ 'l/'IM-u a-a--'.f      , itsfaioUf  <) i  <y~.  -ISSTJED   TWIOE-A-WEBK--WEIDIsrESZD^-X-S    -A.3ST3D   S^-TXJI^D^-Z-S-  Vol   V. No.  REVELSTOKE.   B.C.   SATURDAY,   MARCH  16, 1901.  $2 OO a Year in Advance.  ������������������<_*������<s*������('^^  SPRING  GOODS  C. B.  &C0.  NOW  OPENING  (_JgXs>0i)������������Sv5)������g)S������^^  Lace Curtains  from $1 to $9 per pair.  TAPESTRY CURTAINS,  LATEST PATTERNS.  TABLE CLOTHS      -  .,  CI1ENILE AND TAPESTRY  Carpet  Squares  CANOE RIVER DISTRICT  75,ooo   Acres   of   First   Class  Agricultural  Lands  DRY MATE-LIGHT SNOWFALL  We ,u e now ^bowing some vei y  - line lines 111^ these j; >ods. iti  Unions. All'Wocus ..mi Tapestry  ���������Special attention is cali.-ci to  nur T.ipestiy Cafpet Sejn.-iies.  with tlie advantage that tuey aie  easily cle.ued.  CO .ME AND SEE* US BEFORE  PURCHASING- ELSEWHERE.  WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY  Spots  andiSioes  We are.now-ripening the: finest  line of -Ladies' Goods ever shown  hy us.; -' . ,_- ^  J. andvT,'Bell"& Co." .-ire known  to niiike v������h'u_> best- line boot:, in  Canapa. ''" " '"' , -  These aie the goods we "are* selling in FINE LINES. And nn  inspection of them .will please  you we, ui e; certain. ,    -  Union \  Goods  We are handling J. D. KING &  CO.'S GOODS in  ." Ladies',  Misses',  '  and Chiidrens'",,  PL. **+������)rj+j9ik>&-j1<]*00������*������Jxrit*i*rj*9Ji  A Fertile Valley From Two to Four  Miles Wide Extending for Fifty  Miles with Rich Soil, Extensive  Meadowlands and Groves of Useful  Timber for Settlers Purposes���������A  Rancher's Paradise One Hundred and  Twenty Miles from Revelstoke.  (Kc.iorl of It. II. r.eo, I'.L.S , .nude in 18D5)  "There is very little agricultural  land cm llu* Columbia River until within about five miles of thu mouth of  Canoe River, vvheie we enteied a  valley of about 12,000 acres of good  agricultural hind, about one-half of  which is bottom' land not,subject to  inundation, good clay soil snowing ten  to filtee'ii leet in depth at tin* ciitbnnks  which a giavelly sub-soil ; the letnxiu-  der lying on low benches fifty to  seventy-five l'eet above the liver.  These benches are also good clay land,  no rock or giavel showing on the  surface. The surface of both bottom  ancl bench land is very level and  unifoim; small cedar, spruce ar.d  balsa'm timber and considerable bush  in the bottoms; cedar, spi uce and  heifilock on the benches and mountains  ���������all small tunbei and of no commercial value. The vegetation indicates  considerable lainfall ihriuiglincit this  valley,'- and I do not think irrigation  will "be'iecjuiied ; but if so," there is  abundance ot water tor this pen pose  in the iii'i'ks flowing, thiough the  valley. I am informed by Ir.ippeis  'who have wintered here that the snow  is li om tin ee to tour leet in,'depth and  lhe timber anil bushes indicate, a con-  sideiablc* siiowlall. The altitude is  about I.SHO feet above sea level. The  geneial formation is gram le.    1  Fiom the inoiilh of Canoe Rivei to  Grews I..itmls, a distance of 22 miles in  a uorth-ivesteily comae, the. valley  n ill -aveiagt* about one-half mile in  width, vIt' has good clay soil, with a  gravelly sub-soil; small cedar and  -piuce "limber" and i orisieleuible bush.  The river is horn.-tOO to "1000 feet m  width.* .will, an ,-neiage cm-lent ot  about five miles per houi. The li.inLs  aie lioui 6to 15 ieet high, showing a  good clean clay.soil.  Ne.-u Grews Rapids the valley widens  out fiom one to' two miles wide ami  continues tho sime noi-th-wi".teily  course to'Tete^.laune .CiiiChe., on lh,-  Fuisci-River," It" tfas beeii.iuii over  with-fire* .indthe timber.and vbuslj iu'  the vValley.'.is well as upon the m".nm-  t'ains. aie a young grem'tuv^.Ffom  about Grews Rapids we left the 'ivci  bell and en lei ed.i cliier e cuintiy. We*  did ..not see moss upon the gi omul and  timber'is we clicl below and on the  Columbia Rivet. The soil .is a blue  clay, live to, fil'r ecu feet deep", w.lh a  gravelly sub-soil, covered in many  places with one to two-feet of black  vegetable muck ; sinnll cedar, cottonwood, spi uce and hazel hushes iu  patches and clumps; good meadows  Irom ten to two hundred acies scat-  teied thioughout the valley. The soil  and climate is very much eupeiioi' to  that nt the month of the river." The  snow and, rainfall is,also less. The  river is from 100 to -10U feet in width,  veiy - crookeel .tnd has an average  cm rent ot about two miles per hour ;  banks from six to fifteen teet high. I  am informed by JUessis. Blackmore  iind'Jackson, who spent the last two  wmteis in this valley,'that the snow  was not over fifteen inches deep at any  time,and the winteis veiy mild. The  timber, and,beaver cuttings indicate  a very, light snowfall. I did not see  anv< beaver cuttings over twelve^to  eighteen- inches above the ground >1  am'also' informed-that the spring  weather opens from a ' mouth'to six  weeks eat Iier heie than at the mouth  ot the river  with   this  ancl   frost   about the same  date.  We left, Trail Crossing on the morn-  in^ of September 2i)th. aruving at  Revelstoke ou the evening of September 27th.' We were 14*. days going up  from Revelstoke to the' mouth of  Canoe River* and Hi days from , the  mouth of Canoe River to* Trail Cioss-  ing.  I think the tiip could he made in 15  to 20 days at a favorable stage of the  river.  The Columbia River from Revelstoke  to the inciith of Canoe River could be  made navigable for steamboats :it  almost all stiiges nf the year. . Neithei  Canoe River nor Wood River is  navigable for steamei.s, but a wagon  mad could he built thiough the Canoe-  River valley veiy cheaply anil this  seems to me the most feasible way of  bringing lhis beautiful valley within  the reach of sectleis; or the trail up  the* Columbia River, which ends at  Smith Cieek. could be continued up to  the mouth ol' Canoe River, about 27  miles 'ind widened for a wagon load  if icquiii'd.  I would place the acreage of good  agricultural land as follows, viz:���������  ACRES.  At the Big Bend of the Oolum-  , bia River       12,000  On Canoe River, from S-. IM, T,  i. toCraiibeny Lake       3S.000  From Oninberiy Lake to Tele  Jaime Cache       23 000  Hats!  Hats!!  Hats !!!  A   big lot of   UNION"   MADE  GOODS just in.,  COME AND SEE THEM.  Total.  73,000  FISH CREEK FREE GOLD.  The Mountains generally come down  with low toothills and benches and 'in  many places these benches along the  base of lhe mountains are good soil  and could be cultivated ; pood "feed for  stock in ��������� the, bottoms and benches.  Bear and cariboo are very plentiful  along the river, ,  We found numerous Indian camps  along the river, presumably left by  Crees, wbo may have come in from  the Northwest bv way of Jasper  House. At about 33 miles above  Giews Rapids (about 51 miles by ri vei J  the I iver takes a south-westerly couise  for about four miles to the foot of the  canyon, at the head of navigation lor  boats, but the valley continues the  same north-westerly course for about  20 miles to Tete Xinno. Cache on the  Eraser River and is from two to four  miles in width; first class soil, with  small cottonwood, willow, alder ancl  hazel bush ; also some small pines and  hemlock timber. The mountain!, on  each side are low. of a granite formation and come down with foothills and  benches. .    -_  Cianberry Lake coveis about   1500  acres  and is a shallow bodyofwatet  is situated about t wo   miles   noith   of  Trail Crossing; could be easily dcaiiied  and made into diy land.  If irrigation should be required  there is abundance of water for that  put pose in the creeks running through  the valley every few miles and the  water could be brought'upon the land  with verylittleexpense. Some of the  larger "reks come,out, of large valleys  The altitude is about 2,200 feet above  sea level.  I estimate the distance from Revelstoke. to Trail crossing at about 171  miles by water and about 130 miles hy  a waggon road route. At this point  the bushes andj.im her also indicate a  light snowfall and I am informed by  Mr. Joseph Null, nf South Thompson  -River, who was with a C. P. R. survey  party through this country as a  pucker in 1874-75. that they wintered  their stock here ana never had" over  eight to ten inches of snow. I think  the climate is very similar ro that  around Kamloops, judging from the  geneial appearance of the country.  Thc Ui at frost of this season occurred  on the night of September ISth and  pievious to this there bad been about  two weeks' _raiu. There was wet  weather at Kamloops corresponding  Big Veins of Free  Milling: Gold Quartz  of a High Grade in the Camp.  A. F. Rosenberger, of Nelson, who  was in tin* Fish Creek camp lecently  lold the Tiibimeth.ifc in his opinion  tbo distiict would be in a shot t time  one of the important mining sections  of the province. Daring his stay-he  visited the Imperial,\ Eva and Cholla  gioups, which aie now, being operated  bv the Imperial .Development. Syndicate .of that cily. Work is being  conducted on all the claims and they  .ue 'showing up well.. He brought  downVith him an excellent specimen  of ore which he took from No. 4 tuunei  on the Eva. The'uock, which is quailz,  contains large panicles of free* gold,  which are pj.tinly seen without .the  aid i>f,a glass. The vein in the tunnel is  25 feet wide, ancl is' piohahly one  ot the i idlest in" the gicmp. The  olher tunnels aie also being tun in  eue which has a good showing. On tbe  Imperial a tunnel is being run oil the  vein which is the full width of tbe  tliiftimd it is thought to be iinii-h  wider.. An - SO foot cli ift has also been  i u'n on tl'u* Ohull.i group anil heie the  vein i-isi\; feet wide*. The tunnel-will  be continued a   considerable "iliitauce.  Mr. Roseiibe-igei-staled that Ihe rest  of- the section was shotving-up well  under consideiable development woi k.  The Copper Diill.is. whicli..adjoin*- the  Biiinswiclf, is -a >vei,y_proi������i.sinKfree.  ^'milling pieipertyaiid Kbwiie-cThy J.-*A.-'  M,y������eo,' of,' Comaplix.'-, Ce'insiderable  development work/hasMnfen ilonj.' e n  thisVuid a ten foot.ve'm nf high 'gi.ule,  cue has been encountered. The chvi.ci'  expects to' lo'imiente active development on it tit tin e.uly date. ^The'  Stockholm, w hic-h is situated near by,  is also a high guide gold piopeity.'-  On lhis theie is a five'loot vein or  Ic-ee "milling gold aiul' it has been  w orkeil to a considerable extent.  The Oyster group, which is situated  on Lexington mountain above the Eva  gi oup, is showing up well. A long  crosscut, which has recently been inn,  tapped the main , leid on the Oyster  claim. The ledge is large and shows  good value in lieegold. OntheCri-  tetion claim, which is of the same  gi oup." a good vein has also been found.  The pay stieak is about two feet wide  and shows very rich specimens of free  gold.'  On the opposite hill from Lexington  mountain aud adjoining the -Silver  Cup is a group of claims known as, the  Silver Dollar. The group is owned bv  Mr. M.igee nnd Joe Best of Comaplix,  who ,coiitempl*jte doing extensive  development .this .''year, ij The gioup  contains two' eight foot* ledges on  which a 100 loot tunnel has been  driven.. The paystreak is one foot  wide.and contaitis-high-^grade galena,-  \Vhich averages about S125 per ton,  picked samples running as high-as  jjTJoO. This is one of the most piomis-  ing silver lead propeities on Pool  creek. It adjoins the Beatrice gi oup  and may be expected to develop into h  good mine. The Beatiice is also a  good pi cperty.  MUNICIEA L      O WNERSHIP.  The prevailing tendency of the time  is    towards     the      government     oi  municipal   ownership    of   all    public  ficihties.   It is  becoming universally  Mt that the profits derived   fiom  tlie  use of gas,  watei.  elect! ic  linghting.  transportation of all kinds and eVery  cluss of  business,   which   supplies'    a  convenience   used   by everybody and  ne-eded     by   everybody,     should     be  diverted from the pockets of.private  owners   into the public levenue  and  used not to'enrich the few but to lower  fie lilies ihinged onsuch facilities for  the benefit of all.   This is  the guiding  principle of the day in dealing  wilh  tho  numerous   questions,    which are  C'Uitinunlly arising with regard to the  ownership of natural lesources. which  aie used by all  alike  arid   experience  has pinved that it is a principle which  woiksontin   print ice.      Instances   ol  cases    of    municipalities    making    n  fiiilmc   of   the   owneiship   of    water  works,   gas   works   or   electric   light  plants aie rare and in  every  case  aie  tiaceable to   outrageous   misuiiiuiige-  inent., The usual   results  are   almost  invariably agrnatimpiovenient in the  service, .coupled    with   'considerable  reduction of the rates.    'The   ollicials  are found to woik with the same vigor  m the interests of the   public  as  they  previously worked to put. a dividend in  tlie pocketsof the shareholders."    The  geneial lesult of putting this, p.inciple  into practice lias  been   fnnnct- highly  satisfactory.-     in - many    ' instances  suceeding tar beyond expectation.  The pioperty civvneis t>E Revelstoke  willhavean opportunity-ot deciding  next'Wednesday whether they' wish  to adopt this puncipleor.not. It is an  oppoitunity, which if allowed to slip,  is not-likely to return*. Theie are  considerations, which -just .at this  presentjuncture render^ the? shaie-  holders of Mhe, company, willing to  discuss a deal for the disposal of their,  plant,-which u'te not likely'to. be of  weight inuch'v longer," lt we do not  avail ouiselves of the cn.uice offeied  to us now, we'.are not'likely ever to  acquire the plant at theprice nowasked  font. It is a chance-of obtaining a  plant, which'will-,pay for itselt and at  the same time psy for the extension ot  the.water system for fife protection  pui poses, which we have got to get put  in this year. If we do not lake-this  opportunity of getting this, extension  without it costingtbe t.is'pnyeis a cent,  then we may as well begin, to figuiewit  once on a c onsiderabh* increase* . of  taxation hi order to pay for putting the  extension in.        , . -  ' * ��������� '-*  Piincc Mining: & Development Co.  The above company held theii  tiinnal meeting of snaieholdcis iu tin1  iifflci" of the company's seciclary J.  M. Scot ton Wednesday iil'tei noon  The In!!m\ ing *n e i hi* lm ml ��������� if , illi ��������� <  tors elected for the coining year. H.  A. Blown, pii*si li nl t Thos. Taylor.  M. P. P.. vice president ; J. M. Scott,  seciptaiy treasurer and maniigi'i : ('  J. Rumens, superintendent; II. P.  Smith and Henry S. Scales ol Pendleton. Ore.  The seerelnrv's v report stales that  it is the intention tout once' incic.-isc  the* fence of iiieii woikingoii the pi op-  erty and nn*.li the deve-lopment wilh  ���������ill Kpei'd. The land lying below the  present tunnels lins been acquiieil in  oiiler to provide a suitable tunnel site  for future opeintions.  A linire amount of woik has heen  done on the company's piopeities. Tlie  development work done this winter  bus been eminently satisfactory. In  running No.. 3 ciosscut ��������� tunnel it  bccnuii' apparent that thu ledge was  one ol ininicuM. width, so iniic!*. so,  t'mt it was deemed advisable lo cut it  at an .angle to keep working moie  tow-aids a point below tin* bottom of  shaft, in* No. 2 tunnel. This, necessitate,! i mining very nearly parallel  vith the lead, but sr> as to gradually  rossi'UL it and while this of necessity  takes a longer time to get through the  ledge, yet the management deemed  that this wns more than counterbalanced by the depth obtained. This  tunnel has now been run 305 feet, the  last ninety l'eet being through ulcered  eliorite and bloclcy black clay Blate and  -erpentine. heavily mineinlized with  iron and copper,- certain 6igns of a  large oie body ahead. Frejin the surface indications it is expected that  mother forty or fifty feet will uncover  the oie body.  Theie has now been expended on the  properties Howards of $17,000 and the  company lias on hand a- 'sufficient  b il.nice for piosecutirig work for some  time to conn*. There has been altogether over SOO feet of work'done on  the property besides a large amount of  piospecting work.        ' , .   ������        V  Mr.'Seales, lhe new director of the  Lompany." is an iniluentialstocK man  of Pendleton, Ore. \     ' \  Queen's Funeral Procession.  Will be reproduced by' moving pic-  tuies in the opera house next Tuesday,  Mar. 101 h. The views aie" taken lroui  Hyde. Patk and the long imhtaiy  piocession passes within a distmcn of  :!0 teet of tho-spectator nml King  Edwaid and the Gei:nan Emperor and  all the royal and distinguished persons  who (inured in the, pageant are -seen  life size as they actiiallv,appeared on  thc- day of the funeral..     .. ,  The Public School Grant.  Mr. Prentice says that under tbe old  system of grants to p.iblic school*,  lievelstoke icceived $1538 and under  ' lie new system will gel $_0GO. That  is nil light. He is basing the grant  on nn average daily attendance of 2SS  > hilili-en at $20 i head, But.supposing  our grant is based on an average daily  >l tendance of 250 and at $15 a head a*,  it is almost sme to be, then we should  only get $3750 or neailv a thousand  dollars less under the new system,  which does not look so well. Why  tint make nn intei mediate class be  ! ween 250 and 300 drawing S17.50 n  'ii-ad. This is a matter, in which wc  ire most concerned, a.s by the published figures weshaie wilh Cumberland the costly honor of being neaiest  to lhe dividing line between the ������20  and $15 dollar schedules.  Coming to British' Columbia  "At last Wednesday's sitting Hon.  Mr. Diiiismnii- read the following  rt'legrnni fiom Col. E. G, Prior, M. P..  which Iwas icceived with loud, applause;  "Ottawa, Maich i:i.l00I._  "Hon, James Dunsniuir, Vic toi ia.  c  "Definitely settled that" Duke "and  Duchess of Cornwall and Yeuk will  visit Victoria and other cities of Biitish Columbia in October.  *'E G. Pkiok."  Struck by a Flying Rock.  . Mr. Alex McGregor, biiclge foreman,  experienced an accident' last week.  which has compelled him to be aiouud  with his aim in a sling for the past  few days. He was working with .six  men about three miles , this siele of  Golden, when a piece of rock-rami,  dovvn'the mountain side* and crashed  into the ,middle of'.the paity. who  were all woiking within a small area.  The flying missile,, which came1 from a,  considei able height, st i uck Mr. Alex.  McGiegor on the aim. bie-tkingit and  glancing down aciosshis legs. The  lookout man stationed above -lo  watch for falling -locks' saw the  one. which' stiuck Mr. McGiegor  descending and shouted to vvtiin  those below bnt his efToits to attract  their attention were m vain owing to  a high wind biowing at the time.  >  Where will you B,uy the Materials?  . Wlio Will Make Them?  ' Tha Accident to the Boy Terrenoir.  When Section oFnreman- Begoni  caught sight of thc* ponrlittle Terrenoir  boy last Tuesday morning he was  ciawh'ng along the track inthedirec  t ion taken by t he train, from which he  had fallen. Fiom the traces left by  his fall in the snow it whs easy .to see  that he had, c-iawled the length of  eleven telegraph posts and three rails,  when Mr. Begoni caught up with  him. When fiifat picked up he clung  to his rescuer's neck and it was not till  he complained that his legs were  hinting that Mr. Begoni . perceived  to his horror that both tile boy's feet  weie :ut off and hanging by a sinew or  two to his body. The poor little fellow,  he is only four and a half year's old,  told how he had fallen from fhe train.  He was quite collected and sensible in  his talk. Mr. Begonie .wrapped him  in his coat and carried him to the  shack and installed , him by the fire.  He was just starting out to get assistance, "the little chap assuring him  that he would be all right and would  not move, if left alone, when he saw  the train coming back and flagged it.  The'iepoit^of thejdoctors attending  him this ruoiuing is to the effect that  their patient is doing very   favorably.  City Council.  The city council met last nighfa*. usual but  little business of mieresl was disciis^cd with  tbe exception o( a communication from I". T.  Griffin, the C- P. K, land commissioner ottering  to lease tbe site required lor a pipe line lor  fifty years at a nominal rental subject to cancellation in consideration of the city tnrnish-  inj? the company with the surplus water, not  required for the city tue at four cents per  thousandcallonv The letter was filed as the  matter will be gene into with Mr. Criffln  personally during his vicit here next h eek.  Before you decide bo important a question we would like y<_������u fo look over our|  -    ��������� New Goods and have  a chat about   .  ������H THE HEW MATERIALS I^IRST '-W  * v , -       - -    ,      i -     . ,  _*We can   show,yo^i_a_beautiful_idisplay .of Fashionable..Fabrics. . The, -very -.  newest correct cloths for Tailor Suitsiand Outing Costumes of all kinds as well  ' as an elaborate variety of swell goods in bra^od new, effects for  Dressy,  House-  or calling costumes. ���������'  You can pick out the.finest of high class qualities or find same stylish substitute  that will give satisfaction at a surprisingly small cost.    You can choose a regulation shade that is universally used or find' some unique style here  that you-  can claim as individual. . *"  ^ o  . .We aim to please all tastes as well as all sized purses and are ready to show you  all the loveliness of our new goods even though you are not quite ready to-  make a decision.       *      - ������'  BARGAINS!  Did you ever notice a gardener pruning his orchard and shrubbery? The way  he lops off big branches and twigs, you'd almost think he would ruin the tree or plant-.  |j. But come around later in, the Spring and see how healthy and beautiful it has become.  The gardener understood his busincs-.. Same way with this store Our stocks must  frequently undergo apruning process. They are all the better for it when we get  through. J ubt now we are pruning them for Spring. That's how many of these bargains come to the surface for THIS WEEK. You can buy them with tbe understanding  that we'll give you back your money if goods are not as we say, or if they do not prove  satisfactory.  S. O. E. B. S,   "  The annual banquet and entertainment of tlie S. O. E. B. S. and the  Daughters anil Maids of England will  take place on April 12th in their lodge  fcuiu in tlie Oddfellows hall.  MAIL ORDERS  FILLED PROMPTLY  REID & YOUNG.  REVELSTOKE STATION".  GOUMDIL OF BOARD  OF TRADE  The Report of the Delegates to Victoria.  ���������A Series  of  Important  Resolution^  on the Railway Policy of the Government.���������Government  Ownership   Unanimously Endorsed. ,  , The council of   the   board   of   trade  held their animal   meeting   on   Thui-s-  ciiiy     morning.       Present     President  .McCauy, E. A. HaKg'ei., H. J. Bonnie.'  I. T. Hi evvsae.-, J.   1).   Sibhuld.   G.   S..  McCat tor, 1'. E. L. Taylor. 3.   D.   Mol-'  son anil the s.eci'eiaiy.  G. S. -ilcCaitei' in,idea veibal report,  fur the .delegation   lo   Victoria.     He  said thnt they hnil inlet viewed all   the  minister**.cxc.epl the premier.    To lake  l he various matters dUcn^ed in oi der ���������.  Kirstlhe hospital.    All   the   niimsteit*  expi ebsed *.nrprise that theie   was   no  hospital in I'eveltitok aheady und  did  not ccuibider the req'uebt of a giant of  i-UOOO lovvaVds puuingnp tlie  building'  ���������it all   nni'oasoi.able.      The   item   vvns  placed on Mr. McB'ride's lis't and   Mr.  Kbei ts even   went   further   and   said  lli.it   he   would   support a giant   of,  dollar lor dollar towards fSrncnringsthe  site and building  liiid   fiuiiibhing   the'  hospital.  Secondly the steamer subsidy.' With_  legaid   to   this      point    Mr.     WellSj  -  infot tiied the delegates .t'liat   lhe  sum. "  of   S2500' had   been    placed    in     the.  estimates to siib^idize a steamer on the.  uppei river and if assuiectfof.i.ts   being"  taken in hand byieliable parties'sOj as  to ensure its success, he would nut be*'"'-  aveise to increasing this amount,  ,   Thiidly instructions had beeu given,  to wiie Smith' of New Westminster to  (.onie   up   light   a'wiiy   and   ascertain'  what vvork would be n'ec'essa.v   to   be'  done to p'ut the iiiattr.issiiig' work" on  the liver bank* in repair^'  ��������� Fourthly vvith' rcgai'd - to - the   trail.  'fi-niiiGold-itream'to Canoe' River.   The'  nnnisteis fully achiiitled the necessity.   '  of the woik but iio'timig   definite   w.is" _  done iu the 'matter..  Fifthly   with reference   to   tlie   jail*  here... Tbe .natter of providing jaiN all.  throngh'this if|>pei*   connti-v   was   one  which was to  be.   g'o'n'e   into  at   once."  One was leqiiifed'at'.Verho'n   and   one  at Revelstoke.'but whether" we';could   ,  get.one this year'was not certain.'    ,. . #.. ���������  .* The'nvittei-s' ofthe  feriyat  Smith  Cieek was*mentioned' to   Ml-.' JCiiyloV."  who h'.ib'.alieady  ariKnged' for"  compensation   to 'the~p'aities   who,  had  pro'vided" means   of   putting *pntht-s   v  across-'the river at this'point. -~-.'- -���������_������.-_'* '���������*"  ��������� -.The.wagon road is to be  finished* to;-.;  Xine Mile rifCe as soon as possilile.  '"  i, A vote of thanks"'was.-tendered   the   -_  delegation-'foi-"the_go"od* work  done  by thetn* at Victoria..*        , - ��������� ,-  H. J..vL.oui-n(i said^Chat 'the "goVorn--,.*  mentihtended'to   grant  the' subsfdj*^  to the-* cpmpiny,_ vy'hich'-would'gi^c. .  the ni'ost'satisfactory Service.. Several  C. P.R." officials in'cludingCapt. Troup.  Mr. G. McL. Brown and   Mr.   Marpole  had   been ��������� apptoacbed -by    various'-  members   of   the   delegation * on   the.  subject, while they weie at* the coast'  and were all   veiy   favorable'   to" tiie  C. P. R." taking hold'of .the _slerunhot' ;  pioject. . _-,Mi*     Frown-   had.',"; wired...  Montreal ,\o , head- "quarters" and<,-an-  .  answer' Bad  been"received���������"���������{hat' Mr."' *���������  Sliaughncssy wixs inclined'to. enteit.im-t" "  the p'ro"p^itiort*:fav'orabiy 'but' asked',  for" further  information,".'wliich   had',  been collected and wbuld'"go ,>forvva7dl_"  to the coast that evening.   Mr.   Wells'  strongly advised getting the C.  P.   R._  to put   a   steamer   on, '  as'   thereby  insuring a h.gn' class "of .vessel ,nnd"  satisfactory" service.     The  following  res6fiiti6n-rvveie_th("n~adopl"edr^ ~        ~  That this.board 'of   trade'desires  to"  place itself on t ecord'as being in   favor  of the principle of free and unrestricted  railway   construction,    not    only"   iti*  Southern British' Columbia," but' also"  throughout  th'e  whole' province   bub"  that in the matter'of'the   granting  of  a'charter now being'1 applied" for  for  the construction of a railway fiom the*  International Boundry to   the   Crow's"  Nest-Pass Coal districts, this hoard  of  ti ade would urge upon the   Dominion'  government  and   Provincial   government that because  of  the  prejudicial  elfects that'the  existence   nf' such   a  railroad might have upon  the   mining  and smelting  industties* of   British.  Columbia before the  said   charter   be  granted, sufficient delay shonlcl   take'*  place   to   allow  of  a  thci ough. und  exhaustive    investigation,   into'  the'  elfects of such a railway, 'if built iiUk'iL  biive'upon the aforesaid in'lu������.ti ies.  That this bci.-itd of trade  place  itself  cm record as opposed to   the   principle  of   granting  a, cash  subsidy  by' the"  Provincial" goVerfnncnt' for   the   cb"ri-~  slructioii of rail'w ay.s, and that in   the *  opinion of this boaiii any tail way built  with government, assistance should be  built,   owned  and   operated' by   tliet  government or that the  government"  should own an' interest   in" such'railways   to   the    extent'   of   the     sum  contributed by the government.  That this board is'of the opinion that  no further extension of the charter  ofT  the Arrowhead &  Kootenay  railvvav  chatter  should    be    granted     unless  satisfactory bonds are put up  guarati-  t-ooincr*   tha    ...-.mr.!-,. Irtr> 1    ..f     .1������A    1V.-I.1  I'    '  "*    '".  /*   "      I  " ,* "f-  ���������Vi-^V''-' -' *���������":>'  ���������     a  * i  "i -*i  ' .'I  ������ 9WrjV*MHHH&jrj*^^ ',  from   Arrowhead  within the next IS  to    Tront      Lake  months   and   that  a copy of this resolution be forwaided  to Mr. Taylor 31. P. F. and to the  Chief Coniuribsioiic* ot I-ands &  W������.iks.  The secretary was.al.so ini-tructed to"  forward copies of both the. other,  resolutions to Mr. Tavlor 'and a copy"  of the flr-tto Mi. Galliher as well. '.  The meeting then ad juuruei.. ~V  Revelstoke   Herald  PusUahed ln the interests mt  Bavelstotoe. I_ardeau, Big Bend, Trout  X*ke. UlicllUwaet, Albert Canyon.  Jordan     Pass     and     Basle  Pass Districts.  -*_.   JOHNSON PROPRIETOR  A Semi-Weekly Journal, published  tn the lnteresta of Revelstoke and  Dm surrounding districts, Tuesdays and Fridays, making closest  tonnpctlons with all trains.  Advertising Rates. Display ads.,  H-W per Inch, single eolumn, $2.00 per  tncb wtoen Inserted on title page.  tiega.1 ads., 10 cents per inch (nonpa-  rl������l) line for flrst Insertion; 5 cents  for each additional insertion. Reading  notices, XO cents per line each issue.  Birth. Marriage and Death notices,  tree.  Subscription Rates: By mail or  larrier, *2.00 per annum; Jl-25 for six  months, strictly ln advance.  Our Job Department. THE HERALD  Job Department is one of the best  equipped printing offices in West  Kootenay, and is prepared to execute  all kinds of printing ln flrst-class  style at honest prices. One price to  all. No Job too large���������none too  small���������for us. Mail orders promptly  attended to. Give us a trial on your  next order.  To Correspondents: We Invite correspondence on any subject of Interest to the general public, and desire  a reliable correspondent in every locality surrounding Revelstoke. In all  eases the bona fide name of the  writer must accompany manuscript,  but not necessarily for publication.  Address all communications  REVELSTOKE HERALD.  Notice to Correspondents.  1. All correspondence must be legibly written on one side of the paper  only.  2. Correspondence containing personal matter must be signed with the  proper name of the writer.  S. Correspondence with reference  to anything that has appeared ln  another paper must first be offered for  publication to that paper before it  ean appear in THE HERALD.  A REAL BAD MAN.  SHOT IN THE THIGH WHILE RESISTING ARREST,  THE ROYAL VISIT.  The. proposition that His Royal  Highness the. Duke o������ York should  not come further west than Ontario  is being received. with general disfavor. ' Manitoba, the Territories  and British Columbia are thc most  important portions of Canada and the  westerners will undoubtedly regard it  as a slight it" the Heir-apparent gives  them the go by. The west sent more  mer. to fight the battles of t.he Empire in South Africa than all the  other portions of Canada put together,  and the people of this portion of the  country look for some recognition on  the part of Royalty. Never in the  history of the great prairie country  Bas it been honored by a Ro3'nl visit  and it would be a courteous and  graceful act on the part of the Prince  ii he were to travel across-the continent on the great Imperial highway  that runs from ocean to ocean. The  westerners are the most loyal people  in the world and it will be too bad  if they are cheated of their chance to  signify their allegiance to Britain's  future King.  Out in the west v������-e see all too  little- of Uie great institutions of the  Empire which clothed in glorious  tradition of the past stirs up tho  homage and loyalty of British subjects al! the world over, and every  act that is taken to bring the people  in touch with them seems to quicken  the Imperial sentiment which we all  cherish  A  PESTIFEROUS M.  P.  Henri Bourassa. TiItK." "is again exploiting his anti-British proclivities. He has given notice- in the  house of commons of a resolution calling for the stoppage of hostilities in  South Africa: to declare the independence of the South African republics, and that recruiting, for the South  African police should not be allowed  in Canada. Mr. Bourassa appears to  be a notoriety hunter ancl rdiould be  promptly sat upon.  It is a piece of insolence fiat would  be ridiculous were it. not for its  objectionable nature, for him to presume to tell the British government  its business. Ho*s-������j������-er. I'i'* member  ^for-Labelie"-is-not-at- al 1���������likely-to-betaken seriously and it w'll I'.-'jiiif. a  good deal more than his ''I'e. - inor-  ings to anect the loyal sentiment cf  Canadians. His vagaries have been  treated to a great extant with indifference in the past but it he continues  in the plan of action he nas -.ci.arent-  ly mapped out for aims-elf lie will  get a severe sitting on out nf these  days that may hurt ".is. "elf i*ii.*_la-  cency.  -Instead of indulging i'i .n-.t; JV-'t.bh  tirades n the house of commons he  had better "Keep his breath to cool  his porridge."   o  AN OBJECT LESSON.  Captain Lambton, who commanded  the naval brigade which did so much  to save Ladysmith from falling into  the hands of the Boers, was the opposition candidate for parliamcntiry  honors in one of the northern constituencies during the recent general  elections in Britain. During the election campaign he vigorously attacked  the government. He was defeated.  The government, however, mindful of  .- services during the war and regardless of his political proclivities  had him appointed to the important  position of commander of the Royal  yacht. What an object lesson for  Canadian politicians as to magna-  minity and political Justice  The Manitoba government seem  in for a peck of troublp just now.  The prohibition act has been declared  ultra vires ancl the railroad deal is  likely to lead to more and more complications.  The House of Commons has adopted a resoiution declaring that penitentiary made binder twine should be  sold to farmers only, and at cost  price, up to July 1 of each year, says  the Montreal Gazette The complaint in the past was that it was sold  to farmers at double price-. Possibly,  too. this will he the state of affairs  in the future. The auditor general's  report shows that the ministers regularly disregard the law when they  -want to favor a friend, and they are  not likely to Day more attention to  a resolution than to an act of parliament  THE  INAUGURAL   BALL  The Police in the North Have Gathered  in a Thorough Scoundrel.  The long arm of tho law has for  the past six months been reaching  out for Francois Hamclin, bad man,  says tho Edmonton Bulletin, and on  Wednesday he came within its roach,  and tlie long arm gathered him up,  with a bullet in his thigh, and took  him into the fold.  The day of the bad man in the West  is almost over; he went when the  railroad and telegraph came, but even  yet an occasional evil doer whose  natural inclination to commit crimes  lias gradually driven him on and on  until circumstances mulco him desperate, will arise in the West and for a.  time make things hum the way thc  typical penny-dreadful desperado did.  Almighty Voice was a good sample;  Hamclin Is another, though he has  not succeeded in soaring to the  heights ot notoriety that his illustrious predecessor attained. Hamolin's  career, though fairly brief, has been  a lively and checkered one. He. commenced early by figuring before the  police Inspectors for minor offences.  About, three years ago. whilo confined In the barracks coop here, he  made his escape by cutting away one  end of a scantling and bending it  out till ho could squeeze himself  through. Then without arousing the  guard ho got away.  For several weeks he was at largo,  though dogged persistently by the  police. Prom camp to camp he' was  hunted until it was never safe for  him to sleep in the same place twice  or to ever make a return journey by  the same road ho went. At last in  the middle of the night a police rig  left the barracks, containing an.  ofiicer, a non-com., and three or four  men. Their destination was ��������� a log  shack back in the woods-- "off the  Stony Plain trail, on. the border of  the Indian reserve, where the outlaw  had been located. The. place 'was  surrounded and the police entered.  Though surprised Hamelin. put, up a  lively scrap until knocked'senseless by  the butt of a six-shooter. In durance  vile he then put in the balance of  his term. On the expiration of his  sentence he was released.  Not long after, a' frightened half-  breed woman arrived /-'at the. barracks to say that Hamelin had hammered his wife into .insensibility and  taken to the woods,- threatening dire  vengeance on anyone who informed  on him.  His brutal abuse of his wife had  become monotonous to the police and  it was decided to gather him iu.  Profiting by past experience. Hamclin  was wary. He kept, closely to the  woods. Another haifbreed in the employ of the police located him and  a plan was arranged for his capture.  Hamelin was inveigled into leaving  his retreat for a trip to Strathcona  for the purpose of engaging in a celebration dear to his heart. Unfortunately for him just as he got on  tho bridge he ran into Constable Holt  who was dressed in plain clothe. Then  followed" a lively five minutes. Hamelin had objections to being "taken"  and was not backward in showing  them. It was not until r.he handcuffs  were snapped on thac ho decided to  come.  For this Hamclin got IT mouths���������  12 for the assault of his wife.three for  resisting arrest and������two for carrying  concealed weapons, a loaded revolver  having been found ou him when  taken. After serving only a few-  months Hamelin escaped ' from the  guard house at the Fort. This was  on .luly 17th last. He got away by  cutting a hole in the flooring of the  cell and digging his way out under  the wall.  Since then ho has been at large  though every effort has boon made, to  locate and retake him. For soine  time it has been known that he was  in the vicinity of Onion lake, and  tlie detachment there, iu charge of  Sergean Hall, have been watching foi  him. Yesterday the news came over  the wire that he was taken, the  despatches giving the following parti-  culais:  "Onion Lake���������There was unusual  excitement caused by the -wounding  and arrest of the haifbreed. Hamelin,  last night. This mau escaped from  the guard room at Fort Saskatchewan  last fall, and during the " winter  reached' Frag lake, about 30 miles  -from-hcre,^where-he-took_up.hiSjresi-_|  dence in a thick bush, with a squaw  and an Indian, eluding the police.  Yesterday he suspected tho Indian  was acting suspiciously ancl threatened to kill him ancl the squaw, both  of whom immediately fled from the  place. Hamelin followed' them. The  police soon heard of his movements  ancl started after him. They" met him  leaving an Indian house. ' He at once  made for a bluff and drew a knife.  Hhe police ordered him to stop, which  he refused to do, and they fired several shots after him hoping to scare  him,  but  without avail.  Just as he was entering- the bluff a  bullet was put into his thigh.  It is said Hamelin fully Intended  killing the squaw and Indian and  taking their horses, and was going  north. Up to the present the doctor  hai not boon able to iind -.ho bui!<jt,  but says the wound Is not at all serious.   o   UNSPEAKABLE  HORROJl  A  White   House Function���������A    Blaze  of  Splendor���������One  of    the    Most  Brilliant Affairs Ever Held on the  Continent.  A Washington correspndent of the  Spokesman-Review  gives  the  following account of tho   ball at the White  House  on   the    occasion  of    tho  inauguration of tho president:  The culminating event of tho  inaugural festivities was thc Inaugural ball, held on the night of March  thc 4th, in the vast auditorium of  the pension oflice, attended by men  and women distinguished in every  walk ot life, touching olbows, dancing  and mingling with the plain American citizens.  As a spectacular event It was unparalleled in the history of inaugural  balls, in the suniptuousness of arrangement, in bewildering splendor of  decorations and ot marvelous electrical effects, and in the countless  throng taking part In tho spectacle.  When tho doors of the great structure were thrown open at 8 o'clock an  eager crowd besieged every entrance,  and lines of carriages stretched into  the surrounding streets and avenues.  Platoons ot uniformed officers, mounted and unmounted, guarded tho entrance, keeping back the rush of  curious spectators, and bringing order  out ot tho tangle ot carriages.  Through the long arched entrance,  Kung with bunting and vines, pnssod  the merry, pleasure seeking throng,  the women in luxurious gowns, with  tho flash of jewels in their hair and  at their throats. Soon the vast Interior of the building began to take  on life and animation, and the early  comers busied themselves in viewing  the exquisite beauties of the scene.  The United States .marine band  ancl an orchestra of "over 100 pieces  were stationed at one end of tho hall,  and for an hour before the arrival of  tlie presidential party played patriotic  airs. '   ,-' ,  The" presidential party arrived at  10:15 o'clock. They were preceded  by a glittering array of officers in full  uniform and were escorted to the private office of Commissioner Evans,  which had been lavishly decorated.  The president bowed and smiled as  he passed through the throng. Senator and Mrs. Hanna, Lieutenant  General and Mrs. Miles and several  justices of the supreme ��������� court of the  United States, with their wives, joined the party upstairs. ��������� , . .  ' The.crowds on/the main floor had  been pushed back to make room for  the grand march' and the hand was  ready to break' into the opening  strains of the march from "Tana-  hauser." But word came that Mrs".  McKinley was 'indisposed ancl that  the president would remain by her  side. Tho march consequently was  abandoned.  The band struck up Strauss' "Blue  Danube" waltz and the first regret  of the assemblage at missing tho president and the first lady of the land  gave way before the whirl cf gayety  on the ballroom floor. Vice President  and Mrs. Roosevelt arrived about the  time the president came in. After  paying their respects to the president  and holding au informal levee amid  the group of governors, officers, senators, and officials: the vice-president  and his wife proceeded to the ballroom floor.  Now the scene was at its height.  Under the golden canopy of the dazzling filigree of lights moved the  shifting throngs���������women in exquisite toilettes, dowagers and matrons  in rare old laces, buds and debutantes in dainty Paris creations. With  them war ollicials representing every  branch of public life; grave supreme  court justices, governois of states  suri'ouuded by their brilliantly i.ni-  formed staffs and aides, amtossadors  and ministers in gold luce and decorations, the highest ranking officers of  the army, navy and marine rarps,  senators and representatives, officers  of Troop A. the presidents crack  organization, in uniforms cf Austrian hussars. As the orchestra and band  alternated, this ever moving throng  joined iu promenade and dance, making a vast kaleidoscopic picture.  Mrs. McKinley wore a most beauti-  fuln white satin gown, made for the  occasion. Like all the gowns for Mrs.  McKinley il is high .a "-**e neck auu  lonir in the sleeves. The- skirt, which  is made with an immense train, was  trimmed with two broad ruffles of  point lace. The bodice., has a deep  color of point lace ir. the back which,  crossing the shoulders. e-*:tf-ru.s down  the' front on either si-ie. forming a  revei'e:inl(rie'necf,"-bpen:ti:ij--'-o������--a^-,-''5st  of Dilated  chiffon, overlaid   with  ..nc.  same embroidery of penr! and  i-nine-  lones beautifying the skirt. Its sleeves  e close fitting arid embroidered in  TERRITORIAL CHANGES  BULYEA MOVES OUT   AND   BROWN,  OF REGINA, TAKES  HIS PLACE.  A General  Cabinet Shuffle. '' Bulyea  Receives Appointment of In  dian Commissioner.  A Winnipeg despatch Informs  us that there are still more  Important changes being made in the  North West government. G. H. V.  Qulyeo. commissioner of agriculture,  will be appointed to thc Indian office  as commissioner, while his position  on the Territorial eexcutive will be  taken by Geo. W. Brown. M. L. A  for North Reglna.  Tho government now consists ot  Haultain. Sifton anil Brown. Mr.  Brown used to be a Conservative hut  lately has shown decided Liberal proclivities. He has never been regarded as a man of any particular ability.  Mr. Bulyea ts a strong Liberal and  his appointment to the Indian com-  misslonorshlp is doubtless a reward  for services roudorcd.   ^ o���������������������������  THE SPOTTER SYSTEM  ./A HBARTRBNDIHG STORY  A' Perfect  Detective   Organization   in  Operation    on Some    Railroads���������  The Employees Shadowed.  Probably the most perfect spotting  system achieved  by any private corporation Is that of    one of    the big  eastern  railroads, which  Is   to  somo  extent modeled on tho secret service  system of some of the European governments,  though    by np    means so  complex, says S.  N. Adams In AinB-  lee's Magazine.     So far reaching and  so  direct,  however,   are  its   lines   of  communication that the president of  the organization is. himself kept constantly informed' of the trend of affairs, and the changes of    sentiment  among the employees of every division  and sub-division of the whole railway  system, and that without the knowledge of  any  other  persons   but   his  own special corps of clerks and secretaries.     Nobody but.himself-'knows  the.entire personel of   the wonderful  service, that he has perfected.      His  agents are drawn from every branch  of the road's operating staff! They are  engineers, freight   brakemen. passen-i  ger trainmen, conductors/ signalmen,  yardmen, station agents,/track walkers and-even division officials. Should  that road  have a strike���������and strikes  are far less likely to occur than they  were  before the present system   wa3  put into operation���������the president will  have detailed warnings of it from all  tiie   storm  centres  long    beforo    the  first  mutterings   find   cautious   utterance  in  the  newspapers.      Whilo    it  also acts as a  defence a_r.\inst thefts  by employees, this system is intended  primarily to prepare,  so to  speak, a  diary of    the    disposition,  character  working    efficiency    and    sentiments  toward the road of the men who constitute the vast human machinery of  the  corporation.      The feeling which  culminates in a general strike is not  tho result of one act alone, but a slow  growth made  up of many grievances,  real or imaginary.     To keep track of  tho   shifting  mental   attitude  ot     his  employees is the aim of thin railroad  president.      If   a   certain     divisional  superintendent has made himself unpopular with  his subordinates,  information   to   that     effect    comes     "by  underground   wire"     to; the   -central  office, and the matter is taken under  advisement.      If  the   heweot  fireman  on  the road attempts to stir up  discontent by inflamalory talk his views  soon  reach the    official    ear.      Every  leading  spirit  in   the  employees'   organization is known to the president,  who also knows,  whether  in case of  trouble,   the  man  is-to  be   reckoned  upon  as a conservative or  a radical.  Sometimes this  works out  the man's  career  in  a manner  quite - incomprehensible  to him.   For .instance,  Night  Watchman Brown is shifted,  without  cause  that he  can  fathom,  from  one  division to another.      How should he  know that rumors of trouble in that  division have reached the nresidential  ear, and lhat he himself, being down  in  the  president's  little    book    as  a  speaker of weight and a counselor of  conservative     methods,     has      been  shifted   over  to   act  as    unconscious  agent  in   checking  a   dangerous   ten  dency?'������������������*���������"���������! ��������� ������������������- - -- -���������  Some of the admiring co-workeis  of the head of this system declare  that In two minutes' reference to his  collected funds of information he can  An Awful    Experience���������Tho,  Woman  '   Lay Dead With  a  Rose  on .Her.  Breast���������A Dramatic" Recital.  Syracuse, N. Y., March 6.���������Ernest  Hecht,. on trial for the murder of Mrs.  Louise Foster, testified In his own  behalf today. The prisoner told of  meeting the woman and of their subsequent friendship and love. He  maintained that their relations were  Platonic and there was an irresistible  affinity. The day previous to the  tragedy she came to him and said:  "Ernest, tomorrow is the day we  are to die."  "I said," continued Heeht, "l������ there  no help?"  Mrs. Foster replied. "No; no help;  no hope."  "She said sho would make all the  arrangements .for the double suicide.  I tried to dissuade her, but in vain.  She kissed me good night, and. said:  'Go to work tomorrow and keep cool.'  I was miserable.  "At noon I called. She led up to  the front room, and said. 'This is  where we are going to die.' I said:  'Why should we die?' and she answered: 'Because lt Is better so.'  I returned later, and asked her to go  to the . theatre. Sho answered:  'Ernest I will nover leave theso rooms  alive.' I went wit and bought something to eat and n red rose. She  said. 'Havo you come to stay?' I  said: 'Yes.' and she kissed mo. I  told her It was hard for mo to dio.  'Why must I go?' 'Because I go,'  sho answered. I got excited and-said  I would not die until she gave mo a  good reason.  "Then occurred such a sceno as no  man ever witnessed.' All the furies  In hell could not equal her denunciation of me arid her agonizing cries  and walling."' Finally, she quieted  and hugged and kissed mc. She  said: 'Are you ready?' and I responded: /"Yes." Then she saturated a  handkerchief with chloroform and  poured out morphine pills containing  24 grains and took them, handing mo  the vial to tako the rest, and I did  so. She lay* down, placed the handkerchief over her mouth and nose,  and I became half dazed. I tried to  write a letter to my - brother and  spent the night in agony. I felt of  her face, and found it cold. ������������������'' I  placed the Ted rose upon her breast  and waited. In the morning Mrs.  Wilbur came, then the police and  I was arrested." '  The recital  was    listened  to  by, a  NOT THE SAME  "Jimmy," exclaimed the flrst boy,  "teacher jumped on you pretty quick.  Yanked you up and walloped you like  lightning, didn't he?"  "No," replied the other hoy, ruefully, "not like lightning. He hit  loo often In the same place."���������Family  Herald.  crowd   filling  the   court   room,  was dramatic in the'"extreme.'  It  A' BLACK 'FIEND  rhinestones  and  pears  from  sliou.ay. | unr0U  the family history of the wo  to wrist, where they were finished in - .       ..        .   _  ���������i ruffle of point lace. A diamond necklace fitted over the high collar.  TEMPTATION  Vontreal. Maich 5.���������A horrible  ��������� torv was revealed at the coroner's  inquest into the cause of death of  Mrs. George Mavnard. Maynard. who  is in the employ ofthe .-.fationery department of the C. P. Tl-. went home  very drunk Thursday night and found  his wife lying on the floor dead and  covered with blood, but did not tell  anyone until the next morning. That  was the story, he told, but it. seemed  incredible end he was natural]v under  suspicion. Tiie evidence at the inquest, however,  corroborated him.  Four medical men. who examined  the body, agreed that ther<> was no  r-vidpnee of murder, but the wounds  appeared to have been caused by  animal's tee'h and not hv anv instrument. It was shown that Mrs.  Maynard kept six dogs in the honsie,  and often when she was on a spree  left them unfed for days and they  became ravenous. On the day of  her death she was particularly drunk,  and it is supposed the dogs in desperation attacked her. At any rate tho  jury rendered tho verdict that "Mary  Maynard died from nei_yous shock or  Tear, caused by bites of dogs while in  a state of intoxication." Two of the  jurors dissented from this verdict and  asked the, police ta Investigate the  cause.  Of all the insidious    temptations    Invidious,    'Contrived hy the    devil for    pulling  men down.  There's  none so    illusive,    seductlv.-.  abusive.  As a snare for a mar,, as :i wi������f* out  of town. "  Ho feels such  dollghtriilnes:-*.  Stay  out.  all   nlghtfulnes-i.  ..ure 'to  get  tigh_fuln>-.ss.  I own it with pain,  Bachelor  raklshness.  What will you taklsimess.  His wife may be IVHutiCul.  Tender and dutiful,  'Tis not that hor absenc-p c:i;:*.es Inn-  delight.  But the curspil opportunity.  Baleful immunity.  Scatter.--  his <,ci".i!.!es as    day reM:::-  night  Archbishop Tempi?, of Canterbury,  began his caro-ir as bishop on fn<*  biggest episcopal throne in Europe.  It is at the Exet������r cathedral. Com-  nificent carving, executed by the most  expert designers of thc. day. ths  throne soars upward In beautiful tap-  posed of the very best oak, with mag-  ering pinnacles, which rise up to tho  lofty roof of the sacred edifice. The  throne is not only the biggest, but  one of tho oldest. It was saved from  destruction by the Puritans by the  ingenuity ot tho Cavaliers, who pulled  clown the throne and divided it into  305 pieces���������one for every day of the  year. The pieces were safely secured  in many hiding places, and when  peace was restored the pieces were,  put together again without the aid  ot a single naii.  Now that the editor of Judge is  dead the gentleman who writes the  "mulligrams" for the Albertan should  easily getithe vacant position.  man who washes the windows of car  Xo. Ill HZ, and tell whether, in her  estimation, he himself is an oppressor  or the down trodden or a perfect  gentleman.  Where so many Invisible lines .radiate from the same' office it is inevitable that some of them should cross.  Curious complications result from  contact between spotters,as unknown  to pach other as they" are to those  whom they watch. Several years  rzn. at a time of general labor troubles, a cr-i-taln railroad got no loss  than live* reports from its confidential  men, informing th*.m that nn employee (who was several d'.f.i'-.ci  higher In the secret service-* or tlie  road than any of them, iiad they but  known it), had been making inc.n-  diary    spcrhf-s. This     was     true.  Mutter... ha*, go shaped .h������ms*-*IvoF  th-it tho man accused had to appo-ir  as a radicil in order to gain admit  tarce. to inner councils wher-s the Im  [!Oi".-ii:r questions would be final)-/ d������-  cidi-d. To the chagrin ol thr;" au  thorities, tliey were obliged to t-ans-  ifr him. Had they not done ho th?  S'lbpicions of tbe rasn who m*.d<> the  :t-*-,";'?:_ wo'iid have he?n ao'.'.ed.  Th.it upottPrs should know '.ar!,- other  as such !������ hfld t.o be highly ii.ki.-j.i--  ���������ihK Thm-p is pi ways th.; 'hD-c-  they might, work fn ronnunr Hor. instead of acting as checks on oath  other."  HIS   GOOD   WIFE  Gilbert���������; believe in the man being  tho master of the. house. He should  have  the say in  everything.  Mason���������How about naming that  baby of yours?  Gilbert���������My wife gave way to 'me  in a very proper and wifely manner.  She said she didn't care what name  I gavo thc little fellow so long as  it was Henry. So that's the name I  gave him. You know I felt, after the  hearty manner in which she deferred  to me, I ought to yield a single point  mereiy out of appreciation to her  humility.  He Robbed a Woman aud- Then-Tried  to' Cremate Her���������Blood Hounds  on His-Tracl:.    :.  A despatch from Atlanta.- Georgia,  says:  Mrs. C. A. Buchanan, wife of a well  known jeweler living in the heart of  a prominent resident section of the  city. and within two blocks of the  governor's mansion, was tho victim  today of an outrage which has caused  much excitement in Atlanta. Her  condition tonight is critical. ��������� Mrs.  Buchanan was compelled at the  point of a'pistol by a negro, who  stealthy entered the house while she  was alone, to give him her purse containing S5. The negro then commanded Airs.' Buchanan to - cook  breakfast for him, and while she was  engaged in this he stood with his pistol constantly pointed at her. After  the food had "been placed on the table  the negro seized Mrs.-'Buchanan and  bound her to a bedstead. . He then  ate his breakfast.  When he had" finished he gathered  some paper, and placing it under Mrs.  Buchanan set fire to'it. The lady  kicked the fire away, but the negro  threateningly told her not to do so  again and replaced the paper, which  was now blazing vigorously, under  his victim. The negro then quickly  ran from the room, and,' jumping  ���������through a rear window, escaped.  Mrs. Buchanan again kicked the  burning mass from , ner, and .by severely wrenching her wrists managed  to free herself. She ran to the' front  door of the house and by her screams  attracted several persons who assisted  her in extinguishing the flamss  before they had obtained much headway. Mrs. Buchanan told what had  happened and almost immediately collapsed into a- state of extreme nervousness and was unable to tell anything further than give n brief description, of her assailant.  The entire detective force, witii the  assistance of police and bloodhounds,  are looking for the negro. Three  negroes are already, under - arrest as  suspects.' About noon 'Mrs. Buchanan  -relapsecU-lnto.^a-icomatose^state---and-  has been unable even to recognize  her  friends  around her bedside.  Thc 'assault on Mrs. Buchanan is  tho latest of a series of crimes in the  past few clays In which negroes have  robbed and ��������� assaulted white women  and escaped.  or S^NAdA  !!<>ai! Oflice. Toronto.  Capital Authorized, - $2,500,000.00  Capital Paid Up, ��������� $2,458,603.00  Rest, - ��������� SI,700.000.00  DIRECTORS:  II.   S.   Howland,   President  T.R.Merrltt.Vlce-Pres,   St.   CathcrlnoB  William  Ramsay,  Robert Jaffray.  Hugh   Ryan',   T   Sutherland,   Stayner  Ellas  Rodgers  Ti.  R. Wilkie, Cnneral Manager  BRANCHES.'  North West and British Columbia:  Brandon.     Calgary,      Edmonton,  Golden, Nelson, Portago la Prairie  Prince        Albert, Stiutbconn,  Vancouver. Winnipeg, Revelstoke.  Ontario: - ,  Essex,   ���������"���������.rpus.   Gait.   Ingersoll.  I.Istowel,       Niagara   Kails,     Port  Cclborno,  Itnl  Portage, Sault Ste.  Ward.. St.  Catherines, St.Tbon.au.  Toronto,     Welland,     WoodstocK.  Hamilton.      ��������� , ,  Quebec:   !'  Montreal.  ������avlng3 Bank Department���������Deposits  of SI and upwards received and interest   allowed.  Debentures���������Provincial, Municipal,  and   other  debentures  purchased.  Drafts and Letters of Credit���������  Available at all points of Canada  United Kingdom , United States.  Europe. India. China .Tap<u> A������*n-  tralla. New Zealand etc  Gold   purchased.  This   bank  Issues  Special   Receipts  which  will  he accounted for at any  of  the  Hudson's  Bay  Co's  Posts  ln  thn Yukon and Northern districts.  A. R. B. HEARN,  J. M. 800TT. B.A.. L.L.B  *arirlator, Solicitor, Notary Public, _BU  HeEenalo Avenue, RevelBtoke Station.  Money to Loan  "The pitcher that goes often to the  well is broken at lust." There's a world  of wisdom in that familiar proverb, and  a sound application of it to disease,  especially to such familiar forms of disease as coughs and colds. Singularly  enough the very thing that ought to  cause alarm is given as excuse for a feeling of safety. "It's nothing; only a  cough. I've had it  before." The fact  lhat a cough recurs periodically  should be warning  enough to take ft  in time, for the  most serious and  disastrous of all.  maladies begins  with a cough.  The use of Dr.  I'i ere e's Golden  Medical Discovery  not only stops the  cough but cures  tbe cause. It cures  obstinate, deep-  seated coughs, Y^-fll  bronchitis, weak iSS'^^,  lung s, h e m o r- '������> -  r lingcs,   diseases  which if neglected or unskilfully treated  Iiml a fatal teriinimtion in consumption.'  Accept no substitute for "Golden Medical Discovery." There is no other medicine "just as good " for weiik'lungs.  ������1 w.-ii verv sick indeed," writes Mrs. Mollle  JiumIm, of lieltciii, Kent CJo., .Delaware, "nnd our  Inmilv doctor snlil I had coinnimption. I IIioukIH  I nin'st die soon fur I felt no bud. Had n hud  cmiRli, unit blood, was verv shorl of brentli, In  iiict could hardly rut-my breath at all some  lime*,/ t had ynxixtxx In my chest unci rii-ht linn*,  nlso had dysnepsla/ Before I took your 'Golden  Mcdicul Hitciivery' nnd ��������� rlcanant rcllcti' I win  no wealc I could' not sweep a room, and now  I can do n small washing:. I woiV.eil in the  canning factory this fall, and I feci like a neu'  person. I believe that the Lord and yonr medicine have saved my life. 1 was side, over two  ve.irs. I took thirteen bottles of llie ' Hidden  Medical Dincovery,' and four vials of Dr. Tierce's  Pellets."  Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical  Adviser, paper covers, is sent free on  receipt .of 31 one-cent stamps to pay  expense of customs aud mailing only.  Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.  HARVEY. McOARTBR & PINKHAM  _   Barristera, Solicitors., Etc.  Bollcltoni    for    Imperial    Bank    of  ��������� Canada  ConJWny funds to loan at 8 per cent.  ���������-_5-tJ?8:    Molsons Bank Blook  ������Mt Street, Revelstoke Station, B.O  J. W. CROSS  Oflice:   Maokenate Avenue, Revalatoke  Surgeon to the C. P. R  Health Officer. City of Revelstoke  MetlMKliBt Church, Revelstoke  -f1)?^?1118    services  at 11  1   n  and 7;80 p.m.   Class meeting at the  w2m ���������*���������01 and Blble claBB ^ 2Yao.  Weekly prayer meeting every Wed-  ������~d?y /���������v?,n-n.g at 7:3������*    The puhlie  are cordially Invited.   Seats free.  RDV.S.J.THOMPSON.   Pastor.  St. Peter's Church (Anglican)  Bight a.m., Holy Eucharist; u  **** "J*"1", litany and sermon (Holy  F^o81, flrBt Su"������day in the month):  2*5������. Sunday sehool, or children*'  eervioe; 7:80 evensong (choral) and  sermon. Holy Days���������Tho Holy  Eucharist Is celebrated at 7 a.m. orf  a.m., as announced. Holy Baptism  after Sunday school at 8:16.  C. A. PROCUNIBR, Vicar.  Presbyterian Church  Service  every  Sunday    at  11  a.m  and 7.80'p.m.   Bible Class at 2:80 p.  m. to which all are welcome. Prayer  meeting at 8 p.m. every Wednesday,  REV. W. C. CALDER, Pastor.  Roman Catholic Church  Mass   flrst and   third    Sundays   ln  month at 10:80 a,m.   REV. FATHER THAYER.  ' Salvation Army  Meeting every night ln their hall  on front street.  $i$A$A$A$A$A$A$i$A$i$A$A$*  Revelstoke Herald  (SEMI-WEEKLY)  Is tne leading newspaper ef  the great, mining districts.of-  West Kootenay. It gives all.  tho latest mining, telegraphic and local news, written up  ' in authentic, reliable and read  able articles from unquestionable Information. . It enjoy*  a large circulation and la consequently unequalled as aa  advertising medium in th<  ���������Seld in whicli lt is pufcilahfrd.  80b scription $2.00 Per RnnUni  $1.25 For Six MonLiis.  Strictly in Btace,  It takes a foremost piace In  the race for prominence and  popularity with business  houses and as a consequence,  does . more " business ��������� with  those requring printed stationery" and office supplies than  any other printing   establish-.  ment In Eastern British Columbia. The class ot worm  turned out has been pronoun-  -ced equal to .any thing of the  kind executed In the .large  cities by much larger pxlnt-  erles.  Job Printing Department  Is equipped with the latest  faces in type designs and all  work entrusted to The Herald  la - handled by expiienaUr  ���������workmen who' thoroughly understand tbe proper use of the  material at their disposal.  The Herald.does not claim to-  be the only printing house In  the district but It does claim.  to fee  Tlioroifglily Up-Yo-Date In  Evenj Particular  And in a position to give,as  good value for the money expended, either for advertising  -space In its publication or  for job printing, as can be  given by any other house of.  the^ kind in British Columbia.  Write for estimates and sam  ples of printing. All wori.  turned out promptly and satisfactorily. One price to all.  No Job can be too largo or  too small for The Herald's  consideration. Special attention given   to orders by mail.  ji  ���������1  ���������a  A. JOHNSON, Proprietor.  PUBLICATION DAYS : Tuesdays and Fridays.  ffiffiffilM^ffi^ffi^^ffiffiffi  m  m >/���������)  k  aiHasK-ss_-ip%s������_ai__������__wM-M-_-__-i^B-ss____^  Latest Telegraphic  Pretoria, March G.���������General Kitchener, Sir Alfred Mllner and General  Botha are here dlaeusslng terms for  a complete settlement of the war and  an agreement is expected within three  ifays.  General Botha demands the following terms for thn Boers:  No Boer Bhall be sent to St.  Helena.  The prisoners now at St. Helena  shall be returned.  Rebels in Cape Colony shall not be  punished.  Private property shall be protected.  _������ form of future government shall  Bo assured.  It is believed the British will grant  disclose the manner of Captain  Jones' death. He was received ln a  friendly manner at ShansI and when  reaching out his hand for his passport  his hand was cut off; He was then  taken into tho yard and slowly sliced  to death with a sword when his head  was cut off.   o   ANXIETY    ABOUT    STRAHCONA'S  Troopship  Numidlan   Is     Now  Four  Days  Overdue  Montreal, March 7.���������There Is much  anxiety in shipping 'circles of the  non-arrival of the S.S. Numidlan with  Strathcona's Horse on hoard.  ���������������..._.._ t������-.--,_, if -ii ������������������*-._> nnor������ inv down     She Bh*","ld have arrived last  Sun-  I?ff.e I J��������� day at Halifax but has. not yet been  their arms.  A FAR REACHING MEASURE  London, March 7.���������The Dally Mall  publishes the following from Coles-  burg, dated March 5: "A big movement is being prepared to clear the  whole of the Orange River colony  from  north to south of the Boers."  A State Law Which Will Disenfranchise Illiterate  Voters���������The Measure May  Be    Blocked���������Tho Republicans Opposo It  Annapolis, Md.,  March    7.���������A    bill  which the Democratic majority In tho  legislature propose to    pass    for thc  purpose of amending the ballot laws,  abolishes    party    emblems,    requires     .,....,     ,    .    _ ,   ,���������   ,  cross marks to be made opposite the Madrid, March 6.**-General X\ eylcr  names of each candidate and denies,announces that he will raise thc stato  voters the'assistance of ballot clerks.) of siege as soon as a government  It is believed that these provisions shall be constituted to restore tho  will   make  it  practically   impossible constitutional guarantee.  sighted.    It  Is  feared  some accident  has happened to her machinery,  ��������� POLICE DUTY  AFFAIRS  IN  SPAIN  for nn Illiterate voter properly to cast  fits ballot, and if it should become law  it will disfranchise probably 50,000  voters in the state, most of whom  are negroes. The Republican senators made thc first move today in the  game o������ blocking the Democrats by  refusing to enter the senate  chamber thus preventing the organization of that body.  AN ABORTIVE ATTEMPT  Senor Sagasta, tho Liberal leader  who yesterday accepted the task of  forming a new cabinet, proposes tlio  dissolution of tho chambers, that  elections shall take place in May and  hat parliament shall meet In Juno  THE DUKE'S ITINERARY  Latest Announcement Is That He  Will Not Land at Victoria���������Will  Visit the West. "  'London, - March 6.���������The official pro-,  gramme of the Duke of Cornwall and  York's colonial visits gives his arrival at Halifax for September 15th,-  He will leave Halifax on September 17, arriving at Quebec September  20th and leaving there October 17.'  He.will arrlve*at St. John October 22,  and leave there October 25 and arrive,  An Insane Workman Throws a Piece  of Iron  at the    Kaiser���������William  ���������   Slightly Injured.  Bremen, March 7.���������While Emperor  William was driving from the Roths-  keller to the railway station here yesterday, a workman, named Dietrich  Welland,  threw a  piece of iron Into  His Majesty's carriage.' Welland was | at Portsmouth November 1.  immediately, arrested. -The Emperor !��������� The present. Intention of tho Duke  is said to have" been sllghtlv injured ��������� and DUchess of Cornwall * and .York  in the. cheek, but he continued his'��������� ppears to be to go to 'Vancouver overhand between September 20 and Oc-  ���������i tober 17, possibly passing "through  | the United .States on'a~ part of their  i return -journey.'' " ' '"  I  *>    "  A   LINER   AGROUND      -  journey without''interruption.  Welland is an epileptic.  -CANADIAN CASUALTY LIST  Well Known Canadians Killed and j  Wounded���������All Members of Can- j  adian Scouts.  New   York,    March     C���������The'    Red  Istar   liner   Southward,   which 'passed  ..     .    ���������    __,, .....      .    j quarantine at 5:25  o'clock this even-  Ottawa    March   ..���������The  militia   de- j'      bount,   to  Anwerp   ran  aground  partment  has  received  the  following    ffs sd    Hook ncal. the junct.on of  list of casualties among the Canadian ' th    west and main cnannels.  scouts under General'French: -   -  Sergeant Abbott, Serjeant Carter,  late Orpen's Horse, bothr slightly  wounded accidentally ..February 11.  Sergeant H. S." Douglas dangerously  wounded February 16, now dead.  Sergeant Vine, formerly of tho Canadian -Dragoons* severelv wounded on  Feb. 16.  Sergeant Northway. formerly of the  BIGAMIST'S NOVEL DEFENCE  "Second"  Canadian      Mounted  killed  on 'Fehruray 18.  Rifles,  CHINESE ATTROCIT1ES  . Paris. March -1.���������At. t.ho Seine assizes today Entile Bntain." a bigamist, gained the sympathy ".if the  jury "by a novel and oviginal defence.  He' declared that he. was unable to  live alone, and therefore * narried  whenever ho lovtvl, alt'imisjli his conscience objected to th������?e ii'it'gular  unions.    He .wa* acnuittpd  DOMINION PARLIAMENT  Evidence  Obtained  That    the    Court.  Desired to Capture  and    Torture .'.Transportation   Question  ���������   the  Members  of  the   Legations���������  A  Recital  of -Horror.  Vancouver, March 7.���������The C, P. R  'steamship  arrived  from    the    Orient  with mail advices yesterday..    A correspondent of    the - Japanese  states that documents have been  found at Pekin which disclose that  the assailants of the legations had  Instructions from the minions of 'the  Empress to take as many as possible  "of the legationers alive as tliey were  Amend-  -ments to the Election Act���������Much  ���������.Vexed      Question '   o������     Accepted  Checks  as . Deposits    to  be  Settled hy Legislation  Ottawa. March 6.���������The greater part  press'of   today's   proceedings  in   the, house  'I,  was taken up with the question of  transportation between" the ' great  lakes and the seaboard. * It was  brought to the attention of the house  by Mr. Bennett of East Simcoe  The premier'stated that a bill,   to  a prisoner. He was not 'Ul treated,  though given scanty faro, but he was  not allowed to communicate with his  iriends or family. Upon asking for a  trial he..was informed that his evidence had been taken although this  was news to the prisoner.  Three vain attempts were made to  communicate with his friends to let  them know his predicament but the  letters were not forwarded. The  fourth missive fell into the hands of  Minister Loomis at Caracas and within a day President Castro ordered the  American released.  While he was in prison, the police  of Maracalbo had entered Bullis'  house and helped themselves to every  thing of value. His clothing, $95 in  gold, a revolver and many letters of  recommendation were missing, but  the weapon was found in the possession of the chief of police of the  town. Consul E. H. Palumacher, according to Mr. Bullis is now iu Washington to defend ' himself against  charges. He is the oliicial who refused to assist Bullis. The latter's  claim for damages again Venezuela  will be pushed through tho Washington officials.  "Revolutions ln Venezuela." said  Mr. Bullis. "are as plentiful ns mos-  qultos ln Jersey. Thoy would rather  fight than eat. Their continual lighting Is what got me Into trouble. Not  that I had done any, but through the  scheming of  others.  "In that country they live hy robbing ench other���������a good many ol  them do. A complote change of ofllcers occurs ln tho towns about once  a month. They go to a town, rob  and sack right and left and come hack  showing their trophies of 'money,  jewelry, etc. The country is very un-  rcstful."  PEACE NEGOTIATIONS  SAVED HIS NECK  De Wet to Be Suppressed One of the  Conditions���������Bothn    Authorized to  Make Terms.  London,    March      8.���������A     despatch  from Pretoria, dated Tuesday, March  5,  evidently held  up  by  the  censor,  has just arrived here.     It says   that  General Kitchener met General Botha  and other Boer leaders at Middleburg  on February 27  and the question  of  the possibility of the termination of  hostilities was discussed.  Another despatch from Pretoria,  dated Wednesday, March Gth, which  met with similar treatment says the  meeting between General Kitchener  and General Botha would have been  accomplished before now had General  Kitchener been ln a position to conclude the terms of surrender. When  the surrender occurs, the Sun adds,  ft will include the surrender or entire suppression of General De Wot,  and will involve the termination of  the war.  SHAMROCKS IN WINNIPEG  to be taken to the temple of heaven be introduced by the government to-  and there boiled. The same docu- ' morrow would provide ��������� that there  "ment; disclosed the fact that Liu should he no blank'space at the top  Kucg Yi,- viceroy of Nanking, had of the ballots in future. It was' also  been ordered to, massacre the-Euro- proposed to make a certified check  pean residents of Shanghai. They also  acceptable as an election deposit  JAILED  BV A TRICK  AN ALL AROUND CROOK  An All -Round Crook���������A' Forger and  Bigamist ���������  Unsuspecting -Women  ~Were~HisTVictims"^"-!- " "  ~  " "j     After, a "most ."unpieasanr' experi-  Harry  Westwood  Cooper,  who was  once Harry C. Bullis. whose home is  only released from San Queutin prison"  The   Adventures -of  an  American   in  :-.Venezuela���������He''Could-Not  Get a  Fair Trial���������His .Goods Confiscated  six weeks ago. after serving a three  years' sentence for passing a spurious  check is again t in trouble," having  personated !>n Australian doctor and  heir to'a large English estate at  Crockett, California, and married' a  young girl of that town.    .  Ceeper has an international ' record as a swindler and bigamist, having married women in Toronto and  Chicago, and left thrm after securing  their money. When released from  San Quentin he went there and answered an advertisement for a waiter  at the Crocket hotel. He soon ingratiated himself with the boarders  and spread the. story that he was an  Australian doctor. He obtained a  position In a local physician's office.  Thc name   he gave was Ernest Moore  in Minneapolis, haa returned from  Venezuela. S. A: He is ��������� now ,at As-  burv Park. N.J.. and he has instituted a suit against the Vensuelan government for  $50,008.  Tho American was formerly employed in an electric light plant, at Asbury  Park, but two years aso he cave up  his situations to acceDt tbe superin-  tendency of an electric plant at Mara-  caribo. Tho owners were American  capitalists who had orzantzed- -.nder  the laws of New Jersey.  Upon being falsely accused of  being a revolutionist. Mr. Unllla was  thrown in jail where he was keDt for  five and a half months. When the  matter was aired after many unsuccessful attempts to communicate with  the outside world, ho. was released  through the efforts of the American  minister only to find that his.effects  had been confiscated.  1    Shortly  after  his  arrival   In  Veno-  He Pleaded Guilty to Save Himself  From the Vengeance of a Blood-  Thirsty Mot)���������A Lynching Averted  Carrollton. 111., March 4.���������Guarded  by four companies of state militia to  protect him from a mob determined  on lynching him, Albert' Senkle. who  on December 25th last, criminally  assaulted the 16, year old daughter  of Charles H. Diller of Carrollton.was  early today taken from the county  jail at Springfield and brought to  Carrollton on a special Chicago and  Alton train. Within- an hour after  arrival Senkle had pleaded guilty,  been given an indeterminate sentence  by Judge Owen Thompson, and was  on his way to the penitentiary at  Chester.   .     .   ��������� ������, ��������� _     ���������  Apparently nearly the whole population of tiie' town ,was gathered  around the. depot and' , along the  streets,leading to'the court honsp. but  the troops " formed ��������� a "cordon - aronud  the train as soon as it stopped,' and  surrounded Senkle, when' tho In Her  heavily shackled * and accomp.uiit.;! j  by Sheriff Conlee, alighted from tiie  train, prevented any hosiilo demonstration,  if  any had been planned.  The prisonoi", with anppr-ir.t unconcern, puffed a cisaretto as the column  began the march down thf street  leading.from ths station to the court  house, about three quarters of a mile  distant. The .prisoner was marciied  into court by the troops, under command of Colonel Reece, which then  withdrew and surrounded the'building. None but court attaches, a  squad of militia and newspaper correspondents were allowed in the  court rco:u and .the proceedings bore  all the aspects of a military trial.  The warrant charging Senkle with  criminal assault on little Grace Diller  was read and the prisoner asked what  plea he would1'make.  "I plead guilty" said Senkle.  "The judgment on your plea, is that  you will be confined in the peniten-  tary at Chester, there to remain until  you are discharged in the "due process of the law." said Judge Thompson.  The court arose, and without a word  the condemned prisoner extended his  hands for the shackle's. A "moment  later the military formed a "guard  around the sheriff, and his .prisoner  and marched down the street to the  station. Within five minutes after  their arrival the train departed for  Chester.  At Godfrey 20 members of the engineer corps at Springfield took charge  of Senkle. He was' taken .as far as  East St. Louis" on the special train  under escort and then proceded :o  Chester penitentiary. Tho remaineder  of.the troops returned on their special  train to ' Springfield, where" they disbanded.    ;  Senkle" made' a full confession of  his crime to the Associated Press  correspondent while en', route, from  Springfield to Carrollton.  "I would never have done    it -if I  had-not-b"een-"drunk7'--said=Senkle.���������"1-.  was too drunk to understand what I  was doing and I made no attempt   to  run away."  The' chief concern of the prisoner  appeared to le regarding the length  of his terms of imprisonment.  "I am going to plead guilty." ' he  sad! "I know I could beat the case  if I stood trial, but what chance  has a fellow got when a mob is after  him? I, would rather go to the penitentiary for a year or so than to "be  hanged." '   o   -    DESERTED OX HER BRIDAL  TOUR  DOMINION  PARLIAMENT  Allen Labor Act���������"Tho Punishment  to Fit the Crime" ��������� Important  Amendments���������C. P. R. Exemption  Ottawa, March 7.���������In the house  today Sir Wilfrid Laurier introduced  a bill to restrict the importation of  aliens. He snid the leading feature of  the amendment which is proposed by  this bill 'concerns tho 3rd section  of the present act, which provides for  a violation of this act a JI000 fine, no  more and no less: The object of the  amendment i6 to the effect that the  penalty ho not more than $1000 and  not less than $50, giving the judge  discretion to apply the penalty according to the offence. Then It is  stated that the penalty is to be recovered only by the consent of the  attorney general. It is proposed to  modify this section and to provide  that the penalty should be recovered  with the consent either of the attorney general of the province or of the  judge"- from any court in which the  penalty is sued for.  The 2nd section of the amendment  concerns section 5 of the act. Section  5 provides that a settler that is to  say, an intending settler, may bring  with him a relative or personal friend.  It has been found in practice that this  term "personal friend" is too elastic  for practical purposes, find that it  may be made an occasion for evading  th.e law. Therefore it is proposed to  strike out the words "p'erron'al friend"  . The 6th section of the. present act  provides that if there has been a  violation of the .act the , party who  has/been introduced, into the country  illegally.'Shall be sent back at the'expense "of the person previously-contracting for the services."  It is proposed to strike out these  words and substitute in lieu thereof: "At the expense of the person,  partnership, company or corpoation  violating any of the ' provisions of  section 1 of this act."  -.Then it is propossd to repeal section  S of the act altogether, - and to substitute therefor the following:  That it shall-be deemed a violation  of. this act for any person, partner-  ship.compauy or corporation to assist  or encourage the importation or im-.  migration of any alien or foreigner  who resided in or is a citizen of' any  foreign country to which this. act  shall apply by promise of employment, through advertisements printed  or published in such foreign country,  and any such alien or foreigner, coming to this country in consequence of  such ah advertisemet shall be treated  as coming under a contract 'as contemplated by this act, and the penalty by this act imposed shall be  applicable in such a case.  The last amendment has heen inserted at the suggestion of the labor  organizations who have strongly  pressed for its adoption. The bill  was read a first time.  The debate was then resumed on  Mr.. Bennett's resolution regarding  transportation.  Several members spoke, but nothing new was. elicited. When everybody had spoken who desired to do  so Mr. Bennett withdrew his motion.  Mr. Richardson, of Lisgar. moved  the second reading of his bill respecting the land grant of the Canadian  ���������pacific railway. The object of the  bill is to declare that thc period of  20 years for which C. P. R. lands were  exempted from taxation .expired on  the 15th of last month -.  Sir Wilfrid Laurier refused to entertain the proposition. He said the  ���������question at issue was from what date  the 20 years' exemption ran under the  contract.. If the people of ,the North  W:est^wished_--for^judicial_interEj'eta-  tion the government would be willing  to secure it,.but that was as far as  he could go. _.  Tho Popular Players Were Accorded  au Ovation���������Thc Personal of the  -    Team.  ^Winnipeg, March 8.���������The Shamrocks  arrived hore at 10:15 today and were  warmly welcomed by a large crowd  of hockey and sporting enthusiasts.  The crowd included tho members and  ofllcers of the -Victoria and Winnipeg  hockey teams. They were driven in  cabs to the Loland hotel where Captain Douglas has offered them the  freedom of the house. They registered as follows: Trihey, Farrell,  Wall, Tanscy, McKennn, Cummings,  Brannen, McLaughlin, Dumphy. They  are all ln good health and are highly  pleased with their accommodation  during the trip. Tomorrow night in  the Auditorium they play the Wln-  nlpegs composed as follows: Goal,  Lindsay; point, McFarlane; cover  point, Richards; rovor, Breon; forwards, Nash, Killam and Manning.  So great has been the sale of tickets  that it is Impossible to obtain a seat  at any flgrro "for either of the nights.  EMPEHOR WILLIAM HURT  He  Was    Hit In    the    Face by  the  Missile Thrown at Him.  Berlin, March 8.���������The following bulletin regarding Emporor William's  condition wns Issued this morning:  "The Kntsor's condition yesterday was  satisfactory. His Majesty slept well  last night and when tho bandago was  changed the wound presented no Inflammatory .symptoms. Slight swelling of the right eyelid and check.  He has no fever. .(Signed): I^cut-  hold Berg."  Emperor William wired today to  Prince Henry of Prussia: "I look as  if I had just come from China."  TELEGRAMS IN BRIEF.  Postmaster' General Mulock has left  for Australia.  E. Lepage & Co., Montreal, have  failed for a large amount.  King Edward has disposed of his  valuable string of horses.  The steamer Dominion is aground  at the mouth of the Mersey.  Orange River Colony will adopt the  Canadian educational system.  Thirty men clearing a snow blockade on a Russian railway were killed  by a train.  New Zealand will vote as to the  desirability of joining the co:_imon-  wealth.  The census of Keewatin will be  taken by the Manitoba commissioner.  Seventy-two pilgrims wero .drowned  in the Black sea during a storm.  Germany has offered Turkey a big  .loan.  A'verdict for defendant was given  in the Klllarney note case. Union  Sank vs. Rutledge. ���������  Alaska's population  is 63,592.  Toronto broom makers have gone  on   strike.  A serious elevator accident occurred at the Moline. Plow works,'  Illinois.  Emperor William was , slightly injured by a piece of iron thrown into  his carriage by an epileptic.  Tbe official programme of the Duke  of York's visit has been issued. He  will go through to the Pacific  coast.  Sergeant Henry S. Douglas, of Winnipeg, died from'wounds received in  a   South   African   action.  ....  n   GORDON'S LEA*3  STILL FIGHTING  THE MOLSONS BANK  Incorporated by Act of Pari.ia.hknt, 1855.  HEAD OFFICE MONTREAL  Paid up Capital  Rnst Fund  $2,500,000  2,060,000  DIRECTORS:  Wu. Molson Macphebsok, Pro*.dent; S. H. Ewino, Vlcc-Prerideot'  W. M. Ramsay, Samuel Fiklbt, J. P. CXeohobh,  H. Hahklakd Hoisoer,  Lt. Col. F. C. Ue_h_haw.  Jakes Elliot, General Manager.  A general banking business transacted,  rates.  Interest allowed at current:  J. D. MOLSON,  Manager, Rbvkutoeb, B.C.  mmumMMmmmMMummMummuAMR  J, D, Sibbald  REAL ESTATE  MINING  AND  INSURANCE  AGENT  McKenzie Ave,  RATE $l.oo PER DAY  The  Good accommodation.    A   good l-v  well supplied   with choice win-  liquors and cigars.  Free Bus Meets All Trains  Brown  & Pool  Proprietors  pv'5t)RNS*&-ca  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  Chadwlck. He forged a physician's di-lSuela one of the periodical revolutions  ploma and no doubt was entertained  as to his claims  A.bout three weeks" ago he -showed  letters he hart received -from England  purporting to' be court .'records that he  had inherited a fortune -of ������31,000  from an aunt, in. London. On the  strength of these he obtained a credit  at a bank in San Francisco, and paid  his attentions to Miss Nora Schneider,  daughter of the hotel keeper at Vai  broke out. As soon as an outbreak  occurred the American ran up Uncle  Sam's flag andthpn he knew he iind.  the plant were safn'  One day when he heard the patter  of bullets he made haste to raise the  United^ States .standard only to And  the halyards cut. It looked like a  trick, but it was necessary to unfurl  the flajj and so he climbed the Dole  with   the   flac  under  his  arms.   The  lejo Junction. Mrs. Schneider doubted fighting troops were on either side and  - his   credentials,   but  he  brought  her | his  position "was anything  but  com-  to this   city to  prove ,their  genuine- jfortable with  bullets  flyinc in  evenness! He failed to do this.*-but man-[direction.  aged to keep her here, and he took After fastening the flag he slid  the last train to Crocket Saturday down the pole and found that a trick  evening. He sen' a desDatch to j had been played on'him. Tho em-  Nora purporting to hn from herjployees of the plant were '���������evolution-  mother and giving her per-lists, and thoy secreted a quantity'of  mission   to   marry   Chadwick."  When 'ammunition In a .room formerly used  New York, March 4.���������A bridegroom  who left his wife in the lurch in a  Broadway hotel,  and the bride, - who  'declined to finish out her honeymoon  alone in a lodging house, were both  put on  the  missing    list last night.  They are Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gardiner  of  Montreal.    The  bride    was    Hiss  Orth, waitress  in a quic'.. lunch  restaurant there until a week ago. when  she   was   married   to   Gardiner.      He.  had been one of her customers ��������� and  had confided to her across the wh>_at  cake  bar  that  he ,  was a  rich  i*"s\v  York banker, and that'he loved her-  Landlord O'Rourke sent tho bride to  the  superintendent  of  out-door ��������� poor  with  a  request  that  he  furnish  her  with a tickpt back to Montreal.    Superintendent  Blair  told  her that,    she  could   no;   get  a   ticket   nntil   tomorrow, and that she'would have to stay  over   night  in   a   lodging  house.   The  Bride .was indignant, and ian_out of  Mr. Blair's office.    She has' not lipp.n  seen since  he arrived   the  girl  was ready. They  were  married    and    loft    town:   and  that was the last seen of them.  Cooper has  a  bad  record,    having  by Bullis. When the government officials made an inspection they found  the explosives, and the help gave  thn inference that tlie American was  swindled Miss Mary Murphy, of Chi- |guilty, although he was unaware of  cago out of $900. and "loneil       with | the facta.  Miss Champaign, who lived near | The electriclon was hurried to the  Toronto. He is one of the most ������*s- military jail at Maracalbo. He sent  pert forgers In the country. He cxe- for the United States consul but he  cuted the English records so wp.U that failed .to appear, and for over five  he deceived the British consul here.     months and  a  half  Bullis  was  kept  BOTH  PLACES  COVERED  Pending Peace Negotiations the Boers  -   Are Still Indulging in Hostilities-  British Take a Great Many Anns  London, March S.���������Lord Kitchener,  under date of March 7, says:  "The Boers "failed in their determined1 atack- upon Lichenburg. Our  losses besides the two officers previously reported, weie 14 men killed and  20 wounded. The. Boer general, Colliers, iwas killed.  "DeWet's  position   is  variously   reported,   as   his     nien     nre   scattered  through      the    Orange Colony.      Our  oops      marching      north     reached  -jrsburg today.  '    -French   reports   further   captures  ti a 14-pounder Creusote, with limber  and_carriage complete, and one Hotch-  '���������clss.  making a  total ,of  govern guns.  Thc total number of Boors known to  have   been   placed    hors    de   combat  sinco the eastern   operations     began  is !)7fl " '  ". Lord-Kitchener states that 16!) rifles.  24,970 rounds of ammunition. J8t  horses, 1240 trek oxen. 3920 cattle.  12580 sheep, 100 wagons and carts and  large quanttes of forage have been  captured . wthout - casualties in Cape  colony.    He further reports:  "Parsons found a small commando  north of Aberdeen ancl attacked  them. Krizelger's commando yestes-  entered Pearson, but Gorringe from  the west turned them out and DeLisle  headed them oft on the roar to Somer-  val.  "You believe, then, after all. that  Shakespeare wrote th? plays himself  "Yes, hut to make sure, the flrst  time I come across him in heaven I'll  ask hm. '   ' ''���������"'  "But   suppose   he   isn"t  there.?  Earl Roberts has been mentioned as  a possible purchaser of, Madame Ade-  lina Patti's famous Craig-y-Nos estate  in Wales, which has ben advertised  for sale.  DILATORY  DISCOVERY  De Sapple���������I hadn't been talking  with him flve minutes before he called me an ass.  Sfie���������Why the delav?  F. S. Pingle who some little time  ago resigned his position with thp  North West government, to nccept a  position with the New York Life Insurance company, has returnod In  Regina and accepted his old position. J their lives.  A.    Hazardous, Feat���������A     Magnificent  - Test of Horsemanship.  "Gordon's Leap" has again uaen  "negotiated,". this timo by a professional horse trainer, who performed  the remarkable "eat m the presence  of thousands of spectators, the Cincinnati Enquirer says. Gordon's Lsan  is in Australia and got itsnamc from  a daring piece of horsemanship on  the part of Adam Lindsay Gordon.the  Australian poet," now deaeS. Gordon  was really- the flrst and foremost ot  Australian poets, and was just beginning to get a world wido reputation when he died  The "leap" is over a three-railod  fence four feet four inches high, and  on ' the other., side of the fnece is a  rocky platform so small that- the  horse must stop in- one stride afte.'  landing or he and his rider will be  plunged "over a precipice 250 feet high,  ft is on "the shores of the Blue lake,  'at Mount'Gambia, in South Australia.  It is a remarkalbe leap, and one well  calculated to try thc skill and nerve  of the horseman and the intelligence  and training of the horse.* Any one  of_these_failing_thc_result_would_be_  fatal. Gordon, ��������� who was a daring  rider, made the leap several years  ago, and the place haa ever since  been known by his name. It was  not supopsed that any one would dp  found foolhardy enough to repeat th������  performance of the poet, but such a  one has appeared. - The fame of the  leap spread throughout all Australia,  and when In that island continent r������-  markeable feats of horsemanship aro  spokch of the stories always wind up  with some reference to "Gordon's  Leap." '   =  This reputation so worked unon "L.  A. Skuthorp, of New South Wales, a  professional horse trainer, that he determined to try to'emulate Gordon's  daring. He made public announcement that he would attempt tho leap,  and people came from all parte ot  the country to see him do It. The  people assembled to the number of  sevral thousand, nnd Skuthorp at the  appointed time made his appearance,  riding a hunter named Wallace, an  excellently trained horse, well known  to that part of thc country. Skuthorp had a run of 24 feet on a tone*  adamized road to the three rail f<*nce.  There is a gutter on' the take-off sldo.  On the other. Bide there is a SDace ol  10 feet. Below lies the lake. 250 feet  down.  Wallace and his rider took the fence  in fine style, and the horse stopped in  a stride after landing. ' There was  great excitement among the cowd of  people when .Skuthorp took the leap,  and most of the spectators expected  to horse and rider go over the precipice into the lake. But there was  not the slightest mistake on the part  of either horse or rider, and Skuthorp has earned a share in the honor  of Gordon's leap. ���������  _  Now that the leap has bsen negotiated successfully twice, it is feared  that people not as well qualified to  attempt the feat as Gordon and Skuthorp wll try It with disastrous results. In Australia almost everybody-  rides, but few people ride well enough  or have horses of sufficient intelligence and training to make Gordon's  leap. The authorities may be obliged  to build a high wall about the place  to keep foolish    people from risking  Prime Beefc Pork, Mutton* Sausage  Fish and Came in season.  FHE PIONEER LIVERY-  eed and Salo Stable cf tbe Lardeau and Trout Lake  S-tddle and Pack  Hoi-bPS Always '  ful- Hire.  Freighting  and  Tnaniing a  Specialty.  Daily Stage lenves' Thomson's Lauding pvery mcrnintr at      d clock  for Trout Lake Citv.   'For particulars write  ' -* CRAIG ������. HILLMAN, Teosisox'e Landing  ably furnished   with the choicest  the marker, affords. Best   Winee  Liquors and Cigars.- Large, .light-  "bedrooms. H"ites SI  " a    day.  Monthly rate.  -  J. fllDeri ProDr.  PAGIFIG  AND SOO LINE.  FIRST   CLASS   SLEEPERS  ALL TRA NS.  QN  ROBERT SAMbON  Wood Dealer  and Draymar\.  Draying and delivery work xx ���������MeUt-  ty. Team* always ready on ���������borte.r  nntln*.      cv������ntpti������*t������  for 1<*,M.1n_r tahtan  T0URIST.CA\S TO  St, Paul -       -       Daily  Montreal and Boston Fridays  TorontoSundays andTuesdays  Trains for  K'OTEHAY POINTS  leave Revelstoke at 8.10.  Main Line Trains leave* lievelstoke: eastbound 8 ^0- westbound 17.30.    "  \i  For all information, pamphlets, etc. apply to  HEVELSTCKL  lip WORKS  Blacksuiithing, Jobbing,  Plumbing, Pipe Fitting,  Tinsmithing Sheet Iron  Work, Machinery .Repaired.  Mining    Work ' a    Specialty  -t-OJBr. GrOIt-DON  RevelHtobe.  T.A..5RAD5HAW,  AjCEt.  RcvtlstoK*  E. P.COYIE  A.G.P. A.  vipcobv-t,    b- c;  Undertaking and Embn'mini*  R. Howson 8r.Co���������  M*CKFJIZ1K   ATE.  ���������V-.II r*'������lrr������    ���������*-   "*~~ltv'r. /  +*l"M**H**i'*I**l"l*4**I**I*i"i"l"l"I**i"I*i'*i*'l**l**l"l*  fr  fr  fr  fr  Nobody  %     SHOULDSUFFER  fr  "j*    From   lhat" tcrriNe   HerLing   Cough  ���������fr    when they can sex a bo:llu uf  2 Compound Syrup of White J  ���������*       Pine for 25c a bottle  -3*>  fr    j-  CANADA DRUG & BOOK    C  4, revei.sto.ke  "������������������* ________________  X        Night Bell on Door.  " *** ********************  Local and  General News  Tlio fir������t wheels wci-c* out in town on  "Wcdi e-ri.iv.  t'. F. Liiulmiii-k returnod to town on  Xiuu-.-d.iy iiioi-iiin*,'.  ���������Atiiitliei- kit of Zephyr p-iiiRhnins.  At Heid ii Young's*.  .Mr. Muck Ie? ton sr. bus been spending  liie ii.is-t \vi*ek in lown.  ���������Feu-stiic-tly fresh lnicl egizs, go to  .Mi*.*,. R. Tupping.  3. Kci'inicliim rctiirncil fnun thc  const cm Tliiii-.-d.iy iiioniin^.  ���������New li'.id ci-jtrs. tlie lie.*.!, in tin.*  iniii'kut fci'iiili'.' Mi---.lt. Tupping.  ���������Misses Khepmd unci Hull'.*, s-prinj?  nnd -iiiiiiiier inijliiici-y block bus  arrived.  11. I'. .Smith of the* IVmce Mining A:  I>i*vi������l>*|>tiieiu Co. left for the. suulli  thi*> tiKiiiiiu*-j.  Hervici*.** us usual lomorrnw, Fourth  !>ii:id;iy in Lent, in St. IVlei-'h cluii'cli,  3������<*v. C. A. I'n-c-iiniei- ofliuiuling.  Tho H. r. rnnllni*ent of Flnitlironi.'-i arc  !lU*>. Hi Ij- on Hit* No I to-lliglil. What is tliu  cily *-ui:l-; lo ilo ntwut lt?  T. a. AVanli-.*-. ami Tims. Under-  M0111I. two pieiiiiiient, citizens of  Calif.iiy. wt*t-i: 111 tnwn yesterday.  Mi-... Alex McGregor has taken up  liei-i e*-iilcnct* in Mi-. McGiegor'-* Ikhis-i:  iieKl door to .Mi-. Fiotney's on .Second  Micet.  ���������I-adie.-i Mei-c-ei-ippci black Sateen  bhniaL's.    At Reid i\: Young's.  A. -McKue has been appiiinteel assistant ciiiiiiuissioni-r loi* taking I he  i-eiiMi*- in the lievelstoke electoral  distiict.  wear   Hats.     At  ��������� Ladipf, ready- to  I'tfid & Young's".  r. C. Gamble, provincial engineer, unit fi.  Snilih, oi Dewdney, arrived in town llu*>  -morning tojMipervi-e the work on lhe repair.,  7<.uulred on tlie river bunk uiattrit-,--iiig.  for   blouses.     Reid    &  ���������Silkaleen  Young's.  In the Methocisl chiiri-li tomorrow the  ���������pi-.*.l07 v. ill preac-h Ht thc usual hours. Mom-  mi. *-nhjec't, " Guidance"; evening subject,  "une Hundred Years Progressof the Church  oiilod." -    '  ���������A splendid assortment ol"  ������������������hiMi-en".**- white Dresses, all sizes. At  T_~icl & Young's.  J. McCreery, c. P. K. Agent at Arrowhead,  Mr--. McCreefy and family, came lip last niglit  ironi Arrowhead. Mrs. MuUruery ha*- been  transferred lo Vancouver. He went down this  rooming ;\vith V. MtManus, who will be in  t-haree at Arrowhead for the present to hand  u\er llie oiFiee and leaves for ihecoast tonight.  ,���������A large range oi ladies under and  nvei-skii-ts.    At Heie & Young's. '  ���������Misses Shepard and Bell will hold  theii-animal spt-ing milliiieiy opening  about the end of the month. The  announcement of the date will appear  in a Intel* issue of the IlEKAI.l) of  ���������which thc Indies are ieciuii-ed to make  .-1 nou?.  ���������Remember the St. Patrick's Bene  lit Conceit ii> aid of the Cumberland  relief fund on Monday evening. Irish  songs by the best t-alent. Tickets on  sale at" Canada Di ug & Bunk Co's  Stcno.  -S'ext Wednesday is the day for voting on the hylaw to pni'i-hase the  ���������waterworks aiid electric- light plant.  As the date approaches the feeling in  i'avor of the proposition seems to gain  fresh ground and tin* appearances are  tli.it the votes cast against thu pin-  chase will be very few.  The Nelson Miner notes .the following properties listed anil samples  received at the Prospector'.- Exchange:  Oyster-.roup. Lardeau: Silver Dollar  group. Pool creek. Lardeau: Mountain  Boy claim, Lai dean: Golden Cache  group. Fish river, Lardeau; silver and  copper ore from Revelstoke; gold ore  ii-oin the Big Bend' country; free  milling gold ore from the Eva and  Choll-i groups, Lexington mountain;  Lai-dean.  C. J. "Rumens and "VV. H. Wilcox  inlend to return to the Standard mine  early next week. They will take hack,  thiee 01-fniu-iiien with them and as  soon a.-- u fresh stock of supplies can  be got in to the* mine a very considerable force will lie put on and the  .development, of the. property actively  prosecuted.  VV. McDonald, accountant, of the  Imperial b.ink. has been transferred to  the Edmonton branch as accountant.  3Ir. McDonald "nas made a. number of  friends during his stay in town arid has  clone good wn'i k for Revelstoke as one  of life ci-ick piayeis on our hockey  ream. Our In*;*-, i.- Edmonton's gain  liut. we can as-uie him uf lots of hockey  in the metropolis of the Saskatchewan  valley.  Prof. Payne, the 20th Century  Hypnotist, closed hi*- engagement  lieie cm Thursday night with a benefit  |.<.'i'fc*rinance, oi which half the pin-  < eeils went lo Mrs. Terrenoir. whose  "little boy met with such a toiiMile  ��������� midenton the railway last Tuesday.  The entertainment was fairly .well  \< i'ioniZ'*d and lhe piofcssoi* fig.iin  c-.vi* a very instructive and amusing  i*xpo-ilioii of his wonderful power as a  IiyiMioti*,!. keeping the Iiouse in ro.ns  of lai'.shtei- over the antics of his  subject-. Hi- visit heie lias been so  .-m*i e���������fill lii.it lie pmpi'.-es lo lelurn  for a week".- sta v al an early date.  ^$UsiL(s������ytm/u^^^  /    . ..... '-4  THE CANOE RIVER.  The Mineral Resources of this Valuable  District.���������Extensive Area of rich Mica  Deposits.���������Promising Features of the  General Formation of the Country.  The valley of the Ciinoe River forms  pail of the great trough, which edges  I lie western foothills of the range ol  the Rockies piopci*. exli-nilingfor more  than 40(1 miles Ironi the Friiser river  valley so.ith down Canoe river, the  whole ilislrict of East Koolenay io  beyond the intei'tiiitioii'il litiun-lai-y.  This singular valley or wide trough  has been described :is one. of llu; most  i-iiiiiai-kalile topographical features in  North Ainei'ica. That, part, of it.  drained by the Canoe river and its  further extension iicu-lli to Tele Jnune  Cm-he is described as varying in  width from two to four miles wilh  general features very similar to those  prevailing in the famous fanning and  cattle raising districts of the fertile  valley of the Siiskatchciwan. The  report of Mr. Lee, which wi; Inive re-  pioduced in nnnllii-T column of this  i-sue gives the. best, account, which  lias so far been obtained, of the possibilities of this district as a farming and  rani-liing country. A recent visitor  lo the Fraser river vallev. whicli runs  parallel with the Cantie. River valley,  separated only by ii narrow divide,  described lhe valley lotlu* lIl-.HAr.n as  a beautiful and valuable ilisti-ict.  "Tiie valley is froiii'Iive lu ten miles  wide ancl e.\tends as far us the eye  can reach. It is a grass country. Tlie  timberissniiillpopl.il' and spruce interspersed with meadow lands."- The  climate is clear nnd dry, though  slightly colde.i-th.-ui that prevailing in  llie mure humid ilistriol uf West  Kootenay co the south. It seems to bu  beyond tloubt that in this section,  extending from (he niiiiit.li of the.  Canoe river to Tete Jaime Cache and  beyond from the western slope of the  Rockies to the eastei n escarpment of  the great plateau ot Cariboo, there  exisls a'ccinntry exceedingly favorably  fitted by climate, soil and natural  resources for settlement and at the  same time within easy reach of an  immediate market, in the mining  i-uiips of Kootenay. ' The most  northerly point, of this district lies  south of the Edmonton fanning  country from which Kootenay is now  drawing such a large proportion of its  supplies, while in climate and natural  features the two districts, as has he-  tore been noticed, greatly resemble  enc-li cither.  But the resources of the Canoe river  district are bv no means confined to  fanning and ranching possibilities.  Forinost aiming the big things in the  long list of Biitish Columbia's mineral  resources are the gteiit mica, deposits  met with in tlie. Tele Jaime Cache  range,- wliich borders the Eraser river  valley a few miles north east of Canoe  river. In lhis range of mountains  veins of mica, showing,*i thickness of  from -10 to SO feet are Uaccable on the  surface lor several miles, the number  has been leported to the Heiiald as  fifteen. The leads are regular and well  defined, with a strike from southeast  to northwest, dipping to the west.  The mica is ot the vaiiety known as  Muscovite or white mien and is transparent, tough and flexible. Blocks of  crystal have been obtained from one  vein averaging in weight from -_o tn  "00 lbs, 12in. thick at the butt end,  giving a surface face in Ihe rough  averaging liom 4 in. by 0 in. to 22m.  by .'vt in. and have sijuared clear,  inercliant'iliie crystals from 2 in. by  ," in. to 20 in. by ill) in. These crystals  have been tested in both the electrical  works it: Seattle. Wash.,,and Montreal  Cunada, against the India mica and  the best mica produced in the United  States, with- the results that, the  British Columbi mica stands a much  higher percentage of electrical volts  than any mica now on the markets of  the world today. These are the facta  about these, wonderful deposits as  related by John F. Smith of Kamloops, some two years ago in the  Mining Record. The principal owners  of these mica claims are Mr. S. Winter  of Moncton, N. B. and Dr. Weldon il.  P. for Albert County, wbu both visited  the deposits last year and superintended what work was possible to be  done  _nii_de_i__l.be circumstances. .- Thev and  their associates are extremely desirous  of developing these valual>le .deposits  and while in Revelstoke tliey said that  if steamboat communication was  established between this point and  Laporte. they would put a second boat  on the river above Death Rapids  themselves, so :i.i to secure transportation for their mica from Canoe  river to Revelstoke. There is every  likeliliood therefore that, the coming  season will witness a big development  of lhis wonderful wealth of mica in  the Tete Jaime Cue lie section, giving  employment to a large number of  men nnd starting one of the most  important mining industries of the  piivinc*.  But there is substantial n.ason for  believing that Ihese mica deposits,  wonderful and valuable, as they are.  by no means exhaust the mineral  promise of the Canoe river section.  The liirui'ition along the valley maintains the same general features to he  found in the: country south of it. lt  lias been uotiouil that it .-tiongly  lesemliles in character the Ro*.-land  and Trail rn-ck camp. . lieie ate lo  be  ...To the Public...  Having disposed of our Dry Goods Business, our  attention is chiefly directed to the Grocery Department,  in which a complete and fresh line of goods will always be  found at our counters at the west prices.  **********  We still retain our Hardware Department, where  purchasers will find a large selection in every line at right  prices.  BOURNS BROS.  ountl diorite, slate and porphyiy  ���������vitli dykes of granite cutting "the  ni illation, such as are toMie l'ciund in  -vocilenny and in fact in most great,  niiiiug sections on the continent.  ..iwing to its reiniileness thc district  ind in fact tlio whole country north of  iiolclslre.im is piactically improspee-  ii'il. But. wilh ihe easy river  ������������������iinimmiieation now about, to be  established there cnn be little doubt  lhat prospectors will tako aclvantage.  nf lhe chances ulVereil by this vast and  promising legion, when!* to all appearances a i ieh rewind awaits t hose who  have the energy and enterprise to be  liist in the field to seize it.  Hospital Meeting;.  There will ben. public meeting held  in Hie council chamber on Thursday  next, S ]i. m. to receive tin* report of  hospital delegation to Victoria, to  hand over all affairs in the hands of  the present, I'oiiiiiiitteeH to the Hospital  A-'saeiucion and tu Ii.tnsiict sucli other  business a*-, may be considered  necessary. Mar. Ki 2t.  C. A PltOCTTNIIiH.  Chairman.  TA^LC-IR,' &;   GEOE/G-E   -  THE  LEADING   STORE  LATE JAMES GILL &CO.  To the Ladies:  We have just opened up, a large choice stock of  DEY GOODS, which is the best and only 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.  RGUSON,  THE COMMERCIAL  CENTRE OF THE  LARDEAXT  TAYLOR & GEORGE  ���������R. II. Mayne is having tho window  or his new ollice elaborately painted  anil lettered.    J. Young is the artist  ���������Muralo takes the place of Kalso-  mine and is-much nicer. Sold in 511).  packages at C. B, Hume's & Co,  ���������Lettuce and Cauliflowers are expected at C. B. Hume's & Co,'to.luy.  Dan. Mcintosh and J. XV. McCallum  c-iiiie in ' from Laforme creek on  Wedne-day. They' went up- to .the  head of the creek and across .to'the  railway, traversing a line of country  which has not hitheito been explored.  "Not one acre in every thousand has  been prospect ed" said a well known  Kevelstoke prospector to the Herald  speaking of the Big Bend country the  otlierday. . ,   v , ���������'   '  Private correspnndenoe from Ottawa  states that Mr. Galliher has secured a  grant of !-ii5.U0O for improvement of  the Columbia river above Revelstoke.'  Fred. T. (ivillin, the C.P.R. land  commissioner, will arrive in town ou  tomorrow's train and will take up the  question of the lease to the city of land  for the proposed pipe line.  Rov. C. A. Procunier, as chairman,  ha-called a public-meeting for next  Tbuisday evening in - the council  chamber to receive the. report of the  hospital delegation tcv "Victoria1 and  the transatinn of sach' cither business  as may be be considered necessary. '  ���������Thoroughbred white L������ghoin eggs  for hatching, apply to  Mrs.   R.   Tap.-  TIIE WIDE-AWAKE BUSINESSMEN   :   MACKENZIE AVE.  ********#<KMr**r*r^^  | JOHN D. SIBBALD,:  NOTARY  PUBLIC,  fr  fr  ���������*���������>  ���������*  ���������*  ���������*  -Ji  .A.&:E���������:I-T,I,   _EPO_E&    ,-'  I\E/\t.   EO1 O.IE j maka TOWSSITJ5.  FINANCIAL-)  INSURANCE !: jg  Ciuim'ii* I'orinaiiont .t Western  Cftinula MorlKitgo Ciirporntion.  Equitable Savings Loiiu and ..ulliliiig Association.  COUNTRY...  Business Lots from $150 Up  Residence Lots $f5 aad $100  perinl Fire.      Gunnlliui ]*'irc.  CRniNJiiui Fire.      Culeilonlan I-"lrc.  Uonfcdcratiau J.ifo.      Atlas Fire.  Mercantile Flre-.  HOUSES FOR SALE AND RENT.  *      COAL FOR SALE,  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  "is* . xfr  ***W*������*****-***.>.P'<>*s*->-*_--:^  Address pevelstoke Station.  CITY EXPRESS  B.W. B. PAGET, Prop.  Prompt delivery of parcels, baggage, etc., to  i������n   part of tbe City.  Any Kind of Transferring  Undertaken,,  All orders loft at R. M.'smythe's Toba'e'co  Store, or by Telephone Ko. 7-j������jf will receive  piompi attention.  Jas. I Woodrow  BUTCHER   A GOOD  Retail Dealer in���������  Beef, Pork,     *  - Mutton,'Etc.  Fish and Game in Season   AH order's promptly Hlled.  a������dni*iL^?ie?s. EBYBM-OTB, B.(S.  SOLE  AGENT,  REVELSTOKE  B. C.  A .Dainty Timepiece ���������-' .���������'  The long, delicate chain i.s the correct adjunct for a  Jiiunty limcl'iece, uiirl is u**eul in so many other  way-.-, you can't afford to be without one,  We offer apeefalb-irsuins in those fashionable chains  either with or without the watch.  GUY BARBER, Watchmaker and-Jeweller'  -"���������*���������  -Mackenzie Avenue.  I.-iir(.'C imcl Well.Lighted  Sample' looms,   Ilen'tei" by Ilqt Air and-.jvlec'tric  .. ~     ��������� ���������'  \   -_��������� -- r..    -,...��������� ���������   .   .-U������Hs and Light iii evory room  ���������- , ,     Free Iini Meets All Trains *      - ���������  liea-ionablu Hates       " -   '-."v" - -    .  ��������� ��������� -���������-I3:ot_eizlj .-viot'or'ia^ e   ���������    ���������  -,.,,.,,    ��������� JOHN V. PEKKBi I-kotiuetok      ���������   >     .,      ._   .  ��������� '.-.Sight Grill ico-ici in Connection for the Convenience of Guests '  Hourly Street.Car ,���������,       "   -,     .    -��������� ��������� -  ���������  _,  Between Hotel and Station   '���������- '. -,...     ^g^gOsfajDllS������, lo ^  Baker and  Confectioner  CAKES OF ALL  KINDS  A SPECIALTY  Bread Delivered Daily  i Just a  I  OF DR. MACKENZIE'S  ENGLISH  COUGH  BALSAM  will give instant, relief,  nncl  a.  liottli: will UMinlly cure two or  thi-ci* h,nl colds.  \W know nil ahonf the in-  (Ti'i'diiMits of thi.s rcniiiily; rhat.'s  the t'l'uson we Kimr-intee its  purity unci elt'i.cUvi.ness.���������35c  RED CROSS DRUGSTORE  ������?  O  TARTI-NO-  RIGHT_  nUHHC3Ma_G**_-  -Al. tli_*"lrt*giiiniiig of thp yi-'m* .and  fur tln-rl.ett'intimij ciT the cenLiiiy ���������  : ��������� rciiieitUier iVa   better .to begin'  - lylit."'.. --  A- stt*p in the right, ilireefcibi. i.s  Guncl (JSithes���������th.it fit mid wear.  O'ur .tSHorinif is" llu'*, sort; tliul,  induces! comfort and durability.  Nol expensive, even though  biipericn*. r  Ladies Taibred Suits to Order.  NAME,,.  Is better than riches   ��������� Wc have the name of making  the only Stylish Suits in Town  ���������lor dtirubillty and quality  they also excel.  -^���������,        '   TRY'ONE  RS. WILSON  Next the McCarty Block".  ' ' Wanted.  A Good Seocniil Hand Safe.   Apply Hkrald  '������������������������������������'u* '   * ��������� blftr1ti-.lt    -  -' .To Rent. .  A riano in good condition.' Apply Herald  otlice. .      ���������- Mnr.B-r-Sf   ,  H.Q. PARSON  WHOLESALE  Mbrcliaiit  REVELSTOKE: B.' C.  J". B. OK.SlSS3v-_E-A_.iT,- -wackkxziis avenue.  Geo. F. Curtis,  TAYLOR BLOCK.     -      McKenzie Avc  FIH8X CLASS "  STOVE COAL  SEASONED  FIR  CORDWOOD  Cull   on   JAS. C. HUTCHISON and  get prices.  Agent Imperial Oil Co. Limited.  Heavy Draying a Specialty.  For Sale.  One drop heart Peivlnc* Machine and one  Child'*. Go Cart (ft dandy)���������both nt*v,��������� cl*iw.|������  for cash. Mnit be sold|lmuK"liatcly. Apply  Ul HEJIAI.D ofll'-c. _,.������____, fc  From 5th Jan. to the 25th|  Jan., 190L a reduction -will be(  offered on all lots in Smeltery  Townsite prior to the closing* \  of annual books1 on 1st Feb.       j  ^ Intending  purchasers should   take nd vantage^ of  W>    this ofier before the new price   lists  for  1903-2 -fire  ^    in force.  R. H. MAYNE,*;  Notary Public and Insurance Agent. (  ALL  GOODS  AT A*  .   Great  " Reduction;  i  M. K. LAWSON'S  , Mackenzie Ave.  2^I^^_^__afi^___.t^i_vS������VS_.2  SPRINQ AND SUMMER      \  Millinery  ���������Inn nrrivcil nncl Ih being placed���������  ������  for inspection.       0 Jn"  The IftdieK nre respectfully requested to call nnd uce the newest  fashions.  Our Spring Millinery Opening  will be announced in n few days.  Misses Shepard & Bell f|  McKenzie Avenue'     oa'23      a���������  ms>i  nod Koto' Deeree" meets second  Fricliiys of each month*   IVhlte Rose IK-grca  ancl fourth  liieeis IlrstFriday.of each monlh.in Oddfellows'  Hull., Visitinit brethren wulcomc*  W.M. WATSON,    ',       UY.  Proi-iclcnt.,  KDWAKIIS, '.i  - (r-cei-clnry.  Gold Raijffe Lodge"K.-of P.r  . No'. s6, Revelstoke," B. C'.:-"''  ���������IUcipts every AVednPsrlfiv in'  Oildfi'llciws' Hull nt'8o'clock  . -VimiIiiiu- Knights.invitt!<t.  iiridgi*:. O. O.     :���������:':������������������':*:    :'  W. Mackiniiot, K. oi* It. <te S.  LO.YAL ORANGE*LODGE   No..'1658.  '-.e-rnlfir mcctliigii are held In 11k-  Odilfullow'-, lliill.nn  the Third  f'rl--  naynl each inoniii,' ������iL-S"- p.in-, sharp.  VUiting bi-etlireii-.ciirdiallviiivitea  *   ��������� THOS. STEED, W.M.    i'  W. ii. BIKNJSY.-Ilcc.rSoc.  A.- Hi HOLDICH-  '    * ANALYTICAL CHEMIST   ���������'  .v and assay-er:    -,'���������;  Royal School of Minos, London. ��������� Seven Years'  at  Morf.i.   Works,   Sw'i.n.sea.    17   venrs  Ohict  Chemist  to Wignii Clonl and Iron cjo.I   Kna.  Late (ilicmlst and Assaver, Hull Mines, Ltd.  Claim*! examined and'reportcd upon.;'  Revelstoke, B.C.-  ���������feEDWMis  ' ..'-^ TAXIDERMIST.*'  "  .  DEER HEADS, BIRDS, EtcV;MOUNTED,  Furs Clelined'arid-B'opaiyi'd.  I.OVERING'S OLD STAND   ���������:    Second Streot'  GIVE YOR TEETH ATTENTION   " '    ' '  ' '.', When-they first need it, before thev -  pive you pain, iherebv avoiding needless suffering and asssuring more sati.s-  .- factory and permanent-worlc. and at le.-t  cost, than if left until the latter stages  of decay.   >  rgess9  Dentist,  -Tnvlor Block.  EDWARD Al IIAGGEN, .    ���������  .    . Mining Exoinisek, ���������  Member A'morican Institute Mining Engineers  Member Canadian Mining Institute.  KEVELSTOKE.'B.C.  Examination of iind reports'on Mineral properties a specialty.  EXAMINATION   FOR  ASSAYERS  LICENCE TO PRACTICE IN  BRITISH  COLUMBIA.  IN ACCORDANCE with Section 12 ol the  " Bureau Mines Act," examinations for cfile-  lcnuy in thu practice of assaying will be held  ut Nelson, B. C on thc 15th April, 1901, and  following days.  Entrance for the examination must bo made  ln writing to tho Secretary of the Beard of  Examiners at iuast ten days before tbe date  set for beginning of examination, and-must  be accompanied by thc prescribed fee ($10).  Any additional information desired may he  obtained fr6m II. Carmichael, Secretary Hoard  of Examiners, Victoria. '   ���������  RICHARD McBRIDE,  Minister oi Mines.  Department of Mines,  Victoria, B. C, 12th March, 1001. .  <^4***<M&G*4W+4f+4r&*(4Hf*.**-*a  PATRONIZE  HOME INDUSTRY  AND SMOKE.  Our Special  and Union  I   Cigars  UNION LABOR  REYELSrOKS CIGAR Si'FG.  Rftvelstoke Stal_i>������.  /,'  /]  li)  'A  \  /  <+*<f������4*<*4rW4&<r<te*<eti^^  X

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