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Revelstoke Herald Mar 30, 1901

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Array si  ��������� / ;y ,/-?.���������_*'.'1 '. f,   ''  .- f       I   f,' (it/   A    ,    I    ���������  >     1  ���������J        <^f    *-���������*     '   ���������*���������'-   - %-.'..--.-���������'..,  A  t rt..  / 'J  "?'    f '"   '       ���������'  '^���������^���������''y'^-O-%//  -ISSTTIEZD   TWICE-A-WEBK-���������V7**E3D2SrESID-A-"2rS    J^ISTXD   S-A_TTT:R,:D.A-"Y-S--  Vol    V.   No.  26.  REVELSTOKE.   B.C.   SATURDAY,   MARCH SO, 1901.  $2 OO a  Year in Advance.  : HUME  ���������A]  7T  ������*4-  Q  5a  !  now -  QPBMX*  ���������;>  Lace Curtains  . fvtni-i ������1 u> $9 per pnir*  TAPESTRY CURTAINS,  LATEST PATTERNS.  TABLE CLOTHS  OH EN 1 LB AND TAPESTRY.  6������WMWWW<M*������W*W'-f'^^  Carpet"" "' ''"  Squares  "Wi' mo now showing some very  fine l'nu-s in these ginds. in  Union--. All Wools and lapestry  ���������Si.ei'i.il attention is called to  our' Tapestry Cm pet Squares,  with l lit.- adv.iiH-UKe tlmt. tlit-y are  easily ele.ued.  COME AND SEE US BEFORE  .PURCHASING ELSE W HERE.  WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY  f****^*^***^t***^*^^********  Boots  and Shoes  .NOTE AND COMMENT.  Tlint **i'. lion of'the B. U. pie-*s whii li  .supported tlio .ipplicttt.i-.ni for l-l'.u Hill  cliaitei- is now gleefully in<|iiiiiiig  where those newspapers Unit iipptibi-d  i hi* application nre going to gel. oil' .it,  seeing i lint tliu C.P.R. hsi-i. according  to report, u.ithdi-awn Us opposition.  Oonsidpiing that the'cone-ess-ions made  io the C. P. R. on consideration of its  u iihilrawnl letnovi* the unu .mil only  .ilijection tlmt iinyhoily ever iniiili.* to  I he gram of lhe chin ter. their question  nci-il not lake much' figuring to  answer. The. ,0. P, U. cm hy the  repotted terms of the agreement begin  work on ils own eoal fields in the  Crow's Ne.st P.iss at nny linn* it  chooses, fiom which hy the i onilitions  ��������� I nil it which Ihi; Ciow's Nest Coal  Company helil ils Innil, lioth llio  Dominion Government anil IheC 1" lt.  coiiipiiny wi-ie heron* ilehartcil. Thi.s  is nil thnt, is necessary nl, present to  prevent the .A hum ieiin Smelli-r Ti list  fro:.i troll ing a leatl pipe (.inch on the  iiilniit smelting industry of Kootenay.  Thai heing secured, as far ns in tin;  Ian* ot" the colossal combination . nl  i ap;lal recently fiirmed in lhe Unilcd  Si.liei, anything eiin ho said to ho  -cc-iiL*t- in the loininercial ami h,du������-  ti ial s\ oi 1:1, the motive I'or the opposition as f.ir as it went in Revelsloke,  at,ill events, ceases to operate.  ANOTHER PROPOSED  AMENDMENT  Ilecaiise llio mislnke in.uie hy the  snppoi ti'is of the cli.u-ler was to suppose I lint the opposition to it did not  quite .is fully l cii>gui_.e the necessity  of developing tho magnificent eoal  measures of Alheila and British Columbians even Ihey did themselves,  rf it w.is'mnicly a, question of letting  in the Great Northern In lap these  ioat Ileitis hy a short line lo the Molilalia smelting centres nobody would  have had a. word lo say against it, in  this pai t of liie world. But the management nf lhe* Great Norlhern is too  closely allied with the American  Smelter Ti us>t lo suit our ideas of  sn'ftjty. Wo know the. tiusb is hostile  lo the rise of tiie smelting industry in  Kootenay. They have aheady shown  llu* cloven hoof. But oven if thev hud  not, it stand-? to reason that a combination of the smelting intciests in the  Suites was never formed to help out a  rising rival iu the smelteis of British  Columbia. They are not closing down  the smelters in Gieat Falls fui-'instance  in order to foster new smelting  VeTTlres at Tiail-iind- Nelson. If we'  wn nt to sue ICootenay oies smelted and  lefinedin ICootenay we have got lo  be prepared to fight the smelling  lornbine at every turn. And even  i hen with every vigilance and determination on' our part the odds  altogether in "  There is a proposition to intioduce  an amendment into the Mineral Atl  requiring the locators of mineral  claims to do ten feet of work and find  mineral in place before being allowed  to lecord and giving them 90 days to  do this work in. This is the Amei ican  plan and works -very satisfactoi-ly  in lhe States under the conditions  prevailing there, where lhe tounliy is  easy of access and supplies and tools  can he taken along Dy teiun or pin k  train without trouble. P.utios .**<���������  piovided can easily ascertain the ica!  nature of a claim liefoi e going lo th.  trouble of recording and the law  requiting them to do so is lint the  crystallization of the general custom  of doing it.. But in Kootenay, where a  prospector has to pack everything on  liis own back over an inaccessible- and  rugged tiioittittiin country, such a law  would tend to discourage prospecting  ent irely in out, of lhe way dit'tiicls,  Un* very ones lo- which it is for the  public advantage that the steps of Ihe  pioner should be directed anil would  work additional hardship on the  already over teguliiied prospectors.  It. was only thc* other day that one  legislator was proposing to send out  government prospecting parties. Now  we havu the pioposal before us which  would tend to still further discomage  Ihe far moro efficient method of  prospecting by private individuals. It  would ho far more, lo the point lo  encourage explni ,-ition in new districts  hy somo concession to' the discoverer ol  a new camo. say for instance hy  excmplion from the five * hundred  dollars worth of assessment work  belore receiving a certificate, of ini-  proveiiienis. Such an amendment to  ihe Mining Act would Iu* an nineir.l-  meiit which would do some good hut  anv changes in ihu dneclion of further  regulation and incr.'.isi' of stringency  only tend to discourage and deter the  prospector, who is. the. foundation .of  the whole mining induslry and serve  no nthir end except to "gratify the  appai eutly insatiable appetite of the  legislature-* for meddling and meddling  wilh the mining act.  THE NETTIE L  i v&uirxrj-r������������  Astonishing Strike  of   Grey  Copper  in  the Lower Slope.���������A Thousand   Dol-  lers   a   Day   Sacked    Up     Without  Sorting,  The last sti ike made on the Nettie  Xj Mirp.isses anyl liivg vei, encountered  in that wonderful mini-*. The new  vein was uncovered in Uie lower stope  'n apart ot the mini-! where nothing  ���������-.articular was expected. It began  villi a thin streak of grev copper,  viiicli gradually widened out to an  ivenige width of eighteen inches of  aire shipping ore. A conservative  ���������sinuate places the value of the oro  ciining fiom thc new discovery at a  .iiousand diillms every l*t\eni yfour  .inurs.  Social and Presentation.  Tiie social and musical* entei lain-  ���������iienc given under i he auspices of the  Ladies Aid in the Prehyleiian church  list. Tuesday evening was a very sui-  eessrnl alTafr. The chair was taken by  I. M. Kellie.uid n programme l'uiidereil  consist ir.g uf udilt esses by the pastor  uid chairman, selections hy the  Mandolin Club, -.oiigs hy Mrs. Law-  ielite. Miss Shepp-ird and II. Conk, a  quartette bv the same singers and Mr.  Lawrence, duets by Mrs. Dent and ,T.  Taylor and A. Sullivan and TI. Cook, a  recitation bv B. A. Lawson and a  reading hy XV. Lawrence. A j ilea sail I.  Fen tin e ol I he evening was the presentation to Miss Millard of a silver plated  tea service and salver by.lhe pastor on  behalf of the congieg.Uion as a tribute  of esteem for her services as organist  anil Sunday school teacher und  generally in the work of the church.  WORK OF THE TRUSTS  our part  the  'avov of the tiust.  aie  We are now opening the finest  line of Ladies' Goods ever shown  hy ns.  ~J. and T. Bell & Co. are  known  loniake   lhe   host lino boots in  Canapa.  These in e the goods we are. sell-  sing   in   FINE,LINES.    And an  'in-pei lion of   them   will   please  ~y"i������u-wu in o-cei tain. - ���������-_j-  ������WM4W*l;4rW*^*^iW*i1'MW'^  Union  Goods  We nvc' handling J. D. KING &  CO.'S GOODS in  Ladies',  Misses',  and Chiidrens',  Hats!  Hats!!  Hats I!!  A   big lot of   UNION   MADE  GOODS just in.  COME AND SEE THEM.  That is if the trust holds out. Because  it is obvious that this is a point on  which there must ho considerable  uncertainty. We are on the eve of  seeing either the establishment of the  great final combination of commercial  interests, which .vill pre ode the advent  of the socialistic eiaon this continent  or else a business crash and panic,  compared with which all previous  crashes and panics have been mere  child's plnv. Great changes are nd  vancing with giant strides. Tho  portentous apparition of this new  combine, whose aims seem to he to  extend its sway ovei all tho tilTh'.poi-  l a tion facilities and all the mineral  lesources of the continent, has scared  men inlo open advocacy of the government ownership of railways, of  smellers, of coal fields even, \vhn 12  months ago, wolild have refused even  lo discuss what they then termed the  preposterous     fancies   of cranks  ancl  -:i git a tors Theri_.is_uo.doubtJiut._t halt.  Canadians will adopt a policy of slate  ownership extended lo every' depait-  uient of industry beforo they will  cons-eiit I o become the slaves of .Morgan  and Rockefeller. There is-also little  doubt butjthat Ihe spectacle of Canadian lesislance will ovent.ially stimulate Americans lo revolt. The stern  necessity of self preservation will  louse men up to adopt and cany ont  ideas in n few mnulhs, which it would  havu taken untl.ir ordinal y circumstances years of patient ell'ort to bring  even within lhe range of practical  politics.  STRATHCONA'S  WELCOME HOME !  A Spokane Man on the Mining- Situation in Kootenay.���������An Uphill Fight  Against Mischievous Legislation and  Extortion,  F. Strobeck, a resident of Spokane,  gave, the Chronicle .the following  account oE his observations pn the  mining situation during a six weeks  trip taken recently in Kootenay:  '���������At the present time nearly all of  the producing silver-lead mines "in  British Columbia, are closed - down.  Those that are still running will lo  fenced to.close within" a short time, as  will also the sirielter, on" that side-of  the line.- This state of affairs lias been  brought about by ii combination of'  circumstances. "The action of the  American Smelting it Refining company in raising the smelting rates and  a corresponding raise ot the refining  rales is the'final act that forced the  mines to close.  "The silver-lead resources of British  Columbia are- the ereatest of any  district in the world. Since the commencement of their development,  about 10- years ago, almost every  stroke of the pick has been made under  the most adverse circumstances.  Nearly every session of the legislature  hns ei'iucled"or amended 'the laws lo  the detriment of the best interests of  this their conntrys gieatesls resource.  Until quite recently these ores had tn  ������������������'- shipped into the United States to be  Easter Excursions.  A rate of one fare and a third for  Eastern holidav tickets will be -given  bvtheC. P.. K. to all local .points.  Tickets to be* on'sule"April 'Ith.and 5th  good to return up to and 'including  "April Sth.  ' " ,  '  Troopers G.-Eyre and G. Bowers, of  Strathcona's lloise, ret ii riled- on  Wednesday evening looking fit and  well after their year's campaigning.  Five of their comrades, all fiom  Viitoria. were on* the samotr.iin."  . The Misses Shepard it "Bell" are  making pieparations for their grand  spring opening at. the ' Madison  Millinery'P.n-lois, McKenzie Ave, on  Monday' next and following clays,  when they"will be pleased to receive  the ladies of Revelstoke tn view their  tasteful display 'of the fashions for  1(101. ,*���������  .  THE CITY GOUUGiL  Met as  Usual,   on    Friday    E7e.1in._-.���������  All Present.  Fiom p. R. Pel ci son threalening  the council wilh llu; assises, if they  do not lectil'y grievances in  tiiiineclinii wilh his fence and the  culvert.it ihecnriii'i'. Referred P. W.  committee for inimedi.ile action.  Fi0111 ("liief Bain 1 eg.-irdin--, the cause  of the fire at Delia Power's lesidence.  itel'eirc'd F. \V. -v. L. i-oi.iimittc*e.  M-.TITJON'S  For sidewalk or missing fo .his  le.sideme on Set-end SI. liy Win.  Williamson;  Knrsiilcivalk lo court house by F. 0.  Fiinfplier.' "  Toeoiiiplele grading from T. IC, L.  Ta.vloi's residence to "breweiy Curuei*  and build side.wnlie as far as Ford Si,  hy residents on Second St. west.  All rel'i'i red I'. W. loinmittee.  lll-.l'lll'TS  The Health i-oiinnitlei* reptirled  reipiiring certain iiil'oimatior,. This  led ton long discussion on the scavi-ng-  ingquestion, in lhe ciuirso of whicli  it beraiiu- apparent thai, the present  -system has bioken elown and lhe  bylaw is *n framed as to almost pie-  vent anything being done. The  ���������report of the committee was adopted  and the chief ol police instructed lo  furnish the leipiired information.  .The Tract   Snuffs Out.Great Falls.  The American Smell ing and Refining  company has announced that it will  close this Great Fall's plant, after the  loth of April. Tin; ores which are now  being tiealed at Oreat Falls will hereafter be handled at the plant at Helena.  The recent enlargement of the plant at  Helena enables thetn to treat these  ores hero and thereby tieat them more  economically. The" supply -of ore  offering at the Great Palls plant has  notbeen sufficient lo run it at its  capacity. The company has found  that it can treat these 01 es cheaper at  Mel.ena. than in any other place in llu*  northwest, owing to its central location witli 1 efc-ience, to the ore supply  and tin* recent enlaigcnient'was due  to this fact. The company will save a  very linnd-Kimi! Mini yearly hy treating  these ores iu Helena.  Keep Quite Cool.  No*.  2 I'i re  thorough  and  will, ring an'alarm from every box.  The public: need therefore be uudur 110  uneasiness at hearing 11 constant succession of alarms given.       . '   ''  On Tuesday evening the  Brigade   intend tn make a  test of their new electric striker  -   GUR FRIENBSTHE ENEMY.  A Rsturned  Canadian Soldier's Opinion  ofthe Boers as Fighting Men.  Mr. W. Griesbach, a recently returned member ot the Canadian Mounted  Rilies, gave an - address in Edmonton  tho othei- day. entitled "Oar Friends  the Enemy," of which we quote the  concluding remarks :  "Tliey civile of a great race these  people. A race famous in history for  their love nt freedom and stubborn  bravery and in the life of the pioneer  and the colonist that 1 ace has siitferecl  no deterioration. Let us not forget  thai tliey uie fighting for lhe giealest  and most .sacred cause for which men  can light���������the cause uf liheity. We  pride ourselves upon the lonrage and  siiiying powers of mir snldieis and  rightly so too, for the woild has not  seen better soldiers than the Jiiilisli  soldier, but il, seems to me that tinman, who tor home and Ireeiloin. .1  lost cause, lies out on the kopjes  huiigiy, cold, diity. weary and heart  broken aud yet lull of fight is posse-sod  of as high courage and as great slaying  power as the exultant, volunteer scciu e  in Iho knowledge of ultimate vietoiy  and backed by the immense resources  of a mighty Einpiio. It would be  iiiK'onipliiuetitaiy to ouraimy and 1  would ho -lacking in the coinage of mv  convictions did f not on this and every  olhor occasion, declare the Boer to be  a fiist class lighting man. This war is  drawing to a close, lt has been the  greatest, st niggle of the limes and we  have learned many valuable lessons  from "Onr Friends* the Enemy."' In  this campaign the European nations  have sat on the fence ; perhaps they too  have in ofited and perhaps they nave  not. it may be that, in the not verv  dislani future one' or perhaps moie of  these nations will run up against the  Biitish army, this British army which  has hoen.lo them a jest and a continual  source of amusement, 1uud when tbey  do, bcPove 1110' ladies and gentlemen,  they will receive a jolt' in the solar  plexus which they won't "get over for  many a long day. These people have  fought a, fight such a1-no oilier nation  coiild have lought and they have heen  c-onqueiecl by the only people in the  world who could conquer them. I  nope the day will never come when wu  will be called upon to fight for our lives  and liberties. But l"do hope that  "s 1011'd that day ever coir.e, we may  light as thoy have fought, with the  same courage, the same steadfastness  of purpose and patriotic ferviir.ancl not  in all the widJ! world-is there-! power  that will 1 ob us of one loot of territory  or lay upon us the. captive's yoke.  lie  2@SXs>������2������4e*!-���������^^  ...,.-, ���������-T','*-^'>'-r;i.->-^''--,"';..*;'-1.,-v-..'"'-''1---'  THE CANADIAN CEKSU3-  The Wei Comir.e_.ces cn Next Monday,  April I3t,  Heads of Families to Fur-:: h  'the   Enumerator With Full Particulars  of  Their   Households    at    Midnight. "'"���������  Mar. 31st.  The work of taking lhe census of  1001 for the Dominion of Canada will  eo'iiimence on Monday morning next.  The census, being taken actording In  the do jure system, will represent lhe  population as it was upon the :-t]s. day  of March al 12 o'clock at midnight. I-o  lhat evei vone bom before thai houi  and every one dying alter il will hi*  counted in llie populilioii.  The country liu-, been divided info  con-us di.-tiats. lo cone-pond with  the elecinr ll divisioiisas Ihev c-xi-lcd  for thu l.t-t pai liameiilary i-lei-linn.  Willi feir exception.**.  Census disliirtn have again been  divided into census suli-disUicls tu  coi re-pond with polling siib-divi.-inii-  tov eleclor.'il pm po-i's. . The .iielu.il  woik of taking the census foi the snb-  ilistrictsi-as-igneil to I he eiiiiiner.itor-.  Every ollicer employed in the c.u ryi:,g  out of the census is hound under oa'lr' --  to faithfully and exactly cairy i.-ul his  work. He is not pei united to disclose  any information v/hich may be gathered for the purposes ofthe taking nf  the census. The fails and statistics  collected aie to be used for statislical  information, and may not be used for  taxation or any other object. The  population is grouped under the heads  of families, householdsaii'l institutions.  A family consist-, of parents *md sons  and daughters united in a living '.mil  housekeeping community,"- hut m.iy  imlude other relatives and servants. A  household includes all persons in a  hou-*e keeping community usually with  one of their number occupying the  position of head. Single nersons living -done who have a special -dwelling  and carry on their own housekeeping  are also regarded aa households. Othei  persons who only sleep in a house will  be Included in the households which  carry cm housekeeping for them,  although they may take theii-meals  elsewhere. The ..ends of families,  households and , institutions are  required to furnish the enumerator  with all particulars regarding every  person in ipe family.' household or  institution as called for in ihe  schedules.  Tho iHC-es will  be designated,  white  rod.   black  ancl   yellow!"     Only   pun*  whites,   will   be   classified as  whites.  Children   born   of  mairiage   between  whites   and   any other   race will   lit  classified as red, black  or yellow.    Under nationality Canadian will  be used  to describe every"person whose,home . .  is in'lhe country and who has acquired .  ���������  rights of citizenship.-' A person-born    \_   -s-*  in any foreign'.coontry who is >'i niitui v">>- .1...  alizeiL".citizen. .\villv.bej^eDte^ed,(as^.a."''^j.S'*:'*  O.ii.adian fso'a.lsojyill be'iiVfci^onJiorn^^St;^'  iii"!he U.uitSd,Kmgdnrh eiv-.-:>nv-*.<"f.-i(o"-";.' "- ' '  , - *- -  *.* k**-..*".- :'*AV---ra  C.B.HUME  & CO  The   IIlCKAl.i}   feels  sine   that it is  only expressing the  universal sentiment of the residents of this loyul city of  Revelstoke    in    extending   11  hearty  welcome    to   the   bravo   troopers   of  Strathcona's  Horse,    who -are   now  returning home. Owing to the milliner,  in which they are arriving by one's and  two's and the lack of any knowledge of  the dates of their return beforehand it  has been impossible to  organize  anything    -in    the   nature of   a   public  demonstration and reception.   At the  sayie   time  the   HEltA...r> need hai dly  assure the hoys that this is due  to   no  lack of appreciation on lhe part of the  citizens   of Revelsloke  of the gallant  services  rendered   by    their    famous  corps  to the  Empire.    Their splendid  leader is an officer  whose name   some  sixteen   years   ago   was   a  household  word along the line of construction  of  the C. P. R. from   Laggan   to   Revelstoke iind'hiter in 'S7 and 'SS throughout  East   Kootenay.  wheie the now  nourishing    town  " of    Fort.     Steele  commemorates  his name.    In  every  possible   way   the  .Strathcona's  were  identified with   Western   Canada and  there   was   no corps   serving in South  Africa whose doing were followed with  greater interest throughout this  province.   They  have  nobly sustained the  honor of the West and" the  name  of  Western men.   Revelstoke is proud to  have     furnished    its    contingent    to  Strathcona's Horse 'and: to welcome  her own members of tho corp9 back in  her midat.  snielted and refined, aud for this  privilege the United States government, taxed the mine-owner S15 per  t in on his lead; the British Columbia  government taxed him two pet- cent  on the value of liis output.  STIL7. GOliS AHEAD  "In the face of all of this the two  Kootenay districts have gone ahead,  and in this short space of time have  demonstrated to the world that their  equal as a silver-lead district is no  where else lound on thn globe.  ������������������The purchn.-e of the Crow's Nest  coal fields" by .1. J.'Hill, and the  -liandliniT-O-ULliis^coal -bv the Gnat  Noithern r.-il.vny will moan the"  closing down ol the Kelson * li. C.  smelter.  "The sampler of Kaslo,1- the ore  hnnses at Whitewaler, Sandon antl  other points are all stacked full of ore.  Most ol the mines are going ��������� ahead  with development work, but this '.'.in-  not continue long, as mure or less ore  i.s taken out in nearly all _of the  development and the mines have no  place lor storing this. Taking it, all in  all, the outlook i������ very bad. However,  I find 1 hai the silver-lead question is  not settled here in ' the United States  and the satisfactory settlement of it  here may give the British Columbia  mines a chance to ship again. The  great fi lists that aie tnrmed in this  free* country of ours are dictating to us  how much we .shall produce, and how  much we shall get for it. How long  will wu stand it?  "What British Columbia needs for  the success of her mines and country  is smelters, refiners and a mint. More  than thiee-fifths of all the coin in  circulation in that country is United  States coin."  They come even before the first Bobiri these fascinating goods, and long before  the snow leaves the ground the shrewdest women have made their choice,  ' knowing full- well that choosing early give them a chance not enjoyed by later  comers Put off buying if you will���������we'll.serve you well whenever you come,  .but if you come now we can. give you a grand selection from exclusive novelties of more than usual attractiveness. ������  Prominent in excellence are- the' exquisitely beautiful productions from  Alsace with the choicest- fabrics from France, Switzerland, Scotland, England  and the United States, following in short order. '    -  This Store  has the   reputation , for   exclusiveness and novelty in Cotton  , Dress Fabrics and this season can abundantly uphold it.   ���������   "We promise you a  , charminff treat in our immense showing:  colonies whose 'residence  not merely temporary.  ..rCiinsidn is" * ^  ;-;*  A LIVELY TliViE  'The  Boers Didn't Know the Mule Was  ,    Loaded  With Maxim.  Daniel Dickinson."a Rossland member of Strathcon-i's Horse, writes in  the Miner :  Perhaps the most exciting incident  in which the writer took pai 1 was in a  small alftiir at "Wet poort. near Viakfon-  tein, on the"SaiallinetoJohaniiesbuig.  A few of us. IS in all. were watering  our horses ata small, dirty pool, about,  300 yard? from a stone station house,  when some .Boer*., estimated at TOO  vards distance, opened fiie on us.  Well, the bullets came *t!most, as thick  as hail, splashing into the water and  into the eaith all around us-. Mr.  Lewis, who was alongside of me. got  liN horse hit fair iu the breast and one  other man got his hoise touched. Cei-  tainly it waa vile shooting on the pai f.  of the Boers. Well, we all tinned and  galloped oif to the station house. ���������  Lewis at that time did not know his  horse had been touched anil he and I  had some ammunition mules, the  ammunition being for a .Maxim gun  which, was   packed   oxt   11 mule led by  another man.    Well,  soon got to lhe house.  everybody very  We three who  - No one who would, like, a nice new Black Dress-or Skirt should miss the  bargains offered here. There's a grand choice of Jine materials here for knowing shoppers.    '.'���������.,���������'.���������  All-Wool Black Fancies.  Mohair and Wool Fancies.  Plain Black Lustres.  Figured Black Lustres.  Silk and Wool Black Fancies.  A great variety of choice  patterns   io  choose from,  very desirable   for   full  dresses or septirate skirts, perfect dye.    On sale Thursday morning.  FREE GOLD OH FISH RIVER  The  Lead <  on   , the     Eva  Permanent.  Proved  A. Gracey. manager of the   Eva   on  Pool creek wa.s up there last week and  came������out   on   Tuesday,   returning   to  Nelson.     He   brought with  him   two  splendid pieces of the   Eva  ore.     The  nick is a  dull   gray  quartz  bprinkled  thi iiug'eoiit with 7.ii)e and  galena   and  fiee   gold.       The.    apecimens    were  obtained al. a depth of a hundied, feet  well below the oxidation line and   tffa  indications me   in   consequence   that  the lead on the Eva is permanent with  ngood   chance   that,  other   fro������   gold  leads' in   the   Fish River   cuiup    are  permanent us well.   Mr.   Gracey  is a  thoroughly practical man,   who -does  not  believe   in    piling   up    expenses  before a mine is   properly   prospected  and some knowledge  obtained  ot   its  character.   The story that he intends  putting in a mill at tne*Kva immediately nrnse from   the   fact  that   he .hits  applied for  water  rights.     He  could  put up a small mill and inn  it  on   the  on*, coming out of the Eva at once ,but  doea not intend to put one in until   tbe  mine warrants inttalling a. good one.  IF YOU WANT A SKIRT,  MAKE A NOTE OF THIS BAKGAIN'.  Twelve .Splendid Separate Skirts,  and $3.00.   Your choice for $2.00.  The lot includes Navy  Eormer prices'82,50  BLACK SATEEN   SHIRT WAISTS  The last time we olfered these, "Waisls we had   not   more  than   half  enough   to  go  around  ���������I'huisday there will be nn extra, supply, but prompt comers will fare the best. ���������  Samples sent to those out of town, who will write u������ for them. Be {explicit when writing  and state clearly the COLOR, QUALITY AND PRICE you wish to have.  had these mnlcsto lead.being the .l.i*-t.  to arrive theie. us anybody who know-,  what   the   nature- of  a  mule   i������ will  understand.    We had ton contider.-fb]i*  extent'to accomodate ourselves ,it the  pace they were willing to go.    However,   in"'spite of them, and thanks  lo  Providence, we reached tho house in  safety,    over   which   wis  Hying  the  owner's "white flag."   This   was  shot  down   by  one of  onr boys, and then  some fun commenced.   Tlie Boers now  appeared     in    great    numbers,   and  appeared   to   be    going   10   make ,111  attempt to rush us and ihey weie 11l-.11  endeavoring to hull omul ahoutll.Vj of  our   regiment   ri-conuoilfrmg   on  ihe  hill.   The enemy iippmeiiily had not  been able to pei ceive ihal  one  of our  mules had been loiided with .1 -Maxim.  This   we   turned on them and pulling  out of the gun  alone  2..VK)  caiuiilge**  into   them,   we covered the retieal   of  the men on the hill effectually., thank*-1  very largely to the   good   s-hooting  of  the lieutenant in charge and we teliied  along the railroad, having to load  up  the gun and take it off again every few  minutes to keep the enemy back.'   At  one   place,   .it" long range, we gol the  Maxim on a body of them   and Slnj.  ]lentil, of Gen, .Buller's staff, who wa*-  with us and took charge or us over our  lieutenant, said that as far as he could  perceive with his telescope we got nine  Boers tliere  in   that  one  place..   We  al**o  hit  several   earlier in   the   day.  While at the house another lmrs-e was  shot within a yard of tne.    On our way  home Co).   Thonieycroft's scouts   and  the artillery came out to relieve us, but  they   were   too   late for any lighting.  Verily   a  Maxim  gun  surprised  the  Boers that day.  F  1  "  ir  1 I  V  MAIL ORDERS  FILLED PROMPTLY  KEID & YOUNG.  REVELSTOKE STATION.  2*j9#0!0!iHe!rlVj9i9jm)0.J^^  Manager Hearn Promoted.  Mr. A. R. B, Hearn, who has been  manager .if the Revelstoke branch of  tlie Imperial Bank since its first  establishment in 1SS7. has received  notice of his promotion to thc management of the Portage la Piairie branch.  The Herald regrets that the town is  to lose Air. and Mrs. Hearn, whose  departure will mean a gap in social  circles and especially in the work of St.  Peter's parish, of which Mr. Hearn has  been parson's warden now for nearly  foixryears.  'II kevelstoke   Herald  In tarn Interests mt  tUtvmUUaa. iAC-deoa, Big Bead. Tr-wtf  l-a-ka. miotHawaat, Albert Civn,  Jordan     Bus   - and     Ssgla  Pius Districts.  A.   -TOHN80N ..FROPWBTOR  ��������� Seat-Weekly Journal. published  ta tbe latere** ������f Revelstoke and  a* ���������onoandlng districts, Tueo-  doys and Friday*, making closest  MDnaeUcms with all trains. ,  AATmrUMng R&tes: Display ads.,  fXJjti per Inch, single eolumn, J2.00 per  tocfa when Inserted on title page.  X-tgal ads., 10 cento per inch (nonpa-  rttl) Une tor flrst lnaertlon; 5 cents  for each additional' Insertion. Beading  noUega. 10 cents per line each issue.  "Birth. Marriage and Death notices,  Crec  Subscription Rates: By mail or  ivrter, $100 per annum; J1.25 tor six  months, strictly ln advance.  Our Job Department. THE HERAUD  2������b Department Is one of the best  equipped printing offlces ln West  Kooteaay. and Is prepared to execute  an kinds of printing ln first-class  style at honest prices. One price to  ���������IL No Job too large���������none too  small-���������for us. Mall orders promptly  attended to. Give us a trial on your  aest order.  To Correspondents: We invite correspondence on any subject of Interest to the general public, and desire  a rettablo correspondent ln every locality surrounding Revelstoke. In all  eases the bona fide name of the  writer must accompany manuscript,  bat not neoessarlly for publication.  Address all communications  RKVELSTOKE  HERAI.D.  Notice to Correspondents.  lu   AU correspondence must be  legibly written on one side of the paper  only.  ��������� " 8.   Correspondence    containing    personal matter mast be signed with the  proper name of the writer.  3. Correspondence with reference  to anything that has appeared ln  another paper must first be offered for  publication to that paper before it  ean appear ln THE HERALD,  A MARTYRED PEOPLE.  It is no������ at all probable that Mr.  Sifton -will bring any more Doukhobors to Canada. They don't seem to  have been exactly a success.  Their advent was heralded far and  ���������wide as the arrival of poor persecuted  Christiana, who tor conscience sake  were flying trom the tyranny of the  creat white czar. They were' given  assisted passages to Canada. Land  ���������was allotted -to them in the garden  spots ot the North West, and all went  along as well as possible. Lady philanthropists visited them and went  into ecstacies over their picturesque  if somewhat barbarous costumes. The Philadelphia Quakers were also aroused and  appearing to recognize some religious  affinity between themselves and the  Doukhobors, sent them large sums  of money.  For a while ail went well and Clifford Sifton posed as the liberator of  a noble people from an intolerable  bondage.  Of late "however, a change ha3 come  over  the' scene.     Shortly  after  their  arrival it became apparent that    the  Doukhobors   were   not   all   that   was  claimed  for   them   and   for   the   last  year or more they have been kicking  tip ln good style, proving dead weights  around the neck of the minister who  doubtless   now   curses    the  day    he  first heard of them. Homesteads were  allotted them in the most fertile portion of the country, but they objected,   informing   the   government   that  it was contrary to the laws of heaven  to  hold  land  otherwise    than as    a  community.   It was in vain that they  were informed  that as  soon as  each  homesteader   got   his  title  he  might  turn In his -farm to the community.  They replied  that   by so doing they  were sacrificing a principle which   no  besotted  goTernment - would  ever  Induce  them  to   do.    This  matter  was  keld ln abeyance, the harassed minister  trusting  that  the  worthy  Russians   might   be  induced  to   see   the  matter   in  another light.  But  in  the  meantime another thing cropped   up,  viz..  the marriage    question  and  on  i-hat abject the Doukhobors were   Inflexible.    They   could     not  see   why  there should be any civil or religious  celebration   of   the   matrimonial   tie,  an  fact  they   declared   that  anything  mi the  sort was  abhorrent  to    God,  and   contrary   to   their  religion,   and  .Siey  would    not    tolerate    lt for  a  moment.   They believed in a'doclrino   of  Free  I^-oye^ ?f an   exceedingly _ao-  cbmmodailng-nature""-Thelr_ldeds of  Marriage was simply a union of the  Hexes   cooseqent on   a  jure  affection  between the parties.    Nor would they  .tear of any Intervention of  the  law  ia regard to divorce matters.    If     a  married   man  coneetreE  a  "pure  and  -fifclrttuar" affection for any lady  uc-  ���������jM-ovlded  with   a   husband   he  may���������  (���������deed  It Is his reKgious duty���������leave  ���������wife   number   ono   to   shift   for   herself and  take  up  with  the  new  object  of   his  aOeoUon.    This   may  be  all very well aud nlco for the Doulc-  hobor gentleman and nay even commend   Itself   ro    some   who   are   not  Xtotakhobort-..  but  ft  is  contrary to the  lews of Canada and when  the minister  Informed  the worthy  martyrs  to  that effect they at once declared that  thoy   oooli   not   021st    in   ii   country  where  such   tjrranuy   aad   oppression  wiH permitted and desired at one-:- to  "shake  the  dust  of   Canada   from   off  tbe  soles  of  their   massive  footwear.  They   are   at   present     engager!   In  looking  for    a  country    where    they  may marry and give in marrla-je exactly  as  the  spirit  moves  tbem   and  practice their communal habits in accordance  with  their  customs,  and   in  the meantime desire to continue their  free and easy habit? Ir.  Canada until  this Doukhobor Utopia is found. The  weary  minister is  at present considering:  their   reauest.     The     Douklio-  t*or  immlsration   to  Canada  has   not  t-een a. success and  the minister axd  that  portion  of  the  press   that with  adulatory  platitudes   praised   his   im-  taiirrntion   policy   are   now   compelled  to "crawl  into very small  holes.  ghastly" acts. The unsophisticated  breed is known to be particularly  susceptible to talk of this nature ai\d  Mr. Prudhomme Is reported to have  made a number of converts. It was  known, however, that several of the  Halfbreeds remained staunch to Mr.  Davin and two gentlemen, Messrs.  Marlett and Challoaer, went down to  Willow Bunch to represent him at  the polls. The emmlsaarles of Mr.  Scott, however, had them arrested on  some trumped up charge of trying to  debauch (?) the electorate with  whisky. They were kept in durance  vile until after election day, and the  Liberals wero ln a position to do as  the������- pleased at the polls, were hauled  beforo a magistrate, committed of a  contravention of the election law and  received a sentence. Both Mr. Chal-  loner and Mr. Marlett protested loudly that tho whole affair was a Grit  election dodge and carried their  case to the Supreme Court with the  result tnat tne conviction was quasneci.  It is now in order to mako some one  smart pretty severely and it is to be  hoped that In the Interest of justice  and electoral purity the matter will  not be allowed to drop.  ��������� o   AN INCONSISTENT POLICY  Sir Wilfrid Laurier and other members of his government have delivered eloquent and glowing specehes  wun   regaru   to  uanaairK   loyalty  to  the Empire. Tho premier's smooth  speeches on the war questions have  been heralded far and wide by tho  Liberal journals who with a triumphant "told you eo" inflection hava  pomteti to tnem ns evidences or  tho Imperial spirit of, Canada's first  minister.  Talking, however, Is cheap and with  Iris dramatic Instinct Sir Wilfrid loses  no opportunity to pose before the  people of the Dominion, but he fails  to back up his talk by actions.  He has no reward to offer to Col.  Sam Steel'o for his services to tho  Empire which have been so great as  to warrant and receive the thanks of  the sovereign, save permission to return to a subordinate position in the  .North west Mounted police. The  case of Colonel Herchmer where the  action condemns while the voice applauds, is another pointed instance.  That officer although having brought  the Mounted police to a state of efficiency never before attained was retired immediately on his return from  active service, although he had considered lt his duty to' decline a stafi  appointment in Africa that offered  ���������bim greater emoluments than did his  position as commissioner, of' tho  Mounted police. ' .  Canada cannot expect to have good  officers as long as this policy of  slighting their services is pursued.  SCATTERED TO THE WINDS  An   Old   Man    Complies    With    the  Ante Mortem Wish of His  Brother.  New York,   March   17.���������Passengers  on a Staten Island    ferry boat, who  Knew   wnat   tne   Hinguiar   actions   oc  an old man meant, stood with bared  heads Saturday afternoon' when Alexander Becker, of Brooklyn, bowed  with griet. stood with two friends on  tlie upper deck of the boat:; and threw  to the winds the ashes of "his twin  brother Louis, who died on February  24. The body of Louis, according to  his wish was cremated. The scattering of his ashes waa done because of  a codhil to his will filed in the Surrogate's office in Brooklyn last Wednesday.     It read:  "I loied the sea all my life, and  when I dio I want my ashes to be  scattered over the Atlantic ocean."  In obedience to the request. Alex-  anaer, witn nis inenas. iionraea .a-  Staten Island ferryboat intending to  scatter the ashes in the lower bay.  When off Robbins Roef they found  the wind then blowing would not  carry the ashes out to the Atlantic  acean. Thoy remained on the boat  and made several trips. Their frequent inquiries of the deck hands  hands about the wind attracted attention, and when they reached Robbins Reef for the third time they  found tlie wind was blowing westerly, and the old man with his friends  went out on the upper deck. They  were followed by many passengers,  among them 13. . il. Muiler, county-  clerk of Richmond county, and Councilman Joseph O'Gratly.  Becker slowly took from his pocket  a small package which he opened. All  the   passengers    saw    was   a     small  amount of dust.      No one spoke, but  all took off their hats as Becker, looked at tho opening package, and then,  with tears running down his wrinkled  -cheeks.-held-it-out-as-far---a3-hIs= arm-  could stretch.      The high wind blew  the ashes away in a    twinkling, and  the paper followed, but this dropped  into thc water, while the ashes went  on towards  the ocean, and the cher-  is:iea   wish   ot   jl,ouis     tseciter    was  granted.  Louis Eecker was a chemist who  after accumulating a fortune in this  country, retired and began to indulge  his passion for travel on the ocean.  He sailed to every part of the globe,  but had to give up on account of old  ago a few years ago. Ho then made  his home in Brooklyn, but every day  lie walked to Coney Island and Razed  on the ocean for hours. At night he  would tell his brother nnd friends of  for    the water    and    would  the robberB had brought with them.  Rowe. with the cash stuffed satchel  in his hand, backed out towards the  door, and Keeper also made toward  tho entrance of the bank. Just when  it would seem the robbers would succeed in getting away Cashier Ryan  leaped forward in an attempt to  knock up the revolver of the man  with the money. In the scuffle four  shots were fired and Ryan fell to  the floor shot through the groin by  bullet from the pistol of Rowe.  Mr. Faustenbaugh grabbed Rowe  and after a ahort scuffle threw him on  the floor.   Keeper ran out of tho door.  The noiso of tho shots attracted  J. F. Leiter, who has a store near  the building. He ran out with his  shot gun and pursued Keeper for a  block and shot him in the back of  the head, when the robber surrendered.  Tho wounded, cashier was token to  his home after fhe capture of the desperadoes and diod tonight.  A STORY OF WINE  How a. Hungarian Nobleman Gave a  Gift to the Prince of Wales  The Hungarian journalist and politician, Kornel Abranyii'in his paper.'  Pestl Naplo, giv&s somo interesting  details of a visit which King Edward  paid to Hungary many years ago.' Thn  king repeatedly declared that when out  ot England ho felt nowhere so much  at home as ln Hungary, and he was  often pleased to accept invitations  from Count Tassllo Festetics or  Count Stephen Karolyi, wth whom he  had many friends.  Once whon he was at dinner in  Count Karolyi's Budapesth house ho  refused the costly French. German  and Spanish wines, that were offered  to him. and with all the courses  drank the white tablo wine which  he had tasted after the soup, and  declared that no wine over suited hia  tasto so well.  After dinner he asked the count  where he could order a reasonable  quantity of this wine. Count Karolyi, with Hungarian pomposity, an  swered: "The wine is nowhere to  bo had: it has either been drunk to.  the last drop or else jealously guarded; the vines which produced it are  all destroyed by the phylloxera, and  whether new plantations will ever  produce the samo quality again Is  uncertain. What I have of it was left  by my father in the cellars of "Neigy  Karolyi, and I do not know how  much that ia.  Nothing more was said. but. next  day Count Karolyi travelled to Neigy  Karolyi. called the manager of .the  cellar, and asked him: "How'much  more have we of the Bakator from  Ermellek?"  "Of the family wine?" tho butler  asked. "Well, just so much that it  will last us to tho end of our lives."  "The question is, how long do you  expect we shall live?"  "Should God give us a hundred  ���������years to live, even then the wlnn  would last to the end."  "But suppose- I did not expect to  live one hundred years: suppose I  thought 80 was enough, how much  wine would be left?"  -"On a rough calculation���������10 hectolitres."  "Very well, put thoso ten hectolitres into the.very best casks you  can get, take them to the railway  station, and make .ready to accompany them on a long journey."  Now, to take wine safely by rail  and by ship is. a difficult matter if  its quality is not" to' suffer. Two  weeks passed before Count Karolyi  received the. announcement that the  butler had reached England in safety  with his 10 hectoliters of white wine,  that he had tested - its . quality a.nd  had found lt ln perfect condition.  The count wrote a respectful letter  to the then Prince of Wales, informing him that 10 hectoliters of the  wine had been pleased to like in  Hungary were in England, and begged him to accept lt.  The prince expressed his delight at  the present in a letter which will be  kept - ln the count's family, but  Karolyi only learned much later how  much tho prince appreciated the gift.  About eight yeara ago Karolyi was  the prince's guest in England, and  at table he was informed that the  Batakor from Ermellek appeared on  the table Bolely in his honor. At othnr  times the prince drank it himself,  for he had also made arrangements  t(3 make it last all his life.  ATTENTION "ATTRACTED  Suicide Extraoi-dinary  Chinese Offenders Politely Requested to Make Themselves Scarce From Off the World..  CANADIAN   HORSES   DISCUSSED IN  ���������--THE-BRITISK-C0MM0HS--���������-  his  love  always close with.  "I want my- ashes scattered on the  ocean.  His   money,   about  $33,000,   he   left  io Alexander, his twin brothe  fi  ll r.  ROBDERY AND Ml'RDRR  a  ltobhi.1-  The London Leader o������ February  27th says:  Whon in the houae last .Friday, ln  reply to Sir E. AEhmead-Bartlett,  Lord Stanley made a detailed statement as to the number of horses sent  to South Africa, It was made apparent that justice, to say tho leant,  had hardly been done to Canada.  While the United States had been  called   upon  to   supply  20.310  horses,  "Thero is to me nothing surprising or unusual in the' cabled" announcement that Prince Chwang has  been invited to commit suicide. His  life has. it. Is said, boen demanded  by the powers. The custom of suicide for officials of China in punishment for offences has been ln vogue  from time immemorial. I suppose it  originated, in the idea of the sacred-  ness of tne person of the rulers; permitting no hand but their, own. to  punish them. Tho..method used is  generally by swallowing gold leaf.  When the death punishment has been  decided upon for an official who has  done anything to merit the royal displeasure a decree is issued sentencing  him to death. This decree is carried  out by his own hand, but If he should  not make away with himself within  a reasonable time he is publicly executed. This, however, is an exceedingly rare occurrence, as the death  deeree of the emperor la final, and officials take the most dignified way of  complying with lt.  "WU TING  FANG.  "Chinese Minister to United States."  Cable despatches from Pekln announce that Prince Chwang, a leader  ot the rebellion, has been ordered by  the dowager empress to commit suicide.  Chang was only second to the notorious Princo Tuan in aiding and  abetting the Boers. Like Tuan, he  is a member of the imperial family,  although not so closely related to  the emperor as the latter. He is  a man of considerable ability, great  ferocity and ferociously opposed to  foreigners. He supplied the Boxers  with money and ammunition.allowing  his soldiers to join them, and provoked tho assaults on the legations in  Pekin.  I Chwang is a cousin of the emperor  and a descendant' of the victorious  Manchu general who'placed-the present dynasty on the throne. He maw  be said, therefore, to mora is, "the  b'est society" in China.  ��������� The pnishment of Chwang was one  of the demands ot the powers which  the empress resisted to the last. According to the latest despatches ehe  finally consented that Prince Tuan  ancl Duke Lan should he banished  for life, and that Chwang - should be  dealt with in the 'curious manner  stated.  The career of Chwang Is perhaps  less interesting than the manner by  which he ia to die. It is an immemorial custom in the Chinese - empire  that persons ot very high rank ��������� or  birth has been Invited . to commit  suicide. XVd have often heard of the  custom in Japan nnder the name of  "hari-kari" but it is much older and  more  highly    developed     In    China.  Chinese emperors have' left immortal  examples^of delicacy and courtesy ��������� in  their letters inTltinjr their friends  and relatives to kill themselves.  Mr. Chow Tsz Chi. the Chinese  consul in New York, who speaks English admirably, explained the principal features of this singular custom  to the New York Journal. ,  "Only very great persons." said Mr.  Crow Tsz Chi; "are invited by the  emperor to commit suicide. It is  really an honor. When it becomes desirable on account of some offence  or for some other good reason that  one of these great men should leave  the world, the emperor sends him a  courteous demand to do bo.  'The reason for this method is plain.  It avoids subjecting a man of great  rank to the humiliation of a public  execution, and also avoids the disgrace that It would briug upon his  family. It is inconceivable that one  of the emperor's blood should be publicly executed. He who kills himself by imperial command dies in  honor, surrounded by his family.  "Tt Is usual, although, not. I think  invariable, for the emperor to send  his correspondent something"- with  which to kill himself. This may be a  bottle ot wine, a silken girdle or cord,  or a sword. " The wine Is to poison  him. the rope to hang him, and the.  sword to stab him.  ..."There  have, been   many._hiatorical  cases where great personages" have  been invited to kill themselves, and  never lo vny knowledge has any one  refused to ob"6y the command. Ordinarily It is a crime to commit suicido  but when the emperor . commands, it  becomes a duty and an honor. If tho  man were to refuse to obey the order  I presume he would be executed-. The  mere fact that he disobeyed the emperor would make him liable to the  death penalty."  A prominent Chinese official,    who  io   be  relations. He prays at great length  to his gods and to hia ancestors, aad  then commits Bulclde by the meUvo-C  which has boen - recommended to him  by the emperor.  As a rule he will kill, himself within 24 hours of the recipt of the mes**  sage. It is considered good form to  be prompt-in carrying out the emperor's wishes. To delay suicide many  days would bo regarded aa cowardice.  AU Chinese, who have, been consulted agree that-if. the., man failed to  kill himself he would be executed, but  such a step has never been necessary. _ ..-  .  It is important to know that a man  ordered to commit suicide by the Emperor would b������ disgraced If he performed the act by substitute. whereas  if he were condemned to be executed,  he would regard'- It as merely, a sensible act to provide a vicarious victim. Tho powers aro therefore moro  certain of vengeance through the  bulclde rescripts than if they depended on Chineso officials to execute the  offenders.  When Prlnco Chwang commit*  suicide he will atone for wnatever  misdeeds ho may havo committed by  a" supreme act of piety and devotion  to tho emperor. That la the official  and religious Chinese view ot the  matter. Therefore ho will receive a  grand funeral, with complete religious  rites, like one who has died full of  years and honors. Fires will be  kept burning upon" altora erected to  his memory for a month. They will  be lighted again at thc same time  every year by his pious descendants.  He will be laid at rest in tlio splendid  tomb of his family.  The emperor Is not the only man  In China who . Invites, people to  suicide. It seems that many prominent Chinamen are in the habit of  using this method to get rid of dependents of whom they are tired.  This, of course, is contrary to law  and religion.  The terrible old lady, the Dowager  Empress, haa ordered an appalling  number of suicides. - It is assumed  ln tho case of Princo Chwang that' the  emperor will order the suicide because  of the Importance and because tho  powers'-are-interested In him."*- Tho.  Dowager, however, ' receives their  messages,' and' is really the one who  decides what action shall .be taken. .  It is a curious fact that the Dowager is now ordering the suicide of  leading Boxers, whereas. a few  months ago, she was promoting the  suicide of those who' failed to carry  the Boxer movement to success.  On the road to Sigan Fu during the  flight of the court the Dowager de-*  graded one of the officials and ordered him not to follow the court. Somo  weeks ��������� after the arrival of the royal  party-at the present capital this official, ' whose' offenco had been' a ��������� com-  paralvely small one,, thought that she  ahd probably forgotten' all about it  and so he went to Slgan Fu.and appeared in liis usual' place. - When the  Dowager saw him, she exclaimed in a  tone of surprise: ,   .  "What, tire you alive yet?"  ..The official went off in a corner at  once and  drank  the-. contents    of. a  bottle of poison that he carried with  him  The French Huguenots refugees,  who have met in the crypt of ��������� Canterbury cathedral ever since 1550,  when a royal charter of liberty to  worship was granted to them, have  sworn allegiance to King Edward  VII. Their pastor, the Rev. Jean R.  Sarnabas, preached a memorial- service for her late Majesty, Queen  Victoria, and then, according to nn-  cient custom, the oath of allegiance  was taken, the pastor with uplifted  Hands making the solemn declaration,  to which the . people responded  "Amen."  A DIRTY PIECE GF BUSINESS.  Uuring thi> recent Dominion elections a determined effort was made  Jiy thn West Assiniboia I.iberais m  f"-.pture en block the vote o*- t'u*  Halfbreeds at Willow Runcli nn isolated settlement Inytn.'r nc-nr i:i" ho"--  dary line south of Aloosr* Jaw. .1.  P-i'domme. a menilipr cf the ���������i:~-ia-  rial staff of the Halfb'-e-vl -"in;ni'.*---  sioa. was working the settlement on  behalf of the Liberal candidate and  is reported to have delivered fnflam-  s'ory speecnes informing the Halfbreeds that Mr. Davin had washed  his hands in the blood of Louis Rell  aud dose a number of other similarly  A   Bank   Cashier  Shot  and  Wounded  The following dPtalls of th* rnl.h������.*y  and   murder   of   the   HarriKbnrc:   Notional bank romps to hand todnv:  Charles   XV.   Ryan',     rnchier   of   'ho  Harrishur*-'   National   hank   tv.-ib   ������.���������.t  to death liv Honrv Rowe and West.*.-.  Keeper  of   l.yUe.nss  at   noon   tndny   in  an   attempt    at  a   daring   bank  robbery.     Thf*  robber-i   wero   (.aotnrprl   liy  a   party   of   citizpns     soon   after   the  crime  and   wero  hrous-.it  to  tlio T-Tsxr-  I'lsbnr-r Jail  together with  F. P. Stra-  'cv   of   LyK-ons.   who   la   .lllKowfocl   nf  heinjr an accomplic*. *  Rowe and Keeper drovo to Halifax  from Elis-abethville this morninir.aml  hitc-liins thoir tPam.i on tlio outskirts  of the town, bnlrliv pntpmil tho hnnk  witii revolvers presented and demanded that the attaches or the Iiank  thron- nn their hands nn'I fiirn ovpr  thp mnnpy.  Or><> of trie men linld in fhrrM Ahrn-  ���������-T.! Faustenhaush. th������ president:  Isaac T/vtcr. tho teller. nnd ox-  Representative Swartz of Duneannon.  who w������ in thp bank on private, business. Thc other man held up Cashier Ryan and under the menace of  the revolvers the cashier collected  the cash in the drawers, to the am- ,  onnt of $2000, placed it in a satchel   and ArSenH"MU  more "than 3,738. And yet In the next  breath Lord Stanley went on to say  that next to thc Kngllsh and Irisn  anlmalH the Canadian and American  horses had afforded tho most satisfaction.  Major Dent, wbo was sent out to  R-istern Canada to purchase horses,  was highly satisfied with the anlmali..  and. we believe, suggested tho formation of a remount depot thons.  "  The great North West Territories,  where horse breeding from Brltfsh  sires has been, going on for many  years, and where horses can be secured, has not boen "tapped" as ye*-  except by Strathcona's Horse.  As to the objections on the score of  distances, tbey are easily met by the  reply that horses have been brought  from western portions of the United  States, which are quite a.s distent us  the North West Territories of Canada  .Vorrover, tho Canadian PaciHc railway is constantly handling vast numbers of horses and cattle, and their  stopping places for feeding and watering stock are admirably arranged for  the purposes which they are designed  to accomplish.  ,_" n������"cfelwuro ���������?'-"** at once by  cable that horses were needed and a  rtlTV\?m?W *ent' out ther������ *s not  ^.m? B 'CRt "0,"'"t that * sufficient  ?������,?? .r ������ D10fit SftrTl=c*ibIe animals  could be secured.  Thf* ?,0,000 mounted troops which  are now being raised will rpnulro  rome 100,000 horses .and it is much to  i, 0. -'"Z at Colone' Sandy's request  in Ihe houso on Friday will not br.  disregarded   and  that an officer win  VuK10! t"10 North Wcst Territories,  .'o that, loyal Canada may benefit at  least, as largely as tho  United States  and Argentina 25,872; Canada it ap- ������-" ^fouT ."chln^cb.���������*.  pcared had profited by the sale of no ^ h f of lmpi!rlai ord<!r which  ���������nro "���������" *~���������   A" vo'  ,n th" "*    would bo soul to Prince Chwang.    In  Rnglinh  this reads:  "Sly Dear Cousin:  "It is our pleasure that you depart  as speedily %s possible from this lire  for the glory of the throne and the  pcacr, of our subjects. To make eany  your departure wo send you a bottle  of wine.  ,        "Your  dear  cousin.  "F.MPBROR KWANG SU."  The official explained the affectionate wording ot thf* me-ssaee. In private life the emperor trpat-s thn������e relatives who are older - than himself  not only with affection but -with respect although in public thev must  mak-* the profoimdest obPlHanc-o to  hirr A -"ommii-ilcatlon orderfnt; liis  cousin to commit suicide would he of  a p!-ivni<_ character, and therefore  roiich"**- in affectionate and intfmat*  Lingua es.  A rnpsenirer of rank la appointod to  take the imperial order to the doomed official. TJpon receipt of it he  kowtows. i.������.. touchp-s hia forehead on  the ground ninn timPB. . Th������n h*  summon* hl.������i"wlfe and tho principal  member* of liiR familv nnd annotmriHi  tht. n"'-r������ to tlipm in th'**?? terms:  "It h-i" nti-nspil hir. c-pstlal ma|p������fy  to hr.'-.twi i,r riswirture for henv*n.  f-of tit "iitim- anil thank h-R r������*|pf*,MnI  majpsly nml orav that his reiirn may  be long and clorioms."  All thn fnnsilv Uowtnw nlnp times  on hearing this nleasins nows  The candidate for heaven then consults all his lawyers, sets his worldly  affairs in nnlpr and bids good-by to  his Tamlly. AH this is. done with extreme dignity and a complete abscnee  of emotion, but. not without tenderness, for the Chinaman is almost intensely   affcctlonato   In   his   fattily  When  General  Sir Archibald Hunter heard that his friends in We3t Kilbride, Ayrshire, Scotland, had planned  a  reception    for him  on  his  return  from  South  Africa,  he    telegraphed:  'It  is only  right  that  I  should  de-'  cline to receive" any form, of demonstration   of   a   public   nature,   as   so  ,m?--n3i of my best blends have been  killed.     Tho war is' not over.     The  nation is plunged into grief for their  great loss.    These -furnish -more than  su^lcIent_rea3on._v._,_My_ihealth,_.:^am=  thankful to say, is    now   .ilmost all  that can be desired.     Please   tell my  ^ndS JV-d  wel1  wisI*ers  that I am  profoundly grateful for their offer to  display their good feeling toward me.  ?onr'1theadeIed^atefUlly ������CCept th������ Wl������  IMPERIAL BW  OF CANADA  Head Oflice. Toronto.  Capital  Autnorizoc!,    -    $2,500,000.00  Coital Paid  Up, $2,458,603.00  Host, -   $1,700,000.00  A counterfeit Dominion ot Canada  $2 bill is In circulation.. The noto &  blurred, and the paper-" stiff'and of  poor quality. .  Vanity Fair, of London, England;  heartily endorses tho Canadian proposal to celebrate May 24th as  Empire day.  . Nine millions of pounds have been  n������nt for the construction ot worships.  TfteWfflir  Is told by most people. If it were, not,  the whole commercial and social fabric  would fall to pieces. There are thousands upon thousands of '��������� people who,  testify   to  the  cures  effected   by  Dr.  Pierce's Golden  Medical Discovery.  They are representative people in their  communities;' ��������� . You'  .would believe their-j  word. on any question of' knowledge.  They speak the simple truth when they  testify that Doctor  Pierce's Golden  Medical Discovery  cures dyspepsia,  " weak" stomach and  other diseases of the  stomach and its allied organs of digestion nnd nutrition.  It   cures  when   q!1  other remedial  means   have   failed.  It   cures   perfectly  und permanently.  There is uo alcohol iu the "Discovery" it is free from  opium, cocaine and all other narcotics.  Accept" no substitute for Dr. Pierce's  Golden Medical Discovery. There is  nothing "just as good."  "t wns n total wreck���������coultl not eat or sleep,"  write.*! Mr. T. O. Bears, of Bcrrrman, Crawford  Co., Mo. " For two years I tried medicine from  iloctors, but received very little benefit. I.lost  flcnli mid strength, wns uot able to do a good  dav's work. X commenced taking Br. Pierce's  Colilen Medical Discovery, and when I had  taken ������ne bottle I could sleep, and my appetite  was wonderfully improved. I have taken five  bottles and am still Improving."  Dr. Pierce's Medffcal Adviser, paper-  covered, is sent free on receipt of 31 one-  cent stamps to pay expense of customs  and 'mailing only. Address Dr." R. V,  Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.  i. M. SCOTT. B.A., -ULJB.  jantattt-, SoUettor, Notarjr PabOcHU  Hour ta Imb  HABYBY. MeCABTER & PINKHAM  _ _  Barristers. Sollclton., EU.  ���������BaUettan   tor    Imperial    Buk    ot  Canada  Omguy Cuds to loan at 8 per cant  ���������Wtos:    Molsons Bank Block  wret Street, Revelstoke Station. B.C.  3. W. CROSS  Jfltos:  MMteul* AvoniM* Revoktoks  "WB**! to the C. P. B.  Health Officer. Cit_r of Revelstoke  Methodist Church, Rerelstoke  _fr2*_rlll,,* "errlces at 11 a. ������  and 7:80 p.m. Class meetlac a* S������  close of the morning serrice. Sab-  batk school and Bible class at 8:80.  .Weekly Prayer meeting every Wednesday evening at 7:80. The dom*  we cordially Invited.   Seats fteeT^  RDV.S.J.THOMPSON,  Pastor.  St.Peter's Church (Anglican),  Bight ������.m.,, Holy Eucharist; ' 11  5i?2 ?_***"��������� Htony and sermon (Holy  BtoBhartst. first Sunday ln the month) r  s.so Sunday school, or chlldxenT  service; 7:80 evensong (choral) and  sermon. Holy Days���������Ths Holy  Eucharist Is celebrated at 7 a,m. osi  a-m., as announced. Holy Baptism  after Sunday school at 8:16.  C. A. PROCUNIER, Vicar.  Presbyterian Church  Service every Sunday    at-11     and 7.S0 p.m.   Bible Class.at 2:80 p.  m. to -wliich Oil ore .welcome. Pr&ysr  meeting, at 8 p.m. every Wednesday.  RBV. W. C. CALDER, Pastor.-  Roman Catholic Church  Mass flrst and third    Sundays la  month at 10:80 a.m.   RBV. FATHER THAYER.  Salvation Army  Meeting every niglit In their haB  on front street.  &&&&$A$A$i$A������,$A&&&  Thc___  Revelstoke Herald  (SEMI-WEEKLY)  Is tne leading newspaper of  ���������y lhe great, mining districts of  West Kootenay.^ It gives ail  the latest mining, telegraphic and local news, written up  in authentic, reliable and read  able articles from unquestlon-  alito Information: ' It enjoys  a large circulation and is consequently unequalled as aa  advertising medium In tfc*  ������eld in which lt te pnWlshsd.  Subscription $2.00 Per Hnntfm  $1,25 For Six Monilis,  StriGtlu in  It takes a foremost piace ln  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  Ct  any other printing   establish  ment ln Eastern British Columbia. The class of work  turned out.has been ptonoun-  , ced equal to any thing of Ou  kind executed In the large  cities by much larger print- ���������  eries.  Job Printing Department  Is equipped   with   the   latest  DIRKCTORS:  I-i.   S.   Howlaqd,  President  T.U.Merrltt.Vice-Pres,   St.   Catherines  William  Kamuay,  Robert Jaffray  Hu.;h   Kyan,   T   Sutherland,   Stayner  Ellas  Rodgers  D. R. Wilkie, General Manager  BRANCHES  North Wen: and British Columbia:  Brandon,     Calgary,      Edmonton,  Golden, Nelson, Portage la Prairie  Prince       Albert,        Strathcona,  Vancouver, Winnipeg, Revelstoke.  Ontario: ,  Essex, Fergus, Gait, Ingerxoll.  Llstowel, Niagara Falls, Port  Colborne, Rat Portago, Sault Ste.  Marie, St. Catherines, St-Thomas.  Toronto, Welland, Woodstooit.  Hamilton.  Quebec:  .Montreal.  Savings Bank Department���������Dnposlts  of $1 and upwards received and Interest' allowed.  Debentures���������Provincial, Municipal,  and  other debentures  purchased.  Drafts and Letters of Credit���������  Available at all points of Canada  United Kingdom . United States,  Europe, India, China .T������.pnji Antral la. 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 In  the Tukon and Northern districts:   -  A. ft. B.'HEARST,.  V'-nscir Revehtoks Branr'1'-  ftcea in type designs and all  work entrusted to The Herald  Is handled by exprienced  workmen who thoroughly understand tbe proper use of the  material at their- dispoua..  The Herald does not claim to  be the only printing house te  tbe district but lt does claim  to be  Thoroughly Up-To-Dato Iii  Every ParttciJlar  And in a position ts give 'as  good value for the money expended, either for advertising  space in Its publication or  for Job printing, as can be'  given by any other house of  the kind in British Columbia.  Write for estimates and sam  ples of printing. All wort  turned out promptly and satisfactorily. One price to oil.  No Job can be too large or  too small for The Herald's  consideration. Special attention given   to orders by 'mall.  A. JOHNSON, Proprietor.  PUBLICATION DAYS : Tuesdays and Fridays.  ^d^jfjj^^j^-f^jf^j^^^  i  '���������' H  1  1  :  1 '1  i \L  it  -r'lil'f  A PRETTY TRAITOR.  A GAMBLER'S NERVB  PARLIAMENTARY OBSTRUCTIONISTS   DO LITTLE GOOD.  Maude Gonne. the Irish Agitalor Strongly Advocates Taking  up Arms Against England.  Maud Gonne, the Irish agitator,  has written the following to an American paper:  On this, the first St. Patrick's day  of the new century, it Is well to remember that no people have ever yet  won their freedom by talk, and how  sane men have ever believed that the  eloquence of words would hive effect  on such a brutalized people as the  English is to me inexplicable. An  unarmed woman, with no - means ot  ' calling for assistance, might as well  ask an enterprising burglar to-lay  down the gold or Jewels he had stolen  as Ireland to send members of parliament to Westminster to expose her  wrongs and ask England to leave off  robbing.  Ireland has waited nearly 30 years"  on constitutional agitation, wo oae  can say it has not had a fair trial. In  Parnell the parliamentarians had an  incomparable leader. The Irish in  America ana tne people at nomo  gave thoir full supoprt. OTor 2,000.-  000 of pounds must have been spent  ln keeping up the movement, and the  net result Is a decrease of 1.000,000 in  Alarmed politicians have hastily organized the United Irish league. The  name sounds revolutionary; lt carries  a reminiscence of tho United Irishmen of 1798. which may serve to deceive the unwary, while tho motto:  "The Land of Ireland for the People  of Ireland" is to catch the farmers.  Their methods are to be strictly legal  and constitutional.  Hero is the statement ot". policy of  William O'Brien, father ot the United  Irish 'league at his convention held  in Dublin in December. *r believe  tnat any rungnsn ministry or any  English parliament can be brought to  be themselves the flrst to agitate for  home rule' by giving them an illustration for a few years of the inconvenience of having an active Irish  party planted ln the heart of their  parliament, and of having a hostile  Irish press forever hanging on the  flanks of England to, weaken her  and to press upon her ln her first hour  of difficulty."  lt sounds warlike to talk ot "a  hostile Irish press hanging on England's flanks," but what does England care about the Irish press?   And  tho population of Ireland, and an in  crease of about 93 a head In taxation, hf the sentence about home "Mc, Eng-  The few   agrarian .reforms   which (land's difficulty,  means    anything,  it  were obtained by Parnell were due to  the vlocnce of the early days of the  land league, where landlords' and  bailiffs' lives were not easily Insurable, and not to the eloquence or our  really eloquent representatives at  Westminster, who used tneir eloquence to stay the violence of the  Irish people.  The Boer war���������or, as I should say,  the English war against liberty In  South Africa���������came upon ns while  our people were still turning tlreil and  hopeless eyes toward Westminster,  and weakly and half heartedly hoo-  raylng for the men who were to win  bloodless battles for them, but could  not do so.  The English difficulty, which ought  to have been   Ireland's   opportunity,  was there.     At.one moment England,  in her terror of the Boers, removed  . all but s.UOO' -troops . from    Ireland.  'Where were the '-millions of   pounds  N which were to   have    freed Ireland?  They were" gone In breath, ln talk, in  vapor. -   The Irish people,  were   unarmed and unprepared. -    As great an  opportunity as Ii eland   can never expect for shaking off England's deathly grip was wasted, thanks    to constitutional agitation.  The Irish people have understood,  and a reaction has set ln against the  parliamentarians The circulation of  their p.-ipcis has fallen; their meetings' are unattended. The only -heroes  who can wake the enthusiasm of the  Irish people today are Kruger, Steyn,  ue   wet,  tsotna,  jonn  Mcunae and  the Irish Transvaal Brigade.  means compromise, and it is this  which Irishmen should watch against  and prevent.  I believe war with one of the continental powers is inevitable, and ln  the event of war, there must be no  compromise in Ireland. Our .people  must not listen to politicians who  say: "Keep quiet whilst wo agitate  in parliament, ana isngiana is ner  difficulty will give you home rule.  If you commit acts of violence England will never consent to give you  anytning. anow your loyalty to  the empire, and out of. gratitude  England will reward you." And Eng-  giana s   aimcuity  wouia    pass,    ana  England would, be beaten and despised, but strong enough to hold tbe  wretcnea staves wno tried to "win  lioerty ror themselves . by shouting  or paying for it with "the blood -- of  others,' and the world would look on  Indifferent - and "contemptuous / at the  quietvdisappearance > of an old���������raee  which, once was valiant, but _ whose  courage politicians would have- destroyed. In the event of war there  must be no compromise. Irishmen  are no cowards. They have fought  and won battles for many otner  countries: they have poured out their  blood unsparingly-for America. They  will fight as bravely for their own  motherland.  It is In the din and terrible mystery  of the holy battle wind that liberty is  enshrined; It will bo through the  smoke and darkness of' battle that  Ireland will win life and regeneration  and freedom.  A ROYAL FUNCTION  , The Departure of the Duke of York  the Occasion,of^a_Great Display .  New York.  March 20.���������The corres*  ! The Windsor naval guard, which  saved the" situation when the horses  attached to the gun carriage became  unmanageable will be at Portsmouth  .today at-Queeln -Alexandra's request.  to -receivo the- Victoria decoration for  A FEARFUL TRAGEDY  pondent of the Tribune, in London their last service to the beloved  says: "Imperialism triumphs even in queen. Whiln work of-empire bulld-  this season of national mourning. The in������ goes on, Victoria is not forgotten.  departure  of the Duke    of  Cornwall'  ;���������o-*   for Australia and Canada has been  conducted with a dignity and state-  lincss commensurate with the importance of the event and the honor of thc  selfgoverninij commonwealths wliich  he is about to visit. The kin������  and queen accompanied the1' Duke  and Duchess of Cornwall and York to  Portsmouth in spmi-Btate. and the  royal yacht will escort the  out of the harbor today.  While driving past Alex. Lynch's  home at Dunville.Ont., some days ago,  Mrs. McBey saw a blood stained  smock hanging, from the limb of a  tree near the barn. Thero was no  signs of life about the premises and  Ophir Mrs* McBey tied her horse to the  fence and went into the house   to see  In place of the gun carriage with jvjat was wrong"  cavalcade of royal mourners and the ! When - she , entered the front door,  awe struck and reverent multitudes, she beheld Mrs. Lynch lying-uncon-  there was a flashing glimpse of three scious on a sofa, her hair saturated  royal landaus, with outriders and' wlth blood that oozed from a score  postillions and an escort of royal ot wounds about her head.- There was  household'cavalry and crowds of joy- every evidence of a desperate strug-  ous spectators cheering heartily the sle having taken place :  king, the queen and the heir to the ] Mrs. McBey searched the house for  throne.      - ' the  husband,  but he was not there, so  The flrst halting place from Marl- 'she went to the barn. Lying on somo  borough house was Victoria station, straw on. the floor lay Lynch, dead,  where* the majestic, funeral march his throat ..cut. from_ ear to eai-, and  through Ikindon be_������n'a few "weeks tightly. grasping - in his hand a big  ago, but the black, purple and white, knife with- which he had taken his  trappings of murning had disappear- life, and' with which he had tried to  ed. and the platform was carpeted murder his wife also. -  with crimson, and tlie special train | Dr. McCallum, the coroner. - was  gaily .decorated with bunting and the summoned_ by a. messenger, and with  royal saloon was fracrant with roses."him  came~Dr. -Prlngle,  who  admln-  The passage of thc train to Ports- , istered restoratives to ' Mrs. Lynch  mouth was watched by groups at the and revived her to consciousness,  station, who chered lustily, whereas! Weak from loss'of blood, her voice  heads were bared and there wa3 scarcely audible, she told the horri-  silent homage when the last progress : ble story of her husband's crime,  to Victoria occurred. The Solent, in- Lynch had acted strangely for some  stead of being sentinelled by a fleet! days. _. Yesterday morning. they had  of   battleships,   firing     their   minute  gone to the barn and milked' the  cows, as was their wont, and when  the  task   was    finished.  Mrs.  Lynch  .n"rarabow went to tbe house and her husband  'remained  ,as she believed to do tho  and  guns, wa3 agleam with colors.  Svery Bhip in the dock yards  tho harbor was dressed  hues.    Thc ships were manned    and (  the bands were playing as tho train chores. ������������������,-,,,������������������. ������.,_ ������������������_,._,._  'tmndled by the harbor station about As Lynch did not come to the house  5 o'clock, and there were guards of as soon as Ws wife thought, he should,  marines and blue jackets and massed she went to tho barn to see what  bands at the south Jetty. The royal was detaining him As she entered  salute came from the fleet as son as the barn , door her husband seized a  the king's standard was hoisted on bolt from a wagon and ran at his wife  the Victoria and Albert, and flogaldeitortnsJ^t^^muB^Je^Jwthw.  were fluttering and bands playing  until sunset.  If the contrast between the revel cf  gaiety and splendor und the last voyage of thc Victoria across thc Solent  was a striking one. Imperialism has  its dues, and the heir to the throne  embarking on the Ophir was honored as tho king's chosen messenger to  a world wide empire.      *-������  Death of French Levy Recalls  ' Dramatic Reminiscences  "French Levy" tho wotl known  Montana gambler is dead. Ho died  in Butte a few days ago, and as Is  so often the case with members of  that calling, he died broke.  At ono time Levy was one of the  most noted gamblers in Montana. He  was a plunger, and no game was too  stiff for him to play. When fortune  was running his way, Levy had a  great bank account, and his games  had no limit. His favorite game was  poker, but faro commanded a good  deal  of his attention.  No   sport   ln    the  west  had  more  nerve than Levy, and no man had   a  more tender heart.   In the flush days  he  spent  a  vast    amount of  money  in charity, and yet few people knew  anything  about it.    The  wife  of    a  noted western congressman owes her  education  to  Levy.   But he was  not  much given to sentiment;    his trade  did   not  promote  that  characteristic.  In  1876  Levy paid a visit  to Virginia City, Nevada.   Times were flush  and  money  a drug    on  thc  market.  Con.   Virginia and  California   mines  were  paying    each    $1,080,000   every  month   in   dividends,    and   the   8000  miners on the Comstock were earning  $4 a day.   Stocks were fluctuating, and  fortunes were made and lost ln a day.  Tho very air was charged with    the  spirit of speculation.    An hour after  Levy landed in town, he was in Bill  Dormer's luxurious club rooms. There  was a air of quiet elegance about tho  place that contrasted strangely  with  the Montana houses.    Levy    thought  the house  was run merely  to  catch  the "dry gods clerks, bookkeepers and  such like.    But he concluded to take  a chance.      Taking    a    seat at the  crowded table, he Inquired a3 to what  the   limit   was.    The  dealer   glanced  at Levy, recognized a real sport, and  without saying a word, pointed to the  celling.    Then the play began.  Levy dropped ten twenties on the  king and coppered the flve -spot for  a similar sum. , They' lost on' the  turn. Five hundred dollars went down  on-the ace, but*,lt remained there  only a moment���������the dealer transferring lt to another part of lhe tablo  where a mine superintedent had won.  Levy drew from his pocket a, roll of  bills and passed over $1000, asking for  blue chips. He tried one system  after another but' somehow the cards  would not come out of the box his  way.  Another draft was made on his roll  of -bills,' and then another, and still  another. At "the end of two hours  Levy was loser to the tune of $16,500.  He arose from his seat, and was  about to. leave. He hesitated -��������� a moment, and turning toward the table  he noticed that the queen had won  three times. "Hold the deal,' please,"  ho'observed, at the same'time reaching over and placing a bill on tlir  queen. The card won. and the dealer paid the bet for J1000. Moving the  whole sum over ou tbe ace. Levy  won again.. The deal was now near  the close, and the Montana sport  calmly waited lor the last turn. It  soon came, with ten, jack and seven  in the box.      -    ,   t  "I call lt Beven-jack. for the $2000"  said Levy. It came ten-seven, and  Levy unconcernedly left the table. The  game proceeded aa though nothing  out of the ordinary had happened.  BRITISH INTERVENTION  THE CHINESE WISH BRITAIN TO AID  IN CURBING RUSSIAN DESIGNS  IN MANCHURIA.  THE DEADLY S.ISS  IMMENSE LOGGING CONTRACT  Sho was felled by the flrst blow, and  her whole body:'bears evidence that  her mad husband struck her many  times before he decided upon taking  his own life.  Then the maniac* divested himself  of his smock, stained with blood, and  hung it upon a tree. Going back to  the barn again he took the knife  lhe had previously hidden ln the hay,  ��������� and wheh he had been careful to  When the Ophir weighs anchor to- j sharpen, and slashed " his" neck, sev-  day for her long voyagu the Albert I ering the jugular vein,  will pilot her down the harbor with Two hours later Mrs. Lynch re-  thc king and queen, the*Princess Vic- gajned consciousness, and staggered  toria and the Princess - Chartes, ou . to y_e -house, where she again" lapsed  deck.'and with a fleet of torpedo j jut,,, unconsciousness' and fell upon  boats, destroyers,  astern, and    when , the Bofa  the Royal yacht Un-iity turns "within  sight of Osborne th*i same swarm of  black wasps which headed the funeral  flotilla across tbe Solf-nt to the'oc-  companiment of booming guns and  the requiems of naval bands-will escort the king to Portsmouth.    ,.  The joyaus function will be a reminiscence of the majestic tribute of  the sea power of Great Britain to  Victoria. These details have been  deliberately planned, for the Ophir,  and the two royal yachts with .the  king's family. last niglit were near  the" anchorage where the queens bier  remained under guard of the mighty  fleet.  The mission of the Duke ot Cornwall to tEe colonies was one of the  ,Iate  queen's  last  imperial  projects,  The physicians think    there is  hope for Mrs. Lynch's recovery.  The White Horse Tribune of March  2 gives a very interesting description  of a trip made . by Inspector FItz  Horrigan to the posts north of that  town, says the West. During the trip  the thermometer registered from 58  to 68 degrees below zero for a week.  Still apparently It was not too cold  for bicycles for "one of the greatest  sights on the trail." says the inspector, "is the string of people on  bicycles. They go wheeling along  over the road and sometimes through  a few Inches of snow as if they were  wheeling over B cinder path. The distance covered In this way Is all " the  way from *i0 to 70 miles  a day, and  and the royal family were uniting in the riders seem to" enjoy it immense-  carrying it out ,.       ly."  A "Member of the Eau Claire Company  Spoken Well Of.'  ��������� (From the Phillips Times).. '  One cf our oldest loggers, I. K.  Kerr, has this'week finished his contract for banking 200,000,0.00 'feet of  pine .logs. This winter's-output of  3,000,000 feet ends his operations in  the vicinity of Phillips. Mr. Kerr  commenced his logging operations in  tuis-seetion-in-the-fall-o������-1875;-���������-He  established his first camp at the outlet  o������ the Elk, where it empties into the  south fork of the Flambeau near the  McKinley and Price farms. Hlo success as a logger has been remarkable.  From ths earliest days .of his operations, by his energy and skill, fortune  has turned the face of Mammon to  him. About 15 years ago he contracted for a job of banking a standing lot  of pine that was estimated at 200,-  000,000 feet. He entered tho_work  with the strength of a strong man  and devoted al his energies to the  work, lie was close in his business  deals, but always honest.  During the time of his operations in  and about Phillips, Mr. Kerr hns always been interested in the local affairs of our community. When con-  -.luuii.. nave permitjea ne ns,. employed men from our midst for service in his' work, and there will be  many a lumber boy from Phillip*: who  will regret that Mr. I. K. Kerr has  ceased lumberln_r operations In this  vicinity. That he has made money  is beyond dispute, and we, who -aro  his friends, are glad of it.  air. rrice nas compietea ine iast  large ''logging  jou  in   pme   uiar.  tne  IV  territory of Price county has to offer.  He has not only. been a successful  logger, but he has introduced methods  that have been cf vast benefit to  other loggers and will be 1->r time to  come. - Among them is the Invention  auu  application  oi  ine  roaa   rutter,  by which it was possible for a single  team to haul 23,020 feet of logs a distance ot three miles to the landing.  We regret to part with Colonel I. K.  Kerr, but wish him God speed In the  future.  Mr. Kerr Is a member of the Bow  River and Eau Claire Lumber company and is well and favorably known  in Calgary.  Premonitions of a Gigantic Struggle.���������  Praying for War.  London. March 26.���������The Chinese  minister. Sir Chieh Chen Lofenra Luh,  called at the foreign oflice yesterday  afternoon and urged the British government to bring pressure to bear in  order to prevent Russia from securing  the necessary signatures to the Manchuria agreement. The government  was still in the dark last night as to  whether the agreement would be  signed or allowed to lapse when the  time expires which is today (March  62). The officials of the Japanese  legation are inclined to believe that  Kussia will succeed In getting the  necessary signatures.  Tho situation is still more complicated owinc to the fact ascertained by  u  representative  of    the \ Associated  Press that there are 2 secret treaties,  ono of which is to bi signed at St.  Petereeburc dealing with .Russia's control of the military situation in Manchuria, end onotuur to bo si&ncd at  Pekin dealing with her civil   powers.  The Chinese appeals for s.import 'have  failed to produce any direct rt:*.ponse  from  Great    Britain    or    ..pparently  from any other power to St   l-*ctor������-  burg  for  Russia persistc -,iiy  adheres  to her contention that the secret agreements concerns    no one but herself and China.       On    this    ground  Great Britain's request for copies of  the agreement was abruptly declined.  It  is  explained at the. foreign  office  here that it would be dangerotis and  useless  breach  of  procedure  to    endeavor to enter upon    expostulations  with, Russia  which    would    only be  based' upon information    supplied by  the   Chinese.       In   other   words   the  copies of such treaties    and    alleged  modifications of them recently given  to  the  powers   ,are  worthless  documents and will' remain",   sucn    until  Russia- herself  chooses  to  communicate the terms ot the  actual  treaty  and modifications.  To tho fear of domestic revolution,  is added the dread of war with China  for Japan's warships are rushing to  Corea, aha other nations stand ready  to take' part in a gigantic struggle  in the far east, where Russia . has  everything at stake. The Nihilists  are praying for war.  A scientist has  discovered  that it  is   aangerous    to Kiss    witnout  nrst  washing the mouth and lips' with an  antiseptic remedy. Upon every lip  lurks bacteria awaiting an opportunity to switch Its location. Beware  of the deadly kiss. Look not upon  tho lips when they are cherry red in  tEe moonlight, for in the end the microbes will sting you, and the bacteria will bite you into an early demise. Science is wonderful. It reveals many unknown dangers that  we have dallied with in the past, only  escaping the terrors of bacteria by an  element of luck. While science has  revealed this great danger, and provided a remedy, it has also increased  mental anxiety.     Suppose a girl with  THE MOLSONS BANK  INCORPOIV*.'  by Act or Pawuammt, 1SBB.  HEAD OFFICE MONTREAL  -Paid up Cr-upKal  Beat Fund  ������i.."������o.o*m  Z.O0O.OO*  DIBECTOBS:  Wu. Molbob Hacth-UISos, PrcaUeot; S. H. Ewno. Tlrn rrnifili-iil ���������  W. If. Rubu, SAmrn. Fnuv, J. P. Cuqbobh. H. ihuu. rmrnniimt.  IS*. CO*. T. C. U-DBBAW. ���������������*������**���������������** ������W������W,  Jamm -hum-, d������n������ral UttMLgtr.  E     A general banking business transacted.    Interest allowed at enrrent -  l*tes* J. D. MOLSON.  M-unQ-rB, R-cvs-_mcn, B.C.  ripe  bacterlan lips-s'ho^d ^nuH ^M^MM-HIM^^  grisp a man and kiss him before ho I  could flood his mouth with antiseptics  what agony ho would endure waiting  for the bacteria to develop, and carry  him beyond the clouds. It is simply  awful to contemplate the chances we  run every day, and a man to be,  reasonably safe should be a clork in  the store of a man who does not advertise. Bacteria is never swapped  when a man is alone.���������New Denver  Ledge.  THE ANGORA GOAT  It  is estimated that thero aro  about 400,000 Angora goats in tho  United States, and that our annual  production of mohair is about 1,000,-  000 pounds. Although very little has  been said or written about Angora  goats during the last 40' years, they  have been extensively bred in the  Western States and '.Territories, especially in Texas. New Mexico, Nevada, Florida. Californin and Oregon.  Investigations prove that they are not  only classed among the most useful  or the domestic animals, but their  usefulness is manifested  ways. The fleece  furnishes  TELEGRAMS IN BRIEF.  ' ' Winnipeg,' March 26:"'  Mr. Walter Scott resumed the budget debate yesterday, dealin? with  the tariff opposition amendment, and  the .effect of such, a policy on North  West settlers. -The granting cc more  power to the ' Territories and the  British preference were dealt with.  The debate will not be finished before  Thursday night. v In reply to a member it ^was stated by Mr." Sutherland  rhat the bonus paid to the Doukhobor  settler's was $35,000.  A banK at .Columbus, Kv..-was  robbed of $10,000.   ,  Babingtons force drove in the rear  guard or Ue Jba Key's commanuo,  capturing three big guns, six* maxims  and 140 prisoners. -.Our losses were  slight.  A party, of surveyors are engaged'  locating a line of" railway between  a Northern Pacific'terminus in Minnesota and the Canadian boundary.  British manufacturers have secured  extensive iron deposits In Norway to  compete with the United States steel  combine. "<  - Tho North West Territories assembly has been called for business on  Mav 2nd.  Commissioner Ross, of the' Yukon,  has left Vancouver for the north.  The Boers lost 70 men in an attack  on the Lychenbcrg garrison   .  Nebraska ���������was visited by the worst  snow storm in years and all railroad  lines are blocked.  *China has  appealed  to'Britain for  .fcelp_to.-.prevent;Russla;-securins_Man_-__  churia .concssions.  Right Hon. Jos. Chamberlain stated  that peace negotiations with the  Boers were closed and would not be  reopened.   e   WORK AT HOMC  New Denver Ledge: .A creed organ  In Toronto crles_out that now is the  time for churches to be up and doing.  Canada is prosperous 'ram ocean to  ocean, and ?40,000 must bo raised for  missions in the west We are not  suffering out hero-from lack of creeds.  Better spend the money around home.  In Toronto, hundreds cf girls work  for wages that would scarcely feed a  canary bird in tho west. Most ot  their employers can be seen in chureh  every Sunday shouting to the Lord  as though he were deaf, nnd would  overlook them. In Toronto hundreds  of girls walk the streets at night  pandering to vice. Better spend less  money on far away fields and,-* give  these girls a chance. See that female  wages 'are raised, and many a young  woman will call yon blessed. Save  bodies and the souls will not go  astray. If the eastern church folk will  raise up those around them th*->y will  have plenty to do without Inc/easing  their western connections. Instead ot  sending us missionaries to fill, tbe occidental air with useless talk about the  mythical past,,and blind guesses about,  the future, it should be the other way  on. We should send the east missionaries to preach the gospel of hu-*  inanity, and Improve the social condition of those who laboi f"-* n pittance, especially in large cities.  In various  railed "irohalr,"  some of the finest fabrics  among ladies' goods, and is used in  various other manufactures. Their  -libit of browsing enables a farmer  ln a wooded locality to use them to  help in subjuagtlng the forest. Their  flesh is exceedingly delicate and nutritious; the milk, though not so* abundant as with the mi-cli breofi of  goats, is richer than "cow's milk: their  tanned skins, though inferior in quality to the skins of the common goat,  are used for leather: their pelts make  the neatest of robes and rugs. A  few,of ^thern In,a flock of sheep are a  protection-'from'wolves arid do^; and  their manure is noticeably helpful to  the grass .which follows them after  they have cleaned away tho underbrush. There Is much- interest in  the goat question, a'nd the United  States department of agriculture has  receivod numerous letters of-inquiry  concerning Angora goats. For the  purpose of answering the many letters containing questions, the bureau  of. animal industry of that department has-just Issued Bulletin No. 27.  Bureau of Animal Industry, - entitoid  "Information Concerning thn - Angora  Goat."���������Bi-adstreet's.  I D, Sibbald  REAL ESTATE  MINING  AND  INSURANCE  AGENT  McKenzie Ave,  RATE $i.oo PER DAY  -X  ; The ; - ���������-  olumbia  House.  . Good acoommodation.    A   good b*-  - well supplied .with'choice wii.t...  liquoro and cigars.      -  * ^^l  Free Bus Meets All Train*  A despatch in the Free Press from  Washington says: Secretary of Agriculture Wilson estimated today that  over $6,000,000 worth of young stock  throughout the country were saved  during 1900 by tho prompt use of medicine for blackleg sent out by. the  government. Information has' Just  been rceived showing that over  3,600,000 dozens of the vaccine were  distributed by this department during  the year.   o  ln the Chamberlain libel case  against London newspapers the defence Decided to call no witnesses.  -  --THE" ITEMS  The "following is an extract" from  the private cash book of a Toronto  lawyer:' *   -  Nov.30   Advertisement   in   the*  .World'"for   stenogra- >  pher. .��������� ..* 8     .3������  Dec. 1   Engaged     Mi3s .'Daisy  - _. Remington  as'   stenc*-  ' grapher     at     $S * per   .,  weeK      ''  4 Violets   for   Miss  Rem  ington  .'   .6   Lunch  for  Miss    Remington and "self       2.30  5 Miss   Remington's' sal  ary.   1   -week    8.00  11 Lunch    at    McConkey'e  for  self  and . Miss  R     2.00  12 Bon bons for Miss R..      1.50  14   Theatre.MiBS R.and self     3.00  ,    15   Daisy's salary, 1    week   15.00  18   Roses   at .Dunlop's . for  Daisy          2.50  20   Carriage to Hunt Club.  .    Daisy and self    .' 3.00  20   Dinner,  Daisy and  self  at  Hunt  Club          3.50  22   -Daisy's   salary,   1  week   20.00  24   Dineen's.   seal  coat-^for  wife    265.00  26 Catto's,   silk   dress    for    .  mother , In  law     S0.00  27 Ad in World for    male  - stenographer -. *. .   .so  '   v  ���������    '  ".    --������������������'.,   O ^L   The personalty left _, by tho late  queen amounted to, ������580,000. The  balance of-the large fortuno-left by  tbo prince consort was over; ������57,000.  OLi^o sum left to. the, queen by .the  eccentric man Neild there remained in  securities over ������200,000. Tho accumulation from the queen's privy purse  was ������300,000. Largo , sums have  from time' to time been invested on  behalf of her late msjetsy's grandchildren and others. It is "interesting also to know the sort of securi-'  ties in which her majesty lnyestod.  A considerable amount was, as may  bo expected, ln consols; some wub  ln bank stock. Thc colonial securities  favored ��������� by the sovereign who has  passed away wore Canadians, New  South Wales, and West Australians.)  A suggestive fact is that tho. bulk  of her money was In railway Investments���������Great Western. Nortb-West-  ern, Midland, South Western, North-  Eastern, Lancashire &. Yorkshire,  Caledonian, North British, and Metropolitan. The late queen alBO favored Dover Harbor stock. Her selections it will bo seen, worn excellent.  A case of peculiar interest to ratepayers recently occurred in Reglna.  A couple of years ago a Roman Catholic separate school district was  formed. While several of the Roman  Catholic ratepayers had been paying  taxes in the public school district debentures had been issued. The municipal authorities held tbat as -they  had assumed liability -for these  debentures their entering another  district did not discharge their liability and consequently a number of  Roman Catholic citizens were forced  to pay two sets of taxen. Appeal was  made aaginst this and a decision  has been rendered that tbe members  of the separate school district are not  liable in any extent whatever for the  debenture Indebtedness of the public  school, even admitting that they had  a say in contracting the debt. The  money paid by the Roman Catholic  ratepayers towards the debt has been  refunded by the council.   o   Vancouver has a brotherhood of  faith-curers called. Dowleltes. They  made their appearance tor the flrst  time in many months on the streets  the other evening and attempted to  hold an open air meeting. They were  compelled to retire owing to the  shower of mud and stones thrown at  them. Many attempts made a few  months ago resulted similarly.  Brown   &  Proprietors  Pool  iril  f :��������� BORNS 8c,m  l-. At  ^1  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  Prime Beef, Pork, Mutton* Sausage  Fish and Came in season.  THE PIONEER LIVERY  eed and Sale Stable of tbe Lardeaa and Trout Lake  S iddle and   Pack  Horses Always  for Hire.  Freighting and  Teaming <t  Soecialtv.  13������ily Stage 'leaves '..Thomson's Landing everv 'morning at      o clock  for Trout Lake Citv..  For particulars write  ._���������'.. '   "- CRAIG, & HJLLmaN. Thomson's Landing  A nbly furnished   with the choicest  -���������-thp-n.ftt-f*,*l.���������i fiords?���������Besfc���������Wines���������  Liquors and  Dinars.     Large,  light  . bediix.-ras. Rates    $1    a    day.  Monthly rate.  CANADIAN    PACIFIC  A������0 SCO LIME.  *  FIRST   CLASS   SLEEPS   ON  ALL TRA MS.  TOURIST CA'S TO  St. Paul      ,   -      ..       Daily  Montreal and Boston Fridays  TorontoSundays andTuesdays  Trains for  KOOTENAY POUTS  leave Revelstoke at 8.10.  Main Line Trains leave Kevelstoke: eastbound 8.20- westbound 17.30.  For all information, pamphlets, etc. apply to  ROBERT SAMSON  Wood Dealer  and Drayman  Draytnc aad delivery work a i  tr.    Teams always ruUy on i ������   ootli-*       Cmitrti*l������  tnr tnbMnc takan.  REVELSTOKE  lf[0H WORKS  Kiauksiuitliing, Jobbing,  Plumbing, Pipe Fitting,  Tinsmithing Sheet Iron  Work, Machinery "Repaired. ���������       ���������'<"  Mining    Work    a    Specialty  H.OBT. GORDON  Revelvi������k������>  T.A.BBADSHAW.  Atett  mtrtUtrntM  E. P. COYLE  ���������     A-C-T. A.  VocsBvcr,-    ������������������ c:  tTvAc]talilni; ������*md Smbalminff  R. Howson&Co*  XACuans at*.  B*te_l State* in rai-Bltan. **l-*W*t'W������+*H*'H^t'H*l'l*������*  i  Nobody       |  t     SHOUD.SUFFFER     Z  fr    From   ilim   terrible   Hocking   Cough  T     when they can gel a bottle of  Compound Syrup of White Z  Pine for 25c a bottle  fr  CANADA DRUG  & BOOK  2 REVELSTOKE  Night Bell on Door.  *f*>*f,^+*f*M**I'f*:l**I**T'*I**I'*T**I**;f**T*'l''i''T'*I-*>>  Born.  Fn.\.~EP.���������On   .iSt.li  inst.,   io  .Mr.  Mrs. .T. D. Fi-asei-, a diuiRlitei*.  and  c'uy$ fra,4r&������-'f~  /1  ZtrL<i,  ^uj , Au ft^f������^T  *������*+'  TAYLOB   &a   GrXLlOXZsGrJZ -������������������    U  STHB  LEADING-   STORE I  .LATH JAMES GILL -.V CO.  Miss Millard.   Lhh'd   <f lch<-"!'   in  the  school,  nut   in   Iier   Insl'   <������������������'>  Local and  General  News  A Lucas returned from his winter'?  holiil.iy in Ontario lhis morning.  .M.*-s .McKechnie and liei- niece, Miss  Murker, have lieen in town lhis  week.  J. D. Roui'iu*. of Nakusp. was in  town on Wednesday on a short visit.  TIic'Hehat.d lf.nrc-ts to le-irn lhat  Engineer U. Goddai'd hns been laid up  wiih an attack of pleurisy.  Graham Skene'and C. J. A mini  sailed together Irom Livei-puol on tin-  "Jlst inn'on Llie Tunisian.  Contractor Toinkiii-S the old established standby, bus roi tlie job of  putting up the new hotel at l-.ield.  Mi*, and Mrs. W.McNab. of Nelson,  were in the cily this week visiting Mi.  and Mrs. Alan'McNab.  Tomorrow. P.ilm Sunday, services  will be held as usual in St. Peters  church, Rev. C. A;. Pi'oeiinier official in g. '-  Miss Edith Petiiipiece is awav al  Illecillewaet on a visit to Miss Kurp-er,  who is residing there with her  parents.  Thos. B. Baker, has been appointed  pei-manentlv as .accountant in the  Imperial bank here in the place of  \V. McDonald.  J. J. McLaren left on Friday morning  for    Rossland,    where    he    has  "   secured a position on the Bonnington  Falls electric plant.  Capt. Slieai-d. of Kamloops, and Lt.  Holder, of Vancouver, are now in  charge of the local corps of tlie  Salvation Army here.  Fireman H. Fit'/.uiaui'ice. of tbe yard  encine crew, cut his hand badly on a  tiiTof polishing paste while engaged in  cleaning the bell of the "goat"' yester-  dny  Cnrp. J. Mim.iv. of Strathcona's  Horse, who was at one time residing  here as a bridge carpenter, went  ihi-oueh on Thursday for his home in  Vernon.  W. Palmer, a rancher, of Clan*  will'ian:, was taken to the hospital at  Kamloops on Saturday to undergo an  .operation. The Sentinel reports that  he is doing well.  Everv census enumerator is to be  vaccinated. If it does not '-take" he is  to be fired and the next best Grit, gets  his job. This thing has got to be made  to go round somehow.  D. C. McKenzie, formerly merchant  tailor   of  Kamloops,   who  has. been  - home to Scotland on a visit, arrived  last night on No. 2, and is the guest of  F. "W. "McGregor for a few davs.'.  Engineer"!. Nealon,-who since the  accident to his eyes has been employed  at turning on th'e table, has recovered  sufficiently to be reinstated and is now  driving the yard engine.  E. A. Bradlev, manager of the  Duchesne Mining Co.. left on "Wednesday morning to start prospecting  work ou the two leases on Smith creek  acquired by the company.  Duke Bennison, purser on the s. s.  Nelson and brother of A. Bennison and  Mrs. A. Williamson, of. Revelstoke,  died in the Nelson Hospital of typhoid  on Thursday'last.  The annual entertainment of the S.  O. E. B. S. and Daughters and Maids  of England, which was announced to  lake place in the Oddfellow's hall on  April 12th, will be held in the opera  house instead on the same date.  T. Downie received a letter this  moaning from Chief Commissioner  Griffin of the C.P.R. land department,  stating that Mi-, Doute. civil engineer  of the department. Will be in Revelstoke shor'.ly and will go into the  .hospital site.matter.           Monday.  Th������ articles-cm the resources of the  Big Bend and Cimoi* River districts  wfreh hnvo recently been <*l*P-rmg-"  ,���������������.   HKUAMi  have   lu'en   extensiscb  : i> \rhr\\\  ;'.|':7  ���������,i  these articles.  Assistant       census  commissioner  Revelstoke.  'BUSINESS LOCALS,  .lens   Wrappers   at   Reid  &  ���������Worn  Young's.  -Ladies,' White Underwear at Reid  oc Young's.  -Unt rimmed bats at the Madisc n  Millinery Parlors*  -For strictly fresh laid eggs, go t<  Mrs: R. Tapping-  -Dress Goods, new and fashionable,  at Reid & Young's.  -New laid eggs, the best iii tin  market for sal.'.    Mrs. R. flipping.  -Found-Two keys. Owner cm  have them by paying lor tins aci\t.  We hnvo just opened up a lurga choice stock of  DRY GOOD*-1, which is,the best, and only new  stock in the City.  The latest Stylos ancl newest patterns- that c.:n  be purchased. Call and see u-j. lt J a pleasure  to show such excellent.goods and. * will be a  pleasure thr you to buy them.  ��������� F T l\ P ������T P A M  i.-Ltzb u u Jul"  _?.->*������  *..w *i,^*iiM,.K~i;ji.sru:a������r.L.  j ttsuvUijrimnM s-wrmaw  ;'j   i-,^-y\i:  .1  s  I  ust a  Spoonful  OF DR. MACKENZIE'S  ENGLISH  COUGH  .   BALSAM  will give instant relief,  and  a  bottle will usually cure two nr  three bad colds.  We know all about the in-  gri'ilieiits of this remedy; that's  the reason we guarantee its  purity and effectiveness.���������25c  RED CROSS DRUGSTORE  TAYLOR & GEORGE  TILE WIDE-AWAK1'" BUSINESSMEN   :   MACRKNZ1E AVE.  ** .;-~tT.V"5/������-.T.  ���������,t,   THE COMMERCIAL  CENTRE OF TNE  A  .**<������������"���������.>     "F57****    w'*"'������ *i  'S ���������'.'-   iJ   * \ i 1 ���������I'-'-'-k  I   A/J.L-4   V*l������ ���������������������.'���������������_*_>������'    ������.rt_,1xl,*>   iClif*.*^  i-^A(m m\aa  L  kSk oi  w������*a;gi������^a^a*a"*<ytf<*c*-g*a^wa^*^'y^^  -b * . T  NOTARY  I--UliLlC,  -A.*3-*E:*isra? ^*oia  REAL ESTATE  - Cmm-lii Poriiiiiiiunl & WcsU'i-n  c.. I". K, TOWNSI'I'l-:,  JI.MIA TOWNSITIC.  T-*f������f 1 TVT/-*T 1 T     C Cniinilii rorniiiiiunl .t \\<.-su*ni  Tl 1 A NLlAL-.       <-i������ih<1������ MoneiiRe ������.'nr|������ir.iiiiiii.  M. M.IM:1.L-\\jXI\Ij-    { KrillltillilO SllVlH|jS 1 11 Iiml iiilllillll-f As  TlVTCTTTli 1 "MPT 0 ( Iiiiporlnl Fir if. Cnnriliiiii l-'iro.  I^SI l\A\lr l i OtLiitulimi Kire. Ciilertoiilnn l'ii  lllJUI\Hl'l.t.   ������    K'mneili.-niliiiii Lifu.       Alius i-'liu  -.r.c-i ,xl iml -  Murpiiiilllc Kire.  **     COAL FOR SALE.  HOUSES FOR SALE AND-RENT.     X  Address Revelstoke Staiion.  ������*&H������rj&&j>AP&&l*& ���������^.���������-l.,^^_-_-v-<-CT*r.*l*v-^������m*rJMm*M-^^ BaoaBf_vn___ras_aoT!i  Geo. F. Curtis,  TAYT.OK BI.OCI*:.  MeKenzio Ave  matei-  Women.s Blouses, all the laU������b j>  .ei'ial and make, at Reid & *i.oiing *-.  -Thoroughbred white Leglim-n egg>'  for hatching, apply to Mrs. K. J-*M*P'  ing.  -A splondid line of Plaid Dres*  Goods for children's wear'at **i"*-'* P*"'  yard at, Reid & Young s.  ���������At the Millinery  opening  nt  tin  Madison     Millinery   Parlors JhUss*  Shepard & Bl*11) on April  1st 2d  a  3rd   there   will   be   shown a large an  beautiful selection  of   trimmed  Hats-,  etc., for Easter purchaser's.  H.Q. PARSON  ^*k*^*->J***^R^J^J>^(**������*;������*������^������;**.f>*������i  FIRST CLASS  STOVE OOAL  . CITY EXPRES  J5.-V". ]!. PAGET, Vrop.  Prompt delivcrv of .mi-ecls, bngRiige, elc, to  nn   jmrt of the City.  Any Kind of Transferring  * Undertaken   ������������������  %J O. ii JS  *r*tt**lf ���������*S'^x^'\    ������������������^atSV*  IMJVv  ���������3  irom  fr"-",*'  V  Residence Lots' $?5 and $100  REVELSTOKE  n. o.  Jas. I Woodrow  ���������RUTOHER  Retail Dealei'.m���������  Beef, Pork,'  Mutton, Etc.  Fish and Game in Season.'.-..  Certificate of Improvements  '    HOTIOE.'  r  .Lost  LAST ClfANCK mineral elftini, siuinte in  the l-iirclonu Mliilni- Ilivinion of West Knolc-  niij' iiistriel.  Wliere loiiiiled:   On Lexington Monntniii.   ,  TAKE'NOT1CK Unit l.V. O.'Creen, of Nelson,  I acting ns ngeiil nn  J.. A. Jinnee,  K. M. C. I!  I in,������3ii;   Junius Twuoillo,  F.M.U., Hla151,i ami  E. 15. llntehiiihonKree.Miner'sCertllleiiluNo.il,  SEASONED  R1  O.ill   on   JAS. C. HUTCHISON  and  get pi ices.  A.gent Imperial Oil Co. Limited.  Heavy Draying a Specialty.,  p-omnt attention.  All orders r-rnmptlv illle'l..-'  cute  oi   iniiiroveinenl!:,   for   the   purpoic    or  oblahiini. it llrown grunt of the above ulaiiu.  And fiirthoi-take nuiicu Una iiuuon, umlcr  seelion :!", inu*,t he eoiuiiienced before the  ibsnunee of such uerlilU'itte of iinpi-oveinents.  Dated this lfith day or March, 1901.  .   ��������� r. C. CiKl--KX,-  miir 20-'2 in w "'��������� !'��������� ���������"���������  The lonir, delicate ehain is the correet adjunct for a  Dainty Time 1-iet-c, and i.s m-enl in ^o many other  \va\s yon can't arford to be witliont one, *-   ���������  W'eofrerspeefal bnr-,-ttins in these faihionahlc chains  cither -wilh or without thu watch. -   -  GUY BARBER, Watchmaker and Jeweller  ,   ���������������--���������Mackenzie Avenue.  lletwivn the I'nl.Me School and MfKemlc  Ave.a Hold .Vnii-li chain The llnder will  please ri-iiirn to this ollice.  For Sale.  One drop head Howiiii* .Machine anil one  Chilli's Un Carl (a dandy)���������li-.itli new���������cheap  ror cash'. Must be sold im mediately. Apply  at llmiAi.n o.'ili-e. -   -.  -   Wanted.  A flood'Second Hand Safe.    Apply IIur.u.i.  oflice. , Alar 16���������Ut  -16 Rent.  A Piano in (.'ood condition.   Applv Hkrald  ollice. MdrlO���������3t.  EASTER % EGGS  EASTER EGGS  Larue and Well ....n.hted  ���������Sample 'looms   Heated by Hot Air and Electric  Hells and Light in everv room  Free Bus Meets All Trains  Reasonable Rates  -.  . -^.HOTEL  7IOTOBIA:  JOHN V. PERKS, Proprietor,,  Night Grill Horn in Connection for the Convenience of Guests'  Hourly Street Car  is^btoik������, i=(������c  Certificate of Improvements  ZSrOTIC. IE-  WHOLESALE  Wine and  Liquor  Merchant  REVELSTOKE, B. C  Emil Terrenoir. and his nurse. Mis-*-  Gibbons left, for Kninloop-* on "W ed-  iK-sdav's-S"o. 1. The little patient, has  made it wonderful iecovery from his  terrible accident* and great credit is  due to tlio.-f whcUad lhe medical care,  nf him foi- his le-rloration to life and  health.  The Mayor and Aids. Taylor. Alu-a-  hanison. " Newman, .McCarty and  Bourne u-ok a tt ip up to lhe power  house to inspect the electric light  plant and Hume on Thui-id.iy morning.  They returned over the route of the  proposed new pipe line along the side  of the mountain. A pretty hard tramp.  Thev wound up the dav hy a drive  through the lown for the purpose ot  e.-limatingthe improvements requited  this year.  A sub-criptic'ii list is heing circulated for the purpose of purchasing  spoiling lidos for presentation t">  Troopers .Str'uiuer. Bowers, Eyre.  Griffith. .Skene, Bolton and Lewis, of  Kti-ntheonn'-i Horse, as ;l token of the  appieciation of the town of their  services rendered to the Empire as-  members of this now fainou-: corps.  The lilies-are tto be presented at. a  smoking concert which will be got up  as soon as po.-sible.  ...To the Public...  Having disposed of our Dry Goods Business, our  attention is chiefly directed to the Grocery Department,  in which a complete and fresh line of goods will always be  found at our counters at the west prices.  . -, " '    .  ���������     **********  We still retain our Hardware Department, where  purchasers will find a large selection in every line at right  prices.  BOURNE BROS.  HIGHLAND MAltY mineral claim, situate  in thc l.ardeau Mining JJlvtsiou of West  Kootenay i*i*-triet.-  .   Where located:'On Lexington Mountain.   _  TAKU NOTICE that 1,1-'. C. Green, of Nelson,  acting as agent for Jame-i Tweedie, F. M. ti.,  It 15,ul'J, ami J.A. Magee, Free .Miner's Certlllcate, No. IJ, 15,530, intend, sixty days from  llie date hereoi, to apply to the Mining l.ecoi'der  for ii certilieatc ol improvements, for the  purpose of obtaining a Drown grant of the  above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  Scctiou S7, must he commenced before the  issuance of such certificate of improvements.  . Dated this llith day of March 1901  F.C.GREEN,  P. L. S.  Certificate of Improvements  ,-->$,���������**,  f'.r-l.\  $k  ZtsTOTiaiE.  EVA Mineral Claim, situate in the Lardeau  Mining Division of West Kootenay District.  Wliere located:   On Lexington Mountain.  * TAKE NOTICE that I, P.O. Green, of Nelson,  acting as agent for Edgar Benjamin Hutchinson, free Miner's Certificate No. 15, lli.nlS,  intend, sixty days Jrom the date-hereof, to  applv to the Mining Keeorder for a certificate  oi improvements, for the purpose of obtaining  a Crown griCnt oi the above claim. -  And further take notice that action, under  Section :>", mu-t be commenced before the  isiiiance of sueh|certiileate of improvements.  Dated this lGth.day of March 1001. ~  F. C. GREEN,  ���������    ' I'. L. S.  tied Hose Degree meets second nnd fourth  Fridays of each month; White Hose Degree  meets first Friday of each month,In Oddfellows'  Hall.   Vis-ltini; brethren welcome.  WM. WATSON,  J'ruslilcnt.  HY. EDWARDS.  - ��������� ��������� Secretary.  Certificate of Improvements  USTOTIO-E!.  PATRONIZE  HOME INDUSTRY  AND _.MOKE__BU  Our Special  and Union  Cigars  UNION  LABOR  IlEVELSTOKK CIGAR  M'FG  COM L* ANY,  P.cvelitoke Station.  /<^tf������*������l*l/*f*f*������^**^*W/*W*������*W  .'Gold-Range Lodge -K. of P., ���������  - No. 2(5, ReveIstokei_,B. C-.  . Meets every Wedncscliiy in  ' Oddfellows' Hull iit.S o'clock  Visiting Knights invited.  E. G. BuuniDGl'.. C. O.'- :    :    :    :    :    :  :   : F. W. IMackinhot, K. op R. & B.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  Kegular meetings arc held In the  Oddfellow's Hall on the Third Friday of each month, at 8 p.m. sharp.  Visiting brethren cordially Invited  THOS. STEED. W.M.  W. G. 1URNEY, Itec.-See.    -  A..H. HOLDICH  ANALYTICAL CHEMIST  AND ASSAYER."  Itoval School of Mines, London."   Seven years  at "Morfa  Works,  Swansea.     17   vears  Chief  Chemist  to Wigan Coal and Iron Co.,  Eng.  Late Chemist and Assayer, Hall Mines, Ltd.  Claims examined and reported upon,  Revelstoke, B.C.-  ,H.  EDWARDS  '.     TAXIDERMIST.  DEER HEADS, H.IItDS, Etc.. MOUNTED,  ~Fiifs'Cleaned"aiid-liepalre"di     - ,-   LOVEUING'S OLD STAND  Second Street  WEDGE (Fractional) and 11 M (Fractional)  Mineral Claims, situate in the i_ardeau Mining  Division of West Kootenay District.      '    -  Whero located:   On Lexington Mountain.  TAKE NOTICE that., F. C.Green, of Kelson,  actinir iw agent for the Imperial Development  Syndicate, Limited, l-ree ^liner's Corlilleate,  No. 11, 37,210, intend, sixty days from the date  hereof, to apply to the Mining lteeorder for  Certificates of Improvements, for tlie purpose  of obtaining Crown griintsof theabovc claims.  And further take" notice that action, under  Section  37, must be commenced before . the  issuance of such certificates of Improvements.  Dated this 10th day of March, 1001.  F. C. GREEN,  P. L. S.  GIVE YOR TEETH ATTENTION  hen   they  first  need  it,  ive you pain,   thereby  av  ss suffering and asKs'uring more satis-  ictory ni "  _ >st, thai  of decay.  When   they  first  need  it,   before   tliey  id--  and asKsuring more sat  ...    -. permanent work, and at 1���������������  cost, than if left until the latter stages  give you pain, thereby avoiding need  less suffering and asssuring more satis  factory nnd permanent work, aud at Ions '  Certificate of Improvements  -tTOT-EOIE.  To Rent.  Two   unfurnl-hed    room".    Ground     lloor.  Utjpd location.   Apply at the Herald oirice.  Dr. Burgess,  Dentist,  -Taylor Block.  EDVVARD A. IIAGGEN,  Mining Engineer, .  Member American Institute Mining Engineers  Member Canadian Mining Institute.  REVELSTOKE, B.C.  Examination of und reports on Mineral properties a specialty.  IRON DOLLAR Mineral Claim, situate In  the Lardeau Mining Division of West Koote  nay District.  Wliere located:   On Lexington Mountain.  TAKE NOTICE that I, F.C.Green, of Nelson,  acting as agent for James Twecdie, free  Miner's Certificate No. B. 15,012, intend, sixty  days Irom the date hereof to apply to the  Mining Recorder for a certificate ?' Improvements for tlie purpose of obtaining a Crown  grant of thc above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  S-'ecilon 37, must be commenced-before the  issuance of such certificate of improvements.  Dated thin 10th day of March. 1901.  F. C. GREEN,  P. L. 9.  A GOOD  NAME....  Is better than riches  Wc have the name of making  the only Stvlish Suits in Town  ���������for durability and quality  tbey also excel.  _TRY ONE  R.S. WILSON  Next tbe McCarty Block.  .  NOTICE.  Court'of Assize, Nisi I'rius, Oyer andTorminar  and  General Gaol Delivery will   be holden -  in the  Court House   at-eleven   o'clock   In  thc forenoon, at thc places and on the dates  following, namely :���������  City'01 Nanaimo, on the 23rd day of April,  1901.  City of New Westminster, on the 23rd day of  April, 1901.  City of Nelson, on the 7th day of May, 1901.  City of Revelstoke, on the 7th day of May,  City of Vernon, on the 15th day of May. 1901,  City of Kamloops, on the 23rd day of May,  1901.  City of Vancouver, on the 21st day of May,  1901.  City of Victoria, on the 28tl_ day of May, 1901.  Town of Clinton, on the 28th day of May, 1901.  By Command.  J. D, PSENTICE.  Provincial Secretary.  Provincial Secretary's Office,  20th March, 1901. 1 m  notice!  _  red  Liquor License from  I have received application for a Retail  iquor License from Mrs. Blondin, of the Nakusp House, Nakusp, B. c, and a special  meeting of the Board of License Commissioners  will be held in thc Provincial Police Office,  Reve-ttoke, on April 10th at 7-30 p. m.  E. A. UPPER,     *  Chief Lic������n������e Inspector.


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