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Revelstoke Herald Feb 16, 1901

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 1*1   , -   .*!   ,  I,.       V  s*i . . ' - 'i'' ���������'���������:'���������.'���������  v' ' iMii o>^   /ou ^M^.  --���������-.-. ' f,  Vol   V.> No. .14.  i '-  -ISSTJBD  TWICE-A-WEEK -WEDNESDAYS   JL3ST3D   SATTJ^LIDAirS-  REVELSTOKE,     B. C.   SATURDAY.  FEBRUARY 16, 1901.  $2.00 a Year in Advance.  fi  it  11  in  .f  1)  I  C. B. HUME  &  GHEGK  HOES..  rrtTV  ��������� ; ��������� 'i  You will never have  such.  another chance to buy  Check Shoes  Only One More  Week to Buy  Shoes at Cost.  ^.jf.^.^.^j.^.^.^.^-H.^.^1-^H"T*^*^"I"I"I"H'  A MODERN  CINDERELLA  Many occasions demand  many Shoes, and though  a girl may be a Modern  Cinderella she cannot always be shod in Slippers  Tliere'-. the -HOCKEY SHOE  HA1NY HAY.  RUBBER HEELED,  LACE or BUTTON,  l-HESri SHOE.  PATENTLEATHER  EVENING Slipper  WE HAVE THEM ALL.  OUR  GROCERY  TRADE  Is steadily increasing !  QUALITY I     .  = PRroEi   ' " ���������  GOOD SERVICE I  Are the counters.  ���������bT*******������*^******������*****ft������:^R������i  THE ONE REMEDY.  A DELICIOUS  BEVERAGE  Tlmt delights alike tho Stomach,  Brain and Palate, is  uiuile  from  ���������JUL'  GOOD COFFEES,  TEAS, ami  RICH COCOAS.  Wo handle none but the best nnd  we believe yon prcpaie nrnie but  the best, und so we are sure our  Groceries, including onr Chrvn-  lnti'P,    ColTecs    and   Teas,   must  suit you.  o  &+J^.Xr+.*0#*-.&^V-.*.r&^9&P&#fr  The Colonist of a recent issue con  tains the following comment on the  proposed l.ulway commission and the  J.J. Hill deal: "It seems to be Renin ally conceded th.it the Minister of  Rulways will Ining down this session  a nieasuie to piovide for a permanent  l.ulway commission. If he does so, it  will doubtless become law, but what  is of more impoitance is the general  consensus of opinion that such a law  would be very beneficial to the country.  It id evident to any one who takes  (ngniz.ince of what is going on in the  woild, that if Canada is to be kept fiee  from monopolistic control, the relations of the railways to the government must be considerably altered.  At present the policy'of the railways  in Lhe'United States is'dictated by a  few men. lt would be an easy matter  to count them all upon the fingers of  one hand. The power of tlu'Be few  financial magnates is increasing fiom  year to year by leaps and bounds. Not  very long ago. the man who controlled  a million or two dollars was reckoned  as a factor of weight in the business  world; but these men deal with  hundreds of millions. They constitute  an imperium iu imperio. and au* moie  autocratic than nnv Czar, that ever  reigned in Russia. The possibility'  that the enoimous wealth lo he developed in Canada will ever come  under the control nf a coterie of financiers must be avoided, and for this  purpose it is essential that the government control over railways should be  extended far more widely than  it now  8oes: " .  owing to the manipulation of the  Standard Oil Trust, many properties  weie foned to close down in the  United States, with the lesult that,  in some exses, cities, with a population  much larger than our own, and moie  substantial buildings, have become  pi actually ^desolate, ind thousands  of individuals and many independent  cnrpoiations ruined. When these  same people, headed liy Rockefeller,  took hold of the iron industiy. everywhere could be seen the 'ti nil ofthe  serpent,' and the same xelentless  crushing of the.individuul."  Itseenis to the HUB.VLD that the  Colonist could hardly have chosen a  more unfortunate example ol the  supposed usefulness of a railway commission, such as lhe Dominion Government proposes to establish than Lhe  c-iseof the United Slates. Asa matter  of fact the stale of railway affair.* in  that country, which lhe Colonist so  deplores, ha*, grown up under Ihu nose  of the very smiiji: Interstate Railway  Commission, upon which'the Railway  Commission, upon which the Dominion  Government is figuring, i.s confessedly modelled. In fact a very  slight cmisideralioii of lhe <iuesLioii  would, one would think, have suMi-ei!  to shew.lhe OoUmisMliat- im-.* railway'  commission could ever lie vested wilh  sufficient power "to prevent lhe railroads of Canada'passing from urulei  their piesent piopricloiship to monopolistic or anyjjiher private form ot  control. Thejeijwe piivale property  and there is niSsc&jniil cannot he, u-  long as they arej#ivate property, any  restraint exercised to pi event the  present shareholders froni disposing of  their property, if lhey> wish and lo  anybody ihey wish. As Mr. John  Houston in the remarkable interview  pnhlished in the Montreal Star of the  lllh inst., says there would not now  he much difliculty "for the powerful  financial interests which Mr. Hill  represents to secure a iimjorilv of the  common stock of the company." Il  remains for the. Colonist to explain  how a railway commission would he  able to prevent Mr. Hill Inlying a  controlling interest in the C. P. R. or  any other Canadian l oad, if n sufficient  number ot the '-shareholders were  willing (o part with it in his favor. Ii  would of course haye^ahtol'itely no  power to prevent any such transaction  nor could paiTmnient so   far  interfeie  Here is a pict uie of the influence of  the American railway corporations in  Lheir own home drawn by another  hand : "The Southern Pacific owns  California.' The State Legislature is  composed of its ��������� creatures. The  Governor is its henchman. And year  after year the S. P. Co.'.s heelers sit in  the Assembly Halls and pass measures  for the further aggrandisement of the  railroad. The S. P. C. is the largest  employer of labor in the State. Therefore among its employees alone it can  collect a big vote for'the Republican  party. It owns a large number of  workshops, farms, mines, orchards.  Point out a mass of buildings, a wide  stretch of laud waving with grain or  green wilh fruit-trees, a belt of tiniher-  l.-ind. n ginup'of ^inines. and ask "Who  owns Hint?".','The Southern Pacific,  nnd what the road don't own outright  it's got a mortgage on.' The people are  poor, so'poor and struggling.straiuing,  slaving with never a cent to layby.  Every dollar goes to the road. Verily  ihey must gather the straw to make  bricks for this Pharaoh. It is not  difficult to see the pull th'e railway has  in politics. The "Buss" goes goes to  the S. P. C. ti.uin.hands and workmen  and says "Your district will pile up a  big vote for McKinley or we shut down  Ihe works." He. drives about from  farm'to farm and says "If Rrynn is  elected we'll ' foreclose." And those  toilets thinlis of their homes and  families, their miserable pnverly. their  helfjlesMie-sv and tbey go out and cast  lheir vou* foi McKinley and Ihe fall  dinner pail, which means in California,  lhe Soul hern Pacific Railroad. The  foil dinner pail! what irony! This is  not an exaggerated, statement- of  aiT.iits. The condition of helplessness,  ot' povetly. of viliajny aud, corruption  i������~ the vei"y"wiii^T possible.' "One cannot  exaggerate the Miperlalive degree. In  Ibis laud of. liberty., this home of  freedom, there is a slavery as bitter as  ever the .Blacks endured. It is a  Government of the People, for the  Railroad, by the Railroad.  Interesting Railway Case.  Chailes Wilson K. O. came up fiom  Nelson on Thursday, where he had  appealed lor the plaintiff in the case  of Fawcett vs the O. P. R. Briefly  outlined the case of the plaintiff is as  follows: C P. R. car No. 91 was sent  up tor passenger service bet ween Nelson and Rohson, and au'ued without  nuts on the brake lod. leaving the  btake wheel unsafe, and thiee days  afterwards, while conductoi Fawcett  was superintending the shunting  neeesaaiy to making up the train at  Rohson, he used one of these hand  biakes, the wheel of which came oil',  tin owing him to the giound, thecal  1 mining over him. He sustained in-  iuiies which resulted in his death tbe  following day. Ac the Lime of the  accident Fawcett was earning from  $100 to $123 a month, out of which he  allowed bis aged . parents SOO per  month to live on, and the. amount, of  damages asked is* such n sum .as if  invested would produce for them this  income. "   I  The line adopted by E. P. Davis K.  C. for the defence was that Fawcett  owed his death to , his own disregard  of the rules and contributory tareless-  ness. The company, had apparently  given express instructions that there  was to he no "running shunting" at  Rohson or Slocan, but the rule was  disregarded. It was, also shown that  the conductor was responsible for the  "good order" of lhe'car.  The case was dismissed by Mr.  Justice Irving on the technical ground  that no action lay. >,Mr. Wilson has  advised his clients to appeal.'  of    the  annual  Ladies Aid Society.  The Ladies Aid Society  Methodist church .held their  meeting in the church parlor on Thurs  day afternoon. A full -attendance of  the members were present. The  pastor presided. The treasurer's report  shewed thatduring the year the sum  of $202.25 had been the receipts, while  $181,02 had beeri'expended, leaving it  balance in the treasury uidate of $20.  0.'J. . The, following" offlceis were  reelected. President ,Mrs. M. Pettipiece; Vice. President. Mrs. T. Downs;  Secretary, Mrs. Dent; Treasurer, Mrs..  J. McLean. . '  It was resolved to hold a> musical  social at the parsonage two weeks  from dale, on Feb 231 h. Every effort  .will be made to have a, delightful  **oi*ial evening. A hearty vote of  fc tanks wis tendeied lo the office)s  f >i* their efficient services during tiie  year. Two new ' members were ic-  ceived and after lunch had been  served the meeting adjourned, nil  hoping for another successful year.  with the righTsTof~pf!vute property-^  to clothe a commission with any such  power, Mr. Houston puts his finger  on the only possible means by which  the Dominion Government could  effectually block an attempt to sweep  the Canadian railways into the big  combination, which has lecentiy  secured control of almost the entire  railway system of the SLate, when, he  snys. '* Even if it means the government ownership of railways, Mr. Hill  and his associates should be made to  keep to their .interests on the other  side of thu line. "  Council of Board of i rade.  The council of the Boatd of Tiade  met on Thuisday morning. Piesent  Piesident McCarty, Vne Pies. Jlag-  gen. Messrs. MeCarter. Taylor, Lind-  m.ilk, Sibbald. Goidon and BrewsLer  and Secretin y Shaw.  The financial report presented by  the seciel.uy was tefetied to the  Finance Committee.  The President presented (o the  council the following names of mem-  bcis of the vai ions committees: Mining���������Messrs. Btewster. Sibbald and  H. J. Bourne; Fieight & Trans-  poitation���������Messis. H. J. Bonnie.  Biewstei. Taylor and Lindmaik;  Public Works���������Messrs. Sibbald, Fied.  Robinson. Gordon ; Finance & Punting���������Messrs. Lindi������arkr Molson,  McCnrterand llaggen.  It was decided to hold a special  meeting of the council every fortnight  at 10 o. k. on Thuisdav morning.  The president and Messrs. Lindmark  and Brewster weie appointed a committee to wait on Thos. Taylor M. P.  P., on his return and proceed wilh  him to view the work done on the  waggon road.  C H. Lindmark called the attention  of the council to the fact that owing  to the present hospital closing on  March 1st the town would after tlmt  date he without a hospital. The pro  posed new hospital could not possibly  be ready liefore fall and it would he  absolutely necessary to- provide, some  hospital accomodation fn the meanwhile. Perhaps it would be best to  rent the present hospital.  J. D. Sibbald said that the present  hospital, building.'land and furniture  could be bought for $1100. If the city  bought it, it could be resold again at  at least tbe same figure when the new  hospital was ready anil so the rent  could be saved.  A motion was carried that the  attention of the city council should be  called to' the fact* that tbe present  hospital would close-on March 1st and  to request, them to, take . steps to provide temporary hospital accomodation  pending the building of the proposed  new hospital.  "J. D. Sibbald called the attention of  t.he council to the necessity of getting  tbe mail carried to Smith Creek. Lust  yeai-those'working ou Smith Creek  paid four dollars a week to get their  mail brought over from French Creek.  There were likvly to he quite a number  of men employed on Smith Cr.eek this  coining season and' their mail ought to  befetebed to them.  A resolution was carried to the effect  that Mr. Gallihei* M. P.. be asked to  try and get Lhe Post Oflice Dept. to  deliver the mail at Smith Cieek.  The council then adjourned.  The General Hospital.  A deputation consisting of Bev. C.  A. Piocuniei, chairman, G. E. Giogan,  secietaiy, B. R. Atkins, F. G. Fauquier and Di. McLean, waited on the  Piemiei and Attoiuey-Gener.il as  they passed tinotigh on their way to  the coast yesteiday ind asked the  ministeis it they might c ilculatc m  goveinment .xv.ist.inie in the piojett.  They weie most comteously leceived  and the amplest assutance given them  that the ministeis it-cognized the  necessity foi a hospital at this point  and that such an institution would  icceive the same assistance as similar  ones in other placet in the piovince.  Before leaving Mr. Eberls suggested  a grant in aid of the erection of a  building should be asked for, as well  as Llio annual maintenance grant.  Arrangements have been made for  tha finance committee of the hospital  meeting to interview Thos. Taylor, M.  P.P. at 11 a.m. ou Monday at the  Hotel Revelsloke and members of ihe  committee are requested to be on hand.  The adjourned public meeting to  receive the reports of the-varions committees appointed logo into ways and  means foi establishing a hospital here  is called hy the chaii man. Rev. C. A.  Prnciinier. for next Thursday evening  nt S o'clock in the Council chamber No.  2 fire hall.  Hockey Club Subscription List.  The committee consisting of Messrs.  H. J. Bmirne, J.'M. Scott. E. Dupont  and T. E. L. Taylor appointed1 to raise  a subscription for the purpose of  sending the Hockey team to Rossland  carnival begs to report as follows:���������  ,,     HEC'E.U'TS  Money subscribed as persist..$-120 50  r -   - EXPENDITUKE  Returned tosubscribers as per ,  list ? 120 50  Paid out for badges   Paid out'for sewing badges..  Paid out for jerseys   Paid out to Curling Club   Totiil....*....'...  Balance due to committee..  ���������t 00  1 50  11 00  32 00  $ 100 00  $ -10 00  Revelstoke Rink at Rossland.  The Revelsloke rink was outclassed  at Rossland and have dropped out-of  "the different competitions according  to the last report in the Miner.  SIXTY MINER'S_BU81E&. ALIVE  By an Explosion at Union.���������All hope of  Rescue Abandoned.  VicToutv, Feb. 10���������An explosion  occuied yesteiday morning in No. Ti-  shaft at the Dunsmuir colheiy at  Union, The uiinen woiking in the'  shaft weie w.iitied in time and made'  their escape but sixty men weie  impiisoned hy the falling rock in  .mother p irt of the woikings. Liter  on tbe shaft by which the only avenue  liytoiescue the lmpiisoned unneis  caught III e and all hope of j rescue has"  bad io be abandoned.  2pa5������������ssxs>������3^^  C.B.Hume&Co,  Tho fact ot the matter is the situation confronting us in Canada with  regard to our railways and along with  the railways e;o our smelting, and mining industries, is fhe most serious with  which, lhe conntiy has ever been  faced. To talk about alleviating it by  the appointment of a iailw.xy commission is something like the piesent  of a pair of gold liuimed speclacle.-  would bo to a man stone blind fiom  his birth, very ornamental but absolutely useless. There is nothing on  earth to prevent there being n dial on  right i"'������* by w  acquire a  ronti oiling  There is one way lo   render   Canada  absolutely secure from   the   grasp   of  the   t.ietnendons   power,    which    the  aggregation of wealth in the hands of  the few has   created   in   lhe   republic  across the line.    There is one way and  there is only one way and lhe   wit,   of  man cannot device a second   and   that  is for the people of Canada to- acquire,  maintain and operate the railways  of  Canada themselves, for themselves, by  themselves.    That   this   is  a  colossal  nroject the Herald is not prepared to  djuy, or that it is one without its own  pei uliai* risks and dangers, or thnt   it  is not going to take a  lot of  figuring  out and m.iybe a  period   of   politicial  mishandling   before   the.  government  ownership of  railways  in   Canada  is  placed on a   sound   and   satisfactory  basis.    It is for the advocates   of  lhis  policy to devise ways   and   means   of  "minimizing��������� tbe���������possibility��������� of-such  dangers    and  evils  from   the   start.  But it looks very much as if it were   a  choice between government ownership  and the Standard  Oil   Co.  and   while  the disadvantages, which may attended  government  ownership  in   other  countries or which  conceivably might  attend itiu Canada, are most certainly  preventable, if   the   people   make   up  minds to prevent theii), the conditions,  which attend the   owneiship  of  railways hy the   gigantic, money   power  existing   in    tbe   States   have    been  distinctly proved not to be susceptible  of remedy   by   lhe  people,   who   are  helplessly at the mercy and for all the'  outwiiid shew and parade of president  and governors, senates and congresses,  elections  and    popular    government  absolutely under the rule of a limited  autocracy, con stantly   glowing   moie  limited and exclusive, compared  with  which the sway of  Russian   Czars  or  oriental   monarchs   was   liberty    and  freedom.  O. P. It  inlellig.-'i'  (���������nougU ������������������'  been ul  Hill. wi".  & Relle n.  Oil Tiu-i.  !���������.���������!���������!*, Mr. Hill is t<  interest, in the  Any il iy mny bring ihe  i-'ili"1 ���������'! "lock <>l stock  large  ii'ie ii in ui h control has  ,! i, ,|i ,i". i ������������������ nf ill*. .1. J.  li i^ in Am, ru.ni Smelling  . I "u . u h.i I, i.-, ihe Si ii d.ud  VVI..U Vl.it woiilii mean  ex-iiiayur Gtiodeve of Ro-sl.n.d has  very fore ihiy expressed in a' leeent  interview : "The American Smelting  ���������Ss Redoing company is a corporation,  vi hose principals are members of the  ���������gre.it Stiiudaid Oil Trust of America,  and in whose control is the smelting  ndustry of the United States. In  dealing with the mining industry,  they will pin sue   Uie   s.'ixie  ielen'le=s  course,   as   indciling   ���������> ith the oil in- j ill;,-i tii.-,*. ;>. cop*.- ci l\:r-   ���������_���������"-���������'  dtistry,     It is a well liiiowi' fnc'. Lisa1., i |K,Hi-.lH-d in thc local ji*iperff.  The Canadians Dill It.  The fact thalthe forwaid part, taken  he the Canadian troops .it the battle  of Paaiilelierg was largely instrumental'in fnrciiiis General Cronje to  nnriennYi- has now become aceepled  history. The Weekly Globe is  pi intiiiir its yeaily subscribers with, a  p.clurt* of ' that memorial scene.  Ti eir i oue-po'.i'li'iil- Mr. FiedericU  H 'iii'ton. ���������mi! ������������������' licit, who weie eye-  witiit-t,.s of i ii ii" iii"iioi'ilib* b in i������*.  ,\ *i it've* a uii'*-t iol'-Higi'lil idea ol  > hen position and that of tin* Boer  tamp A copy i>r it ran be seen at  lhis ollice.  K. of P.  At the regular meeting of Gold  R ingfi Lod^e, K. of P. held on Wednesday night the following resolution  of I'oodolence was*passed:  Resolved that Gold Range Lodge  No. 20 Kniebts of Pythias extend to  Bro. J. Fleishman their heartfelt  sympathy in the irreparable loss be  ill.- >u*rai'ied iu iho u**.i!b of bis   wife,  'ion   '���������c  So far xy& have- had eleven days of good brisk selling this month and our  Februarv Sale may now be said to be in full swing. Drygoods, Men's Furnishings,  Ready-to-wear Clothing are the principal features, although attractive contributions  are being added every day from other departments throughout the Store. We're  enthusiastic about it, of course we are, and the same spirit of enthusiasm is in evidence among the many visitors who come to this Store from day to day. They are  quick to recognize the merit of our Sale prices this month, and very few care- to  miss the splendid values we put out.  Remarkable Jacket Bargains  J3ATURDAY WILL BE A MARKED' DAY.   We promise to make it particularly eventful by selling  ~sotne~broiir iiiost-beiiui.il'ul-Winter Coats nl-prices only-half_llntepi'opei*j.viilue.jJ^aiijcn.ii't afford to missi .  this-cliance if there's even a shadow.    A thought of a New Coat is on your mind.  ILLECILLEWAET  ITEMS1  Social and    Business   Par's   From   the'  Mother Mining: Camp of Kootenay.  li.i.EC'ir.L.E\v.\Krr'.      Peb.       13.���������Tlie*  members-of the Ski club are.  Jubilant  over the present  snow*   fall   and   Mr.  Howell  is   kept  busily    engaged    in  keeping the ice in proporcondition  ou  the open air skating rink.  , A St.inson, returning,   from   one   of  his    usual     hunting    trips,    x-eports  ptarmigan plentiful hat martin scarce.'  Ed. Harrington, the'genial   host  ot  the   Mersliimls   hotel    is"  recovering  rapidly from a-sevcre'attack  of 'inflii-  env-a-. . .   >  P. H. Peterson'isbusily engaged   in  getting his burro train ready   for   the"  early spring packing'-busiriess into the'  Trout Lake District.  Swan   Anderson   one   of   our   most',. ���������  respected pioneers and   proprietor; pf"  the Windsor hotel  is   still   under  the'  care of" Dr. McLean.  W.   H.   Magee   and   his   gang , of  bridgetneii are busily  engaged   in  re-'  pairing snow sheds at Laurie.'   -  At a meeting   of   tbe   miners . and*  prospectors at   the   miners   club,   on  Fi id.iy evening there w-iis an' a'nimatetl  discussion and several resolutions were'  passed legarcling proper   steps" being  taken to interview-Hon. McBride  and r  also   Mr.-    Wells  ���������  towards      getting?  appropriations for  building trails'*and"  bridges' in* this   district,    to    enable'  mineis.ind piospectors to develop the.  pioperties in the Immediate vicinity of  Illecillewaet. '   " ' ���������  A'. Stewart our' enterprising' ii'iercii-'  ant and'poslui.ister. reports busiiifcss"_  being fairly-good for this season of th'e"  vear. ..    "* ������������������-.,-  F. Felt was   met' at'-the. C.   P.   B."  station on his return,-on Friday by the" .  city band and'a nutnberjof' "our 'most _  prominent citizens'-wKo-'-imrijediatFlj"' '  proceeded to the Windsor hotel where'  they partook of an escellent^ltmcbeon'  under the   auspices  of  the.' reception-  committee. Mr. Felt with' bisw remarkable" energy immediately proceeded to1  get up one of liis popular dances which,*  was carried-out  successfully   at  the  winter residence of   Mr".   A.   Stinson.-  who' was gracious enough to   throi>w-  open his beautiful hall for tbe" occasion'  and allow- the  youthful   members   of  the boo ton circle  to .indulge" in" the'  light   fantastic.   The orchestra under"  the   able    guidance   of  Mr.    Raphal'  Mariani rendered choice selections that-  would  have   done  credit   to   Sonsa's'  hand.    Among tbe   ladies   were   Mrs.*,  Anderson   -nidi Miss'Berger.-wholook- "  ed her fascinating self  in   pale  cream*'  silk.   Miss. Griffiths Lhe popularteach-"  er from Albert Canyon   failed' to   pnoj  in an   appeax-inca  and" caused   much'  dis.'ipointment amonget tbe    ineitiljers'  of the Ski club.    It is said   that  Piof.  Felt is ahout   to inaugurate  Quadrille"  L-luhs'.-itRoger- Pass, Illecillewaet  and.'-  Albert Canyon.  xtra Lovely Lingerie.  For critical women with dainty tastes���������here nre some charming Under tra-rments that will give lasting ���������  gratification.   At the prices maiked'they are magnificent values.  I Important News of Dress Goods J  Amid the advent of Fine New Goods, wo make some notable reductions on other?, just as good and  stylish materials as the newest of Lhe new, but marked down  because   we want their room more than   ,  their company,     >  I Come! See OurBainy Day Skirts!  A necessary feature'of every woman's wardrobe, approved by fashion dictates  in all unfavorable wealliur."   Those we sell Monday are extra big value and a  for general street  wear  very" handsome,  t'uality.  immense Sale of Silk Remnants!  In our an::iely to dear up all odds and ends, we take this generously wholesale, way of disposing of  some Beauliful Silks. IEyoucan find a suitable length in the pattern yon fancy, you will consider  it about the* I'esl bargain yo.i havu ever run across.  Impossible to.give all the news, but not so hard to show that your personal interests  are bound up more or less in this FEBRUARY SALE of ours. The simple anno u'leemont of these special, bargains for SATURDAY and next week is enough to  bring you here blight and early���������at least we think-so,-and our judgment is usually  correct.   MAIL ORDERS - -  FILLED  PROMPTLY-  ID & YOUNG.  REVELSTOKE STATION.  Sunday Obrervar.ce.  Rev.' .1. G. .Shearer,   of   Hamilton,*  "lale   pastor   of  Erskine  Presbyterian'  church,   now  Field Secretary  of the'  Lord"?   Day   Alliince  for  Canada, is  expected to visit Revelstoke on Tuesday,- 19tb   instant.,    lie   will  hold a.'  conference  at  7- o'clock   in the Odd-'  fellows''Hall.-to  which' all' the ininis-  leisrof theVeityrleaders of-labor unionsv  guilds and'brolherhoods, presidents of  ���������young   peoples' societies   and   othei-s"  ivlio are inteicsied in securine' a better*  observance'   of  the   Lord's  Day   nro"  coidially invited-.-    Mr.   Shearer   will  also address a public meeting in  the'  Oddfellow.-" Hall at 8 o'clock, to which'  all'tbe public are invited. '  Mr. Sheaier. in  a leeent issue of a,'  T������i onto pa pei. says:���������  .'* Tbei'e are multitudes, of men in  ICurop". iv host iu the United Slates'  and many in Canada, who never have*  the opportunity of looking on the'  faces of lheir own children except.^  when they are asleep, because of their'  long hours of grinding toil seven days'  davs in lhe week. And this leads us.  tosay that the industrial liberty of  our many toilets is impossible, if we'  sulfer serious imoads to be Hindi* on  the iiiLi'giiky of lhe Lord's Day.. Men.  though Tiritoiis. art? only .slaves, who'  have no *.\e.-k!y rest dny. Life lo  then! is only a ceaseless grind of toil  for uLlier*. 'who hold Ihem in their  power. The joy and hope of life are  crushed out. They must work or'  st.n ve, and fm* seven long days bond,  service they receive only six days'  wac.'-s. Life is shortened and embittered and character is degraded. There'  arc*, it is said, no less than :"-.000.000 of  such industrial slaves in the United  States unci probably the number iiv  Canada so enslaved approaches-  100.000. in the employ rvf railroad*-,  factories, etc. On ! that the working-  men of Camilla understood that this-  question was one of the most vital to-  lheir interests."  Thc Hockey Boys at  RossLand.  Owing to the absence  of Sandon  ni.  new (irim* wns  made   iu   the   hockey,  tournament at the Rossland  cm nival.  Revelstoke   drew   the   Rossland View  and played the first game on Thursday,  evening wilh a result in   favor of the  home team of. six to one.     At   first,  victory seemed -lo perch on our ban  neists Hault made 'the first goal in  four minutes.'  At half time the scorer  stc-odat2to  1 in   favor   of Rossland.*  During the   second   half   the   heavier  1 weignt of om* opponents lold.  and  in  spite of a veiv pretty same put up by  our Ivoys. Rossland added four to Lheir  si-oi e.  Nelson drf'Mlo'd Phoenix  last  night,  after a lively game* by four to two-.  w. Bevelstbke; Herald  PmbBsbed In Jkjie Intarwto ���������*        .  -*<trelatotr*. 'iiurtteauT ������������ Bewt Tro^t  ���������j>������ke. nttclUeirsuBi, Albert Cs������r������*o.  Jordan     Pass     and     ������������������*���������������  Pass Districts.  fc.   JOHNSON PROPRIETOR  A   8������ml-Weelcly ?������������������*. J^^S  RevelBtoke.    and  districts,     'rues-  making   closest  ta the Interest*    mt  tk������     ���������orronndlnc  44-,   and   Fridays  w^cUom with all trains.  ���������7Wu.ln*   Bate.:       ^^J^r  ^^er^s^-^rTitirpa^:  E������l%.. 10 cent. P^ncM (nonpa-  ^ctflO cents per Une;  eacM-*  Birth,   Marriage   and    Deatn  Subscription    Rates:     By'mail   or  larrler, W.00 per annum;   J1.25 for six  months, strictly ln advra������?!-WERATlI)  Our Job Department. THE HERALD  job Department Is one ������*������������._"  wutpped printing offlces in West  KorteW. Ld I. prepared to execute  111 kinds ot printing In firJ"\-clasa  ������yle at honest prices. One price to  * -- - - too large���������none too  Mall orders promptly  a trial on your  *lt.       No   Job  small���������for us.  attended to.     Give us  ������To Corespondents: We Invite, ������������r-  respondence on any subject of Inter  St to the general public, and des re  I reliable correspondent In; every locality Burroundlng Revelstoke. In all  cue< the bona fide name of tha  Writer must accompany manuscript,  tat not Necessarily for publication.  Address all communications  REVELSTOKE HERALD.   ���������  Notice to Correspondents. -  '.    All  correspondence must be  legibly written on one side of the paper  ������T Correspondence coining personal matter must.be signed with the  prober name of the writer.  3 correspondence with reference  to anything that has appeared In  another paper must first be <*������"*������������  publication to that paper before it  ean appear ln THE HERALD.  DISCOURAGING INDUSTRY AND  DRIVING AWAY  CAPITAL.  It    is unfortunately true that   the  politicians  of  British  Columbia-past  and present-have  done more  to  injure    and    retard    the   industry    of  mining than  they have' to encourage  Not only is the-mining industry  In that province  more  heavily taxed  than in    any of the    newer,   mining  states, or Ontario, but numerous legislative blunders have dealt'bad blows  to the mines.      The result has been  The country itself. Is all right and  Ought .to''be' the -finest mliiingft'ountry  oh earth. -.--All . it wants,   Is to, 'be  let;alone.,.: If insured from periodical  black eyes and set backs from would-  be statesmen it will look after Itself.  How    long    would    Alberta's    great  cattle   industry prosper It lt had  to  contend with fool legislation such as  afflicts  mining in British  Columbia?  As an old Butte man said to The  Herald recently:  "When a man goes  into   this  howling  wilderness,  sleeps  under a tree and lives on bacon and  beans for 10 years he feels hot when  ho sees tenderfoot politicians swooping down    on him    and taking    tbe  cream of his hard work."  California, today one of the richest  States of the Union, was not opened  up that way. Every ounce of gold  a man dug waa his own and he paid  no miner's license. And every other  successful mining State was developed on the samo principle���������giving the  miner all he could make and getting  revenue out cf thc growth of the  country created by hl3 Industry and  enterprise. The miner does not keep  all he makes. It costs him on an  average more than dollar for dollar  for every ton ot ore produced, and all  this money is 3pcnt in the country,  Helping to build up prosperous communities.  The two per cent royalty Is a tux  on industry, a discourager of enterprise, and should be wiped out. ' If  the B. C. government is bound to  tax mining let them adopt an equitable direct tax' on till ^mining properties and thus stimulate owners to  make their claims producers Instead  of holding them year after year for  purely speculative purposes.  .The period of. ���������official "mourning  need^not be shortened on account of  the "Consefvativo. party,. which, proclamation or no-'proclamation, is- willing to go on mourning so long as the  Grits are In office.���������-Toronto Telegram.  CHILD'S SUICIDE  ABoy- ofSU Years Kills Hinwelf With  Acid���������A Story of Pathos  M08BED IN LONDON.  No word from Ottawa as to how  the provincial autonomy negotiations  are getting on. If the prime j minister doeB not appear to toe willing to  make due concessions Hon. "Jim"  Ross shoud be able to bring him to  time by presenting him with one ol  fhe famous public works department  cigars.  ��������� a ��������� ���������  De Wet will find that if the mills  of British justice grind slow they  grind exceedingly sure and that he  will yet have to reckon with the  British authorities for the murder of  the peace envoys. One of, the murdered men was a British subject and  when avenging her children the arm  of Erltaln reaches out long and far..  The cessation of hosltlltles does not  now mean an amnesty for De Wot,  a n m  The Itegiua Leader in a recent  Issue quibbles as usual about the  appointment of Judge Richardson as  chief justice. We asserted ln a  previous issue and assert again that  the reason the senato did not pass  thc legislation appointing '. a chief  justice and providing for his salary  was because the Minister ot Justice  ���������would not guarantee that ' Judge  Richardson would get the office.  ������������������������������������o -,  NEW BOOKS  A King's Love Story  it.  to seriously retaru the development  o* British Columbia's undoubted mineral wealth. The.capital for which  everv mining camp has anxiously  waited has failed to come in any considerable quantity, and with a few  notable exceptions the mines of the  province are struggling manfully but  vainly under the heavy burdens imposed in various ways upon them.  The Herald does not make these  statements unmindful of their serious  nature nor without havins satisfied  itself of their truth. Thev are simply  the expression of opinions held generally by mining men throughout the  interior, men who know wnat they  are talking about and who have been  forced to their opinions by bitter experience.  The miner, the prospector, or the  capitalist who goes into the mountains and gives his time and hard  work, undergoing hardships uuhenrd  of by the kid-gloved legislator at t.he  coast, aud maybe risking his life, to  discover and develop mines is  entitled        to        a great deal  more than he generally gets.  He is the man who is developing the  dormant resources of the province,  finding employment for men. building  up'towns and cities and furnishing  business for the railroads. Instead  oi getting encouragement aud assist-  . ance he .is .burdened down with taxes  and royalties and he is told, as was"  the writer a few days ago by one of  the kid-cloved gentry at the coast:  "Everv ton of ore you take out ot the  ground makes the country that much  poorer." It is when we run up  against fool sentiments like this that  we realise the inadequacy of the  English language.  The first thing a    man has    to do  before he can locate a mineral claim  is to pav a $5 annual license fee.      If  it is a company the annual fee is $100.  The next thing is a $3 poll tax. Every  tiin������ he  records anything  In  connection  with  his  claim    he  is    mulcted  $2.50.     For all the timber he uses on  his claim he has  to  pay 50    cents a  cord royalty.      Now    all this    would  perhaps   be. reasonable   enough   it   It  stopped  there. But It does not. After  he   has  spent  probably  thousands  or  tens  of  thousand  dollars   in  opening  up his mine,  incidentally  giving employment at good    wages   to a largp  number   of   men   and   starting   m>   a  little town, he    commences    to    ship  ore     verv    probably    over      several  miles of bad trails and worse wagon  roads,  which   means    more    expense,  more men employed and .more money  spent to help the development of the  country.      And   when    he   gets     his  returns   from   the smelter  be  has  to  giv������ up two per cent ot them as an  additional  royalty or    tax over    and  above  all  the  others.      The    British  ' Co'umbia miner is the heaviest taxed  can  in  Canada.      The  miners  build  no towns and create revenue for the  government and then have to pay for  the privilege   of  doing  it      And  yet  the  politicians    wonder    why  capital  prefers to go across the line into the  States,   where   taxes   are   higher   and  the  people  offer  premiums  to  investors.       Evidently   the   politicians   of  British   Columbia  have  yet  to  learn  ���������in wasn they .shackle mining they  .are'snackling the Jife of the country  .and  killing the Jtoezl    that lays  tbe.  .-auriferous egg.  THE GERMAN LANGUAGE   IN PUBLIC  SCHOOLS.  The   Germans   of    Rosthern    have  presented a largely signed petition to  the   'Territorial    government    asking  that an hour   and a half each day be  devoted to the teaching of German in  the public schools in districts where  the people of    that    nationality predominate.      Viewed  from  the  standpoint of the Germans the request is  not an  unnatural  one,  but were the  government to    comply  with    It    it  would lead to endless    complications,  The ��������� Swedes   would   doubtless   think-  that they had as good a right as the  Germans    to    have    their    language',  taught to their children in the schools  while      the      Dutch,      the      French  and in  fact every nationality settled  in  the  country    would    he    flooding  the   government  with    petitions    for  similar    concessions    and    applicants  "for  positions  as   Territorial   teachers  would require to possess lingual qualifications  that would  throw those of  Max Muller into the  shade.      If our  citizens   of' foreign   extraction   desire  to  porpcluate   the  language and  traditions  of the  land  of  their nativity  the home  is  the place for    such  instruction.  History, of the old-school sort,  trained the mind of students to  believe royal personages but bundles  of form and ceremony. The man  under a crown and kingly robe: was  scarcely supposed to have a feeling,  no emotion. Of course, love,, joy.  grief, might be his companions now  and again, but only on state occasions, and just so long.as they he-  themselves    in  dignified    and  Only six years of age, but filling  the grave of a suicide is the fate of  litlte Carl Sn.lth, up to yesterday an  Inmate of the Home for Feeble Minded, when he ended his earthly troubles, says the Minneapolis Tribune.  The little fellow, who at times was  bright and interesting, was admitted  to the home several months ago, and  soon won the hearts of all the attendants by his cute ways and lovable  disposition.   .  He was wise beyond his years, in  spite of the fact that a cloud rested  upon his brain, and demonstrated In  a thousand ways that he was suffering  mental  agony  most  of  the  time.  For nearly a week he had been  acting in a manner so peculalr that  the nurses paid more attention to  him than usual, and as he had been  heard to say that he wished he could  ale, no matter by what means, everything with which he could injure  himself was carefully kept out of the  way. , .    .    ���������  Yesterday the child seemed to have  recovered his spirits, and the vigilance of the nurses was relaxed a hit.  This tho little fellow was quick to  note. Ho said nothing, but abided  his chance. It camo in the afternoon, when thc attention"of a nurse  guarding him. was nttractod elsewhere for a minute.  Like a flash the boy darted into  tho adjoining medilcne room, throw  open tho case where the poisons are  kept, seized a big bottle of raw carbolic acid, and In a second had swallowed the contents.    -  Medical aid was prompt, but tho  acid worked too swiftly, and in 10  minutes the child was dead���������killed by  himself because he was tired of being  shut up like a wild beast.  At a coroner's inquest, held soon  after his death, a verdict that death  was self Inflicted was returned, and  the nurses were exonerated- from all  blame.   o  .ttre. .Lsngtry Unpopular. London Mobs  her for not Stopping her Play soon  Enough after Queen's Death.  Mrs. Langrty was mobbed at Balaam, London, on Tuesday night, and  her carriage was wrecked because  she continued playing The Degenerates at the Duchess theatre after the  Queen's death had been announced.  Mrs. Langtry had to secure police  protection to escape from maltreatment by. the woo ana only returned  to her homo by ine greatest difficulty,  the mob following and threatening to  smash the wu.acws. The most extraordinary feature of this Incident In  the woll kunwa intimate friendship  that exists between the King and  Mrs.  Laivgtry  "I, personally- had no authority to  order the curtain rung down," she  said last night. "I had no one to  consult with, aB the manager of the  theatre and my manager were both  absent When the news came, I  went to some trouble to learn 'if the  report was true'and 'sent..;,out for  corroboration. . Newspapers wore  .brought ln ln'which the Queen's death  was annonucod, and I was about to  stop the play when I was Informed  that the news was not official. However, the curtain was rung down  before tho third act closed.  "The manager alarmed came to tell  me n great crowd had gathered before  the theatre. As I drove away a few  boys hooted, but no violence was  offered to me. I am tho last person  ln the world to wish to cast the least  slight upon the reigning house; all  my friends know that."*  Much feeling still exists at Balham  over the delay In.dropping the curtain.  BXgga: "Where In the world did  you get that blaok eye?" Jiggs:  "Told the conductor I was travelling  on my face, and he . punched ' my  ticket." ' ���������������"-    ���������  There tent much difference between  animals eating grass and grass-eating animals.  J. M. 6COTT, fl.Av, L.UB  Barrister. Solicitor, Notary Rajlo., Bte  lfel$mtfo Avenue, RovetotokoiBtetlOB.  .Money ta Loan  HANGING TOO  GOOD FOR  HIM  Look out for  the census.  gerrymanders    after  Conservatives are beginning to ask  what has become of the mantle of  of old John A.  * *       ���������  Celebrity   Is   finding   out   what   the  world   wants   and   then     making     it  think you have got it.  m m ������  Canadians arc devoutly thankful  that Bengough's muse has not been  sufficiently stimulated to enable him  to break out in verse on the occasion  of the Queen's death.  * . ���������       *  The    Conservatives    in    parliament  require to waik very warily this session. The- eyes oE the people of the  country are upon them to see if the  demon lizatiou . predicted by Liberals  will come to pass.  haved  proper manner. ' .  It  was the kind    of    history that  drove    many a youngster    lnto^t&e  doubtful  rath   of   truant,   that, made  him heartily wish there   never   had  been   any-past.      What  possible  interest could a child, could anyone in  fact, feel in those   becrowned. those  otherwise ornamental monarchs.      H  they    were not    like    other    human  beings, what did it signify that their  birth was such a date, their ascension  another date, and their    death    still  another? Dates,  dates,  eternal dates.  Turn to  the    historical    novel    ot  todav. - ' How the    old    schoolmaster  would  have held    up    his    horrified  bands at the very idea of its existing  at all!      While    many  great    educationalists are now advocating its use  in colleges.  Mr. A. J. Balfour, member of tne  English parliament, said recently in  a speech which was universally  quoted: "All education which does  not make the person educated at  home in some great imaginative  literature, is an education which must  leave undeveloped some of tho finer  sympathies, some of. the more valuable qualities, which education ought  to develop."  c And Mr. Fearnside. also a high authority in matters concerning school  progress, speaking along the same  lines said:  "The historical novel is practically  the only means by which the English  schoolboy is likely to get any idea of  European history outside Great Britain. This being so, those placed in  authority ought to see that among  the hooks within reach of the boys  are included historical novels, to see  that these are suitable, and to encourage the hoys to read . them at  times when they will fit in with the  work being done in school."  "Richard Yea-and-Xar," by Maurice  Hewlett, is one of the revelations in  history, modernly treated; a work  what shows what a wonderfully fascinating thing history may after all  become. Mr. Hewlett is a great  master with the brush of English;  and has made such warm colored,  such rich, such glowing portraits of  at least two people, that a memory  of them will always he a gladness to  recall. This Is the Iovp story of  Richard  Coenr. de _Lion...a   record  of  The Hero of Yesterday the Miscreant  of to Day���������DeWet Bracketed With  Nana Sahib the monster   of India'  The hero of yesterday.Is the.crlm-.  inal'of today.'    Only a-  little while,  ago the whole world was'applauding  Christian De Wet.      Hostile ��������� Britain  vied  with  friendly Boer    ln    paying  tribute  to  his  mastership  of the art  of irregular warfare.     His name was  cheered in London, and   it was   said,  by  no   means   extravagantly, , that  if  he  should   visit    the  city  he    would  share   honors   and  public  favor  with'  Bobs   himself,   so   highly   did   brave  men appreciate one    whom ��������� they believed to be a brave man. Today the  same De Wet is bracketed with Nana-  Sahib as a monster of cowardly and  cruel wickedness, whose.manhood the  human race would fain repudiate, and  the most loyal Boer must blush with  shame    as    deeply    as    any  Britain  flushes     with ��������� righteous    wrath    at  mention of his name.  The story of his fall from honor to  infamy   is   brief.      Three   Boers���������one  o������ them a British subject, the others  citizens of the Orange State or of the  Transvaal���������believed,   with    thousands  of     their     compatriots,    that    peace  should he made and ruinous    hostilities stopped.      They accordingly went  as a representative committee, under  a flag of truce, to the two camps, to  open,   if  possible,   negotiations.      On  reaching  De  Wet's  camp    they were  seized, and two of them were brutally tortured by flogging and then shot  to   death.      And   the  hideous    crime  was done by De Wet's personal order.  That is the story, and    it is fully  corroborated.   The   best   that   is   left  for De Wet  is  that ho may  get decently killed    in battle- and    thus be  saved      from      heing     ignominiously  hanged as a murderer.  A REALISTIC PLAY  The Macleod Advance publishes the  following story of childish  vagarlos:  A Los Angeles woman, who is   the  mother ^of   three     very    Interesting  childreri.has also a small conservatory  filled ' with   potted   plants    Upon  returning   home    from    making   some  afternoon calls recently she was surprised   when   passing    through     her  conservatory to find it nearly empty;  but  on   entering  her   drawing   room  she discovered her palms,-ferns and  rubber  plants  artistically    placed  in  groups of two or three among gilded chairs, tea tables and bric-a-brac.  Her surprise was augmented at beholding  her    eldest    son    and  little  daughter as naked as they were born  walking  under  a  Japanese  umbrella.  "Children"   she   exclaimed,   "what  on earth are you doing'"      .   ,-   ,   ,  "We're playing we're Adam and  Eve ln the garden of Eden,", calmly  announced the girl.  At this moment the door opened  and .the flve. year old���������nude ' as an  infant cherub���������wearing - his father's  Bilk hat and carrying a .gold headed  cane stepped in with a pompous air.  "And what are you?" gasped the  astonished  mother.  "I'm Dod A'mighty walkin' in the  garden in the tool of the evenln'."  the cherub replied.  "Dod A'mighty" was Instantly persuaded to get in to petticoats while  the' older children were admonished  to confine their games hereafter to  such as could be based on- more recent historical situations.  "Iwpoto 0*������������Wowwsttegard"  Ing my oasa, and peoolvad  a prompt raply,, freo."  ������I endured nearly  four years of suffering,"   writes    Mrs.  J.' Ti.  Myers;   of  Washington, W.Va.,  "caused principally  from improper medical attention after  the birth of a child,  and ' female weakness, resulting In a  complication' of diseases.   Had a terrible  cough  and  an,  incessant pain  and  soreness   in  lungs.  Was reduced in flesh from impounds to  about loo pounds in eighteen montbs.   1  had no appetite, and became 'so weak  and nervous I could scarcely sit up.   I  doctored with our home physicians for  two years with no benefit, I was finally  induced to try Dr.  Pierce's medicines.  I wrote to Doctor  Pierce 'regarding  my case,1 and  received   ������   prompt  reply/free, advising  the  proper  medicines for my  case.   After taking  four bottles of Dr.  Pierce's Favorite  Prescription   a n d .  four of his 'Golden Medical Discovery,  three doses each day, also taking one bottle of Dr. Pierce's Compound Extract of  Cni.rf.Wul ������n<1 anme of his 'Pellets,   I  HAKVBY. McCARTER & PINKHAM  Barristers, Solicitors., Bte.  Solicitors    tor    Imperial    Bank    of  Canada  Company funds to loan at 8 per cent  Offices:    Molsons  Bank Block  First Street. Revelstoke Station, B.C.  X W. CROSS  Ofllee  Mackenzie Avenue, Rovelstoki  Surgeon to the C. P. R.  Health Officer. City of Revelstoke  Methodist Church, Rerelstoke  Preaching services at 11 a. m.  and 7:80 p.m. Class meeting at tht  close of the morning serrloe. Sabbath school and Bible class at 2:80.'  Weekly prayer meeting every Wednesday evening at 7:80. The public  ore cordially invited.   Seats free.  RBV.S.J.THOMPSON,  Pastor.  St. Peter'B Church (Anglican)  Bight a.m��������� Holy Eucharist; 11  a.m., matins, litany and sermon (Holy  Eucharist, flrst Sunday ln the month);  2:30 Sunday school,'er chiidrens'  tervioe; 7:30 evensong (choral) and  sermon. -Holy Days-^The Holy  Eucharist Is celebrated at 7 a.m. or ���������  a.m., ob announced. Holy Baptism  after Sunday school at 3:16.  C. A. PROCUNIER, Vicar.  Smart-Weed and some of his ' Pelleti,  ceased coughing, and am now enjoying  splendid health and have gained thirty-  five pounds in weight. I again feel like  my former self, thanks to Dr. Pierce aud  his great medicines."  Sick women are invited to consult Ur.  Pierce by letter FREE. All correspondence sacredly confidential and all womanly confidences guarded by strict prof es-  sional privacy. Address Dr. R. V.  Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.  Presbyterian Church  Service  every  Sunday    at 11  a.m  and 7.80 p.m.   Bible Class at 2:80 p.  m. to which all are welcome. Prayer  meeting at 8 p.m; every Wednesday.  REV. W. C. CALDER, Pastor.  Roman Catholic Church  Mass  first and  third    Sundays  ln  month at 10:80 a.m.  REV. FATHER THAYER.  Salvation Army  Meeting every night ln their hall  1 on front street.  $i$A$i$A$A$A$A$i$A$i$A$i%i  Revelstoke  (SEMI-WEEKLY)  The Liberals are quaking ln their  shoes for fear Mr. R. L. Borden may  pro've to be the Josnua of the Conservative party. They have ln mind  the fate that befell the great scriptural leader's opponents.  IMPERIAL B^NK  OF CANADA  Head Office. Toronto.  Capital Authorized, - $2,500,000.00  Capital Paid Up, ��������� ' $2,458,603.00  Rest, ��������� $1,700,000.00  ������   DIRECTORS:  H.   S.   Rowland,   President  T.R.Merrttt,Vlce-Pres.   St.   Catherines  William  Ramsay,  Robert Jaffray  Hugh   Ryan,   T   Sutherland,   Stayner  Ellas  Rodgera  D. R. Wilkie, General Manager  BRANCHES  North West and British Columbia:  Brandon,      Calgary,      Edmonton,  Golden, Nelson, Portage la Prairie  Prince        Albert,        Strathcona,  Vancouver, Winnipeg, Revelstoke.  Ontario:  Essex, Fergus, Gait, Ingersoll.  Listowel, Niagara Falls, Port  Colborne, Rat Portage, Sault Ste.  Marie, St. Catherines, St.Thomas,  Toronto, Welland, WoodstocK,  Hamilton.  Quebec:  Montreal.  Savings Bank Department���������Deposits  of $1 and upwards received and Interest   allowed.  Debentures���������Provincial,   Municipal,  and   other  debentures  purchased."  Drafts end Letters of Credit���������  Available at all points of Canada.  United Kingdom , United States,  Europe, India, China .t������if������u������ A������"������-  tralla, New Zealand etc  Gold   purchased.  This  bank   Issues Special  Receipts  which  will  be  accounted  for at any  of  the  Hudson's  Bay Co's  Posts  ln  the Tukon and Northern districts.  A. R. B. HEARN,  Manftf.*r Revelstoke BrancV  fierce,and fitful passions, b* desire  and loathing, of love and hate, of  jealousy and despair. Yes-and-Nay  was a man of strange mixture, ot  convincing arguments, yet forever opposed���������heart and brain warring with  each other in one lifelong struggle;  perhaps too gentle -where he should  have been master, terrible when he  mieht have been more kind.  His loveo for Jehane of the exquisite  soul. Jehane of the Fair Girl, Jehane  of the sea-green eyes���������the singleness  of that love and the way it swayed  his life���������Is the heart of the story;  and as for as Jehane. the sacrifice she  made for Richard, was the greatest  sacrifice in the power of woman to  make. Far worse" than death was It.  to her shrinking soul, and called for  every atom of her beautiful courage,  for the sternest endeavor ot her lofty  nature.  "Richard Vea-and-Nay" Is published hy The Copp-ciark company. Toronto.      Paper or cloth.   o   SHETLAND   SHEEP  WOOL  Tho wool of the pure native Shetland sheep is generally enmnared to  merino on account of its fine texture  Like the Shetland pony, the m,re  Shetland sheep is a small and very  active creature, often to he seen moving with the swiftness and agility of  a goat or chamois amonc t.he cliffs  and crass of the shore. - For tho  first few. months t.he lnmVi<? live on  the hill pasture with their mnthers.  but toward the close of summer t.hev  are taken in from the hill and tethered, usually in pairs, on the er.iss  Insldes the dikes that spnarate the  hill pasture from the crofts. This is  done to give them a better chance of  standing the winter, hut when the  bad weather reallv sets In thev aro  shut nn in snnnr and comfortable  little folds every night, and regularly  fed. In sprinc they are nirnln nUnwed  to  run  free on   the  hill  nastures.  The wool of the native sheep Is  not generally, clipped or shorn On  the bier farms, whero t.he cheviot and  black faced sheen are kent. shearlne  is,' of course, the practice, but the  Shctlande.rs leave, the sheen's fleece  Intact till the wool is tIdo .so to  speak, and just about to come off  itself: then it. Is rooc.d or pulled  off carefully, so as not to hurt the  creature, and any nart of It that does  not come off readily Is left till later.  A Send off for Winnipeg.  Winston Churchill  Thinks   It  Will be  Greatest    City    in   British    North  America.  Winston S. Churchill, the war cor-  -respcnde:'.crUectucer_and^membei;.,pf_  the Brilish parliament, will complete  bis lecture tour of the United States  and Canada tonight and on Saturday  will sail for home, says the Ottawa  Citizen.  "I ran across more Boer sympathizers in Chicago than elsewhere," said  Mr. Churchill in an interview, "but  they were not unreasonable after all."  "The Canadian people are more  firmlv In sympathy with Great Britain today. I think, than ever before,  and the main reason for this. Is,the  part taken byjCanadlan troops in the  South African war. Our hrethren in  Canada row find that they are hone  or our bone and flesh of our flesh.  Winnipeg Ir destined to be the centre  of gravity of British North America.  "I am ot oplnon after careful observation, thai American women are  the most educated of any In the  world."  "Is tho British government likely  to do anything for the widow of  Major Seymour, of Broome county, In  this Htate. the engineer who was  killed while In charge of the railway  pioneer squad that built bridges for  the British army?" Mr. Churchill was  asked.  "I rememebr the magnificent services rer.;!<;red by Seymour," said Mr.  Churchill, "but I cannot tell what the  government Is likely to do for his  widow. As be was a citizen of the  United States there might he some  obstacle to any plan to reward his  services hy providing for his widow.  Seymour's exceptional bravery may  command   unusual  reward,   however."  I.Ives of candidates remind us  We can think we're quite   sublime.  And in dying leave behind us  Landslides ln the sands of time.  Dumb  in amazement of unhoped  for  joy,  The priest  wrote down the words:  "His name is John."  And straight his tongue was loosened  and the boy  Boro that new nam*-,    of grace, so  strangely won.  Surely a priestly hand, with prophet  eye.  Gave to the little    child    so    long  ago '  The name ,that she    has lived,    and  lifted ihgh  Its  meaning,   for  the.    whole   wide  world to know.  Victoria! conquering, not as men who  wiu  The  world's  great    battles  in    the  fields of war,'  With   stain  of blood,  and    stain    of  arms, and diD  Of    rolling    drums   and    trumpets'  brazen' blare.    ,    .      ._  Not victor, but Victoria: tho maiden,  first.  When her young girlhood unstressed all her fears.  .-T-ill-tiicn���������in-s-childhooa's^-ways^_and_  works immersed, : .  Took up the burden, for these long.,  long years.  Of  sovereignty's    hard    service,  and  has been  Not England's ruler, India's empress  proud.  But, where the English speech Is, just  "the Queen,"  Betore   whose   throne   all   reverent  hearts have bowed.  Victoria,   "ruling   her     own     spirit."  first,  Her heart, her homo as loyal wife  and true.  Conquering her agony when the sorrow  hurst  That widowed  her:  while, through  hor grief, she grew  More  tender  In  her touch  of others'  pain;  Till of her sorrows she had mado a  throne  On which, as woman, farther still to  reign v  In   hearts,  her sovereign  sympathy  who own.  "Choice vessel!"   "silver,    gold "and  precious  stones,"  Were wrought and    sot    by  God's  own band to thee:  Silver,  gold,    diamond    jubilee,  each  owns  Thy  conquests    woii,  thy   gracious j  majesty.  Outlived     the    century,     young    yet  at your birth.  Still  the "Victorian era" this shall  bo.  FJe.uring  thy  name, though  jubilee of  mirth  Become  a-"miserere Domlne."  Is tne leading newspaper of  the great mining districts of  West Kootenay. It gives all  the latest mining, telegraphic and local news, written up  in authentloVrellable and read-  '<���������������&������<  able articles from unquestionable Information. It enjjoys  a large circulation and is consequently unequalled as an  advertising medium ln ths  Seld ln which it Is pwwishs*.  Siiuscnption $2.00 Per HnnUm  $1,25 For Six Months,  Strictly in BtaGB,  ��������� It takes & foremost piace in  the race for prominence and  popularity with business  houses and as'a consequence  ' does more business with  those requring printed stationery and office supplies than  any other printing   establish  ment in Eastern British Colombia. The class of work  turned out has been prouooa-  ced equal to any thing of the  kind executed . in the large  cities by much, larger print-  erles.  Job Printing Department  Certiin doctors have attacked the  steel hairpin, saying that shell or  bonf; is much better, and that many  women have suffered much from nervous headache, never dreaming that  tho cai.'Kv lay in that useful little  metal hairpin.  Dark furs, such as seal, mink and  black inaitcn are cleaned with fine  cedar or mahogany sawdust, which is  kept hy furriers. Of course, thc fur  has to he ripped from tho lining; and  after the thorough renovation, It  must he beaten over pillows, so as  not to tear the skin, while tho particles of dust are being removed.  Is equipped with the latest  faces ln type designs and all  work entrusted to The Herald  Is bandied by expriencod  workmen who thoroughly understand tbe proper use of the  material at their disposal.  Tbe Herald does not claim to  be the only printing house In  the district but lt does claim  to be , J| J  ThoToilgolu. Up-Yo-DatB In  Every Particular  For   now   Victoria,    gone    aside    to  die.  Alone, unconquered, victory still Is  thine.  Through  the dear might of Him, on  whom thine eye  Is  fixed  and    fastened  in His conquering sign.  Through life, ln death, thy deathless  name Victoria  Shall   over   live.       Sit    Deo     Omnis  gloria.  ���������William Creswell Doane, in  York Tribune.  New  And In a position to give as  good value for the money ex-  ponded, either for advertising  space in Its publication or  for job printing, as can be  given by any other house of  the kind in British Columbia.  Write for estimates and sam  ples' of printing. .All vwort  turned out promptly and1 sat**  Isfactorlly.'- One price to all.  No Job can be too largo or  too small for,.,The Herald's  consideration." Special atten-  tion given   to orders-by mall-  A. JOHNSON, Proprietor.  PUBLICATION DAYS : Tuesdays and Fridays.  &&&&&&&&&$*&&&  ���������i  fi m  Tt  An Address on the Death of the Queen.  An Elonuent Tribute From Laurier  tquent  c **1 <Waker ���������L. P. Brodeur will Preside  The ������������������ ������������������������- ������t House.- SlralKcna's  Repoted.-Col. Steele's New Appointment  *   K ,���������_..���������.,���������-.i���������0 thn sentimentB  of  ���������.. _���������   t,0i,   7 There was a large  yesterday, although    tho  proper do not tako place tne,the    -when  Lord Minto yU^*011^    the I the proposed  address  voice the sentimentB of many- other  honorable gentlemen on this side of  the house."  Mr. Borden concluded  by  say in  it  would be quite a convenience for the  oposltlon to dispose of tho address to  the king today and that he was'sure  '*     would receive  tho    throne.  speech  from    tno    ���������^|Mt5ied 0s  the most cordial support ot the op  -ate Senator Power was InsUU^   ^^ ^ ^^  CONSTABU-  Xs^'McHUrWopTMcKay   and  ^.^n^rnSwilMd Laurier , BADEN - FOW-JJ,  In the commons  said:  "It Ib probably in the minds of all  ' members  now  assembled    that    the  unfortunate circumstances of the ra-  ceiit dcmlBo of tho great and noble  ludy  who was, tor more   than sixty  our sovoi'olgu should call from  * ** ���������   ntt  us us our first duty, the adoption ot an  years,  ^ldrosUsUioUkTs MajesVy tbe King convoying to himself and tho Royal  family   an  expression    of  our  mu,..,       .... deep  condolence  for  tho great    loss   they  have sustained,  a loss  which is not  theirs nlone. but which I am sure is  the loss of   all British subjects   the  whole world over.     But I would remind members'at the same time that  this house has no voice and can tako  no action except through the speaker  of the House and that practically It  has no existence: for business until a  speaker has- been elected.     Bo from  the very necessity of    the   case our  first duty must be: to select a speaker  and .then I would also    remind the  House that 'our next duty, according  to   parliamentary   usage,  is   to   hear  from  His 'Excellency,  the    Governor  General, the reasons he has thought  fit  to  summon us  together.      When  this double-duty has been performed  I am sure It will be very appropriate  and  in this  I' express the views of  all   members     that   we��������� should -Vpass  Recruiting Stations to be Opened ln  the  Various  Towns  of  Manitoba  British Columbia and the North  West.���������Good Pay  Ottawa, Feb. .7.���������The, following list,  of recruiting stations"*" nnd dates   for  Baden Powell's police has' been issued  by the department:  British Columbia:  Victoria, February 18.  Vancouver, February 80  Kamloops, February 22 and 23  Revelstoke, February 25.  Golden, February 27.  Rossland,'February- 20.'  Nelson, February (23.  Fort Steele. February, 2B.  North West. Territories* *  Edmonton, February 20. 21 and '22  Calgary, February 21. 22 and 28.  Plncber Creek"'February If.  Macleod,,February 20, 21 and '22.  Lethbridge, February 21.  Maple Creek, February 21.  Reglna, February 21. 22 and '23.  Moosomin, February 26- .   .  Prince Albert, February 22 and '23.  Manitoba;  Virden, February 20.  Brandon,' February,,'22 ;and '28.  la   Prairie.   February   25  ' COLONELSTEELE'S NEW  AP-.  -.,������-.,;,,,. .;������������������   -   POINTMENT,.'" ' "  i-OtUwa^FebTil-t^ft-'iTB^^sisld^that*.  Colonel" Steele has accepted the "com-'  nand ot a division of South African  constabulary at a salary of $6,000 a  year. ,-���������    '  Capetown, Feb. 7.���������-Proceedings  were instituted today against Albert  Cartwright, editor of the South African News for criminal libel tor  stating ln a letter under the nom do  plume "British Officer" that General  Kitchener had' instructed his troops  to take no prisoners.  Cartwright is under arrest. Before  the attorney general instituted the  proceedings he wired Lord Kitchener  the substance of the letter and asked  if there was any foundation for it.  Lord Kitchener replied that the  statement was a base libel devoid of  foundation. De Wet was never surrounded In the position mentioned,  but had his retreat to the north open.  Instructions in the nature reported  were never given or thought of. We  .treat enemies who have surrendered  with every' consideration.  ,, . ���������  The Queen of Holland and Duke  Henry will v be married today.  Over 3,000 wreahs were sent to tho  Queen's funeral at Windsor."  The British Kovernment has decided to sent 30,000 mounted ' men v to  reinforce Lord Kitchener.  Great magazines of naptha are on  flre ln tho Russian province of Baku.  Many lives are lost.  Trooper Mackintosh, of Strathcona's Horse, son of Mr. C. H. Mackintosh, Rossland. Is dead at Pretoria.  ' A-fWANWANESA'FIB3S  Heavy    Losses-Some    ofV.tnfe y^%  'BulldingB In the-Town Burnt.-  ^;Wanw^hesa^-Man.J:PebV': 9*^*������  broke out at 4 o'clock ������***������*.  morning with the following losses.  Barclay Brothers' general "store,  total loss *12,000; Insurance ?7,000.  Jackson's harness, shop, total loss  ?1,000;  no insurance.  McDonald's    jewellery    store     and  Robinson's barber shop;-alsp went in  smoke.     Most of the contents, how-'  ever, were saved.     McDonald carries  Insurance.  Smith's blacksmith shop was completely burned, loss ?800; Insurance  $500. . .V  Besides these the Lodge Hall and  Conservative Club building were  burned with all the paraphernalia  belonging' thereto.  WILHELMINA'S MARRIAGE  Like Other  He Will :t)pen Parliament lb. Person -  .',;;r-rThe Opening.: Speech To Be'  ' v: .Prepared'' Bymis Advisers.      ;,*���������.-  London;*' Feb; S^T*e*''^Diaet*'',;at  today's meeting probably will settle  the terms 61 King Edward's speech  at the opening of his flrst parliament,  February 14. which may.,be expected  to! partially repeat his speech to the  privy council on his accession day,  expressing thanks lor tne-condolences and expression of loyalty, referring to hlB aeep sense of responsibility; of his new position and announcing his determination to work' for  the welfare ot all classes  War funds' and legislation to promote the comfort of the Door will-he  among the topics.  ���������Tho king's reference to forolgn relations and the Transvaal are especially eagerly awaited.  .���������  LADY MINTO AT NIAGARA  Niagara Falls, N. Y., Feb. 9.*-Lady  '*I*O0������TOBiTIHVBY Act o> Pakuamkht,  ������������������"������������������>���������      HEAD OFFICE MONTREAL  1856.  '������*  Paid up Capitol  Boat Fund  *2,50O,0OO  8,060,000  She Has  to  Obey Just  Women.  The Hague, Feb. 9��������� The Queen and  Prince Helnrlch have bound : themselves by the' marriage contract In  accordance with the statutes to recognize) the husband as the head of the  matrimonial union, and to provide  for ' and' educate the children - of t.he  union. ���������'., The husbund assume the  responsibility, of. representing the wlfo  ln all civil actions'.' The wife promises to obey the husband, but by  a special recent: act of .- the Dutch  parliament she ic exempted !trom the  usual promiso to dwell with bim  I wherever he deems It best to live.  DIRECTORS: Wm. Molson Macphkrsoh, Preddent* s. L.   W. H. RAJ������SAY,SAMUKL FINLKT, J. P. CUOflOXM,   H. SUbKUUTD UolSOB,  LT. COL.F. C. llBMSBAW.  Jakes Elliot, General Mahasct.  A general banking business transacted.    Interact allowed at current ���������  rates. J. D. MOLSON.  y Makaobb, REVKLSTOKS, B.C.     ;*  ^4Mssl4io������UWWUiW^  CONDOLENCES Of HE  Niagara ru.no, ...   ... -  Minto. wife of the novernor general  of Canada, arrived here this morning  at 11:30 o'clock: ��������� She' came-In the  governor's private oar ' Victoria, accompanied by 'Vs. retinue.: of 10  women who will remain with her for  several days. 'Tha v. distinguished  party ' registered at the "Prospect  House. The purpose of thoir visit Is  to view the beautiful winter scenery  and other natural features of Interest  about the gicat cataract  THE ROYAL TRIP  The Duke and Duchess of York to  Leave tor Australia In March.  London, Fob. 9.���������The Times ; announces that the Duke and Duchess  of Cornwall and York; will start .'.for  Australia In the Opnlr; of'tho Orient  Uno nt the end of March or the beginning of April. The Opplr will be  converted Into a royal yacht and  will he escorted by two cruisers  A MINNESOTA FIRB  J, D, Sibbald  REAL ESTATE  MINING  AND  INSURANCE  AGENT  such arl address as I have just' ai  luded to. 'Therefore. 1 now Invite the?  House to proceed at once to ..elect a  speaker and-name as a fit and proper  person tor 'the occupancy ot thafhlgh  office, th'e' highest in -the gift of the  house 'Of commons Louis ' Philippe  Brodeur. member for the electoral  district of Rouxville."     Cheersl.  Sir Wilfrid then went on to refer to  the  many  qualification* Mr.  Brodeur  had' for fillins such a high office.  " Sir Hibbert   Tupper.   speaking   for  the  moment for  His  Majesty's  loyal  opposition in this house said:  ���������   "I "may say that we do not intend  to question in - any way (the selection  of the gentleman wnosn    name   nas  been mentioned for the -high office of  speaker, and I merely rise to add that  we fervently hope the honorable gentleman,  an old   colleage  of many  of  us on both sides of the house will be  so able to observe the great traditions  of that high office that he may con-  - fidently  reiy imon  the eauax support  of  thc  gentlemen  who -sit  either  to  the     ngnt    or left or     the    chair."  : (Cheers i."  Mr. Brodeur thanked the house for  ���������the  great  Honor  rhey had  just paid  him by electing him to    be sueaKer.  The     house    then    adjourned    till  today.  Ottawa,  Feb   7.���������Owing  to  the  na-  ' tional mourning the ceremonies connected '-with   the    formal  openiui:  ot  parliament by Lord Minto today, were  of a qniet and unpretentious  charac-  . ter. There", was  the  usual  escort, and  guard   of   honor,   but   crape   draping  and emblems of mourning everywhere  apparent  threw    a r  damper    on  the  whole   procedings.     The   galleries   of  the senate were filled but there were  - very few on the floor of the chamber  ��������� when his    excellency    the    governor  general 'delivered the speech from the  : throne.  The ���������most'noticeable feature of the  day was the congratulatory speech of  Sir Wilfrid Laurier to the new opposition leader and the reply of Mr.  Borden. - acknowledging the courtesy.  It was an exchange of compliments  .  between the  leaders.  After   the   members    had  Portage  Winnipeg. February .'26.. 27 :.and���������28  Tho pay from the date ot .attestation to the date of arrival ln South  Africa is to be 24 cents .nor aay. After,  going on duty In South Africa ny������  shillings per day. Underclothing will  be issued on embarkation at Halifax  and other clothing .on,arrival In  South Africa.  STRATHCONA'S   ������REPORTED      AT  St. Cloud, Minn., Feb. 0.-Fire early  yesterday  destroyed   th*   West-  hotel  and several smaller buildings adjoining.     The guests of tne hotel. 30 m  .    _ ��������� ��������� i number, escaped iii safety  AN ELOQUENT TRIBUTE TO THE LATE|        ���������TTt._,  QUEEN BY THE PREMIER  Mr. Borden Seconds the Address.���������A Big Railroad Deal  Amalgamation of Great Roads.���������The Official History,of the Boer War.���������An Appeal for More Men.  ! Ottawa   Feb. 8.-The only business .OFFICIAL HISTORY OF THE WAR  done in the house today was adoption "���������  J  f     Sandon,  B.c: Feb., l.'-Of    the-. 2S  of an address of condolence to King The Mail Despatches Tabulated���������Earl   British   Columbia   minus     that   tin.'. ���������*  Edward "and  the" royal   family.    The Roberts   Busy���������Honorable     Men-   paid  dividends    all  text- of the address, aa moved by the  McKenzie Ave*  RATE $l.oo PER DAY  Of the 2S Mines That Have Paid Dividends 21 are In the Slocan. - A  Splendid Showing  Sandon.   B.cV Feb.. 1.'  LES TP-ALMAS  They   Go By  Way   of 'England���������Col.  Steele Telegraphs a "List - of Can-  Ottawa. Feb.- 7.���������A   cable   'was  received last night as tollowa:   _  "Lea Palmas. Feb. 6.���������Strathcona's  Horse arrived here safolv en route; for  England.      (Sie-ned):      STEELE."  Les 'Palmas,(The Palmsl Is a ca--  Ehedrul city arid is'the capital'of the  Island of Frau, Canaria., Canary Islands. ' It is-the largest place in the  islands and has flourishing commerce  and  a population -of 'a.OOO.  Another -cable was received from  the high commissioner which savs:  London. Fob. (j.���������The following  members of contingents sailed' by the  Lake Superior "on "the 4th of February:  "34.   Court,  fifth regiment.  C. A.  710.   Moscrip. fifth regiment. C. A.  ~<H.    Dixon.  71G.   Welch, 90th Rifles. Winnipeg.  215.   Reynolds. 1st Hussars.  "27G.    Lotevrc.  68.   G. W. Whitehead.  * 6S.   Eggleson".  C. H.  Roberts, C. M. R.  *. Taylor. C. TVI. R.  623.   Isblster. Ottawa.  345.   Powell:  273.   Eamondson Belfast.  (Slgnedl:    STRATHCONA."     ��������� ���������������,!������������������������,. ���������        -.tion of Officers a'nd Men  nremier   was as follows.  "We ' vour majesty'a dutiful sud- London., Feb. 8.���������Lord Roberts' delects in 'parliament assembled -hum- tailed mail despatches ranging from  lilv'be***' leave to approach, your ma- February ti to November 15, 1900.  iestv with an expression oJ our neep were gazetted this evening. They  ���������md.; heartfelt sorrow'at tue demise filll37 quarto page's and make up  of our late sovereign lady, Queen the official history of the war, al-  viptorai In common with fellow sub- thougll without' throwing now'light  iRcte in'-all- parts ot the empire, we upon seVeral interesting disputed  dpnlore  the    loss    of    a  great ruler questlonB   SUCh   as  the  Sannas  Post  who������ manifest' and    exalted virtues ������Hafr.     -  .  have for three generations commanc.-, HundredB 0f officers, non-commis-  cc' tho respect and admiration oi tbe sioned officers and men are favorably mentioned, including Lord Kit-  he  _v    who  5B  referred to    In    the  The  Good accommodation.    A.- good b*j-  well supplied   with choice wine*  liquors and cigars.  but seven, a.-i*  Slocan properties. Of the $6,302,000  paid to date, considerably more- than  half, $3,975,000, has been paid by  mines in' the Slocan proper.  These are a few properties owned by  close corporations or private individuals from whom the" profits of their  mines can: not be learned-ibut otherwise the following is almost a complete list of the, dividends paid by  mines of this province since mining  commenced:  11.400.000  1,400,000  House.  Free Bus Meets All Trains  Brown  & Pool  Proprietors  chener,-  8.���������Albert    Cart-  Dominion first rose to being and to      \,'*������0"'"."���������   * ���������;     -���������   -     w    .. .  i ���������������������������������(���������    wavs   have  in   no  wriSht,  editor  of  the  South   African  growth News,  who   was   arrested    yesterday  chared with  criminal  anil  seditlonus  world ,  "As    the    representatives    o.  Canadian people we m������urnJ������^_ "'. warmest terms  beloved  ^vereign   under    whom our      Capel0WI1>   Feb.  Dominion first rose to heing  whose   beneficent    ways   have  way      fostered    our   prosperity.      may      we    ven- wag   formaliy   charged^   iu     *  ture     to       add    that     above      and court  here  this  morffing  and  heyond   those   sentiments  wliich  the v & on  ������2000 hali.  sad Occasion naturally     calls   forth   * Alfred    Mllner    makes  Whas come to each one of us   a anothery ,earnest appeal, to. employers  illl ���������f nprsonal bereavement wbicn many men as possible to  ^Hy������lt wiS Possible respect and ^^"^  ^,ooIai   mounted   do-  v    makes'it   our   manjestysFWY  eur Delagoa bay it is  v    make*- ?   majesty's   sorrow fre^c0ert^rctehat   the   British   have   oc-  Carolina,  which  *Le   Rol  Payne  545.000  ���������War Eagle  :      ui���������.���������������������������  -  ---   ct���������_       450.000  small  and  ture  sense  we  duty,  duty,  makes  makes  norrow fence force  your   majesu, *.   so"ow rted   that  We pray that the God oi ^^ Erdnll(  ma- cupled  Erenilo  and  OUra0^Hon"m'ay"comfort   your   ma- " til"recentl7 were Boer depots.      ���������  consolation^ rnaypmbers of ^   royal MU1 *������*?*������ , pressing'southward  iesty and the = membors  deep  ��������� It is with  family in their f^f���������' ^ sincere has , been  feelings not J^j^e have just "-"���������-  than  those   t0  'hich_w  cere  uas   uc^^.   .������pulsed     at  Reddersburg  just iThe' losses   are   Insignificant.''  THIRTY,  THOUSAND  ���������MEN  MOUNTED  The British Government Is Rushing  More. Troops to the Front ��������� A  Finish Will Soon Be Made of  all  Wandering   Commndoes.  I London. Feb. 7.-The Allowing announcement hau been    issued by, the  returned  war oflice here: ���������  the  recent  Boer  ac-  -.uftu ,**  *i,������t -we   nan    jvn.  y .Vrs* V"^iS To^your  our   devoted ..^^f^rnnlent.  unclouded  confi-  CHIN A. DILATORY  majesty's   P������f������������ttp  and to  express our   u^* ���������    t    s3 of  irom the'ceremonial   at the premiers,    -in  v^ow  of ^ g(?v.  'STwi Sf^self of this oppor^unT SS^1������ ^������������^������3"  ity To tender congratulations from fhe large ���������gA���������?������y ������  this side ofthe house to  my, honor- | toerf^^ ^  30.00.0    mounted  troops l>eyond those, already landea  ln Cape Colony. Recruiting for -ths  Imperial Yeomanry has P������e������������������e*  so rapidly that It Is anticipated that  10,000 men win sTiortlybe available,  o-  this o.������<. vu  v   _-  able   friend. ��������� the   senior  member   for  Halifax, on his elevation *to the high  office of leader of his majesty's loyal  ���������opposition.    Of  course  it  would   not  'be  fitting for -me to  offer  any  suggestions whatever    or    any -observations as to what, should-be*, the inter-  ; nal policy of lhe Conservative party,  but speaking as a citizen ot Canada,  I   am   quite  sure   that  the   elevation .  ot my honorable friend to the posi-1  tion  that' ho will    occupy    must  be I  very gratifying -to himself. -- utiuwa,  x-^u.   ..        _  '"Speaking personally ns leader ot Halifax, was selected at-the Conserva-  the house'it affords as much pleasure tlvo caucus last night as the parlla-  to-think In advance that the relations ���������      ������-���������������������#  between my honorable" friend and  myself will always bo'uleasant and  ��������� cordial. 1 am we'll aware that lt  will be my painful duty on many  occasions to dissent from, the views  of my honorable friend, because it is  his Mulstortune to bo in the wrong  on the main'-questions I do not anticipate that he can be right in minor  L Slight to /England���������An Obsc*.ur<������  Dignitary to'Proceed"to England  Offer ' Condolences on ������ueen'������*  Death ��������� -  ��������� Pekin' '"'"b. -6.���������The Chinese nleni-  toPpSe^and-fell^^-X^^'p^tlarles have" telegraphed to tho  jesty's Pe������Ple ^^ -our majesty's court the demanas of the ministers  diminution     unae       , ��������� ^^ ^^ awaiting a reply.     From r*T  ^SfwilMd in oflertns the address. ^^ ^^ ^ both prince ohlnc  delivered 'an dwuent epwen^ ^ . ^ ^ Hung Chan������ lt te evident.thov  referrad especially to ^ ^ Queen'B thlnk the court will' carefuly con-  nnaffected rgg-ye\ .n--BurnTiR and-the- glfler-fho.r.nndltlons proposed.. It haa  , d,e,^ha4tate������ The Ouren was a - -n ^ongly'Intimated to the Chln-  Unlted   alaT."v._������������������i onveretgn and an - ������������������  model constitutional sov"^ h(m  ���������,  Slocan  Star  Ruth      Reco      ���������Cariboo   Idaho      Last Chance ...  Whitewater .- ���������  ���������Hall Mines ..  Rambler-Cariboo  Noble Five ..  ���������Athabasca      Best      Dardanelles   . -  Monitor.   Jackson      Gobdenough   ������������������  Bosun.   Slocan , Boy   ��������� ��������� ���������  Queen  Bess..   ���������  ���������Ymir      Washington..   ���������  Two  Friends   .  Surprise   . ���������  Antoine   ..    ��������� ���������  ���������Fernle..    ������������������  P. 5URNS 8c CO.  350.000  350.000  :u2;ooo  300.000  275.000  250.000  120.000  90.000  . 50.000  50.000  50,000  50,000  40.000  40.000  35.000  35.000  35.000  35.000  30.000  30.000  20.000  20.00(1  - 20,000  10.000  "Wholesale and Retail Dealers  Prime Beef, Pork, Mutton, Sausage  Fish and Came in season.  THE PIONEER LIVERY  eed   and Sale Stable of the Lardean and Trout Lafce  .$6,392,000  !Z or wrterind  mother.   .   wu������������  =-     ministers  that'China  must  agree  to  ideal   rjIettrtlirone. -Canada was"- oonditlons  and    accept    the un-  rame  to  tn    ���������   _���������h +Via   , authority . ea.    It lg  BORDEN IS THE MAN  He  Has  Been Chosen  As  Leader of  the  Coneer^tivo  Party    In    the  Ottawa.  Feb.  7.-R.  L*  Borten.  of  One of  tlvo caucus  mentary leader, of the party,  the questions discussed last night  was whether a party: or parliamentary leader was to be-cnosen. A resolution was first passed last night  to have a parliamentary leaner, ana  then Mr. Borden was cnosen for the  position.. It was decided to give Mr.  Borden a banquet.   ti   St.  Paul, Minn.,    Fet>.'    8.���������Premier  Roblin ot Manitoba,    left .today for  Just before 'his departure  Stati\utionarW"eretgn and an  ���������-^ mQre tnan one of the toielsu  and  mother.   .  wHe^s^ -  ^SShm iiot^ratai* the  .������^"J������--pteasanTconseauences.    It is pointed  ���������? the^ueen: hut airainst the vicious. ^ the;powers are not animated  0   7.���������   of  Mvern'ment    which    then Tlndlctlve    motives, as    had thev  SSSunefl������  - M the end of ^r "if   ^T wou]d haVfl ln8l?tod noon  iSnru to all intents   and W decapitation-of both Prince Tuan  Si ^rdo^f^Pei ^Blffi-1.^ ���������^ -S=  OnW one ear^Ison was maintained in ^J        death ot QueeQ y^^ :=  -rnnada at the present time and that ce w thfl. forelsn���������rB. an  garHson was composed not ol: soldier- ^h Hf)1 pract,cally Is unknown  of  the  Imperial  army,  but of. Can h,8   own  proving   wh������r������  adlai volunteers.   . t.      ��������� -    he is literary chancellor. Thoy think  m������ Borden. In secondlnB   the aa- ;gu  or ������omo othor ^^ prinoe should  dress "said: ..   ���������.   ������.���������>,,- .have been sont.  n have little' to add. Mr. Bpeake  Total -   Th'e mines marked with nn asterisk  are.those outside of the Slocan. The  placer mines aro not of course included - ln the list.  It'Is expected that in a short'time  there will be added to thin list many  others among which will probably bo  the'Nettie L.. Arlington. American  Boy and Enterrlse. '  Such a showing as this speaks much  Ior-the_profltsJln_8llver h*ad mining  and causes some wonder~al-theJseem-'  ing preference of investors for gold  properties.  S-.ddle and   Pack  Horses Always  for Hire.  FieightinR and  Teaming a  .Specialty.  Dailv Stage leaves Thomson's Landing every morning at      o clock  for Trout Lake Citv.    For particulars write     - '  CRAIG &HILLMAN, Thomson's Laicding  tt.  / *  Enormous  ones,  but we. will  agree  to disagree  as we "have done in the past a       .     i rroronto       Juat  ueiure  u������ uv^..���������  tlel , quite '.sure; that  my honorable    ���������������a������o. nothta    more t0 &0  4 frlend^lirbelieve in W ���������absolute ���������M^SSwcUo. with the lease ot the  when. I-tell him  that _I_ hopej Northern Pacific Manitoba lines. The  "1     I1UKU    in.,-     ���������  lo the very eloquent and approprinT*  words in which my right, honorable  friend, thp prime minister, has moved  this ,r������������olutlon. bevond" saving that V:  will meet. I am sure, with the cordial  approval and support of everv: mero-  ber of this��������� house. ��������� Let us -hone, as  we all believe, that the reign of Kine  Edward will be a structure of:which  all the Empire.; and not Canada alon**  NEWS  FROM  THE  FRONT  with all my heart that he nay coti i faag   been   conaumated. he says,  tlnue  to  exercise  for.    aJoM,   long n0    neceBaity  0f   any  period the functions of leader of ������el~ath      conferences in this direction.  ' "     "     A--,-"c", '^e      transfer     will,     Mr.      Roblin  thought, he made about March 1st.  Manitoba's premier was disinclined to  talk freely about the terms of the  lease or the  effect    tho    transaction  opposition."    Applause  Mr. Borden replying said.  "I thank the right honorable gentleman for the kindness and the cour-  tiemanioi " n expressed  tesy which me nas so **        . ^r  KUK clickk    ���������    .  in "the remarks'which .he.<f" "fi1, Would have upon affairs In Manitoba,  fit.to. make, -with, regard to myseIf. | woiua^^ ^^^ he vould maRe  He will permit me,  London, Fob. 8.���������Lord Kitchener  reports to the war office under date  of Pretoria. February 7. as follows:  The British column destroyed sub-  plles   at  Petrusburg  and   brought   in  350 horses and  cattle.    D������ W������t la re-  ,   ported still north of Smithfleld mov-  ling  east.'' A   detachpd   force    which  may well be proud." * - x  - Crossed  the llrio-at Pompl siding    is  Too address was tnen adopted un-.<���������������������*������  u0en   pulllpopolls.    . Methu������n  animouslT- reports   from   Lillltortcln,     ������aat . n*  f*  Yryburg, that h������ scattered the enemy  SURPRISING   ANNOUNCEMENT       *here   and   captured ' 12_ws,gons  and  --���������^   cattle.   French is near Ermelo.  ' ���������.���������      Ooiitown   Feb. 8���������According ,to offl-  A   Big    Railway    Deal-^Tim       Hill  ciai diagnosis two cases ' of bubonic  Not in It-Northern Pacific    -^1���������," <������,*e kn0wn to ������tot'herft  Dividends Paid by American  Wines Last Year.  The Engineering and Mining Journal, which makes a -specialty of compiling the dividends ot mining corporations iu the;United States, stated  in its last; Issue that the total dividends paid ln 1900 by 210 companies  allied with the mineral Industry ot  the UnIted..States is tl30.941,000.  These enormous dividend disbursements place the mining industry  among the most profitable of the  nation's industries.  Tht* copper mines paid 133.433,000,  or more than ono fourth of the total  ���������'lyl'lend disbursements tor the year,  which puts our copper production  first In.importance.  This list of dividend payers, however, does not include many metallur-  -������������������i  ������rirt������������������trln8 thai disbursed   largo  ;ihly -furnished   with tbe choicest  the market affords. Beet .Wines  Liquors ,iDd dears. Large,  light  hfiirormp.        R*te8 81    a - day.  ���������Monthly rate.  j. im an Piw*  CAHADIM    PACIFIC!  AtO 500 LINE.  .ROBERT SAMSON  FIRST   CLASS   SLEEPERS   ON  ALL TRA MS.  Wood Dealer  and Draymarv  Draying and delivery work a special*'  r     Teams always ready oo enortem  nnntrnrtfl   for   tobblvii  -ILL.  gieal industries; thai dlsuurseu    mi Bv.  dividends during tue year, and which  "   " ��������� "������ ���������'lohiirspments  however, to say  in paiisihgJthat'Vtt  I  should   remain  -leader of the  opposition for  as long  a period as he .expressed the  desire,  He did say, however,  a public      statement      Tuesday next  which, he thought, would show Man!  toba had obtained a good bargain.  THE KING'S PROGRESS  it will be wholly beyond my own ������x-  pectatlons   and   beyond   the   cxi*601^   Sons of the ^^/^IllteNEW  MANAGER  OF  THE  INTER-  this  side  of the  house.     .N*^--."'      - COLONIAL  r^oTtTl-tteV^mtne   ffil    I���������on. February. 7.-K|ng_ Edward  Burlington to Amalgamate  at  Padlngton    station  St. Paul, Feb. 8.���������A surprising announcement  was  made ^ere  tonight  by a high official of |the Northern Pacific railway that this road  is to ho  amalgamated   with   the v>. Burlineton  road, which accounts for the mysterious   heavy   buying    of    Burlington  stock in Wall street of late.  Jas. J. Hill and his Great Northern  lit is added," will not be ln the deal.  I The pendlngvislt of President Mellon  Pretoria. Feb.-8.-Tho Boer refugeo  camps are- now.' administered by civilians. The refugees now total approximately.  The Hague,    Fob.    8���������Wilhelmlna,  married yesterday to   Duke Henry of  dlvidenas uun.it, ..��������� ,  should be added to the disbursements  of the mining, companies proper.  The Engineering; and Mini"  nal   predicts   that   dividends  materially; increased   'i'"*tn<������  rent year.   0   While no  fewer  than  nine  British  generals    have    won      tho    Victoria  Cross, only live admlralB are entitled  to wear it; and of   these, Sir Nowell  Salmon  won lt by one  of the most  reckless .deeds even In the annals of  the "Cross for Valor." .   During tho  Indian mutiny, when our' men    were  trying to storm    a mosque    crowded  with the  enemy, a Sepoy marksman  picking them off one by one with  TOURIST CARS TO  St. Paul -        -        Dail5'  Fhe ^g"-^? flai"dnsf win oe'  Mont real nnd Boston iritlays  during the cur-1 rol.ontoSunclays andTuesdays  Trains for  K ilTENAYPOhTS..  leave Revelstoke at 8.10.  REVELSTOKE  IRONWORKS  .Jilacksmithing,   Jobbing,  ' l'lumbing,  Pipe Fitting,  TiusiniQiing   Sheet Iron  Work,"   Machinery    lle-  [jaire  1.  Mining    Work    a  Specialty  K.OBT. GORDON  hbvelftfike.  Mecklenberg Schwerln   who  *ecom������    f ^ accuracy of aim. The only hope  Prince of the Netherlands by procta     ������^ Wm waB by clImlnB a tree  matlon   In  the  Court  support him. as to what ^111 be    ������.  ������f"pad,ngton    8tetIon     at 3:45  p.m  the  best  Interests    of.   the   country,  at   ���������amgt publicly    througt  but I can  only say that I  will  ade   Tbey   wm    oriv      P h    Hous?i  mv efforts to his In the direction that Hy<lc  ������������ thelr real.  ���������* '&rssn iT>rKS5 ������������!��������� *��������� ������s  Is said to be in connection ������itb'thl||  ereat   scheme* .     .   ������      .*  Plerpont Morgan. It Is declared,  has made use of Mr. Hill as far as  It. suited his purpose ?nd 1������ now  leaving Mr. Hill out In the cold.  Gazette    this  evening.  Rat Portage, Feb. 7.���������Richard  Gould, engaged ln the dairy business  and living about two miles from town  ,-vras found about noon today half  [way to bis home frozen to death.  of killing him was by  almost at the muzzle of 'his rifle.  This the gallant young lieutenant did  in the face of almost certain death;  a loaded rifle was handed to him and  the Sepoy fell dead, shot through the  ^ heart.     This was 43 years a-ja.  Main Line Trains leave Rev- j  elstoke: eastbound 8 *20: west-'  bound 17.30.  ,,For all information, pamphlets, etc. apply to  T. A. BHADSHAW,  Atent.  Revilstoke  E. P.COYLE  A.C. P. A.  Varcouvcr, B.C.  Emtoalmin?  '��������� R. Howa?j<v& Co^.  MACKKKZTK . AVK.  Hrla'll Tl.^l'-'"   In. FnrnltOMf- fr*******^*^*************''*)*  Nobody,  ���������t    sliouLb suffer  ���������fr  ���������fr  "rrom. thai, territile   Hcrklnf*  Cough  when thoy run t;el a bottle o(  i  Compound Syrup of White *  Pine for 25c a bottle  fr  CANADA DRUG & BOOK C  KEVELSTOKE  ������        Night Bell on Door.  "%**:J.******-***************  MARRIED.  J*ENIK1.-"K-C.\RL0N���������Oil   the  14th   ilist.,  hv Rev. Father Thuvei*, Michael  Penrose, of McOJiiigun, B. C, to Miss  Lizzie Cailon. of Toronto.  Local and General News  'fu dtnUy /&&+</a*<s*yy^ w*j/  *-.J! *.. fi  QrtJMW   Gfaynrdo   oJ'PTUs'-  TAYLOB.  THE  LEADING  LATE JAMES GILL & CO  STORE  To the Ladies:  AV. Winsor is away west on a well  deserved holiday.  Opo. McL. Brown wont through to  the Coio-l on yeslerday's No. 1.  Tlu* Chinese New Year celehration  heum- tonioiiow but the bii? day is on  Monday.  F. K. llo'ihs. innstpt* mechanic,  relumed from the -soiiLli on Thursday's train.  A chapter of the Royal Arch degree  of ihe A. F. fi A. M. will be instituted  here on Tuesday.  Mrs. Krickson and daughter of Cr.'in-  brook ciiiiiflmi-k from a vis.il to the  eii.-t on Thursday und went south next  moi-ning.  Services to morrow will he as usual  in St. Peter's church, Rev. C. A. Pio-  cunie:- olliciat.ing.  Chief Const. Bullock-Wehstei* of the  pi'ovinei.il police regisl ercd ut Lhu  Hotel Kevelsioke yesterday.  The train from the west was reported  five hours late this uiorninir. The. cause  or delay could not he ascertained.  Jos. Thatcher, assistant manager of  the Halcyon Hot Springs Hotel, spent  a couple of days in town this week.  F. C. Elliott of Trout Lake City  bought the Minnie F. claim for S314.75  :it iisherifFssiilo yesterday afternoon.  Chief Bain is among the many  victims of the grippe epidemie. He  has been in bed nearly all week with  n.  The Herald is pjlad to see A.  Bourgeois has recovered sufficiently  from his recent illness to be round  town again.  Thos. Taylor. M.P.P.. returned  from the east on yesterday's train. He  was accompanied by his wife and  child. He will leave on Monday's train  for Victoria.  Andy Craig, who with Mrs. Craig,  lias heen in town several days this  week, says that the Nettie L. must, have  ail of 8UU tons of ore at the Landing  waiting shipment.  Rev. Mr. Kinney of Golden will  preach morning and evening in the  .Methodist church on Sunday, exchanging pulpits with Rev. Mr. Thompson,  who goes to Golden.  Cond. Thos. Hughes, who is suffering  from a very seven* attack of la grippe,  liad to l**ave on Thursday's train for  Kamloops to get treated in the  hospital there as Miss McKechnie is  clo*>inK up the private hospital in  town.  The violet tea, and social given by  Mi's. Coursier on Thursday evening  under the auspices of the Talent  Society iif St. Peter's was a great  j-uccess. There were large gatherings  at hoth the tea and social and a very  pleasant time was spent by Uiom;  present.  Howard Douglis, superintendent  of the National Park, Banff and Mis.  Douglas spentThursday in town with  Mi*, and Mrs. G. S. MeCarter. on their  way from the coast. While there* Mr.  Duuglus purchased a dozen Angora  ���������,'oat*? to add fo the collection of amii-  tuals in the park.  Private Geo Wallace of the first  Canadian contingent returned lo town  on Wednesday's train, looking none  the worse for his year's campaigning  in Sooth Africa. He was accorded a  hearty welcome by his numerous  friends in Revelstoke. He left yesterday for Vancouver.  Premier Dunsmuir, who was accompanied bv Mrs. and Miss. Dunsmuir.  Hon. D. M. Eherts. R. E. Gosnell  private secretary lo Mr. Dimsmuirand  Oscar Biiss. private   secretary   to   Mr.  = =Eber_ts__p,'tssed_thron(-ch_the^city on_  yesterday's No. 1. They were waited  ��������� ui by the council of the Board of  Trade and hy the finance committee  of the hospital meeting. Accounts of  these interviews will be found under  other headings in this i-ssue.  A rather remarkable meeting took  place on the station platform last  evening. Wliile Private Wallace was  .-���������.lying good bye to his friends before  taking the train for the Coast, ho was  suddenly hailed tiy ix. passenger, who  turned out to be Private Rao of  Rossland, a comrade of Mr. Wallace's  in the Royal Canadians, whom he last  .-.iw very sick in ho.-pital al Bloemfontein. Needless to say tliey were very  glad to see each other.  Nearly the whole population of  Roger's Pass is down with the grippe.  Capt. Taylor has eight applications  from this district for enlistment i"  Baden Powell's Transvaal Constabulary.  The city council met last niglit. A  report of the proceedings, which were  mostly of a routine nature, will appear  in our next issue.  M. S. Wheatley. locomotive foreman  has been transferred from Medicine  Hat to Macleod, and Mi. Forge, irom  the hitter place, has come to the shops  here.���������Medicine Hat News.  . The members of the Methodist choir  paid ,i snii'pi'iso vis.it to Mrs. Dent on  Tuesday evening and spent a pleasant  evening at her residence. An agreable  feature of the visit was the presentation lo the hostess of a salad dish, silver (U'seit spoon and cake dish in  recognition of her valuable services in  the choir.  It is rumored in railroad circles that  Mr. F. XV. Jones, formerly assistant to  tho manager of tbe western division  of the C. P. R. is coming back to the  city to take a responsible position in  theC. P. R. here. Mr. Jones at present  is at Golden. B.C., where he is  engaged as manager of a large lumber  concern.    Winnipeg Telegram.  Special Meeting of Board of Trade.  A special meeting of the Council of  the Board of Trade was- called by th e  president at 11 o'clock yesterday.  Present, the president, vice-president,  secretary and Messrs. Sibbald, Brewster and Lindmark." The following  motion was adopted :  ���������'That the Council interview the  Premier and Attorney-General, as they  pass through Revelstoke this evening  and urge on them the desirability of  pressing a policy of opening up the  Big Bend country; also that the  minister be asked to arrange with the  Minister of Mines for an inspection of  the mineral vesoui-jes of the Big Bend  by the provincial hiineralogist and the  publication of his observations thereon in the next annual report of the  departmentand that the secretary wire  the Premier -idvis-ing bim that the  council will, meet the ministers on  their arrival."  INTERVIEW WITH MIS, DUNSMUIR.  Ill accordance with the above resolution n number of members of the  Council, headed by President McCarty,  waited on the Premier and Attorney-  General on the arrival of the train  yesterday afternoon. The interview  was necessarily a short one, but very  satisfactory. Both the ministers  expressed their firm intention of the  government to lose no time in pushing  on the development of the Big Bend  country and promised that, work on  the wagon road should recommence as  soon as possible.  | Just a  I Spoonful  OF DR. MACKENZIE'S  ENGLISH  COUGH  BALSAM  will give instant relief,  and a  bottle will usually cure two or  three had colds.  We know all about the ingredients of this remedy; that's  the reason we guarantee its  purity and effectiveness.���������35c  RED' CROSS DRUGSTORE  ii Geo. F. Curtis,  TAYLOR BLOCK.  McKenzie Ave  We have just opened up a large choice stock of  DKY GOODS, which is the best and new'  stock in the City.  The latest Styles and newest [patterns that can  be purchased. Call and see us. It is a pleasure  to show such excellent goods and it will be a  pleasure for you to buy them.  TAYLOR & GEORGE  THE WIDE-AWAKE BUSINESSMEN   :   MACKENZIE AVE.  XVJ  THE COMMERCIAL  CENTRE OF THE  tt**������t*������*y*Jr������*4i*wr*������r^r#tf'<^^  JOHN D, SIBBALD,  NOTARY  PUBLIC,  REAL ESTATE  O. P. K. TOWNSITE,  MAKA TOWNSITE.  **  fr  t  t  fr  ���������*  **  FINANCIAL-S������  INSURANCE !  (Canada Permanent Western.  Cauada .Mortgage Corporation.  Vqultaule Savings Loan nnd Building Association.  Mercantile Fire.  COAL FOB SALE,  (Imperial Kire.      Guardian Flre.  {Canadian Flre.      Caledonian Fire.  (.Confcdorutian Life.      Alius Fire.  HOUSES FOR SALE AND BENT.  Address Pevei stoke Stalion.  r������>.������j������>>j������.������>������.i������.������.������j������.^fr.������>^  the.  **^Jk<2^+JM*������**&*&J&J&������i*������*m  8)*������)������!*������^)������))������!������)������)*������������)'  PARISIAN  COLD CREAM  Prepared by Field & Bews  Is beyond doubt nn oxeelent  application tor dry lips, cold  tores, chapped hands, etc.  softens AND BEAUTIFIKS-  TIIE SKIN.  25c, a pot  FIELD & BEWS,  IlriiRKists and S tationers,  Night Bell.      ,      Ilrown lllock.  CITY EXPRESS  E. W. B. PAGET, Prop.  Prompt delivery ol pnrcels, baggage, etc., to  an- part ol the City.  Any Kind of Transferring  Undertaken  AU orders left at It. M. Smythe's Tobacco  Store, or by Telephone No. "-JKI will receive  prompt attention.  Excellent I Ishing nnd Shooting.  CtyBont and Canoes for Tourists.  CaT"First Class in every particular.  Rates, $1 and $1.50 per day.  Lakeview Hotel  '    J. GUILLETTO, Proprietor.  Situated on the banks of the Shuswap Lake,  one of the largest and most beautiful lakes  in British Columbia. ,      . .  SlCAflOUS, B. c.   ,  LARDEAU  MINING  COUNTRY;.  Business Lots from $150 Up  Residence Lots $?5 and $100  SOLE  AGENT  HENRY FLOYD  REVELSTOKE  B. C.  A Dainty Timepiece  -The"long, delicate chain is the correct adjunct for a  Dainty Time Piece, and is useul In so many other  - ways you can't afford to be without one,  We offer speefal bargains iu these fashionable chains  cither with or w'ithont the watch.  GUY BARBER, Watchmaker and jeweller  .*!���������* -.-Mackenzie Avenue.  Large and Well Lighted  Sample Kooms   ' Heated by Hot Air and filectric  i Hells and Light in every room  Free Tins Meets All Trains  'Reasonable Rates          '    -���������  .-HOTEL  VIOTOEiIAj-.,  JOHN V. PERKS, Pkopjhetok.  Grill j<c*>ni :n connection for the Convenience of Guests  Home Grown  Vegetables  Including���������  CABIJA'GE.  TURNIPS.  POTATOES.  CARROTS.  All orders left with XV. A. Nettle, or  uddics-sed    to    lht*    tindei'-signed   will  ruceive prompt attention.  Tku-ms Cash.  August Johnson,  Kevelstoke Station.  *fe<2  y  r ..i  r&\  W)  m  ���������mwmmmmm  HATS  m HATS  HATS  Trimmed and  Untrimmed  The best assortment of Trimmed  and Untrimmed Hat-, in the  City. Call and inspect before  purchasing.  Misses Shepard &Bell  McKenzie Avenue  fcwiustolkti.  (���������������  KEEWATIN  FLOUR-^���������  ^jB^-ForSale  A carload just opened up' at  A. N. SMITH'S  BAKER AND  CONFECTIONER.  Bread '-" Delivered - Daily  When you come to see us,  its a, cas������ of "well met" for  hoth, because we enjoy making fine clothes, you enjoy  wearing them and know that,  we know how to produce what,  you like. Our new goods is  glorious stuff, and we have'  made some stunning suits���������  warm orieH, in the best sense  of the word.  to.  *��������� *  ��������������� We Repair   ���������*  +  SWATCHES  CLOCKS,  and all kinds of Jewellery  If the   work   is   not satisfactory we   ���������������  refund your money. T  + WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK  ���������*������  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  |  *******  and stand by our guarantee.  Wc also rarrra pood line of Watches s  and Jewellery," which we dispose ol at .  moderate prices. *  E.M. ALLUM, I  The Lentilnir  Watchmaker and Jeweler.  rl'l   ri"  r  THE PRINCE MINING AND  DEVELOPMENT CO.,  Limited Liability.  NOTICE is hereby jriven that the annual  meeting of the Shareholder-* of the abov������  named Company wi:l be held at the Company'.-,  Wednesdav the thirteenth day of Marrh A. I).  1001. at thc" hour of two o'clock in the afternoon,for the purpose of electing officers for  the en������uinK vear and for nil oilier purposes  relatinE to the management of the Company.  The Transfer Bookjof tho Company will be  clo-ed during the fourteen dajs Immedlately  precedimc>uch meetlne.  Dated nt Revel<-toke, B. C��������� this 13ih day of  February, A. D.. lBol,  J. M. SCOTT,  Secretary.  OTTIR,   G-I^E^rVT  rfiv  'iC'.J  rf-rS,  REDUCTION SALE!!  m  &i  ������3*,     Has been a success in the past, still greater reductions^  W-will be made in the futui'e.  *k:c^ ���������  Jf*g    We will   offer   this week   a line of $2 Flanneletteg  0, Blouses at 81.25  These 'Blouses are lined throughout!^  H^and are going at less than cost. Come early ancl get first sib  jtvg choice. ���������������������  m m  If Our Dress Goods Department ||  ~Wt Is well stocked with Black Goods which we are selling $&  NOTICE  Consmnors are li������-r<*l>y ciiilimicrl  iis/uiitst, tliu pfit'tirt' nf lf*:iviriff their  tnp������ i������n nntl ;illr,winfr water to run to  waste to 'ii'i'vent fi"-*t.'zinK.  Thf Company will take  ptoret'dinp;s  iifTiiinst,  any   partit'S   L-on tin ui tiy   Llie  priicLicu iift������'i* t his notice,  Uy Order,  IJ. Floyd,  Secret iirv.  A GOOD  NAME....  Is better than riches  We havo the name of making  7uits in Town  nnd  t'uality  the onlv Kivll*.li Suits In Town  for   tl'urKbility  they also excel.   TRY ONE  R. S.WILSON  Next the McCarty Block.  Red -lice TlCfrrcc meets second nntl fourth  Fridays of each mouth;   ^Yhitc Ro'-e I'cxrce  meets UrstFrldny of each mouth,in Oddfellows'  Hall.   Vi'ltins brethren welcome.  Wit. WATSON. ' ' HY. KDWARUS;  l'rcsident." Scretary.  Court   Mt: Begbie'  I. 6. F., No. 3461.  Meets In" thn Oddfellows' Hall,on iht'HCconil  nnd fourth Moil-lays of-  cnt'h mouth. Vlsltliiif  hrethrcn invited to al  lend."  *    ' - ' -  .1. It. KIXOKK. 1C.11. J.C. JOHNSTON',      .   Chief Ranker. - i^cc.-Ser.  Gold Ranjje Lodpe K.-ofP.,  No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C.  Moots every Wednesdav in  Oddfellows' Hall at. StiVinck  V1-.11 iiitsr Knifrhts inviliiil.  E. G. Bukkidgk. C. (J.     :    ::::':  :' ': F. XV. Mackinkot, K. of II. & ,S.  L.OYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. '165S.  .RoKiilar nicellnifH are held  in  thn  Oddfellow's Hall on  tho Third 1-rl-  L - day of each month, at S- p.m. **harp.  B    Visiting brethren cordially invited  THOS. STEED, W.M.  W. G.BIKSJJY. Ilvc-Ser.  ALL  GOODS  AT A  Great  Reduction  M. K. LAWSON'S  Mackenzie Ave."  R. H. Mayne,  AFRICAN   CANADIAN  CONTINGENT.  m  m  is-i  at 25 percent, discount.  As Aliss Austin still retains her position  at Store, we are enabled to turn out any  costume on very short notice.  A. B. PHILP   &   GO.  I  .������-. tz.-^ f.-?\  r"  .-������������������������.-, 'L'ii'LVi  All meml)or*i of the Hrltlsh Columbia Volunteer l-orces rctiently returned from Africa who  would like to join In forming a Guard of  Honor at thc opening of the Provincial Legislature on ���������il'.t; instant, arc Invited to communicate at once with the Provincial Secretary.  01���������I w  The Carnes Creek Consolidated  Gold Mines Limited.  NOTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN" that the  Annual General Meeting nf Shareholders of  the above named Company will be held at. the  Company's office at Itcvelstokc, llritish Colombia on thc. I2th day of March, 1901, at two  o'clock In the afternoon, for thc purpose of  electing officeni for tlio ensuing yenr and for  all other pur|������oseH relating to the management  of the Company.  The Transfer nook of thc Company will be  closed during the fourteen tlay.s immediately  preceding the mooting,  ' I. T. BRKWSTBR,  Feb.  lwt. tl. Secretary.  Tenders for Firewood  Tt'iiiliTi will he received by the undersigned  Coinpanv up lo February BHli. for IhuhIiIiik  l!i'-i- ' xt'^r.. "MtMiir of Hrewtiod for the yenson  ' "till," :���������,!��������� , *o '��������� .1 r.t,- ;,r [,-, l--r rnr'l nt Hnw'  mill  thi; j i'.i,i.y..'ii.:'-:'f-. Lr:-i:i!'i: fo.. 'Li<:.>  !l I-'. .1,,   --I.-,*!'.'!. 11. '  HI  .i  <@i)  From 5th Jan. to the 2 Sth 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 advantage of (  this offer before the new price lists for 1901-2 are (  "in force. ' ,  i R. H-. MAYNE,*!  *^)  Notary Public and Insurance Agent. <j������  ���������ll)  H.Q. PARSON  WHOLESALE  Wine and  Liquor  Merchant  REVELSTOKE,' B. C.  A. H. HOLDICH  ANALYTICAL CHEMIST  AND ASSAYER."  Koyal School of Mines,- Loudon. ��������� Sovon yean  at   Morl'a   Works, -Swtinsea.     17   yearn  ChieC-  Chemist  to Wigan Coal and  Iron Co.,   Kng.  Late Chemist and As'-ayer, Hall Minus, Ltd.  Claims examined and reported upon.  Revelstoke, B.C.  H.  EDWARDS  TAXIDERMIST.  DEER HISADS, MUDS, Etc. MOUNTED,  Furs Cleaned and Repaired.  LOVERIXG'S OLD STAND     :     Second Street  _CIIV15���������V.OIl_TICETH ATTENTION--.    ...    When   they   Ilrst  need  it,   hefore '��������� ther  cive you }iain, thereby avoid]n*r need,  less suffcrinii and asssuriiiK more satin  factory antl permanent work, antt at Ies*  ss suffcrinii and asssuriiiK more satin-  ermanent work, antl at Ies*  left until the latter stage*  cost, than i  of decay.-.  Dr. Burgess,  Dentist,  Tavlor Block.  Jas. I "Woodrow  ���������RUTCHER  HeLuil Dealer in���������  Beef, Pork,  Mutton,Etc.  .  Fish and Game in Season....  All orders promptly filled.  E5nffnW."u EBYBfcS������OKB. B,6.  EDWARD A. HAGGEN.  Mining Engineer;  Member American lustiiute Mining Euirlneertf  .Member Cnnadiau Minmir Institute.  KKVKLSTOKJ-:. 31. C.       .  Exnmlnutloii of aud reports ou Mineral properties u specialty.  *y*^<wt.r<*4-<w<^y'#^'#'y*<*<^^ta*<w^  PATRONIZE ?j|  HOME INDUSTRY j!  I.  rVND SMOKE,  R. H. TRUEMAN  Will personally visit  thc  Revclstoie Studio,  Smith Block,  Feb 4th to 16th,  R. H, TRUEMAN  &  CO.  Our Special |;  and Union  Cigars /  UNION LABOR  REVELSTOKE CIGAR M'F'G.  COMPANY,  Revelstoke Station. '  i<M������M*MWIIM*������MmWN(MWiw  FIRST CLASS  STOVE COAL  SEASONED  FIR  CORDWOOD  Call   on  JAS C HUTCHISON antl  Agent Imperial Oil Co. Limited,  **ni'T Or^vifp* ���������?. Sr'cc:���������''!f,'  I  16m  xwum  was  aa

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