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Revelstoke Herald Mar 20, 1901

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 V ���������>'-''  <M-  t  ���������4>u luU^-.Aw/Uwl-  )\  -TSSTJEXD - TWIOE-A-WEEK -WEDNESDAYS    -A-IfcTID   Sj*i.TTJK.Dj\."Z"S-  Vol    V.  No. 23.  REVELSTOKE.   B.C.   WEDNESDAY,  MARCH aO, ���������1901.  $2" OO a Year in Advance.  SEEING  GOODS  NOW  OPENING  NOTE AND COMMENT.  The action of tho Kualo ratepayers  in endorsing the proposition of their  town council to bonus a sinelter in  thnt city with 850,000 and exemption  from'taxation fur a. number of ye.us  pioves ttiein to be n fur seeing nnd  bi o.id minded people. In tho infant  state of mining, which exists in  Kootenay both that industry arid all  others connected with it lequire every  kind of governmental and municipal  assistance and protection possible.  They cannot possibly get on their feet  without it. But it is not only this  consideration' doubtless wliich supplied the motive, which caused the  good citizens of Kaslo to come forward  in this -trilling manner. They no  doubt recognize the fact, whicli mubt  be apparent to every one, who takea  thetiouble to consider the t-ituntion,  that the question of the- future commercial capital of Kootenay has uot  yet heen by any means settled. It i.s  by no means certain that tbe places  now leading in the lace, will come out  on top at the finish. The prize is one  which is going to bo well woith  having. In making their decision in  favor of the smelter bonus, Kaslo has  proved that she at all events possesses  one factor, which make'** for ultimate  success ancl that is���������the right, kind  of citizens. '  Lace Curtains  from ������1 lo $9 per pair.  TAPESTRY CURTAINS,  *   LATEST PATTEliXb.  TABLE CLOTHS      ,   -    .  ,"'     CHENILK AND TAPESTRY  \-C4**^**f4&*K<&4i&-m^*4***  Carpet'������  Squares  We un* now showing tome veiy  line lines in these g'liicls. m  Union*.. All Wools ancl Tapostiy  ���������Sm*t ial .mention is celled to  ciiu*' T.ipeslrv Cupel Squiiics.  with the advantage that the'y'.ife  easily denied.  COME AN-6'SEE US DEFOUE  PURCHASING ELSEWHERE.  WE CANSA-VE-YOU MONEY  *******Jk*7**^*&*^*******r������*'*  'tl  Boots  and Shoes  The HERALD hopes   to   see   a good  aLtend.uice at the public meeting to be  held in the council chamber toinonow  evening to receive the   report, of   the  hospital   delegation   lo   Victoria  and  for the transaction of   other  business.  At this iiiecling llie   hot-pital   a***-ocia-  tion will lie finally fniined  and   eveiy  one   should   make   a   point   of   being  pies-enl in order to swell -Ux_-.-i.iuK..>  ol  the association, which should he iti eng  and representative in  eh.uacter fiom  the   stait.       One   point   whiLh     will  doubtless* come   up   tomoiiow   is   the  advisability of tlie, as-sociatiou getting  light   down   In   woik   ut   once -and  lenting some   biiildii:i<   for   iw" as  ,i  tempur.u-y   hospital   till   we   net   our  pei uianer.t    building    elected^      The  leeent uise'of the   Le  Tdirenoir- bov  shews   ns   the   pressing   need    which  ej.istsfcirjiliosph.il   heie" light   now.  Tt is costing I'oi'ty dollars   a   week   lo  keep him i.ntl"i ib'oh.ind to uiouMi'iu-  laVgeiiii'iiUNV. Inch'ire   the   only   o.ies  possihleherenow. *An-y'day, any' I 1.1.11,  in.iv hi ing us -in   n'l'il ifne, --litit seve:���������l  (.asi's   ct   sei ions injui ies,- to whom  it  might mean death losend I hem on l lulling Hip to either Ooldeii'nr Kainli.op-.  and whowould pel fori e have to betie.t'-,  ed here   The IIliitALD hopes lo -ee.l'li s  tn.itter taken hold ot  tomoirpw   night  and    brought   to   n* substantia!   conclusion. "   "  FROM m_ INSIDE.  The Conspiracy Between the Crow's  Nest Coal Co. and the American Smelting Trust Disclosed.  William Blakemore, who "for some  time was prominently identified with  the management of the Ciow's Nest  Pass Coal Company, and who is doubtless .well infoimed us to the known  resources ot the company's collieries  and the probable extent of the coal  fields, has contiibuted io the .Montreal  Witness un excellent article ou the  controversy now being cairied on with  lespect to the gi anting of the Hill  railway charter in East, Kootenay.  From his personal knowledge ot tho  giound Mr. Blakemoiesiiys lie regards  the present move as nothing bhciit of a  combination between the Crow's Nest  P*--s Coal Company and tho Cnited  States trusts, lepresented by Hill, to  ell'ect a, complete corner on thu coal  supply of East Kootenay, and he gives  a very good reason for such belief.  After dealing with the purely railway  phase of the question, in which he  bhows that Hill has an eastern as well  as a western entrance into the coal  lields at piesent, Mr. Blnkemore says:  "For many years it has been known  that the Crow's, Nest Pass coal aieas  extend southeily through the Noith  Kootenay Pass and for some unascertained distance into what is known as  the Wigwam countiy. and the Great  Northern Riilway Company has had  engineers and piospecttus at work  .Irving to find the extension of Fhfs  cn.il Held south of the line. They Have  not been successful and among the  best judges it is now Concluded that  the termination of the c o.il ineasiiies in"  PRINCE  MINING   and DEVELOPMENT CO.  The Secretary ( Makes the Annual Report of the Progress of the  Company During-the Past'Year.���������Encouraging Shewing  Pki-.-ce* Mixing and Development Co.,  We me now opening the finest  line"of Ladies' Goods evei shown  by us.     - ' * .        ' %    .  J. and T, Bell & Co. aie known  to make .-the-best line boots iu  Caniipa. ---  _^_Thei*eaie_the goods _\ve_are sell..  ing   in  FINE LINES,    A'nd an  inspection ot   them   will   please  vou we aie certain.   '  * * . .    .,  r^-*?-********"**-**  Union  Goods  We are handling J. D. KING&  CO.'S GOODS in  Ladies',  Misses',  and Chiidrens',  ' The Benefit Concert.  The benelit c-oncei I for I lie sfiffei i'i *-  from theiecent explosion in the-Oum  heilaiid m.il mines -took place on  Mondny night 'at the opeia hiuise  under the in.in.igement of C. E. Shaw.  The house was fairly well filled by a  very appreciative audience and the  bill of fare _vas made up of high class  "nuinbeis and [ excellently rendered  through'cHU. The following was the  programme of the evening's entertainment : - . i   r  PROGRAMME. . .  1. Mandolin Club       --.    Mc-ari. Williams,Taylor. Kinc-aid <S. Bnrb-r  2. &oi>g���������"Elllecn Allanna." Mr. J. Tajl-jr-  3. hong��������� 'Tlie CumIvnl"    .       .. I. L. Molloy.  _ __M in*) siiei-pakd. (Soprano) _  4. Violin Solo���������"sonntii" tCMTVeraiici.  Miss SrnnuXQ.  Sonc:���������"Noptuno" Mr. Sulli-van.  Rci-itfttion".  Ml*.sEi_gai.  -  All  Hats!  Hats!!  Hats !!!  A   big lot of', UNION   MADE  GOODS just in.   .  COME AND'SEE THEM.   '  Souk���������"Children's Home". Mrs, Dcnt,( Alto)  o.   'Cello Solo���������"Nop.turne" Sullivan  Mil-J. Taylor.  9.   Song���������"Out Witli theTI<le".Walte__iP_egg.  M ns. T.AWttESCE, (Soprano)  10. Mandolin Club   .  11. Sonff���������"iioud-b*.eMa*.our_en"....Mr. cook.  12. Duet���������"HearM'e Norma"  . ...... .  _ Mrs. Dent and Mr. Taylor.  13. Song���������"Connemara" U.Lane Wilson.  - ������    *       Mrs. Wilkes.  14. Recitation��������� -   "The Last Davs ol Hcreulaneum"   MR. I-AWHON.  15. Duet :. '. ...Mr. Taylor and Mr. Allum.  10.   Mandolin Club**,   "GOD SAVE THE KIIsO."  The Mining Province.  As the output of coal in BrilUh  Columbia, is rapidly increasing and  attention is now being directed to its  iron depohits, it appears as though it  will not be|long before the mineral  pioduction of the province will be  greater, not only in the total, as at  piesenl, but ns well in all the indivi  dual minerals' (excepting nic-kel and  platinum), than that ofthe lar laiger  ,'iiotiof the Dominion lying east ot the  Rocky mountains.���������Western Mining  World. ��������� ,  this direi (ion is well within Canadian  tc-iiitmy. J3x\l, whilst this is so it is  now pietty well understood th.itthe  coal extendi fuithei than the limits of  the reserve oi 250.GG0 acres gianted to  the Ciow's ?*"est Pass Coal Company.  '���������Tlie conclusion .is obvious and is  c-i'i t.ii.-.Iy no ������ti .lining ot the piouabili-  ties of.the situation, namely that the  i-n il company, which was iinioug the  iir-st to lU'terinjne this ,f.ict, Relying  upon ,1111* ti,i'iii,'* political 'pii'l' which  enabled it Ine \e.ir-- ago *to" secuie  control 'of- a pvopeity whuh was Ihen  -_npp6*-eil- ti> cm uc*i -.,x.\l- tile' avai!a"**!e  tn.il .iteai ii'.'i* ne,v seeking.to; place  t'linir newly loutid n!!lei in possession  ol'I'k* ate.is -������Inch Y.e nulsiib1 theii.  cluii.--.iri tu the e:ciluiion ol Can.ids.ms.  v, Im lie; not ui'jny the good toi I line to  lie "identified* with lliL-ii* in'eiest-. In  o'hei* wend.-, iiinluifC. that wli.it(they  hoped vi'as ,i monopoly i������ iiot-ieaily, -o  ilii*J_'"iiie -eeki'ig by*, lhu u'uthod to  itinydy the defect. The-cheme is an  .idtiiuablc-one fiom the standpoint ol  ihe inal . c'oinpauy, and lhe Great  Nml hem ai.d the moie so heciiuse it is  entirely independent of the cciiuession  of 30.000 acics to the government,  bee .line the latter is'ttrcome out of the  _C0,ii0Oaeies'actually held by the eoal  company, and if, as they claim, this  ���������jU.OOO acres is not to be leased, sold or  woiked except in default of theit  ability to furnish the necessary coa)  required for consumption in Canada at  a piice-, not exceed'.ng->$2 per ton, it  would only remain for them,to live up  to their, ih liter, and the 50,000 acres  would, he practically locked up in  perpetuity and would lea\e them-and  the Great Noithetn Company in  abtolutc contiol of the supplies.  "This is undoubtedly the true inwardness- of��������� tbe-situation-and���������the  moial is easily drawn. It is that whilst  the application for the railway,charter  should be considered ent'uely upon its  merits as a transpoitationquestion and  as affecting lhe mining and smelling  industries of the piovince, the obvious  intention of the move should lead the  government at. once to multe theii*  selection of the 50,000 acres to which  they aie entitled, and to see that these  areas are secured in- exact accordance  with'the wording of the charter, which  specifies that tbey should be "of equal"  value, as coal lands, with the residue  of the coal lands.' It should also be  made clear, as indeed it is'from -the  wording of the clause lefprrcd to, that  the government is- under no compulsion  whatever to lock up these ureas and  simply to keep them as a card up  their sleeves, but that - they - have  absolute fieedoin to deal with them at,  any time us they may see fit in the  interests of the country, and tue  perfectly nt liberty to -allow them  to be developed Just as.and when they  like."* "  TO THE SllAKKHOLDEHS 'OF   '-.IIE  Limited. Liability :  >  LADIES AND GENTLEMEN :'  Your Directors desire to welcome you as Shareholders in the Company  and of congratulating you upon the very satisfactoiy progress the Company  has made during the pastrfew months.  The Company is on a sound liiiancii'il basis and the Treasury shares-Hnd  readv sales at twenty-live cunts per share. Your Directors 'feel safe in  predicting that, hefoie the end of the appioaching season the shaves will have  increased in value. It is'the intention to at once increase the force of men  which has been working all wintei on the properly, and to-push the development with all speed, the object being to prove np as much oie by next  summer as possible.       l i  As the development wink proceeded the indications were of such  mngnitude that yonr Directors deemed it advisable to secuie the land lying  below the present tunnels with the object ot providing a suitable tunnel site  tor future operations. This land thus acquired adjoins the' '"Commander"  and carries a fine ledge of copper'ore,- which would be cut in running a  tunnel  to tap   the'present   leads   on   the   " Connnandei" and "Standard."  The Company is now the owner of ten mineral claims containing five  liundred acres of valuable mineial land as follows: The'" Standard," "Monitor." "Black Bear." .'* Criterion," "Iron Hill," ������������������ lion Chest," '��������� Contiactor,"  "Winnebago,"   '��������� Commitnder," and "Downie Fraction " mineral claims.  A large amount of "woik has bpen done on the Company's properties.  The development work done this' winter h is been eminently satisfactory. ,In  i tinning No. 3 crooscnt^tunnel it became apparent- that the ledge was one'of  immense width, so nuich ao that it was'deemed advisable to cut it at an angle  to keep working inoi e towaids a point below "the.1 bottom of ������"haft iivNo. 2  tunnel. This necessitated running very nearly parallel with the lead, but so  as to gradually crosscut it; and while, this of necessity takes a longer time to  get through the ledge 'yet the management deemed that this was more than  counterbalanced by.the depth obtained. This tunnel has now been run 365  feet, the last ninety;feet being thi,onghi altered diorite and hlocky black clay  slate nnd serpentine, "heavily mineralized with iron and copper, certain signs  of a large ore body ahead.'. Fiom the surface indications it is expected that  another forty or fifty feet will uncover the in e bod v. -The indiCitions could  not be better and your. Difectu-isagaui '"el thit.you hive can*,, tor congratulation on the magnificent showings, oC your picnmitte-..  We are pleased to state.-t'h'.it the Government has given . ns eveiy  assurance that a steamboat, will be put on. the Columbia Itiver as soon as  navigation reopens, and tint the road up Five Mile will be completed, thus  making the trip from ltevefstoke to the mine, i verv-pleasant, day's outing.  Your Diiectors would feel gratified it as m.tpy Shaielioldeiwas possible would  aval themselves of tbis "'and- make -a point of visiting ..the pioporlies this  summer. ; -      -    . " "",'.,  Thei e has now been expended on the properties upwards of 817,000. which  monev has been advantageously expended. There, aie comn.odious buildings  elected on the pioperties c.i'pabler-of accommodating thirtv or i'oity men,  Tlu* piopeity is well equipped with hbu*i;.-imtli,sho.'s, and , all* nc.-essai-v,tools,  implements, c.u*. etc. '.,Thei-e has lieeu civc i eight hundred leet of work done  on llie pioperty besides.al.-iige'amounLol'piospccting i\cu k.' .      -    .  The Company* has-to its credit "nt the 'Djlik. a si.tficieiit balance for  prosecuting work lo),.-ome time to come.   '   *   V*   <        . <        -,-  "D-Ued at Hevelstuke, B. C.;"this'13th day .of M<irc*.b, A. D., 1901.    ' -���������    -  *" *    'V.   '        -   ,   ,11. .A.BKOW.N,    ,  ,."',.  ... ', President.'    ,,''   ,  J.M,  SOOTT,./  .Secretary.  CORRESPONDENCE.  The  Into    Alleged  Chairman    Drops  Poetry,  l.ditor of Hfp.ud  Dear Sir : If you will allow me spate  to leply to "Can le's" letter, published  in your last is-ue. 1 would like to .state  that I thought the sidewalk cpu'si ion  w.m, too addle lor anyone to "hatchet.'  But since "she" knows oT my goings  on I must confess that I** can carry a  good deal but that I cannot Carrie  Nation.  Thee was a man iu our town  Who wns so wondrous wric  lie wrote a letter to the piess  And signed it otherwise.  No sooner was the letter in  Than the chairman's plough got oui  And couceining the practical utility of  ploughing i_b a-sonsible method for  removing   snow  and consequently  improving walking i  lie hasn't any doubt.,  .T. E. L. T. ���������  MINERAL.EXHIBIT  -i *  /  British Columbia will Make an Imposing Display ������t the .Toronto Fair.  "Victoria, March 15.���������It litis'been  practically decided that the pio\ince  will be repiesented by., a mineral  exhibit at "Toronto "exhibition tbis  year. ,'The - minister -of mines is  impiessed with Lhe special advertising medium which the *Toionto f.iii  will he this year, owing to its, proximity to Buffalo anil tho large nuinhei  of visitors who would bo sure to attend  the lair. It hits been- suggested that  the exhibit should be -shown ,it both  places,'his recent visit' to "New Ynil.  state,, having convinced" him. that  investoLS [in lh,is province in the near  future will- be from south ,of tho international boundary.' rather than'fiom  England.   , ���������  ' "   '.        ' '     .  Reduction in Passengers Rate:.    .,  The assistant -general passsenger  agent for the a/P. K" Mr. E. J.**Coyle;  announces that nn the' fhst of Apri-  I he loc abpassengei*Kites on the P.itific*  division will lie1", reduced' 20 pbi cent  frot\i five Lo foticcentsa mile: -. .Willi  this reduction in,local 'l.ites-their-will  In* placed.-on ��������� sale,* loc-.-vl .round- trip  tickets at.a still fmther ieduction:.' ������������������;  *-"i ���������',   .'-'. \ ���������- , ., .*   i .~< *,-. a -'  A STRQHG COiftPAKY;  Formed in Pittsburg to  Take   Hold   of  Placer Leases on Smith- Creek,���������The'  Prospects of .the Canoe Ri*rer District.'  ���������Interview With E, A, Bradley.  E. A. Bradley returned from' Pilts-  tiing. Pa. on Tuesday and is registered"  al the Victoria. Speaking to a Uexalii  lepinter Mr. Bradley expiessed  bim-,  self as well sntisfitd with the ji*sii1t ol-  his visit to Pittsburg.   A    strong  and'  influential company has   been   formed'*  to \vovk- the   placev   leases'  on   Smith  Cieek above the Revelstoke, for which'  he is now taking stepsto obtain regis-  tiatiou as   a   foreign   company.     As'  ?<i()t) asever thu river is open' enough'  for   a   boat   lo   get _u"p   Mr.-. Bradley  intends to take some men und supplies  up lo the scene of action aiid commencu  operations at once.     Mi.   Bradley   is  cjuiLe in accoid with   the  idea   of   the  pioposed steamer on the   upppr  river.  He has visited the Cinoe River  country and been up as  f \r  as   tlie   Tete  Jamie Cache district.   He noticed  lhet  extieuiefeitility   of   the.soil  on   the  banks  of   the   Canoe   Itiver.      along'  which flat follows  flat  of -rich   black-  soil.     With1 legald  to   the   itiineral''  indications of the district he said  that"  the country  is  practically  not   pros-,  peeled at all.    There are trails all  over,  it made by tiappei's and Indians' buc  no signs of the pi ospectcu* at  all.     He"  saw -rune  cinn ibai   float   which "had1,  .h-oii found on ono of the tributaries of  the upper Fraser aiid judges fiom   the  appearance   of   the   country   in    that  section that it has been subject within-"  a   'comparatively    recent    period' to   '  \oiumic action, a condition   of  things'  favorable to thb'prospects* for cinna-  li.ii.-   The climate   i->   veiy  fivorable,"' '  stork; Iwrlonging   lo  some.   Edmonton'  peotpectors  having   winteted   on   the"  Canoe and come  out -.in   good  Condi--  tion.      :*,_>*-' -      ������     r      >  Mr. Bradley describes   thc  financial-' -  conditions in Pennsylvania* and ,other  eastern, states   as , very   favorable _. to  niinuii^itiyestiiients^as. _. the_,-recent>- ���������  fiii-ijiation of t-he_Xi'cn .ind- Steel  Trusti,.  has createcLa-. feeling, of^uncortaiuty. -;  aiuorip    investors,    \vho_ thonj������b;,   of ;,  excellent'. financial."    standuig'._- are;:..,  'loo -./small''.. *' to *.  get-.l  on-f;,**-tiie _a  inside".of .th'e'gj^inti'^c'cooibiuatipij.sV^'1  now'^beinK^-formedj and" who look to". .  .' .        j ���������     *- - -*-, - -    *   *-"r- -  mining for   investment,   as being   one I  "  p'rovince "wliich . tlie   coiubinea"'_Ciin"*'r-.'  scarcely  invade.    Stability" of   condi-*.'  tions'    is    the     main     l-equisite-r fot-'".'  attiacting a"fait share of   the^ capital'   .  thus seeking.ihvestiiieut to' ther Bt.(.s_  ish'CoIul'iibia'ciiup.  * " '   s  t*.*  )   i  /'--*?>:.-?;?  ; r*-l������^'--,.*i'.V--Vi7^ JJV"I  Tliey come even.before tHe fivst Eobin these fascinating goods, and long before  the-snow leaves the'ground the shrewdest women have .made their choice,  knowing full well tlv.t choosing early give them a chance not enjoyed by later  comer,-. Put off buying if you will���������we'll serve (you well whenever you" come,  but iLyou come now-we can give,you a grand selection from exclusive novelties of, more than usual-.attractiveness, ,   t"  Prominent in excellence are* th'e exquisitely beautiful productions'from  Alsace with the choicest- labrics from France, Switzerland, Scotland) England  and the United States,.following in'short order. ' -  This Store has the reputation for exclusiveness and novelty in Cotton  .Dress.Fabrics and this season can abundantly uphold it. l We promise you. a  charming' treat' in our immense showing.  A SPLENDID SHOW.-  -Picture!*  ���������Save   money- by    buying     your  \yiiiteUndei vests at M. KT. Lawson's,  ���������*���������-���������  The Two Per Cent Royalty.  The Herald is inforuipd on good  autlioiitythat the elfects of the two  per cent royalty on oie are likely to be  ura most, di-iistrnns character in the  neat* futuie. If the governmentrefuses  to accede to the demands uf the mine  owners for it modification of this tax,  they intend it is stated to cut wages  down to three dollars a day, a step  which would lead to a strike of miners  all over Kootenay. which would affect  the L.u'deau and other camps not  included in the strike of :i year ago.  There wasnn informal meeting nf  the city council held last niglit to consider a communication from Smith  Curtis. M. P. "P., with regard to the  proposed amendments to the School  Act. No aition wns taken in the  matter by tbe aldermen present.  No one who would like a nice new Black Dress or Skirt should miss the  bargains offered 'here. There's a grand choice of fine materials here for knowing choppers.        - - .  All-Wool Black Faiicies.  ���������'' -       Mohair and Wool Fancies.  . Plain Black Lustres.  Figured, Black Lustres.  .  Silk and .Wool Black Fancies.  A great variety of choice  patterns  to choose from,  very desirable   for  full  dresses or separate skirts, perfect dye.    On sale Thur.sdny morning.  Queen's   Funeral    Procession'  Draw a Big House.* ������������������_'-,*,      '  Tlie   Daily  Nt-fsoi. Miner" of-Maich1.  J2.h   say*-:' The   first   production'"in"  British Columbia ofthe cinematograph;  pictures  showing   the   late"-  Queen's-"  funeral procession w.is greete'd-by the -'  largest audience seen at  the   Nelson"  opera house for a twelvemOnlh.    Half"  an hour before the curtain" iuse,'eveiy*.  jhi-.it in" the house was disposed'of aiid  within ji few m'inntes"all  the available  standing morn had been occupied   .As  "a result/ fully'two hundred people failed   to "witness  tbe exhibition, and fpr  lhe benefit of these  and   others   the  management has lieen urged to repeat^'  the performance' tonight,   which will'  bu done;���������"���������" "���������"���������=��������� =-i=-���������'������������������-���������-  ���������Chiidrens" Summer Suits. Jl. K.  Lawson's,  Pi ovincial manager Allenbtirg of the  Equitable Life Insurance Co., of which  F. 33. Lewis is the local representative  is in town. ','  ���������A. few more piiis of Ladies'Kid  Gloves at 03 cts.    SI, K. Lawson's.    .  A repoit has come up ' from the  south that small pox is life- in Nelson.  It is has b������en prevalent for ������otne, time  pa*tinthe towns along the Crow'.,  Nest railway.  The Strathconas appear to have  broken up into small parties and it is  no longer likely that any large detachment of them will go thiough Revelsloke. So far none of the Revelstnku  rneinti-ersof the cotps have returned.  A feeling prevails in the Lavdeau  that the prospectc of-railway con  structinn into the district, this year are  --.till very uncertain and considerable  apprehension exists over the probable  I'frVrt, of the extension asked for on the  Arrowhead & Kootenay charter ii  gxaotcd.  I  IF YOU WANT A SKIRT,  MAKE A NOTI2 OF THIS BARGAIN.  Twelve Splendid Separate Skirts,  and $3.00.    Your choice for .$2.00.  The lot includes Navy Bluu Seigcs.   . Poi met* prices $2.50  BLACK SATEEN  SHIRT WAISTS  Th<-< lust time we offered these  "Waists^ we hud   not   more  than   half  enough   to  go  around  ���������riiuisday there will be an extra supply, but piompt comers will fare the best.  'Samples sent to those out-of town, wbo will writo us for them. Be {explicit when writing  and state clearly the COLOR, QUALITY AND PRICE you wish to have.  MAIL ORDERS  FILLED PROMPTLY  YOUNG.  REVELSTOKE STATION.  x>MKtirVrrrimj9jr1t\tj^^ ������  Of the 725 people who crowded the- .  tluatie last night it is   siife to   state-  that SO per cent, weie not, only plea'secl'  with the manner in whicli the performance   wns   conducted,   but   impressed  beyond;metisure by thp p'ictuies.   The"  magnificence  of'the  greatest, funeval'.  procession of-the pastdeciida has' been'  described    in   volumes   but   the   real'  iuipoit  nf: the  descriptions is not un-"  derstood   or   iinptcciated    until'   the  "spectacle    is    zu-i'iniiled    before   the  ".pecliitoi'-'s eve!..   Tliis is accomplished-  in   the    ciiienialo'gniph' Mheie  every  feature ofthe procession is  ri*p'iodu"ed'  as   though-' the   spectator has actually  been   nn   <*ye' witness.   The  instrum-.  ent   which   caught  the  thousands'of ,  photoglyph**,  that  ni'ike   up   the   exhibition   was located   in Hyde   Pifilc'.  a    point    where   nothing   interfeied"  with     pei feet'    results*      Seated     in'  the  audience  one   saw  the   various*  units   of l he'gi cut   particle  pass    bv'  for    "ja     minutes,     notability',   after'  notability,   regiment  after   legiitfciit.-  hoise,   foot   and   artillery, ifn'tll    the"  magnificence of' the ncturtl spectacle'  was home in nevei to be forgrftten.  Among the first of the gieat-nctors'  in the scene  wns  Lord - Roberts   foi-'  lowed by a gigantic  guaidsuinji., Ab  thp sight of the veteran  gener-il' the'  audience  applauded heaitily.    "Later  on   came   the   massed    bamls  nf tile  i-u,*i*-.-ed bands of! lhe guard regiment.  200 si rong, an J  close  behind  llie gun'  can iage drawn fry eight ci-eam -colored^  horses and hem ine the casket with the'  I oval     ciown.     Follnwing    the   gun.  iMiriage were a remarkable gathering,  of royalties, headed  hy King   Edward  VII.*,   the Kaiser  and    including no'  fewer than forty sovereigns or inem-  aers   of i-oynl  fiimilies.    Toward   the  end win) depicted the touching scenp  at Windsor when the naval contingent.-  drew the  pnn  can iage  after  it had'  Ih^ph decided that the uiiinly gun team'  provided could not. be eiiunBted with-  the c.-tili.ige and its sacied burden.  At the comIu**ion of tin.* funeral!  pictures, the audience was entert.-_ir._eil'  with a seiic*-. of stirring war viewi.;  These proved to be new and decidedly*-'  inteieslini;.     -���������  , ,_*.. _;i_. Revelstoke, Herald  Published m the Interest* mt  ftevelatofce. Turtfwn. Big Bend. Trout  -Coke, ntlcUtowatt, Albert Cti}M.  Jordan     Paaa     and     BaeU  Fan Districts.  A,   JOHNSON PROPaiKTOR  A BemI-Weekly Journal. published  tn the Interests of Revelstoke and  tfte eorroundlfis districts, Tuea-  days and Fridays, making clowest  Mnnsctlona with all trains.  Advertising Bates: Display ads.,  Sl-W per Inch, slngls column, J2.00 per  Inch When Inserted on title page.  K-egal cuts., 10 cents per inch (nonpa-  riel) line for first Insertion; 5 cento  tor each additional Insertion. Reading  notices, 10 cents per line each issue.  Birth, Marriage and Death notices,  tree.  Subscription Rates: By mail or  Barrier, $2.00 per annum; $1.25 for six  months, strictly In advance.  Our Job Department. THE! HERALD  Job Department Is one of tha best  equipped printing offlces In West  Kootenay, and Is prepared to execute  all kinds of printing ln first-class  style at honest prices. One price to  eil No Job too large���������none too  ���������man���������for us. Mall orders promptly  attended to. Give us a trial on your  next order.  To Correspondents: We Invite cor-  r-_������pondence 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  REVKL'STOKE HERALD.  Notice to Correspondents,  i.   All  correspondence must be leg-  "Ibly -written on one side of the paper  only.  2. Correspondence containing personal matter must be signed with the  proper name of the writer.  3. Correspondence with reference  to anything that has appeared ln  another paper must first' be offered for  publication to that paper before It  ean appear in THE H-ERAI.D.  THE COOK CHARGES  The senate are to be congratulated  on taking the Initiative ln investigating the "Cook" charges. During the  last election Mr. Cook, a life long  Eiberal and a wealthy man, declared  that he had been offered a seat in  tiie senate on payment of a large sum  of money. This statement was denied  by the government and the Investigation now obtained is the outcome.  Dr. Landerkin, the newly appointed  senator, opposed the granting of the  investigation on the ground of it  being beneath the dignity of the  senate to take cognizance of the utterances of Mr. Cook ln the matter,  and accused Sir Mackenzie Bowell o������  partizanshlp ln moving for an enquiry. It certainly appears from Dr.  Xanderkin's objections as if there were  something in the affair after all. It  is hard to see how Mackenzie Bowell  could make partizan capital out of  the affair unless something discreditable to the government were  proved.     And    ir"     that     is   so   the  A  HEATHEN   CUSTOM.  AN INCIDENT OF   THE FAR NORTH.  A Gruesome Story.    Strange Tale of  Indian Superstition.  Reports keep constantly coming  from the north ot the presence of  Weet-i-gows among the Indians and  lheir consequent terror.  Weetigow is the name bestowed by  the tribes of Athabaska and Peace  river on those of their number who  become violently mad and who are  supposed to develop cannibal tendencies.  The rumor of the presence of a  Weetigow will cause the Indians to  remove permanent vilages and make  "trek3" ot hundreds of miles.  Harmless lunatics are often murdered with awful Pagan rites by the  Indians under the influence of superstitious terror. The mislsonarlea and  Hudson's Bay traders do all ln their  power to allay this strange superstition and doubtless by their influence save many, poor demented  Indians from a barbarous death at  thc hands of their fellows.  A few years ago n suspected  Weetigow was put to death in a most  barbarous manner.  In the spring of the year the medicine man of a tribe of Indians living  near Wabiscow prophesied that in the  early winter a Weetigow would arrive at their village traveling by a  certain trail and he exhorted his  tribesmen to be on the outlook and  immediately put him to death.  Always superstitious the Indians  were affected by this warning and as  the time when the Weetigow was  supposed to appear approached the  little community watched fearfully  for each new arrival. It happened  that a young Indian who had boon  deeply impressed by the warnings of  the medicine man had in the early  fall accompanied by his wife and two  young children left the village on a  trip to a trading point. In new environments and away from his tribe  the Indian apparently forgot all about  the Weetigow until one day in winter  on his homeward journey he suddenly exclaimed to his squaw that they  were on the trail that the Weetigow  was supposed to travel, and. this was  the time of the arrival. After saying  this he sank inlo silence and all  through the winter day he trudged  along behind the dog sleigh containing his children and his baggage.  When darkness fell they camped,  but the man sat apart in a dejected  attitude, while' the woman bustled  around and made the camp, nor when  the travelers' meal was cooked would  he eat any food. The poor woman  put the two infants to sleep and as  the shadows darkened crouched by  tho flre and ever and again fed it  anew casting from time to time  furtive glances in tho direction of  her husband, who shrouded in his  Blanket, impervious alike to cold and  fatigue, sat apart a solitary figure.  And so the long night wore on the  silence all unbroken save by the  surging and sighing of tho wind in  tho pine trees and tho crackle of the  flre, fed from time to time with dry  sticks. The night had worn half  through in this manner wnen all at  once from away over a hill came the  howl  of  a  coyote    beginning    in  ji  sooner the charges are probed to the j Thonged* ^ *"* ^'^ W"h  bottom the better.  cadence    Inexpressibly  I hideous   and    horrible.     Accustomed   13  I as she was to the sounds of the wilds  The leaders of the Boxer move- j the watching woman by the fire slnid-  ment in China who are now under the ldereti and threw on fresh fuel trying  ban of the powers might find it con   ' t0 Set ������Ut ������������ the f,are ^^^ antl  venient to belong to suicide societies.  XX e may now expect Henri Bourassa, M.P., to dilate upon the wrongs  sufiered by the rowdies wbo were,  forcibly removed from the British  house of commons a few days  ago.  The United States treasury department has issued a warrant in favor of  Admiral George Dewey for ?9750 on  account of the prize money found to  he due him by the court "of claims,  for the destruction of the Spanish  tiset in Manila harbor, on May 1, 1S9S  The Free Press says: The Canadian  North West Irrigation company last  ���������sreek received a telegram from Bishop  Brandley. of Stirling, Alberta, stating  that Mr. Romerill sowed 10 acros of  wheat on February 28 on land "pi-p-  pared in the fall. ai. that plane.  Three British warships were launched a few days ago whose combined  --measurement���������total_.^-i2.000���������tons���������Tha  heavy expenditure on the army of  the past two years has not reduced  the activity of the naval branch of  tlie nation's defensive force. The  tonnage of the three ships would have  represented that of a fair sized deet  uot very  Ions ago.  Herr Von Buelo has made in tiie  relcnstag a long defence of Kaiser  Wllhelm's actions during ids lv-cent  visit to England. The parliamentary  idea is growing in the iuthcrland.  The acknowledgement that "the reicli-  stag has a risht to explanation in  regard to the emperor's actions carries with it the principle that it. also  has a right to censure them, if ie-  cf-s-23ry.  If the Canadian government were  to follow out the example Hct by tb<*  llritish government ln appointing  Captain Lambton a political opponent  to an honorable and lucrative position  In reward for his services to the  country; we might czpect to see  Hugh John Macdonald elevated to tho  bench for his services during thc  first rebellion, and X. F. Davin made  a senator for securing free s-.ee! grain  for the farmers.  The Duke of Cornwall and York  has received authority from thc King  to confer the order of Knighthood :n  Australia. Perhaps that fact may  have something to do with Hon.  William Mulock's visit to the Antipodes. It would be too bad if another  Canadian were to exchange his questionable democracy for a verv tangible title. There Is no doubt Mr.  Mulock would be quite content with  the change.  !.;  e '...j! airectir-e usury rcce:i!;>-  I'M ������2ht into p::rl'.p.ment is n stcD iii  tbe right direction; It is time "that  a oto_> shoui'l b������ siir ro thr> inf*fi,nf's  of those harpies who. all through.  Canada, but particularly in the rural  distrcts are building up great for  tun������s by raking advantage cf the  necessities of those in unfortunate  circumstances. It will be bad news to  some of the moneylenders to learn  thut when thi.s bill becomes law they  wiii only be able to charge 20 per  cent for advances made.  company. The effect of the ghascy  cry of the coj;oto on thc Indian  was startling ih the extreme. As if  galvanized Into action ho bounded to  his feet, cast aside his blanket and  leaping into the circle or light shed  by the fire he seized one of the  sleeping children . shouting that it  | was moose and he was a wolf and  I must devour it. There is no doubt  the poor child would have been  killed there and then had it not been  for the devotion of tho mother who  sprang upon her husband antl took  the little one from him. All night  long she stood watch over thc  children fighting off with desperate  energy the attacks of her busbanu.  Towards mornlngthc attack of mania  .wore off and by tbe time the sun  came creaping over the pine trees tho  unhappy couple were sitting-side by  side at the lire. Thc man declared  that he was the Weetigow spoken of  by the medicine man and urged his  wife to go and leave him lest the  devil "which had possessed him should  return _and'_he -would i-tpvr.nr,. his  children. With heroic fortitude, however, she determined to remain with  bim. They were yet two days journey from home and while the man  was perfectly well during the day each  night the terrible experiences were  enacted over again. When the Indian  village was reached thc poor squaw  did everything in her power to keep  all knowledge of her husband's mania  from the other Indians. The mania  only affected him at night and he  was perfectly sane am! lucid during  the clay and talked freely about his  unhappy condition.  It happened thai thn unhappy  man's fathpr was a headman of the  vlllaei* and somehow or other he  found out that. 1i!r son was a Weetigow and as in duty bound according  to usage he called a council of tho  men to ilellber.it>- whnl was to he  done. rt was unanimously decider!  t" kill the man. "else." said the  Indians, ''thf evil spirit, which nos-  Kcsses hira *.vlil curdy attack us .Ml."  Tlir-ro was n little iradlng post iir:.--  the Lillian village In charge of :i  young Scotchman and the .'if/righler!  Indians decide:! to ask lilai to kill  tho  Vt'eetlgoir.  The white man nor unnatural!'.- rlr-  clinfil the attire and str.-inc? rn relate spf-notl to contract the conl.igin-i  or fear from file Indians lirM ,_[.*  Utile or nothing io nt;iv them in lliei-  bnrbaroiis proeryr-dinir.-:. f>:> I'ailiii"  to get thc white man io act nr, nscen-  tion'.T the mocliefn.*. man a?rw-i ":,,  undertake the* job and tlio rnclir-tis In  :��������� body repaired to tli������ bur of tlio  iinrortisnat" sr.tfe.ror. Thr* m.'iu iv,v;  m bed and aslnen. his wife heini-  aoscnt in the wooclK. Softly 'the  medicine man stole Into thc liiit axe  in hand followed bv the frightened  crowd of Indians. The feeler in  thc bed never waked or stirm.I The  modlclne man lifted his -.���������{*��������� anf,  struck the prostrate figure on the be-  a  blow which inflicted a ghastly but  m������".'"������ "Vi* Y?un,i- Thf> Inr*>"-n flat  i*P *"*ith the blood streaming from his  neck and begged for mercy, and at  that moment the poor man's wife re-  . turned breaking through the crowd  threw her arms around her husband  as if to protect him from further  violence. The unfortunate pair were  dragged apart and the medicine man  completed his murderous work  THE  CROW'S  NEST  COAL  CO.  -Added Expenditure���������A   Line ��������� to   the  Boundary���������The   Address   of   the  President.  The following is the full test of the  address of Senator Cox, tho president  of the Crow's Nest Coal company, at  the annual meeting which took place  at Toronto on March 1st:  "In congratulating you upon the  success of the last year's operations,  it may be worth while to refer to tho  erroneous ideas that have gono abroad  with regard to the management and  control of the Crow's Nest Pass Coal  company. We are, ln every respect,  a Canadian enterprise, with a large  majority of Canadian stockholders,  under Canadian control and management, and are.-.-givlng employment to  a great forco ���������* of labor on Canadian  soil. We aro developing Canada's natural resources in one of the most important economic minerals, and are  building up an immense Canadian industry, which Is bringing wealth to  the Dominion, and which, we feel assured, will constitute a most Important factor in the Canadian industrial development of the future, unless  our operations are restricted by a  limited market and Inadequate railway facilities.  "It affords mc. great pleasure to  anounce that wo aro prevared to proceed at once with construction and  development work involving an Immediate expenditure of J835.00O, and  we already havo tho money ln the  treasury of the company for this purpose. This largo sum does not include tho railway project, to which I  will refor later, but will be devoted  exclusively to development work, the  building of coke ovens, dwellings,  offices, nnd other works in connection  with the coal and coke Industry of tho  company. We intend to build at Fernie, Michel, and at another suitable  point, 720 coko ovens, which will involve an expenditure of $540,000  undor this head alone. We will then  have 1,032 ovens, which will Increase  our capacity for coke Droductlon from  ovor 450 tons a day as at present, to  moro than 1,500 tons Der day. Our  expenditure will also" include moro  than a quarter of a million dollars on  mine .Improvements. offlces and  miners' dwellings.  "These expendtitures and the ex-  tenslvo mining and coke-producing  operations that are to follow will  create and maintain two new towns  in the coal district aa large as Fernie,  which now owes its pxlstence to the  works carried on by this company.  "There is a prospective demand,  provided wo obtain access to the American market, as I hereafter shall  mention, for 4.500 tons of coal per  day within a year, and in three years,  we expect to increase our output  to about 6,000 tons of coal, per day,  a large portion of which will bo converted into coke in our ovens, and  within five years we expect to have a  pay roll of fully 810,000 per day,  which will he sufficient t.o maintain  three important industrial centres in  the coal district  "All business men will at once  realize how important such a devel  opment will he to the ��������� country at  large, as mining camps are invariably  extensive consumers of supplies. Not  only will there he. tho direct employment for several thousand additional  Canadian working men. but a new  and most extensive demand will be  created for-the products of Canadian  factories in tho east, and the food  supplies from the western farms and  cattle ranches.  "It is only- fair to you. however, to  state that thc present demand of  British Columbia for coal and coke  would not justify ilny -.ui-h exnendi-  tures as wc propose to make. This is  self evident when I state that the  present demand of British Columbia  does not exceed 1,000 tons of coke  and coal per day. and we cannot expect this demand to increase in tho  near future, even under thc most  favorable conditions, so as to justify  such  expenditures.  "In order that we may proceed  with this development it will be absolutely necessary to secure access to  the American markets by a route that  will put us in a-position to successfully compete with the coal and coke  producers already in the field If  denied access to the American mar  kets except by roundabout routes; if  delayed in our operations bv legisla  tive obstructions; if prevented in  any way from cutting down the cost  ot production to the narrowest possible margin, our success in the field  will be proportionately cramped and  it will be quite imposislble to undertake the development now proposed  "Recognizing, therefore, the necessity of obtaining direct access to the  adjacent markets of the United States  an-applieation-has-bedh~i_ia3e-������b par"  liament by five of your directors for a  charter to build a railwav from the  coal fields to the boundary, where it  is intended to connect with a spur  Jenning3,     on   the    Great  line** from  Northern railway."This is simply an  effort to secure an entrance by the  best possible route to an almost unlimited market for coal and coke,  where we must meet the keenest competition, and without thi.s market any  large development of these* Hrltlsh  Columbia coal fields wil] be practically impossible.  "The.fear has been expressed in  some quarters that the establishment  of railway connection between the  Crow's Nest coal fields and the Groat  Northern railway system will deprive  Cnn Canadian mining and smelting Industries of a suply of coke and coal,  and that thn company may create a.  shortage In thf. Canadian supply to  Iwnr-flt American smelting Industries.  Thern fears arr* groundless. From  rrcologlcal rnporl.q It appears that  tliuiv- are ovor 2.--0.000 acres of coal  binds in thc Crow's Nost country containing a supply of coal which is ron-  crilec! by all aiithsrif.if.'i to be* practically oxliaii-slless, it being estimated  that there arc In this area 20.000.000-  000 tons of coal. This would adipit  of an average output of 20.000 ton.:  per day, allowing 300 working days  per year, for 6.000 years. This is  entirely independent of the immense  coal areas In Alberta and in other  parts of British Columbia.  We are at present prepared to'enter into time contracts "with the  smelters of Hrltlsh Columbia to supply any cuantlties of coal or coke  they may require, but so far lis the  Inr-.-i! sunplv Ir concerned .'ts safety-  can be best assured by such development of thc Crow's NPSt -lino" ir  will h" made poKslhb. hy the building  C.  the proposed  line of railway.  "Successful operation ot the rainpii  on p. large xcnle would ho fp-.posslbl'*  if our market, wero limited to British  Columbia, and it were subject to thp  fluctuations we have experienced Inst  year.  "With an immense coal and coke Industry in operation, turning out from  six to ten thousand tons of coal a  day. thc    British    Columbia ameltora  open up without notice as often" aa  .they may, feel inclined, and fhe  change would not be felt The sine.-'  ters now in operation on'the Canadian  side only require about 300-tons of  coko per day. If we are restricted as  to markets, there will be higher Initial cost, risk of suspension through  accidents, difficulty in securing labor,  and in meeting any variation in the  demand.  "Although thero is an immense area  of coal in the Crow's Nest country  that is of the best Quality for coking,  we should not harbor the delusion  that the district has all the coking  coal on the continent. There will be  competition from the existing sources  of supply���������from Cokedale, on Puget  Sound, Pennsylvania, West Virginia.  Utah and Colorado. There are also  immense coal -deposits in Montana.  Washington, and other places, which  may prove, when tested, to be of good  coking quality.  "To enter, and hold this market,  which means from 6,000 to 6,000 tons  of coal per day, the Crow'a N������at Pass  Coal company must have the necessary railway facilities available, and  that is why it is absolutely necessary  to build the proposed spur.  "Thero is hardly an industry so  universaly beneficial to a country as  coal mining and coke making for  export trade. The coal and coko are  both brought to the last stage of  perfection before being shipped out.  All labor is expended on them in the  country, and there is nothing further  to bo done with thorn except to con-  sumo them. Not so with logs, not so  with lumber, not so with pulp, with  wheat, with wool, and many other  products exported. Every dollar that  comes In to tho country for coal or  coke exports makes the country just  that much richer. The farmer, the  rancher, tho miller, the merchant and  the maufacturers. will all profit. There  will also be an enormous direct revenue to tho British Columbia government from the royalty. That government Is now deriving a revenue  of about $100 a day from our present  operations.  "In addition' to gthe development of  the coal and' coke' industry, the proposed railway will open up a prospect, and an assured prospect, of  smelting development, which will  prove, from a public standpoint, of  the very greatest importance.  "Tbe success of the smelting industry depends upon the ability to  assemble tho various materials essential to profitable smelting' at-'the  lowest possible cost, and if the proposed line ' of railway is built, connecting tho Crow's Nest fields with  the American railway systems, the  balance of advantage will be decidedly in favor of the Canadian side as  the place for establishing a large  and profitable smelting industry. The  Canadian people have but to improve  their opportunity to stand out ofthe  way, and let the good fortune ln.  "In order to illustrate what I have  said, permit me" to point out how  suitable a place Fernie. or some  point adjacent thereto, would- be for  the establishment of a. smelting industry. There we havo the coke  without any charge for hauling,-while,  to carry it to any smelting point  south of the line would involve a  hauling charge, as well as an American duty of 60c per ton. The limestone required is to be found at  Fernie. with no expense except the  cost of quarrying.  "Tho'lead ores" of Southern British  Columbia are now seeking a market  which is almost impossible for them  tofind. ahd those adjacent to the coal  field could, at a trifling cost for  transportation, be laid down at Fernie. or some other convenient point.  The dry ores 'necessary to mako  workable and profitable mixtures and  blends are not at present to be  found in British Columbia, but are  found through the adjacent mining  states along the lines and connections of the Great' Northern and  Northern Pacific railways: and the  ore cars taking the coal and coke  from the mines at Fernie to supply  the railways and established industries in these states, Instead of coming back empty, would at a low  cost for transportation, bring back  these dry ores to such a smelter.  There is no point south of the  boundary line where a smelting industry could so easily or so profitably  bo established.  "If a smelting industry for Canadian ores were established south of  the' line, there ��������� will be ,as' above  mentioned, the cost of transportation  of the coke to the_;--site.- of the  proposed smelter, and the American duty on the lead ores entering  the .United States, which, upon the  quality of oro found.in some of the  best mines in British Columbia-would  mining and other enterprlseo in British Columbia. These ' benefits are  self-evident.' ,     ���������-���������.'.    v _.     ,v'v   :  "In every lead mine -there are  masses of ore that will not pay at  the present rate for treatment, in  every camp there are propositions  and mines just too lean to tempt  operators and investors. Every dollar taken oft the charge for treatment means thousands of tons more  ot ore available and proportionately  swells the pay roll of every camp.  Every dollar reduction in smelter  charges widens the paystreak ot every  mine, and brings new mines into the  paying class.  __, ",\- would be a great misfortune to  British Columbia and to the Dominion atlarge if this opportunity should  be lost through the failure to seenre  adequate means of transportation.  There are rival projects south of the  boundary. Immense coal areas in the  states of Washington and Montana  aro in the process- of development,  and if. the parties interested in these  properties once, secure possession of  of and control of the market in these  states for coal and coke, I fear the  coal and coke of British Columbia  will stand a very poor chance of ever  taking it from them.  "The promoters of this railway ask  no cash bonus or land' grant of any  kind; they simply desire.the opportunity of expending their own money  to construct a railway which will be  of great public benefit  "We now have a prospect of building up a city as large as Butte in  tho Crow's Nest coal district; and  I cannot think it possible that either  the parliament of Canada or the  legislature of British Columbia will  place any barrier in tho way of the  industrial development of our country, or will adopt a course which may  delay that development half a century.,. I .therefore look forward with  confidence to a charter being granted; and this being done, the develop-  men which I have outlined will be  at once' preceded with; but unless  the charter is granted, the development outlined cannot be undertaken."  TRIED TO BREAK JAIL  The Scheme. However, Was Frustrated  A cleverly concocted scheme for a  jail delivery at the state prison at  Stillwater, Minn., was frustrated by  Warden Wolfer, and one of the  guards at the prison whose name, the  warden chooses not to give out until  after arrests have been- made, languishes in Washington county jail.  It is said a notorious woman has  been apprehended as an accomplice.  The prisoner wbo was to be aided  in an attempt to escape* is Edward  Lelnnd, sent from Minneapolis in  October, 1899, to serve 10 years for  robbery.  The guard received $435* for his  share in the work and became associated with another guard, who has  since left prison. Leland'a sweetheart's plan was formed in December.  The money was paid ln January and  the scheme would probably have carried," but for a mistake in manufacturing a key which would'not fit the  cell room door, whero Leland was to  pass out early in the morning, when  he left his cell to go to' work in the  dining room.  A "-confederate was to lower a rope  ladder'over-tho south wall and ; the  woman was . to be in' waiting with a  team, which was to spirit. Leland  away. -      ���������  All plans of" the affair-were discovered by pasting' together bite of  letters found in a waste basket in the  twine shop ofllco, where Lelaiid was  employed, and when tbe. guard left  for St. Paul Thursday he was watched and was arrested .Saturday. Ho  had obtained permission' to leavo the  prison after presenting ��������� a fake telegram stating that his sister was on  her deathbed  Warden Wolfer says all of the persons implicated will bo arrested. The  guard now in jail has borne a good  reputation. .  HONORS  FOR COLONEL STEELE  the  He   Has     Boen     Appointed     to  Fourth  Class Vctorian  Order  London.     March     11.���������Lieutenant-  Colonel Steele, of Strathcona's Horso.  has   been   appointed     to'   the  fourth  class of "the Victoran order. ���������  The King of Greece and the Crown  Prince of Denmark have received the"  honorary grand cross of- the Victorian  order. -   - -      . ���������-..������������������:- -.-  Sir Thomas Lipton has been gazetted, a knight commander of the Victorian order.  probably be about $9  per  ton  "Simply on the items of transportation there would bo the serious  handicap of the ore cars bringing  down the coke and the ore from British Columbia to a smelter on the  American side ' being compelled to  return empty, and this would necessarily entail a proportionately higher  freight rate.  "Not the least Important factor in  the situation Is tho fear in the minds  of American caplalists interested In  the mining Industry of the West that  an export, duty mav hf* put upon ores  by the Canadian government, and  this would cripple anv imdtlni: Industry c������t-.hllshed on tho American  side dependent upon Canadian ores  as Its sourer* of suppl-  "That thi'* is not KlrriPie theory,  but the maturo judgment of practical smol.'.n-.- men. Id evlrl'-nrcr! by th<*  fact thai wi> havp thp most noaftlve  assurances from c. sm>'!������.lr.s man of  large capital a-nd expcrlpr.cn Pint. If  wc obtain tbp proposed r.illwa." connection lie will at nni"' p.nm*ni"iii*ii  Uie erection r.t n large Rm"!:!n*.' plant  in P.rltish roiiimbir. adlncrr to th-  roltl fields* and wp havp n.-.Miir.'in'*<*"-*  S'*arce!*- !p-.-> r]������fin't? fi-orr. nt'ifi-p.  of the r.-,f.-!lillslimpnt of rhr*-r> m- fon-  morc smletinc industries of ntlir*-  sultabl'* points in Southern Britlr.b  Columbia. Tirrv.-.-dcd thp oroiio^cii -,nnrl  Is  built.  "The nro?rvc* .hr-rpf.irp. ft-.- -Tru-*-*.  f-'-n Brit|"'n Oo'iimfiia. ���������.���������itney.-' it-. !���������<-.  orccpriine!'- briT!.*, 0-iC"> Um <-*'i-.-ic-  for the railway is ps:.ii.-cd. tl"* construction of i-*-* ��������� o! " -  building of Hip hrraifi for th������* miner*,,  and the virtual establishment of two  new towns in Sontbfrn BrlM*** f'tii  umbifi will await only' tha oppnln-r  of thr spason. Scarcp mnr������ * tlmP  will elapse, trorr t.hp nssu-ranc*-*"* iv."  now have, bpforp more Minn nn������ l:irtr������  smlptln.,' indiistr-.- will bo nur. tinder  way, and hundred* of thousand;* of  dollars will lip InvpRtpd in dovrdop-  ing this imiiort.-inr. Induntrw In fhnf  country.  "With improved tninRnnrtnt.l<in facilities, as well n.1 the Imnroved  smelting facilities -which would be  secured, a smpltpr could bpciitp freight,  charges and give rates for treatment  that are now impossible.  "It is hardly necessary to dwell   at  ���������-Indianapolisr^'March" 9.���������Ex-Presi*"  desnt Benjamin Harrison is very ill.  His condition is more serious than  is .generally believed.  Dr. - Henry rfamioson. the" - family  physicion, who has solo charge of the  case, ' said, last night thero was no  immediate danger.  SAMO  xrt.tr  ���������      Uf  Head Office.  Capital  Authorized,  Capital Paid Up,  Best,  Toronto.  - $2,500,000.00  $2,458,603.00  $1,700,000.00  now m operate could close down or length  on ' ttV������3SS  MM W  DIRECTORO:  H.  S.  Howland,  President      ,.  T.It,Merrltt.Vice-Pros,   St.   Catherines  William Ramsay, Robert Jaffray   .  Hn������h   Ryan,   T   Sutherland,   Stayner  Ellas  Rodgers  Ti. R.  Wilkie, General Manager  BRANCHES  North Wem unci British Columbia:  Brandon,     Calgary,      Edmonton,  Golden, Nelnon, Portage la Prairie  Prince       Albert,        Strathcona.  '   Vancouver,  Winnipeg. Revelotoko.  Ontario:  Bssex, "-"prgiiB. Gait. Ingoiaoll.  LlgtowcJ, Niagara Kails, Port  Colborne, Hat Portage, Sault Ste.  Marie, St. Catherines. St-Thoms/i.  Toronto, Wcllonrl, Woodsmen.  Hamilton.  Quebec:  Montr'-al.     ' ���������  Having* nnnk Ouparttnent���������fJcponilR  of 91 nml upwards 'ccelvil and In-  tftrpst   allowed. ,  Debenture���������rrovim-lal,   Miinb-lpui.  I and   other   rlobpntiirns   purr-l..-������������������.(���������.)  Draft*   and     r.ettfir������     of     Credit���������  Available  nt   all   polnra     .if   r-niari-i  United     Klnjf'om   .   T.'nltpr* '  Sfitea.  Europe.   India.   CUInp    .",*>p-.n     ������'���������*������-  trails. New  Zealand  ctr.  Gold   purchased.  Thi*   bank   Issues  Special   Receipts  which  will  be accounted  for at any  of tbe  Hudson's  Bay  Co's   Posts   In  the Yukon and Northern districts.  A. R. B. HEARN.  Manager lUvoktoka Braa-cK.  Ottawa, March 11.���������G. R.. Maxwell,  M^P.,received a telegram from Andrew  Carnegie,- the steel king, saying that  he would give $50,000 for a free" "library to the city ot Vancouver, providing that the city gave a site for  a building and 95000 a year for maintenance.  o  Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription and  Serscverance in its use will work won-  ers for the most hopeless woman. If  Mrs. Newton, whose letter is given  below, had not persisted in its use, she  might never have known the happiness  of perfect health. Perhaps the reason  for ner persistence was because she used  ������Favorite Prescription"' as a "last resort," Physicians had failed. If "Favorite Prescription" could not help there  was nothing to hope for. It did help. It  always helps and almost always cures.  It establishes regularity, dries weakening drains, heals inflammation and ulceration and cures female weakness. It  imparts strength and elasticity to the  organs of maternity and makes the  baby's advent practically painless.  ' "When I eonaultcd you in April, 1R99. I wu  in poor health," writes Mrs. R. H. Newton, of  Vanburen, Aroostook Co., Maine "Had been  sick all winter, and, to add to my trouble, waa  on the road to maternity, which the doctor said  would end my days. I was almost discouraged:  did not expect any help, but thought the end  was only a matter of time, and���������oh I my two  poor, little, motherless children.  '< It was in this condition that I began the use  of your valuable medicine. On receipt of your  letter of April 6th my hnsband purchased six  bottles of ' Favorite Preircription' and ' Golden  Medical Discovery.' " and I used it as you  directed. When you wrote me words of encouragement on April 27th I had received no  -.client from the medicine, but determined as a  last resort to give It n fair trial. I am now talcing the thirteenth and last bottle. I have a  lovely baby girl three weeks old, that weighed  1114 pounds at birth. My baby and I are enjoying perfect health, thanks to your wonderful  medicine, to which I believe I owe my life."  Dr. Pierce's Pelleta stimulate the liver.  . x at acoTT, B.A.ftiauB...,  jjtafater. Solicitor, Notary Public, ate  HeKfaMle Avenue, Rorelatoke Stattost  Money to Loan  ���������m  HARVHT. McCARTER & PINKHAU  ������-M_J!--_riai5?' Soliciton., Bte.  amaeHun   tor    Imperial    Bank    ������    Canada  Oo^ur tuoOa to loan at 8 per cant  b������pJ^S?*L Monona Bank Block  ���������������������** Street. Revelstoke Station. B.C.  J. W. CROSS  Offlee  Mackenzie Avenue, Bevelatok*  Surgeon to the C. P. "g""  Health Offloer. city of Revelatoke  Methodist Church. BevelatoKe  ������S? ^LS������ ""mas eerviSj. a3?  **tk1 echoo! and Bible class It *M  Weekly prayer meeting every Wa  nesday evening at 7:80. Th? ml*  are cordially tavited.   Sea������i frea  BHV.&J.THOMPSON, Pastor.  St Peter's Church (Anglican)  ���������Bight a.m.,  Holy  Eucharist;    ll  J*_ n>������Hns, litany and sermon 'fHeb  WSM* Su.nd v,n M5  n22!������������; 7:W ������reiisong (choral)������S  ���������M������on. Holy Days���������The Bete  Buoharist is celebrated at 7 a.m. ari  *2?" ������. *">B������u������ee������������. Holy Banttm  after Sunday school at 1:15.  C. A. PROCDOTBR; Vicar.  Presbyterian Church  Service  every Sunday    at 11  -km  aad 7.80 p.m.   Bible Class at 9:86 m.  m. to which all are welcome. Pjmmm  mceU%i^ -LP���������' eTery Wedwifi*  BHV. W. C. CALDER, Pastor.  Soman Cathollo Church  Masa first and third    Sundays ln  month at 10:80 a-m. 1   RBV. FATHER THAVBR.  . Salvation Army  J    Meeting every night in their haB  on front street  $A$A&$A$A&&$i$A$A&$i&  Revelstoke Herald  (SEMI-WEEKLY)  ' Is tne leading   newspaper   et  the great mining .districts of  West Kootenay.     It gives all  the   latest mining,   telegraphic and local news, written up  , ln authentic, reliable and read  able articles from unquestionable Information. It enjoys  a large circulation anil is con-"  sequently unequalled as aa  advertising medium In tks  told In which it Is pphiished.'  Subscription $2.00 Per talm  $1.25 For Six months,  Stri&tlu in Uvmi \.  It takes a foremost piece In ���������  the race tor   prominence and  . popularity      with      business  houses'and as a consequence  .does .more.._..business _._w.th-  thoee' requring printed   Btatl-*  onery and office supplies than  any. other printing   establish  ment in Eastern British Col-  , smbla. The class ot work  ' turned out has been pronounced equal to any thing of the  kind executed < in the large  cities by much '.arger print-  ertes.  Job Printing Department  Is equipped with the latest  "faces in type designs and all  work entrusted to Tho Herald  la handled by exprlence.  workmen who thoroughly understand the proper use of the  material at tneir disposal-  The Herald does not olaim to  be the only printing house t&  the district but lt does claim  to be  Thoroughly Up-To-Date In  Every Particular  Andln a position to give aa  good value for the money expended, either for advertising  space in its publication or  for Job _ printing, an can be  given by any other house*, of  the kind in British Columbia.  Write for estimates and sam  ples of printing. All wort,  turned out promptly and satisfactorily. One price to all-  No Job can be too"'large or  too small for Tlie Herald's'  consideration. Special attention given ' to orders by mall-  A. JOHNSON, Proprietor.  PUBLICATION DAYS : Tuesdays and Fridays  $*$*$*$*&$*$*$*������i������i$A$*m  ti  ���������?  ���������-,%  ' it  1{  *1  M^qjfrWWgmf^'  aaTamt .-���������V  A*.**  J. B. SOMERSET,   A WELL KNOWN JOURNALIST, DEAD.  A Boer Commando Makes a Serious Mistake.���������Attack  an Armoed Train and Many Boers are Killed or  Captured.���������The Manitoba Railway Bill.  New York. March 10.���������Among the  paaengers who arrived on the Germanic today was Captain M. H.  OgUvie. of the Canadian Mounted  Rifles, on his way home to Canada.  Captain Ogllvie has received a commission in the famous Gordon Highlanders and will return to the front  after'a brief stay at home.  Captain Ogilvie was major In the  Hoyal Canadian Artillery and served  in the North West rebellion ot 1885.  Halifax, N. 'S-, March ������.���������The belated Allan' line steamer Numidian,  with the Strathcona's Horse on board,  was Bighted oif the harbor -at an  early hour this morning. The  steamer left Liverpool on February  23rd and therefore has been 14 days  out. The Numidlan arrived In the  harbor at 8 o'clock and anchored in  the stream. She docked at 3.39 yesterday afternoon, after which the men  all went on board a waiting train  and proceeded westward. The ship  experienced heavy weather. Private'  Robertson took sick the day after  .leaving Liverpool with pneumonia. He  is aeriouBly ill and will go into the  hospital here otherwise the voyage  - was an uneventful one. The men  expresed great pleasure at being homo  again. Major Cameron, C. squadron,  ���������was presented with a silvec cigar  box manufactured-in England by C.  squadron. Regarding the statement  in an English paper that they- played  havoc in Cape Town the Strathcona  men say that they were there only  an hour or two and no trouble took  place. - One of the. men said that  they heard of some mischief at Cape  Town previous to their arrival, but  they, were not in. it. He said the  Strathcona's seemed to be blamed for  everything.  -Liverpool, March 9.���������The Dominion  steamship Dominion. Captain Men-  dies, outward bound from Liverpool  to Portland, Maine, with 200 passen-  Kers, grounded this afternoon near  the lightship on the bar at the entrance to the Mersey. She signalled  tor assistance and the New Brighton  life ,boat went to'her.  Winnipeg, March 9.���������Word was received in the city yesterday announcing the death at Peachland, B. C, of  J. B. Somerset, until recently manager of the Free Press, Winnipeg.  Ottawa, March 9.���������Sir Wilfrid  Laurier announced his alien labor  bill Thursday afternoon. It was  read a flrst time. The minister of  finance will deliver his budget speech  next Thursday.  London. March '8.���������"Thei United  States government has addressed a  . note to thp Danish government almost threatening in tone, 'says the  Copenhagen correspondent of the  Daily Mail, "to the effect that it will  not permit any transfer of the Danish West - Indies to any foreign  power and that, in the event of Denmark refusing to sell, the United  States -will'reauirc that, inland and  mainland "neutrality shall be properly guaranteed and the .United States  sphere of influence Iw respected.  Bloemfontein. Orange River Colony.  March 8.���������Thn - educational department of the Orange River Colon? is  drawing up an educational system  based on the Canadian school system.  London. March 8.���������According to a  despatch,to the Daily Express irom  Odessa, a pilsrim steamer waa  'caught io a storm in the Black sea  and 72 pilgrims were washed overboard and drowned.  London. March 11.���������It is understood  here that the nature of the BriUsh  government's reply has already, been  communicated informally to Secretary  Hay -, Great Britain has no intention  of modifying or abrogating the Clay-  ton-Bulwer treaty without a semi-  quid pro quo.     That treaty, according  "The Boers last 40 men killed in an  engagement with an armored train,  near Roonogoote. They mistook the  train for one loaded with horses and  allowed it to come within range,  whereupon flre wasv, opened from the  train and the Boers fled abandoning  their rifles.  Barrie Ont., March 10.���������Mrs. S. M.  Poster received a message from the  war office in England recently, stating that her husband, Major Foster  was dangerously ill with enteric  fever   at  Krugersdorp.  Mrs. Foster today received another  message announcing his death at  Krugersdorp on February 5.  Players���������Three Thousand Present  Winnipeg, March 12.���������The hockey  match betwoen the Shamrocks of  Montreal and the Victorias of Winnipeg at the Auditorium rink last  night drew a crowd of -. 3000 people.  The big rink being packed to the  doors.  It was undoubtedly the fastest and  most scientific game of hockey ever  played in the West and resulted in  favor of .the Victorias by four goals  to nothing. The wonderful science of  tho Victorias was too much for the  Shamrock forwards and ��������� they ��������� were  unable to score.  Ottawa. March 11.���������Mayor Morris,  of Ottawa, received . a letter from  Andrew Carnegie this morning stating that he would give $100,000 to the  city of Ottawa for a public library,  providing that the city gave a site  and $5000 a year for maintanance.  Mayor Morris is delighted with the  offer which ho will  promptly accept  Pine BluB, Ark., March 10.���������W. H.  Langford, president ot fho Citlsens'  bank of this city, has made public a  letter which he .received Sunday demanding that he deposit ln an alley  near his home $50,000 in cash, under  penalty of losing his 7 year old eon.  He was 'threatened with death  should he undertake to apprehend the  authors of the communication.  Regardless of the threat.-Mr. Lang-  ford at once placed the matter in the  hands of Uie authorities and every  effort'has been made to run down the  plotters. No clue has been obtained,  however. / ���������  London, March-9.���������Reports from St  Petersburg represent'the recent shooting of M. Bogoliepoff, minister of  public instruction, to have been the  result of a ���������revolutionary ��������� plot connected with the unrest. among the  students. *.J--Many arrests have'-been  made in "connection with th'e affair.  It is variously declared that M. Bogoliepoff h'as-recovered, that he.is in a  serious condition and that he Is dying.  Peter Karpivich, the would-be assassin, was expelled from the Moscow  university in 1896, for taking part in  the students' riots there.' - He was  also expelled from the Dorpat university for the same reasons in 1898," and  studied at the Berlin university ln  1900.  It was under the pretext of handing  to the minister a-petition to be readmitted to Dorpat unlverstly that he  entered the ministry. He was ' ln  civilian attire. Ml. Bogoliepoff passed  around the room, receiving petitions.  Karpovich, .who assumed, an air of  exaltation, gazing dramatically, at the  ceiling while waiting for the ministers' entrance, drew a revolver from  his hreats pocket and while .the  ministers were talking with Mayor  Chermogiff, fired .within two steps at  M. Bogoliepoff's heart; but the nana  of the assassin trembled, and the bullet pased into the right side of tne  minister's neck, lodging near the  spinal column, whence it haB'not' yet  SIR   REDVERS     BULLER    PRAISES  STRATHCONAS  They Have Been of Great Value to the  Natal Force in the Field.  Among the South African despatches  just published in the London Gazette is the following from General  Sir Redvers Buller, of the Natal field  force, to Field  Marshal Roberts:  Lord Strathcona's force joined tbe  force in June, and from tho moment  of their arrival they have served  with marked success. I can hardly  speak too highly of the value Strath-  cona"s Horse have been to the Natal  field torce.  Lieutenant Colonel S. B. Steele,  commanding, has great influence with  all ranks of his regiment. Having a  thorough knowledge of frontier work,  his services have been most valuable.  Major A. M. Jarvis. Major R. Belcher, Captain and Adjutant E. F.  Mackie, and Lieutenant R. H. B. Ma-  gee have done excellent service  throughout, and proved themselves  most useful soldiers in every duty  they wero called upon to perform.  The following warrant and noncommissioned ofllcers and men have  been brought to my notice as having  specially distinguished themselves:  Regimental Sergeant Major J. Hynes,  No. 517 Sergeant W. H. Nelles. No.  87 Armr.-Sergeant J. R. Brigham.  No. 457 Corporal A.K.McLelland, No.  35 Private C. W. Rooke, No. 476 Private G. Gamsby, No. 362 Private W.  F. Graham., No. 98 Private A. C. Garner.  The remark I have made about the  South African Light Horse applies  equally in ths case, and I. subjoin a  list of names.  Major A. E. Snyder.  Captain G. W.  Cameron.  -.Captain F. L. Cartwright.  Lieutenant F. Harper.  Lieutenant J. A. Benyon.  Lieutenant P. Fall.  Lieutenant  J.   F.   Macdonald.  Lieutenant J. E. Leckle.  Lieutenant T. E. Pooley.'  Lieutenant A. E. Christie.  Surgeon-Lieutenant   C.   B  Lieutenant'   W.    Parker  master.) .  Lieutenant  J.   R.   Snlrtei;  officer.  Lieutenant E. J. Steele (paymaster.)  Lieutenant A. McMillan (veterinary  officer.)  Lieutenant  A.H.L.Kyle,   (attached.)  Civil Surgeon A. E. Houseman.  No. 459 Squad. Sergeant Major  Richards, No. 462 Sergeant Trumpeter  J.Farmer. No. 49 Sergeant R. H. Moir,  No. 260 Farrier Sergeant A. Gillis,  No. 458 Sergeant J. S. Lambert. No.  49 Sergeant G. Clarke. No. ' 699 Sergeant C. A. W. Whitehead. No. 315  Sergeant S. A. Kelly. No. 314 Sergeant  P. G. Routh . No. -15 Corporal E. H.  No. 102 Corporal Alex. Norquay, No.  207 Corporal W. M. Lafferty. No. 492  Corporal F. Mulligan, No.3R7 Corporal  C. R. McDonald, No. 328 Corporal R.  N Grogan. No. 457 Corporal Read, No  85 Private J. E. V. Carpenter, No. 204.  Private C. E. Kendrew. No. 292 Private R. Hammond. No. 155. Private  H. D. Saxby, No. 135 Private A. XV.  Stewart, No. 490 Private J. T. Waite,  No.' 506 Private J. Devinc. No. 264  Private S. .A. White, No. 286 Private  R. .Dearing. No. 346 Private T. M .L.  Pym.      ' ~  - The remarks regarding the south  African Light Horse alluded to above  are as follows:  In a corps like the South African  Light Horse, it will be difteult to -reward good work except by special  public'notice. I do not. know know  whether it may be found possible to  do so, but in case it should be. I append a list of those officers and men  who, during the 12 months' work,  have-*performed special acts of-bravery, or have been selected for, and  successfully carried out. arduous re-  connaisances or- dangerous duties.  Keenan.  (qnarter-  Ctransport  THE PREMIER  ATTACKS THE   MEMBER FOR LABELLE.  The South African War Practically Over.--Officially Reported That the Last Shots   Have Been Fired.  More Canadians for South Africa.  A FAKE DUEL  Off His  to the foreign office view ofthe case.    _^   remains as much .in force now as tne | been extracted,  'day' it was signed. The soeecnes ���������  made in the' senate disturb< Downing  street" Thev- are" "dismissed with the  remark: "That treaties ' cannot be  abrogated without' the consent of both  the contracUng parties." There is,  however." an apparently genuine  -belief-herei.that���������a_satisfactory._ar__.  rangement eventually will be arrived  at though it is scarcely thought it  can be got into requisite shape in  time for discussion at the extra session of the senate. Moreover there  is a freely expressed disinclination  oa the part of the British officials to  commit themselves to aay further  treaties until they shall be thoroughly satisfied of the views of the senate  In the matter.  Buffalo, -March 11.���������The foundation  for the Canadian building at the exposition grounds was laid Friday. The  Dominion government will expend  $13,000 on the structure which judging from thc, plan, promises to be ono  -of sterling beauty.  ��������� Ottawa, March 11.���������An order ln  council was passed at yesterday's  cabinet meeting reducing the royalty  on gold from ten to flve per cent.  When the Tukon gold fields were discovered a high royalty was necessary  to" meet the heavy expenditure for preserving law and order In that mining  camp.  Ottawa. March 11.���������The Strathcona's  about 70 in all, arrived here by  special train about 2:30 Saturday.  They were met at the station by a  large crowd, among whom were the'  leading citizens of Ottawa, ministers  of the Crwon and officers of the  militia department They have all  - been paid oif. after getting tickets to  their destination and have got two  "months leave of absence. Captain  Mackie. of Winnipeg, and Lieutenant  Irvine Snyder, of Portage-la Prairie,  are staying" at the Russell. Lieutenant Snyder will leave for the west  - -in a couple of davs and Captain  Mackle will remain over some time.  Some of the western men are still tn  Montreal. A number will so homo  now. and the others will follow at  their leisure. Colonel Steele Is in  Montreal.  Capetown. March 0.���������Three liundred Boers surrounded 50 of ttrys-  coll's scouts on March 2 nt a kraal  near Doonliorir. Th<������ nrotits !*eld cut  for a day and a night before the  Boers reached Ihem. Thc liners rap- [  tured 17. ( *.,<. ^su,-,,,**.  - London, March 10.���������A special dcs-'. It Is believed the British will grant  patch from Cap? Town iiatad March | the3C terms If all ths -Boers Iay~ down  _5, says: their arms.  M. Bogoliepoff fell unconscious.  Karpovich, thinking, him dead, did  not fire again. He _tried ,to slip the  revolver into his breast pocket, but  fumbled and let it fall to the floor.  He then remained pale 'aud motionless, making no attempt at flight.  "^'ti7='V7^'i\iovir^%V7^^iie^r^l~3m-  tice, interrogated Karpovich as to his  motives, but he would give no answer  save that he had nothing personally  against the minister. According to  one account, he "admitted subsequently having been selected by lot to kill  M. Bogoliepoff. It is not believed that  Ee had conferences with St. Petersburg students.  M: Bogoliepoff was 58 years old.  He served 25 years as prlvat-docent  and professor at Moscow university,  and three years ago ho waa appointed  minister of public JpstrucUon upon  the recomemhdation of the Grand  Duke Serglus, governor general of  Moscow. He married Countess Lls-  ven, having been a tutor, to-the 14s-  ven family'.'* He Is credited with old  fashioned ideas" 'on thc subject ..of  popular education,'.and with the declaration that reading, writing and  arithmetic are all the masses need.  Consequently he.is not popular with  thc advanced classes in Russia^  Berlin. March 8.���������The following bulletin regarding Emperor William's  'condition was issued this " morning:  "Tho Kaiser's condition yesterday was  satisfactory. His Majesty slept well  Inst night and when the bandage was  chunked thc wound nresente'd no Inflammatory symptoms.' Slight swelling' of tho right eyelid and cheek.  He" has no.fever. (Signed):- , Leut-  liold Berg."  Emperor Wllilam wired today to  Prince Henry of Prussia: -.. "I look as  if I had,just come from China..'  Pretoria, March fi.���������General Kitchener. Sir Alfred Slilncv and General  Botha arc here' discussing terms for  a complete settlement of the war and  an agreement is expected within three  iV.vs.  General Botha demands- the following terms  for th������  Boers:  No Boer shall >-e sent to St.  Helena.  The prisoner* uow at1 St. Helena  shall bo returned.  ' Rebels In Cape Colony shall not be  punished.  Private property shall be protected.  A form of future government shall  He Died  Officially to Break  '    '       "-  Betrothal -    _.  -, Paris. March 10.���������-Mr. "Durant",' and  his mother were found last evening  at the Euston hotel. Whcu^ii-terro-  gated on the subject of the report of  his death in a duel,; at Ostend-'he  was greatly taken aback and exhibited  extreme agitation-at the revelation of  his scheme.  ���������Flnallyrresolving-on-a.-fra.nk--3tate-  ment. he explained that hn had had  a serious quarrel-with Mile Mangin,  his betrothed, and had determined to  break off relations with her. : "'  He said ho considered the hest exit  from tie difficulty would .te. to die.  at least officially, and that his trouble  with the Russian, .which was real,  offered the" easiest solution of his entanglement. Therefore he took advantage ot this method of announcing  his death. * He admitted that",he ?n-  listed the" services of a- trusted  friend in Paris to secure the insertion  of the death -notice, and be expressed  tho greatest chagrin and surprise that  the story had leaked out. When pressed regarding the alle-ieil duel ho.  decliined' to discuss tho matte'.', raving :*  "I recclvpil the kindest treatment  at the hands of the Russian, nml l  don't wish to cause pain, t hail howd-  the plan would succeed, intending to  remain officially dead for three or  four months, thus -nvinc mv lietrnth-  ed a plausible reason for hpllpvlnc it."   o   A  BOYISH  FEITD  at  Bradley  .Murder   Was   thfi   Outcome���������Beneath  the Portals of a Sacred  Buildins  the Crime Took Pla<*.-������  Chicago,   March '12.���������Murder   ended  a  boyish   feud   last,  nipht  under tho  shadows of St.  Stanislaus church  the   corner  of   Noble    a  streets  Fifteen year eld Thomas Lacznws  was shot through the- heart hv a lifelong playmate. Frank Wisnie.wski. A  moment bpfnre thf shnntinir Father  Balsczinki espied Wisniewskl in tbe  hallway in the act of lnndins a revolver.  "Stop." cried tho rr*"*'r. ''stop. I  command you." While the priest in  his ilowinir robes ran -.ov.-ar-ls Wisniewskl. imnlorine with uplifted  hands for peace, the. hov flrpi"  Half a hundred boys and girls also  witnessed the trazenv m-1 saw th.->  murderer escape, which he did by  hy flourishlnir his -imokintr pistol  freely, and kf-pnlnsr th<������ c-owd at bav.  - The crime occurrert at the close of  a meeting of the Mother of Poland  society, of which tip. bovs, of St  Stanislaus have a branch.  London, March 9.���������The Daily Chronicle, referring to the armistice of  Pretoria, says:  "We learn that the untiring agent  in bringing about the negotiations  was Mrs. Botha, who was deeply affected by the hopeless plight of the  Boers and did her utmost to induce  her husband to laccept the .British  terms. Unfortunatly, the meeting of  February 27 was limited to Botha's  request to know Kitchener'.-, terms.  "Lord Kitchener replied that an  armistice would be granted to nil  who surrendered aa well as to ali  prisoners, except thoBe Cape Dutch  who, heing British BUbJecu..' had actT  lvely followed Boer resistance. Gen-*  oral De Wet and Mr. Steyn wore, however, expressly excluded irom tho  amnesty."  "Lord Kitchener further promised  that if peace wore con;*' iled 'he  government would assst in rebuilding the farmhouses and other buildings destroyed under military exigencies and reinstate tho lawful owners  and would help" them stock their  farms. Thoso guilty of acts of treachery would be excluded rrom the  benefits.  "General Botha appeared satisfied  with the condition and an armistce  being arranged, ho promised to consult his officers, a vast majority of  whom accepted the terms.  "De Wet any Steyn hoth remained  irreconcilable. They declined any  terms. De Wet adding that on his  part the war had become one of revenge and ,he intended to do all the  mischief he' could.  "It is probable that the original  armistice of a week has been extended. It is belieTed that the remainder of General Botha's officers  have now been won around and that  he is formally to submit to Lord  Kitchener on March 11, when his  force will . surrender to General  French.  "According to information Lord  Kitchener's dispositions had made  the speedy capture of General Botha's  force quite certain.- General Botha  frankly accepted the situation and  was treated by Lord Kitchener at  both interviews with the greatest  consideration."  Ottawa. March 12.���������The debate on  Mr. Bourassa's motion 'on the war  in South Africa was .listened today  by filled galleries. Although few, if  any, sympathized with-the utterances  of Mr. Bourassa. they nevertheless  enjoyed his elocutionary powers and  eloquence. Mr. Bourassa spoke for  about two hours and a half and Sir  Wilfrid * Laurier. who followed, completely disposed of every contention  that Mr. Bourassa had set up. _In  fact he showed the member for Labelle to b6 in a ridicnlous position.  The premier added this brilliant  speech to those*he had.already made  on the subject of th war.- .The'premier concluded his speech by calling  on the house to vote ��������� the resolution  down.  Messrs Charlton. Hughes and Robinson (West Elgin), followed and opposed the motion."  R. 'L. Borden renretted that the  ability and talent, wlic.h all must  concede to Mr. Bourassa', -had not  been used to a better purpose. As the  leader of the house pointed out. Mr.  Bourassa's sneech had ' no -relevancy  to the motion. Mr. Borden said he  was readv to vote against the aues-  tion even before hearing the eloquent  speech of-the prime minister.  The   house  then    divided     on   the  motion,  which was lost: - 3 for, and  144 against.  Those who voted for t.he motion:  Bourassa;     -.-  Monte.  , Angers.  Little Rock..Ark..' March 13.���������Reports from over the state show.that  the storm of Saturday and Sunday  -was far greater than yesterday n**--.  ports indicated..- Thus-far therp ar*  iff-deaths reported.   * -        v  Ottawa^'March 13.���������It is understood  that it was decided at a meeting in  Sir Richard CartwrlKht's office yewei-  day morning to give tho contract for  ���������carrylng^the-British-mails-to-the-Al---  lan Steamship company. Tbe contract begins in Mav.  The Allans' sajr they will, .use tn<������  Tunisian and Bavarian and what  other steamers tbey can spare for  carrying the Canadian mails to Britain.  ,. Ottawa. March 12.���������Professor   Robertson has distributed another portion  of the $10,000 which Sir William C.  Macdonald,   ot  JJontreal.  donated  to  be. distributed' in cash  prizes -to encourage and stimulate Canadian boys  and girls who live on farms to observe closely and. select carefully seed  grain according ro    a scientific, and  practical   system.        Tho    names   of  those who  have been    succeasful  ln  winning prizes with 100 selected heads  of  oats,  are as  follows*  Manitoba.  John Wells, Roland, S2C.  Rene Gordon," Loretto. $20.  Marrion Sherrlo, Rapid City, 915.  Frits Lundgrcn.'Sca'ndinavla. Jl".  Racnhild    Lundgrwi.    Scandinavia.  $10.  North West Territories.  Annie H. Bourne. Innisfail. $25.  Talbot E. Steuck. Abernethy, $20.."  Floyrt M. Strong, OI.d3, $115.  S. TClrkham, Saltcoats, ?".."..  Jessie M. Guthrie. Adair. $10'  Huhcit Anslow. Wnscada. SR  Mplonise Provost,'Flett Springs, *���������*.  ��������� Walter Strong, ,'Olds, -?������.',*  .Arthur Mitchell. Grenfell. $5.   ,  London: March 13.���������("4:40 a. m.l���������  Friction has arisen at. Tien Tsin ��������� between the Russians and British over  a piece of land alleged/to belonc'to  he railway company and to. have been  in possession ' of thp company for  some  years. -  According to the despatches from  Tien Tsin the Russians assert that  this land is nart of their new concession and therefor part of their  propertv.  Mr. Kinder, manager of the railway, had lieeun to make a sidinsr.  but was stonnen bv t^p Russian  authorities. He annealed to Colonel  McDonald, who referred the. mattpr  tn General Barrow. British chief of  staff in Pekin. who replied*  "Carn.- on th������ sldlmr with armed  force If necessary."  Guard? were put on the line, bv the  British and work was continued.  General Wagasak, the Russian commander, protested and said tho work  would not have been done if the  Russians hod had as many troops as  the British, nnd that in such matters action should be left to diplomacy.  Colonel McDonald again communicated with General Barrow, who re-  cated with General Barrow, who  telegraphed:  "Continue the siding."  General Wagasak very indignantly  appealed to the Russian minister at  Pekin. iM. do Gier.  Ottawa, March 12.���������.Major W. Hamilton Merritt of Toronto, who has been  with Brabant's horse in South Africa  for the last two years, was in Ottawa  today interviewing the ministers with  reference to tho raising bv him of  another roglment of 1000 " mounted  men for service in South Africa. The  government declined to take any further action in the matter.  Pretoria, March 12.���������An armistice  was proclaimed between tho British  and Boers until thoy havo had a conference. Do Wet la en route from  Orange River Colony to join tho conference, which is to be held near  Pretoria. It is believed the last shot  has been flred.  London. March 12.���������A report is current today that the government expects a speedy announcement of the  surrender of General Botha. Inquiries  at the war office show that tho officials there have no recent news or  the surrender negotiations. They  think the armistice expires on March  14 and are inclined to believe that  General   Botha' will  surrender.  Amsterdam. March 12.���������Persons on  terms of asociation with Kruger say  the Boer chieftain expects General  Botha' will yield tomorrow to General  Kitchener. Kruger. however, remains unreconciled.  Pittsburg. Pa.. March 12.���������Two  men were killed at the building  wrecked by the exooslon of the  "cooker" at the McKeesnort brewery,  McKeesport. Pa., about 1) o'clock thic  morning. The victims were William  Clnkelew, night watchman, and Matthew Man*, brewer.  The cause of the exposion is not  known. The building; w.as. a large  brick .Structure and was almost completely wrecked.,  The roof of the residence of Wm.  Spencer adjoining was torn off but  the occupants wero not injured.  The loss is estimated at about  $25,000.  Indianapolis. March 12.���������General  Harrison can live but a few hours.  His condition up to an early hour  this (Tuesday) morning was encouraging to his physicians, but at that  time he became restless and an hour  or later' Dr. Jamison, who had left  the ex-president's sick bed at midnight for his home was hastily summoned ' by Dr., Dorsey, who has remained in the sick room for several  days" past.  Warren. Ohio, March 12.���������The Mahoning river reached its highest  point cf the spason last nlubt and is  still rising.  The Miller & Neal .lour mill and  the bar department of the American  Steel Hoop company are flooded and  work,stopped in the flats.  Many   houses   are' surrounded     by  water   and   the  occupants   an* '* being |  taken out in boats.  Winnipeg, March 13.���������A meeting of  prominent citizens and military officers to arrange a reception.to returning Strathcona's. was held yesterday.  A telegram was read from Captain  Mackie saying that the Strathconas  were returning indepedently and in  small parUes. Only four return by-  today's train. It was decided tha, in  view of this nn action would he  taken. -  Winnipeg. March 1"���������The adjourned special j;cn������ral-, mefltinar. ^of +he'  Winnipeg hoard of trade, 'tn'^opjiiipr  the 'committer* renoiri-i and '.he railway.'(juestioa. was held last nigh* in  the grain. c_.chahK.\ board "room. The  attendance was ian.i   . -   ' '  Mr.' Brock's resolution disapproving  of the railwav 'deal and advising delay and. further consideration, was  carried -by a vote of 3G to_12.  THE MOLSONS BANK  Imoorpobatbd bt Act osr Pa.rixa.mhht, 1SB6.  HEAD OFFICE MONTREAL  Paid up Capital  Rftst Fund  ���������fi-SOO.OOO  2.08-0,000  DIREOTOB8:  Wm. Houoa MACpmuisoB, Frcddent;  S. H. Simla, Vlee-Praldeat ���������  W. It. KiMB-tr, S-unna. S*m_BT, J. P. CuKiaoss. H. Mabblahd Uoimi-  Lt. Col. F. C. IUsbhaw.  -JAKES Elliot, General Uiuuga--.  A general banking business transacted,  rates.  Interest allowed at current ���������  J. D. MOLSON.  MJJf-LOU, EZTXLSTOCB, B.C.  p^iMt^^^y^u^fi/iifiiAifHiaii^^^^ut^u^if-i^^nitif  J, D, Sibbald  REAL ESTATE  MINING  AND  INSURANCE  AGENT  RATE $l.oo PER DAY  The  ooliimbia  t  Good accommodation. A. good i;~'  well supplied with choice wi:*.-*.*  liquors, and uigars.  Free Bus Meets All Train*  Bpown  & Pool  . Proprietors  P. 5URNS 8c CO.  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  PHme Beef, Pork, Mutton* Sausage  Fish and Came in season.  'HE PIONEER -XJVERY-  eed and Sale Stable of tbe Iiardeau and Troat Lake  S uidle and   Pack  Horse* Always  for Hire.  FreiRMinp  nnd  Teaming ������i  Specialty.  Daily SUikb leaves Thomson's.Landing evi-ry in<-.viinitr ������i       -j clock  for Trout Lsikp t.iiv."   For particulars writp  ;- ,-- "CUATG ���������fc'Hri.l.MAX. Thomw>n'k IjAJTOisq  Munich. March 12.���������"Emperor "Francis Joseph arrived here thi.s morning to participate in the celebration  of the birth of Prince. Luitpold, regent  of Bavaria.  Prince T-uItpold welcomed the emperor at the station and large crowds  lined the route to the -palace arid  heartily cheered thf* royalties as they  passed.  London, March 9.���������Whatever negotiations are proceeding in Pretoria  Mi*. Kruger declares that they can  only bo for an armistice. ' Thc government evidently has 'no idea of  slnckcnlng reinforcements. The war  oflice issued ..a detailed statement last  evening of transports that are to sail  for South Afrnlca within the coming  week-with 12,000 troops. The tas-  uality list reveals the fact that two  ofljeors wore killed at Lltchonbui'g on  March 3rd. I_ord Kitchener's telegram: "Am sending reinforcements"  wun. dated March Cth. Evidently tho  fighting continued for some days and  further advices arc awaited with anxiety, ii  According to the Daily Mail's de3-  imtches Ocncral De Wet and Mr.  Steyn havo separated, tho former  bcins at PctorburR. west of Bloemfontein. aud the latter at Smlthfleld.  New Yorlt. March fi.���������The Ited  Star linnr Soutliv,-nrd. which passed  quarantine nt o'.'iTi o'clo'_-k this evening bound to 'Antwerp 'ran art omul  off Sandy Hook nen:* the junction of  tho west and'main channels..  P.iris. Miiroh 4.���������At thn Rclm* as-  sizrs today Emilo Tl.itniti. :i l-iga-  mist. sained* the symnatliv ..f the  Jury by'n nrivnl'.and m'ginal iiof^nce.  He declared that ho was unable to  livp alone, and th?rf-fnn* narried  whenever he lovort. althouzl*. his conscience obiected to thoso imsular  uuionF.     He was icn.uitlojl  Postmaster General Mulock has left  for Australia.  New Zealand will -vote as lo the  desirability of join'ug the commonwealth.  Emperor William was slightly in-  lured by a piece of iron thrown into  his carriage by an epileptic.  Tlie official programme of the Duke  of York's visit has been issued.     He  will go through to the Pacific coast  E.   Lepage   &  Co.,  .Montreal,   have  failed for a large amount.  .jt hi v.jf u i_n i.-rlit-d ���������with _ the. choicest  thn'martpr. affords. Beet Wines  liiquur;. and (Jittars. Large- light  hedi'noms. R-Uo.s    SI    ������    day.  >*nnthlv rate.  i m\ sue. pw. -  CANADIAN  A&0  SOO  PACIFIC  LINE.  FIRST   CLASS   SLEEPERS  ALL T������A KS.  ON  KOBBRT  SAMSON  TOURIST ���������-S TO  St. Paul -        -        Daily  Montreal and Unstou Fridays  Toronto Sundays MndTuesdays  Trains for  Kp0TEHAY POINTS  loave Revelstoke at 8.10.  Main Line Trains leave- Kevelstoke: eastbound 8.20* westbound 17.30.  Wood Dealer  and Braymai].  Draying and delivery work a  ty. Temvom always ready etm  nof{<*a       nnntrm^t.  tnr InM-lnir  REV'ELSTfiKE  lttl.fi WORKS  JL>iai;-i.-.iiiiiIini������j,   Jobbing,  tfiMiiiubiiig,   J'ipc Fitting,  Tm.suiiihu.g   Sheet'Iron   ���������  Wmi;,    JMadiinerv     Ke-  paired.  Mining     Work     a    Specialty  -vOi>l. *a*Uirtl>Ot<i  K v v t, i i-i ������i U ������*  For all information, pamphlets, etc apply to  T. A. BRADSHAW,  AfCSt.  Revelstoke  P.. P. COYLE  A.CP. A.  VMCOBVtr.       B-  Undertaking- and F-iubalmic*,  R. Howsoa & Co.,  MACKX-ftlK AVK.  H������t������ll De&ler* in Farnltore fr fr  fr  %  Nobody  SHOULDSUFFER  From   thi-.t   terrible  He-king   Cough  when they can gel a bottle of  Compound Syrup of White Z  Pine for 25c a bottle  *  CANADA DRUG & BOOK  ', J'.BVKI.STOKE  ;        Night Bell on Door.  ' *** *********************  BIRTHS.  Lek-Oii llie l!)th iiKt- to Mr. nnd Mrs.  \V. J. Lee a duiif;lUi*f.  llvi-A.vii���������On thp lSth'iu.st. lo Mi*, and  Mrs. It. Hylnnd a daughter.  Local and General  News  H. P. Pettipiei'i' of this Ferguson  K ij_.li* ctinu up from the L-ii-deiiu lus>|.  ui;;hl.  F. T. GnlViii. tlio (\ P. 11. L'ltid  C*iiniiiisFiniH*i*, did not iiiTivi* lust  Hiinduy u-> expected, iiml will miL bu  here fiii' u cnupli: of weeks.  ���������Fni* sti-ictlv fresh laid efjRs, ro to  J!is, II. Tupping.  The Indies of tlie Pi'esliytci'i.in  eiiuivli inreiid giving 11 iiiu-ticiil e.ven-  iu;; on Tnesdiiy 2li:li inst. Further  puilicnlni-.s will be published Inler.  Mrs. .lus. Ti'iiiible and her son Ormii.  Tiiml'le cunie in 'in Sunday and ure  visitinf: foi' u few days ut hei* sister's,  Mi'i. PeLtipirce's. residence, before  liroceediiii; to Edmonton.  ���������Xew luid egg.-', thc best in the  liiiu-liutfoi-siili*.   Mrs. It. Tupping.  H. Mi-Don.-ild, iicciiiiipunii'd by his  wife unci child, arrived from lte.vel-  sioUe Tliiiisduy. lie is employed ns  iinriii'iu on eiigine No. 731, running  lit.twi.eii   here   and    Rossland.���������Trail  *,���������.  it  *r  ->���������<__-.  Young mini, if ynu are in tho home  of vour sweetheart 116 12. midnight, of  Siiiiri.-iy, -Uni-cli. 31st. the census will  put you down ns u steady lioaidei* iu  the house. This is nu "April fool'  either.  ���������Thoroughbred white Leghorn eggs  for hatching, apply to Mrs. It. Tapping.  ���������Onr sprinir und summer goods for  "Ladies and Gout's. Suits are to hand,  in fmiev .-u;liiigs,uiiil trowserings, new  Ftyliih and exclusive designs ui-e beinir  constantly developed and shown by us.  Ci essm.m, McKenzie Ave.  Voting on the bylaw for Lhe piir-  oh.-i.-e of the waterworks and eloctrie  litrht plant began at S a. m. today and  clones ixXi -1 p. m. To judge by the  opinions generally 'expressed round  lown the. bylaw bus an' excellent  chance of passing liy u good majority.  Monday afternoon gave each lire  brim-deai'iiii. No. 1 went to the rescue  at Delia. Power's house on Front'Si.  and No. 2 wero called outao,). W.  "McCiilliim's residence on First St.  Veiy little damage was done in either  -.���������use. thcj brigades being promptly on  the spot uiu1. getting the flames under  control .before they had gained any  headway.  Work commenced on the river bunk  nn Monday wilh Hum Donelly in  t-l.-irgo. Between 30 und 40 men wore  engaged I hut day and us many more  will "he put on* as there is room I'or.  About SOO feet of fresh inutti-assing is  to he put in us an upper tier at the.  lower end of lh*; work. Messrs.' F. O.  Ganihle und S. Smith left for the const  on Monday, after laying out the work.  William Ridley, brother of .Mrs, J.  Simmons nf this place, died nt the Trail  hospital last Fridav looming. Death  resulted from hemorrhage nnd peifovu-  T.ion of tlio howels diiriiifi typhoid  fever. Mi*. Ridley hud been sick about  three weeks, two"of which wero spent  in the hospital. : His s-i.ili-r. Mrs. Sini-  liuins was, witli him. having urrived  11 om Revelstoke the night before.  Manager Annabel," of the Nelson  opera house, who was in town on  "Mondav" as advance agent for the  " Queen's Funeral Procession, stated  th-it he was making arrangements to  i'>tab!i-*h nn operatic circuit. He will  book companies in Seattle aud Sun  Francisco to play in Nelson. Rn*=sland,  Ka--lo. Greenwood. Phoenix, S.indon  and Revelstoke, making the letnrn  trip to the coast by tbe main line. Mr.  Annabel left on Tuesday last for Cal-  Kdryaud Edmoi.ton.  --^���������Rbvt-JtS.���������A���������Bi������3tin-of-the���������Anglican  mission at, Lylton is leaving British  Columbia. Tlie reverend gentleman,  who was well known here, having  officiated in St, Peter's on more limn  one occasion,' wns highly esteemed in  the district, where he has worked for  the last seven yeai-s. The congregation of St. Mary's. Lillooet, presented  him with u beautiful album, filled with  local views and a pocket prayer book  and "hymnal, on-the occasion of his  pieacli'iiit; lii*= farewell sermon theie a  ���������week ago lust Sunday.  "A most enthusiastic mass meeting of  the local Orangemen was held lust  night in the Orange hull. Albert St.  The meeting was called nt the request  ��������� >l Giand Organizer James Puff, who  addressed the "meeting al considerable  length on till' benefits of the Orange  .Mutual Benefit Fund, which is the  insurance branch of the order. Among  the others who spoke, were "iWn-hip-  ful Grand .Master Clarke Wallace,  r'.ist Mn-tor Edwaid Adair, of Hevrl  sink.*, li. C. J. XV. Bel'. M. P., Dr.  Spiiktile. M. P.. District Muster G. S.  Howard. Caileton Place. Among the  other in-oiiiineiit nimiilii'i-i piesent'  were Me=--i-. A K. Stilt, .lames  Gillespie. Goo. Forde. Ft oil. l-'imle,  Co'.intrv Muster Cui-scaddeii of Russell,  John Carleton. James McEhoy and  manv other-?.���������Ot town. Journal.  The medical henlth cflk-i'i-.is making  prepaiiitions loi* going on the warpath.  A. XV. Sharp of Golden has boon  li-unsl'erroil lo the C. V. R. telegraph  depart ment here.  Timber Inspector McDontild pui.soil  llii-ou_.li this morning on n visit Lo  KusL KooLenay poinls.  The court or revision of Lhe municipal assessment roll met, this morning  ut   10 a.  m.  anil adjourned Lill 7 p. in.  MHunger McNeill of lhe Silver Cup  mini) buck from Oregon on Mnndny  uud went, sniit.li nost uiiii'iiing, in company with J. V. Armstrong.  Sydney Peuici*. son of Sanitary  liiiiiecto'r Pi'iim* of Now Westminster,  urrived in lown this morning l.o take a  position in tne C. P. It.  .servifi*.  It. S. Wilson is having his tailor  shop on Stntion Road onlurgoil und  llie windows brought, Hush wilh tbo  sidewalk.   L. A. Ftol-/, lias'Lhe job.  All comniniiiciitioii between Arrow-  bond und the Lunlounis nowcotiducleil  on foot and lliere is very little prospect of iimvthing else for the next tun  days at least.  The rehearsals have, commenced of  Milky White, u two act drama by the  author of the Chimney Corner, which  T. 11. Dunne intends "lo put on after  Faster. Tho piny contiiins several  good pints nnd is Hindi* up of plenty of  mingled fun und pathos.  The reports of the condition of little  Emilu Le Terrenoir continue to bo  most f.ivnt'abli!. As soon us he is  sufficiently recovered to bo moved it is  tlie intention of the medical men  attending Ihe case to send him to  Kaitiloops and place him in the hospital there.  The survey oT the proposed line to  connect the Great Norlhorn with tho  Crow's Nest coul fields in East Koote-  niiy hns begun in earnest. A party of  Great Northern engineers from St.  Paul, witli assistants und supplies,  arrived at Kalispoll recently and are  now nt work running a, line from  Jennings. Mont., to the inlernalional  boundary.  '.'KpF'-Xt'T'���������'  ''���������//���������i-_r\r.*.v**i  WiW&  ������wA'  Just a  Spoonful  OF DR. MACKENZIE'S  ENGLISH  COUGH  BALSAM  will give .instant, relief,  and a  bottle will usually cure two or  three bud colds.  We know   all about   the  ingredients of this remedy; that's  the  reason   we   guarantee   its  1   purity and effectiveness.���������25c  RED CROSS DRUGSTORE  r '"���������' iimii.niii  THE  LEADING   STORE  LATE JAMES GILL Sc CO.  To the Ladies:- .*  We have just opened up a large choice stock'of  DRY GOODS, which ia the best and oiily new ���������  ��������� stock ia 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.  THE COMMERCIAL  CENTRE OF THE  TAYLOR & GEORGE  THE WIDE-AWAKE BUSINESSMEN- :   MACKENZIE AVE  y<<������--g-<y->-<--������--r-4'*-i-*--f^  JOHN D������ SIBBALD,  NOTARY  PUBLIC,  ���������A.G-E.ET'I.'  REAL ESTATE��������� j mara townsite.  c Canada Permanent'it Western  -FO-E-J  n. 1*. It. TOWNSITE,  fIm AINl_iA-L- .       Canada Mortgage'Corporation.  a ji.i.MM.i.\\jm.j.m.A*,   1 Ti(lxMMa guvlng* Conn ami Building AssociatSon.  1 Geo. F. Curtis, 1  ������ TAYLOR BLOCK.     -     McKenzie Ave 2  5 *  ������*^������������>*g*������^*y*������*f-^������^p^>^'>g^������Rgj^i  -j-t-i.-l.->^.t-i.-I.4."l..t-I-^*-l:"l"i-*-l"I.-i������H?*l-I'  * fr  ������ .We Repair  ^  * WATCHES "-   *  * CLOCKS, f  !������ and all kinds of 'Jewellery     ^  fr fr  fr If the   work   is  not satisfnetory, we ._<  fr rLi'-dtid'your money.                         '           fr  fr fr  ������ WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK ���������*  2 nnd btund by our guarantee.  i" We also carry a pood line of Watches *���������  *r and Jewellery, which we illspose.of at T  T moileraie prices. T  I KM. ALLUM,  fr The Lending  fr V.'aleljniaker ancl Jeweler.      fr  ���������?��������� fr  *j\* 4*  **iH^***'l*****'M,*+****'I''M- f"  FIRST CLASS  STOVE GOAL  SEASONED  FIR -  CORDWOOD  Call   on   JAS. C. HUTCHISON  p.i.'t pi ices. _ o  Agent Imperial Oil Co. Limited.  Heavy Draying a Specialty.  INSURANCE !  COAL FOK SALE.  (Imperial Flre.-    CluarilInn Flre.      Mercantile Flre.  " Canadian Fire.      Calciloiilan Flre.  (Confederatlan Life.      Allan Fire.   .  HOUSES FOK, SALE AND KENT.  t ^Address Pevelstoke Station. $  fr -"-'.' *  r*������*wi^������s������***i>*^**^������^������*������*������^ *tp^^.r>J&s&&&Pi^tT&ji^  THIS.  K. IV. IS. PAGET  I'rop.  , to  Prompt deliver-.- of .mreels, bat-gage, ct-:  an   pario. the City.  Any Kind of Transferring:-  Undertaken  All orders left at 11. M. Sinvtho's Tobacco  Store, or by:Telophono No. 7-JBJ will receive  prompt attention. ,  Jas. I W'oodrow  UTOHBR  Retnil Dealer in���������  Beef, Pork,   .  Mutton, E^te,.  Fish and Game in Season;... '  All orders promptly illlod.       ���������  KS^nSWu. RBYBBS50KB, B.8,  LARDEAU  MINING  COTJNTliY..  Business Lots from $150 Up  Residence Lots $f5 and $100  SOLE  -AGENT  REVELSTOKE  B. C.  Certificate of Improvements  .TSrOTIQ-Ki.  antl  ������24  - ' - riio lonu, delicate chain is.the. correct adjunct for a  Dainty Timo Piece, mid is u.*.eul in so many olher  '. ways you can't afford to be without one,  We offer special bin-gains'in these fashionable chains  ' either with or without the watch.      . ���������      ���������  , GUY BARBER, Watchmaker and Jeweller  '        Mackenzie.Avenue.  ���������LAST CHANCE mineral claim, situat6 in  the ..i.i-deau Mining Division of West Kootenay District.  Where located:   On Lexington .Mountain. <  TAKE NOTICE that I.F. C-Green,'of Nelson,  acting as agent lor J..A. ilngee, F. M..C. H  lo.S-W*,. James Tweedie���������--F. M. C, 1113,512, and  E. B. lIu:ehiiisonFree"iUh"er'sCertilleat*jNo. B,  lft,518, intend, sixty Ua'ys'Jroni.tho date, hereoi;  to apply to the MiuiiiK-itccordor for a ecrtlll-  eitte ol improvements, for the purpose of  obtaining a Crown giant of the above claim.  And further take -notice tlmt action, uinlci-  section l"7, lfiust .be commenced bclore the  issuance of such cenilleate of improvements.  Dated this lUlh day of March, .991.*  ...,_. F. C. GKEEN,  mar 20*2 m.w *   ' .���������<���������   '       V. ),. S.  Lost  Between tho  Pu'blli' School  and  MnKonzIn  Ave.a Hold  Wafcli Clialn    The findur  will  I please relurn to this ofllee.  ,   ���������       For Sale.- -  ���������,0.',1? 'lroP  bead  Sewing- Machine' and *oiii������  Child's Oo Cart (ft dandy)���������both  new���������elicai*^.  for cash.   Must be sold fnimeiilately,;- Apply  at Hekalu ofllco.       , V     -  ���������'     ^ Wanted.  A Good Second Hand Safe,  oflice.   -. :   .  Apply Hrbai.h  ���������  slur If,���������nt  Large and.Well __ighted  Sample Kooim..,   ���������                            Heated by Hot Air and F-lectrie  -,          . Dells and Light in every room  Frt e Bus Meets All Trains    -     " '.-..*.  .,:    . . IU*..i*.onal)le Kates       ���������".' ' -   '  -^.HQTEL  yiGTORIA^" *  ��������� -'������������������-   _ jJOHN V.. PERKS. PBOPitiETOtt  Night  Grill ���������._, im in ("jnn cction for tiio Convenience of Guests  Hourly Streetcar '   -.    '   "       [ol ���������     _n_A^"L_.        [p>    fr3  ���������*&S'tf^-&'*"'t&*<f4&-a-jr*-tr-*4*4f*&4  PATRONIZE  HOME INDUSTRY     .  AND SMOKl____Btj' '  Our Special  |   and Union  I   Cigars  f UNION LABOR  % REVELSTOKE CIGAR il'FG.  | COMPANY, ���������  %   Revelstoke Station.  To Rent.   ,-     ..   , .  A Piano in pood condition".   Applv Hj-iiai.d  om.ee. . -_    MarUi���������Ht.  Certificate of Improvements  nsroTioiE...  H^QrPARSON  WHOLESALE  Wine and  Liquor  Merchant  REVELSTOKE, B.  , HIGHLAND MARY mineral .claim, situate  in the -l.ai'dcait Mining Division .of West  Kootenay uisti-iet. ���������-       -, * ,  Where.'loealed:   On Lexington Mountain.1  TAKE NOTICE that'l, F. C. Green, of Nelson,  acting us agent foi- .luiues Tweeilie, F. M. <^1,  tiliiioll, and J. A.Mngee, Free Miner's Certlllcate, No. ti, 10,31-3, intend, si.viy days from  tlio'datehereoi, lo apply to lhe .Mining Keeorder  -loi a eortifii'aie in liiiprovcmen'li,, lor tlio  purpose ol obtaining a-Crown grant of the  above claim. ,   -  And further tnlte notice tlial action, under  Section II", must be commenced belore the  issuance of such certificate ul improvements.  Dated this tilth day of March 19'Jt  ;    , '   F. i,\ GREEN,  . ���������' -I\L. S.  Certificate of Improvements  X>TO'XX(DX<L'  -EVA Mineral Claim,, situate in the Lardeau  -Mining Division of West Kootenay District. ,  Where located: ,On Lexington Mountain.  TAKE NOTICE Clint 1,'F.C. Green,"of Nelson,  acting us agent for Edgar Benjamin Hutchinson, Free-Miner's Certificate .No. B, l.i.Sl.!,  intend, sixty days lrorn thc date hereof, to  apply to the Mining ltecordcr for a ccrtlllrale  of improvements, for the purpose of obtaining  a Crown grant of thc above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  Section 117, mu*i be commenced before the  issuance of suchlccrtilicateof improvements.  Dated this 16th day of March 1901.  ��������� '    -. F. C. GKEEN, ,  P. L." S,  Gertificate^of-^-Improvements  25TOTIOE1  Red l?n*-o Degree meets sccivnd and fourth  Fridays of eneli  month; ;\l'liiln Ro*.o Tiogmi'  meets llr.si Friday nfcneli mouth.-ln 0ddf������Hown*'  Ilall."-> Visiting brethren welcomo.V-      .. ,."*.  WM. WATSON, ,UY. EDWABDS';"   ,.-    ", ,  ���������President.     * -'     ;Si!cr>iary."  '"Gold Rari^e Lo'^g-e-K. of P.r  ;.',Nd. 26,''Revelstoke, B.C.  Meets Vvrrv Wi'cltiffwliiv'in  OiltlMlows' Hull aLSiVcfnek "  ' Vi-iitiiifr I.Cnifrhts invitnil.  BuriRiDGi-:. C. fc".  .:   -:   :   :   :   :  :   : F. W. Mackinhot. K. of R."& H.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  .Regular meetings,are held in the'  Oddfellow's Hall on the Third Friday 01 eaeh month, at 8 p.m. shrirp.  Visiting brethren cordially invited"'  THOS. STEED, W.M.     ���������  W. G. BIRNEY,' Ree.-Sec.  A.H. HOLDICH  ,,  v ANALYTICAL'CHEMIST'     '  - '  "/   ;._ AND ASSAYER."     -..-,,'..  Roval School of Mines, London. ���������'" Seven -roam  at .Morfa   Worlis,   Swansea...   17   years  Chief  Chemist- lo Wlgan Coal and Iron Co.,  En-r.  Late (..hcraist and Assayer, Hall Mines, Ltd.    .  Claims examined and reported upon.     \  '        "       '"        Revelstoke, B.C.  f  I.  ...To the  iiv...  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 alv/ays 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.  r~t&  Onr  will be anno  Spring   Millinery   Opening  unced in a few days.  Misses Shepard & Bell  McKenzie Avenue      or.'-!3  m  ALL  GOODS  AT A  Great  Reduction  K. LAWSON'S  Mackenzie Ave.  From 5th Jan. to the 2 5th J  Jan., 190L a reduction will bej  offered on all lots in Smeltery  Townsite prior to the closing\  of annual books on 1st Feb.       \  Intending purchasers .should take nrlxantage of (  this offer before the new prict- lists for 190] -2; are (  in force.  R. H. MAYNE,  Notary Public and Insurance Agent.  WEDGE (Fractional) and H M (Fractional)  Mineral Claims, situate in the..ardcau Milling  Division of West Kootenay District.  Wlicre located: ��������� On Lexington Mountain.'  TAKU _s OTICE thn tTf, V. C. Green, of Kelson,  iidlng as iiyent for the Imperial Development  Syndicate, Limited, I'reo jliner'n Cenilleate,  No. B, U7,*>10, intend, sixty days from" the date  hereof, to apply to Uie Mining Keeorder for  CcrHlicatcs oi Improvements,'for the purpose  of obtaining Crown gruntsof the above claims.  And further take notice that action, under  Section 87, must he commenced  beiore   thu  issuance of mich certificates of improvements.  Dated this 16th day ol Mareli, 1901.  V. C. OKEEN,  P. L. S.  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE.  -THr-EDWrMRDSfr^  - -.'TAXIDERMIST. ;-,  DEER HEADS, BIRDS, Eta. MOUNTED,  Furs Cleaned and Bepairod.  LOVERING'S OLD STAND     :    Second Street  GIVE YOU TEETH "ATTENTION  When  they  first need  it,  before rthe-  ���������          _.. .,     -....ay  give you pain, thereby avoiding needless suffering and assBiirlnp more natln-  foetory and permanent work, nncl at le.ii  cost, than if left until the latter slaves  faetorv and  cost, thc  of decay  DK Burgess,  Dentist,  Tavlor Block.  IRON DOLLAR Mineral Claim, situate in  thc Lnrdeau Mining Division of West Kootenay District.  ,   Whore located:   On Lexington Mountain."  TAKE NOTICE that I, 7.0. drccni of Kelson,  acting as agent for James Tweedle, - Free  Minor's Certificate No. H. 15,612, intend, sixty  davs from tho date hereof to apply to the  Mining Keeorder for a certificate of improvements for the purpose of obtaining a.Crown  grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action,'under  Section H7, .must be ��������� commenced bclore the  is->tiuncc of such certificate of improvements.  Dated this lGth d ay of )Iarch. 1901.  i If. C. GREEN,  .P. L. S.  EDWARD A. HAGGENi  Mining Engineer,  Member American Institute Mining Engineers  Member Canadian Mining Institute  P.EVELSTOKE, B. C.  Examination of and reports on Mineral properties a specialty. '  A GOOD  NAME...  is better than riches  We have the name of making  tbe only Stylish Suits In Town  ���������for durability and qualitv  they also excel.  TRY ONE  R.S. WILSON  Next the McCarty Block.    -  EXAMINATION, FOR  ASSAYERS  LICENCE TO -PRACTICE IN  BRITISH  COLUMBIA.  IN ACCORDANCE with 8ection 12 of the  " Bureau Mines Act," examinations for elhi-  iency in the practice of assaying '.vill be held  at Nelson, B. C on the 15th April, 1901, and  following days.  Entrance for the examination must be made  In writing to the Seereiary of the- Beard of  Examiners at least ten days before the date  set for beginning of examination," and must  be accompanied by the prescribed fee ($10).  Any additional information desired may h������  obtained from H. Carmiohacl, Secretary .Hoard  of Examiners, Victoria. --  RICHARD MeBRIDE, ,  Minister of Mines-  Department of Mines,  Victoria, 3������O,Ki2tb-.Marcb,.1901���������  if  !  ,1  J?  !l  ������������������'������  xmtam


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