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Revelstoke Herald Apr 27, 1901

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 if  ''U'-V    Ir'tAJ'-".  It  if  ; '  A  Vol    V.   No   33.  REVELSTOKE, B. C.     SATURDAY,   APRIL. 27, 1901  $2 OO a Year in Advance.  >,.g Hf;  Placer lea^  ^E  H������  of*5  ������^4^**-tf^^^^^^"^^^^^^w;"^^^  CHEAPER  Rimrock at the Eottom of   the  * 90 Foot Shaft Fairly Plastered  With   Gold.���������Boat   Load   of  Supplies in the River.  IC.   A.   l*r.'iilley,   ii.niia.jc-i*    of    tlio  Ducpies-iu* Mining Co's.  p'aeer claims  on Sniitli Creek camo  in on  Weu'nes-  day evening from the IDhifi .lay  bringing some exceeding rich' specimens pi  .lout I'fom (he  liritlmii   of  a   IV)   I'oot  shaft, whieii is sunk on the  lllue Jay.  Tlio shaft is down tnviinrock  and  the  ind was ni.ule   in   widening  and   re-  timbering thc shaft.     'I'he   upeeiniens  consist cif a Hat piece nl'ruck which   is  supposed In lieu ealcide of lime   and  .jilii-.i  tin*   lop   of  which* is    thickly  coated.with   gold.     The   only  'gold  visible lo tiie naked eye is that  on the  top lmi. on breaking up   dark   streaks  are visible which may  very  probably  bo   ii   sulphide.      13.-,tli     I'roin     their  peciil.iv   nature     and     extraordinary  ricline.-,*; have atlractcd   great,   attention.  A serious accident,   befell   the   boat  toad of supplies,  whicli   Air.   Bradley  started up i He river on the If.th. -: The  party had reached the foot, of Priest's  rapids-oil tholOth :tnd-worc tracking  along the east shore,  when   the   rope  pavteel .'mil   the  boat, swung around,'  hit against a boulder, 'broke   in   two  and was swept, out in the river.      ('ns  llcdsU'om was  in "the -stevu  and   Jf.  Howard in the  bows   at   time.  - The  bows floated oil' down 'btr-jaiii   giving  Mr. Howard a chanfe   to' juui]>   and  make a landing,   Gus . Hedstrom was  swept away into a strong eddy behind  thc boulder on'.whicli'the bout split.  Tie was carried round and - round  and  would no doubt have lost his life hut  Tor an oar out of the boat to which he  clung, until those on   shore   managed  to got a rope toTiiim,   The boat and its  contents were "entirely lost, .except a  little flour and some - potatoes.     Tlie  -I.3rty;-ib'oiiie.on*tho -wrong side.-qf-.thj;,.  river, had to make_their way' fen- .the.  remaining "20 miles or   more   to    the  company's   camp   on    Smith     Creek  through soft snow without  snowshoes  and without any food or   the possibil-  ites of getting any except some b-ln-  nocks which they   made   out - of   the  Hour saved.   They were   pretty   well  fatigued   on   arriving   at   the   camp.  Remains of the   boat   and   cargo   are  scattered along at intervals down' the  river. t  Mr. Bradley started oft' anolhc boat  load of supplies with about 1500.lbs. on  board under charge of J. Russell', "yesterday,        ' ���������  Gold   by  the   Slab,   Ton    and  Barrel Full.  We.can ensure ycu  service.  We intend giving special  attention to FRUIT this  Summer and will have  them as fast as they ripen.  Strawberries and Cherries  are arriving now.  Kr^0jt^jtjmiLrjtrjtj^������^^  OB. HUME  &C0  ' Board of Trade.  At the general meeting of th'e board  of trade' called for last , Thursday  morning the prc.ic.ent, Vice president  and secretary and Messrs Brewster,  Sibbald and Young were present.  A. K. Philips, manager of the Imperial  Bank, Supt. Kilpatrick*. and . Gold  Commissioner Fauquier were elected  members of the board,  Messrs "1-oumic*,'���������"lirewiterr""ti'nd-  inark and Young were appointed ��������� a  committee to go into the freight, rate  question and Messrs MeCarter,' Sibbald, Brewster, Young and Haggen a  delegation to wait on the city council  and ask for aid to the steamboat  project. ��������� *.  Revelstoke Navigation Co.'s Shares.  -  On Monday   the  piospcctus  of  thy  Revelstoke    Navigation    Co.   will, he"  f und .it the ollices of the Molson*,' u'nii*  Imperial banks Logethyr with forms of  -i-pplicalion for shares and will be kept  there for one week.   The capital si oek  of the company is  S_T>,0(X). divided inlo  2.10 sha-ea of $li'Kl_Ji!.ieli,    In this way  everybody will havean uppoinmity lei  subscribe   to   lhe   shares,   which   aie  already   in brisk   demand.   The   cmiV  pany get nn annual piovinrial bonus ot  $2300  for  three    veins    towards    it>  running expenses nnd the piopnsition  lo place, a steamer on the upper river .is  one, which will not only   be   of  incalculable, advantage to Revelstoke but'is  in   the   opinion  of  those  qualified to  jadge   likely   to be  a  very profitable  one. * '.  ii  What Our Big Brother Says.    .   '  The Revelstoke Herald ���������3Jp.*,v  comes  to hand   in   greatly   improved   form,  having   been    considerably   enlarged  and otherwise improved. The business  has   been   turned   into  a  joint stock  company with Mr. Johnson, the former proprietor,  as   ni'iii.iging   director,  Alex. Lucas, an ex-mayor   of  Calgary  is travelling representative,   while '.G.*  E. Grogan,   also   an   old Cilgarian.' is  editor.     A great deal of attention will  bo devoted in the paper to the interests  or  the   railway   .nen   and   it will of  course, ns of old, continue' to set forth  the advantages  of  the   Koptenay  in  general and IWolstoke in   particular;  iw the only andoriginal garden.of   the  I gods.���������Calgary Herald.  The story of Calaveras county is one  of   the  most   romantic,   chapters   of  California's iiiipro.-.ting mining history.  The fame of its  gold  wis very great  in early  days,  and  indeed,   f believe  that in  this  county    was discovered  the     largest nugget   found    oil    the  P.icillo    Coast.���������.second   only  to that  largest   one    of    all,    unearthed    at  Baiiar.it,   Australia.      In  November,  1831, n nugget was dug up that weighed, as 1 remember, 101   pounds.    Less  some 20 pounds for quart/, tho value  of this line chunk of gold was $30,000.  The discoveries at, Carson   Hill,   on  the southern- border  of  the    county,  weie wonderful.   The gold came away  in  slabs.      Ponderous masses of the  preciou*,  metal   were   literally hewed  out of the rock.      lu   lSol,   in  seven  month's time gold  to   the  value   oi  !*i2.S0O,0O0 was exu-acted from a shaft  at the old -Morgan   min^. not, over   18  feet deep by 9 feet square.     This does  not include what was stolen,' perhaps  half as  much  again.     $14,000 worth  was taken out iu a day by^ one party.  People weie  mad and  drunken  with  gold.      Perhaps  in the whole history  of gold mining the like of this, fabulous  hill was never heard of beforo.     This  is near where' a Boston  company i������  now opening the Mel ones mine, andE.  K-Stevenot the Albany or Chaparral  1KB'mine   which 1    saw   mentioned  lately in the Review.      If   they cnn  strike   deposits   l.elow,  at  the interjection of the veins any thing like as  rich  as those near   the surface,   the  most  wonderful   mines in  the world  will be in this county..  Mokelumne Hill, on the northern  border,-was another famously rich  place,���������a veritable hill of gold, so rich  that the precious metal was'almost a  drag locally, _ and temporarily deteriorated in value, for a man cannot  eat gold, and'grub was more valuable  than the yellow metal. In the winter  of '1Q, ''50. and '51* many a *na.n '"���������vol,*"h  his thousands in'dust, went'hungry.  The j-dilTerence -between -JNIokehtmne  'uilninciCarson^Eafl wiis'that"the gold  at the t'oimer place" was taken i'i om  the ancient channels, and at the latter  from the ledges.      . - T~~  "Murphys is now a quiet little town,  situated amid pine torrests,  orchards  and climatic sun oundings that ought  to make it the greatest snmmcr resort  on the coast.     It   is located in a gold  basin that was extraordinarily rich,���������  "terrific rich," they used to say.     It  seemed as if the diggings - here would  never give out.     The town  gets its  name from that old pioneer of pioneers  Martin-Murphy, who lived in San Jose.  He got the gold at Murphys that he  used to keep in flour barrels behind  the door.     Martin-Murphy's barrels of  ������old    figure ��������� prominently -in   all   the  e.nlv day  tales'of the State.       San  Andreas," Angels Camp  and lots   of  other    diggings turned  out literally  tons of gold.  That,thc days of gold producing will  continue for an." indefinite time, is  shown by the richness of the mines  Loday.' Such big quartz mines as the  dj^ii'^-.the^Utica_and_innny__jothers,  seem to" grow richer as they grow  older and deeper,  , Calaveras county has a good deal to  make it famous besides the gold mines,  Its copper deposits at Copperopolis  o ice produced largely, and there is no  question but they will do soagain. In  1SG2���������'03. Copperopolis had a population of ."jOOO people, and strings of  twelve-mule teams were kept going,  conveying copper ore to Stockton and  supplies backward.  .'Some of the  finest groves of   "Big  Trees" in the' universe are located  in  this county.     Near by are water falls  caverns,  once   filled .with stalactites,  uiui mountain scenery that one clay  will be the cause of drawing a  steady  travel in their direction.  ,    Even   in   the  name of the county  tliere  is a  tinge of romance.       It. is  .supposed    itwas called  Calaveras b, -  cause of the immense number of skulls  and other bones found on the site of  air ancient battle-field  in  its   limits.  'Others say the bones are the remains  of Indians who fell victims   to   the  ���������ravages of a smallpox epidemic in 1833.  Calaveras   county,   too,  is the place  which  gave the   inspiration to Bret  Harte when he wrote  "Society, upon  the Stanislou."     Thc poem has a sort  of foundation in fact, as many remains  -h 1������       .-__>-. _"__���������* ..!,.    .������������---.   fr-. ��������� ���������*, ���������**-> _*l I*-,-**-,4 \\  Pool Creek Free   Milling   Pro  perties  Which Will   be   Developed This Summer.  Mr. .T. D-irraugh superintendent for  the Wide West Gold Mining company,  the properties of which are located on  Pool creek in the Lardeau district,  stated        that        operations will  The System Instituted Three  Years Ago Proves Successful.  be commenced on Llio properties of the  company ou May 1st. Mr. D.trraugli  says be will at the same lime vij>nrniis-  ly prosecute work or. the Pontine  group of claims which gives extraordinary assays, returns of from $100  to $715.70 being obtained from  it. He     further   says     he     was  in Nelson a clay or two .since and   met  Mr. A. F. Rosen lierger of Lhu  Imperial  syndicate, which  owns   the Eva   and  other propei ties near I he Pontine. Mr.  Rosenbergerreports tlint  the   Eva  is  turning out remarkabl v well and that  some very high assays .are   heing obtained from the ore.', He al.so  learned  while in Nelson that the Oyster claim,  which is owned by Starkey. Ernest and  Allen,  has ore   which   is   even   richer  than the Eva.   All   of  these   propositions mentioned carry Tree milling ore  and are located along Pool cieek.and il,  is   anticipated.'* that- a   valuable   free  /      ''"/   -  milling belt  will   be   developed   there  during the coming open season.���������Koss-  iand Miner. ' i,,   *  "Kernel" Lowery Away   From   Home.  Here's the way, the Winnipeg Free  Press hits off a sketch on a prominent  Kootenay editor:    ,*  "One of the most unique personalities of western journalism. It. T  Lowery, the 'Editor and Financier' of  the j> ew Denver, B. C, Ledge, arrived  ���������n the city yesterday. In his editorial  capacity-Mr. Lowery is a compound  niitture of the Arizona Kicker and the  Texas Iconoc'.ast.'but'in everyday life  he is a man of sunny w.ays and a promi-  nent^church niei.U<er *and--leniperance  "agitator of his mining town. According to his own statements he is on his  way ea*=t to visit his old home, but it is  whispered that he is'fleeing from the  wrath,' having been chased out ot the  Slocan by the.righteously indignant  populace.  The provincial government,   always  anxious   to   give   the   residents  and  settlers in out of the way  places some  of the ad vantages  enjoyed by nrbani-  tt������s>. has been to  great  pains and considerable    expense    to    extend    the  travelling library system rounded some  three   years  ago.  and   there    are 24  libraries, or 100  vohuneH each, now in  circulation from the west   coast of the  Island to the 130 Mile House,   Cariboo.  The system was   designed   to  place  within   the  reach   of the residents of  farming districts antl   nioiint'ain   mining camps a small but choice library at  no expense   to   the   reader, and it has  proved most successful.    It is expected  Hint a further  appropriation   will   be  made by the legislature this session for  the purpose of increasing the   n.unber  of and variety of  books   intended  for  circulation. ���������  So fur'lmtVei'V few of the farming  communities and mining towns of the  interior have taken advantage of the  opportunity offeied by the government for securing a free public library,  and it is the purpose of this jirticle to  call'this fact to the'attention of our.  readers, and to point out that the  residents of Revelstoke should at once  set abcut. procuring. one of these  libraries, convinced as we are that it  would prove of great, value .to'-the'  community aiid a source'of pleasure  and profit co oiir people,  E.   O.   S.    Sclioulfield, . provincial  librarian, Victoria,  has   charge of the  libraries   and   to him   all     communications  on  the subject should   be addressed.   * Twenty-five mule residents  of any community may, after electing  a trustee who will be held   responsible  for the books to the  amount   of  $50.  iriake application for a case   of  books.  These   cases  contain   100'volumes  by  standard authors, and comprise works  on social  and  natural   science,   literature, history, biography and   fiction.  Woi ks on technicalsubjects of interest  to the locality are also included.  :* .Within.t\vo_-or  three -weeks* aftor  application is ma'de" to the libarary the  case   will   be  received   by  the   local  librarian, who'is chosen by  the  applicants.   The case will be allowed   to  remain in  the   one   locality .for  six  months, when directions will be given  for its shipment to some other point  and another case will   be received   in  its place.  Thero is iihsolu*;'' c. "������������������air.e for tho  use of the books iii- ' ������.<��������� ��������� P* R*>  desirous of proihoting the"v*..-!faro and  pleasure of the people living "in the  remoter parts of the province and  realizing that transportation charges  in some cases might prevent their  taking advantage of this opportunity  to secure a public library, cicrrios the  cases of books to and from all points on  its rail and steamboat lines free, ancl is  affording the government every  facility at its disposal in their efforts  towards making the system a success.  If this matter is taken up, the Herald will gladly offer -space in its ofilce  for the safe-keeping of the books and  the editor will be very willing to act  as librarian.  B. of R. T. Convention.  The fifth biennial convention of the  grand lodge of the Brotherhood of  Railroad Trainmen will be held in  Milwaukee, Wis., commencing Monday, May (lib. This will in all  probability be the largest convention  in the history of the brotherhood  requiring as it will a representative  from some C03 lodges throughout the  United   States    and    Canada.  The brotherhood has been visited by  showers  of   blessing   and is now on a  footing financially and numerically  as  any labor organization in America and  has contracts nnd schedules beneficial  to  its  members  with   nearly   every  railroad compnny in the United States  and Canada, and while it, is a strictly  protective    organization    it   has    no  desire   to   precipitate  strife  between  employers and employes,  resorting to  strike only as a  last  resort and  then  only on n two thjrds vote of the men  interested.   From a benevolent standpoint the B. R. T. has no equal among  railroad men.   It has up to the present  time paid out the sum of $0,277.S2l.0o  for death and disability claims, and in  the month of February. 1901, paid "out-  $7,275.00 which is very illustrative of  the dangers which railroad men are  dnilv in contact  with.   The  brotherhood   has  also  been   the  means    of  bringing' masteis   and men closer tc-  gether  and is   recognized by  unprejudiced -railway     officinls-as -being-  influential in raising the standard-of  the men from the old lime rounder to  the  present  class of faithful employe,  and while there are still a number of  black sheep   the   large  majority, are  numbered among our best citizens.-  The Voice.  LATEST WIRINGS  Situation    in    China    Rapidly-  Growing Worse.  FRESH  MASSACRE PROPOSED.  Two Cart Loads of Silver the Price of  Silence.���������Big; Hauls of Boer Prisoners  and Supplies.���������Tl.e St. Clair River  Opened Between Sarnia and Port  Huron, Five Miners Killed at Aurora.  HoNcKoNn.   April   27���������Notices   in  Chinese nre placarded at Pi-kin, calling  for a rising on-May   Kith   to expel all  foreigners from China.  Two carts loaded with silver were  ofiered to the Indian ofiicer, who  captured the sixteen Krupp guns and  07 cart-s of ammunition near Shan Hai  Kwan. if he would not take them and  say nothing about the matter.  Boxers are operating south of Pao  Ting Fu, raiding three villages within  the past week and threatening to  massacre all the christians in that  vicinity. It is believed that the worst  class of the Chinese are only awaiting  the withdrawal of the foreign ^troops  to resume the massacres. The state of  affairs is growing worse rapidly.  Nte\v 'York, April 27.���������Li Hung  Chang cables thc Christian Herald that'  a very serious famine is prevailing in  t'he province of Shan Si. ll.OOO.OOo  people are affected and uigent relief is  necessary. < . "  CapeTowx, Apiil 27.���������Since Thursday the British Commons report the  Boer losses at 12 killed, 20 wounded, -17  captured and 42 surrendered. In  addition Lt. Reid has captured Commandant Scheder and 41 Boers and a  maxim.  Gen. Kitchener reports from Paarde-  platz 5 Boers killed. 180 captured and  3,000 cattle, 2,000 Isheep  and   a  lot  of  waggons captured.     ,".,.���������.', ."--"  --���������AdelbertHay hasTesigned-*,_the U. S.v  Consulship afPretoria.    ' '  ,   '   '  Port  Hutox,   April   27,���������The   ice.  blockade   in    the  St.   Clair -river  is  broken.  X  Aurora, Mo., April 27.���������The Rosebud mine near here has caved in,  killing five men.  OVAL SALE  Burlington, Va., April 27.���������Baxter,  Gallaway & Co.'s flour mill nnd Baxter's private bank at Burlington were  burned yesterday.  FOR THE NEXT FIFTEEN DAYS  store I  Big Appropriation for Revelstoke.  Victoria. April 27.���������The  estimates  were published vesterdav   nnd  Revel-  stoke district is down   for seventy-five  thousand dollars total"appropriations.  Machinists Busy All Over Canada.  The Brandon correspondent of the .  Labor Gazette,   published by. the Do-..,  million Department of Labor," reports  that'at that point "machine shops are,  yui-y hiicy.- Some inquiries have lx.011-  ' ' @  Bonnie Bros, having decided to remove their |  I Stores on the corner of Mackenzie Avenue and 1  1 First Street we will commence a Big Riemoval |  iSale to reduce the stock before moving.  1 BARGAINS IN ALL DEPARTMENTS |  of prehistoric animals are found,   both  in Calaveras and Tuolumne counties.  Bret   Harte's mammoth might  have  heen unearthed in the Pliocene gravel,  as  well   as  the   still   mooted    Post-  'pliocene skull of. the Calaveras early  in in. found at a depth of 131 feet in a  sliaft, under four successive strata of  lava.     Serious doubts exist aa to the  genuineness of this relic,   hut it may  be true.      At any rate, this portion of  California has been the scene of great  seismic ancl volcanic  energy.      vast  floods of lava   once   swept over the  countrv,   covering valley, plain   and  s -ream under hundreds of feet nf flow.  The. Table mountains hero and   there  are the last r-emains of this   ancient  covering, and most of thc rich gravel  in the.region is found by following the  hidden channels of the buried rivers'.  \  Carpets and Curtains  Men's and Boys Clothing  Boots and Shoes  Hats and Caps  House Furhishins, Etc., Etc.  | BARGAIN PRICES FOR CASH ONLY J  ���������   ������������������������������������������������������ ��������� ������������������  This will be a Genuine Money-Saving Sale at Ground Floor Prices  Don't miss this Grand Opportunity to make your Summer purchases,  A\   L j  \xmanih\\*Wr\%Xjmt0]f������0^  made for experienced machinists and  hoilermakers at two dollars and lifty  centsper day.    Owing lo increase of  business, one of the firms  is going to  enlarge its premises, when more hands  will be employed.     There   are   some  openings for first-class engine fitters on  the Western Division of" thc C. P. R."  "Machine shops   in  Montreal,   Sher-  [brooke Toronto,   Brantford,   Guelph,  Chatham   and "Winnipeg   are all   reported busy.     At|Chntham hands are  scai-ce-and one of the railway   com-  .  panies    in    Winnipeg    wants   good  machinists.   The value of these reports  is however largely discounted by  the  late arrival of the Gazette, the April  number being only to hand last night.  Epworth League.     o .  At the annual meeting on Monday  night the following ofllcers were elected foi the ensuing term :  Hon. President, Rev. S. J. Thompson *, President. A. Sullivan; Vice-  Presidents, C. F. LindniHik. XV. Bews,  J. L. Johnson. Miss Edith Pettipiece;  Secretary, Miss Sawyer; Tie.isnrer, A.  Smith.  The C. P. R. have agreed to settle  the suit brought hy brakeman Guest  for !51800, being the amount of damages claimed. Guest was injured last  August in a collision between the work  train ou which he was running and a  freight. He was standing at the head  of the string and was thrown with  great force to the ground, his back being seriously injured. The accident  was due to a confusion in the orders  given by the despatcher at Slocan Jet  and hence under the Employei'j  Lia'iility " Act the company, whose  jiffair the despatcher was, was held  liable.  Engineer "W. B.   Nicholson  has  resumed his run on the main Hue. ���������.'���������''."'."'"- '���������  ^^1$% ifctott anil |(ail-M  3jfctt's )mml  Published by  The Revelstoke Herald Publishing Co.  -   Limited Liability.  A. JOHNSON,  Managing Director.  A Semi-Weekly Journal publish oil in the  interests ot thc railway men. minim; men nml  bininfc**** men of the West. Days, of Publication  Wednesday anil Saturday,  ADVEP.TIilSC   RATE*-.  nis-plav ads., **1.50 per Inch; single column,  S2 p������r inch when inserted jou title page.  Legal ad**., 10 cents per inch (nonpariel) line  for first insertion; 5 cents for each additional  insertion. Local notices 10 cents per line each  is-ue. Birth, Marriage and Death Notice.*'  Iree.  SUBSCRIPTION   KATES.  Bv mail or carrier, J2 per annum;' -11.25 for  six'month.*, strictly in advance.  OUP. JOE PKrAP.T.MEST.  -i  the West and prepan  l=onc ot the best equipped printing ollices in  prepared to execute all kinds "f  printing   fn  ilrstclass stvle at honest prices,  One price to all.   ..��������� ,��������� .��������� ....���������-      ,   ,  small���������for us.    Mail orders promptly attended  No Job loo large���������none l������'>  ail orders promptly at  Give us a trial on your next order.  TO COP.RBSr-lNDEST*..  We invite corrcsi-ondciice on any subject  of interest to the general public. In all cii-c*.  the bona ilde name of the writer must iieecm-  pkiiv manuscript, hut not necessarily (or  publication.  Address nil communication;* to the Manager.  NOTIIK TO i01'.r.i:-I*O.**.I)E-*:T.*<.  1.���������All rnrrfisi-onilencc musi he leeihly  written on one -ideoi lhe paper only.  2.���������Correspondence containing pergonal  matter inu**l be signed with the proper name  of the writer.  . E. GROGAN.  Editor.  AI KX. J.l'C.A!*..  Travelling Agent.  Saturday April 27.1001.  THE GOVERNMENT-  RAILWAY roLicy.  Tlu* railway policy of the  I-Yuvinciiil  government,     which     has     been      so  anxiou.-ly espectcd, has been declared  in a bill to authorize alo.iii of $"..000,000  for the purpose of aiding the  conslruc-  linn of   railways   and     other   'public  wurks.    The bill provides for subsidies  at. ihe rate of S4000 a mile to five  lines  fronrthe  the   coast   to   .Midway,   &10  miles, from Rock creek to   Vernon   to,  i-oi'inect with the S. [Si '.O-   1 ���������*���������*"������ "miles,  from Fort Steele to Golden. 150  miles.-  from Kitiiiiaat t-o Ha/.elton,   10'J miles  ' and from the present terminus of   the  E. & X. railway to  the  north   end   of  Vancouver   Island   240   miles.       The  total mileage estimated   is   915   miles,  which at S-WO0 a mile of a   bonus   will  require !-s3.7S0,000 of the live   million.  A further sum. of   half  a   million   is  provided   for   a   bridgo     across   * this  Fraser river near   "Sew   Westminster  and the balance is to  be appropriated  for   the   construction   of   roads,   and  other public  works.     The   conditions  attached to the bonus  are  commencement of work before .Inly 1st. 1002 and  due and   diligent   prosecution   of   the  sainc_ to    the _ satisfaction     of    the  government: a first  charge   upon   tho  gixi-j> earnings of the road of 1 percent  to be paid to   the   province:   the   road  to be   built   wholly   within   thc. province:   the   absolute   control    of '  the  government   over    the    freight    and  passenger rates: the retention  by   the  province of the  right   to   acqure   the  road at any time at a valuation   to   be  determined by arbitration but   which  is not to include the  franchise   of   the  company.  Now the Herald has   been  and   is  still of the opinion that the best policy  for the   government   to   pursue   with  r.-gard to the particular line, which   is  the chief  Ijone   of     contention.     the  Coast to Kootenay. would be  to  build  it themselves and lease it to the highest bidder.    Nor do we yet despair  of  seeing important   modifications made  in the bill in   this   direction'  before,  it  passes the legislature.     Av the   .same  time one must admit that the new  act  ���������lakes-strirl-M-rowa rdo-t he���������principle���������of-  governiiifiit pwnei-ship.   such    a.s    no  other railway   bill  yet   placed   before  the house   ever   did.      It   gives   -the  province -,t ahareainouiuinglo 4%of the  gi-o.-*..-* earn ing.-.   and    that   as   a     first  charge,   it     gives     the     government  absolute   control   over   rates   and    il  gives the people the right  to   buy   the  r.iai.i* a: any time, when they feel  like*  it-    The i-rovi'i-niiienl has evidently  no  l-iiiiiug*-   tu   the   good   old   plan     , f  giviii'-r away  ev.-rythini;   for   nothing  in it.-railway jKiliey.      And   while   the  bill doe- not   go  a.-    far   the    I licit.*. I..)  and tliuii.-jind.-   of   others  in  lie;   province would lik>* lo   .-..v.   il   is   at.    lhe  .-.line a   bii-inc.-s-li'-ce   mea.-iire   jind    i*.  i'l'.uiii-ii xi.-i-i tu i'Oiisi'1-ve a.-*    far   a-,    is  pux-ilili- the inteie-t-*-   of   the   province  and people.    So far does it cro  in   this  direction   that   the   cha.-er*-      f     tin*  f.-oui]>etition phantom iii-t* loud in their  di:-appi-oval and declare that  the   condition.*- attached to   the   l-oniis   would  render the flotation of a  company   to  build the road  an   impossibility.     A-.,  however, one  of   the   lines-   to   come  underthe operation of the act belongs,  to the premier   hiim-clf.   it   i.s   hardly  likely that this  contention   is  defensible.      And   when    the.-e     gentlemen  ���������"Inim    that     these     conditions     are  imposed   with   the    sole     object     of  shutting ont everylxKly fi-om a  chance  at building the line except the C. P. St.  They   seem     to     prove     too     much.  Ucause if the C. P.   11.  can   raise   the*,  money to build   it   under   these   condition.*: why cannot Mackenzie it Mann  and   J.   J.   Hiil.   who   have    avowed  themselves to be  the real  people   behind the V. V.   &   E.   dummies     The  Herald does   not   believe   tbat   Mr.  Hill will accept the bonus  under   the  conditions attached to the act but it i.s  not liecause of the four percent clause  alone  but because   the  whole  of   the  clauses are too radical and democratic  and too directly opposed  to   all  '.he  govemine ideas of the   railway  mag  nates of the United States for him to  care to have anything, to do witli  them.  RAILWAY NEWS NOTES  President Shaughnessy of the .(!. V.  R. sailed on Wednesday by the Oceanic  from New York for J-.ngltuid.  Tlii'('. P. R, Upper Lake steamers  will commence running between Kurt.  William.and Owen Sound on May 2nd,  Freight trnfliu inlo Phoenix is showing a gradual and steady increase. It  averages now nearly an entire freight  train each day.���������Pioneer.  Thirty-two Italians passed   through  Winnipeg on.Sunday on their way   to  Medicine Hat;, where   they will   work  for   the   O. P. H. on railroad   work.���������  Telegram.  The Machinists' union is increasing  in membership at the rate of 1,000 a  month. Five new unions of machinists  have been organized in Chicago within  the past month.  The Order of Railway Telugraphei s  now claims a membership of 21,000,  and ils ollieers say the jurisdiction of  ihe iii'gaiii/.alion i.s being rapidly extended to all sections of the country.  Kirenien over the entire system of  the Lake Shore road have been granted a material increase of wages and  tholiiction taken by the management  has averted what threatened lo cause  serious trouble. The new schedule  will go into ell'ect May 1.  The Chicago G rent Western Railway  has conceded all tbe demands made by  the International-Machinists' Association, thus ending any possibility of a  strike*. The demands included a nine-  hour working day and a minimum  wage scale of 2!) cents an hour.  .".The location survey of the V. V. &  E. 'has reached Curlew, "Wash., a point  'where the Kettle river swings northwest to enter Canada again at Midway.  An advance party of surveyors is now  taking levels at Chesaw, Wash. The  line will re-enter Canada for the third  time near Camp McKinney.  The C. .P.. li. passenger rate to the  Pan-Auiericiin exposition has not yet  been': struck "owing to j;. the roads between St. Paul and'Gl.ieago'not'haying  come to an- agreement. Gen. Piisf.  Agt; C. K. McPherson,"**was i" Si.,  Paul last w'ee.k to arrange the rate liiif  returned to. AVinnipeg on Monday  without the matter being settled.  - A.Montreal ]ury last week awarded  Mrs. Richard Ramsden and her children  S10.0CD damages 'against the Grand  Trunk Railway Company. Her husband was-i freight conductor, and wa.s  killed while his train \y.ts standing  under protection of a semaphore, by  another train running into it through  the brakes of the locomotive being out  of order.  As a freight train was nearing Kays-  ville. Utah, on the Oregon Short Line,  the platform steps at one side ofthe  .caboose were knocked oil in striking ������  cow. The defect was not noticed by a  brakeman, who stepped out to signal  the engineer, and he fell through unhurt, Another brakeman followed,  and, falling with one arm across the  track, had it cut oil'. The conductor  ultiinutely followed the two brakemen  but escaped unhurt.  President 3.,J, Hill's recent trip from  St.Paul to Seattle was the fastest ever  made over the Great Northern, and il  is said to be the record time for the  distance any wheie in the world. The  time from St. Paul to ��������� Seattle was -15  hours and 30 minutes, or considerably  less than two days. There were stops  aggregating five hours. The fastest  time was made over the division between Cutbank and Havre, Mont.,  where a speed of Si miles per hour was  maintained. The party stopped at  Spokane, stayed more than an hour  at Everett and made quite a thorough  inspection of the Cascade tunuel.  Notes Taken Along the Main  Line of the C. P. R. through  the - Mountains.��������� Field to  Glacier.  (Written specially for llie IhaiAi.n)  Leaving  Field  ono  morning    after  having partaken of a good breakfast at  the hotel, we ascended  a grade about  2A   miles   long,   which   is   called   the  East slope of the Ottertnil grade, and  is very steep.   During my tvip to the  Natural bridge 1 saw a "right of way'*  cut,   whicli   was intended sometime or  other to have  been  used as the main  line    in   order t.o   dispense   with   the.  Ottertail  Hill, and I   understand  it   is  the intention of the company still  to  do away with this grade, which entails  the expense of a .pusher.    When   we  got   to   thn top of the grade we got a  splendid   view   of   (he   Vanborne    &  Ottertail   ranges   to   the  north,   and  shortly   after  passed    over    Itonlder  Creek   ami   a short  run   down grade  brought,ii.1-* to the Olterlail bridge,   a ij  deck slriii'liiri*  S00   or  !!30   leet   long,  which 1 believe the company are going  to replace   with a steel span and 1111  The Cuban Railroad. '  -==J^-tan"ong"th"(riidfcabic-enterprisei="of the-  day that of William Van Home, the  well-kilown Canadian railroad man. in  Cuba, is untitled to a prominent place.  Although not one of the biggest, having no billion dollar capitalization, it  appears lo be one of the most promising .-o far as potential pro (its are concerned. ���������������������������  Cuba is a long, narrow island, with a  high- back-bone���������sometimes jutting  into a mountain range���������running from  one end lo the other, some -.even or  eij-rht hundred miles, with a width  varving ."nun 2"> lo .1:10 miles from  north lo Mrtith. The Van llorne plan  i.- lo constrii'-t a t runk line of road  fiom eu.-t lo we-,1, along the ridge, as  iie.-ir the center :ia the topography will  allow, and from this trunk t.o build  blanche.-.at interval:*, north arid south,  touching the important towns of tin*  count and intermediate country. Tbe  SpaniiiriU'liiiil "gumption" enough to  see. that thi.s waa the proper way r.o  develop thc resources of Cuba, but  never had the energy and capital  to put the plan into complete execution.  It i������ said that Van Home is already  bnilding eastward from Santiago and  has more than .'",000 men at work. He  has no franchise, but is buying his  right of way bodily by buying up the  land. There i.s an old standing law in  Cuba which permits ji. planter to construct a railroad across his own land  without a franchise and the Van  Home syndicate i.s buying enough  land to give it a continuous right of  way wherever it wants lo go It i.s  said to be getting thi.s land for an  average* of about S8 an acie. It isbuy-  ing farm after farm, and it is easy to  be seen that if the road is successful  in developing the resources of Cuba,  there will some day be an immense*  piofit in the sale of the land not actually needed for right of way. Tin; towns  which want thc road ai-e. sjiid to Im;  donating terminals arid in some cases  giving a liberal bonus,���������Minneapolis  Tribune,  the approaches by hydraulic power.  Two miles further on we come to  Ottertail, a tlag station 1) miles from  Field, and a further run of 7 miles  brought u.s to Leanchoil. another .flag  station, with a water tank. Running  alongside the Kicking Horse River  for ii few miles we again started to  climb and then we. began a steep  descent of tho Leanchoil Hill into  Palliser. There is a very nice nnd  comfortable station, here and I must  say that the agent deserves great  credit for the neat appearance both  inside and out. There is also a large  sawmill here owned by the Hon. F. C.  Wells, M. P. P., who also has a settlement of his own, comprising the mill  hands, who have houses furnished  them by the mill ownei, and'a store  also.in. connection*.   A few niiles-after  leaving Palliser* we ran around a very  i    " i   .. . *.  sharp   curve   ancl one. of   my    fellow  passengers remarked that a little more  of a curve and one.-could 'shake hands  witlvthe fireman out.of the window.  My attention was then called to  why  this curve was necessary, which was,  that in the  early days  of the   road  a  tunnel was used, but beingcutthrough  sand, etc.,  it   fell   in,   rendering   this  curve necessary.    We then crossed the  Kicking Horse again by a steel  bridge  (for the company are doing away with  all   wooden   structures  and   building  steel-spans aiid   arches, with foundations of masonry)  and   proceeded  on  our   way,  still  on   the  banks  ot the  Kicking Horse and came to  Ulenogle.  1 noticed at tliis flag station that there  was ii "town hall" and it is evident that  one of the   employes   is   a   sailor,   for  there are two or three large models of  ships   in* front  of  one-of the houses.  From hereon we run under.some very  high   bluffs and   through two or three  tunnels   into   Golden,   where   we lost  sisht of the Kicking Horse river.  Golden is a very pretty little town  lying in a valley among the foothills of  the Rockies and is a mining centre,  having a population ol about 1000  inhabitants. Sleamboats run'on the  Columbia River from here to various  parts, and there is a large saw mill  here owned and operated by the  Columbia River Lumber Co., who  employ a great many hands. There is  also a good hospital, which is very  homelike in every way. The streets  are very well laid out and a large skating rink __adds to the attractions in  winter. After staying at Golden for  a few minutes we proceeded on our  way nncl shortly passed .Moberly.  which is only a crossing point and a  tun ot.fi miles brought us to Donald.  The brakeman on the train was something.of a poet, for when  Tasked him  if this was the Donald I  had  heard   so  o  inuch-aboiit,---he -said���������No.^-but-it-put-  hitu in mind of Goldsmith's poern :  Sweet Donald. loveliest village on the  plain,  The houses once polled down, are   np  again (in Ptevelstoke).  Two years ago "Donald was one of  the principal points on tiie C P. Si.  iind was the end of the Pacific Division, but' since then the Pivif-ion  has been extended to Laggan. The  .shop-: at Donald, where all the repaii-5.  to the engines etc were made were  pulled down and the'niachinery moved  to Revelsloke where new shops were  erected and from the prosperous .state  il wa.s in then, ir. has now come to a  heap of ruins. Rut the old station  still .stands, minus the despalebers,  who used to do their daily tricks there  and .the coininercfiil telegraph office i>  still in existence and .Mar. is -<till at  his  Quavlz   Creek.\crosscs   the   track  at  Reaver near lhe water   tank.     A   few  miles  np   this cri^ek thero are quite', a  number   of   mini*!-*,   both   placer' and  quartz, one ofthe principal   belonging  to W. 3. Armstrong   of   Rogers  Pass.  Leaving   Reaver   behind   us   we soon  come lo the Reaver Canyon and follow  the   river   of  the same name through  some terrible gorges, but   the   sceneiy  here is grand in the  extreme, till   we  come to Six Mile Creek, which   is  jus-t  six   miles   from  Heaver.      From this  point   we  start   to   ascend the    east  slope ol the Selkirks, which is so steep  that it takes two engines one hour and  a half to take the train   a   distance  of  15 miles.     In   a   little while we reach  Mountain Creek which is crossed   by a  large steel bridge  of 0 spans, ancl the  approaches  have   been   filled   in with  gravel and earth by   hydraulic power.  This   was   quite  an   engineering feat  but was accomplished successfully   by  Mr.   Duchesnay,   who   has  written n  good   article   for   the  Railwav    Age  describing'(he method of hydranlick-  ing.      I   hud   the   pleasure of reading  this article a couple of years ago and 1  found it very instructive.'     "While  ascending  the   grade   1   went inlo  the  observation car,   wliich is  put  on the  passenger  trains every summer,  nnd  found it a splendid place to   view   the  scenery   from,   being   open   on   bolli  sides.       Yon see  at'this. point on the  journey, the Beaver River,   hundreds  of feet below, winding in and ont, and  a couple of bear were   pointed   out  to  me in the valley below   by   the brake-  man, who  as   his  duties   called   him  elsewhere,   asked  another   hrakernan  #  $%������Stf'*tyL''-  l /WW  Ued Rose UcRree iupoii scpomt Ami Tonr-li  Friilnys ot eneli  iiidiiiIi;   White. Kiih*  I)e-.*i*e  meets nrstPriiliiv ������1 eiii'li inonili.liiOiUlfelliin*.  Hull.   Vlsilim: IJi-etlin-ii vii'leiiint'.  WM. WATSON, HY. UliWAKDS.  l'reblclcnt. HucTetnry.  Gold Range Lodge K. of P.,  No., si, Revelstoke, B. C.  Meets everv AVednesilav in  Oddfellows'" Hall at. S o'clock  Visiting Knights invited..  ti. RurhidG]., C. C.     :    ::::���������:  :   : F. XV. IMackinihit, K. civ R. Si S.  $2,500,000.  2,050,000.  DIRECTORS:  Win, Molson iMicphi'i'siin. Pi (���������-.idem*    H: II, I'.-vinc.. Vice-President  XV. M. Hani-ay.      S iiiiiiel Kinley.      ,1. P. Clcghorn,  II. Marklaiiil .Molson.      Lt.-Co'l, F. Q. Henshaw.  .lame*.  I'.I.I.IOTT,  Oei.eial   Maiijigi-r.  A i;on.".'iil .-.iiil:!n.. Iiiniii '-s irilii'.iieteil.'* .   lntei'i'MI  nllnwvil  " J. D.  ^������������������SS^S'SII  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 165S.  ���������Kepnliir mei-tlim* nre lit-lil In th;  Otldlollow't Hull on llie Third l-'rl*  On}-of i-iieli month, ut K n.iu. *.hin*p  Visltlnn liriillirrn <-orillidlv inviteil  THOS. S'lT.I'.li, W.Nl.  W.Ci.lllKNKY, Itur.-Hi-r.  H. :e:dwards  TAXIDERMIST.  IW-.KU HEADS, mitDR, Etc. MOUXTEP,  Kurs Cleiineil mid liei'tilrcil.  J.OVKWXC.'S OI..J STAND,    :    Scooml Street  . _'.  A. Hj HOLDICH  ANALYTICAL CHEMIST  AND ASSAYER.  M-****M<****-M'*'i^  olum-bla.  Rates:   $1.00 per day. .  Good accommodation.   A good Bar, well supplied with  Choice Wines,  Liquors and Cigars.  Free Bus Meets All Trains.  i Brown & Guerin : Props.  +*W**W*'-H'*+*++**,*W  ttoynl School ot Miuoi, London. Seven yc*ri*  I,,,.,..,.,... i-int-nn rliil-v hiil- wiie ,l������.i,1' I<"��������� "Mortn Work.i, Swiuim'a. 17 yeius Clhlel  (WHO W.IS   lioton CUicy IHIt   WIIS   lle.Ut- ������chernial  to WIruii I'oul nnd  Iron Co.,  Kng.  -���������        *     ���������-   J.-ueChenilit nml Aisaver, Hull Mines l.td.     (  : Claims e.\iiiiiinetl tuid reporied 11-ton  heading to Rogers Pass) to look   after  ine and show me lhe  scenery,   telling  me at the same   time not to he   afraid  for t.he Lord  was with  me.     (I afterwards found out the brakeinan's name  wis Lord.)     Haifa mile after leaving  Six iMile Creek we  arrived   at   Cedar  Creek,   where   the  passenger    trains  cross, the one going   east  called No 2  and the nne'going west   called   No   1.  A(short time after leaving   Cedar   we  passed  Raspberry    Creek,     Surprise  Creek  ancl   Snow   Bank  bridges    in  successsion, and arrived at Bear Creek  where   we   stopped     to   take   water.  The elevation oi' Bear Creek is 300S feet  above the level.of the sea,* and   since  leaving Six Mile Creek, a distance of 10  inilee,'we had climbed 105(5feet.   After  taking   water  we 'proceeded   on  our  way   and   shortly came to No 1   snow  shed,   of {which   there 53 on the road  inside of a distance of CO ^miles.   These  sheds are   built  solidly of timber und  aro   for   the   purpose  of carrying the  snow over, the  truck, and   save  great  delay to trains which'some times occur  by snow   blockades.     After  running  through 14 of t hests sheds some of them  half  a   mile .long,   ive emerge to see  Rogers Pass right ahead iind the  Hermit Mountain on the  right  hand side  of the track.       This   mountain   is   so  called on account of a part on   the top  being like the formation of 11 man.     1  find we   have  ascended 531 feet since  leaving Bear  Creek   being now at an  altitude of 4199 feet above the sea level*  This   station' was   demolished a little  while ago by u slide, and the company  have now moved it to one mile west.of  the old station.     (Here  are   stationed  in the winter all appliances for removing snow  blockades,   a  rotary  snow  plow   being  here,   also  wing   plows.  Leaving   Rogers   Pass we   go   only a  short   distance   and   we   come to the  summit of_the.Selkirks, the  elevation  of which is nearly 5000feet   and   start  to drop   down   rapidly   through snow  sheds,   and  outside  of   thern (I'or the  company have got a line  running  on  the outside of the sheds which   is used  in the summer" months only)   und  we  come   to   Glacier,    with   Mount    Sir  Donald   and   Sir George   looming   up  ahead of us.     The elevation of Glacier  ia 4S87 feet s,o that iu person can   judge  how fast we are   descending the grade  being onlv 2J. niiles'from the summit,  ��������� c  (To be Continued.)  Revelstoke, B.C.  C.JVK YOU TKKTK'ATTKXTIOX  When' they' lirit need it, hefnre Hicy  Kf\e jou j.niii, theieby tivniUinj-; needless Mifferini, nml rts*-sni'iiii; more sntis-  fiietcirv'nnd periiimn'iit work, uiui nl lesi  cost, than ii Jefl until lhe latter .suite*)  01 decay.  H PRIME BEEF.  airgess,  Dentist,  Tavlor lllock.  EDWARD A. HAGGEN,  ���������Mixing Enoixkhu,  :  Member American Institute Mining Engineers  ���������Member Cnnadian Minin-j- Institute.   "  JtrcVE.-STOKK, B.C.       '.       .     ,',,  Examination of and.reports on Mineral.prop-,  ���������   ei-ties a s.iceialty..  -  ���������tftf"*"^******-*"**.**-*-^**-^-^^  PATRONIZE *;      "  HOME INDUSTRY  AND SMOKE JRJ  .  Our Special  and Union  Cigars  UNION LABOR  REVELSTOKE CIGAR  IU'F'G.  COMPANY,  .Revelstoke Station.    '. ' ;'  4tW*****mTm^&&#&.il-#*#*&m^  PORK.  - MUTTON. . SAUSAGE, g  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON. ..     M'  LECAL.  j:  M." SCOTT li. A.,- M..II.  Hamster, ��������� Solicitor, .'Nomry   Public,  -rfelCens-io Avenue, JCevcl.-itoUi* Sluli.in.  -Monev lo loan, ,  Ate.,  N  .  ���������JJAHVEY, M'CAH.TER .fc.riNK.IAM  '    ���������  llnrri leis, Solieitors. ,Ktr*.  Solicitors, for Imperial Hank of Canada. '  Clmnpniiv fund*! lo loan utS percent.  ."iK.vr S.RK1-.T, lievelstoke Station, il. CI,  MEDICAL.  T   W.CK08S,  OHlee:    'Mackenzie Avenue, Itevclstoke, 11.C.  SUKliKOX TO THU <J. I'. K,  Ileallli Ollicer, Cily of lievelstoke.  "CHURCHES  SPRING and SUMMER  ������a  m  ���������VhS  d  m  ���������p  m  m  pi)   Madison   Millinery   Parlors,  gg  H ��������� si  g������ Misses Shepard & Bell jj|  McKenzie Avenue  Millinery  The Latest and Most  Stylish Hats.  Trimmed ancl Untrimmed  Mr. Whyte's Record.  Mr. William Whyte, who has heen  promoted to the position of as**,ist.int_  to the president of the Canadian Pacific 1 ail way and whose heaclc.uarteis  have been in .Winnipeg since May,  ISO", when he was appointed manager  of the C. P. R- lines west of Fort  William, was born in Fifeshire, Si-ot-  lfirid. in September. 18-1'J. He commenced his experience in railway woi k  with the North Britain Railway Co.  CmninK to Canada in 1803 he obtained  I'liiployinent, with the Grand Trunk,  with which c-ompany he"occupied various if-'ponsiblo positions until 1871.  when he w.i.*< appointed freight and  .station a^cntnt .Stratford, Out. Later  hi- fic-riipied a siifiilar position at London, Out. ln 18S1 he was oidercd to  Toronto to take entire charge of tlii*  freight ollices in 'that city. Later in  the "ami* year. Mr. Whyte ������'������ appointed   assistant   superintendent   of   the  A GOOD  .-NAME....^  Is better than riches '.  We have the name of making  the onlv Stylish Suits In' Town  ���������for durability and quality  Ihey also excel.  ������������������ ^"^ ONE  RS. WILSON  Next the McCarty Block.  METHODIST CHURni, I'.i:VKI,MTOKE.  Preaching services at 11 a. 111. and 7:l!0 p. in.  Class nieetiiiK nt the close ni Die moraine  service. Sabbath School and Bi bio Class ftt3:.K)  Weekly' Prayer Meeting, every Wednesday  evening at 7:H0. The public are. cordially  invited.. Seats free. -    '  Rev. P. J. Thomi'SON, Pastor.  -'--,   ST. PEI RK'H.CIIUIICII, ANGLICAN.   ..  - Eicht a.m., HolvKiiclinrlst; 11 a.m., matins,  Lltanv and sermon (Holy l.uolmrist Ilrst Sunday ih the month); 2:3o .Sunday school, or  children'-, service; 7:8U15vc.inniig (choral) and  sermon. Ilolv Days���������The Holy Kucltarist is  celebrated al 7 a.m. or 8 a.m., as announced.  Holv Baptism ufter Sunday School at������:10.  c. a. I'HOcuniek, Hector.  Jas. I; Woodrow  BUTCHER'  Retail "Dealer in��������� ,  ;   ,- ���������������������������  ; .'���������   Beef, Pork, ;  Mutton, Etc,  Fish aiid.Game in Season....  All orders promptly filled.  S,Y,i?f^aC-8BYBIfSk)EB133.i  '     NOTICE,  PUBLIC NOTJCR is hereby riven that at  the expiration of one month from the first ���������  publication of this notice the head oflice ������rf"  principal -place .of,.bjisiness ol the Great.  Western Mines, .Limited Liability, will be  changed from Revelstoke, il. C. to Ferguson,  U. C. In* accordance; with the consent of-'the  shareholders and a resolution of the Directors  of the Company.  Dated this fitn 'day of April, 1901. ���������"  ���������- ���������   --*.-     in*.>������������������������!.   "A-.ir.Hoi.nicH,-?'rr;  Apl0-lt." ��������� ', ,secretary to the Company.".  -- (r ".,**- ,        . *   . - ,   .     *  .   l'BKSBVTKniAK   CHURCH.  . Service everv {Sunday at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.  to which all are welcome. Prayer meeting at  S p. in. every Wednesday.  m.v. v. <;. Caldek, Pastor.  KOIIAK CATHOLIC CHUKCH.  Mass   at 10:.ll) a. 111 ���������  on  Ilrst,  second and  fourlh Sttndavs in the month.  .      KEV.   rATHKl*.   TIIAYUH.  SALVATION   AHMY.  Meeting everv night in tlieir Hall on Front  Street.  \j  Revelstoke to innkc up for wh.'it* thoy  were I losing hy the {shops heing  moved nnd moved their houses etrl'ree  to wherever they wished I n go.  One mile after lenvinff Donald we  crossed the Columbia river /or the  first time in the course of our journey,  unci no crossing again for 80 miles. In  a little while we passed Redgrave,  which is only a meeting point called  after the Sheriff, who is one of the  pioneers of the country, and is well  known hy the old timers, and can tell  a good yarn of the good old times.  After leaving Redgrave we run  through 2 tunnels, ancl emerged on to  a* curve known on the railroad as  Calamity Curve, which has becn'the  scene of numerous accidents, from  which it derives its nnme. From here  a run of four miles hrings us to Beaver  where the Columbia River Lumber  Company have another^Iarge saw mill  antl employ a large number of hands.  Centfi������I division. Severing his coniu-c*.  post. When the compnny moved tin-j tion with the Grand Trunk, he was  various ollices etc from Donald, t hei chosen in .May, 1883, to succeed James  comeany gave their einployes. whose ! Ko-r*-\ C. K-, as general superintendent  means of livelihood liiidMieeii there, a | of the Credit Va!l������y railway. .Soon  chance to move and gave them lots in afterward his merits as an administrator, becoming more widely known,  he was culled to the management of  the Toronto, Grey and Bruce railway,  which, in September of the same year,  became :i portion of the Ontario and  Quebec system, afterwards designated  the Ontario division of the Canadian  Pacific railway. On the completion  of the Ontario and Quebec railway. itH  rnanngement, likewise, fell to .Mr.  White. Remaining in the service of  the Canadian Pacific, he received a  fitting acknowledgement of his services ' and capabilities hy his appointment in 188(1 to < the office of general  -superintendent of the Western  division of the road, with headquarters  in thi.s city. Jn May. 1807, he was  appointed manager of the Canadian  Pacific lines west of Fort William.  Mr. Whyte is also director of the  British Columbia. Southern Railway. He is generally' -regarded as a  man of great bkill in railway management, 'i  HA K Kit,  CONHKCTIOXKIt,  and caterer  Ktc.  CHOICE GROCERIES.  GRAHAM BREAD  Wedding Cake, a Specialty.  WHOLESALE  1  Wine and  liquor  Merchant  Certificate of Improvements  LAST CHANCE mineral claim, situate in  the Lardeau Mining Division of West Kootenav District. ' -  where located:   On Lexington Mountain.-  TAKE NOTIOE that I.F. C. Green, of Nelson,"  aetini. as agent for J. A. Magee,.F. M. C. B  l.V-.SG- James Tweedie, F. M. o., B 1S,512. and  E. n.HiitebinsonFreeMIner'sCertifleatoNo. U,'  15,!il3, Intend, sixty days from tbe date hereof,  to apply to thc Mining Recorder for a certificate of improvements, for the purpose of  obtaining a Crown grant of the above claim.  And further take, notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before Ihe  issuance of such certificate of improvements.  Dated this ICth day of March, 1901.  F. C. GKEEN,  mar 20-2 m w ���������.'   .      . .    >   P. L. 8.  Certificate of Improvements  ' JSrO'TIOE.  HIGHLAND MARY, mineral claini, situate  in the Lardeau* Mining Division of West  Kootenay District. .        . *,  ���������*  '  Where located: .On Lexington Mountain.  TAKE-NOTICE that I, V. C. Orcen, of Nelson,  acting-as agent for James'Tweedie, F. M.*0���������  _tt 10,r>i2," and J. A. Magee, Free Miner's Certificate, JNo._B,_*lS,53G,-intead,* sixty-days-froiii-  the date hereof,' to apply to the .Mining Recorder  for a certificate of Improvements, for the  purpose of obtaining a Crown grant of the  above claim. .,  And further take notice that action, under  Section 37, must be commenced beforo the  issuance of such ���������certlllcate of improvements.  Dated this 10th day of March loui.   -  "'. '    . F. C. GREEN,    ���������   ��������� " *' -  P. L. S.*  Mail wi'di'i'.-; promptly ,-nid can-fully  nUcilded to  o. nox  \'.:>.   '  Revelstoke, B.C.  REVELSTOKE, B. C.  R. HOWSON & COT.  Undertaking:  A NI>  Embalming:.  Retail dealers in Furniture  MACKENZIE AVE.  Laundry  ������^ . ^"*������*.*i-A-' ���������.., -j*" ������ . ^  ~y*  Certificate .of Improvements  ���������KV-V Mineral Clainviltnute iH the I.ardcau .  Mining Division of West Kootenay District.  Where located:-'On Lexington Mountain.    '  TAKE NOTIOE that I, F.C. Oreen, of Nelson,  acting as agent for Edgar Benjamin Hutchinson, Free Miner's Certificate No. H, i.l.aia.  Intend, sixty days irom the date hereof, to  11 pply to the Mining Recorder for a certificate  of Improvement), for thc purpose of obtaining  a Crown grant ol the above claim.  And fun her take notice tnat action, under  Seel ion :i,, must i>p commenced before the  Issuance of suchjcertltlcate of Improvements. >  Dated tliis lfith day of March 1901. ���������   ���������  ������������������.        '  ���������                  ���������    'F.C. GREEN,   .        P. J.. S.'  Certificate of Improvements  ���������    UOTIOE. ~~~U-i  WEnnF. (Fractional) and H M (Fractional)  Mineral claims, situate In thoi.ardeau-Mining  Division of WeRt Kootenay District. ;  Where located:   On'Lcxiiigton Mountain.  TAKE NOTICE that I, K. C. Green, of Nelson,  acting as agent for the Imperial Development  Syndicate, Limited, free Miner's Certificate,  No. B, 37,210, intend, sixty days from the date  hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for  Certificates of Improvements, for the purpose  of obtaining Crown grants of the above claims.  And further take notice that action, under  Section 37, must be commenced before tho  Issuance of such certificates of Improvements.  Dated this 16th day of March, 1901.  F.C. GREEN,  ���������        P. L. 8.  This i������fhard weather on those beautiful  white- skirt?: makes them dirty all  around the bottom���������so you'd not want  to wash them yonwclf.  We want them for you, though.  We want to make them clean snd  bright and tresh. We make all linen  look frcBh and sweet.  FAYETTE BUKER.  '  Certificate of Improvements  ���������E*j;otioe1  fROX DOLLAR Mineral Claim, situate In'  the Lardeau Mining Division.of West Koote'-.  nay Dfslrict.  Where located:   On Lexington Mountain..  TAKE NOTICE that I, F.C.Green,of Nelson,  acting as agent for James Tweedie, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B. 15,512, intend, aixty  days from the date hereof to apply to the  Mining Recorder for a certificate ol improvements for the. purpose of obtaining a Crown  grant of the above claim.      ���������������������������.  And further take notice that action, under  Section 37, must be commenced before the  issuance of such certificate of Improvement-!.  Dated this ICth day of March.-MM.  F.C. GREEN,  P. L.6.  -     tl  -V  ���������-fc.-'T **Wt*W������ '���������-���������.���������-  .J-  I- r-  ___-**.1-������.    ^.,-5  ������-. ������"  I  '<  }  I  -./.-  -/  Britain   Captures   an  Enemy.  The Holland Boat Designed for Fenian Attacks to  Become Part and Parcel ot the British Navy.  A good many IndignaUoa. tawtiugs United States, > would adopt It as an  have been hold by Cho -Pcaians of.ana of naval offence and defence.  New  Haven,  Conn.,- <sajr3 a eorres- iThere waa no loud   call for such a  pondent of the BpringteJd Republic)  since the cable told -the mews that  Che .Bngllsb1 government ��������� baa sot  ������elde an appropriation to haltd (lye  Holland Bumbarin* boats.  .' "It la the Irony of Cate that a deadly weapon of war built fiee the sole  purpose of destroying Hntfawd should  bo added to the resources of that  - empire," eaya - CouneUaMn. Henry ' .C,  fcas just given England an option on  the foreign lights,,and has accepted  an'..order; frbm En-gland to build tlvo  f tho .boats for the British navy.  The very ,, government , Holland  sought .to .destroy haa .boon the flrst  to see tho worth of hia invention and  to use it for crashing subject nations,  like that to which Holland belongs  nnd dedicated his original idea.  REVOLVER SHOOTING  ' .*Q*Sullivan.   "it Is typical ot the his-^ the Vickers-Maxim company,    which  tory ot the Irish cauae. - It is' an/allegorical epitome mt lh** Irish Strug*'.  ������lo for liberty.'.'  The orglnal Holland boat, "tho Hoi-  land ram,"aa lt was -fin* called, lies  ���������peacefully  In a    shea -mo, tho* mud  flhts ot Mill River in Mi-havea.     It  ���������lias been sheltered by. a rado   board  -rfructure for 20 yeara. a Mecca   for  ��������� Venlan Bympathlsera ������tj������ h&vo heard  with  tinglilng    patrtoUan    aa  they  ���������eaed at the craft the story ot Holland's    ambition   to- ewoe#  England  ���������from the sea and break  -ter naval  iapremacy forever .with-'U^to- ram.  With the passage of the .parliamentary appropriation orderfag five Holland boats tor the British adornment  tie shed which coren -tha-old ram  -has ceased to bo a Chitae tor Fenian  veneration.   Aa  long mm It stays out  ot the kindling wood otto it   will be  aa eyesore to every ono of tho thous-  ���������ads to whom it ha dalw&ya seemed  stray of hope for Ireland'sfreedom.  John Holland began- tho boat . at  How Haven a quarter ot a century  ago.   .He had been aa frisk-school-  -naster, glad  to ese*ee    to America  after the abortive Pealan -fnsurrec-  ���������Ubn. of 1857.   He. made a������ secret of  tha fact that his life was to be'dev-  roted to causing Bagiftafa downfall.  .The    book.   ,'Tweatr.   -Thousand  - ~-_eegues Under the Sea.** gavo him an  ���������idea,  which' he translated lato    his  -Ota work. - Again aad-.again-ho read  -Chfi   description of tho BfaUlas." He  ���������-began a series of experiments, which  ��������� satisfied him ln fivo, years than an ar-  Moured .boat could V.bo   "baitt.which  ..would float on the.������aUrt'.or..bo.oper-  v ndted fatHoena below.1 (to surface;:, a  ' host which -could **������m.'-a,-nan-of-war  ..������������������at sink her with- tosp&Ctaa.  .-Holland  -had bo money to build-his. boat .with  ' 'after, 'he-had satisfied;.-himself and a  -wa.il    coterie     ot..������hls   .confidential  friends that his .schema' would .work.  ' Ha turned - to the Ciaa-aarGael    for  Wp.    It was then high-sooa lu the  ���������dfiy of this English-hating' body. Its  treasury was fall, and -it eoald draw  ��������� far ��������� thousands* of dollars -without- ef-  fart from happy Irlabmoo all ��������� over  Autaerlca:   boastful aad proud at the  . -success of the cruise of .the Satalpa.  tiba New Bedford ship, boaght -by- the  -aaciety, and manned*. by*"Captain"An-  .. thony, wha.-is,*still<alivi3.iu the,, old  whaling  city. .*- '--���������'.���������-  The Catalpa sailed -ta-the Hnglish  aep&l   settlement  ia    Australia   and  took away    successfully ��������� eir. Fenian  prisoners,   who . had   beea. fore years  ���������ot-afined there for-palltieal.  offences.  -''���������tttte ��������� principal^Clan-aa*4Saiil ** leaders  ia the enterprise-wore-the latq James  Bqynolds' and John' Demy,' ot-New  "Jfftrfe.'  Holland camo to Reyaolds; who  was flushed with" tho   sa������o83Vc*_r, his  sctnome "and the praise" showered upon  ufn. and told him that It waa. tlmt  ta strike a decisive-blow at .England.  Raynolds  pledged -Hot land    financial  uapport.  The  construction <X tww boats- of  different sizes was- undertaken in an  unfrequented   cave .near  New   York.  Mfsaey was advanced froea-.the Claii-  ua-Gael society as .attoa as it was  nsaded.    The boats wero finished in  inst- about one year.   Tho tests gave  -results  which wero-Car bom .'ideal,  bat   they were enoagh.to aaake" the  Utehmen delirious-with fay. ' Holland  wsa paid all'the auner-dae-for   the  construction of the boats, .aad* Captain  fleynolds took charge of them, -formally enrolling'thesa' fa- (ha service, of  Cla Clan-na-Gael "to work Bngland's  destruction.   .,  .'The hopes*ot -  the��������� Bagtish-haters  wgra doomed to be. dftitied., .Tho attempt met -with 'the same .complete  Allure which - befel - even- previous  ���������Wah.plot against'the British empire.  '.The smaller git the ������raft .saak near  ."JShltestone on its "way to Haw "York  aa Long Island, tibaad-to Wen" Haven  TiSo larger 6*'tJi������)'.tww.tiaata arrived  Uda eafety_an'a:'rws__."-������Mee������a_(ie������reOy_.at  -dhs dead of ntgiitf'Ida -boat haase near  'Captain' ReyfioftTa '-foundry -on Mill  *������ftrer.  It soon'became eridant to a-ren the  moat hopeful of tha raaaUdioatats that  ���������tfls. boat would ncwar ataad' a voy-  ������SB across the AUaflUc, to say aothlng  ���������������$ a brush with a' British man of war.  Kothlng seemed  poeoiMe.  esccept' to  boat until the Spanish war. when,  many moro experiments, failures and  cvarying successes, he turned out  what was pronounced by tho naval  experts an almost perfect submarine  boat. HolWnd'B offer to tho American government waa not ��������� accepted,  and with a sorrowful heart he gave  up the idea of selling it to any nation.   ,Ho v transferred bis designs to  Walter Winans .In. Outing.  Anyone not conversant with revolver shotlng under Its different aspects will wonder why I nut the word  "practical" in my heading. He will  imagine that the mere act of .being  able to shoot a revolver well makes a  man a practical, revolver shot.'-There  are two distinct -styles ot" shooting a  revolver very .antagonistic to each'  other. There is-the style of of shooting nccCBsary to win prices, and the  style appropriate for war or self defence. -A good shot at the latter  style may also be good at the targets;  but a, target shot Is almost useless in  quick-shooting. The National Rifle  association ot Bagland has done  me the honor to elect me aa one of  its vice presideats; and at Bisley we  try to combine the two styles ��������� of  shooting, but not very sucessfully,  for the association Is supported entirely by subscriptions and entrance  fees;-asd-*.therefore ;it;has to-maka  a.'compromlzc-in'its'.priz'e list between  compe.tiOBs "which -encourage- -practical'shooting consists* in being'able to*  entries'  What I- call- practical ��������� reroHer  slioting consists in being, able to  draw a -revolver and Instantly hit-a  tolerably small mark at a reasonable  distance, however fast either you or  it are moving. The target style o������  shooting consists in being able to hit  a small object with a very slow and  deliberate aim, and only if both it  and the shooter-, aro-practically stationary- If you will examine any  revolver" prize list ln the States, you  will notice that-the-shooting is deliberate firing, at a-small black bull's  eye on a stationary white target. This  sort of shooting, -.instead ot making  a man a good practical shot, teaches  him to "poke", ond "dwell" on his  aim, and.is the very worst possible  style to  get into.      I  have seen  at  Bisley a man who could put six shots  into.a'two  inch ^bulfs.  eye .at 20 iwager  what you  , I am afraid revol-rer shooting is  deteriorating ln England. I do hot  mean there are fewer shooters. On  the contrary, the number of shooters  la increasing; and with the impetus  given to shooters by the war ln South  Africa, it' will increase still more  rapidly. What I mean, however,  is that the quality of the shotlng Is  steadily declining. When we first���������  in the early eighties���������began revolver  shooting at Wimbledon and at South  "London Riflo club, the number of  good revolver shots could be couited*  on tho fingers ot one hand.  Now tlie number ot men who can  make the highest possible score on  a two-inch bullseyo at 20 yards on  a stationary target ia so great that  the making of such a score passes  almost unnoticed. But it must be  borne in mind that these scores are  made in deliberate aim at a station  ary target. These men cannot shoot  a8t or hit anything moving. At rapid  firing and moving targets, the scores  which now win first prkes are very  bad,, in <*fact would ".hardly, have, won  even low down prizes tn the olden'  days. Everything la sacrificed to deliberate shooting, and men will not  try to improve thomBeives in any other  form. This evil-will steadily idcreaao  unless very .drastic measures aro.  taken; * and revolver shooting.' will  gradually drift into what long range  rifle shooting has already become���������a  mere game of no practical value���������and,  llko it, will slowly die out.  Conventionalism ia another .cause  of bad Bhootlng. In all arts there  are certain conventionalisms���������aome  aro perhaps necessary, owing to the  limits of the art, but other originated with lasiness, and In an easy  way.to avoid difficulties. The6o conventionalisms, from tha innate conservatism of human nature, and its  Imltatlveness, have now got to be  considered the right - thing, and any  departuro trom them is wrong, or  not considered good form.  Revolver shooting is -full of conventionality; and the worst of it is  that these conventions are a great  hindrance to good shooting, or, any  improvement In shooting, even'when  they are not dangerous. A -beginner  in revolver shooting naturally stands  iu the position, and holds hia revolver  in tho way he has .always seen . in  pictures, or from observing others  trying to shoot with a r������volve.r (I  am not, of course, alluding to experts  and professional shots). He finds  it very difficult to shoot in such a  cramped position, but never suspects  why he finds it so difficult. If he is  of a persevering nature/ 'he finally,  after'twice' as/much labor" as necessary," manages "to shoot thus, fairly  well," and remains for'the restof his  life a. second' rate shot, whereas, if  he.- had "been 'properly grounded in  .shooting, be would "have become a  first class shot.'   ",".' -        <  ���������I.remember a young man, whom  the late Chevalier Ira Paine'and I  were watching revolver shooting at  Wimbledon in the early days. Paine  said: "If that man would only  stand properly be would beat the lot  of you.' But he never did stand properly! And to this'day he \never  made - a first class score, or become  more than an average second rate  shot. Neertheless, his form la, according to the conventional idea, perfect, .and artists would select him as  a model for a revolver. Bhot.  _,When you see a volunteer rest his  rifle against a brick wall, with the  front sight against the bricks you can  like "he  is    not a  yards," if thc target were stationary,  and ihe was allowed unimlted. time  to aim in.* actually miss; the wholo;  target - (a foot ��������� Bquare) , with every  shot, when asked to flre the six snots  in 12 saconds. Thit later style of  shooting���������which I, introduced at Bin-  ley, and which * I - consider the most  practical competition���������is very unpopular amongst target shots, who, perhaps, 'naturally, do not like to expose their lack, of skill In rapid firing, and I fear it will have to be  withdrawn owing to want of 8tippor;.  My objoct in writing these-, few  notes'is to try to induce prize donors  to stipulate that their prizes should  be. shot for. not .under. usual unpractical conventional conditions, but'  on lines so that those "who "take part  in it will feel that the competition  will Improve their shooting and-give  them encouragement to persevere on  practical lines. At present a man  says: "WhatiB the use of my practising difflcut shooting, at moving objects; it is no use for, prize winning?"  and he gets "poking" at stationary  targets till he becomes so. slow that he  can never shopt'properly again."'It,is*  as" if all shotgun' 'clay pigeon clubs  mado their members compete at stationary marks. _. What would a ahot-  gun,-'.jsh6oter . bo "worth when game  ^hooting,' if_.he'-only' practised thus?  '."My -_ suggestions' for ''competitions  (beside3~the"^ariotis_fo'rms~ofr'co'm--  ptition* I have described in my book,  but which -are too lengthy to repeat  here) are:       ,  - 1. Six shots . at au india rubber*  ball swinging from a string, at 12  paces distance; hita to count so  many points: every half second saved  from 12 seconds for the six shots, to  marksman.��������� It was interesting to  watch the soldiers at tho lato military ^tournament-.in London,-in.-the  sham battle. As" the men advanced  firing", blank ammunition,' . I could  pick out the marksmen 'instantly by  the way they handled their rifles:  -those who were not shots just "loosed  off." some tint even troubling to look  along the Btghta.  I have seidom seen an actor shoot  able. But whon they have moved,'  in their stead men find still waters  and green pastures they aro altogether  good and lovely.   '  ���������      ���������      ���������������  There is no doubt that tho farmers  who compose the majority.ot the citizens ot Kansas, favor tho prohibitory  law;   and yet there Ib also no question that thc law Is laxly enforced in  many parts o������ the Stato.     In certain  of tho larger towns tho law Is absolutely disregarded,  and a system of  monthly fines is imposed���������amounting,  in   effect,    to    a llcensc^���������upon    tho  liquor dealers.     On the other hand,  again ,thls is the fact, that less liquor  Is consumed in Kansas, reckoning by  tho old "per capita" method than in  aay   non-prohibition   State.       Thero  are, of course, joints    of a kind  in  every Kansas  town;     but    they aro  sporadic;  they move from one livery  stable box stall to anothor, from one  abandoned building to another, from  one shack  to  another,  as tho town  officers discover them.     No business  man frequents them;   no young man  ���������can afford to.bo seen ln their vicin-,.  ity.     Thc fixtures are primitive.     A'  cigar box full of salt for tho beer;  a  plug 4tobacoc .box full of saw dust to  splt/in;   a limp towel;  a number of  unwashed, thumb marked tumblers to  drlnlc from, and three.or.four back-,  leas  sp4vlned  chairs    to' ' sit. 'upon';  Savo in a halt dozen   of   tho larger  Kansas towns, the "glided palace of  sin," which used to agitate the temperance orator in    the   blue 'ribbon  days  is  oxtlnct,    and    hundreds    of  young men havo grown to manhood  in Kansaa  without    ever    seeing    a  Kansas saloon.  m m ������������������  Thi3-was the condition which confronted Mrs. Nation six months ago,  when she left home with her hatchet.  She set out to destroy the saloons.  In her lexicon, "to destroy" means  nto smash." Sho smashed, and fame  discovered her. The Nations are well  to do. She ,can afford the luxury of  saloon smashing. She dresses as jnost  elderly ladles dress, and Is not en-  tlerly devoid of prldo in a pleasing  personal appearance; for sue is not a  sexless creature���������she Is a woman to  the core.  ���������      ���������      ���������  So much for this St. Georgiana.  Now for her dragon. Commonly he  is known as the rum fiend, familiarly  as thn saloon. . The .saloon is an  evil. It may bn deemed a necessary  evil by those who feel bound to apologize for it: but it can Kov������ no defenders. Even where it ia Hennaed,  protected by .law. under restrictions  which.narrow its iniquities to moderate and expedient vice.. the;;*vsaloon.,  personified by its "devotei's. may ��������� be.  characterized .by ' no. adjective more  flattering-.-than, miscreant , At its  highest-, estate, it - is an* outlaw.' and  the 'greatest Ipgal distinrtion the  saloon has achieved after a" century  of fighting for statutory recognition  is to be branded 'generally by 'the  United States supreme court, as a  nuisance. Its purposes aro all venal.  It is in business to promotn violenco  and crime; to injure the public  health; to dissipate the nubile  wealth in taxeB that support the  criminal court, to burden our charities: to corrupt the civic morale. The  saloon is incarnate calamity. Because its work is alow and indirect.  people often tail to see how it kills  and mains men and tortuies -women  like a malicious spirit. /  m -������     .   ��������� r .  In the Kansas towns where the  saloon cfominated. the citizen who  stood for law enforcement stood as  powerless as a wooden Indian. And  the joint was growing boldpr and  bolder. It was moving Trom the little  towns, where foreign colonies controlled the public sentiment, to the  suburbs of. the. county seat, and it  was coming nearer and nearer to the  main street' 'A sort of. locomotor  ataxia was creeping over the morals  FAVftRITF    flF     A      If I MP fptainsman to tho front. The value of j A   STOLEN*   HONEYMOON  The   Heir to the Throne of Austria  Hungary.  Crown Prince Frederick William  Saturday night proceded to Vienna in  acceptance of an invitation from Em  poror Francis Joseph, of Austria, says  tho Minneapolis Tribune. During tho  crown prince's visit a number of festivities, lasting several days, and including parades and a largo court ball  win be held in his honor.  Km per or Francis- Josoph, during his  last stay in Berlin and more recently at Munich, during tho colebratlons  on March 12, attending the 80th birthday of the prlnco recent of Bavaria,  conceived an extraordinary affection  for tho crown prince, which he has  testified upon a number of occasions.  Tho emperor of Austria is especially  pleased with the crown prince's modest, > frank, and unaffected bearing.  Shortly after tho crown pritfc&'s return from Vienna ho 'Will go, April  24, to Bonn on the Rhine, where ��������� ho  matriculated at tbo university. Emperor William, his'father, will acom-  pany him to Bonn. The matriculation  of ���������the-'.crown' princo will tako place  with 'solemn'' ceremonies. 'The Emperor intends to stay at a hotel thoro  until the villa whicli thc omperor has  bought from Professor Flakier, who  was In charge of tho exhibit ot thc  Bona university at Chicago exposition,  and which haa been thoroughly renovate*], is ready for occupancy. The  crown prince will join the students  corps, called "Borussia" (tlio Latin  name for Prussia) ot which Emperor William was once a membor.  Emperor William is expected at  Hamburg to greet the returned sick  and wounded from China. On April  18 the emperor will proceed lo Kiel  to witness the entrance of his son,  Prince Adalbert, Into tha German  army.  The Rhine continues to rise, .and  at Mannheim 24 feet of water is reported. The inhabitants of the middle Rhino country are making preparations to escape floods. The river  Main is rising bocause of tho continued rains in tho lower Franconia  district.  Tho emperor.'s- regular diplomatic  dinner occurred Saturday, and waa  held at tho castle. Invitations to  the dinner were Bent to TJnlted States  Ambassador White, and' through him  to*.tho attaches of tho embasy. ��������� The  absonce of, Ambassador White, however ��������� rendered the presence of any of  the members of tho American .embassy Impossible, owing,,to ^tho rules* of'  eltquette.* ; ;-".i-*('  Tho small estate of ,Tolkemit, near,  tho emperor's estate at Caclienen. will ���������  be assigned a batallion of troops as j  a garrison in order to afford tho em-j  pero'r military guards when he is at'-  Cadlenen. \  Miss Marguerite Melville. Brooklyn, ���������  has apeared here soml-publiciy with J  a  quitette,   rendering   her  own.com-j  '     ���������,, j  tils soli, reliance, his good judgment,  his export markmanship, his long I The Kootenay hotel saw tho finish  sightednoss and his adaptability to J* ,an interesting rt*-****nce. saya the  every  circumstance  has    just    been ���������-> .gS^^^^SK  aged 17, from thn arms ot his beloved  Tereea Bompelll, aged 40, and informed him that he would havo     to ro-  turn to his mother   Tho happy couple  were   enjoying  a   stolen  honeymoon,  and the young man was terribly cast'  down whon he learned that the strong  arm 'of  tho law had  stepped in to  interrupt   hia   dreams.      Cass!     and  Teresa had spent for or flve days ot  unalloyed pleasure    in    Nelson    and  wero coming  to  tho conclusion that  the queen city of the Kootenay suited,  them immensely.    Now tho youthful  lover will have to go to his   home  ln the   "boumdary   and  will   probably'  pay up for the short ported of bliss  with an interview-in which the slipper ot his maternal parent will flgura-  promine&tly. ' The hero and heroine  of the elopement to which the-chief  ot police's appearance put an end, are .  Italians.    Torrettl ia a good looking  and sturdy lad of 17 summers at the  outside.   His partner in tho escapade  Is probably about 40 years of age, and  big enough to make four of the lad.  Ago   and, weight,   however,  cuts    no  flgura when .love seta the, pace, - aad  thus   it waa   that   Cassl   and  Teresa  hurriedly left their homea   In Greenwood and headed for Nelson determined  to find a sojourning place where  nothing would interfere with tho devotion   tbey had for each other.  They  Cut up at the Kootenay    hotel    and  woro  enjoying    the    experience  immensely  whea  Chief  Jarvis    put   ln  an appearance.    The officer had been  notified by wire of what had   occurred,  and  was  requested  to see that  tho   lad waa sent homo as soon   aa  possible.    Coast didn't    want    to go  back to Greenwood. The town, would  be a wllderneea without Tereea,' and  when the chief insisted the youth waa  badly broken up.    Teresa may follow  him if ehe likes, for the chief's   Instructions do not concern her,   and  she Is at liberty to go wherever her  will may dictate.  learned by British officers. If his  Corse gets sick he can look after it  If his knapsack gives out ho has resources at hand to replenish it. If  things do not go just as his superior  officer said they would ho has the  horse sense that tells him what to do.  These quatficatlons are inherent ln  the plainsman and the English Tommy docs not havo them.  "Now that Canadian plainsiren  havo established a record in military  work, thc wide awake authorities will  not bo long in making the department they represent an important one  ln tho makeup of their force. Nowhere but on tho pains can the requisite education be acquired, and-  here tho school of training will bo  established.  "I have talked much with British  capitalists. located in the Canadian  North West, who strongly advocate  bringing out British mounted men to  tlio North West, where thoy can acquire far sightedness. become self reliant and get imbued with the frontier spirit that will make them in-  'vnhiable in'war.     .,  First Step Sooa.  "From tho situation in the North  West and thc talk about. I think the  first stop will be taken by the Territorial government, in wha6o hands is  the control of tho Regina school.  Their first move will be an attempt  to Induco the British government to  establish Regina aa a regular training school for foreign service. This  done, selections would bo made from  tho British army to send them to the  Regina station. Modern developments indicate that such a step will  be necessary at an eariydate and plans  broached show the progress of the  Idea."  Dr. Haultaln is on hia way to California for a two months' visit Ho  goes to recruit hie health, temporarily shattered by tho laflaenra. He  states that the North West Mounted  nollce number 550. not including the  Yukon contingent, and that Fort  Macleod is the second largest district  Duties Involve watching* th<? Indians  for possiblo uprisings, lootctag after  cattle thieves and smugglers and  Keeping law and order generally.  William Wadell of Hamilton,  was drowned in the hay.  Ont.,  Tho-British house of commons has  adopted the war loan proposal.  $i$i&$A#i$A$A$i&$A&$i$A  idHCH-CVi. '  positions, which, have been highly  praised. Miss Melville is a pupil of  Professor Boiesi Berlin.  Mrs. Powell Webster. Brooklyn,  after a successful debut, has been engaged for five years for the Royal  Berlin, opera.  At the trial at Elebrfeld, ot Chief  of' Staff Surgeon Chimnia. charged  with-freeing, for a "financial consideration, the sons of wealthy families  "from military service,.,the accused  was*.found-'���������'guilty on* 'the principal  charges. The conclusion of the trial  has-been postponed. In tho meantime  the authorities have discovered new  cases of like character..  1 The German authorities, have been  making extensive trials and experiments, since March 1, near Landau.on            ..__    Lake Constance, with a,new type of  of the State.     Last   spring a dozen   submarine torpedo boat.   The invent*  The__  Revelstoke Herald  And Railway Men's Journal.  -1. -i-i  (SEMI-WEEKLY)  Combines the leading mining  journal of the vast and im-.  portaut district ' of . North  Kootenay with the only  special newspaper devotsd to  thc requirements of railway  men in the west It enjoys  a large, circulation both In its  own district aad throughout  the railway system of Alberta and British Columbia and  presents in consequence "an  advertising ' medium without  aa - equal in the extensive  field which it covers.  towns  that had - been    "dry" for a! or., who  is  a  civil  engineer  in  a revolver properly.   An exception is  generation elected "wet" city admin  Hayden Coffin. By the way ho loaded in "Dorothy" I could see ho understood pistols; and he ofterwards told  me he had done a good deal of pistol  shooting.  CARRIE NATION  The saloon infnetion was  tho  navy department, named Gurt. preserves silence concerning the   vesults  istrations.  spreading.       Saloon , keepers hpoame ' of the  experiments,  but  It' has been  more  and more    insolent    '��������� Brewers . been ascertained that the tests have  from Kansas City and St. Louis'hoean   so   far   been   successful.     The boat  ons-Mit Gradually ths am nt the  building of the craft aad- tts presence  ���������io. New Haven spread, and crowds  locked to the Bhed whan1 it lay. Cap-  taia Reynolds/a* laat-caito a retiisUnt  consent to allow the-, pahllc to look  tte boat over. It-.area jtakea as a  jobs' from the,start, mar-ft to the  ��������� ���������disgust' of-tho-Feolaf--. _  , The'usual'"mudctte.-^a b<������h.., revolutionary attempted-o-gMwred-1...at this  juncture in tho hlstoqr Dt'tfaj** Holland  rtJB. A row took-etaea between Dr.  Dennis Dowling Uulcafey ot .New  Jersey and the cental Mthoritles of  ���������the Irish revolutiooa^y brotherhood.  Or.- ISulchay had-fceoa a Fenian in  Ore-land and had "dooa time" for tak-  'tne part la tha r-eketMoa of '67.' He  ���������can.* later to Araertoa ��������� and In .ten  the boa't at.i������-l������53B������ tor the  count  two  points  additional.      For  ^^ every half   second   over   12 seconds  three points to be deducted.  2., Six gray targets, six inches in  diameter, without any bull's eye.  placed -in-<a. semi circle at 20 yards  distance; ' these'.'.to, be flat on the  ground, and be .elevated by strings, as  traps are pulled ' for clay pigeon  shooting. .Traps to come up and  remain up for one second In unknown  .order. -*.*.,. ^ # \  ' 3.---A targetv-atf**20 yards distance;  a minute allowed foV the competitor  to load, and fire as many round3 aa  he ran -daring the time.  4. A target ,12 yards distant from  table on which.the loaded revolver is  placed. The .shooter Is to stand ISO  yards from.this table; a time limit of   45 seconds allowed;, at the word tlie  years was" detailed, to -take heme to i shootep to run to the table.pick up the  Ireland tho remains- ot-.Colonel John  revaWcr and flre the six Bhota,  CMahoney      for    seputtara.   in-   his I  native land.  - ,-&falehay was liaaized hy tdlow-  tTenians in Ireland aad tefore returning to America he went'to France and  other European countrtee, to visit hospitals and medical aChoolBin purau-'  anas of his "professional-work. Whenl  ho returned to America be-presented  a" bill which atagiwcBd the Clan-na-  Gael central authorities. They refused  ed to pay-the'part ot it ���������included .In  expenses Incurred in*,visiting medical  s_a.cx.lB. Mulcahy brought suit  against tlie order. The only tangible  ' (Sung he could find- wm tho Fenian  5. the shooter to stand Su!" yaicls  from the target; time limit, 25 seconds. At the word he can get as  near as ho likes to the target before  beginning firing, and can ' rim forward between each shot.  These are only a few ideas wliich  suggest  themselves   to  mc;   but' the  reader, with these hints, can no  doubt increase them indefinitely.  There are certain 'points which  have to. .be,' remembered, however.  'Unless theshooters'arc very practised  revolver shots, it is best not to make  them draw and fire, for fear of accidental explosions; the trigger will  also would have to be limited to not  A Picture of the   Saloon Smasher as  She Really Is-���������The True Inward-,  ness of This Remarkable Woman.  , Saturday Evening Post:  It is unimportant to chronicle ,the  fact.that Mrs. Nation was born in  Kentucky, and to follow her, life as It  .led-her through:Missouri and Oklahoma into Kansas. r But lt Is well to  note', in passing ���������- that h������" ' ��������� *-- husband, . whom she 'probably married* for.  love, and whose -wrongs she' has  never ��������� forgotten, "died a -drunkard.'  Often these - hidden springs. la j the  "HumalT"heart~m"ove���������wlth~tremendous  power. After marrying David "Nation sho settled down to make *  comfortable home for herself and her  husband, and to live out her life in  the fear of the Lord.  ��������� ��������� m  She has- but one mental output, For  years she has been considering the  ,evils of the liquor traffic- She has  acted when Nature would stand the  strain no longer tn a primitive way  ���������with savage music! In Medicine  Lodge she used to get out a hand-  organ through which perforated  paper sheets arc passed, and, sitting  on a prominent comer ot the town,  she would grind out dolorous temperance songs to the citizens. In  time they~came to give her about as  much notice as one gives to tho w;ater  plug-on a corner.- ' Another form of  self relief was to haunt the local Jail  and constabulary and pruy with the  prisoners, who usually voted ' her a  nuisance.  .She is a deeply pious woman, and  has re-read the Bible so many times  that Biblical quirks and tropes anil  metaphors put a wholesome bark on  Her conversation. She 13 argumentative, and given to much wrannlfng.  Like many persona of limited mental  to take aD interest in' the situation.  They slipped in elaborate bar fixtures where they dared. ' -Tho joint  became a saloon, and the devil was  having a merry time withal. The  whole growth of tho evil   wjis innen-  dives for a short.time to a depth of  300 "foet.  From official statistics it it learned that crime among adults In Prussia is decreasing,' while juvenile crime  is increasing.   One-fourth of the crim  diary,'lawless, riotous. -   The lawless- j mala  sentenced    in     Prussia      were  ness of the Kansas joint hre.1 Mrs.  Nation's mob. Kansas planted .the  joint and reaped" the hatchet. When .  the glass breaking, liqour' 'sniUlng,  frantic mob laughed at law. the  laughter was an echo.- Thc brewers  who started the lawlesR Kansas sa- '  loqns laughed first at. -law���������always a  drunkards, and of the 5300 priaoner3  in the penitentiaries 1100 wero Poles.  An enquiry Miado among the recruits for the Germaaa army by a  number of officers showed the gross  ignoranco' in., the , majority of those  examined regarding public personages  and ovents.1   Out of ,78 recruits from  uangerous and generally an expensive vari0Us parts of" Prussia, 21 were un-  experiment.' Between the 'two out-'. a^je to give ,any answer as to"who  laws there is little choice. Th* joint , was-the emperor of Germany.v  is bad.*- The mob is bad. Aa,they ,An an_usi_.g warfare has"broken out  say _at_* the vaudeville:.- ."Both ai-ej DetWeen .tho Krcuz* Zeitung- ahd the  equally as* worse"as each:"-Whptf'the~Kiein5^j5ui^a"aT������ut^th"'e'_r<������l'is*enti^  Subscription $2.00. Per Annum  $1.25 For Six Months,  Stristly in- Htae. .  It takes a foremost place in  the race for prominence and  popularity with business  houses and as a consequence  does more business with  those' requiring printed stati-  tionery and office supplies  than   any   other   printing  es-  . tablishmcnt in   Eastern British Columbia.     The class of  work turned    out   has   been *  pronounced equal to anything  of the  kind  executed  in the  . large * cities  by  much  larger  printei-ies.  ram. which he attached.  - The.bo^t'ies,** than  three  pounds,  and  a   few  waa then hauled out bC its dative oie- other precautions, which will readily  moot upon the mud flats and incased  in a shed, where tt' haa remained to  this day, decaying -aritfa-.tho hopes of  ihe revolutionary - patriots whose  -money built it  Holland has* clung fohla idea. When  ha gave up hope "tbat he might' be'  - ->ble'to use it:io*fn������'fii������ native land.  ho grasped  the aspiration of   some*  preat maritime nation, .���������preferring tbe volvers.  suggest themselves. From a spectacular point of view, such cciupeti-  tions as I have suggested would draw  many more peoplo to witness them  than ordinary-revolver shootinjc Half  a dozen of ue 'ha"d a very good .day's  sport at' Bisley, one year, after the  meeting was over, shooting at the  running deer" at M yards wlth^re-  two' negatives*" met they formed ' a  positive���������an object lesson. tt was  respect for law, taught probably by  some sort ot an unconscious ������ reductio  ad absurdum. -       :    .  ���������       ������       ������  The local effect in Kansas of the  Nation joint smashing was tho "sudden development , of I enthusiastic  moral courage to demand the enforcement of the prohibitory law. Public  sentiment chrystallized over night.  A law was enacted giving thc prose-,  cuting attorney ' inquisitorial rights.  Under this new law ho may summon  any citizen, who<'is required to testify  whether or not he bought- liquor at  certain places and of certain persons. There can be no longer the  least excuse for- officers- or citlzeas  winking at violations of the prohibitory law in Kansaa. All this thc  woman with tho hatchet has done���������  by indirection. For she.set,out to  defy the law. and she has strength-  ed the law.  That .much is certain; it may be  sat down in the balanced book of this  hatchet account as net profit. But  has not Mrs. Nation made a larger  investment, -which shall return in a  far more exceeding and eternal  Ood moves in a  This     is     true.  ment and the political, social and religious creed of the , emperor. The  Klelnes Journal says the Bremen in  cldent made no impression upon the  emperor, who is as energetic aa heretofore, while the' Krouz Zeitung maintains  the  contrary.  ,   . , .   . o  ���������  Printing Department  Has recently been equipped  withtho most up to date machinery with the latc3t faces  in type designs and all work  entrusted to The Herald Is  handled by experienced  workmen who thoroughly un  derstand thc proper use of  the material at their disposal.  The Herald does not claim to  be tile only printing house in  the district but it does claim  to he  capacity, sbe Is sure of her distinctions between right and -wrong.There- j weight of glory?  fore she has be^nfree to act without 1 mysterious .   way.            ...         restraint. Thc person who spends I whether one thinks God as an omni  valuable time toying with the equi- potent, omniscient personality, even  ties of a circumstance, trying to lo- as the orthodox God, or whether one  cate and mark out the boundaries of feels" that God Is only a "stream of  exact justice before proceeding, is un- ��������� tendency." But God moves and  likely to follow the ' strenuous life, j moves forward.  With Mrs. Nation, "be sure you are i  right, then go ahead," translated,  means: "Interpret your Bible and  then get your hatchet." This absolute confidence in one's correct reading of the Scriptures generates the  faith that stores up courage of great  voltage. This faith of a little child  sustained Joan of Arc; lt guided  Peter the Hermit: it sustained John  Brown at Harper's Ferry. It is often  misdirected faith; frequently lt destroys those who hold il; certainly it  is blind, and those who nurse this  faith are probably mentally diseased.  Hut somo way���������perhaps in God's own  way���������this faith moves mountains,  often mountains that seem to be  highly necessary and almost respect-  Bight hundred cigarmakers went on  strike  in  Montreal  in  32  factoriea.  The  challenger. Shamrock   II.   will  be launched today.   o~-���������������������������  France  has   decided    to  withdraw  10,000 troops from China.   i-o   Colonel   Leys.   M.P.P.   for  Ont., has resigned.  London,  Andrew -Brydon  attempted   suicide  near Raeburn. Man.  During a  blizzard 'at  Nome  persons were frozen to death.  200;  A Macleod.Man Has a Lot  to Tell a Reporter.  " "The Britloh School of Modern  Warfare," Is among tho early probabilities. Its location will bo in North  Wc3tv Canada, says the Spokane Review."1 On ..its curriculum will bo such  subjects ass "The Fron tint scan's  Place In War," "Every Man Hli Own  Farrier," "Self Reliance ln the Soldier," "How, to Hit a Mile Away,"  "An Army of Scouts," and "floor Tar-  tics and  Their Moral "  Such was thc siibHtdiire of :-. s-t:* lenient made l-y Dr. C. .''>. HftiiH:-'"* at  the Spokane yesterday. Dr. Haultaln  is stationed with the Fort Macleod  detachment of the - North West  Mounted police, in which servicp he  has been for 12 years. He is a  graduate of Trinity Medical college,  Toronto, and a licentiate of the  University of London, England. Years  on the western plains have made him  one of thecb'est shots ln the North  West. Ho trained part of the Strathcona horse for their South African  service.  Dr. Haultain's military enthusiasm  made him watch every detail of the  Boer war with the eye of a critic.  He' said:      J,      ,, i ��������� J  "The progress of tlict South African  troubles revolutionized; modern war  faro.J The. battles and manoeuvers  of the' future will be to a great extent  long .distance affairs. The tactics of  lhe Boprs have taught military men  a new'-system of warfare and strategy.      ', '*".. s  -  Study* the Plainsman.  '.    "The result is the" bringing of the  Thoroofllily Up-To-Date In  Every Partioillar  And in a position ts give a'������  good value for tbe money expended, either for advertislnt:  space ln its publication or  for Job printing, a> can be  gt<rea by any other house of  the kind In BriUsh Columbia.  Write for estimates and sam  ples o* printing. All yon  turned out promptly aad ������at-.  ���������staetorfly. One price to all.  No job can be too large or  too small for The Herald'*  consideration. Special attention given   to orders yy mail  "���������    ipHI  A. JOHNSON, Manager.  PUBLICATION DAYS : Wednesdays and Saturday*  $A&&$i&$*$*$i**$*$i$*&  I  .'  I   .2 4*******H**M-*****M* 1-1-1' 1**1-l'1-l "l->
-Be* sure lo |.i\c Got ul   \\ ii.��*
fi      fit
67 LS
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fr Tin.* lii'-l  i- Pillcil
%      WILSON'S  INVALID  PORT     1;'
% uiui ki*iu .it tlie        ���       *,_
j* Canada Drug & Book Company, fr
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fr kevllsiokl                , >:���
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HKMI.N.��� Oil     Tlull--ll.IV.     -.Jill  lllht.. .ll
Km...   tu   Mi.   .ind   Mi*-**   A.   1'   I!*
Hem n.  ii tl.iii!_-litcr.
��� ���   a:
I     %^   xf*
Lvj     eta-is ��".
\px   M
-.1 ii Ii'il    uoi I     on    ,i
I-,; tin' li.'lli \   (it   Si
Crown-Phir.i"<>r.--Ou ilth   InM .   ii
ChllM,   flltllill.   V.lllC*(MIM*l,   bv   He*'-
\j S. Tm.ki'1. Yi'i-t linyl'- l-'iiiui**
I'lonvn. -cm ot M>'. Wi-m hnvle
fiinivir nf boiiiliii.. Out . tn .M,.l*<"l
TM.'iiic'.uct. rt.tiip-litt'i' "f I''*' 11* f''
Vlnlpol i'i <!i*nixinSt. Viiniuiivei**.
Mi.\\\.���Oi| Kiid-iy, -'"'I*!' ">-t ���
inf.uit .-imi uf Mi. .mil -Mi-. <
Notes of
V. l*"i*i**_-ti-oii It-fi, limn foi    IVist.iM)"
yc-iUMiliiy. .
3.11. Cn*���in,tn. (.lit* \Ii Ki-'ii/.u' A"**'
l-rtilcu, i- ,i ','iu-t .U lliel'ityli'i''".*    '
"'Ven. Aitliile.ictiu rontic.it.li ��� -
f\pt*(.ti;il luck Itniii tlio i ,i-l ik-M
Mi-.    T.ippinu     i-    ii'iincimir    lu'i
llt'.lllll   .it    li.lllfl  .111(1    iM \|U*Llfll home
in  i week'- tunc.
The I .put-nth Le.igiii* .tie ljiv mi? ������
-m.-i.ll mi .MdiicI.i". evciiiiic.. All yuiint:
people loidi.illy m\ iled.
Mi*-**   M.i^me   M.ijnrli.ib ii'liii'"'il I"
K,'i-el-t(ike^ilU*�� *\U'inleil   visit Ln
ln-i-p.tit.iit-- .H Winnipeg.
1. K. i"oinU. tlio u'])i(-*i nl.iti***' ��'l
tlie Hen no l,.iyne-,>ucliiuU-*> inli'i'-l-
.il Lawn.-, i- in town (<> ��l-��> -
.Mi.-uul  -Mi-.   W.    I'"    Cm In.in-   nl
.M.iclecid.     Alt.i.   p.i*-*-cil   lluoiiuli   <���������
. Un- moinine;'*, Li.un In'"* U"*' ��'"st*
''    Capt. Gilloul. ���r.iipi'iiiite.ii.'-iit nl   llio
bilvei   Kiim mine. Ni*l-i n. cimc up mi
Tliuisd.iy   .mil   went  iIiihukIi   in it"
Mi-s Fi.inc.e- DimiI "lie -i-i*-* '"'*-'"
���iw.iv in Toronto now nculy two
yea is for her ciliicUuui,  is e^pecleil tn
li'tlllll lO'ligllt.
-Mr. 0. F. Lintlniu-k ���.���..is eletlcd 1,ij
renieseiilriti\e tci the I'lisums? ilistnil
meeting of thi'-Meilioil.-t c liuu hub .it
Kamloops, on M.iyiiul.
The Vernon N'ew- note*, tli.it Haul
r..un.rul ol Aiiii-luiii'-:, .itoitni'i u-i
dent of Ru\ i-l-toM*. iu l.ucl up Willi a
-eveie.iltaik oi linnhai-'o.
P. Ohapin m of the wholesale hi in ol
A. -Mc Donald A fn Nel-on, i auic* up
on Thills-day ami. went mtu the
J^ndeaii next inmnii'ir.
James Wilk** has** oisani/eil a ninici-
union at Foupi.-nn. with I'i inenihi'i ���*.
Vincent Lade i�� pu*=.i(lenl anil Ale\.
(ioidnu finauci.il aecrel.ny.
Theie i- a imnoi in ciuulalion that
���l deal is heinir oi has heen made w hei i -
liv the C.P. R. accpiiu'b an inlfioM
in the townsite ol Comaplix.
The filial ireutinq or the oliic ,al
bii.iid of the Methodist ch'iuh un
tin- (.onfei onee year inccl*. on Monil i>
e\ ennit_-.it 7.'Win lhe p.iieon.iiie.  -
I. O. 0. I", both locl'-.c- KeielstnUe
and Kelkiik will p.u.ule to Hit .Metlie-
ilist iliiucli ou Snnrl.1% iii'.'hl aL 7 'il
\*i-iliug hu-tliiea aie ieijue=Le.l lu
Kev. .*-.. .1. lliomp-on went eolith *i>
]lalcvon ll.io nun nun? m pui fc i in
fniiPi'al m*i mci's fm a \ibilor who died
rheio \esie.clay. lie will letiiin tonight.
J. AV. Cir.-s. M 'I' . lily li-'illli
ofti(-t.i. lias lepoiieil uloimiiu'IkIiii';
die citv to do ii-- own ��i a\ I'liir.in? ai.u
aclM-u.'-r the n-e i.i"-������; tu I.uil.s Im
c e**>pi"->l- in tOw n.
Two lot- oullieC. P 1!. to>Mi**iti
l.ctweeli the Impel I.ll 1! ink-��� nil nei
Sni-mi l-"ii-l ami MiK'*n/'e aiul_ -Mi-
.)a-. I,iiii1pi - j-tou* v.i ie-.'id on j'tiui-
u.i\  foi .-.wO-lapiei*'.
S    s'niilh  h..'.
i op. i ul 'x ������]��� i.i"
I'i*;11 - i ,ii ii h.
Sei i a ?'-   in 'M.     I'i Ill's  illl'lili    t(
i'n.u, i nil    Thiul   Suuil n   alu-i*   KhmIci
,\ ill lie  i- n u,il.   I!e\.f. A."   Pu.iiiiiic i j
oil,i Mini,;.
Cii'o McKeevei wlmal one I nn'e w'is
cn'-C.ij-Yil ui Im mi ni; heal ( lulliw ,u k.
i t ii ii* in t.i'iil Diiuplnn. .Man, wheie
lie h is I ili'lv tiei'ii ii'siclin*?. mi Tlnii -
iliiv in 1'iiiiMis mil Miss. MiKe(*\ii
whiii une hole aliout i ninnlli ai;o
Tlii' lanu'.v inlend Intake up I ln-ii ���
i e idem e hei e.{
\hinui-. I'onl i epoi'ls the nei snU I-
Ifi ���( I inn*! Iioiii the lMi���I -lilpnie'U
ol .Ni tiio I,    in i*   lo      I un   ah ni!    (lie i
-.im    tho   | ii ��� \ mil-,   shipim n1. ��� aiiil
1 ,ni Im Iho imu'li Inwoi pun* ol   s.lvei
ami lead prov.ulni'? now  i,imp nod   <o
I i-l  'ail would hn i o .-rone a   '.noil   ill1 ,1
Mi anil Ml'-. Vi*|silio\ 1* fiouyu, a
iicwlv 111 II I It'll \",IIH ouvoi ( o.iple p i-t
llllii'ii?li nit y e-leiilav's ,Vii '2 on then
wav east Ml-, ("mnvn wa> M i���
I'h 'poi,   -i-lt I ol    I.   I>    Pliilpnl.   eh t
II it i.'ui. who   was visit ii.s? hi ie  .il Ml-.
Kpni line's last -u un   ^ Mi.fionyni-
is-isi.i,nL an oiiiil.inL at,    the   llaukol
Muiili i al in Vain ou\ ii,
Tliu ineolini? ol the K *.\ elstoke (imi
("lull, tailed Im T'iiiu-jil.iy i*M_ninc? ii
the I!evel-toki, wa- po-lponeil 1.11
Mondav at llu* - line 1 inie a'ul p! ice
nw m'f? In lhe un i\o.dahle ahbeiu e ol
suinf* ol the ineinhels. A nuu.bei ol
h iiltl-o ne' pins mil othei liopl'li-
li.ne hi ell seemed loi competition ���''*
the \*. eckly .S.iiiuil.u.piai tise slto.it
.\ pililinn was pit-senleil it list
n i? .t's (oillilll nn el in,? bl,?IH'il b\
piiipuilt ow neib iepie.se.ntmi; t>ioi net
lunLhoI Llie a-SM'bM'd \alue nf the'cUA
and ( onipiisiii'-? e\ el y hu-uieb-- film
mil instil uLioii ol impiiil.iiu e in town
iskini? llu* com.ill lo bonus the
|{e\t>|s|ol.i> XiMj?alioll Cn lo Lhe
e\tunl ol ,S ',"ill(l ami lo plan* .1 nvl iw
lielnie I lu* I ilcpa ve.*-." Lo i.iioc llu
amount liv ilelienluitf
, o
I'i ue  .mil   see   out Pea,.'  '"'ll il|-.il.tv ol
SJ'P'NC!  "\PiKCIlAM")!-.!*.
H  fTit
M   Whai��   G^od
��� '.hi-l.tis. All-t ,
bei'lt'li'l   tlisplav ot   those  Pashionaulo
(looils m \ a- ii.ii- culm -. al !">(��� , l"i* , 2(L., 'Um., and 311c.
l-i-.i' 4t^ *��� ... \,'J. Lj. *! u
\  V li-li* '.hi-l.tis. AII-Om*.  Lin*-,, Va'c'iitiiiin. lite.    .Swiss
I '.mil v ".iii'l'i1
A   nio-l,  bei'lt'li'l
u! S ui on M-.ii ! , "n oralles*. colcr. s���all piiio-
rr"1 -
iVJ1 i
'!.'!:].���'">.'������!" (ilove*..     Once worn always
���irf' i
���u ni-
Is cleiinr.dtd m the! Coir.pcnndir.j-; of
PiescnpLioi1s; and om care and skill
���the rcsaits o: experience and
traininff���assuio that device of ac
curacy- Ancl, in addition, oar diu��S
aie always pure and fresh. Bi ��,-.__���
your prescriptions here. t '
,1   111!
BSc&ubs�� ^ysts
V/)    'I'llOV*
Q    -       -
Uoii *ai" V "si/
to   hatitl. the    Coos',, sliipnicut. ol'   HOY
.ne liu* be si make  in (Janat1 i .mil don'l i ip any-vliei
O   Wo li ���< o hist hih'ii.mI tip n   l.iifci*  l.'ii^t'  ol"l{e:lulilul  S:ili*eil-lanc'il   Q&
A''*i   All-W oo1 :>ii'*i'.i.iil Wm-lei oil Smls-.iMil .naikeel t helu a wiy down.   /3A
?���{       c.\:.ii A?>i' '-.",.':!'. us hi;i'-oki-: m;i i-vc ki.skwiihhi*:.     ��� ^
\\ IDF-.W,' VxiV.   Hl'SINKSS   l\\V.X
IiA-BDE AtT' '
* !.'(.<'
*        *. >���������,.    \
Business Lots from: $150 Up
: 1 -���^	
Residence Lots $75 Ind $100
i n 1.01: ih.oci-:
\un/iv A  e
'I'lie sei \ ii es ol the Methodist t liuu h
tomoiiow will lu ol in uiiu-ii,i!l\
���u'I'lusl nit; chaiaitci. In llit*nio!iiiii'*|
-01 \'li i* 1 lie* -Pastoi pi ('ac he- '.I bpee fl"
-el mon to bovs and m t he eienim?" t ie
Oclillellt.ivs t,'i the en \ will att 'nil t'u-
ihtu.h. Tli'C* i hml will yi\i* somi
!?ooil iim-ieh.ui.ii' liic-n ict ently lnuch
-tieil^tliened by 1 WO new' Mine's
Spec ial seal iu^ a(( muod ition is Ijlui..
pun. uled loi toii'iii'on.
Ct,<n Alt \ imlci, who was one ol llu
bii; Jvooteniiy cli'lc'i.MHoii loOttaw 1 on
he lead uounU (.uestion. letiiincd
liom OMuwa on Thuibi'.iy- nam and
went saint h next niiiiniiii? 'I'lio (dice'
ol'thi'delegation is to ccut iho Do-.im-
itin !?.*,\ei iimenl lo s?im- i limiiuy ol
s3 nei Ion   on   p'!_,   lead    pioclucid   in
(J in ida. on the  *uiii' I *  as  the  piu:
non linuntv. Mi Alexandu mloi med
the llri* \I.U that he hail );ood u-msui
io believe the i;mu nment won't!
ilei ide to ollci a hruinl_,.
(!apt. "saiiilni-on was- iu lown on
Thni-ilay Iioiii Pi.i_;-lon Cieek. when
he   is   lunnmj; i   lii.u stone f|ii um    t"
-iipplv'ihe  - HuiQ   coinp'nus.      11*
teptu ts bnsine-s tpueL-inte theT'Mil
-melti'i t-tniloil it. own cpia-ue- on
Ivooteii i\ lake. The captain, wli.
.11 ide III my .1 bo it lnpoi* the uppe.
i\oi* in tin old iin*. i oi-uleis ihe
|lii,]i*( t ol a steiuici up llvu a- ijmic
lea-ible and bkel\ to be a \ el y pi'-
ht.ihle on*' in whuh. but lor othei
en!_;.u?enieiit-, he would hkt lo vent me
Tin*-tiint'i > 1 o   ! hi*. i*C i   I '- ui  ol   J!,,
il'tt   Mis.    f   F  Sh iw  wiin die.l y.stct
i'iv il noon will tike  pi ice   itamuiow
aileinoou. v
An u-sault Look pl.'ie* ci'i pn-' S>,
o u 'v I h.s inul 111114 w hen .1^1'. P 1".
i mploye w-is Unoeki'C1 down by i
siiiii!?e>i ind inlilii'el or t w ii tiollai s,
hi-lt'e-ililitatioii ( lit qiiu' ind In-- Ii 11
'lhe 1 hul w ho w I -. blind otone (���' ('. 1"! I
hi- ow n Im! on the i^i omul i Ie is- si ill
,il hn _;������ but iiin!h(>*. pai Lv. who mi_\
he lo ic 'nllio.siiiii UH't'' was e; *. th.'i oil
m l his unu u t n pr, m i y diniilv aiiil will
i mm* iip on aliinti,i\ .
"Willi' on Ins uceni",  \ .s.l   l,eu*  Di
Pai?e( had sni,,tl f*i..-s ]il i1 os pi,it oil i'i
St. Potei s t iiiucii. une O" 11." ait.n   to
ti isii'id'-isuixi th.u, ihe c p i!*|NoUce of Dissolution
will itli! ( hum lei ibly to t he *�� Ut limi;
> oom ,n the Puoeni/v > aid-, as s,uon is
the s,now is entiiilv tjono. XV. P.
Tu1no\ i*c f o. au* s,.,t! to li i\ e nh'tMil*)
act *u cl llio coin, ul _loi lhe neecs.iM
eri iel,ni?, etc .���PiciiLVi.
''        B. C.
of Partnership
I JOHN D* SIBBA.t;D,-^ac,'-1
fr *   ���*,       >.M    *,     I      -'    ���*���" ' ���' *
s\ stl T.
* ciiiinic,:i;i-"i*.it'_> l'i.i' {.'it* alb.i \i,i.
eie. till in mooioi / oi tlio I.i it Mc.u
Wi^ i*\ A '"old ancl o.i * in Lhe suit-
tnai\ I" ( n'limeipoi.'-e its civtil'inui
liuu Ih'R*. in inosnoM oL Si-t 'i Pic".1-
i'I'-m (lau;>htoi ol I'icv. J'" .1. *lJ.,c;c't.
,\ho Wa.- .1 staler ul Oi. anil-M i-' tJau:.'l
and the di-l -u;*t*; oi tn toe !\'ibiu;:
s's',0*^ m C'.uifi'J ��� * ���
Some a! n.n li.', lie i'i oiv isiom tl lv
a -'liii'ii lh il ,i ( hinaiii.iu U-* ef.'i'enii)-
l-'lui'? eit" I.ne; .-' b.wi.lii.c; ht.iisi* ur
-K'tontl .'-.'. im :l loi U*tr,e-*n t'.'e
i'l'-iuoru (.- nl il. i'f.x'. ..;i ..(i and .T
"li.ii Ifod      Th     loN   m i.ijos'io'i   ..yo
ow nod li\  i'lo f   P. P..
as }( t  ll   III    in. I'! .        ', I
l.'sf   >i ;;*.*    tuo.-c   thi
lio.l lill'-r<lit .I'I}' ll.-JJ.lsl
ie piosfini.- the C    !'
<i uo s-K* In*-
(IlV t/^u'.cil
.' ol .mi \\ in
.' tno 1 ," l,*-
Tiin.l Uopt
.ili.vussjh tin ii ac.-'ur l.ei.. Mi Sibiuk'.
not to I|I',11M* till ii (*,.n o.opetlt a-
v.-i li as oihe: p�� op'"'-, 1,*^ -puuUIua
i-lie-i* poople ���.!��� nal !>('i- t(.v l.-il.'.
I'lii *.. I'.n'u ()l. -i.iiii <l trie cl".!.;-e
una a,n ol tl*." * :Ao it ��� ii c v utr-ts ot
lh' time iii"1 ir   -.*-_.nu- a-'tc iitini
T.ie \ a e-pu-iiclint ol He. (-'i.iml
L'liiul: laih-'iy uillioi izes a denial t,l a
i ..pint leki,-iaphiil 11 Xijw Ycnkluim
"Mn..ileal that ne_;otial ions at e on foot
loi the consolidation ot thu Canailnu.
P.uitk l.ulw i\ . the Giand Ti ink and
the liu ui'lic'ii ami OiU.'mo XaM^atum
ill Wlnlo. while .Ussislant In lhe
nu-dent, willhiMi lie.Kluu.u tens at
\\ u)1"|;l'-; Im some time. The appoint-
in-nt ot Mi. L.i*on,.id to'this cliM-jiou
���s ,i iikim'. w Inch useels will the
anjiiDi- tl ol the* people ol t:ie v.cl, and
is \i>!} ai cepl,Lole to i,iil,\,i}* employee*-.-���Midii uie ll.it Xews.
Tncf. P. 11 has decided that tin*
Bidwm compouiMi locomcitives,
w hub we-.e Lak'*n in_li om lhe ino m-
t u-i diMsions on tlie mam line es.-
pee Lilly lo* woik on the PhoeniK 'cue
��� imin*., a*i* not is well idaptcd loi thou
woi r. ." tne simple engine-**. Con-
s.'cj,until they aie-hciiii; leplaied hy
i.m* lattei.
At lloiiffkoin' the Kmpu -.s of Uhm.i
..-. eh ai rived m V.e'.oua on AVetlneh-
i'i} . ���_: i\e I ,-. o ot hei eil.iu'ii*. to (he
i ���.*.' C P \i sie.unei K.ijtian.
S'coml i'i,'",. h fopnei .'..is placed in
ctuni.i ial an.! thud ollicct J),i\icl-on
a- bct.iiid m comm mil (*i the 11a} tl in.
flit- AtU.ns, sicei.icfo si c-wai L. du-il
of ip.,ple*.v at lion-.; Kou^ and was
bur.o 1 i.hi c.
XOYlCK IS in*I*10lJV GIVEN that
t ii.' ii.'.i Lnei ship heic-tciloio existing
Ijotwccn tlio iinilcisigned iniilci* the
n une ot tin* T*evelslol-.o fij.nr Alanu-
' ie' iiiinjs C'Oiup.ini e.iiTjinK on busi-
nesa as t't;-i nn Hilar (iiiers, at, Re\el-
si.ui.11, P.c, has thib day ljcun elibsoh ed
by niutu.il consent. , 'J'hc liabilities of
cho lato pai tnei-hip will bo p'liel by-llie
i onLi'ii'iiij-, p.(iLucis, .inhii F). llari is
.mil J.lines K. If.i'i.s unci'all ai-coiints
tluo jln* lato hi in ait* to be pnitl-to the
-.une pei-oils.
Tlaled lhis 2.1!li div oi April, A. I).,
I-Xll. /
"W'ltness        *���'    "       \
Gi.o s. _Mc 0 viiTi-Ui. J
.1. E. HARRIS,
liv his Attorney, :  -
AGENT   IF-CXR   ;r "
Vl'K k'\TCl k T    < Canada'Permanent ,
���; MNAJ\CIAL-S Eqlr,sf^x
fr    ,      .-     ��� ���      e con
Canada 'Permanent ,t Western ,,.
Corpoiatlon. ' ,
oan and Building Asioctatlon.
*  - i>-
Public Notice
iie.ltt. thetoii.ioil I is nmht    .f\ . /J^S i M A$    i %*ip   Vfe^Jji
11 te-,1 ol it    will   appi.-i    ".t\!>-lt.Z-CKi3Zii$    1 ZZ%j>    Sf'llB^
fni  Ti a c\ - loom l on il'
i \ten-io.i ol   Ihe   w.iteiwoi
W   IS ]lll>M>i
ind the lu
iut"i'o\t .ssi.o.    'i'l.ec stmiaioi'.  t os;
s".() Dill w itli   an    iiditioni'    -'.IU,'.     .. |
stt'"l p,jH* i- used lnsl'Mcl ol   ,i   'UijutiP,
hn n   to   c.iiu%     111"'    valei    11 mn      tin
IbuL-t (, -e*k   to   Hi.     ,i-i imii!        'tin li".g  to
uil.iiv 1 lejiiiil- tho .l.'.u   .mil   ili'.ui" ..'
i**|u��*.   '1  ltiiii=*e to b    in   a   iI.ii��.;i'U>ii'
aad ne-rli'i ted coiii'.ifdn and csinnil ;
that, 11  wul   l.-ke  b.Lwoe'Ti   tlu.''*   *i k
ei soaal   Paraerac^.s   P.;
d ilo'.l us ro ii v. th "o
I ill flS!
The pai luoi ship h'.theito e\i-lin
b-twe.-ii A. V. r^n w m .*iul .1. 1
1I..1II*-,i::_1 3 I'.' JIaiius a-tin R-ii
-loke Ciji.ii Mli*; fo . has h.-t-n tii���op.
ed, Me��*.i-. ll-ii!- J!u>< (oi.tfinint; the
A -li>l>* i.nii'* down   at   liie   t  UiMU1
��.n fs.uuicl.l}  lie-l   J'.l-'-    abo'e   ill'*   "l*1
��� .ni*. t.ei ivinj; <>'��� i   tl'*'   lo.u1   and   iv
t,'itlmi; -evel-ii f'et into the MM'i*
Tii,* tl.ill tin ouuh iho ta'iM'il 1- Hi.w
��� puli.   imo t���-lllle
Hov K. U. Mil-iu-iL pi-loi of >-'.
Ancliew- thiiiih. V,miniivi-i, p.is-i,.
iliui.iah i ii Th-ir-il iy nun ulna �� No '_'
on ins wav io Kiii<rs>un. whin.* Ip i- 11
I -ii i*..- lhe t'.c-'ii e <if l��. I��- tuwi
i{xx^etx'-. I iii*.'*i-il}'.
Tht; R-ie'.-'okc* ll.'ialtl I, i- lii',*ii n
oie.i_-eil in -i/J*. and i-psu**  lo   lieioim
111" -pel l.ll iilt.Mli   jfihe    l ulw i".   I	
W,. tnni;i linlale on" ' oiileuipni.il }
upon -iu ll I.HU'ible   ������i,di*nii-   tU    -in
(I ,t.f.ii I'llll-lpl l-C��� Wll.>'!��� ."*"'-���**��� s
A   Mc* It ie took a   tup   ���"   foniipi*
Ol    \\ eillK'-'iav   ���'���   ieli-u-    hu-.i,. s-
it a    -llie ti
Tin* nn elm..; o! l'-,e R.*\el-i'ike ]'"(" >���-
ha'I Club, wli'i ii *��� (- i""1'' o" Thni-(i'}
I.i'.ieis.i   i i pen I   in   cu illation   in
im navel    til it    pi emu l      lJuili-iiinil
-:   '1'iMil   in t ffei ol   ihiti'-.iniloi
- :.i.lwav on V.ineoiiM'i    Isl.ii'd - to-
:'i.-i 'i.tu Of-   coil   ni'iu's   situated
1' !'������-.(���       The   oll-rf it-s>Utl to have been
PiCllfcd t,., t,!e liv .;    0   r^.-iw ll. wl'.n ha- been in
I "." e to: 11 fi i*  -oVoi il   clijs   audi-   the
!*..^.<<,u (1   iepresent itivt-   ol .1.   piei-
y, n vi'ti is 'ispe.-i-'c, io i miic* j ;..>,.-. '-it i^.m and .1   3. 11,11.
titit.i .M-int'i*".!''n Mom! i\.       j ,
i '- ii. s.r.it'-c*li.ingi.���aiiicii.c LIni L.rl .
l.ailwav   :..
Up by the Hera'd.
"in  .1 1-.   Limit :\
;uoil    mitiu \    loi   i  -u; 11'
."ii" *,YC
-luip  \..'- ,-
-ful  se'lJMl!,
'( oiur-u *'.i   I.   ftiiiiiir-   of   .">!.',.it i
1 it is. i.-iti'i'u'.s ii >:i*.e ji: J->.!io !.
\ 1111
Ml pu-si'i.l wei" ' tu*l
uiMoiis in ire! the b ill .nib '* as ���ion
ispos-ible. Il wa-d iiilid ii i.i i'-*i' i
nit u-bei-bin It e of.t.ne doll u nil il'oi'
-ee ut xx,a; .ui the iia'ini��� bt' iiifiiihi'i-*,
pii--ible In lepol l-lli* ojjii'-s .it aiiiitut'tj
iiict tint; at tit -uuf pi u-e iu*\t Th'u--i
<!a} eieii'iiir. K.'.'utoo!)- i- in \i..ii- toi
liy i .nit In-inn- with the lit \ o'-t' '!���.�����
I,Min I.! nn ami ill.' t; nut* ihi- I u ii a ll j
be pi .M il hen*.
A-i.t ��� ^ tin'  !' is-ent;ei - "0    he  I... ���
[11 1 --     I  *��� )lll -s     |1 It'll     I In*     i n,i   *    e  h      I,
111I'n   1  .11  .. Illl It'll I .1 II 111���nil    i bill- ! I\   I
,���..ii u.   wi ii*   i.ui-,  >.:. i I'u.'d ,i. j"1 ���*" '
s,.i, i      , f     tin*   l.etl * ol    \\ u u .mm I.   j M   I.
��� i in inn.; Im me Ii ��� in  iloi.i   lonud   llu
���tin M.   fapt.   f ii! 1Kb in   ol    I'    M
Puds no >-i   on I' im"   iioin  ihe   I hu-
-���liom    "1ii.   .!   Si h wi liMjr. ,ii ii-t   '*'
ll" Phl-tl.lleil I.i'Mlll"! -Seltt.    ul..    III
; i in I li ii i
l.o u ���_'   'inn'1 ' n
"\! ��� |..i    lliiiiliui^fi ot   Iho |.l l-'.i-M ll.il
T__��_i-car- of i,sli 1u m the co i t iui.
"n 'in,; ru-lit -I in'iti^li l-o .Ni"\ Vi i k i i.
ihis lorn inn < - Nt "2
!-,*n tNiytli V nmj s pnly iii-iii    In b)
w-av of A IK'sila to iv   11. ->.* thi    A.   .t.
lb _'....
��� iii i tl- ijoti'c! in qui last  issue   lhe
ioait*--    ildiiion.il   uiih'i   his been
i'.* |,ii" lisln ,i :      A    new    tliv'sion  lb
i.i d    I In*   Like   Sipitior Division.
1. hie!, w ,!l Im; co'iipo-n (1 "f ill lhe ma'ii
,i ;,.    t��-|.\.eri   C ii ilk   Ji'iM-t    and Poll
' .'..   h."   nal all   In .inch lines   conneel-
. ' J.  iiv.,i*i.    T. "iVilh tin-, it present
ll*.i-ii".   Supt i-nleriiloi'il. at   London,
)i I ,   1 ^     been    appointed     General
s ipi-i i '* rule rtt'jiof   the   now d.vi-ion,
...ih 1,   aiti Mi't'i/r-jiit Poll AiLliur.
!.,( Ui.'i-o".     j.-we, i*i     oi,     _s .    t  [;. i,-.ii.eni.it,. Hairy Uunlap
1  i-'nei,  >ppii,n!   il   lo-p*''" i j Ji nl V', ��� iiii-loit.itR'to ��i'l :t(i uleiitaliy
.!'   lit,i,   -. 11 it c.ii  'lot'.t " "' i, ,  , 'Kl,, , if i fj "i-jlir ( it wh le   shut, -
n   yix ('i.  ins'lewoik   Tl  -day n ft i r-
\(\% j/trci-^hi i u-iii t it* iiiiiii in it
*Jy|'Ws'5tij'��l','*i}   d   th.-   pie- i*u*_;i'i   Iloi.i
/.Sill!,;',!!-.}  i'i M 1   ll llO'll      ( XI '1 .1.   s 1 IV.
Tiil.ht' ^otl(t> slu'ri'l)} given Unit all per-tons
\ lio liaiti ntu t'Grn,'it*at("suI rct*i*nt Vari��ilnUion
inii-.IL bu \ an inim-il In Uie 2ntl iliij of Mat
lie V l
lt\ Older,
Iloiu-.l nf Uotiltli.
'      J W Cioss
Medical Health Officer.
Coiut nf A*!-i/e, Nisi Prins, Otpr nnd Terminer
nml Cicnei il (.mil Delnei.t ��itl be holtlen
in llu- court Iloii'c ut cletun o't-lnt-k in
ilie* foienoon, at tliu places nntl on the dates
'nUouin^, un...|u'l\ ���
l ilj   ol Xinnliao, on the 23rd dav of April,
Citj of .Sei. Westminster, on thesfrcl duv' oi
Pitt i)f,\oI-.t)ii on the Tth tliiv of Mat) 1901.
fllv nf KutuNtuku, on  thu Tth daj of May,
Tilt tn ti'riiflii, on tliP]rith dnvof Mav. 1��01.
City nf I.tiinlonps, on  ihe JMrcl ttaj- of-Jfaj,
Cil\ nf \ niu'Oincr, on  the 21bt ilny of May,
( it\ i,f Vii'lnrni.on HieSStk da\ of Maj, I'Kll.
I (.nn of Clinton, nn the JSlh tliij of May, 1901.
J{\ cummHufl.
J JJ, i��ki:xtick.
l'roilni'Inl Secretary.
I'roiliw in I .S(( retnrv's Oltli't*,
JOtli Man h, l'ltll.        ��� Un
| n i n tolltoi ni-t the  i nniii i
I i . nut   mil  fomiti'ss    Tin
He rciv,il�� a I mil"! Uieic   ol ,i   sun*!,    ; **1   , .
w-bet-ittl-tlbvihef. P   K       .Mi. V.   ji.iv. II  C    A-   who    ,11, r   ,.,��������� j
Pa��-   now-   b is" .,11     his     , n I nei itol-I pusonoi - to fe}lon. In '���*. i]'-p it'lu
iriiinitrhniii  ihe ili-li im lu.ni-lic*,l will, I -i.i Airici ��'isi mj^i i
lh- uect-- il >* plipel  *���
'J i 'iT'i:, i  t   ; (   l:e\   o!   I a ' I   w i-     t
Ctir: ii v il       in , '.   I      inn,; I.*'ui<* n>-
u i1 e   ii.il 1 ' i i "v, \\ In, ji i-i (    b, i :i    11-11-
m.-r  it tne   i i'i'hr .,'   t ipilal   i   ' -   aa
p i-l.
,, I.    \V.:-nli.    o ipt.    . f   iilt     f.   P   !!
17 ! (eh u;' ipb it M'lei , t in"  up !. ni"   I I"i   -
head I W
Illl  llllt.
ui uid.-1 iii t iuoi in t nu i
���'.:.T6 the Public.
Illltill - ll ip ti, lilspl ( i lull    S ii   till.'11    I
-uiish (oimiiy   list   i.i^ht   ami    .n '
ll 1  in  '.',    't ,,,'*, 1 .
i   ..a.        1(,    feJl   a   t:i-!.iii( " of alio.ll ! fr
\ \. I ' ���-   :  . '. -ti ikriir    on   In
ii       - son < sli.ii p i (j'k . it the base oi |
th-   M. -'!.��� e,i ik (tilt ni.; ,t -oleic   xyr ,sh j fty)
'    "      ', r.   ,,f    his    foil In .I'I.        I!e wi-'-
i,  '   .i    ip   ui-.ct.i.-f mn*,.   but   now  is
.^1       .   _'   l.f.'ii il/l>       and    will   la*
ii  no ,1 ,ii a |.**v da} .,- I'j'iiii ie.
Imperial Fnc.      Guarilian Fire.���    Mercantile Flre.- fr
"anaitian Fire.      Caledonian Fire. ,    fr ^
lederatianT.ifp.      Atlas Fire. ' ���yL
,    o - ' '-''
, ���        .������>,.. v.    *   -
^Address Pevelstnke SfraJinn.
'We are now ready for the new century.    We    *���
are driving Suits tor the benefit of those" who       '  -    " s'
w.uit   up-to-date   CL0TH1CS   at. fair. prices. '    <
- Our ideas are to suit your ideas, ������ ��� Oup purpose
_ is to please you.     The New Year is oiir oppor-    '     - J
, " tun ity.     We   would like, to (make ��� its yours,. -"
Our Spi ing stock is> up-to-date. *���--"���;, i-i" ,-"''         -���   ���"���
Our Prices for Suits range from $18 to $35.
Our Prices for Trousers range from S2 to $10.
'   LADIES' HIGH CLASS TATr.rtP.mfli - "
iT. _B. OIELIEjSSIMIA.3_Tv "mackknziki avenue
' Large antl W'ell ^lglitod
'bampie looms   ....
,   Ilcatetl by Hot Air and Kloctflc
. * * Bella and Light In every room
Free Bub Meets All Trains
Reasonable Ka.tcs ,vj        f       ^ t   ,
-^HOTEL  ^"laGDOStlA.j-.    ..    *   -������'���.
JOHN V.*PEKKS,<Proprietor'* j     -
'   ' Night Grill Hotti in Connection for,tlie Convenience of Guests*    ,   " ���-,   *
Hourly Street Car
Between Hotel aud Station
Dks, $.���.'
Wake Up
Watches, Clocks, Etc.
1844 Rodgers tei-os." Flat,War��.' '
Having   disposed   of   our   Diy   Goods   Ei-sincs"-
attention   is   chiefly   directed   to   the   Grocery   Department, '
in which a complete and, fr;esh line of goods will  always be
found at our counters'at the.v-.-3t" price";. j
i I
We still retain our Hardware Department, where
purchasers will find a large selection in every line at right
"'     <i   '(    l.i>-*roUti.   C.   P.   li.    fn-iKlit
j'li!.. in m .c-vi-.il  irl-'iiif.il   .a fl    XV.
,,   _.. ,       ,   ,      , i.'     ".''In,.'-,    t.l      V.'n.n'lit'^.   Kt'iifi-i!
ji :��� c -i..,i.i-iivti.i." b'n . ,- ,   ,!,,>,Ili::U..v(,..1)rrjtkf.s���r,.*iK..
.,i,Uii, .���,��� ,:,, . 1. ,.l IMi ,l In _ . ,, v..ljMi)t)!1 ftfKev,���.. l(1Ill ,���
i...*i l.ci A. .V ,m,*l.i i- C. I. .** , v. . v ,.��� wn���.,, ������ Snnrl.iv on ..
"'-"    '"'     ���-���������������������������������'   r.spu-s   fi ^   _ ^   ihi k,,,,,,.,.,,.        su.   Ho��-
i-Ct .il .1. (~ Iini."., nt . I .    ,      ,,  .   ,,,.,, ,   e~���   tt,,.
^ \    j.    i -,    *.  *-,J;    In    i.!l.'    UI'SL h till     III'*
(,n. '1. Cn o. "'Jtili'' ui    ',!'.!.',ilc    Jlil,1,   i>,    ,*   of   une -li^' tUriri    coriililiiiii**
. ill I'.iv i-ilily id -.1    n'Tlh    Id ill t*"t'       i   )  i ., j     I , i y ol    rhir^t'sni   i.it.*-
,lie,,nnii.il (firivt.*./   im nl tin  ().   J'%  (    ,  i - _i��- i   i',  'ni,il i om I of .l|.)n'.il on   -ill
it Si   I'm!,    Attn llu  < oiivt-'ilion   tin*   i i in   i       *iiifiiix     to     th<;      Ii'iik'U
���oinltir to'-,   ,in*   j;o ��� i.   lo   t i*-.i   il''I     ,nf ���
ivi i I Ik* ('   !'. li  to tin ro.i^t.
,Ioliii S.il'iii , fill' i in  Hu*   C    P . P.
a nu.su s'loric ok
COM LCI ions ,   ,
Jnvt ti)it,.|ie'l
Baby's Own    .
Cough Syrup
A prompt rt'llnf for Cro ipj coughs
firnt-.'lBiri iiml I tittloiicrH,
- Tri'i'iniM. IH. Ilronn llloik.
id in mil I" In*.-..! l.tst Tut'-ilaj
fit,in Wmiiipi K, win 11*- In' li i'.l 1)1*'i'
>-l,i\ iiik ftn snini' I iiih* lo li i\h ,i spi no
mt in it'll   in   Llie   sii'ip-..   .-itli iidi'd   Ln.
.Mi. .Siiltlli* ii--I iyin���'.il i In Cily.
Tlll'    III. Illllf.H till fl-.    "I      \V,l|l'ltO-.\!l
h.tvf nf?i t't'fl tt> u'l'11 llu* (loin.ii.(Is fl
tlif m.ir Iiiiiis.'-���* l"i <i iriit* li'i'h il iy .il
llu-w.ifj"s p.ml fin lit, Iioiii*.. mill h
*,Ii ill* nl TAi) nn n .in.l i l.t* it.iciii*.; out
(>r i_iiiplo>-ni"iit ol 10M) mom !*��� pin
rsenfal Hotel
Ably furnished with the
Choicest the Market
' Large, Light bedrooms.
Rates $1 a day.
Monthly Rate.
J. Albert Stone ���   Prop,
Lots from $100 Up.|
R. H. MAY:NE,-3bi
Notary -Public and- Insurance, Agent.
<*.-   y?**-T- *���*_


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