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BC Historical Newspapers

Revelstoke Herald 1901-05-08

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 A  -/  JJyrH '  ���������a*.  Journal  Vol    V. No   36.  REVELSTOKE, B.C.     WEDNESDAY,   MAY 8, 1901.  $2 OO a Year in Advance.  I  I  if4M*i*<frr***-tr-������****-4:<fic*4^^  A. Direct importation from  Kirkcaldy, Scotland, now in.  The Patterns are Prettier  .than ever and the Price is  lower. They include a fine  line ot Ingrains.  Come  and Examine  them.  HATS HATS  Gents'  Ladies'  Children's    .  Misses'  Personal Paragraphs Pertaining to Railway Men Picked  tig by the Herald.  .Waster   Mechanic V.   Ti. Hobbs   has  heen away tit Nelson this week.  Ij.   .1.   Edwards,  station   agent  Nakusp was in town on .Sunday.  at  U  ������XJ*X_*������������SX  10  U  ���������=&������������G(������������  Latest New York-  ��������� .Novelties.^��������� ~  We have no  hesitation   in '  stating,  that  "we  have the  prettiest snid nobbiest lines  ever shown in this .City.  IS  WHERE WE   SHINE  if, ������������������  xi   i   x  {v  U *  a-  &v  .6 '���������  $���������������������������  Shall we write it down.  We  want   your Order   for  several reasons.���������  Because  We can save you money.  Because  We  can  please .you in  ;       quality. '  Because  We can ensure you good  .service.  m&**&je^jr#&r&*)WM^  (1. B. Hancock of this C. 1\ R. stores  litis been transferred to Smelter  ,1 unction.  .1. T. Oanililo of Rat Portage, in tho  delegate to the B. R. T. convention  from lodge Lake of tlio Woods, No  270.  B. Qornitin, yanlninstor, lui't on  Sunday morning to attend tlio Milwaukee, eon volition of the B. R. T.,  which opened on tho (Itli.  . Thos, McMiihoii, C. P. R. tio inspector, i.s in tiolden and will look  after tbe output of ties from tho mills  ut Golden, Reaver and Ottertuil.  The Phoenix branch is being ballasted and put in lirst class shape, in  expectancy of big shipments to Trail  from the different mines in that  camp.  Conductor Irwin, who runs on tho  passenger from Rossland to Midway,  will represent tho Nelson lodge at thu  B. R. T. convention. Cond. Peck will  take the run in his absence.   ;  XV. ('. Risteen, who has been in  tin* employ of tho C. P. R. for some  timo as conductor has boon unpointed  trainmaster of the Canadian Northern,  with headcpiarfers at Winnipeg.  "Machinists in Taconin went on strike  on Thursday last i'or a nine hour day.  Ono hundred and llfty men aro out in  the industries along the water -front.  Mon in the Northern Pacific shops are  not affected.  Fifty six Italian's were landed hero  on Sunday for distribution . along the  (*, P. R. line. R. Watmore, road-  'master at Sicamous, calno in* from tbe  west yesterday morning and,took a  big. crowd of them along with' him on  tho No. 1. .     "  Cond. J. Herehemer ��������� of Kamloops,  accompanied by Mrs. Herehemer,  pulled out'on Sunday for Vthe -St:  Puul O.R.C. convention. Before leaving  he-was presented by Cond.' McCrmn  in the name of the railway' trainmen  with a handsome cigar case and box  of cigars.-���������    ..,*,',,.   " .;      ,7   '';-���������",'  _> Eugene -Ph'cips,*' the ex-C. . P. R.  brakemsui,' who sustained, a serious  ilocideiiti-''ori'th.' C^fc-'-E.**. railroad died, at the. Calgary hospital-' on  Sunday morning. .Complications set  in that could not'bo combatted by the  Vmfortunate sufferer in his enfeebled  condition.  Mr. R. A. Corbett, hitherto clerk. in  the passenger department of the C. P.  R., has lett Vancouver for the' north  on the S. S. Victorian. Mr. -.Corbett  goes directly to "White Horse, .where  he will assume the position of assistant  manager of the British/Yukon Railway Si Steamship.  ��������� President Stuyvesant of. the Illinois  Central railway company has issued a  circular announcing a pension-plan'for  the forty thousand employees... of ,the  company, . The company starts with  a gift of $125,000 and 111 addition* will  each year make an appropriation not  to exceed $100,000. : ='���������.  Thc C, P. - R. company,' who are  always ready to assist Ihei.i employees  as far as possible, havo made special  arrangements with the -Winnipeg  Business college to.teach shorthand,  typewriting, etc., to tho junior clei'ks  and operators in the service of the  company.���������Calgary Herald. ��������� ��������� ��������� - ,  J. T." Sullivan, -who. has .been road  master on   the Rossland' branch, has  of-the  ��������� successor  will bo A. A. Johnson, a - trackman,  known in Trail since the construction  of the narrow gauge, and who has for  some time been working in the Nelson  yard.  A report was current here Saturday  that the contract for the construction  "of the Lardo railroad had been let to  Larsen, Welch and Stewart, the big  linn of contractors who have had a  hand in most of the railroad work in  thi.s district, their last enterprise being the Procter extension east of Nelson.���������Nelson Miner.      ...  H. W. D. Armstrong, C. P, R. engineer in charge of the work on the  masonry for the new bridge across  thc Columbia at Cnstlegur, has returned from a three weeks trip to Toronto  and Montreal. Mr. Armstrong states  thai the superstructure for the new  bridgo is completed and can be shipped  west at any time desired. Shipment  will not bo ordered for several months  yet, as it will he impossible to proceed  with the erection of the steel work  until-the level of the waterconinien'ces  to drop.  Several men employed in connection  with the surveys now being made in  the district by the V. V, At K. railway  company came in to town this week.  Today they aro making camp up at  the Last, Chance mine, within a mile  of Greenwood. lt is stated that 14 or  15 men will be engaged in endeavoring to find a practicable route for a  railway between Midway and Phoenix  as a part of thc Coast-lvootenay road.  Messrs. Kennedy and Bell are expected to arrive today from Grand Forks,  and the former, who has genoral  charge of all the surveys being made  by the V. V. & E. in the Boundary  district, will leave Mr. Bell in charge  ofthe local party. Mr. -Bell only  lately arrived in the district from the  east.���������G reenwoud- Miner.  RAILWAY NEWS NOTES  THE GLACIER  L1U...VL   ul-       utlc     J-VU-JOJCbitU      U.-.*-l'l_l-  (iuifhis'po'sition-totake-chargo-c  tr.iclclaying at Lardo,    -His succ  Un the morning of April 25th  Robert Barlow, conductor on the C. P,  R. hetween Montreal and Toronto,  met with an accident which will  result in bis losing part of his foot  While the K.' and P. and C. P. R,  trains wero at Sharbot Lake Jet. Mr.  Barlow's foot was|caught beneath the  wheels, resulting in it being smashed,  The unfortunate man was removed to  the general ho*.pital, Kingston.        '  Canadian Pacific railway stock made  a record on the Montreal exchange on  Friday, t*vo thousand shares being  sold aPlOl, The highest.point previously reached was 100}. The latest report  in connection with railway matters is  that James J. Hill. Lhe Great Northern magnate, will shortly become a  director'of the Canadian Pacitic and  close relations''will be established between the two roads. The Canadian  Pacilic is receiving" a large share of the  lirei;,t Northern's seaboard business.  Mr. Wilson,*of .VTatta   &  Co.,   sliip-  bin-it/rd',- urrfvt'J'ii.* Liverpool -on the  -      - ��������� - -,-.,,-. .���������...������������������j.,.*.   .j-*.,.*1.. - j ,  1st with Mr. Shaughnessy,"president  of the Canadian Pacific railway, on the  steamer Oceanic.. .They learned at  Queenstown of the Ley land deal. Mr.  Wilson 'said that within ten years  most of the great eastern railroads of  the United States would, operate their  own steamers, which would ' eDuble  them lo control ocean rates.  People who have been residents of  Medicine Hut for eight or ten years,  says the Medicine Hat News, will  remember James Dolphin wbo - with  Dad EiioieyT' Al. Brown and Geo7  Abhey "run passenger" out of_ Medicine Hat, and who, after quitting the  road kept the American hotel for a  tune. Helena, Mont..' papers of a  week ago contain information that  Dolphin came to a mysterious end, On  the night of April he was shot in  ihe hoarding honce which he kept 111  the Northern" Pacific depot." Helena,  At first suicide was suggested, but tin*  evidence at tho coroner's inquest points  to a case of murder, for which'" there  i-eeius to have been neitherprovneation  m-.annniyi.it_c.n'ise...Dolphin wan shot  in the hack of the head. He^livecf  until the 21st, and died at St. John's  hospital. The coroner's jury brought  in a'verdict of murder. -A widow and  llu-ee children are left in poor circumstances. Dolphin ' was buried in  Helena with Masonic honors, He was  a member ofcMedic-ine Hat Lod e and  the lodge here defrayed the expenses  of the funeral. '���������  Seventy Hours Incessant Bucking the Vast Piles of the  Beautiful.  The first train from the east since  Thursday got in at 19 k. on Saturday.  It was a transfer. lt was not till the  next evening that the ilrst through  train camo in. From the first big  slide early on Thursday afternoon it  took till 15 k. on Sunday to get the  summer tracks outside thc Btiowshods  No's 19 and 20 at Glacier clear. The  slide was the worst one on record  Bince construction and blocked the  line for a mile and a half of its length,  carrying away parts of the two sheds.  Supt. Kilpatrick, Trainmaster Risteen  and Roadniaster Newman with the  rotary from this point were speedily  on deck and assisted by the rotary  from Rogers Pass and several bridge  crews worked liko.beavers to repair  the damage. Slide however succeeded  slide and passengers on Saturday had  to bo transferred, an' operation which  involved quite a climb over tho vast  pile of stiow, ,By the time the summer tracks outaida the sheds were  clear over seventy hours of incessant  work had been spent; there were five  trains and some 400 passengers, guests  iff the hospitality of the company,  waiting to get through and tlie  officials and crews could hardly crawl.  It was a big piece of work and was  handled, in a way that only the long  experience of Supt. Kilpatrick and his  colleagues in' handling this class of  railroading trouble could have  accomplished. "*";,  COUNTY COURT  Revelstoke Gun Club.  The weekly practise shoot of the gun  club was held on Saturday afternoon,  25 birds, unkown angles. The following was the score: Class 1��������� J. G.  Barber 20. (gold medal); A. 3. Me-  Dnnell 17, (silver medal); R. Upper, 17:  W. A'. Lewthwuite", 16. Class 2��������� 'A.  E. Phipps 9; (gold medal); S. McKay 8.  In the shoot tiff between McDonald and  Upper, miss and out.,McDonell scored  1. Upper 0. H.''B. ��������� Stonex has been  employed putting the electric traps in  first class shape. The club promises  this season to be stronger in membership than'ever before. Anew feature  introduced this year are the gold and  silver medals presented to the club by  Messrs.Bai'ber,;Skene.and McDonald.  These medals are'to be shot for at 2 p.  ni. every Saturday. The members are  divided into classes 1 and 2. In class  1 the highest score takes the gold  medal and the next highest the silver  medal for the week. In class 2 there  is one medal, a gold one, for the high-'  est score. At the end of the season  the mt*dals become the property of the  members making the highest aggregate scores in their, lespective classes.  A Clean Docket and an Easy  Day. Presentment by Grand  Jury.  The only case on the docket for the  assizes yesterday wa1! cleared off summarily by Chief Justice McColl before  the court mot. ������������������Kid" McDonald got  a neither month for bieaking jail out of  the police cells here lust fall. At  eleven o'clock however the court met  and tho following grand jury was  em panelled : XV. M. Brown, (I'oieman),  R. Howson, C. J. Ainaii.C. Holten, R.  H. Mnyne, XV. Cowan, B. Lawson, W.  M. Lawrence. Jas. Woodrow, F. McCarty. R. Gordon, J. Abrahamson, S.  Needham. His Lordship explained to  the grand jury that there were no  cases before the court bul that he had  summoned them as it was their right  to bring an indictment against any  person if they thought it necessary  and also to make a presentment on thc  requirements of the district. He  adjourned the court till 3 p. iii. to  allow them time to go into these  matters, and at which hour the follow*  ng presentment  was   handed  to   the  legistrar of the court, Mr. Fauquier :  Revelstoke Spring Assizes, 1001,  To his Lordship Chief Justice McColl,  Presiding Judge    at    Revelstoke  Spring Assizes..  Sir,���������The grand jury    empanelled  at the RevelHtoke spring assizes, 1001,  beg   leave   to make lhe following presentment:  1. That in the opinion of yonr  jurors some provision should be made  at an early date for the. establishment  at Revelstoke of a high school. The  central location of th'e city makes it a  most suitable point foi* the location of  such an institution - and the need of  such a school in the Kootenay district  is loo well known to require further  discussion. '  2. The erection of a suitable jail at  Revelstoke has been called to, the  attention of the government in various  ways on several occasions but up to  the present nothing has been'done in  that direction.' The necessity of such  a ^'building being, provided has been  fullyshewn'bythe nature 'of the only  criminal".' charge", presented for.'tri'al'at  the present assizes, being a charge of  breaking from the jail at Revelstoke.  The .present building is wholly unfit  for the purposes "of a jail and the  expense incurred "in connection with  this prison breach would have been  wholly avoided, had the government  paid attention to the previous requests  of grand juries'and deputations asking  that a suitable jail be piovided.  3. There are certain alterations and  improvements which should be made  to the court house to afford better  access to the court room These have  been heretofore referred to in presentments of grand juries Jand we would  respectfully call the attention of tbe  government to the necessity of having  them attended to before another  sitting of the court. Tne stairs leading tn the court room and the balls of  the court house should be furnished  with matting in order that the proceedings of the court may not he  unnecessarily disturbed by the noif-e  tiiude by persons passing to and from'  the. court room.  4. Yonr jurors express the hope  that yonr lordship may long continue  to fill the hitch position, to which you  liuve heen called.  Respectfully submitted.  XV. M. Brown.  Foreman.  Revelstoke, B. C, May 7th, 1901.  The Enterprise Cigar Factory.  The Entet prise Cigar Factory proprietors are making some alteration  in their new premises to suit lhe  requirements of the extensive tiade  they have every reason to expect for  their local union made cigars. They  are fully alive lo the fact that to make  their business one iif importance and  profit it must have ample accommodation and sufficient capital to maintain  a full stock of choice brands to supply  the surrounding country. They are  putting in a large bonded wiu'elioiu-e  now and having excellent hacking  financially will carry a large number  of manufactured cigars ready packed  to meet all orders they are favored  with. They do not propose to  orders for stock and will carry it  a choice supply of r*iw leaf large  enough to meet all demands of the  trade. They hope with the favorable  start already secured to place their  goods all over the mainline, tributory  to this city, and iu Lardeau and South  Kootenay points at an eariy date,  being already in negotiation with a  prominent traveller to represent them.  LATEST  WIRINGS.  The  Mint  to  be  Located  Ottawa.  at  MORE BOERS CAPTURED.  Mrs. Botha Will Appeal lo Kruger to  Persuade the Boers to Surrender. Mid-  European Tariff Against the United  States. .' Sharkey Log'es .on a Fool.".  Smith Curtis' Want of Confidence Vote  Falls Very Flat. C: P. R. Stocks Still  Soaring. The Scranton Machinists  Strike.  Wedding Bells.  A quiet wedding took place last  night at the private residence of Mr.  and Mrs. CharleB Abrahamson, when  Rev. S. J. Thompson, pastor of the"  Methodist church united in matrimony ���������-. Mr. '.'-^Noah",.'-"^Abrarianis'o"H,'  proprietor of. the Queen's hotel. Trout  Lake City and Miss Mattie Burrell of  Sault-St. Marie, Ont. Only" the  family "and a few intimate friends were  present. The newly wedded couple  left this morning for their home iii  Trout Lake City. The Herald  extends congratulations.  BIG REMOVAL SALE  FOR THE NEXT FIFTEEN DAYS|  at REID & YOUNG'S store  Ottawa, May S.���������It is reported that  the government will locate the mint at  OttawH and will probably open assay  oftlces at Dawson aiul Vancouver.  C.-UM-: Town, May S.���������Lord Kitchener reports tbe capture of another bundled Boers, one 12 po'jnder. one 9  pounder, one maxim and a quantity of  atnnunition. Sir Alfred Milner sails  tomorrow Ironi here to England.  Ho.vo Ko.s'G, May 8.���������Father P.isla .  an Italian missionary, lias been buried  ���������dive by a Chinese mob in the province  of Shen Si. ���������>  London, May S.���������Germany is trying  to peisuade the mid-European stales  to forin ,1 traflic union against American competition.  Pretoria, May  0.���������The   health   of  Mrs.   Botha   has   broken   down  from ,  worry    occ.usioned    by   her constant  journeys between  her  husband   and  "���������'"BiLord    Kitchener and is about to visit "  hoiul   Mr. Kruger in Holland and appeal  to  "���������"  him  to persnade   the  Boers  to  surrender.  Cripple Creek, May S.���������Sharkey  lost to the Mexican, Pete Everett, on a  foul in the second round in the fight  here last night.  London, May S���������China will request  the powers to obtain for her a loan  sufficient to pay the indemnity as soon  as the amount thereof is made known,  Victoria, May 7.���������Mr. Smith Curtis moved a vote of want of confidence  in-the House yesterday, on the Loan'.  Bill, .which was defeated by a vote of  31 to 4."      ' _    --      '-  Ottawa.-May 7 Sir WilfredLaiir- ������  ier has made the important an'nourice--  inent that"hereafter sabsidies would be - '  given only to i-ailways who guaranteed  immediate construction.   ...  -Montreal, May 7.���������Before the stwck  market    closed      yesterday      afternoon      Canadian Pacific     stocks  touched 111-J.    Il is rumored that J. J,  Hill is a purchaser. ,        "        j  New York, May ",���������A. L. Tuesdale,  piesident ofthe Delaware, Lackawana--*-  and Western railroad, when. asked  about- the strike of the company's  employes at Scranton, said : "I understand that all tbe men employed in  the car repairing, blacksmith and.  paint shops, to the number of-1,000,  have struck because we suspended an  employe, Their action was very unjust, because the man Hicks grossly-  disobeyed the company's rules io quit-  ling work and -leaving the grounds "  without* a permit. I am not inforined -  whether the men will go buck to work  or not. If lhey do not. their placee  will be probably be quickly supplied.  Their going out will make no real  haidrihips for us for several weeks to  mine, because onr rolling stock is justl  now in first-class condition.  i  We intend giving special  attention to FRUIT - this  Summer and "will have  them as fast as they iipen.  Strawberries and Cherries  are arriving now.  ^f^������Sr-������0-������3^������������lr'ik>lk>Jr99^������lr.������'������lr^im������i  C B. HUME  &C0  Mr. P. J. M. Waslyug, section-foreman at Cross 1-ake, has invented a  track jack for aligning the roadbed,  jvhich tlie inventor chums can be operated by two men in the place of Boven  men with the present appliances. The  Standard Machine Co., of Winnipeg is  muking samples which will be forthwith tested in practice on the road.'���������  Winnipeg Voice.  "  Mr. Whyte,. speaking of changes  among C. P. R. officials, which would  probably result from the changes in  the superintendents, told the .Globe  that it was generally supposed that  Superintendent Obome would take  Master Mechanic Orde from Winnipeg  to St. John, and that Mr. Leonard  would ��������� take Master Mechanic G. S.  McKinnon to Winnipeg.  Mr. T. G. McManamon, organizer,of  the B. R. T. A., and Mr. J. Lennon,  general chairman of the committee on  the C." P. R. system of the B. R. T."A.,  passed through the city this week- for  the west. Mr. McManamon will perfect organization in the Kootenay  country, after which he goes south.  Mr. J. Lennon goes through to Vancouver, B. C, and will return to his  home in Agassiz, B. C, in three  weeks.���������Winnipeg Voice.   -       '     .  The remains of the late David L.  Taylor who died in the hospital on Friday were laid at rest on, Sunday in  the Nelson cemetery, a large number  of railway men attending the funeral.  Deceased wius a member of the order  of Railroad Telegraphers, -who con  tributed a beautiful and significant  wreath to the floral decorations. It  was the word "thirty" neatly worked,  and being interpreted in dispatchers'  parlance means the end or thc last.  W.. Whitmore's Stopping Place  at Carnes Creek Destroyed  By Fire.  A fire occurred at W. Whitmore's  (���������topping place at Carnes Creek on  Saturday in which his fine two utorey  bouse and everything in it was de  stroyed. It must have started in Home  way from the'eook stove, which waa  left with a lire in it, while Mr.  Whitmore was engaged in planting  his garden. His attention was first  aroused by the explosion of some  cartridges, which were in the house,  but by that time it was too, late even  to get anything out of the house and  stores, furniture and everything  including clothing, several fire" arms,  his money, watch and a favorite cat  were consumed. Mr. Whitmore was  in town on Monday purchasing a fresh  outfit of clothes and some supplies'.  Fortunately he has a good supply of  stores in another house close by the  liver and he means to rush up a temporary shelter and pitch tents for the  accomodation of travellers and next  winter he is going to rebuild a larger  and more commodious hotel than the  one destroyed. He is of the true  western stamp, which does not allow  a little thing like being burnt out to  annoy him.   -  Bourne Bros, having decided to remove their  Stores on the corner of Mackenzie Avenue and  First Street we will commence a Big Removal  Sale to reduce the stock before moving.  BARGAINS IN ALL DEPARTMENTS  ���������������   -'������������������'  1'* *-'*  i  .-���������s       -   1 ,',  " '     X   ,  ���������������������������ll  "���������1  .',,'1  ' -vs. I  Men's Furnishings  Dry Goods  Carpets and Curtains ,  Men's and Boys Clothing        '  Boots and Shoes  Hats and Caps  House Furnishins, Etc., Etc.  BARGAIN PRICES POR CASH ONLY  This will be a Genuine Money-Saving Sale at Ground Floor Prices.  Don't miss this Grand Opportunity to make your Summer purchases.  Fatal Accident to J. J. Aiken-  head a Former Resident of  Revelstoke. ������  A sad nccideninccuircd on Saturday .  inclining. April!!?, by which Mr. John  J. Aiken head, son of .Mr. James Aikcn-  be.ul, of 179 McCaul struct, lost his life.  The imfoilunate in.-ui. fell from an  'upp.'i- window of his father's house,  alighting on his hc.ul. The result was  concn'Moii of the brain. Mr. Aiken-  head never quite reg.iined conscious-  iip*-������. Dr. Powcil had him removed to  the Emergency hepitid. where he died  at 3 o'clock that afternoon.  Deceased was in his 3Cib year. He  was a jeweller and had for two years  been conducting business in Salamanca. N.Y., whence he came last  week to visit his father for a few days.  At one time he carried ou a business ^  on Spadina avenue, and later in Revelstoke. B. C. He leaves a widow and  one child. His wife arrived from  Salamanca ou Saturday afternoon,  after the accident occured. The interment took place in Mount Pleasant  cemetery on Monday.���������Toronto Globe  Football Challenge.  The following challenge   has  been  received from the Steamer 'Rossland  football club:   We would like you to  issue   a challenge in the columns o  your valuable paper to the effect that  the Steamer ������������������Rossland" football club  ie ready  to  meet any aggregation of  players' in the Revelsloke riding provided    snitable  arrangements  can be  made.   Yours re.*-pecfully.  XV. Thompson, Capt,  $=*> ���������.: ,*C^V������i--,;;{.."K.''i-',*������  |[tui;lstoi\t ^ctalil ami l^nit������inu  ������n  f������  en's jfonrnnl  Published by  The Rsvalstoke Herald Publishing Co.  Limited Liability.  A. JOHNSON,  Managing Director.  A    Semi-Weekly Journal   published   in the  interests of tlio railway  men. mining'men and*  busine**** men of Ihe West. Days of lMbllcailon  Wednesday and Saturday.  ADVERTISING   RATES.  Displav ads., ?L50 per inch; ; sin-jlt* column.  SI par inch when inserted jou title pnee  I.ecal ad-.. 10 cent*, per inch inonpancl) line  for :ir**t insertion; 0 cents for each nddiiiciiial  sn-erlion. l.������c*l noiice*. 10 cent- per line each  i-siie. l.irth, Marriage and Death .Notices  free.  sva'citiriios rite-.  p.v mail or carrier, JJ per annum; ?!.-.���������"> fur  fix'inriiiili*.. strictly in advance.  OVI*.  JOB  DF.r\RTMKST.  I-i one of the best equipped printing oHir*-"* in  ilie Wi-sl and prepared lo execute all kind- m  ...rintin-* fu firstc'.ii!- -tvle at hones', price-..  line price to nil. No job loo liirac���������none too  --.natl���������for us. Mail orders promptly nuclide  io.   iilvc lis a trial on your next order.  TO COKIUSrONUEST*!.  We invite corre-pondence on any -ulijeii  nf iniere-i io the -.-eneral public In all ca-r-.  the Iwna tide nam..* of llie writer uiii-I accoiii-  j.anv maiui-erlpl, -but not n'-ees-arily foi  publication.  Address alt communication- to tin- Miinauei-  R.'vels'lfiko   yiii'il   has r 1'oui-  i-uniiing .pni-o'ili'l   to main   lin  lc-.bly  NOTlLE,TO-|OI,.I,.ESIjOSl)KNT������  ..���������All     corre-pondciu-e    mtl-t    1.  wriiten o" one ilde of tlie paper only.  "���������Corr--iM-.ii.Ienc..     ennminiug      pcr-onnl  mailer inn-l Im -iiMi.'d ttltlillu* proper name  of ;hc ������ filer.  ii. e.niiORAN.  ..���������liter.  AI KS". l.tV.\.*".  Travelling A:;en;.  ���������Weilnc-sdiiv. .May Sth, 11101.  WORTH LOOKING INTO.  lu ourla.-i i-j-.uet.lie JIkh.m.h quiili'd  .Mi*. Hugh l!i)-; oxpi-e.-.*-ii)g .in  opinion thai, with   .-nnii*,'   .'it   on''  ]iariif'iilarpf>i"t Death Rapids   might  lie made perfectly   navigable   al   high  ami   medium   stages   of   tin;    water.  Jli.-  opinion,   which   coining   t'rnm   a  man .-o   thoroughly   wt-.ll   acquainted  with the ground and with  river wnrk  would alone be* worthy nf attention, i.s  endorsed by others A.vhn have made the  the trip by boat through   the   rapid.--,.  Tho spot has an evil name and an   uvil  reputation.      lt   has   been   popularly  considered that it was u.-.ele������s to Hunk  uf anything except thc construction of  a tramway to  make  connection   with  the navigable  water  above il.     This  would entail  two .-learner.**   anil   two  handling.-of all freight, and   if   IhiM-e  is any possibility of avoiding so' much  extra expense and delay il is certainly  worth careful investigation.     It' has  lK-en stated that S5000 of "the npi>rn-  priation  made   this   session   by   ��������� the  Dominion government for improving  rlhc navigation   of   tho   river     above  Revelstoke is to be devoted to  pulling  in a tramway at   Death   Rapid.-.      It  would certainly be worth while for the  government to cause  a careful  examination to he made on the spot   at   all  stages of water this year  beforo  coni-  ���������ing-to a final decision on   this  matter.  The expense  of blasting at  this  particular   point    would' be    so    slight*  -   compared with  of   a  tramway aiid the advantages derived  by being able io make  tho   trip   from  Revelstoke   to   Canoe   river , in    one.  , *.  steamer without transfer so great lhat  the subject i.s  one whicli  is  certainly  worth the  most .-erious consideration  liefore a decision is arrived at.  tricks  which  will "hold  about 200  cars.     There   is  also a coach iracl:,  repair track,   commonly   called   a   l ip track and a scale  track.    A neiv iu,il sir.ill* wilh pockets  having a total capacity of V2I) tons was  IniilL in 1S...0.    Thero is a coal shed with  .���������icip.icity for 200.)   tons.      A   J2  stall  engine   shell   with   tin*   new lii.irhini'  erecting shop*-OOxloO attachi'il  is   also  .situated   here,   which     is   under   the  Mipi'i'vi-ion     of  Mr.   (".    II.    Temple.  These  shops   wen*   built  in IPs"!)   and  employ   ahoul   I.JO   men.      A   now oil  lions'.*   10x20   with   the   stoles ilep.-ut-  nu-iiL attached with  .Ma-icr  Mechanic  K. !���������:. Ilobh.-' ulilce at,   the   south   end.  The new coal clinic, has an incline "f a  I. per cent gi-iule. to tin* top  of whicli  the engine pu-he- two or moie car-  at  a time, which   aie   unloaded   iula llu*  chilli's.      I'ln* height of the is 21  feet aiul  this met hod  is an   improvement lo lhe old way of taking coal by  the buckets with a ci'tini".      An engine  can now he coaled up in a lew minutes,  which   is   quite   a saving of lime and  labor, il  previously  Inking about  one  houi' to do  the   same work.     At   the  east end  of  the coal chute is the sand  house   (a   tower   like  building)   from  which the Piind is run down   by   pipes*  into the sand domii   on   engines, aftei  h-ivingbeun  dried.      Starting   at   the  west end or the   yard, keeping to   the  main   line   ol   lhu Arrowhead brunch,  we come to the freight   -beds  on   the  right hand side   of   the   track with O.  13. llumofc   Co's   cold   storage   wave;  houses, Commissariat stoics,   I'oin-ne  Bros, Li. C.   l.c.inery's and lli-  Oai-ly's warehouses.    AL the  east end  nf lhe station platform is the engineering department's office, which   is   the  live spot for llu* l'.-iji- sex is iniiiui   next  door   to  ('ressinaii's  in.  the .premises  known as Lhe -Madison parlors occupied  by   the   Misses   Slicp.-u-il   ii   Bell, iho  l'.isliionable   milliners.     These   you*m  ladies are fi'oin Tin o:*.to and una   Iini  al'leriioiui   on    "lhe   Avenue," as   Uie  liiuiiiphs ol'Ihcii* ai-lislii;  si.ill pass In  anil fro irownitig the fair hi ads ni   the  Keve.stnke bidiis,   one   iniybt   ahiiimi  iin.i*;'ii]i' nne was   back   "ii    Queen   i.i  Vonge.Sl.      Taylor -J*: (ieorge   wit!*, ,i  big   slnckoi'   dry   t-;i.t-il.-   anil      genl>  I'ui'iii-liings    nciupy   one   .ball'   nl   llu-  haiiii.-iMiie   Taylor   blotk,    while O. V.  t'm lis tal.i s   the   le.-l.   with   lhe   lied  ('loss Di ng hoi o.      Mr.   Curtis make-  ,i   -.pi'ri.ihy   of his dispells.u y  dep.i-.i-  uii'iil.      Ou   thf   iiiiui'l' of   .\liJ\ei'.'/..e  Ave.    l'.:.i    St.   it    llu*   .Mol.-nn'.-  li-ml;. .1.   1).   Mulsnii.   nian,i;_!ei',    ,-uui  uppii-ite is the i ni-ilei-snnii tn oci upieil  by a  new   Impel ial   bank,    while   thc  oilier Iuo coi r.eis ai-c cuiT.illeil by tin  l wo big  Revel-Lola,   (irms   of   fjom-i-i  Urns,   and  C. 11. 1 iniue Si Cn.. for  the  eiectinii'jl new and -p.-u-iou's  piciui-i-.**  in the near I'liluie.      Tin1   legal firm ol  Ml Carter.   Harvey  iV  Pii'.khani   have  lheir   ollii'ii   loumlthe  comh-i-   in the  .Moiaon'.- baiik'hiiildiug, and jusl an-nss  Kn.-I,   St.   and   lo the left fi-onl is   the  liaiulscine block recently erected by J.  I'J. Wood and soon lo be   occupied   by  him witli a large and valuable stock nl  household   fiirniliire.     A   few   doors  nn     tip    Fhsl    St.     F.     li.     Lewis  conducts       his       estate    .and  insurance business,     l-'urther   up tin  Avenue   from   the   bank is Mrs.   3 m..  Lauder's   confectionery   store and ice  cream saloon, while  'ust beyond   Mr*-,.  -M.   K.   LnwMiu    owns   and   occupies  an elegant      stoie     iiiled   wilh     the  fancy   goods   and   chill'ons     dear   lo  gentle mind ni' woman.    Tho  building  round lhe. corner with lhe lofty   tower  is Xo. 2 liie hall,   temporarily   and   in  present   default   o!'   tbo    matjiiiliconl  sLono lown hull ol' _,lho I'uluri* used foi  .���������Ir  QUALITIES OF A  RAILWAY MAN.  In a recent  article   in   the  Voulh's  ' Companion Vice PresidTiit Ronsevldl  v-^ls^-akingof-the_v_ai iu.iis_r.iHi.i__a*-* whicii  demand  the es.-ential  qualities which  hoadqu.irters of the liLidgc inspector,  l-nadinaslei-K and engineering stall'.  Upstairs in the. station building aie  lhe ollices of Assist. Gen. Supl.  Duchesnay. Supt. Kilpatrick, Trainmaster Risteen and Chief DespiiLchoi  Downie and his slail'" On thu north  side of tho .station peering over the  trees are seen several cottages occupied  by C. JL*. R. ollicials on a beautiful  wooded bench overlooking the yard,  and a boarding house run by Messi:*.  Ijewthwhiiite of Vancouver, much  frequented by C. P. I", people._ I'*ui-  llier west is the handsome and spucioiis  building of Llio Hotel RevoUluke,  uwned hy the company and presided  over by one of lhe best known aiul  most popular hotel nier, on the line  SIi*. 11. A. I'erley. and his able. lieuL-  enaiiL Mr. A. L. MeDouell. The house  is noted I'm- its elegance and lonil'oii.  and is headquarters for the travelling  public en route to and from the lower  country from east and west.  l-'ioiii llio "i-assy terraces surmounted by the hotel one sees the rising city  of Rcvels'-oU'-' spreading over the  valley across LlioC. P. R. track. lt is*  essentially a combination of a railway  and mining town, in thiieasl und the  street's In e lined with pretty houses, a  Urge proportion of which are owned  and occupied hy well to do employes  of tlie great road. IS'ew though that  pint of tho town is, overall is staui; -  ed a character of thrift anil comfort.  Going along Station Road towards ihe  town one sees the large stores 'ot  Uourne Ijros. Reid & Voung and C. R.,  Hume & Co.. busy with trade and  leptete with big stocks of goods of  every 'uihTirtnlfeitsTft'TrifffirulTttiTils-for  whom   the   be.-l   i-'   none   too    good.  council chamber and city clerk's oflice  as well.    Down Second Hi. In  the  left  past tlie lire hall is the   Queen's hold,  run by Messi.**,   Caldwell   iV:   Vjv   and  much   frequented   by   railway    mon.  who know a comfortable place,   when  they see il.    Aci-nss tlu*. street   is   tin*  handsome hall belonging  the   Selkirk  Lodge i. O. O. "P.  which once   graced  the town of. Donald and has  been   tha  scene, of many n good lime enjoyed by  lhe little* i-iimiiumity of railway  folks,  who made up lhe bulk, of the  population of thai once pretty   lown.,    Now  both lodge and lodge i mini  aro transferred In lievelstoke.. neither ,-i bit,  tin*  worse     for -  their    ���������ti'.nisplaillation.  l.ouki.iig_iqi. M_cKenzie , Aye*,   toward.--,  the river one.'sees   tlio   spire   of     Si.  h'raucis   church,   belonging    U)     the  Homiiii Catholic communion  and  presided  over  by  "l'allier Thayor.      Tho  interior of the little church i.-a  niodol  of good taste and contains sum'.'  carving ������������������-.oil win Ih ii visit.     Returning to  the  Motion's   bank   corner   tho    fu-.t/  building which catches the eye looking  west is the ll'1-.K..Ll> blook. in the front  of wliich 3. M. Scott dispenses law   to  his numerous clients and ineideuuilly  Inoks after the interest.-, of some  moie  very proiuioiug Dig   l*e**d   properties,,  belonging to the   Prince  Mining   Co.,  wliich  is   busy   developing   a  second  Untie   in   tl-.e   gold-copper   ledges   of  Standstill I-ia-sin.    liiiiu*   rear   of   the  building the   Ki:i:.vL������   oivi'.pies   very  well lighted   and   siiacious   prfini.-cs.  having its prrws room and job dep.irt-  nior.t on the g-.-our.ii f\;.-)'.' a'.i'l cnmpn--  ing rr,om.--lo.-k loom, editor'-sanctum  and    iK-L-omiUiil,'-.    nftice    up    stai:-.-.  Ueyond tiie;> b.sliding is   tin*  ijrown t/ioek in  wiiicit  "\V. \\". Rev,-.;,  leprosentathe of the iinn   of "i'icld   A:  l.{.H.V������lstoku owes a .  pi-estfiit l.irogi ess.     Over to t.he right s  this Knii'i-prisi!  hrinvt'r'-. which does ;i,  big business   in the '-liai-ley bree."   'In  "i")iit mi the   hill   is   the '_;overiiiii('nt  oh i       \ Iiiii      In'd     Comiu ���������oiui  F.iuquier   iiresules    ass-^icii   by   bred  '["''laser  .is   mining   lecoidcr   and   I'll:  [.'. I .v.irds as   clerk.        All   aniuiul   on  ������������������"'ii-it and Second Sis. and on I be hill aie  I lu* f-niiu'oTliihtt' .' art i-l ie residence.-,  nf  many pimiiiiiei-,1   business   men  ol  lhe   town.      Over  on   to   Doug!.is  Si..  ,md down the hill  one   comes   to   the  original   uncivil.-   "f   buildings, which  I'lm-litutei! the town uf F.,i*\vell, fiom  which    tin*   cily   nt    ileVel.-tnlce      hn:.  spuing.      Hen*   nn   Front St, are four  good   hole!-,     the   Central     run     by  Alir.ihaiiison Din*;., the   Oiieul.-.l   pi i -  -iilod iivei* hy ,1. A. Sinne. I he   Cnluni-  hia   run   by   lliinvn   anil   (lui'riii. llu*  lirsl,   es-labli-hed   holel   in   town   and  owning   iu     ils     pruprielor.    \V.   i'i!  Urn wn, nu old liuii'i* in   I'ritish Ciilim ���������  tii.i.   well    known     and     woll     liked  ihi'iiiiglioiil ilie province and one linn*  ��������� nciiilit'i'iif tin* legislature   for Ijillooet.  who Ikit 11 ill (lie* hou-e and   out,   nf   il,  ���������ong before the days of  lhe  Kooienay  lioom. ever maintained .thai Kootenav  would ono day como Lo t ho front  with  ���������i rush.      Further   on   is the Victoria,  another popular liouse, run hy   3.   X'.  Perks.   .Morris Sc Steed's general store,  F. J". Wells s(ore and  post  oi'iico   nml  J. I. Woodrow's butcher shop  are t.he  chief places   of   hiiMiiess in Lhu   lower  town.       Other   busine-s    iiislitutions  oiitsi.lo     of     the      best      frequent ed  Ihorouglifaros  are J. E. Long's   snug  brewery under llu* bill across tiie mail;  track of the 0. P. R., thc skating   rink  owned hy a, local syndicate,  the scene  of many a good   evening's   enjoyment  in Lhe winter, the Acme   Soda   Water  Works-, where Jl. 3. O,Urion keeps t!R.  lown supplied with an excollenl article  in sol'L drinks,   the   lUnterprisi;   Sleaui  L.iimilry run by V. B.iker, and Sawyer  Bro's. sash and door I'actoi y.     Over on  the Ariowhead track the Fred  Iiobin-  sim Lumber Co.  own   and   oper.iLu   a  big saw   mill,   which   gives   constant  employment   lo   a   l.-ugo    number  of  hands.     Another  saw   mill   is   lo be  erected   aL  once   by   a local company  near the Bis: I'lddy  on   the   Columbia  rivri and still rinollii!'.' local   syndicate  is organiBod Lo put ,-i steamboat on tbe  river above the cily and open   up   tbe  vast wealth   in   minerals,   timber and  agricultural ri'soiu'ccs in the extensive  are.i, tributary   to Revelsloke   which  extends for over 150 miles   in   the Rig  Bond and Canoe River district   as   fa*.*  nm l.h as the f.unoiia, mica of  Tete Jaune C.ieho. *, - o     ' '���������'  Revelstoke is a place of immense  possibilities and a place in who-o  future its citizens have the iiLmosl  confidence. ' Its geographical position  makes it the U'*y!o the Rig Rend and  t he development of the Dig Bend will  make, it thc business and railway  ceulre and distributing points ."for all  ���������Knoli'iiay. A few years more and the  prophesy ol" a big C. P. R. railway  oflicial will lie ful Ml led ami Revelsloke-  will piove the '-Spokane of British  Columbia,*'  Tied F.ose Pcirrce nice':-* '-.ecoiut  I'.n.-V Fcnrll.  Fr.lilit.vs, of e.-icli  inontli;   V.'liile I'ose  beurci  ineei.*; Hrsl .."l-ioiiy of each iiddfeHows'  Ht'.li.   Visiting l'*,*etlu*en ivelconie..  W.M. W'ATSOX, 1LV. KD'.VA l!1)S..'.',.'.'  Pres^den' -   s0..i*...arv  Golo Range i-oj������c i'i. of p..  No. 26,, B.C.  Mecls everv Wednesdnv ii  f)ililf.*llnwhf H'.tll at .''o'clock  Visit bur Knights invited.  10. (f. R'.-i-i.l.I!.!-:. C. (J.     :     :    :    :    :    ;  :    : I'\ Vv". MAfKSN'itOT. IC. ill.* R. & S  m  ii-ki.-iini .Molson.      iji -uni. r. u. tlenshnw.  '    James Fr.UOT'J', Gi-iieral Manager. ���������..'.'  S5Uiieriit.liiiiikln*j !ni.iiii*j*is tninsuuted.    .Interest iiltmved nt oiirrent rules.  J* D. MOLSONT. Miiiih'scr  '..'���������..,-.���������. .'..,      llevelsioke, Ii. C.  !j������������*Cj)������������������o-')0'^'������Q������*^^S������'������S#<S#####  ���������i-********************.i  .���������  ������������������<  fr  iW'   v'" rf-s-fc. ii f3 ^ tS^rfiVit ft*-  ** *{,,) ****.i..k*******************  Hi  I  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1C5S  ���������'...-.'iil-ii* mecliiH^ i;i-i. licld  in  Hi,  OddiclliiM'-Million  llie Thi ul   i-"n  *^;-i_.-    dnv 01 ein-li inonlli, :il S 11.111 *-11 ;i 1-11  .rt'-f^3    ViMtiii*. Iir.������ilin.;i ordiiillv inviu.'.i  'ii'). 'nt. thus. sti*i:p. w.ii.  ���������Vfili*" W.ii. IIIIINKY   ICic-Sec.  M  H.  EDWARDS  TAXIDKKMIST. iii:\i;s, 1:i;iu:;, v.u*. MotiN'riifi,  t-'ii;-; i:ie.:i*.i:d nnd t'cjinb-ed.  !.OVi:iliNii'H Ol.T) STAN I)     :     Second Klreci  A. H. HOLDICH  ANALYTICAL CHEMIST  AND A5SAYEK.  Itoynl .-"clionl of riiinc.j, London.    Seven  ycr.r.  nt '.Mori'n   Wtiri;.,,-Sv.nn*;ci'..     17   yenrs  i;iiiel  Cli'jiiii-l   to \\'i;.iin  1'i.ui nnd  Iron  ijo.,   Kny  l.nte('!ii:i:;i-Liind As-nyor, Hull Jline-, I.til.  Chiims exiiniined unit rc',n.i'ted upon.  Revelstoke, B.C.  iiivi: Y(i:: tei:th at'I'kxtios  Wlien lhey .ir-l nccl It, before ihe'v  j_;ive >oii imin, thereby uioidiin* nee.i-  le-s siUTennj; niul n��������� -iirin*-; more unti-*  fnclory ni:<l jienicinenl work, nnd 111 le���������  co-f, t'li.111 ii lell until lhe latter M;'.;.-c*,  -01" dcenv.  Rates:  Good accomiiiodatisii.    A good Ear, wall supplied with  Choice,   Liquors and Cigars.  Free Bus Meets All Trains.  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  rown & Guerin : Props. |  ���������f**|'t*l**I*-r*f*T"T������I**i***I***l'*V-M**W**V***:****I*->+  M PRIME BEEF.     PORK.     MUTTON.   ' SAUSAGE, ffi  it    6  Burgess,  ' Dentist,  Tavlor l'.lnc!;.  liDWAT'D A. MAGflKN',  Mixing Kncunk]*:!:,  Mcnilicr .\1nori111a In-litntc ntintnt; Knfiinec-rs  .Menib-T Unnni'iina Miniiii; Iiruiitue.  ltliVEI-STOKE. ll.C. '"  l-xnininntion of nnd reports on Minerni   properties ix speeifilly.  WOA'iE INDUSTRY  ���������5!   T" "  ���������o*f"--J>S^-i?^^->3*4rWv.'?"^.i'^s-a"-a"*j-Kffi  V PATRONIZE  ,ri"  *a  M  >|   AN'I) SJIOKK-jjaO"  'Q   ''���������    fl-i-B-3**   0,  ;*>  i  y  8  m  m  i-"-"*  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  El  LEGAL.  .M. SCOTT 11. A., I.Ij.15.  Hiirri-ler,   Policiloi*,    N'otnry   Public,   Kt������.,  McKenate Avenue, ltevcl-toke Stnlion.  .Money 10 lcmii,  pjAUVKV, .M'CAItTlC'. Al  flN'KIIj'  M  ' llnrri ter--, Solioilor*.. K\,..  Solicitor- 101- 1 in penn [ Htmk of Cnnildn.  i;ninti.*inv funds to ionn ncS percent.  I'lusT si'isi.i'.T, Kevelsioke Sinllon, 11. C.  MiDICAU.  .a, union  ���������;ai  .,    C*. r^nf-\ -y-l .--J^djl so  UNION LABOR  1  v*-  t_ w.ottoss,1  Ollice:     Mnckcizio Avennc,  Itevclstoke, lt. C.  SUIilifO.V TO TIIK <-. 1'. It,  Honllli Ollicer, Cily of Kevelsioke.  Jas. I. Woodrow  UTOHER  CHURCHES  !-*���������  RRVKLSTOK1-1 ClfiAK  M'F'G.  2. ...    COM PAN \\ .  Turn down .McKenzie Ave., p.-is-in-.'  H. !���������". Wilson's tailor shop and Uie  .Mc<;.uty liloek, wheiici* llie wide  lvnehiii',' Hrui of P. Ijuins A: Co. dis-  penses Aihei ta raised hcef and other  \-i,-iud< l������> tn-U'ini'i-s all over lhe  district, the sightseer will until 1; the  City li.ii-.ery. where A. >���������'. rfiiiitli and  ���������1 hi;.,' .-tall i- kept ril.-tl.iij-: to Mipply  tin: lown Willi hi-e.iil, and 1 tii-nir.^r  ������������������'���������und thu cornel- hy 111" Canada Drujj  ,t IJiiiilt Hliin*'*.  inviti!!*-*;-window, Mi'-  A vi*. open.-  hefoiP   lulu.  U   H)   feet Wide   and 0111'  c;o   to  make n Rood   soldier   inslaiu-e--  iiieiuen and pnlicenien and j;ocs on  tr*  say :  ������������������There are   oilier   biisini-*.-.-  occupa-  lioti*- which  make lhe same demands  upon   the, haiiiihood   nf   those    wlin  follow  thi'iu.    This is-nolahly the case  with tlif Kitiil i.iilway iiuiii-tric-s.    A-  tlii-   nii!r<-iiil.*-ai u   wholly ,1 .cti>'Alh of  our own   linit* tud .is   lhey li.ui*   r.x.w  developed   to   such   pin-ililic   pii'|.or-   |C,.|i;*.:  tiow. this uie.'His th'il in mir ''ay jheM*   -uei-t  h.-.-prun'iiipaKi-.-atcl.i-of  wmke"    I'������:'������':Pl1     ������������������������������������-������������������������-'������������������'"  xvho-"Cfil?inste���������d-to  d-velop-.i-   ���������,. i i,...������'t.-.> ������������ the town  private calliiit; with *i like   ihihi'm-i- -nl"  fiillowei-:   in   lh.* lii-tmy of tin*   woild  has evi-r lendi'd  to .leveli>|>-po-.vei- In  ii--.1r.10     u~pon--iljiIity.    '���������"   take   the  initiative   nod   to   render    intelligent  obedience,    topethtsi"     v.-ilh    iib-oluii*  cool-heiidedn.*.���������.     fearlt*--uess-.     j,'ood  jiidllt'inent and  tin-willingness Io 1 un  any risks and suffer any   exli cine.--   of  fatiKiie and exposure.  AH railroad employes have to -how  these qualities to some extent, and t lie ��������� 1" "P''"  higher they rise in certain lines ct ,,!"'.,'':i  their piofession. the gi eater the  tlem-md - is for the hi^hc-a form of  munlines..*.. Any group of engineer*  must necessnrily be a uioup of men of  .-ihijth physic*'il *'ntl worn 1 type. It is  always a pleasuie to deal in any way  with such il hody. for tbey ale .suie to  possess not.only physical coinage and  proives*. but lofty inor.ii qu.-ililies as  well. They ma-t liuve mastered their  own     passions.     X"    engineer,     for  diink  vet ir. a calling  .discouraged,     -.not     developed.      J'n-  jrineers    make    good    citizens;    for  intelligence     :md     courage    are    as  nec������.=.--.iy   as hon-i-ty to  good citizer.-  cbi[>.T  il'tl.e  l,d l-i'-ideiital  \i in-.!- t in* ro nl  in thu How-un him k i- II. IIiiivmiii'-  h',<x 'iirniliiro ston* .mil llie oflici* ol  lhe ICootcnay ."Mail. Xexl iloor Ui.  t'I()-j. j. on hand to ���������.il'i'ild In ill! 1 hi-  ill.-that i'le-h ishfirto (<;. I*. II. II.-h  a specialty) ,*ind Mr. On-w.-tiji holds  down tilt* head ipi.ti-iri-of the Cni i.e .  Cieek Con-oi.itiiiii Mining and  Development Co.. wI-obc v.ilu.ihle  mines on Cirne.- Cieek will hefoie  long r;iiik high among the ii.imii-i  pinpertii-s of thc coming Krjotcnny  her, Ihe D;.*< I5"iid di-ii ii I.  Going alon,r liie st: "i*t fiom the Cm  iidii Drug Si llnok -li.n* corner, a  glittering array of silvei iv.m: and  jewelry attracts the eye to the stoi*.. oi  3. Cuiy Harbor, watch in-peclor for  the C. I". K . who wiLh lhe c-flicicnt e of II. X. Doyle, uiu, is al-o  an expert occuli-1.' keeps the w.ilehc-  of the hoys in older up iind down the  line. If after seeing what yon have  -ecu yon fc-c-J  like  making  further instep   in   i;c;;t  dooi    at .1.   D.  ci*   mid   Hi ill   gentleman  . i \iill tell vou   all   about the  town   iti.d  inst-mce, can  long continue   his pro-j fl"'"-*5*i.sU'1'  fe.������inn.   if he is in  any  way give, to ] Sihbalc. s "������'  ;,hik:   :md   while   of course in every < ���������������!������ tc" >""  ������lk of life brutal men are to be found,   ^''"\ ^   i���������������������������" '!"* ���������''^i^T  et ir. ������ calling like thi.  brutality  is  *>;.'���������   -ell   you a   lot on the C  P. Ii   or  " Jlar.i townsite, lix you   up with a   loan  i_ev.\s, ke.-p**; an   aftr.;*.-- iv"   cinsg   .-nm  hook stoic, partly   -h.uvd   Ly    I-:.   M.  AU1-.u1 wi'.li a   nice  susi.:   (.1*   jc-wt:!V. clock.*-.    Mr. Alluii. i-.ii-o  ;i   skilied   oc."tt!isl.     I*'i-i:ik     Hk.'.ui'*-  h.uid.-onic     i.-i*--.*:     .-totv      and      l>ii-  liard   -aimm   111 cupies   *_.*��������� ���������     l-.-l     'if  thegi'oiind fli-or  nf tin.-   b.ock.      fi.���������i'or   at,    .1.    K, AViioil- iicioss   the  v.-iy  vou     can   hiie   ji   bike    to   t.iln*  yon  Ihrougli  th'.-   liing'-Lictf li lo lhe  end   nf lour..  " J',i--;ng  l.'u*   1 lib t* if.  H. II. Mnyiif.  ni'i-iit.   lor   the   -.iiii-lti-i I  towi'.sili*. -.-, in* iin- io I- in   lh.-   '���������l.niii.-t j  l,,i-,ilitii-s li.i mi!- on 1 he   i-.isie-l   hi in  Uid    Iiiii    I!f vlsl'.iki*    Cigar Jlwn to! v  im-XI i-l.lie - 111" llot.el  Cl'iiias- 11111  ill-It     Weil    Ul.nWll      hnll-l      IIImI',      I!.  An Amaceur Switchman. _  John Hi'iin. 11 .'news agent on the.  Spokane Falls Si Northern, i.s ufter Ihe  i.-ill.vay company for SiVlOO for the  less of his- leg. which had to be ,-iinpu-  talt-il at, Lhe knee hist fall owing to an  accident received on the Y near JSTi'l-  -011. whei" it is the cus;t*:u to detach  and tin 11 the engine and letthe train  down lo the lake without an engine  attiicir-d owing to lhe grade.  Sent! ciai:i'.s tlmt for Ihi- (rain the  1-.1iIv.M5- company failed In supply any  _,���������i,-. I...;.. tr. Vr,.^-iv-.,-. t������-ui* tfi-'.i--"  kike.  Kevelsioke Station.  .tf������:-a*tf-*ir'-2*re-^-ir"������s-S'^^'i^^  Wj  fi  iii  Wi  vs:j-  *  "?irrp'*i'z'n       - L-  &ri  siKi'iiouisT i.-iitaicii, iii;vi:i.stoki:.  rrcitoliini; services at 11 n. m. and 7::i() p. in.  Clnsii nieeiiiiK nt liie close ol .the niorninic  service. Siibljnth Suliool nnd lijljlcl-lti-- nt ;t::',i)  Weekly I'riivor Jleetins every Wedncdny  cvenlni; nt 7:.!l). Tlie public nro ' conli'illy  invited.   Kents free.  Uev. S.-.I. Tno.iti'iiO.S', Pnsior.  .st. virrins'is cuuiirii, ani:i,ii;an.  Hlglit 11.111., Itoly Knelinrisi; 11 a.m.; matins,  l.iliinv anil sermon (IIolv linelinrist Sun-  dnv in tlie montli); 2:;-!o   Sniulny   seluiol, or  eliildren'.sservieo; 7:Sl) Evensong (c.liornl) and  sermon,   llolv  Days���������Tliu Holy .Jiueliunst  i.s  celelirnied nt 7 11.111. or 8 n.m , as nniiotinced.  llolv llii.-lism after Kuudiiy School nl :i:l...  c. a. l'liucUNii-a:, Keetor.  The Latest s,rtd Most  '     Stylish Hats.  Trimmed and Untrimmed  Millinery   Parlois.  iMti:.-niYTi:niA.\- cnuiicii.  .... ,,    Pervice everv Sunday at 11 nnd 7:30 p.m.  S.������*'*5 ! to which nil nre iveleonw;.     I'rayer meeting at  r������it   S p.'111. evorv Wednesdny.  S.*j,-i t nnv. w. c. CALDr.n, 1'nstor.  "Tf'-"'  ed-r-.    Time Wil"  one comliutor  and  on"  l.riiki'iii.'ii'  cn the train, and Senn  *;iy--  :i;c-y   had   lo   remain   with   the  Main   to   lei,   it   c;ii"fuily   down    tlKjs, and   lhat, at   llir   i-.ime   timeil  ������������������eciiiii*   ncce���������ary   for some*     one   Lo  -i;ci nipaiiv til** engine to turn Hwilthi-.**,  <i.*i '. ii" i .    llu* new.- .-igt-ut clam s he  WII-..1*'*��������� d l,-,go   with th"   engine   and  ! p-i (ni in ih"* v.01!;. nnd Unit   11������ he was  I :n   n   iiiii-iy   to  get   nil   to  Ncltoii he  lid*'*,  II   !  1 "1 . ,..    1  tl;._-  fil'i  ' .-1 cniul  j ... ,u 1.���������-.;!: t iglit, hi-  claim-,, and was  i iidii g t :\ iir* itiwc.ilthi'i'.  slniiiliug on  **'';i;]-"    *!'[)    e.hei'*   switcluiirn   al'.v.-iys 1 a  j -1 11  I. -/ti 1 g tn thc I hi id swiii h. whci, | jj  vi* .1 Illl' II, 'brow- 1 8  in  Lt-c;.:  i  m  &'  &I3  Madison  Misses Shepard &Beil |||  McKcnxle jVveniie      oa'i'.      /pj'J  fe$&^r&riff������!ffi^&R^3?S^G&%$  . A GOOD  ..NAME....  Is belter, than riches   ...'...  Wc have Iho name of making  the on!*,* Sivllsli Units in Town  ���������for il'iirnliilily and t|iinlity  they iiiso  .TRY ONE  B..S. WILSON  Next the McCarty Eloclc.  I10.MA.N" CATHOLIC CHURCH.  Mn������s   ill   10:.'.0 a. 111.,   on   second  and  fonrlh Siiniliivs in lhe inonlli.  _ti:v. l'ATiinit -niAviat.  ,< SALVATION   Ali.MY.  Meeting everv nighl in lheir Hall on Front  Street.  Retail Dealer in���������  Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Etc.  Fish and Game in Season....  All ortlcr.s..iro._iplly .tiled.  SffKI.^lSSu RBYBIrSTOKB, B.8.  NOTICE.  PUIII.IO NOTICK is hereby given that at  tlie expiration of one mouth fiom the lirst  publication of tills notice tlie licit'il ollice or  principal place of, business of the CIreat  Western Mines, Limited Liability, will be  changed from- llevelsioke," 1!. C. to Ferguson,  15.O.111 accordance Willi the consent of the  hhnreliolclers and a resolution of the Directors  01 the t.ompnnv.  Dated tills Glli clay'of April, 1901.  "      A. II. HOLDICH,  A'dO-ll. Secretary to the Company.  Certificate of Improvements  "IjAST CIIANC1C mineral claim, situate'in  tiie I.ardeau Mining Division of West Kootenay District.  wliere locnted:   On Lexington Mountain. 1  TAKE NOTICK lliat I.F. C. Green, of Nelson,  nt-lliiK as agent for J. jV. JIngee, F. M. C. B  I!),.'.*'*: Jnnies Tweedie, F. M. C, B 10,512, and  1*:. U. 11 nteh inson Free M i tier's Certi tlente No. B,  ],-i,.1i:i, inlend, sixty days from the date hereof,  lo apply to the Mining Keeorder for a eerlili-  i-ittu of improveinenls, for the purpose of  obinining nC'rown grnntol' thc above claim.  And further take niitice that action, under  .section ;t7, must be commenced before the  issuance of such certificate of improvements.  Dated tliis Uilli day of March, 1901.  .F. C. GltEEN,'  mar 20-2 m \v - p. L. S.  iWHOtES-AtEJ  1.  "Z.T  JLo  Cmiiii it w'.ili M.  Dupont .1- !!iiu.,i_,'er. ������._ .. ^.   r  v.h.-,-,* 11-..* inv.T or ii i-.mir nr i.iiiiit.iisi,;,;; ,i,i".i,,._,(i. llim,inf Uu, WIIV ,lis u.ri  i.-m lind line;, of the liu.-t tubl,*������ in tl- , _ _ u   h u{ u,.fn vln (/.,(.,. |)V  (JK. ,.������������������;���������..  wci-t on v.-l.i< h to p, .���������*���������*. ic i*  hi-  ,.iv���������i ue I v  ,.     ()i) ^ [iunt ()f }h(, M( i(1,.;il ,.(,  .,���������i.|������     C.os-hiif  11  M"������- "f   t!,";u.n.:,i-|*- !,V'W,-is.m.!.m:.ted at   the  j Uijee mil h'-' wa-i (diifiiied lo llie hn**-  1 p.tni fcr s..*,,'!.il -ivci-k--.  i S*-i, 11 -nv- he v.'it-fjii ycv.rsof ������������������v^e aixo  j e u 'im-.. ^:7."j pet month, but that oil  la. ("i'i! t oi' the .-ir-calcnt il': will  ! r iip;i!i->l .di his lit", and fhivi his e;irn  1 pi.  C I*. K. which leads down to ('. IJ.  lliuiic's l-iij-t* wnrchoiis" nnd JI. (i  I'ai-soii'.s w holer,ile llij-ior -tine, v;t-  p.-i-iS the rri' hunk v.'lieie jM ;*.  A. IO. I'Siipp- 1- in chaiK*" find A. AI.  rilliylliUBci^.ir iiiel c r,i.l''*cl irtiiei y slorc  ,ind,-,' gallery .mil tin 11   iln'i'i. , .  nil .'it.    whoi ���������*  !   ' ",  -I  to biiilci 11 house on it .ind insine the  building when up i'i 1111 1 i-k of ,'in; in  one of tlie nuuieroii'- lirst clns.- coin-  panic.--,  which   he   rcpicscnts.     Xexl | jiuildinf,'   w itli  the bell tower neiir by  l.uvio *i'-'i"r,ie mi to .-S--C01-  !;. (icii-doii'n |)luiiib!n^-tori nnd ?hor  j- si*_;ht.'*d. f-'iiil.Jii*r on I'iip[>i;;^'-  opi'iii hnii-f li.uiin up. The thcittii* il lai^e -l.tK'* lilted with I ll-;  I,ill-it iil'd "most up to date ,ipp:i:mcc"������.  ou whicli the pioductinn of the most  el.ihoi'iite piece is cpiil.c; I'cu-il.l". .Next  dooi is it brick building which heloii)_;s  to the' Ttcvelstokc loilf;f, I. O. C). I<\,  i\lio-i* liimdsoiiie lode;" room is the  scene of tin* my-tic inccliiiK of oii<-  lodge or imolher eveiy niglit in the  week- Just down ('ovi-i nment St. i-  thc Oily hotel ii popubir hoii-c 'if mil  ;miong itiiiiiii.-< men iiml fiorn its  viiinityto llu* Ih'-.-ili-c mr.di p;ilron-  i'/cd by flic inc-mbet.- of the "piol'esb."  .\cios- fiom tin* tli"iili(: is th*< comfoi-  t.-ihle viim.-ige occupied byC A I'rocnn-  ii-r. Vicnr of   St   I'etei's   chui-ch.  the  j    1 OM   " ,)'  iv- wilf be prr'M-tly clf-c rcaseil, \(i  . th"s-   irij iii'-s   .'ire   ie/i.soii-   ^  r.AKi'.it, fusnyri'iVKi:,  mid (-Merer Klc.  CHOICE OROCERIES.  CiKAHAM BREAD  Wedding Cake, a Specialty.  Aliiil orilci-ri promiiUy .ijnil cuiel'ully  ,-ilti-inleil Co  Liquor  erchant  Certificate of Improvements  iroTiOB. .,"  HIGHLAND' MARY mineral claim, situate  in llie Lardeau Mining Division of West  Kootenay District.  Whoic, located:   On Lexington Mountain.  TAKE NOTICK that I, F. C. Green, of Nelson,-  acting a? agent for James Tweedie, F. M. (.'.,  II 13���������r*l2, and .1. A. Mugeo, Free Miner's Certificate* No. il, 1.1,0:18, intend, sixty davs from  the date hereof, to apply to tho Mining iteeorder ������������������  for a eertilic.ate of improvements, for the  purpoie of obtaining a Crown grant of. the  above claim;-"  And further take notice that action,.under  Section :t", must lie*' commenced before tha"  Issuance of sueh certlllcate of Improvements.  Dated this llith day of March l'.HIl.  F. C. GREEN,   I*. L. S.  REVELSTOKE, B. C.  *Wi[*{ ii Si">,000  ^5^ A    ������   HJV li  a,   fi  tel  Ably furnished v/:.h ths  Choice-st the Market  affords.  BEST WIHES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  Lartjc, Light bedrooms,  R.itcs $1 a da-y.   ,,  Monthly Rate. ������  J. Albert Stone   ��������� Prop.  P.  O.   fi!)X  r.i'2.  Kftt-XiBZXISSjZ  Revelstoke, B.C.  R. IIOWSON 81 C0T.^>  Undertaking  AND  Embalming.  Retail dealers in Furniture  MACKENZIE AVE.  Certificate of Improvements  ���������i>roa?io_Ei. -  EVA Mineral Claim, situate In Uio I.anlcnu  "illnliiK Division of West Kootenay District.  Where located:   On Lexington Mountain.  TA K1*. NOTICK thut I, K.C. Oreen, of Nelson, ,  acting us ngenl for Kilgiir liciijaniln Hutch...-  sou, Free Mlnern Certillciitc -No. ll, i.r*.6l3,  InteiiM, hlxty days Irom lhu duto hereof, to  iiiipl}' in the Mining ltoeoriler for a ccrtilieato  nf Improveiiii'iits, for the purpose of obtaining  a Crown grant of the above cliilin.  And further take notice that action, under  f-'ccliou .'17, must be commenced before lhu  Ihsiiaiice nf siichlcerllllcaie of Improveinenls.  Dated this llith ilny of March UK)].  F.C'.ailEEN,  H   '   - I*. Ij. s.  !(   >     Vr^  ''['���������y^     rrT'Xi  ������������������'���������'. Sl^iW^^  BEDRAGGLED SKIRTS  This i������"hnrd ncnther on those beautiful  white "skirls: makes them dirty all  around the bottom���������������o you'd not want  to Tva-ih them J-our-ielf.  We want them for you, though.  We want to make them clean and  bright anil trcsh. We make all linen  look fresh and sweet.  FAYETTE BUKER. .  Certificate of Improvements  JsTOTZO-E].  WEDGE (Fractional) and II M (Fractional)  Mineral Claims, situate in thciuardeau Mlnlug  Division of West Kootenay District.  Wliere located:   On Lexington Mountain.  TAKE NOTICE that I, F. C. Green, of Kelson,  acting as agent for the Imperial Development  Syndicate, Limited, l<rce Minor's Certificate,  No. ii, :i7,_il0, intend, sixty days from the dato  hereof, to apply 10 the Mining Keeorder for  Certificates 01 Improvements, for the purpose  of obtaining Crown grants of tho abovo clalmi.  j-Lint further take notice that action, under  Section :i7, must be commenced before the  Issuance of such certificates of improvements.  ���������  Dated this 10th day of March, 1901.  F. C. GKEEN,   P. L. 3.  Certificate of Improvements  IRON DOLLAR Mineral Claim, situate in  Die Lardeau Mining Division oi West Kootenay District.  Whore located:   On Lexington Mountain.  TAKE NOTICE that I, F.C.������reen,of Nelson,  acting as agent for James Tweedie, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B. 15,512, Intend, sixty  day*, from the date hereof to apply to tho  Mining Keeorder for a certificate ol improvements for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  grant of the above claim.  And further take notice tbat action, under  Section 37, muit be commenced before tbo  issuance of such certificate of improvement*.  Dated this ICth day of March, 19M.  F. C. GREEK,  P.L.B.'  I  i  /'  fl  1  \  I  I  I  H  ���������i  ���������7  fr  it  9* /  tiii mr  I  |  i. ���������  '!  i,  ",  II  :  f  I'"  ���������7  ""if ~  ;l  ��������� !i  ai  writes to  I  A Pretoria correspondent  the Hamilton Spectator:   '  The South African situation has altered most materially in tho past  month. It is a change brought  about loss by feats of arms on either  side than by an Increasing repulsion  against keeping on eternally doing  the same destructive thing. Glory is  the last word to apply to the campaign which Lord Roberts left Lord  Kitchener to complete in the fall of  last year; but the methods of tho  military organizer of modern Egypt,  like the mills of old, if they grind  slow, grind exceedingly small.  A characteristic story is told of  Kitchener. It illustrates the distinctive processes of* his mind and its  hard contrast with tho sanguine temperament of his chief, Lord Roberts,  though the latter Is 20 years tho  older of tho two. Kitchener's school  of ofllcers���������one or two of the younger  generals and many engineers and  ' army service corps men���������never troubled themselves much to conceal  thoir misgivings about the strategy  of Lord Roberts' rapid advance from  Bloemfontein to Pretoria, which included passes at Kroonstad and Johannesburg, ajit was yet pressed into  less than six* weeks. Thoy said it  covered country, but did not conquer men.  The field marshall always took the  hopeful view. He expected large  submissions as ho increased his occupation of the country. Outside of  Pretoria 10 months ago ho fully expected Commandant General Botha's  surrender. Three months later he  pressed eastward to win it for a certainty in' the Eastern Transvaal. It  was on the return from that expedition, when stores and transport animals wero won antl lost but great  battles were not fought, that tha Kitchener anecdote was told. An  officer on Kitchener's staff was asked:  "What did we come here for?"  "God knows," was the laconic  reply.  "Why are we going back?"  ' "God knows."  The  questioner, now somewhat bewildered pressed him.' " "Why doesn't  the field marshall go home and leave  .   your boss to finish the job "  The answer came very deliberately: "My boss doesn't want to clean  up this-mess."  It was uttered at a time of patience-  trying hardships, undergone with no  very visible result, but it was not an  indorsement of the strategy then  being applied.      However. Lord  Kit-  - chener has had the task, and in the  slow course of many weeks hia  plan is now at work like a machine.  The country is ruled out into chessboard squares. To and fro over  each dash a mounted force equipped  with light transport is projected and  withdrawn like-a gardener's rake. It  is not a process conductive to the  clash ol arms; but as .-the movement  is repeated again and again , and  again it draws into the central posts  n vast accumulation of living beings  ���������white families and black families,  horses and cattle, food, forage and  . weapons of war. It, leaves the  squares' as'bare as-unsown fields. -  That-movement repeated again and  again  over the Orange territory and  - the-southern-Transvaal- has transformed tlie face of the country up  which Lord Roberts' army hastened  to-the Boer capital a year ago.- Its  operation is responsible for the recent pourlarers and feelers towards'  peace between leading - men. - It  marks the approaching - exhaustion of  the high*.veldt as a possible theatre  of war.   of-the. concentration   of life  - and the means of life' in fortified  posts," leaving the land a barren  wilderness.  The correspondentnhas had -several,  .conversations -with a British resident,  "who has lived 10 years in the country, and has an intimate acquaintance with its people, both".Boer and  Uitlandcr. Within three months he  estimates that the high veldt should  be cleared of belligerent commandoes.  ' "Would that mean at last the finish?" he was asked.  _. "Not necessarily. There is nearly  one-third of the Transvaal into which  the British columns have never yet  pierced. The winter'is toming on  there and this area would be habit*:  able for., six months to come. Very  probably the Boers will go there. It  ---is-the'-low-velilt-in^tlie^north-of-'tlie  Waterburg, Zoutpansberg and the  northern part o"f Lydenburg. 'About  500.000 Kaffirs live there and grain  and mealies " are abundant. The  Boors could not live there when the  hot weather comes around. It is  very feverish and unliealtliful in the  summer."  "Have their commandoes any  means of co-operating for such a  move?"  "Certainly: thoy have a most complete intelligence department. Their  hoofd laager, which is mostly at i\IId-  (Iclbiirg. can co-operato within three  days with all tho various travelling  commandoes."  He had no doubt that Botha was  ablo to communicate with T)n Wot  and De La Rey on Kitchener's proffered conditions of peace. Do La  Rey, ho considered a sensible man,  - who would like, to be able to hear i'c-  ��������� ceptablc "terms. De Wet might not  be bound by. anything the other commandants did. ,  All estimates aro likely to be disturbed by tliis personal factor. Again  and' again De Wet's forco has eluded  '"'��������� its British pursuers by splittine up  into sections and trekking away by  divergent routes to meet evenutally  at some pre-arranged rendezvous.  This means that the Boer commandoes contain many potential De Wets.  There are two categories of them  who would probably not surrender  ' even should all the recognized leaders  accept an honorable 1-peace. They  are the Cape Dutch, who have joined  the commandoes and the poorer  class of burghers.  Tho latter in time of peace are dependent on the better off farmers,  brought to tliat by thrlftlessi.ess.  Some of them had drifted into the  poorer quarter of Johannesburg and  were not having much of a life. Tho  present condition of these mon, or at  least tho younger among them, is llio  best they have ever known. They are  riding about tho country on horses  that have cost lliem nothing, living  on commandcorcd stock, enjoying  some of tho confldcace acquired in  months of mobile manoouverlng.  Moreover, lhey arc burghers nml entitled to all the honors ot war.  Tlio recently clrnftcd conditions of  peace arc certainly more generous  than the Boers could have siooil out  for after the''full of Pretoria, and for  that reason they ran maintain that  their fighting all these months fins  not been mere purposeless bloodshed.  Should any conditions even more.favorable be secured these men will be  counted all their lives by their kinsmen to havo performed a great service for the Dutch raco in South  Africa.  The other olement, whicli is obviously for continuing the struggle, is  the Cape Dutch. It will be the most  difficult- and dangerous part; of Sir  Alfred Milner's work to satisfy the  pro-British demand for punishment to  bo visited on treasonable subjects,  ancl at the samo time' to initite any  policy  of  reconciliation.  The Cape Volunteers with the  Boers are mostly very young men.  Many of them are of good family and  education. It is in their soats of  learning that the ardent idea of an  independent Afrikander nation beams  most strongly. To Cape universities go the sons of the prosperous and  progressive families up country,  whether in the north of Cape Colony,  in   the   Orange   territory   or   in   tha  Transvaal. Friendships made there  havo been immensely strengthened  by this national ambition. The  young men will not have it that thoy  are Boers. ' They are Afrikanders, a  good number ot them of British extraction, ancl are in training and  temperament often the antithesis of  the veldt Boor, a man who wants to  be loft alone, but has no constructive  ambition in government.  But these two elements, the young  burgher, who has not a thriving timd  under peace and the young. Afrikander who wishes to cut the halter of  British connection, undoubtedly form  tho bulk of "England's enemies now  In the field. In tho terms of peace  the latter category aro excluded' from  amnesty and marked down to be tried  for treason after any settlement. The  overwhelming opinion in England is  certainly for thc punishment of the  rebel British subjects in tlie field.  Tho condition's' have been almost  universally denounced there* as far  too lenient.  Against this there is the fact that  Kitchener, the man. of blood and iron,  wished to offer Botha even more generous terms than Milner or Chamberlain would allow. He. was inclined to a general amnesty, for "all  fighting men in the field Von the  ground of expediency. The resident  quoted above -says that undoubtedly  tho question of amnesty for* the''Cape  Dutch is the great obstacle to peace.  He does not believe that the Boers  are thinking of independence, ,\which  in the present wasted condition': of  their country would be,, a disastrous  condition for them" to find themselves  But he believes  that''they will  value of the gold in the Transvaal  He put it at about two thousand million sterling, and other minerals, in  eluding coal are also there in great  abundance. On the resumption of  industrial work there should be a  great demand for American machinery.  This new chapter, then, In the absorbing history of South Africa,  should be opening by the middle of  the present year. Its success is to  be more dependent on persons than  principles of policy. The recognition  of a valiant race by offering a share  in government from the beginning of  the new era promises better than any  scheme of gradual transference from  military to civil authority. It is the  better choice, and takes an embittered and misunderstood contention  out of the arena of English party  politics.  THE AMERICAN NEGRO  stand out to the last for some form  of representative government such as  votes like all other'.-white men enabling .them to elect representatives  of thoir own race upon'the advisory  councils of the new governor, r t  The idea of recalling Sir"Alfred  Milner from that office he rejects as  utterly impossible, besides being flagrantly unjust. -   . \ \  The governor, seemed to him an absolutely just minded, and level'headed man, bue he hoped, as a future  resident of the country, that "Sir ^Alfred would have elected men on his  council otherwise it" would - bff very  difficult to withstand the social-'"influence of the great-financial-.houses  of the Rand. ' ���������-������������������ '''  This "direct and immediate,voice of  the resident settlers, both British and  Boer, in the government of the n������'w.  colonies, was the. most '.imperative' of  all the conditions likely to secure, success. ' The grant of a million ��������� 'sterling to rebuild farms and restock' the  lands, commended itself as a good  national investment, besides a politic  act. This British resident favored  the official use of both languages.  "Do you think-there will be a reconciliation of the two races in this  generation?" he was asked.  "Most certainly.- ��������� There is nothing  likely to prevent their being friends  in a year or two.- It is quite wring  to say that thoy hate the English as  individuals."       " -  "What about the suggestion in the  terms that the policy will be.tried 'of  .levelling up the Kaffirs till eventually  the Boer is put on'.'political equality  with the blacks?" , _ ���������'* , ." ���������-���������  "It'disastrous. The, Boers  hail the right of way in* the-native  question, and succeeded" far ' better,  than the British. .Their rule was  firm and just and the natives were  healthy and contented under it. A,ll  the Uitlanders are with the-Boers ih  resisting political- equality "for '.tjfe.  Kaffirs.. ; It could not end^.at that.  There' would have . to follow*;; equal  social intercourse' and even", inter*-  marriage. which would mean rtjiij'-'ior-  the' country. In the - very ��������� earlier  days^"somc-of-_the-Boers-got-a-little-  color in them, but for more than  three generations they- have been  most particular not to mix. Experience has taught them the ritrlit  policy,' and it ia the only one that  can endure."  "What  would  you  let  the  Kaffir's  position1 be?"-  "What-it was    under the    Orange  Free   Stato   government,   where  both  tho Idea and tho execution were per,**  fectly  satisfactory.      Thero    was    a  total  prohibition  of  the  sale -of  intoxicants to them, and this drink policy was effectively administered. The  ���������Kaffirs   had,   moreover,  well    defined  lands for whicli the   dues were > col;  lected  properly" and  without    extortion.      They ought to  be  made  do  more work than they do.     Previously about a month's work sufficed to  meet their needs for a year, anil 'it  was mostly done by their wives. Tho  white man  has  improved their "-position by  putting an  end to  the. con-'  stant inter-tribal slaughters, and they  ought to furnish a  greater share ".in  work  and, taxation  to  the ���������, country.  They  pay' at present a  bare  tax -of  "10 shillings yearly.     Each wife has* a  separate  hut  and  that is  how their  means are  measured.      The  hut tax  mlght be increased to a pound."  "Was the arrangement in." the  Transvaal similar?".  ' "Not nearly so good. The drink  prohibition was not effective! and  drink ruined thousands who came to  the mines. It was sold to.them usually by the lowest class' of' foreign  dealers, known as Peruvians and  wrecked even the best of -their physiques in a vory short tlnie.' Moreover.' some of the Boer officials' such  as Abel Erasmus extorted their 'cattle  and stores from the natives" most  brutally. Tho Free State" way -was  the best, and I don't think it could  be improved upon." v  This man holds that a ministry of  agricutlure should be established as,  soon as tho war is over, and that it'  should be tho most important branch  of the government. It was roost desirable that there should be, a large  British population on the rural areas  of the country. The normal farm  has hitherto consisted of 6.000 ac.res.  of which only a small fraction" has  been tilled. He suggests that 'sep--  nrnte taxation be Imposed .on -the  holders of uncultivated land or- alternately that certain dues be remitted on developed holdings.      It Is al  Tho Northerner Is Typocritical in His  Objection  to  the  Negro  Rev. Charts H. Parkhurst preached  recently at the Madison Square Presbyterian church, New York, on topics  connected with his recent trip south/  Ho also made an incidental reply to"  Governor Chandler of Georgia, who  was reported as having denounced  those northerners who took an interest in educational matters in the  south.  Dr. Parkhurst said that tho party  of northern people, who recently  made the trip referred to, did it not  because they had any special iuterest  in the south as a distinct section,  but because they were conscious of  tho unity which makes the north  and south members of each other.  Tho conference held at Winston-  Salem", N.C., he said, was characterized by the utmost .frankness on both  sides and yet from flrst to last  not an embittering word was spoken.  ��������� Referring to Governor Chandler's  criticisms, Dr. Parkhurst' said they  would not have been made "had the  governor of Georgia, as did the governor of North Carolina, come into  direct touch with the personnel of the  conference, or for five minutes  breathed the atmosphere which the  conference  exhaled."  Referring to the estimation in which  ths people of tho south and those  of ��������� the north hold the negro. Dr.  Parkhurst said:  "The southerner does not like the  negro any better than the average  northerner does, and the two carry  themselves toward the negro with  just about the same amount of  Christian consideration, only of the  two the southern white man has perhaps this advantage, that he does  not make quite so flamboyant a pretense of loving the negro as the  northern white man does. The  southern whiteman dislikes' the negro  and owns up to it. The white man  in the north dislikes the negro and  lies about it."  He said further: "The undiscrlm-  inating act by which the negroes  had conferred on them the right -to  vote was one of those blunders that  it is not easy to escape from after  once it is committed, but which it  would seem we ought to have had  northern statesmen of sufficient intelligence to prevent it. The counsel  that both the northern and southern  friends of the negro are giving him  is to keep out of the whole matter;  to keep out of politics; not to talk  about the 'constitution; not to insist upon his rights, but to attend  industriously to. the work of getting  himself well ready for what God and  the country and the future have in  store fo'r him."  Dr. Parkhurst closed by the following general reference to present conditions among southern people: "The  south does. 'not altogether love us  but no one-there hotes us nearly aa  mucn as it would .be perfectly natural "for them to" hate us. They are  all" glad that slavery is done. They  are all glad that they are in the  'union. They all glory in the flag,  even wliile in tender bereavement  they lay flowers upon the graves of  the Confederate dead. We belong to  them and they belong to us and every  deed of kindness wisely rendered;  every word' of sympathetic interest  prudently spoken; every interchange  of hospitality discreetly, arranged  will be so much contribution to   that  perfect readjustment of relations  which shall make for the enrichment  of our common history."  which have been devoured by stronger creatures, were picked out of the  traps; it was determined, therefore,  to put smaller traps inside tho larger  ones, to serve as a shelter for the  feeble and hunted.���������Pearson's Magazine for April,  A ROMANCE OF THE WAR  When Sergeant Wrendell, a South  African hero, and his pretty bride,  whom he met for the flrst time in the  steerage of the ocean liner as the  vessel ploughed its way from Liverpool to Halifax, two weeks ago, says  the Telegram, stepped from the Grand  Trunk train at London, Ont,, yesterday evening, friends of the soldier's  village home at Kelly Siding, told  him that while he fought the country's battles on the veldt his aged  father and mother had sickened and  died within a few weeks of each  other. This formed the closing  chapter oi an interesting romance.  Wrendell was a' private in the Second contingent. When the services  of himself and comrades were no  longer needed and the troopship was  about to sail from Cape Town the  gallant farmer boy decided to return  to the theatre of hostlities and join  the Strathcona Horse. Two weeks  later he was fighting side by side  with the brawny heroes of the plains.  Up to now he had not been wounded,  nor had germs of enteric found in  him a victim. But soon afterward  three bullets found lodgment In his  body, ono In his shoulder, another in  the abdomen. But Sergeant Wrendell  (he had been promoted tor acts of  bravery) clung to the saddle until a  piece of pom pom shell knocked him  from his horse and he lay unconscious for months on a hospital cot.  While he hovered ebtween life and  death the Strathcona's left for Canada. Finally the wounds healed,  and strength returned, and the lonely  sergeant set sail for his home via  England. After a few day's stay in  the mother country he embarked at  Liverpool for Halifax.  When the vessel was three days  out the sergeant observed a beautiful young woman in the incongruous surroundings of the steerage.  Again he proved himself a hero and  offered the girl his cabin which she  gladly accepted. They saw each  ���������other every day thereafter, and Wrendell earned that the woman he had  begun deeply to love was a Canadian,  without funds and alone. When the  ship reached Halifax - the trooper  paid the prospective bride's railway  fare to Montreal. In the Quebec  metropolis they were married and on  the way here both planned a great  surprise for the aged parents, whom  lhey pictured standing at-the gate to  welcome their returning son.  Last night the couple left .for Kelly's Siding, both with heavy hearts.  PRINCE OF-MONACO:  .-^__- ^-I^-HUNTER-  DEEP SEA  The Prince of Monaco is known to  all the world as the ruler of that  little principality on the Mediterranean which derives its income from  the gaming tables of Monte Carlo. His  subjects number only 13,000 souls, his  country measures but eight square  miles, his incomo is prodigious ' and  thc cares of stato hang lightly on his  serene shoulders. His highness has  the opportunity of devoting his life to  worldly pleasures  It Is, however, as a man of science  as a close student of nature, that  the Prince of Monaco delights ln  spending his spare time and wealth.  The deep sea and Its mysteries, the  theories of currents and pressures,  the habits of strange creatures living  in a world of darkness 2000 fathoms  beneath the surface, hold for him a  fascination as strong as that which  draws . the gambler to the tables at  Monte .Carlo. The prince has won  for himself an honorable position  among men of science; he is known  as one of the few great experts <��������� of  oceanography.  . The principal device employed by  the Prince of Monaco when making  his observations of life in the depths  of the ocean is what is known, as  a "trawl"���������a large bag provided with  a guard to imprison all the animals  that enter. Inside are various devices to protect the fragile specimens  from damage, while simple traps  are hung outside to cntagle such animals as sea-urchins, polothurians.  sponges and crustaceans. For the  management of the trawl there is on  the ��������� "Princess Alice" over 6000 fathoms of steel cable in a single length.  In order to trap those more intelligent animals in the deep waters  which would not be caught by a bag  dragged across their territory like a  cloud of mud, a special trap was  devised, baited with the most delicate morsels, such as salt fish, and  the heals and claws of fowls, soaked  In a sauce which no sea animal could  resist. Bright pieces of lookingglass  were placed In the trap, which have a  special attraction for such creatures,  and ln this way many a strange creature was lured to his fate,  From Montreal Star:  "After fighting British troops for  eight months, antT subsequently  spending eight months on board a  prison ship off Durban, E. F. Sande-  liri, a Transvaal Boer, is now a re*>  sidont of this city, and proposes tq  settle in this country if he finds it  suitable for farming.  For the last two weeks he has been  a boarder at the residence of Mr.  George Baugh, a retired sergeant of  the Canadian militia, who had two  | sons at the front during the present  South African war.  Speaking to a Star reporter yesterday, Mr. Sandelin said that- he in*  tended visiting the North West, and  if fie found the* country suitable,  would return to the Transvaal after  the close of the war and bring back  his family and possibly some of his  friends. His cattle have al! been  carried off either by his "friends or  his foes during the recent war. He  himself was captured 14 miles south  of Biggarsberg. or 20 miles south of  Dundee. He had been fighting since  September, 1S99. and took part in the  battles at the Tugela. He lived in  the Utrecht district and took part in  the battle of Tulana Hill or Glencoe.  At -the Tugela, he said, the British  troops showed great pluck, and he  considers that General Buller is as  good as any of the British generals}  Who were, out in .the present war,  "Tlie question of position and the^  other difficultes were such, however,  that his task' was    almost hopeless,  and  the positions he did carry were  taken with great gallantry. /  The Boer refugee has a great admiration also for General De Wet,  but he considers De La Rey almost  as equal to the famous elusive commandant. General Botha he also  considers a good man. Speaking of  General Joubert ho said that his  death was universally regretted, because he wns recognized as a good  and wise man and an efficient general. .His place at the head of thev  army, liowevcr, was readily filled by  General Botha.  Asked as to his opinion of Prnsl-  dont Krugor, Mr. Sandelin oxpresed  some surprlso that the old cx-prcsl-  dent had not returned to his country  yet. His leave of absenco expires  In April, and thern Is no sign of hlrt  going back' Perhaps his leavc������ of  absence has been extended, because  lie may be doing better servico to the  republic whtere he is than If he remained in the Transvaal.  As 'to the causes   ot   the war. Mr.  Sandelin   declined   to   speak.       As   a  prisoner   released   on  parole,  ho  did  not  consider    it proper    for him  td  sneak.      Besides,  lie seemed  to  fear  that anything he might say.might lie  the'cause of the  confiscation  of his  farm, or work him somo other damage.     He would    say, however, that  before the Jaameson raid thero was a  progressive party   in the   Transvaal,  which had acquired tlie confidence of  a great portion of the people, and the  overthrow of    President Kruger was  onlv a question of months.      General  Joubert wns the leader of    tho progressive    movement,    and    was    the  strongest opponent ot the Hollanders.  The unfortunate raid, however. caiiB-  ed the* people 'to rally round   the old  nresldent  again.        After    that    the  Transvaal government   had been Importing arms and ammunition. Rifles  were  distributed  early  in  September  to all the burghers and they were required to take up firms nnd ndvnneo  into   Natal.      Mr.  Sandelin   lived   in  the TJtrpcht district and took up arms  ���������with" the iwit ot the neonle. and came  down  to 'Olenooe.  where th'?  British  won the day.     He took no direct part  In  the plege of Lndysmlth.  but wa.q  present In the fightlner'to keen Gen-  j eral  Buller  from    reaching    the  belt often  happende  that the  heads,  e!,g-,erP,_   town.      He  considers  that  almost as good shots as the burghers, although the burghers are generally dead shots at 400 to 500 yards.  The Mauser, he considers a Bplen-  did rifle for warfare and target shooting, but of no use for other pun-  poses. In the fighting around Ladysmith, Joubert and Schalkburger had  about 9,000 men. He was not present  at Spion Kop, but the British battle  cry was "Remember Majuba." The  force engaged on the Boer side in the  engagement was not more than 3,500  mn, but they Sad the advantage of  position, although the burghers  thought at one time they would he  defeated there.  There must have been some mismanagement at one time on thp British side in the engagement, thinks  Mr. Sandelin, from information received from his companions in arms,  who were present on that occasion.  After the retreat from Ladysmith,  the burghers received the visit of  President Kruger, who came down to  encourage his men. When the British  advanced the burghers tried to keep  them back, and it was in thi.- ������~i-*  ing .that Mr. Sandelin was wounileU  and taken prisoner.  Ho believes he was taken by thd  South African Light Horse, though he  Is not sure. He lost consciousness  on tho field, and when he returned to  consciousness h'e was ln a British ambulance. This was on May 17 last,  and a short time after he was placed  on board a prison ship ��������� off Durban  He was kept there until Jnnunry of  this year, when he was released on  parole, on his promise that lie would  not return' to South Africa until after  the war was over. His wife and  falmly are still in the Utrecht 'district, nnd ho knows that thoy are  being looked after. He has had communications from them, but hap Heen  none of bis relatives since September. 1899 when h'e started for tbo  front. His cattle have been commandeered by the burghers and hit  the British troops as well, and driven  off. so that he is practically ruined.  He therefore considers ��������� that the  best thing for him to do Is lo try  and find a place to settle in this  country, ancl afterwards to eo back  for his family at the end of the war.  He then intends to sell his farm, and  with the proceeds stock 'a farm in  the North West if he finds that country suitable. He will also try and  induce some of his fellow burghers  to come to this country.  Speaking of the prospects of pacification, he stated that so far as he  understood the feeling of the* Boers,  they would not submit until better  peace proposals were made. They  had a great distrust of Sir Alfred Mil  ner, and will not accept him ob  governor of the colony. In the district from which he comes, he says,  there was no 'feeling against the  British before the war, but the Ftrug-  gle has aroused the race feeling.  "It is a pity," he said "that with  the intelligence and education which  prevails in these days, one man  should be set against the other because they happen to be of different 'race or."creed." -  Asked as to the 'stories of cruelly  to women by British soldiers, Mr.  Sandelin said he did not know of any  cases. He had heard of some things  of that kind, - but ln no case could  he say that any of them turned out  to be true. The burghers .did rot  like the idea of having their wives  and children held as prisoners under'  the guard of soldiers, however, because  they did not think soldiers the proper guards for women, andlsaw no  reason why women should be held as  prisoners.       -   .   ���������  On the prison ship with him were  men who had been there since the  battle of Glencoe, early in the war,  and some since Elandslaagte. He himself had gone to London and came  over to Portland on the .Dominion,  on the trip when she went ashore  leaving Liverpool. Ho came from Portland to this city, and as he was left  with only 30 cents in his 'pocket, he  looked for work. He is at present employed in the C.P.R. shops on Delori-  mier avenue, but as soon as he has  made enough money he intends to  go west and try and find a suitable  place to settle down.  If   Sir   Alfred   Milner    Is   not  removed,  it 'will  take 18    months    or  two years, he believes, to completely  conquer the Boers, for they will have  to  be exterminated.    He    has   great  admiration for the institutions of this  country, which he considers the freest  on earth.'   If the Transvaal had such  a government as we havo here, there  would be no further trouble.   He   is  hopeful,  however,   that  this  will  be  brought about, and though   the race  feeling aroused  during the war'may  cau6e-troublo-.for-tsome-time-to-.come,  he is confident that in a few years  the  country will  bo prosperous  and  happy again, under British supremacy.  Mr. Sandelin is still a young man.  being a little over 30.    He Is strong  looking, with firm features.and a light  beard.    His dress is made up partly  of khaki.    He'Bpeaks English fluently, but does not understand German,  and has somo difficulty in understanding the Dutch as spoken by tho Hollanders,  for  whom,  by  tho  way,  he  does not seem to have a great regard.  Ho Is an intelligent man.   and acorns  fairly well educated.    Taking him ns  ho appeared during    the short Interview      he  is   tho  stamp  of  a  man  who ought to mako a good settler in  a country llko this.    Ho expresses   a  decided preference for life on a farm  ns compared with city life.  o  Earle Buxton, another victim, died  in the hospital last night.  Elmer Z. Lane, of Mechanics' Falls,  and James Wad6Worth. of Lewiston,  are believed to be fatally ihjured.  The only charitable motive that  can be assigned for the crime is insanity, yet neither before- nor after  the tragedy did Bralnerd exhibit any  marked evidence of mental derangement.  Just before 2 o'clock yesterday Mr.  Farnham and Mr. Bralnerd walked  over to'one corner of the room where  a carpenter was  at work.  Bralnerd gave the carpenter a few  instructions, and then he and Mr.  Farnham walked away, talking in a  friendly manner.  They passed down by the long  switchboard to the end, where they  stopped.  Then the report of a revolver rang  out.  The workmen saw Mr. Farnham  fall to the floor with Mr. Brainfe-fl  standing over him with a smoking  revolver In his hand.  Bralnerd did not remain Inactive  for a moment after shootinc Mr.  Farnham, but he immediately opened  flre on the other workmen.  A panic followed and every man  endeavored to get under cover to ea-  capo the bullets which were flying  In every direction, hut three ot them  wero unable to reach a place of  safety.  When Bralnerd shot Mr. Farnham,  Lano and Wadsworth were working  together directly across the room,  nnd beforo they could make the  slightest move Bralnerd turnc*' his  revolver on them and opened f "\  Wadsworth fell to the floor, while  Lane, who was not hit at this timo.  made a dnsh for a closet In a. corner  of the room.  Buxton was standing at _a bench  near the head of the ntalrway and  Bralnerd, taking deliberate aim. sent  a bullet straight throueh his body.  Buxton fell to the floor, but remained partly conscious.  He saw Bralnerd come over to the  head of the stairway and reload the  revolver and then start towards the  closet in which Lane had taken  shelter.  Bralnerd went to the closet annnr-  entlv with the delthorpto Iptontinn of  killing Lane, and although he did not  kill him instantty, he inflic'"!  wounds which th'e physicians believe will prove fatal.  Lane made a game fight,  6ut fell twice wounded, while Bu*-  ton ran down. stairs and waa cared  for.  Brainerd was alone on the floor  with his three victims, but he' Immediately started down to the operating room, shouting: "Bend for-the  police!" '*  Superintendent J. D. Stanford aU  this point ran Into the hall ahd- mat  Brainerd coming down the stairs revolver in hand, frantically tailing; for  the police.  Mr.  Stanford  knew tba*  ������'-<������������������ ������������������������������>  revolver was loaded, so he haired' the  door to the crowded, operating'room  and demanded that' the man return  upstairs.  "Go back; we will'fix It with the  police," h'e said. And Bralnerd went  back.  A telephone message had brought  Deputy Frith and the others from  the station. . .  The deputy at the fourth floor m*-*  Brainerd who with self control, ereet-  ed him pleasantly, shook bands and'  then turned as if to go upstairs.  TEe deputy 'saw the revolver In  Bralnerd's hands and determined to  rvertiower him.  As Mr. Frith utterer-ted to s������l7.������ the  weaoon Bmlnerd turned nnrt re������t tbe  littack' with the revolver levelled at  the deputy.  A' strujntle followed, nnd th������ revolver was discharged, the bullet  grazing the officer's side.  Tfien another ofllcer stubbed Bralnerd into submission, and he was  taken to the eollce station.  He appeared fTr.lted and t-gly and  wpr kept handcuffed.  His clothing was saturated with  ''-od nnd hn paced restlessly up atttl  ' ''-n the cell.  In the ne-nntlme thn surgeons had  cared for the wounded. t*- ��������� -  had bullet* throueh tffe left R-������m and  the bowels. Lane wna shot In the  throet. nnd BiiTton had received a  bullet throueh" tlft body.- *  The men were taken to the hospital and last nicht Buxton died and  Lane is barely alive.  ,'  The police are making Inquiry, to  determine If' Bralnerd Jhss shown  slens of insanity at * any- previous  time.   o _  "Black Jack" Ketchum, a noted  train robber.-was hanged at Clayton,  New Meixeo.  $A$A$4$i$i$A$i$A$i$i&$i$i  M, M\m\^Lf  m  Revelstoke Herald  - - *    . *��������� '  And Railway; Men's. Journal.,  (SEMI-WEEKLY)  Combines the leading mining'  journal of the vast and important, district of North  Kootenay with the only  special newspaper devoted to  the requirements of railway  men in the west. It enjoys  a large circulation both'in its  own district' and -throughout'  the:''railway system " of AlBer-"-  ta and   British Columbia and-  presents   in   consequeoco   an  advertising   medium   without  -an*  equal    ln    the   extensive  Held which it covers.,"  Subscription $2:00 Per Annum  $1.25 For Six  Strifitlj in Miami.  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 statl-  tlonery and office supplies  than   any  other   printing  es  tablishment in Eastern British Columbia. Tbe class of  work "turned out has been*"  pronounced equal to anything  of- the kind' executed In the  -large .'cities by__auch larger."  printeries.  Job Printing Department  Has recently been equipped  wlththe most up to date machinery with the latest faces  ln type designs and all work  entrusted to Tho Herald .Is  handled by experienced  workmen who thoroughly un  derstand the proper use ot  the material at tbelr disposal.'  The Herald does not claini te  be the'only printing bouso in  tbe district but It does claim  to be  A HOUI Hi  A MAN   GOES   SUDDENLY   MAD AND  KILLS HIS FRIENDS  The following are the particulars of  the tragedy which occurred at Portland, Maine, a few days ago:  One of tbe bloodleBt tragedies in  the history of Portland in recent  vcars occurred yesterday afternoon  "on the fourth floor of the building  occupied by the New England Telephone company.  The principal actor ln the affair  was George H. Brainerd, a foreman  electrician, who has been employed  by the company for almost 20 years.  For some ��������� unknown reason, and  without the slightest provocation, ho  whipped out a 38 calibre revolver  and opened flre on the party around  him.  He waa evidently an expert marksman, for ln a brief space of time he  killed one man outright, fatally  wounde'd another man. and mobably  fatally wounded two others.  Then he made an attempt io kill  Deputy Sheriff W. A. Frith, when  the officer tried to place him under  arrest.  The man who was killed outright  was I. H. Farnham. of Boston, the  electrical engineer of   tho New Eng-  Thoroughly Up-To-Date la  Every Partletflar,  i  And In a position to ������iTe ts  good value for tbe money expended, either for advertising  ���������pace ln IU publication or  for Job printing, as can bs  glvon by any other house of,  the kind In BriUsh Columbia.  Write for estimates and sam  ple* of prlntta*. AU ������������������work  Mmed bat promptly and.sat-  istsJcterilr- One price ta siL"  No; lob'can be km Issga as*  too small for Tho HonM**  eoasldentta*. BpeoUl mttm-  tiant glveo ��������� ta orders by mmVL ������������������  A. JOHNSON, Manager.  most Impossible,,to    exaggerate   the | tails, fins, and    antenne    of animals'at a'ulstance the British troops ara land Telephone company,  PUBLICATION DAYS : Wcdoebdays and Saturdays.  $&^^A$j&mA&&&&& ~-. ._.'_���-/. U.^li\uUi.K~M*iu. l. ,____,
���lie sure to take Good "Wine���
The best is called    "
antl kept at the !*       .
Canada Drug & Book Company, *
************ *************
d#*y7\J&y?ir4,  ��7   .
.ViniAHAMriON-BUKHKLr.���On 'JllPSllaV.
JL.iy Sth, at the reniilenci. of -M r.
L'hii-.. Abri.ham.son by Rev. S. .1.
Tliomp.-oii, Noah Ahinliiiiiihun ol tin*
Queen's Hotol, Trout Luke City, tu
.Mi.*.*. Muttic Buri'i'll of Sault Sit*.
M;ii*ii\ Ont.
Bukek.������On the ith inst., to Mr.
Mrs. Fayette Btikei*. a son.
Notes of News.
tlu:   l-itku
J..-).,   v
, i >
unil   .sue  run* Bountiful ilispl.iy nl
.���uid Miss I.ily V.'ilcntiiii'
Ill'll'VllllDll       fl'HIII        tin'
J. J. Ktiluy. proprietor
View Hou.*.". Arrowhead,
Chief Justice. McColl and' Sliei-H*
Redgrave*, were ti'k''1-WI ."'.il lht*
Ttevelsloke'foi* the .issii-i'S.      '. -'_    .
W. B. Pool, maiiiigei' (if't)ie-N**ttie
L, and B. Gi-illy, llie fmeiniiii, went
down to l*>n;us-tiii on Monday-. ���
'Miss Klewelling. ilaughter of Kev. E.
P. Plewelliii};. vicar of Kimiloops.
went, thrriUHh en route oust yoMwila.v
morning. ���   . '     ���    .
Mi��s McCarthy returned on Monility
evening fiiuii Neloon and* is ,, visiting
h��r lji-oth<.*i* D. ��� McCarthy, Tliini
.-treet. - . - . Finley. luanagei' foi' the Dniiiin-
inn Bridge Co was iu town on Monday,
lie hns finished pitltitig in ��� ths new
bridge at Mountain creek,      '   ��������.     '���
A   number   of  Methodist  miiiisteis
��� ciiine in on yesterday's No..2iuk1-w.ent
south    to   attend  the   (.[inference  at
-' Mi-s. C.u-i-utliers'is giving" ri lea'at
' h��r -Yesidence. on: Second St. I'l-o.m 4 to
' o p! hi.' today in aid of the funds of  Si:
Peter's Talent Society.
G. Jenkins, M. D.. of London, ling*,
paid   :i visit to Dr. Cross here on Mon
day.   leaving    during    the    clay
Calgary. '   ."
.Mr*!. B. R. Atkins returned last night,
from Iier visit to HanIV.
'   I.i<!iop Darl, nl'   New   "WesiminsLci-,
went siiiitli on Monday inoriiing.
- A. (.imiiiiiiigs nf Fergiis-on. was
i-egisleieil  at the Central on Monday.
Miss Savagi
came   in   tbi*
\V. McGillivrny cam** in from
St.indaiil -Basin on JMouiliiy and
ri'gisierud at th u Coliunbiii.
C. V. Ijindniark went down lo Nel-
miii tliis inoriiing as a lay delegate lo
Melliodi*-! eoill'ereiice.
Capt. I). Paul Hughes, seei'i'tary of
the Oiifniesne Mining Co., is expeeLed
heie about the loth of llu* month.
Dr. Carman and smother big batch
of Metlii>di.-.t, ministers went sunt ll this
liiorniiig to llie general conferi'iicc at
Ij. Didislii'hn, siipei'iiitcudent nf llie
Silver Cup and Mrs. Diilislieim are
ex peeled io arrive iu Kevelstoke this
. J. MoKule of Comaplix. who came in
last week to un injury lo his eye
treated, left on Monday for home
(fiiitis. recovered.
��� Miss Muttie Bui-roll, of Trout Lake
C.ty,. retui'iieit fiom a visit to her
lioi'ne at Sault .Sle IMariu on iMonday
and registered at Llie. Cential.
������'.liihii li. Widiior and Leo'Clianioron
will leave Trail on Tuesday next, to
iltteiid the Grand Lodge of British
Columbia. Knights of Pythias, convention at Kevelstoke on theii Itli inst.
Noble Uinns. who is Grand Vice
Chancellor of liritisli Columbia, will
attend.iii his oliicial capacity.���Trail
Creek News.
Pai icy White Muslins, All-Over Laces, ValenciunvEtc.
Dainty .Muslins. A most beautiful display of those
Good-, in various colors at loc, 17c, 20e., 23c, and 50c.
Swiss and
Meiveriscd Salcon Skirts in endless colors���all prices.
We. sell tlie
asked lor
F.-iiiioii*, *' PUR RUNS" Gloves
to   hand, the    liuest shipment ot   BOYS" BLOUSE
��� are tlie best make in Canada and don't, rip anywhere.
Once worn always
Is demanded in the Compounding of
Prescriptions; and our care and skill
���the results of experience and
training���assure that degree of accuracy. And, in addition, our drugs
are always pure and fresh. Biing
your prescriptions here.
"We have "usl opened up :i  large,  range  of Bountiful  Sateen-Lined
All-Woo! Serine and Woiv-tered Suits and marked tlieni n wav down.
Business Lots from $150 Up
Residence Lots $T5 andftlOO
B. C.
JlclCenzie Ave
���LOST On Sundny
Methodist church and
li irs, a pair of glasses.
between   the
Madison Par-
The finder will
iblige'by leaving tlieni at this oflice..
Louis- Berioit '..the- o]d.*.'stree.-;ai'_
driver, who uiel..wLlh. 11 serious aeei.
dent last summer has fully recovered
ironi lhe effect!* of it, and resumed 'his
old position on the cur yesterday. -' " 'i
On the St. George, a Pool creek
claim near the Eva and* owned*;by
Messrs. Roland/ Butler and Derousa a
rich strike of free milling gold ore was
made.. .It is reported that the new
find shows up richer even than the
- l-
Dr. McLaren, pastor of St. Andrew's
church. Vancouver, passed . through
last,night en route home from Kingston, where he had the degreoxif D. D.
conferred on him by Queen's University. ;'
M. Macdonald came in from Kamloops this morning, where he has been
for treatment for the injuries inflicted
by the accident he met withal Lytton.
He has not yet by any means recovered from the'elfects of his -terrible -fall
on the platform.
Owing to the postponement of the
Methodist conference for one day in
oilier to allow delegates fiom the
coast to supply their pulpits last Sunday, Rev. ,S." J. and Mrs. Thompson
did not go to NeUnn on Monthly as
intended.   They U ft this morning.
Mi*. J. Pal-soil*-. Smith and Prof. ,T. C.
MilleiVrt i-oriietisl'of tine ability, who
are known as the Emeiald duct of
Gospel Temperance woik. will l��* in
the cily of Kevelstoke. May 21, 'la. 20.
pel since meetings under'lhe auspices
""of the W. G. T. U.
Rev. J. S. A. B-istin, who for lhe
past seven years has been, working
wilh Archii>Mi.'_in Small among the
Indians of the mainland, weiitthi-nunh
yetleiday morning en mute for England, where he iiileiuls lo reside in
future, lie has been appointed lo a
cm-icy at Wantage, near Oxfoid. a
fiiiiioi'i*. parish in English church hi**-
Mr. S. Kiittan, of Revelstoke, arrived
in Peterboro l.i.-t week and will -liortly
take the iiiHii.-igfttipiiL of XV. S. Sintii
A*. ('oni-Miiy'-. sioie: vice W. "S. S.inlo
w ho will open a sliui* in Ciiiilei-lnuy,
Mr. Kullan is by no means ,i ��.|i*,nigi*i*
in the��'part-* a.-he iiiade bi" Iii-t ti ip
ii() lhe Coluinbi.i river in 1,**M!. ' .Mmui
i luil liuu* lie became intei i"-led in in Donald, .insl theieftn.* had
im oppoi tunity of meeting many of the
people ol tlii*. locality, all oi whom aie
pleased to know lhe mammoth
bii-ine-'s of thii tirni is m lie enirn*-te-l
toso popular and etlieient a hii-iiic-..-
111,-in a- Mi. Kultau.���Onttiop. Mr.
Riitl.'Ui i*'tuined on S.iluiil-iv Irom
Peterboro ai-il inieu'ds to leovi* aitain
fur good before the end of the week.
Dr. Brett has arranged willv--l'". E.
Ibbotsini. Ia .Montreal hotel man,-to
take iover* lhe management of the
the Sanitarium, Banf"'. Extensive
operations are to be immediately
in i del taken witli a view In making the
hotel one* of the best fitted and most
comfortable in the west,
.The following will leave New Westminster Sunday-next fov Revelstoke,
to attend the sessions of the Granil
Lodge. Knights of Pythias: Supreme
���Representative, T. Aekerman:.* Giand
��� Master at Arms, A. U. Ferguson; and
'���Fred'. P..Maxwell' nnd-Geo.. Blakeley
as-Grand Lodge representatives.���Co!'
umbiati. ,. ���       ,   .    _,
A gorgeous Oriental in-a long blue
Bilk-" robe! nnd sash _ was among the
passengers, who went through on lhe
delayed No. 1 on Sunday.' lie was
said to be the Chinese consul in Cuba.
Be was apparently in company with
G. R. Maxwell M. P. for Billiard who
was also a passenger. Senator Keid of
Victoria was also on board.
' The" Revelsloke city band rendered
a programme on McKenzie Ave. on
.Saturday ' very ple-isitiglY- At the-
'conclusion of the open air concert
they 'were invited by A. N. Smilli to
finish'*'-the evening at his residence!'
where a very pleasant time was spent
by.all present. Mr. Smith added to
his hospitable entertainment.a handsome contribution to tlie band fund.
There was a special service in the
Pro-Cathedral of the Redeemer on St.
Mark's Day at which his loidship the
bishop of Calgary, vested in his crimson '; convocation robes foimally
installed the Rev, E. 0. P.igel. D. D..
as tiist.Denn of Calgary. ..The service
used was compiled from th'e 'ancient
forms used-in'English Cathedrals and
was very impressive.
Barny Crilly, foreman oftiie Nettie
L., was in. town last week and went
south on Sunday with Mating*, r Pool.
A working party has started to carry
on the lower tunnel another '21)0 feet,
alter the completion of whicli an upraise of 200 l'eet will be started to meet
tin* win-/.!. in the upper working.-*,
which is r.ow down about SO l'eet.    The
total amoiii-t of   ore   taken froin_ the
mine dming the winter for shipufeirr
is ToO tons.
��� A blaze in the roof of the Enterprise
Steam Laundrv caused an alarm at
noon yesterday. No. "* fire brigade
turned out in a gid'y and were hocked
on tn Hoirson's delivery waggon and
awav before half a dozen strokes of the
bell had sounded. However the flames
weie extingiiised before they arrived
mi the scene and i*onsiiliM*iii!_, tlie
^'itsts of wind, which were blowing at
the lime il is very well that tlie fire
had hai'illv atarteil before iL was discovered, ll wa-nodoubt i-au.-eil by a
������paik Iioiii the engine smnke slack.
Uev. R. Whiltinglnn. M. A.. H. Lc,
Pi.-ident of the Hritisli Columbia
conference of tlie Methodist eliiucl*.
pleached on .Sunday last in the i-hiii'ili
lieu* Lo a full clmri'h both morning
-ind evening. His wei e
intellectually impressive and lou'ic.illy
ariangi-d. They were received wil It
much pleasure by lhe eongi egation.
The pastor i ead the annual repnits ol
the various organization**, of the
church al both s-rvices. The repot I
will be published el-ewheiP. The Sac i-ei-vice win. the mo-t largely
ut tended of any in the lii<-loi y 'of the
T    it l ^_
t 1}: t
* For that worried feeling���-xnfflk J?
fr A Life Assiininee 5[
fr Policy in lhe X
fr DOSE :-
*��� i ������ �� "
I-iiv ni't*niiniii once tx venr. fr
" K-
Lewis, g. a. m. d. *
TAKK NOTICK Hint" "�� ilny.s nftor iliite I
inlcinl to npplv to tlio Ulnef l.'oiiiinlMsioiii*r of
Liuiils anil Work*, ioi* i.uriiiis-inii to ciu unit
i-iirrv tiwiiv timlrei* iruni lht* fiillowhii? ik*--
cribi'il IniiiKsiuiuieil m lhu liif.' Ilcinl ilis-lriet
of Wc-t Kooteniiv: i'.*iniiioiii*iiiy ut ii post
.ilium-il iilidiu juril- -nnihni'si of tin*
liuuilli (if (lanoc liirvr nml .aurkoil "K. lion-
sou's soiuheusL fioiiiui';" tliunco nortli liii
vluilns; tliuiicu west 121) cliinns; ihuiii't! soiuli
12U cliains to tlie Columliiii Kiver; tlienue
eiislerlv iilonj,- the hank ol lhe Dnlttmhia riv��r
ViD (iliu'iiis jnoi-o or lea-, lu tlie iiliice of bCKin-
iii lilt.
Diiteil tills SOtli ilay of April, 101)1.
E. A. Bradley, manager of the
Biiqiiosiio "Mining Co.,'left'yeslerday
for the comp'iny's placer'properties on
Sinilli Cieek'.
3. McMahon and R, "Blackmoro returned. last, ui^ht from their trip
around the. Bend by river. There is
si.ill plenty ol country left not slaked
out. ; ,    ,
A carload of students from McGill
went through yesterdav t.o the coast.
They are a class studying mining
engineering, min em logy and kinds ed
subjects and have come west in investigate mining in its home in British
TAKE NOTIOE that 30 days after (late I
intenii lo applv to llie Chief i.oiniiiissioner oi
l-aii-Kiiii-l Works for -.criiii-K-iDii to cut anil
enrrv nwnv tun her-from tlie lollowing lies-
cribeil lninls situated in the Bifi 15en<l Ulstrliil
of West Kootenav: cuiniiiuiii-iiiR at a post
plan led on tlie hank, of the Columbia liiver,
between tlie month ot Wood liiver and the
month of Canoe Hi ver, and n-arki'il " l'annie
liowson's northwest corner;" tliencesonth SU
chain*-; thence oast H,u i-bains; thenee north
iilonj ihebankol tlieColumbia liiver nml westerly along said bank to the point of eommenee-
nient. - x,     .
JJated tlie MHli day of April,1901.
Notice of Dissolution -   ;
- of Partnership
tin* p.-u-tnership heretofore existing
between the undersigned under the
name of the Revelstoke Cigar Manufacturing Company currying on business as cigar manufacturers at Revelsloke, B.C., has this dav been dissolved
by mutual consent. The. liabilities of
the lnle pai'lnei'sliip will be paid bv the
continuing partners, John p. Harris
and .lames K. Harris jind all account!,
due the late firm are to be paid to the
same persons.
Dated this -Kth day of April, A. T).,
Witness *l '
Geo S. McCauter, J -
.1. E. HARRIS.
��� Gen. Supt. Marpole on the Chinese.
R. -Marpole wis the first witness at
Monday morning's session of the
Oriental commission at Vancouver'.
The ceneral supeiii.feiidetit of llie
C. P. R.. replying to chairman Clute,
stated that, the total 'number of employes in his division in IOiJO were I-.0!**".
In iS'.IO the averay-e numlier of Chinese
employed was 1)0. and 70 Japanese,
though at one time, owing lo -.c-arrity
of lalior and lhe necessity of ��nowslied
work, they had employed as manv as
SOU JapaneM.. There west. 10 Chinose
and no Japanese employed iu Vancouver and \Ve--tmiii-itei-. Theie were
:.00 whites in the shops ai.d on t.he
whaif. Chinese section men got from
SI to SI-10 per d-iv. .-mil white-section
iiien SI."Jo to Sl.oO. Mr. Ondeikonk
vely on Cl. P. R. consti uction work.
When witiiP-s took over the division
in lSSfi there weie &l) Chin.mien employed between Vancouver aii'l
Revelstoke. .uid these have Ki-adualiy
been replaced by <,*. bites .is -.vhue lalior
was -superior jo Chinese ii) stiengtli
and efTiciency.
A Feather   Conlributtd   by   the   Eagie.
The Revels-tnke Hi:i(M.n, esbiblislied
in Jannary. ISO", oy ."lessrs. A. Johnson and fl. I". Peltipiece, and Lilt-1-
.Kcptiu'd b\- Mr. Johnson ';������ evidi oi-
ing a thant'e in its career. A subhead "j\nd Rmlw.iy Meii'��"
has been nilil" 1. the new owners .ire
the* l(l-:HAI,!i Pulili-'liiiig
i.-nniptiiv. and new plant in n new
ollice �� ith all lion.i* prim, are iiinoni.
the changes, rri fact the Mk:i..M> i-
|.||(!Uili'-C ,i uiis-,11111 Ii-Hk lieeileil in
N'ui t h Kooleii.-.y. And .is niinht he
exiiei'ted of any in*w*.p!ip"p keeping
alii iMstof t le* I hues, the liKic.w.n i�� to
pursue an independent, course in ihe
polilic-il spheie. Xhe K.igle- wishes
lhe I1kiiai.ii the success it (lesetves.���
Kcrgii-iiiii  Engli*.
T.\K>: KOTXCH thnt SO dny�� after date 1
intend to apply lo tlie Chief Gomi'.ii*,Moiier of
Laud*- and* Works for permission to cut nnd
curry awav timber from tlie folluwinir described bindssiumttd in the His Bend District
ol W.-i Kootenay: eommem-iin; al n post
planted on the bank of the Columbia liiver,
between tlie mouth <*��f Wood Kher and tlie
tnoiiih of Canoe .*.iver and niiiriied U.S. Wilson's norihea-t corner;" thence south liii'i
chains; thenee west 80 ehnins, more or less to
tlie Colombia l.iver; thenee northerly, fullov
iuir the river bank, io the ])Oint of eummeucc-
Dated tliis HOtli day of April, if01.
It. i>. W1LSOX
TAKK NOTICE Hint ?>Q rtav��> after rtntc I
intend to npplv to tha chief CuiniiiisnioiiLT of
i^nnds. unci \vnrk���� for permi^ion to cut nne'
farry tuvjiy tinihi'i* from tlio foUowinpr ilo^
iTiboil ltmcJ- "-itsiiiicd in the Hit; Ho nil J)istri**t
��if Wu-it Kootonuy: foiHineiK-irtK at n po����i
IiIaiUim! on tl-u U'e'-r bunk ol cuiioe Knur i\i n
Vomt ahont 'JM wvi north ot tlhu'iar tlroek.
nml m��>r*ct.(l ������ t;. KiiHpp's -���outhoa'-t enrnor;"
ibi'ttru ttt'��i bfl chi��In^; thence northerly ItHi
��iiai:i"-: thence fiu-terly ?M cliain* more or lc--
to ;h�� bank of Chini-*- Kivor; thence inllowinu
ihe wc-terl> "b-iiiic ofCflnoc Hi t-ur to the point
it( c(fni4:K*itceineiit.
i.HvM the'Jml OKVOf Milv, VMl.
..To the Public...
... Having disposed of our Dry .Goods Business, our
attention is chiefly directed, to the Grocery Department,
in which a completeand fres line of goods will always be
found at our counters at the-.v_;st prices.
We still retain our Hardware Department, where
purchasers will find a. large selection in every line at right
prices. ' tl
TAKK NOTICK .lint f.1 ilnyi nftor date I
i-il**nd io tipttiv to the Chief C'i)niinf*i*,ioner of
)ji*.[J. nii.1 v.ork- for permission to eut and
, arry r-,i:ij timburr from 'h*' follow in** de
. rib.'*d lands *.*tiiitied ,n < iie i:ii; ttend Di triet
..f W._��st Ko.,i,*n��_*.; eomineneln^ ul a post
,*;d on ine east b��nlc of Cimoe ilivcr, nt n
point lf.ii('liaiii** north of tiie mouth of hould
t r.*clc and mat'(fl ���* Jhiiims vi e^[nhou'*i nortli-
.V{.*.t>,*(.r:i.'r"*, ih..|if*eeasierl> Socliaiiis; ihcni c:
���o .1 tiorty li-i chains; ll,.���w(-���'���,���.este^lV'5,l .'haln-
j.lore or I.**"* :o llie'.'.i-.t limit ot ennoe liiver;
:h**iii*.* nortli'-riv iilonj tbri'iistl.ttnk of Canoe
.in or to tt.<* ),>,tnr of i.i>.Mm..|li*('mt'Ut.
D"i|. .1 In- JikI .Iny ul May. I'KII.
j."y liis Attoriiov,
.1. F'. HARRIS
. iAU .\OTIC-_ tlmt no days after date I
intend to apply to tlie Chief Commis*.ioner of
Lands and \\ ork-s for a lioenie to eut timber on
the following deseribod lands: Comiiicneiii-r
at a post on the soutli bank of the (.olumbii.
Kiver, about one quarter of n mile above "Sur-
l',ri''0���1',,l|-<"-*'" ll��d marked ������K.McUnrly-*,Initial
ion ; thenee rimniiiff in' a'north-westerly
direction alonif.the bank-of tlio Columbia
Kiver one and a half miles; thci-co'southwesterly one and one half miles; thenee *-ontli-
enhterly one mile; thence-northerly seventv
chains; thenee easterly one half mile: thence
northerly 10 ehnins to llie initial post thc place
of coiameneenient, containing a 1,000 acres
more or less.
Dated thi:- 25th day of April, 1901.
- per T. IIonNK,
His Agent.'
to apply so days after datiT'to"tlie C&'icf Ccmf-
missioner of Lands and Works lor permission
io en. nnd carry away timber from the follow-
in.; de,m bed lands situated in West Kootenay*
Coini.ienciiigai a post planted nt the Southwest corner oi p. II. I'eter.sou's land and mnrked
,.LLl i. ���?' ''-'���'���PI*-'North West corner,"; thence
norih III chains; thence east 160chains; thence
snut.i lilelinius; thence west 160 chains to the
place of commencement. . .
Hilled this -JGtli day of April, A. D., 1901.    . '
TAIsl. N'OTrCK that I, Edward Metcalfe appl.* '.ixx days aft'er date to the Chief
('ominissioni-r of Lands and Works for per "is
siou to cut and carry away timber from the
". rZlHii t,,?cril*e<i lands "situated in West
.oolenav: Commenpine at v, post planted nt
he mouth of Iloldich erect aifl marked
henee nortli 120 chains; thence west 40 elffins1*
thence south iaii ehnins; thence ean 40
C ��iii�� to tliepiaecof commencement. -���
Dated litis asih day of April
Lar^e Home near   llnihvtiy Sin I ion.
lo Harvey, MeCarter & Pinkham.
Residence of Mrs. j, p. Cni.i-'-m, Second -t..
Wlnt. .'pply to Harvpy, McCnrt��r di
Pinkham. xtx-t-it
T\ki, N'i.jim tlinr "�� <lav�� titirr tliii��* 1 intend
io n%r>'\ lo tti" < Si./'f < ^.iLii-tl^ioii'T of J.iiuiN
r.ti'I v��'(���}s- f.*r (n r:n\"Um to nnt nwl ovrty
iiitn*. Lij��il>-r from the fuljnwlnir i!'*hiTibt-��i
Kind- ^.Ctia*' .i in ih*�� Mp fti-n't I'^trU-t of \V����m
Y.ti i-i'-nii.. f'lKirii'Uf'irii; fit ii !>(..---( \>\iu\l*>ii on
*(,����� v ��*-{ ^it'iy tit'-'iimi Kivi*r��t ilie month i.i
'.lK'-i��r -r""k. H'.i'J .iirtr!*(t."i " KifZHl^tti .Mc-
Vr.lniii'*, '('irl'i'Mj-t corner**; them-** "onili
V"'ii;r!', mm (!,RMi*; th��nri- -��iiih**u��ii"r|y Hsi
���'inijii*' IjU'Ih*" iw*rllica-t"*rij-SO e.jHlnv \t} th.-
v '���*! li tn* u\ t iiuoi- Kiv*jr; * iU��*i��*,i�� northern
f.��ll 'Vwini.' iln   w*���t  ut  <.a:if)'_*  Jiistr   \\h
. 'ii*   .I*. *n   ti,     jjfiin l nf cnMnjr'Tlf'vUieiiC,
lUJc 1 !*!����� Jll'l '!ny of Mkv, li'l. .
1 *kb .SoTTfE thut H\ <\r\y*. aU*t tint" I )nt*in<I
loupply to Hi'' *hiot rornrnf-'sloner of LhmI*
���uvi '���At.rk-' for pcrmN^on -to c��it fend onrry > rimt.'T from tiie follov/injf tie-toriit^'i
I ii n.I** -iltiiAt'-d In rfio Rig howl dj-trf<*t of Vi vm
!'*OOt.-!iftt -      ��� OTiWOenc-fllj; ri.t  H. f��Oit {dl.IIi*f"J   rt.t
tin' i'ioiii'i of Uo'tUlcc rrwik, on theon*t nUU: of
(���������iior: r-J'-T, nnd murk-rd " T. MrMfiUoti'H
iio-iljAc-f ftrpT"; theufi; north��i.i��t**jrIy W
I'liiiln-*; f |ul*ici'iiii tUeivtUtTly Ml f>hfi\u-t: the nre
-Mlirh i.-ufr r|>   -(��   r-hfilni   V>   t/l"   M^r   httflk  o(
f iinoc ri.rr- Lh'Mife rKirth v/^-f'Tl/ alon^ the
pjHi.k* of-��;i| rlf'T to tltf- point m comm"in:o-
Uati'l Hi" Kt dn> o/ Mny.l'JflJ
Baby's Own
Cough Syrup
A prompt relief for Cionpy concha
DrtiKKluts finil.' tutioticrK, is. Jlrmvn 111<ir-lr.
l'*iI"*IKlll.V   PA1.*.((>N  AKM
lo OI-l-UAlH'K KOCIF.rV.
Kindly favor us v/ith your order
and it will receive prompt
Pan-American Exposition
Buffalo   N. Y7lFs.A.,May'to
November, iooi.
To Hi I the|fcs of tlie I. o. O  F
f , r ���.!;r<"',l.'l'"iil tliu wiirld���        ' ,    .
Ynu arc hori'by frKl(*rnal)j* ri..nnpste'<l to
unlly with t|,u vast armv of OM I J.'.|!ow, i���
miiklnB "MM I*',.|lows' Iiiivh" bi thi Van-
TntTu Mvf"iM,i0." '"������'""r'alilc* In thi ,,n, "i
,i'ri '"���||,B| onliT. hmcI to Dial cnM wo
rxu-xxil i��� the iiiemborsrif your loilitu a i'or,ll.^
mi Jiinii ifrTi wi* Hiuif iintu the nlcnmirror
muftliiK Hint Krei.lin*�� Gramt H ro fcahk* , 1 ���
.raiiM MiuMuriiiiil Orand olliwra of eneli tirnnil
'7   I1, V"".\y "' lt,n 'n('��*t-i'rK of your )oilK .
���,... i ;"|-'rf""lt ��,��';>��� Oilil R*lli>w aiul Kefi-kali
HrLl    o.x'.x'T.\xn,' ",,c V00C '"'--ntloiiHof the OiIM  IfllftwN, we rcipcftfully reoiicst
V  ���l,,,iHvel,,lH!,H..'l,'n'1  ""* ���.ncloioi. ll. tor
jirlnteil in >niir Mnliy iwui weekly   iiewkpapors.
, r. r    ..  '���""���""iftllyyoiir-i, '   '
Touli lhe Loiluesof tin* l.o o 'y'-""rf-
-'"'iroiiKhoiil tiio worM��� '    '
OI'.r.K'1'' **."���'��� :
'I'h.* I'Rn-Aincrlcaii Kxpo^ltlon will lie hei il
In the City of JliiffHli,, N. y., U.H.A., from
May |j*l to M;v. 1-it, 1901. '  "om
The Oi|ill''ll"w< of jjuffalo. ile��lrlii|{ to
exemplify l"<: '������aciiliiKii of our Brain] ontcr���
lhat of i:xV!tx<oix\t, nn lioiioralclij repcpilon
fralfrnal (fri--.triik and Keiieroim hoRpllallty to
(,nr lirelliTii from ��� -Uriin^c cIUch ami Mlhtant
itate-i"���have (i|,i*neM an Oddfellows' Head,
quarter* Ht'.!]'{ Klllcol f*fjiiaru, Buffalo, where
Vi'iokaAf reiclitry will l,n kept, and I'Oiiipeteiit
artles i**.Ti**lii!itIy In r*liarne to -.Ive (free of
ri��t| rcllnWr liiforiiiiition to lhe rivltliiK OMd-
fi'llow, lifn family and friend*, sojourning In
our f-lty, a nil where one may he MIrecteM to
elean mid rc-ipi-etablc hoiiilH, hoarding or
private Iioiii'-h.
VNItr-ra are at liberty to linvp t<jlc-?rKmn and
mall nililre-a-ied to them In tare of said headquarter*..
A reliable iciiide, with maps of thc city and
Kvpoiltli-n (irouiKli, will fc�� on sale for the
eonvenleiieeof visitiiiK brethren.
Yonr   membern vMilixft Hnffalo during the
��� fr
Canada l-crnmneiit it Woslirn
iiutiiLilii Moriga^e Corpitriiiion.
i:i*uilnljte SiivIiiks Loan ami liuililln-j
��� INSURANCE ! j*.*=..'*^. ".r.l.if
Mercantile Kire.
diuirMiim Fire,
ian Flre
as Kire.
^Addvdss Revelstoke Station.
' [AVe .arc now I'eaily I'ov tlio new century.   We
are thiving Suits for the" benefit of those  who""-
- wun t   up-to-flato  CLOTHES   tit   fair   prieo.s.
Our iilous .-ire to suit your iclens. *.  Our purpose   ,
is to please you. ' The New Your is our oppor-
.*   ,'   tnnity.      We   would like to niiike  it   yours.
Our Spring stock is up-to-date'.-   '  ' '-'        .   - ,'
Our Prices for Suits range from $18 to $35.
Our Prices for Trousers range from. $2 to $10.
J". _E3. (DXli'TEtSSl^CJLXiT,   MACKiiNKiK avenue
Large and Well ,
Sample Hooms..'
Heated by Hot Air anil .Electric
Bells and Light in every room
Free Bus ..feets All Trains
_, .Reasonable Kates	
-^^-iEioarEiLi ivioToaiA^     -' ..
JOHN V. PERKS, Propkiktou
���   '  ���; Night Grill ito )2i in Connection for the Convenience of Guests
. Hourly Street Car .     IT3. n   ji�����
Between Hotel and Station . lr\L��^��USl_!��l^@*,
Wake Up
Watches, Clocks, Etc.
1844 Rodgers Bros.' Flat Ware.
cordially   Invited  to
1. fi. 0. V. Ilca(lf|tiarters that wc may have lhe
!.'-t_��o��iltion   are
call at
[ilrnsunj of rneetlnitaml Krcctlinj you, anil aid-
in*, you us much as wo are atile along thc lines
Tlie Secretary of your T,oi!(?e Is rer|UC9tci. to
read this communication at fcvcral mcetlnci
that all of your memhcr-i may become familiar
with Hie good Intentions of your brethren In
It will tic an advanlapp for each brother and
"���titcr lo prcont an official receipt or other
meant of Identification,.
Ilnj'inic wo may have the of mcetinc many
or tho mcmber-i of 3*011 r Lodge during the
conilnp summer, wc remain.
Yours In K. I., and T.
Lots from $100 Up.
/'Notary Public and Insurance Agent.


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