BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Revelstoke Herald Jun 5, 1901

Item Metadata


JSON: xrevherald-1.0187632.json
JSON-LD: xrevherald-1.0187632-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xrevherald-1.0187632-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xrevherald-1.0187632-rdf.json
Turtle: xrevherald-1.0187632-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xrevherald-1.0187632-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xrevherald-1.0187632-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array Vol    V.  No   44.  REVELSTOKE, B.C.     WEDNESDAY,  JUNE 8, 1901.  Year in Advance.  c.  l'*������M^4W'4M^*f^'f*M:<(''<l'K'M  CHEAPER  i*.  BEFORE  A. Direct importation from  Kirkcaldy, Scotland, now in.  The Patterns are Prettier  'than ever and the Price is  lower. They include a fine  line of Ingrains.  Come  and   Examine   them.  > Gents'  Ladies' ,  .  Children's  Misses'  1 "SbS''^-'  ���������; Latest New York  "./"Noyelties..  .We' have no 'hesitation 'in  stating   that  we  have the  .prettiest "and,.nobbiest lines ���������  ever shown in this City.  IS  WHERE  WE .SHINE  Shall we write it down.  We  want   your  several reasons.-;  Order   for  Because  We can save you money.  Because   *  Wo  can  please  you  in  quality.  Because     ,,,,      .  We can ensure you good  service.  xTJPPJr'jrPPir^PPPPPPJiypP^^P>r^^rr^  We   intend   giving   special  attention    to  FRUIT    this  ...Summer   and   will   have  them as fast as they ripen.  Strawberries and Cherries  are arriving now.  Personal   Paragraphs   Pertain-  ' ing to Railway Men Picked up  By the Herald.  Geo. A. r.eil.hnor, lhu dof.iulliiiR N.  P. iij-rufil fnun Victoria, was. cnpluied  iu Winnipeg on Fx iday lust.  A. U. liioatrh has roup to Toronto  us deli-gate to the. I. A. of M. convention from Winnipeg Lodge No. 1:1-..  Yi'htciday's No. 2 brought up a  couple of observation cat's "IViiiu Van-  conver I'or unu on the run ihmtigh the  Selkirk*.  D. 3.- .Marshall, of the C. P. R. auditing department ul "Winnipeg, lias  been Iransl'eried to -Vancouver, lie is  a prominent lacrosse and fdolball  player.  Buffalo. N. Y.. has been   selected   as.  the   lierniancnt  liendi.iiiirlers   of   the  United Switchmen of North   AmericH,  wliere tho Switchmen's   Journal   will  be hereatter published.  Chief despatcher Downie left last  night on a three weeks holiday trip  to San Francisco, where he will  attend the train Despateher's convention, 'which meets on the lOUi.  Engine No. COS was turned out of  the shops on Monday, after undergoing  a thorough overhauling' in leadness  for the Imperial Limited on the loth.  No. 051 is now in going through the  same eomse.  Brakeman Ray Shoi'l is in the  Nelson hospital with a badly crushed  hand, the result of getting it nipped  ���������while making a coupling between " two  box cars at Slocan Junction last  Wednesday. '��������� - - (  . The Edmonton Bulletin says work  on the extension of the C. & E railw-iy  across the river and in'.o_,l-!dniontoii  has commenced. Surveyors and eng -  ueers have arrived to survey and lay  out the load on behalf of Mackenzie &  Maun.   - "  An engine which was left at.Hiding  yesterday morning in the last strll but  one of the noith wing of the"round  house, started off on* its own account  and'.tnok-onl tIu._biick_wall-.of the stall  witli it.~"The.\;i'igirie ..itseTf"was none  the worse oft he. encounter, *. ,. *v- j-  '"��������� The conference-bet ween 'the'C.P.R*  engineers, of the O.Sc Q. division, and  General Superintendent Timiiierman  was brought*" to a satisfactory close.  It is understood that" the old agreement  with soiue'.slight changes were approved of and will be so leporled-to  the lodges for their approval.  -Geo. IT. Shaw, assistant general  freight agent, of the C. P. R., .has  received the appointment of general  freight and passenger agent and Mr.  Ilanna of general superintendent of  the Canadian northern system. It is  understood by the Free Press that Jas.  Abbott .will be chief despatcher'and  Geo. Eules acting flrst despatcher.  . Owing to steady rains and melting  snow, landslides are of daily occur  rence/oii the Crow, between Hosmer  and Crow's Nest Station, but the railway company-.are taking every precaution to. prevent, accidents such as  lately happened and have a large force  of men watching thes track along the  "darigefous~places^"" -*"���������..���������"'  *,-----  From all points* in the west the  Labor Gazette for May reportsj railroaders and tnachinists_busy. All the  coast machine shops 'are in full blast  preparing for the coming ^season. R.  P. Rithct & Co. at Victoria are in  stalling a new plant for the manufacture of'patent key-opening cans,  wliich will give employment to 25 or  30 hands.  The committee of the C. P. R. Trackmen have re-assembled in-Montreal-tn  carry on the negotiations,that were  opened in April for an increase, of  Trackmen's wages throughout the  whole system. President Wilson. St.  Louis, of the International Brothei-  hood. has also returned, though the  committee proper is confined to employes of the company. Very material  progress was,made at .the first intei***  views''in April, when ' the delegates  presented their warrants to represent  a very high percentage of theemployes.  Postponement was asked for at that  time to enable, the company to cories-  pond with all its superintendent--..  Since that time the wages of a large  number of the men have been increased. The Btotheihood, however, are  desirous of having a regular schedule  ratified and being accorded .the usual  recognition of their organization by  the company. " "*  C.B.HUME  &C0   The newest books always come in  as soon as printed at the Canada Drug  & Book Co.  E. A. Haggen of the Mail, left for  San Francisco on Saturday evening.  B. Ci illy, foreman at th*** Nettie If  was in town on Monday.  ���������New vaccination shields very  comfortable and only 15c. at the Canada Drug & Bonk Co.  ���������Get a camera or kodak and enjoy  . yourself. The Canada Drug & Book Co.  I keep them at all prices.  The Gold Hill Mines.  This property owned nnd operated  by Messrs. Appkesto and Thompson  is eclipsing everything iu the district.  The tunnel taping the main ledge at.  a three hundii'd foot depth shows the  ledge has widened to 20 feet, solid  gold bearing quartz, as from seven  feet on the surface. Mid the assays  aie iucreaning in values���������now averaging about $l.r*00 to the Ion.  The iifty stamp mill is Hearing completion.   .  Tbe lirst extentinn, known as Gold  Hill No. 2, sold for a fabulous sum  Friday hist. Full particulars in our  next. Mr. Robert Clair and Mr. Dave  Ciistle negotiated the deal.  A Bonus.  ��������� At Satuidny's meeting of the city  council a bonus of $3000, for the purpose of aiding tlie construction of a  steamboat' to bring us in direct communication with the fanning and  mining industries of the Big Bend  district. The benelit to be derived  for the cily are so apparent that no  further comment is necessary.  Grand Ball.  A grand fancy'dress ball was given  nt the Hotel Slump Town,last evening  and was a great success. Ib was given  under the auspices of the Board of  'frade. The Mayor and council attended in a body. The 'magnificent hotel  was beaulUnity decorated. The music  was furnished by SignoiV Siddel and  Ellison's string*, band. ., The dance  eclipsed all previous efforts of the  management. The menu will long  be remembered by -those present and  the service was'all-that 'could be  desired. '  Never before was Stump Town  favored' with such a display of beauty  and the costumes were a dream of art.  A nugget of almost pure gold, inter-  ���������-perised with white quartz was  donated by .the Gold Hill magnates as  a prize to be awarded, for,-the most  perfect costume, which was carried off  by Mrs. G. Ellison without a discent  ing murmur, .even from, any of tbe  fairer sex; r, and;:. the'���������__judses."_.were  accorded the-approval of all present:  The lollowiug is a sliglit description' of  the'ereation* adorned by Mis.- Ellison,  It was composed entirely of "black  French gauge," dotted with pearls of  the first water, laid over a foundation  of blue taffeta -silk. Her hair also was  entwined with a pierra of the same  ���������a part of their magnificent-family  jewels. - '   i  A Calamity.   '  Stump Town was stiuck by a  cyclone between the hours of 3 and 4  p.m., Tuesday, June-1th. Them'utter-  ings ef tlie storm were heard  before the city was struck. The centre  of the storm formed in the immediate  vicinity of the City Halt, Revelstoke,  and bore down upon the doomed town  with increditably _ inpidity. . The  barometer had been falling for some  days* previous and the " weather  prophets predicted the catastrophy.  ' With one. grand sweep the mighty  power completely annihilated what  was "once the liveliest city in the  Kootenays. Yet long will it live in  the memory of. its promoters. As a  "n^iHiral^6nseq"iience^1it8"i;cisi_!ens"^u'e  scattered to the four quarters of the  provinces and happy to'relate there  were no casualties. ���������  An Honored Guest.  Mr. Thos. G. Earl, a member of the  present board of horticulture, lias  heen a guest of the city for some time  (10 days), inquiring into the needs of  the farming and mining industries of  the district.      ' "  A public meeting in the interests of  horticulture and agriculture is to"be  held at Silnion Arm on Tuesday, at.  which Mr. Earl , will no doubt  entertain his audience with a true and  vivid desci iption of the catastrophe  and.his miraculous escape..  Vote of Thunks.  A vote ot thanks was extended hy  the city council on behalf of the citizens of Stump Town to the Messrs.  Cayley Bros.. City Hotel, and to Mr.  Dupont, Hotel Climax, both of Revelstoke, for their kind sympathy and for  those luxuries that our local merchants  carry not iu stock���������and there are no  drugstores in town���������and to Thos.  Bain, chief of police, Revelstoke, for  his untiring efforts to add to the  comfort and welfare of everyone in the  city. Also to Dr. Cross for the able  manner in which he has performed his  duties during our temporary mishap,  and to all those who have concentrated  to the comfort of the sufferers. Every  effort will be made by the former  citizens of Stump Town to reciprocate  to the above named parties in a substantial manner���������Exit Stumptown  The Yard Engine Takes a Trip  West on Its Own Account.  BitANDON. June I.���������At 5 o'clock this  afternoon a thunder-like crash, a roar  and a whirr of wheels called the citizens to the C, P. R. tiacks en masse.  Those who were nearest saw an engine, minus a smokestack, mulling  eastward with lightning speed. She  crossed the bridge a mile and a half  eiistand vanished. Looking westward,  about a liundred yards from the  station, an engine lying on its side  with the end of the boiler staved in.  wheels smashed, tender jammed up to  the engine and behind it eight cais  piled in confusion, bespoke disaster.  A carload of hogs were enjoying their  liberty, with the exception' of two  that were killed and two others sustained injuries, their legs being broken.  The track for 200 yards was literally  torn up and the ground .was* bestrewn  with broken wheels, wheat-kud debris  of various descriptions.  The history of the disaster is as follows : The yard engine, with one  truck, was standing -in the switch  awaitin.. the Souris train which whs  approaching, aud should have stopped  outside the switch. Instead of stopping, the train dashed into the yard  engine, the engineers and fireman  jumping for their lives. The latter,  escaped scotfree, but one of the  former in charge "of the, Souris train  had his face badly grazed.  The crash was terrihle and the charging train sustained the.injnries already  mentioned. The flat car behind the  yard engine was smashed to matchwood. .  The smoke stack was.'broken off the  engine and her throttle valve, becoming open, she tore away.with lightning  speed. Uhater was. immediately telegraphed and a pile "engine, which was  at work there, was hurried to the sidetrack. - By"the time the riuinaway  reached Chalet* she. '_was about  exhausted "and as soon "as she .had  passed through, the pile engine gave  chase, and caught her, bringing -,her  back,to_thej.tation..* "-,cn;-������_-L_..:.i..,u' _; ���������**.  ' It is stated that.the airbrakes oh, the  Souris train refused to work'and the  engiueer, being unable to' stop her, the  accident occurred.'        ��������� ' ���������  The passengers on   the  car  at ' the  rear end were thrown down and escaped with a seveie shaking.   .Crowds of  people   ate   viewing   the. wreck  and  getting, in    their  LATEST NEWS  Present  Tavlor,  are  camera   fiends  work.  Progress of the Organization's  Movement to  Cut  the Tenth  Hour off the Work Day.  Lust week was an important one  for tin* International Association of  Machinests. Its big strike for thfe nine  hour day in that trade on tho American continent, got into full swing, and  by thin time it is seen lhat it is on  the whole to be successful. A number of cities liavi.������already accepted the  new rule, and in .nearly all the cities  tho miijorily of shops have conceded  the point to the loachinesls. Other  employers arc enjoying the happy  privilege of "running their own  shops" aud in many cases they are  doing it all by themselves. In a few  cities a condition of geneial strike  exists, and it looks as if the situation  will have to be fought out. San  Francisco and Chicago are the  principle centres where no finish is yet  in sight. An important conference in  the latter city ended in disagreement,  and it is evident thai the bitterest  struggle will take place there. The  position of the machinests is that the  ten-hour day cannot now 'te a subject  of arbitration; they are done with it  and outlawed it altogether. Ottawa  is the only Canadian city at present  involved in the strike. Tlie situation  there is complicated by the fact of  Monti eai being a competitive eentre,  and in that cily there is too little  organization to gain the least concession.  President O'Connell, of the Interua-  lior.al Machinests, stated that by Monday morning the great majority of the  .men who went out on strike would  resume work ou the nine-hour bayis.  Tbe present demand does not affect  the railway companies, as il is confined to the other branches of the business. It iswoith remembering that  it is three years since the British  Machinist (Amalgamated Engineer.*!)  engaged im their big struggle for the  eight���������not nine���������hour day. It .endpd  in defeat, so it said. Yet today eight  hours is the rule instead of theexcep-  tion iu the- trade in Britain. , The  Engineers put up such a fight Unit  their just demands were conceded  rather than inn lhe risk of another  struggle.*' The * annua] leport. of this  battered and ruined institution reached  this'olTice yesterday.��������� _ It _sliowi. JtotaI_  'assets'of "������lC3.T>-20, over.two'"nTni'on"of'  dollars, and a Iaiger membership than  ever. Secretary Barnes says: ' .'"The  fifty years closes, we believe, wir-h Ihe  good will and respect of most right  thinking people, and the new Vra  begins, wo are convinced -with "the  growing Sense ol responsibility over  our S"S.00O members, and with greater  financial resources than ever before."  The American Machinest can tako  heart from that.���������Voice.  Mel Friday night as usual,  the Mayor, Aid. McCarty,  Abrahamson, Noltle, Bourne.  C()UHl-;'"I,ONBEXClS  Property owners on the south side  of First St. begging to have their  petition for a sidewalk between Camp-  boll and McKenzie Ave's attended  to.  Chief Bain reported that F. Buker  persisted in running the engine in his  steam laundry without a spark  arrester on the snioko stack and also  that the iii'h, which occurred there on  Ihu 21th, was due to sparks falling on  the roof fiom the smoke stack.  A. N. Smith m-uested permission to  erect a handstand on Victoria road  near the Canada Drug Si Book Co's  store.    Refused.  R. Tapping asked leave to place the  opera house bandstand to some vacant  lot near by.  .1. D. Sibbald suggested that the  council should establish limits within  wliich Chinese should not be allowed  to establish buildings.  REPOKTS OF COMMITTEES  The city solicitor reported that the  patent lor tho power house site was  being prepared by the Dominion.  There is no title to'the ground on  which the reservoir stands and the  pipe line runs. The water records  were granted by the Provincial  government but being on Dominion  land would have to be endorsed by  the Dominion government.  Dr. Cioss reported that he wonld  release the suspects from quarantine  cam]) some on Tuesday or Wednesday  and the balance on Friday.  Tlie health bylaw was amended to  include the new schedule recommended by the health committee.  The meeting then adjourned.  Determined Attemptfof Burglars  to Escape  '(?-!  Blue Jay.  "Work has been steadily progressing  ou the Blue Jay placer claims -belonging ~ to the ' Dliquesne Mining Co.  What has heen done so far consists of  a shaft 80 feet in depth," a drift across  tho channel 50 feet and a second shaft  sunk 10 feet from the end of the drift.  .The indicA'i;ons.presented^und_er*-- .this,,  development a're excellent,'bed rock"is  not very far off from" the bottom -of  the second shaft and small nuggets of  from 75 c. to.$1.50 in value are being  found. ", Unfortunately owing* to lack  of provisions and the impossibility of  getting more in just now, most, of the  men had to come out with Messrs.  Hughes and Bradley last'week. '*  THE BATTLE OF VLAKFONTEIN  The British Casualties; Six Officers and  117 Men Wounded and one Officer and  17 Men Missing.-! he Boers Heavy  Loss.���������Carnegie's Predictions.���������Other  Telegraph News.  London, June 5.���������Loiil Kitchener  wires a further report of the lighting  at Vlakfomein on May 20th. Tho  British had 1,150 men with seven guns  in the engagement. Tlie forces were  returning to camp when the Boers,  under the cover of a veldt fire, rushed  out on the British consisting of 330  men and two guns. The Boers temporarily captured two guns, but when  the British force went into action the  guns were recaptured and the Boers'  position occupied by the British. Tho  casualties were six officers and 117 men  wounded and one ofiicer'and 17 men  missing. v Forty-one dead Boers were  left on the field. Fuither Boer casualties are unknown.  Jamestown, Cape Colony, surrendered to Kritziuger on ihe second  after four houis of fighting. The  British had three killed and two  wounded. The Boer loss was greater.  The stores were looted but the garrison  was released. Gen. French is placed  in charge of operations in Cape Colony.  Andrew Carnegie'predicts'that th'e  time is coming when the continental  powers will combine to smash up" lhe  little island ot Great Britain, and the  United States will step, in "and say  hands off.  New York, June 5th The two cup  defenders Constitution -and Columbia  will sail a trial rai e on the 22nd for a ���������  $500 cup.,   ���������-',_-.      . .._���������''  Drow Mountain, Micu.June 5th.���������  Eight miners were killed yesterdav in  the Chapin mine hy the fumes following an explosion of dynamite.     .-,  -   ,*      *     DESPATCHES IN BRIEF.     ,  y.AK Toronto while, three _,burglars. -'  were.beihg" removed from'the court to .  the goal a stranger" threw three revolvers into the hack. The burglars  seized them and commenced firing.  Constable Boyd was shot dead. "The  burglars attempt to esfape was frustrated.       '    . . '  - '-  ,   The cup defender   Constitution was  dismasted today during a tri.il sail.  GOOD NE  EARLY S  B8BB jdaVm%%.   BVBk'  FOR  OPPERS  ing's  Our values all through the store will  surprise you.. It would take too long to enumerate the advantages in every line, but in  the following lines every shopper will  have a big advantage.....  Ties For Men,  in  Plowing* Ends,  Derbys and Boas .....  Ladies'  Sailor  JtJLa'GS������������.  Ladies'  Blouses  ALL DESIGNS AND  PATTERNS.  Summer  Under-  . wear  The New Furniture Store.  Thc undersigned will open with a  large and complete stock of elegant  furniture and house furnishings on  July 1st next. The puhlic are requested to reserve ordets for these  goeds until they have had an inspection of my new stock and prices.  JOHN E. WOOD.  .Distinguished Visitors.  Shortly before six o'clock on Saturday evening a special train consisting  of a number of splendidly appointed,  coaches    and   containing  the  Inter-  State Railway commissioners on their  way to the grand convention in   San  Francisco arrived at the station here.  As  soon   as  the  train   stopped   the "  passengers flooded the platform. They '  were for the most part Americans of  the best type and tliere were not a few  of the fair sex travelling  with' them.  One of the party was Governor Gobb'm  of Pennsylvania, while the   majority  of the party seemed to be senators and  congressmen.   One gentleman named  John Joseph Flood, who is   president  of the National association, claims to  BeIorig"to"tI"e~saiiie familv as 'NicEolas  Flood Davin.   - Last Thursday" being  Decoration" day, an anniversary dear  to American hearts, they had stopped  off at Regina and on the platform of  the  station   had    held    services.     A  speech was made by the' Governor of  Pennsylvania, himself a veteran of the  civil   war, and   "The  Star  Spangled  Banner"   and   other  patriotic    songs  were sung with  great   spirit  to   the  astonishment of   the  good people of  Regina. - With the party was General  J. 15. Lotta of Pennsylvania;" who as a.  young captain in the federal army was  in command of  the   party  tbat captured    ths     members    of    Jefferson  Davis' cabinet, and among tbe. commissioners   was 'Senator   Regan    of  Texas, one cf those whom he captured  on that occasion. ,  Boys Cotteon Duck Suits, just the  thing' for S ummer Wear.  Eyerything new and up to date.   You are  especially incited to inspect our stock.       '  MAIL ORDERS   PROMPTLY ATTENDED  REID   &   YOUNG  ii  tr*9������������^f������*^������������i������iKf������^im9JKtWnr^h X^p^0^rj9Pff0it^PJrj9ir\������JH^  The Board of Health.  The board of health held   a  meeting  on Monday morning to discuss certain  matters    in    connection     with     the  quarantine accounts.     The discussion  became at'.1 times of a   very   animated  nature and ciiticism on   the  methods  adopted were freely otTei ed, particularly by Aid.   Abrahamson   and  Nettle.  Dr.  Cross' defended   his handling  of  the   business   and   claimed   that  the  successful    manner    in   which    the  epidemic   had   been stamped, out was  due to the precautions which "he   had  taken   and   for  which the board now  object to pay.     The   meeting was adjourned   till   the evening,   when "the  accounts were gone into.     The principal   items   objected   too    were    the  accounts for whiskey, supplied chiefly  to the pest house and for the  clothing  furnished to  the  inhabitants of  the  City hotel before their removal to the  suspect camp, both of which the board  flatly  refused   to  pay.     The   doctor  banded in his resignation   as   medical  health ofllcer,   which   will   not   come  up however till the council meets on *  "EViday,  ���������?v\  ������������������vs*!  SH9 rontt\at.  tns  Published By  The Revelstoke Herald Publishing Co.  Limited Liability.  A.  JOHNSON,  Managing Director.  A Semi-Weekly Journal published In the  Interests of the railway men. mining men unit  burlnes-i men of the West. Day*, of i'liblkiulon  Wedne-sday ind Saturday.  ADVERTISING   RATES.  Display ad*s.,}l.S0 per ineli; single eolumn,  tl per Ineh when Inserted on title i>ti*_e  Legal ad*������.. 10 eent.s per ineh (nonimriel) line  for flr������t insertion; 5 cents for eaeh addiiiomil  insertion. Local notices 10 cents per line oai*li  issue. Birth, Marriage and Death Xutice.H  free.  SUBSCRIPTION   RATES.  By mail or carrier, JJ per annum; $1.23 for  Fix months, strictly in advance.  OCR JOB DEPARTMENT.  Is one of the best equipped printing nflieo*. in  the West and prepared to execute all kinds ol  printing fn firstclass style ut honest prices,  une pne-ft lo all. Xo job too larue���������none U.o  imall���������for us. Mail orders promptly attended  to.   Give us atrial on your next order.  TO CORRESPONDENTS.  We Invite correspondence on any snl.jecl  of interest to the general public. In all cuse.-  ibe bona tide named the writer must accmn-  ji.nv manuscript, but not necessarily fur  publication.  Address all communications to the Manager.  rapidly becoming the homes of a largR  and energetic population. Immigr-int.*  are streaming in by the train lond  fn r.i the very districts in the Stntes  where Sir. Hill expects to see the  biggest inrreiibe nf popul.-ition and a  big proportion of his l(X),(*00,l)00settlers  in the next.!() years will certainly be  found in Ihe ('.in.'iili.-iii West, whose  jigi'utilt unil l e.soiuci's ns far exceed  those ofthe western states as does the  niiner.il nud I'ori'st wealth of British  ("oliiinbiu. Kveiy point, which i\lr.  Hill makes in favor of the Pnget  Sound ports, tells much more forcibly  in favor of our British Columbia  harbors. "It is," as Mr. Hill lemarks  "a case of survival of the fittest." To  quote him again, "The others must  pass from view."  .NOTICE TO CORUEnPONHEST-.  1.���������All corresi-ondcnce must be legibly  \wilien on one side of llie paper only.  ���������..���������Correspondence contaiiiiui: p.*r-onftl  Biatter must bes.iMi-.-d Hitlitlie proper iiiiini*  ii! ihe writer.  MODERN FABLES  the  ll. S.flROiiAX,  Editor.  Al KX. U'CJA."*.  TrHvellliiK Akviu.  Wednesd.iy. June 5th.   11)01.  STAY WITH IT.  The act  prohibiting   th<*   export   of  logs   cut   in   B.   C.   into   the  Unitid  .States   for   manufacture    is   creating  quite a stir in  the  sawmill centres   of  Washington.      Blaine  and Whatcom  a iv. two places, at   whicli   large   mills  have been built, which  are  practically  dependent on the B. C.   timber   limits  for their supply of logs, while even  at  Seattle and the other .Sound cities  the  elfects of the measure will be. sensibly  felt.   The Whatcom correspondent of  the Seattle Times thinks that the   law  will   kill   the logging industry of this  province.     It may and doubtless will  have that result for   a   time   but   its  ultimate effect must be to build up the  sawmill business and with   that  the  logging camps of the coast of British  Columbia to an extent of   which   the  lumber    men   of   Seattle  and   other  points   in   "Washington scarcely seem  to conceive.     When   the sawmills of  Blaine and "Whatcom and other places  find that the only way they can cut B.  C. logs is by cutting them in B.   C, it  will   not   be   long before they will he  found located right in   the   province.  Logging camps as a means of development cannot compare   with   sawmills  and'not only   this   province   but  the  whole of Canada   is tired of seeing the  natural wealth of the country exploited   for   the   purpose   of  building up  flourishing towns   and   cities   in   the  States just across "the   border.     Canadians have discovered   that  with   a  little  shew   of firmness to our American  neighbors   we   can   get the iron  works,   smelters   and sawmills established right in onr own   country   and  in future we intend to work it so that  they will   be   so established.     If our  legislature had only   kept  up   a  stiff  upper lip before this,   the   flourishing  town of   Blaine. "Wash.,  for   instance  would in all probability he flourishing  equally   as   prosperously    under   the  ��������� name, we shall say. of   Gladstone.   B.  (*.. a few hundred yards on  the north   side_of-.tlu__l_ound.*u*j:,_asjt-_now_dmi*i_a_  f������*w hundred yards on the south of it.  Its population and busine.-s would  now belong to the province instead of  the. state. And that is where they  eventually will lxdong. if tlia government maintains its present wise and  f.airiotic attitude in thi.- matter.  THE FI'lTEST SURVIVE.  To any reflective reader, who scans  lh<* interview given by .1. J. 11511.  ippindiued in .mother column of this  issue and takes tbe trouble to ie.ul  between the lines, the cnoi ir.ons  st rategetical advantages possessed by  llii.i piovince in the struggle, which is  just commencing for the commercial  ��������� upiemacy ofthe Pacific, cannot but  present itself in * mo*>t forcible manner. ��������� If the shortest route between the  foodstuff ptodncing regions of this  C intinent and the teeming millions of  tbe Orient is'the one that is bound to  survive then the ports of the British  C lumbia coast as being neuter by  several hundreds of miles than any  'others on the west coast of Ameiiin  to Japan and China are the ones to  Wliich freight destined for those  coJntries must in the long'run inevitably gravitate. And not only that  but we have the,, producing regions,  destined hefoie long to become formidable competitor wilh the Middle  - and Western States right behind us.  The fertile wheat growing districts of  Manitoba and Assiniboia. the rich  mixed farming areas and cattle raising ranges of Alberta, the valuable  coal fields of the Canadian Rockies, are  The Pokeville Pusher and  Property Owners.  (Hy UeiirRC Ade.)  Iii iiii Kxcuse for a Town known as  Pokeville there were, not many Live  Ones. The typical Kesident hud been  lucre so long that hi* had taken Knot  and had Litchens and Moss growing ou  him. If he had a Dollar he was hanging on to it like (ii'im Death, now and  then letting ont a low Wail about  Taves. If moused from his Trance  and compelled to Ante for a Fourth of  July celebration or something of tint  Character, lie would separate himself  from about 7;"> cents in Copper.**.*  Postage Stamps and Milk Tickets,  and Mien he would sit down and fry  like a Child.  There was a great deal of wealth in  Pokeville, but the most of it was Salted  away in Woolen Socks, Coffee Mills  and Chimney Corners, The ones who  had it pleaded Poverty. They cut  their own Hair and horiowed somebody else's Paper lo read. The Town  was so far behind the Time* that il  had lost the Route and was Doubling  on itself. The People in Pokeville  didn't begin to sing "The Blue and the  Gray" until late this Spring, and the  more chipper onesare beginning to ask  who has read "David Harum." There  is a 9 o'clock Curfew Law for Married  Men and at 9.30 all thc Sidewalks are  taken in and the Electric Lights  go out.  In this Town there was one Public  Spirited Man. He was in favor ot a  Baseball Nine, Asphalt Streets and a  Half-Mile Track. He was all the time  scheminglo bleed the Fogies and Grannies for Funds to improve and beautify  the Municipality. He hammered at  tin* Conservative Element until he got  a Water Works and a Fire Department.  This Man engineered the Ordinance  for having the weeds cut down and it  was he who sat on the Neck of the Cit y  Council until it promised to sprinkle  the Street*-*.  Arter he had strained his B.i.*k for  many Years trying to pull the Town  out of the Yellow Mud and give it a  Standing, a few of his Admirers got together and nominated him as an Independent Candidate for Mayor, saying  that the Citizens would be glad to show  their Appreciation for all he had done  for the Town.  Thereupon all the White Whiskered  Grouches and the weeping Tax-Dodgers aud|the variegated Fossils who  had been hanging as a Dead Weight  on the Community for several Decades  sasv a Chance to Catch even. They  got out their Sledge Hammers uud  Cleavers and made a grand Rush for  the Public Spirited Man and all the  jriiingSi_they__did_lo_!iitn__woiild_tal(e_  too long to tell. Every one that ever  had to part with au Assessment was  glad of the Chance to jump up' and  down on the Bogle Man and try; lo  Gauge him in a Vital Spot. They did  him up and Buried him deep and refused to mark the Spot.  The Mayor they put in was a  Wooden Man who had been sitting in  a Rocking Chair ever since the War,  listening to the Clock tick. His election was considered a gieat Victory for  lhe Tax-Payers becaii.iulit was known  that he would not recommend any  Kxpensive Improvements or anything  else.  Moral: Wait until you are Elected  j before you Trim the Pioperty Iloldeis.  CORPORATION OF THE CITY  OF REVELSTOKE  By-LAW   NO.  A By-law to authorize the granting of a  subsidy ol" three thousand dollars to The  Revelstoke Navigation Company, Limited.  WHEREAS il is deemed expodii-nt in  the interests of III-.* Cily ol' Kevelsioke 10  aid The Re\elstoke Navigation Company,  Limited, in tlie eoiislriietioii ol* a .sloainer  to navigate llie Columbia river between  Revelstoke and I.a Porte by way of subsidy bv grinning to the said The Revelstoke Navigation Company, Limited,  debentures issued upon the credit ot* the  Municipality lo the amount of three  thousand dollats, payable in twenty-live  years and bearing interest in the. meantime at lhe rale ol' live per cent, per  annum;  AND WHEREAS it is necessary ("or  thai purpose lo issue upon llie eredii of  the said Municipality debentures lo llie  amount of three thousand dollars payable  in twenty-live years and bearing' interest  in the. meantime at the rate of live per cent,  per annum, such debentures when so  issued to be applied for the purpose  aforesaid;  AND WHEREAS a petition has been  presented lo the Municipal council of llie  said Corporation of lhe City of Revelstoke  signed by the owners of al least one-tenth  in value ol" the. real properly within the  Cily ol" Revelstoke as shewn by the last  revised assessment roll of the said City  asking that a by-law be introduced for the  purpose aforesaid and tor the. purpose of  raising the said sum of three thousand  dollars by lhe issue of debentures for the  purjio.se aforesaid;  AND WHEREAS the whole amount of  the*rateable real property within the said  Cily of Revelstoke according to the last  revised assessment roll ofthe said City is  the sum of six hundred and iwo thousand  six liundred and ninety-seven dollars;  AND WHEREAS it will be requisite to  raise annually by special rate, sufficient  therefore, the sum of two hundred and  thirty-two dollars and twenty-nine cents  for paying the said debt and interest  thereon;  NOW THEREFORE the Municipal  council of the Corporation of the City of  Revelstoke enacts as follows:  i. It shall be lawful for the Corporation  of the City of Revelstoke to grant by way  of subsidy to the- said The Revelstoke  Navigation Company, Limited, the sum of  three thousand dollars, either by the  payment of the said sum .to said Company,  in cash or by the delivery to said Company  ofthe debentures issued under the authority ol this by-law as hereinafter mentioned.  2. It shall be lawful for the Mayor of  the Corporation of lhe City of Revelstoke  to borrow on the credit of the said Corporation by way of debentures hereinafter  mentioned from any person, persons,  firm, body or bodies corporate, who, maybe willing to advance the same as a loan,  a sum of money not exceeding in 'the  whole thc sum of three thousand dollars  and to cause all such sums so raised "or  received to be paid into the hands of the  Treasurer of the Corporation for the purpose and with the object hereinafter  recited.  3. It shall be lawful for the Mayor of  the said Corporation to cause any number  of debentures to be made, executed and  issued for such sum 01 sums a.s may be  required for the purpose and object aforesaid not exceeding, however, lhe sum of  three thousand dollars, each of said  debentures being of the denomination of  one thousand dollars and all such debentures shall be sealed with the seal of the  Corporation and signed by the Mayor  thereof.  4. The said debentures shall bear the  date of June 15th, A. D. 1901, and shall  be made payable in twenty-five years from  the said date in lawful money of Canada  at the otlice of the -Molsons Bank at  Revelstoke aforesaid, which said place of  payment' shall be designated by said  debentures and shall have attached to  them coupons for the payment of interest  and the signature to the interest coupons  may either be written, printed, stamped or  lithographed. , .  5. The said debentures shall bear  interest at five, por centum per annum  from the date thereof which interest shall  be payable semi-annually at the office of  the Molson Bank at Revelstoke aforesaid  in lawful money of Canada on the 15th  day of June and the 15th day of December  "respectively in each ana every year during"  the   currencv   thereof   and   it   shall      be  SPACE RESERVED FOR  SPA  .f^pjp.  Jf*;, ':>j:J, ?K  B^ED FOR  GROCERIES,  PROVISIONS, Etc.  Revelstoke  Station.  Hardware, Etc  prescribed by thc "Municipal ClausesAcl"  and amending Acts.  i-l. Thi.s by-law may be cited as "The  Revelstoke Navigation Coinpanv subsidy  by-law".'  Read a first time May  17th, 1901.  Read a second time May 17th,   1901.  Read a third time May 17th,   1901.  Received the assent of the Electors*  ', 1901.  Reconsidered  and   finally   passed   and  adopted by the council , 1901.  City Clerk. Mayor.  TAKE NOTICE lhat the above is a  t rue copy of the proposed by-law upon  which the votes of the qualified electors  ofthe Municipality will be taken at the  fire hall, Socond Street, Revelstoke, B,C,  on Wednesday the 5th day of June A. D.  1901, between the hour of 8 o'clock in the  forenoon and 4 o'clock in the. afternoon.'  -CHARLES ERSKINE SHAW.  May 17th, 1901, CltyClerk.  PATRONIZE  HOME INDUSTRY  AJ.  BAKER, CONFECTIONER,  , and caterer Etc.  CHOICE GROCERIES.  GRAHAM BREAD  Wedding Cake, a Specialty.  Mail.orders promptly and carefully  attended to  w  p  R  I  N  T  Note Heads, Bill Heads  Letter Heads, Statements  Envelopes, etc., etc. in  an up to date, clean and  attractive manner. Send  to us for your next printing. We are sure we  will give you satisfaction.  The   Revelstoke Hearld  Printing and  Pub.   Co.  P. O. Box  ia>.  Revelstoke; B.C.  AND SMOKE.  Our Special  and Union  Cigars  UNION LABOR  REVELSTOKE CIGAR M'F'U.  COMPANY,  Revelstoke Station.  'Z*<������#4f4Hf*&W**4&****4r<r4+'fL4������l  Oriental Hotel  Ably furnished with the  Choicest the Market  affords.'  THE CITY EXPRESS  E. W. B. Paget, Prop.  Prompt delivery of parcel*", baggage, etc.  10 any part ol the city  expressed in said debentures and coupons  to be no payable.  *~6. It shall be lawful for thc Mayor of  the said Corporation to negotiate and sell  thc said debenture**, or any of them for less  than par but in no case shall the said  debentures or any of them be negotiated  or sold for less than ninety-five pcri-entum  of their face value includin*^ the costs of  negotiating and salo, brokerage ami all  other necessary expenses.  7. There shall be raised and levied in  each year during the rnrrrncy of thr* said  debentures the sum of one hundred and  fifty dollars for the payment of interest  and eighly-lwo dollars and twenty-nine  cents i'or the payment of the said debt  under the saitl debentures by a special  rati: suflieient therefor on all the rateable  real property in the said  Municipality.  8. It shall be lawful for thc said Municipal council to re-purrhase any of tin-  said debentures upon such terms as may  be agreed upon wilh the legal holder or  holders thereof, either at the time of sale  or at any subsequent time, or times and all  debentures so re-purchased shall bo forlh-  with cancelled and destroyed aiul no reissue of the debentures shall be made in  consequence of such re-purchase.  9. The said The Revelstoke Navigation  Company, Limited, shall commence the  construction of the said steamer on or  before the first day of July, 1901, and  shall have Ihe same completed on or  before the first day of -September, 1901,  anil said Company shall establish a port  of call at or near the City ot Revelstoke.  10. It shall be lawful for the Mayor of  thc Corporation of the City of Revelstoke  to'deliver the said "debentures to The  Revelstoke Navigation Company, Limited,  upon completion of the said steamer as  aforesaid and as soon as said Company  shall have commenced to actively operate  the same.  11. This by-law is passed on the express  condition that failure on the part of the  said Company to commence the construction of the said steamer on or before  thc first day of July, 1901, shall render  this by-law null and void.  12. This by-law shall take effect on and  after the fifteenth day of June,   1901.  13. This by-law shall before the final  passing thereof receive the assent of the  ratepayers of the Corporation according  to thc provisions  of and  in   thc   manner  Any Kind of Transferring  Undertaken  All or<l������*r������ left at R. M. 8myt.ii"<i Tnbnoro  Rtor*. nr byTcIephoneXo.Twlllreceive prompt  itttention.  Jas. I. Woodrow  BUTCHER  Retail Dealer in��������� .* ���������  Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Etc.  Fish and Game in Season....  All onlem promptly illleil.  CornKn,?S& REYEHffOXB, B.G.  ii ii^(^.iP^^^fip^ip'*si'  Si) '  ll Chloride Lime,   Carbolic (  !������) Acid,   Camphor, Sulphur I  Formaldehyde,        Fumi-  gating Pastilles,   etc.    In  <  fact all   disinfectants  and  fumigators  FIELD & BEWS  DrnuKiiitii and f tatloncru,  TKU-TJ.O..-J- 48. Brown Block.  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  .   Large, Light bedrooms. ���������  Rates-$1 a day.  "Monthly Rate.  PRIME BEEF.     PORK.     MUTTON.     SAUSAGE,  p FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  ^****************^**^*A>**������***********.**^******^*j^i.  % - )':.'���������    *"'    '     -'.'   '���������>'  I Columbia House  $���������   - * 4"  * Rates:   $1.00 per day. I  * Good accommodation. .A good Bar, well.supplied.with  .    ' fr  J - Choice Wines, 'Liquors and Cigars.  t     '       '     Free'-P.*./..*:- Me^ts Ali Trains.'..**' ������������������  J. Albert Stone   ��������� Prop.  Revelstoke  Ste&m  Laundry  j Brown &; G-uerin : Props;  **f������l'I'*H'*M'**r****f*f**I*-*^  THE MOLSONS BANK  INCOMPOBATKD BVACT OK IMIU.IA-.KKT, 18C5.   >' *\    ������������������   '  HEAD   OPFIOE:  ^^OJCsTTK/EAXj  BEDRACCLED SKIRTS  This Is;h������r(l weather on those heautlltil  white -skirts: makes them dirty all  nroifml the hottom���������so you'd not want  to wash lliem yotirnclf. -  Wp want them for you, though.  \V> Mint to make tliem clean and  brlsfht und trcsh. Vixt make all linen  loot; frenh and sweet. ,  FAYETTE BUKER.  H.G. PARSON  WHOLESALE  Wine and  Liquor  Merchant  Paid up Capital  Rest Fund   -  $2,500,000.  2,050,000  DIRECTORS:  Wm, Molson Mucpheison, President;    S. H. Ewiiiff. Vice-President  ���������   W. M. Rurn���������my.      Samuel Pinley.     J. P.-Clegluun,  , .   H. Al.nikl ,iid Molsnn. .   Lt.-Col. P. CHenshiiw.  JniiM'H Ellioit, General'M-tnuKei*.     .-, ',,*    v  A goneral )i*n!tiiig bu-iiness transacted.       Interest allowed at current rates.  F. McBETH. Manager  -I'eyelHtoke, B. C.,.  'HlKUKfH;||j!(|p!^|l|(||j(jP(^������)(<������|l  A GOOD  NAMT-n  ,'.  -*^ *.   ���������    a *fcT*.i,.n*..mr  Is better thnii riches  We have tho name ol making  the only Stylish SultR in Town  ���������for durability* and quality  tliey also exeel.  .TRY ONE  R..S. WILSON  Next the McCarty Block.      1  R. HOWSON & COT.  CANADIAN  AMD SOO LINE.  FIRST CLASS SLEEPERS ON  ALL TRAINS.  Undertaking:  AND  Embalming:.  Retail dealers in Furniture  MACKENZIE AVE.*  SPRING and SUMMER  a-****!  K".  Millinery  REVELSTOKE, B. C  The Latest and Most  StylUh Hats.  Trimmed and Untrimmed  Madison   Millinery Parlors.  Hj Misses Shepard & Bell  ,   MeKenile Arenae     oa2J  TOURIST CARS TO  St. Paul   -----     Daily  Montreal and Boston  -   Fridays  Toronto - Sundays and Tuesdays  Trains    .for     KOOTENAY  POINTS leave Revelstoke.?.io.  Main Line Trains  Revelstoke: Eastbound  Westbound 17.30.  For all  information,   pamphlets, etc., apply, to  T. MABSMAW,  *S*nt- bvtteUk*.'  E.P.MYU,  a.t.PJI.1 VaaMWMVfJ  1/  K  .A  (  fi  **&  _-���������_ tf.  leave  8.20.  ������  moh-  fi M  LEGAL.  SCOTT B. A., LI..B.  J*  Barrister,      Solit-itor,    Notary   Public,  McKenzie Avenue, Hevclitoke _��������� tatlon.  Money to loan.  Etc.,  UARVEY, M'CARTEH & PINKIIAM    ,  Karri tors, Solicitors, Etc.  Solleltor-i for Imperial Bank of Canada.  Coinpanv fundi, to loan 1118 percent  First Stiieet, ..evclstoke btatiou, B. C.  MEDICAL.  T   W.CKOSS,    Office:     Mackenzie ..\enue, Revelstoke, B.C  SUKUfcON TO THE li. P. It,  Health Ollicer, Citv of KeveUtoke.  CHURCHES  METHODIST CUL'IU'II,  HEVKLSTOKK,  PreacliliiK services at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p.m  Cla������������ iiieeilng at tlio close ol tlie morn,In*  wrvi.-e    S-abBath School and Bible C a**.*, at tiSO  Weekly    Prayer  Meeting  every      -..,*,  evening  at 7:30.   The    public  are   con-Hall*.  Invited.   Seats free.  Rev. S. J. TiiouriON,  Wedne-day  Pastor.  ST. FETER 8 CHURCH, AKOLICAS.  vt--.it u m   llolv Eucharist; 11 a.m.,  Lltifiy ������nl?sern,^ (Holy Eucharist flrrt bun.  matins  IVlxfhrit������l" 17 a.m: or 8 a m , a** announced.  "ISiy B.p..������n after ^-y ^^nri^r.  J.RK3I1VTEKIAS  CllVHCH.  Service every Sunday at 11 a.m. anil 7:30 p.m.  to which all arc v. elcome. Prayer uieetliiB at  ��������� p.������. evry W^^.. c Cu���������,,���������, ,,ostor.  IIOVA.V CATHOLIC CUVKUII.  lias*   at 10:30 a. m.,  on  Ilrst,  second and  ,ourtn Sunday, in themonih^^ TH4VgR  '  SALVATION   ARHY.  Meeting every ulght In their Hall en Front  Street.  NOTICE  TAKE NOTICE thnt 30 days after  date 1 intern! to apply lu Ine Chiel  Commissioner of Lands und Works for  pel mission to'i-ut aiul carry away  luuliei- fi'oiu-lhe following described  lunds situated in the Big Bend District  of E.ist Kooti'iiay : Commencing at a  post planted 011 the north hank of the  Columbia river at a point48i chains  went of the outlet trom Kinbasket  Lake and marked "T. Kilp.tt.-icL'*.  south-west corner"; thence easterly  along the north hank of the Columbia  river 320 chains; thence noitlierly 111  chains; thence westerly 320 chains.;  thence -southeily 31 ehnins to plate of  commencement,  c 'Dated Ist Way. 1001.  ���������*   -'   *" - T. KILPATRfCK.  NOTICE.  r     NOTIOE  ?��������� TAKE NOTICE that 30 days af te  date I intend to apply to the Chie  Commissioner of Lands and Works for  permission to cut and carry away  timber from the following described  lands situated in the Big Bend District of East Kootenay : Commencing  ut 11 post planted on the Nortli Bank  of the Columbia Kiver at the outlet of  Kinbasket Lake and marked "G. S.  McCartcr's south-east, corner," thence  westerly along the hank of the Columbia river ������1G+ chains; thence north 110  chains; thence easterly Kit chains  more or less to the margin of Kin-  hasket Lake; thence following the  shore of Kinbasket La lie to initial post.  Duted 20th April. 1001.  ;   G. S. McOARTiSK.*  Red Rose Decree meets second and fourtl.  FrldavH of each month;  White Rose Degree  meets'firit Fridav of each month,in Oddfellows  '���������Hall.   Visiting brethren welcome.  WU   WATSON. HV. EDWARDS,  President. Secretary.  Gold Range Lodge K. of P.',  No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C.  Meets every Wednesday in  Oddfellows' Hall ntSo'clock  Visiting Knights invited.  , GL Burriook, C. C.  ":    :   :   :   :   ���������  :  ': F/W.-Mackinkot, K. ofR.&S.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  Regular meeting*, are held in-th������  Oddfellow's Hall on the Third Fri-  , dnv ol each month, at S p.m. sharp  Visiting brethren*cordially invited  THOS. STEED. W.M.  .  W.G. BIRNEY, live-Sec. -  NOTICE  TAKE NOTICE that 80 days after  dale I intend to apply to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works  for peimishion to cut and carry a ivay  timber from the following described  lands situated in the Big Bend District  of East Kooten-iy: Commencing at a  post planted near the Wood river ti ail  about SO chains east of Wood river and  mnrked '*F. J. Adair's northeast  corner ; thence in a south-westerly  direction neai'.thesouth hank of Wood  river 120 chuiiiH more or less to the  mouth of Wood river; thence southerly  20 chains; thence north-easterly 80  chains; thence southerly 85 chains to  ihe north-west corner of A. Lind-  mark's limit; thence easterly SO chains;  tbence -noitherly 105 chains to the  point of commencement.  Dated 1st .May. 1001.  F. J. ADAIR.  TAKE NOTICE that 30 davs after dato I in-  qend to apply to the Chief (Joiiiniivsioner of  Lund* and \\ orks for permission to cut <ind  uirry nwny timber from thc follow ing described lands -situated in the Big Bend District of  West Kootonay: Commencing nt a post  planted on the west bank, of the Columbia river  near the mouth of Sevmour Creek nnd marked  "R. Blnckmorc's north-east corner": thence  westerly SO chains: tlicnce southerly 1C(I chains:  tlicnce easterly 80 chains to the wet bank of  the Columbia river; thence northerly along  said bank 1C0 chain*, to thu point of commencement.  D.ited Gth M-iy, 1001.  It. IiLACKMOUE.  2JTOTIOE.  TAKE NOTICE that I. Edward Metcalfe,  intend to appl - 30 davs after date to the Chief  OoiumiMiIuut-r of Lands aud W01 ks for permission to cut and carry away limber from the  following dc.scribetl lands situated in West  Kootenay: Commencing au> po*,t planted at  the mouth of Iloldtch Creek 1111.I marked  "Edward Metcalfe's South West Corner";  thence north 120 chain.; tlicnce west 40 chains;  thence south 120 chains; thenee cost 40  chainsto lhe place of commencement.  Dated this HMx day of April, A. I)��������� 1901.  EDWARD METCALFE.  NOTICE  TAKE NOTICE that  date I intend to   apply  30 days after  to the Chief  Commissioner of I-ands and Works for  permission to cut and carry away  timber from the following described  lands situated in the Big Bend District of East Kootenay: Commencing  at a post planted on the north-east  bank of the Columbia river at the  south-east corner of D. Robinson's  application and marked ".Murray  Hume's south-west corner"; thence  north 00 chains; thence east 120 chains  more or less to Bush river; thenco  south-westerly along the bank of Bush  river 00 chains more or less; thence  westerly along the north bank of the  Columbia river to initial post.  Dated 25th April, 1001.  MURRAY HUME.  NOTICE.  TAKE NOTICE that I, John D. Knapp, intend  to apply SO days after dale to the Chief C0111-  mlMsiouur of Lands, and Works for permission  to cut anil carry away timber from the follou-  Ing described lands situated in West Kootenay:  Commencing at a post planted at the souili-  wost comer of 1". It. I-etcr-mii's land and marked  ���������'John D.Knapp's North West comer,"; llieure  north 40 chains; ttienc" cast lWlohains; thence  south 40 chains; thence west 100 chains to the  place of commencement.  Dated this-Mill day of April,.".. D., 1901.  JOHN D. KNAP1'.  A. H. HOLDICH  'ANALYTICAL CHEMIST  .    AND ASSAYER.  Rov*l School "of Mines, London. -Seven ..year.  ������t Morfa "Works,- Swansea.    17. years Chiel  NOTICE  TAKE NOTICE that 30 days after  date I intend to apply to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works  for permission to cut aud carry away  timber from the following described  lands situated in tho Big Bend District of East Kootenay: Commencing  at a post planted on the north bank,ot  the Columbia river at. the outlet of  Kinbasket Lake and marked "A".'Johnson's north-west corner'"; thencesouth*  easterly 'iilong the. south" shore of  Kinbasket Lake 170 chains; thence  south-westerly 40 chains; - - thence  westerly IX) chains, thence southwesterly 40 chains; thence westerly 80  chains; thence northerly, along E. *"M.  Allum's limit' 80 chains" more or  less to initial post. - - ���������**.  Dated 20th April, 1001.  -A. JOHNSON..  HOTICE.  TAKE NOTICE that 30 (lays after dato I  intend to applv to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a IIcciim* lo cut timber on  the following described lands: Commencing  at a post on tlie south bank of the Columbia  Kiver, ubout one quarter of a mile above "Surprise Ituptds" and marked "F.;McCarl>'sInitial  Post"; thenee running iu a north-westerly  direction along the bank of the Columbia  River one and a half miles; thence south-  'westerlj one undone half mile.**: tlicnce southeasterly one mile;-thenco northerly seventy  chains; thence easterly one half nine: thence  northerly 10 chains to tlielnitial post the place  of commencement, containing a l.uoo ueres  more-or less.  Dated this 25th day of April, 1901.  'I'. MCCARTY.  per T. Houses,  -   *. His Agent.   .  NOTICE.  Take notice that thirty days after date I  intend to apply to the chief commi-sioner of  Lands and Works for permission to cut and  carry awav timber from the following described lauds situated in the Big Bend District  of. East Kootenay: commencing at a post  planted on the west bank of the Columbia  Kiver at the head of Surprise Rapids and  marked "Susan Robinson's south-east corner',;  thence south-westerly 80 chaiiis;thcnce northwesterly 120 chains; thence north-easterly bO  ehalns to thc west bank of tlie Columbia  River; theuce south-easterly .along the west  bank ot the Columbia River-to the point of  commencement.  Dated the 27th day ������* A^r.1. 1901^^^  Chemist .to Wigan Coal anil Iron Co.,  Eng  ".ate chemist and Assa    " "-���������""��������� T"*  Claims examined an  Hie Chemist anil Assayer, Hall Mines, Ltd.  - -  ��������� ' " "nd reported upon.  Revelstoke, B.C.  EDWARD A. HAGGEN,'  .     -   .*  Mining' Engineer,   .  Member American Institute Mining Engineers  '    Member Canadian Mining institute.  REVELSTOKE. B.C.  Examination of and reports on Mineral properties a specialty.  NOTICE.  TAKE NOTICE that 30 days after dato I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for permission ��������� to cut .and  carry away timber from tho following described lands situated in tho Big Bend iiistrict of  West Kootenay: Commencing nt a. post  planted on tho west bunk' of thc Columbia  river ubout 1C0 chains south of the mouth ot  Seymour creek and marked '.'Jnnicg Anderson's  north-east comer"; thoncc westerly 80 chainR;  thence southerly 120 chains; thence easterly 80  chains to the west bank of the Columbia river;  thence northerly along s.iid west bank 120  chains to the point of commencement.  Dated Oth May, 1901. __      '���������__,..-,--.  JAMES ANDERSON  NOTICE  TAKE NOTICE that 30 days after  date I intend to apply to Ihe duct  Commissioner of Lands and Woiks for  permission to cut and carry away  timber from the following described  lands situated in the Big Bentl District,  of East Kootenay : Commencing at a  post planted on the north bank of the  Columbia rivei* at the outlet of Kinbasket Lake and marked "E. Al.  Allum's north-east corner"; thence  v.outlierly 80 chains ; thence westeily  125 chains ; thence northerly SO chains  to tin* hank of the Columbia river:  thence ensteily along said river to  initial post.  Dated 20th April, 1001.  E. AI. ALLUM.  NOTICE  TAKE NOTICE that 30 days after  dale I intend to apply to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works  for pei mission to cut and carry away  1 im her from the following ('escribed  lands situated iu the Big Bend District  of West Kootenay: Commencing at a  post planted on the Enst side of the  Columbia river about 1U0 chains below  thf mouth of Canoe river and marked  "VV. E. McLaughlin's north-west  corner"; thence southerly along the  bank ot the Columbia river 250 chains;  thence easterly 40 chains; thence  northerly 250 chain*-; thence westerly  40clmins* to the point of commencement.  Duted 3rd AI ay. 1001.  XV. E.-SIcLAUGI-lLIN.  NOTICE  Take Notice that 30 days after date I intend  to apply to the chief commissioner of Lands  and Works for permission to .cut and carry,  away timber from the following described  lands situated in the cariboo district of British  Columbia: commencing at a post planted at  tbe mouth of Boulder creek, ou tho east side of  canoe Kiver, and marked" T. SlcMahon's  northwest corner"; thence northeasterly SO  chains; thence southeasterly 100 chains; thence  southwesterly 80 chains to the cast bank of  canoe river: thence .northwesterly along thc  bank of said river to the point of commencement. , . _  r Dated the 1st day of May, 190L ^ ��������� HQK>  NOTICE  TAKE NOTICE that 30 davs after  date. I intend to apply to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works  for pel mission to cut ancl carry away  timber from, the following described  lauds situated in the Big Bend District  of West Kootenay; Commencing at a  post planted on the west bank of the  Columbiaiiver about 20 chains below  the month of Canoe river and marked  "J. E. Johnson's north-east-corner";  thence westerly SO chains; thence  southerly 130 chains; thence easterly  SO chains to the bank of the Columbia  riv������-r: thence northerly, along saitl  bank to point of commencement.  Dated 3rd May, 1001.  J. E. JOHNSON. ���������  H. EDWARDS     '  TAXIDERMIST.  SEER HEADS, BIRDS, Etc. MOUNTED,  Furs Cleaned and Repaired.  LOVERING'S OLD STAND     : , Second Street  HOUSE TO RENT.  Large House near  Railway Station.  to Harvey, MeCarter & Pinkham.  Apply  RESIDENCE FOR SALE.  Resident c of Mr*  *tVl������l /i'l-ly"   t.  Plnkbam.  J. I). Orabani, Second f*t..  Uuivfy,   licCuit r   &���������  Pan-American Exposition  Buffalo, N. Y., U. S.A.May to  November, ��������� 1901.  ODDFELLOWS PAYS, JLKf 26-27  NOTICE.  " TAKK NOTICE that 30 days after dato I intend to apply to tho Chief Commissioner of  LandH and Worka for permifiHlon to out nnd  carry away timber from the following described land-i Hituated in the Big Bend District of  West Kootenay: Commencing at a pout  planted on the wcBt.bankof -the Uolutublu  river at a point ono and n half miles south ot  the southerly limltof Boyd's ranch nnd marked  "John Anderson's north-east corner"; theuce  westerly 80 chains; thence southerly .12U chains:  thenco easterly M). chains totlie west bank ol  the Columbia river; "thence-northerly along  muiI bank 120 chains to the point ot commencement. r ��������� ' .  Uited7thMay, 1901. . '--''������������������  JOHN ANDEHSON.  NOTICE  Take Notice that 30 days after date I Intend  to apply to the chief commissioner of Land*,  and Works' for permission to cut and, cairv  away timber from the following; described  lands situated in the cariboo District of British  Columbia: commencing at a post planted-on  the west bank of canoe Kiver at the mouth of  Glacier creek, aud marked '��������� Elizabeth AIc-  Mahon's northeast corner"; thenee south  westerly 80 chains; thence southeasterly ICO  chains; thence northeasterly 80 chains to thc  west bank of canoe River; thence northerly  follow im; the west bank of canoe River 160  chains to the point of commencement.  ' Dated thc 2nd day of May, 1901.  ELIZABETH McMAHON.  REVELSTOKE  WATER LIGHT &. POWER CO  ���������35TOTIOE.  Parties ure cautioned against using the  eompanv'* water for lawns and gardens without first'obtaining a hose permit.  II. l-'I/Al), Secretary.  May 11th, 1001.  NOTICE  TAKE NOTICE that 30 days after  date I intend to apply to the Chief  Commissioner of .Lands and Works for  permission to ent and carry away  timber from the following described  lands situated in the Big Bend District of East Kootenay: Commencing  at a post planted on the south bank of  the Columbia river about U miles below Surprise Rapids at the mouth of a  creek ancl marked "C. F. Landmark's  north-west corner''; thence easterly  along the bank of the Columbia river  125 chains; thence south-westerly 80  chains; thence westerly 125 chains;  thence northerly 80 chains to initial  post.  Dated 20th April, 1001.  C. F. LINDMARK.  NOTICE  TAKE NOTICE that 30 days after  date I intend to apply to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works for  permission to cut and carry away  timber from the following described  lands situated in the Big Bend District of East Kootenay: Commencing  at n post planted on the soutli bank of  the Columbia river about 4 miles west  of Cummins Creek at the mouth of a  large Creek and marked "K. C. Mc-  Carter's north-east comer"; thence  southerly -10 chains; thence westerly  250 chains; thence northerly 40 chains  to the bank of the Columbia river;  thence easterly along said bank 250  chains to point of comijiencement.  Dated 1st May, 1001.  K. C. McCARTER.  NOTICE  TAKE NOTICE that 30 days after  date 1 intend to apply to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works for  permission to cut and carry away  timber from tho following described  lands situated in* the Big Bend District of East Kootenay: , Commencing  at a post planted on the north bank of  the Columbia river 390 chains west of  tlie mouth of Cummins Creek and  marked "A. M. Pinkbam's south-east  corner"; thence northerly 40 chains;  thence westerly 250 chains; thence  southerly 40 chains to the bank of the  Columbia river; thence along said  bank 250 chains to point of commencement.'  ��������� Dated 2nd May, 1901.  A. M. PINKHAM/  NOTICE  been  NOTICE  TAKE NOTICE that 30 days after  date I intend to apply lo the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works  for permission to cut and curry a'way  timber from the following described  lands situated in the Big Bend District  of West Kootenay: - Commencing at a  post planted on the west side of the  Columbia river about 120 chain*** below  the mouth of Canoe river and marked  "F. W. McGregor's north-east corner";  thence southerly along the west bank  of said liver 250 chains; thence westerly  40 chains; thence northerly 250 chains;  thence easterly 40 chains to the point  of commencement.  Daled 3rd May. 1901.  Ilie-  NOTICE.  NOTICE  TAKE NOTICE that 30 days after date 3  intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and works * for permission to cut and  'carry away timber from lhe followine described lands Bituatcd in the cariboo District  'of British Columbia: commencing at a post  planted on thc east bank of Canoe-River, at a  point 160chains north of the mouth of Boulder  Creek and marked "James .MeMahon's north-  westicorncr"; thence easterly 80 chains; thence  southerly 100 chains; thence westerly80 chain*,  more or less to the cast bank of Canoe River;  thence northerly along the east bank of Canoe  River to thc point ot,commencement.  ' Dated the and day of May, 1901,  JAMES McMAHON  TAKE NOTICK that SO days nfter date I In-  i ciid"to-apnly-to=the-Clilef-Commlsaioner of  Lands and Works for permission to cut and  carry away timber from tho following describ-  i d lands situated In tho Big Bend District of  lu.st Kootenay: Commencing at a post plant-  it un tho enst bank ot tho Columbia river at  elie head of Surprise Rapids and marked "Dan-  el ltobinson's north-west comer"; thence  north-easterly 80 chains; thence south-easterly  'Giulianis; thence south-westerly 80 elminsto  . he b.mk of the Columbia river; thenco northwesterly along tho bunk of thc Columbia river  I'M uliiiinu to tho point of commencement.  lUtod the 21th day of Anrll.1901. -  DANIKL ROBINSON.  ,  ������u  F. VV. McGREGOR.  NOTICE  TAKE NOTICE that, 30 days nfter  date I intend to apply to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands. and Works  for permission to cut and curry away  timber from the following described  lands situated in the Big Bend District  of East Kootenay: Commencing at a  post at the norlh*ea*-t corner of A.  Lindmaik's limit 'and marked "T.  Home's south-west corner"; , thence  easterly 62 chain.,; thence northerly  160chains; thence westerly 62 chains;  thence southerly 100 chains to the  point of commencement.  Dated Cth ilny", 1001.  T. HORNE.  The following  applications   have  received for Liquor Licences:  Swan   Anderson   Retail   Licence  cilllewact. ' ���������  Edward Harrington , Retail Licence  Illecillewaet.  J. J. Foley Retail Licence ArrowhCBd.  E. J. Kerr Retail Licence Arrowhead.  John Cameron Retail Licence Comaplix.  J. A. McGee Retail Licence  Comapljx.  ' Issac Bate Nock Retail Licence  Thomson's Landing.  T. J. Grahame Retail Licence Thomson's Landing."  John Hector Retail Licence   Nakusp  J. D. Bourne Retail-Licence Nakusp.  Thos. Abriel Retail Licence   Nakusp.  And further take notice that thc regular  meeting of the Board Of Licence'Commissioners will be held in McLennans  Hotel, Trout Lake City, on June 15th,  1901, at 1.30 p. in.    .  R. A. Upper.  Chief Inspector.  ON THE HIGH SEAS  The Fight is for the Commerce  of the Pacific Ocean.  '���������The fight is on the high seas. Tiie  great traffic contest is between ' the  Pacilic on the one hand and tbe Smz  Canal and Cape Horn on the othur."'  This is the way James J. Hill of the  Great Northern, put the tialBe situ.i-  tion, in an interview which 'he gave  the Minneapolis Journal.  '���������It is not a fight between this section, jr city, or road, or the other,"  continued Mr. Hill, "ab leist so far as  I am concerned. It is a big question  of traffic development; it is a question  of commercial development and industrial development wit lurge. Our  competitor is not here, not in New  York, not in San Francisco; he is ou  the high seas. Our light is national  or rather it is international. Our  problem is to pet hold oC the commerce  or thu Pacific ocean and brine; it across  tho Pacific and across the United  Stales, instead of allowing it to be  diverted around .tho slobe via the  Sues'. Canal and Cape Horn." ���������  Tuen he bud a word to say refiaid-  ing those who thought he was rngaged  in a traffic light. Shoving his hand  through hi8 hair and striding quickly  across the room, ha said iu a subdued  tone full of energy :  "All I desire is to be left alone, to be  left in peace, and do what 1 can to  develop the country's commerce, unhindered by ' petty ���������' jealousies and  slanders.  ''I do   not  blessings . for  life," said Mr.  NOTICE  To all tbe Lodges of the I. O. O. F.  throUKhout the world���������  GREETING:  You are hereby 'fraternally* requested to  ���������unite with the v������t nrmy 01 Odd Kellons In  making "Odd Fellows' Days" at lhe rail-  American Exposition memorable in the annals  of our heloted order, and to that end we  extend to the members of your lodge a cordial  Invitation to lie present on thin occasion.  On June 96*27 we anticipate the pleasure of  meeting and greeting Grand Sire Cable, the  Orand Master aud Grand ollieers of each Grand  Lodge Jurisdiction tboroiighout the world, as  Hellas many of the members of your lotluc  ln order that every Odd Fellow and Kebekah  may be informed ot the tocic intention* of the  Buffalo Odd Fellows, vie respectfully request  sou to have this card and the enclosed IclUr  printed in your daily and weekly newspapers.  Fraternally yours,    I.O.O. F. l-ANAMERICAN COMMITTEE.  To all the Lodges of the I. O. O. F.  Throughout the world���������  GREETING :  'The Pan-American,Expositlpn will be held  ln thc City  of   Buffalo,  N. Y., U.S.A., .from  May 1st to Nov. 1st, 1901.  The  Oddfellows    of    Buffalo, desiring    to  NOTICE.  TAKE NOTICE that 30 days af tor dntc I intend to apply to thu Chief Commissioner of  Lunds and Works for permission to cut and  carry away timber from tho following described lands situated in tho Dig Bend District of  Went Kootenay: Commencing nt a uosl  planted on thu ea*-t bank of tho Columbia rlvci  ul a point ICO chains south nf the Hutitlicrl)  limit of the IuikIm belonging to the Pittsburii  -Syndicate and marked " Samuel McMahon>  rtouth-wcxt corner": thenco easterly 80 chains;  thence northerly IUO chains: thenco westerly (d  chains to the enst bank of tlio Columbia river;  thence southerly alung the-east bunk of tin  Columbia river lfio clmins to the place of commencement.  Dated Ot 1 May, 1901,  SAMUEL McMAHON.  NOTIOE.  TAKE  NOTICE- ihnt 30 days* after date  I  intend to apply to tliu Chief .Commissioner of  ���������  Works for permission to cut and  timber from tbe following-des-  the cariboo District  Lands and  carry away  cribol lands situated ln  of British Columbia: commencing at a posi  planted on the West bank of Canoe River at s  point about 200 feet north of Glacier Creek,  and marked **G. Knapp's southeast corner;"  thence west 80 chains; thence northerly 100  chains; thence easterly 80 chains more or less  lo the bank of Canoe Rlvor; thence follow in*.  the westerly bank of Canoe Riier to the point  of commencement.  Dated the -tnd day ol May, 1901.  " G. KNAPP.  NOTICE  TAKE NOTICE, that 30 days after date 1  intend to apply totlie Chief CnnrunlsKioiior ol  Lands and Works for permission to cut and  carry away timber from the following des*  crlbed lands Kituated in thc Big Hcnd District  of West Kootenay: commencing at a posi  planted 011 the bunk of the Columbia River,  between the mouth ef Wood River and tin  mouth of Canoe Kiver and marked R. S. Wil-  'oil's northeast corner;" tlicnce smith lb  ehnins; thence west 80 chalus, more or leys t<  the Columbia River; thence northerly, following the river bank, to the point of commencement.  Dated this 30th day of April, 1901.  R. 8. WILSON.  NOTICE  Take notice that.10 days after datel intend  to apply totlie Chief Commissioner of Lands  and works for permission to cut and carry  away timber .from the following described  lands situated in the Dig Rend District of  East Kootenay: commencing at a post  planted on the north bunk of the Columbia  river at n point 481 chains wist of the outlet  from Kinbasket * lake and marked ' C. II.  Hume's south-cast corner" j thence northerly  00chains ; thence westerly 104 chains ; ihcnce  southerly 00 chainsto the bank of the Columbia river ; thence easterly along said bunk to  point of commencement, <  ,  Dated 1st of May, 1001,  - C. II. HUME.   '  NOTICE  Steam Boiler Inspectors' Exam-  ' ination.  APPLICATION for examination ol Stco m  Boiler Inspectors will bo received by the Cb ,ef  Inspector of Steam Hollers, New* We������tinlnr ter  B.C., up to June 10th, 1901: Applicants:* u11Ht  be between the ago of 25 and 611 years, they  must���������havo-hnd-ut���������loast-flvo-ryoars-prs-ctipal  workshop experience as machinists or boiler  makers, aud must also havo a lb orougli  understanding of steam engineering.  Forms of particulars may bo obia'incd, on  request of intending appllcanti, from the  Chief Inspector of Steam Boilers, 'New Westminster, B.C.. and must bo properly filled In  and returned to hira ou ar oeiorr. the above  mentioned date.  Tlie candidates solcctcd {or examination  will then be notified as tt������������W_c and place of  examination.  The salary will be fioo per m until.  \V.C.\VELl,S,  Chlof Commissioner of l.an>is A Works,  Lands A Works Department,  Victoria, B. C, 22n*,i May, 1001.  NOTICE  exemplify the teachings of our grand order���������  that of extending an honorable reception,  fraternal greeting and generous hospitality to  our bretbern Irom ''Strange cities and distant  ~mates"���������have opened an Oddfellows' Headquarters et 2IB Ellicot Square, Buffalo, where  books of registry will be Kept, and competent  Arties constantly in charge to give ( free of  cost/Vreliable information to the visiting Oddfellow, his family and friends, sojourning in  our city, and -whore one may be directed to  eUan and respectable hotels, boarding or  private bouses. '.  Visitors ar* at liberty to have telegrams and  nail addressed to them in care of said headquarter..  A reliable guide, with maps of the city and  Sxpoiitlen Grounds, will be on sale for thc  convenience of visiting brethren.  Your members visiting Buffalo during thc  Exposition aro cordially* invited to call at  I. O. O. F. Headquarters that wc may have the  Iijtasureo! meeting and greeting you, and aid-  pe you as much as we are able along the lines  fndfiwled.  Th* Secretary of your Lodgo la requested to  read ihuoommunlcatlon at several meetings  TAKE NOTICE that 30 days after date I intend to apply to tlio Chief Commissioner ol  Land* and Works for permission to cut and  carrv away timber from the following described land*, situated in thc Big Hcnd District ot  West Kootenay: Commencing at a post  planted on thc cast bank of the Columbia liver  at a point 160 chains south of the southerly  liinit of the lands belonging to the PittHburg  Syndicate and marked '* Henrietta McMahonV  north-west corner"; thence easterly 80 chains:  thence south lfln chains; thence westerly 80  chains to thc cast bank of the Columbia river;  thence north along the cast bank of the Columbia river 100 chains to thc point of commence-.  '"Silted tho OtJl day of May.1001.  jnSNIUKTTA McMAHON.  NOTICE.  tbat all of jour members may become familiar  wlththecoixf'---���������'  ���������    ���������-  JHOttlo.  I intentions of your brethren In  If will be ������n advantage for each brother and  #Iiterto prcucnt an ofllelal receipt or other  taenia* oMdeuUIJoatlop,  Hoping we Bay hay* tbe of meeting many  of the members of your Lodge during the  ocilnr summer, we rcgialg.  ���������Vnurs in ". L. and T.  ?H*J.O,9.Fri?ApAM.SRKf/**J_ P-JHUITXJJE  NOTICE  TAKE NOTICE that 30 days after date I  Intend to apply to the Chief commissioner ol  Lands and Works for permission to cut ami  carry away timber from the following des  cribed lands situated in the Big Uend District  of   East Kootenay:    commencing at a post  &lantcd on the bank of the Columbia River,  etween the mouth of Wood River and the  mouihof Canoe River, and marked " l>annie  Howson's northwest corner;" thencesouth 80  chains; thence east 1C0 chains: thence nortli  along thebank of thc Columbia River and westerly along said bank to the point of commencement.  Dated the 30th day of April, WI.  FANNIE HOWSON.  Take Notice that M days afterdate I Intend  10 apply to the Chief 'Commissioner of Lauds  and Works for permission to cut nnd carry  away tiinber from the following described  lauds situated ln ihe lllg Uend Distiiet of  East Kootenay : commencing at a post  planted on the north bank of tlio Columbia  river :ioo dial ns west of the lnouthof Ciimmlns  creek and marked "II. A.. Lawson's southeast corner" ; tliencu easterly along lhe bunk  of the Columbia river 'if/) chains; tlicnce  northerly 40 chains; thence westerly -Ml  chains ; thence southerly 40 chains to point of  commencement.  Dated Ist of May, 1901.  B. A. L-VWSON.  NOTICE  Take Notice that 00 days after date I intend  to apply to thc chief commissioner of Lands  and works for permission to cut and carry  awav timber from the following described  lands situated In the Big Bend District of  Enst Kootenay: commencing at. a post  planted on the north bank of the Columbia  river about two miles cast of thu mouth of  Wood river and marked "A. 1 indmark's  south-west corner" ; thence northerly 120  chains; thence easterly 114 chains; thoncc  southerly I'D) chains more or less to thc bank  of the coluir*l*ia river ; thenco westerly along  said river to point of commencement.  Daled 1st ol May, 1001.  A BARGAIN IN  REAL ESTATE  A VALUAIJLK nRSIDKNCK -  Properly ntsiii* this C'oml Iiuuhu. Cost  over $2,000, for salo nl $'1000. Por  terms and imt'liciiliirH apply to A.  JOHNSON, IJcml.l Ofllco.  TAKE NOTICE that 30 days after dato I Intend to apply 10 the Chief CommLscioncrjof  I_ands and Works for permission to cut and  carry away timber from the following described lands situated In tho Hlg -Bond HUtrict of  West Kootenay: Commencing at a poet  plunted on the cost bank of tho Columbia river  at a point 330 chains south ot the southerly  limltof the lands belonging to the Pittuburg  syndicate and marked " D. Mcintosh's northwest corner; thenre easterly 80chains; thence  south 160ohains: ihence westerly80 chainsto  the cast bank of tho Columbia river; thence  north nlong the east bank of the Columbia  river 100 chains to the point of commencement.  Dated 6th May. 190U - ���������  D, McINTOSB.  NOTICE  TAKE NOTICE that X days after date 1  Intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner oi  Lands and Works for permission to cut and  carry awav timber from the following described lands situated in the Big Bend district  of We������t Kootenay 1 commencing at a post  planted about 100 yards southwest of the  month of Canoe River and marked " R. How-  son's southeast corner;" thence north 120  chains; thence west 190 chains;, tbence south  120 chains to tbe Columbia River: thence  easterly along tbe bank of the Columbia river  120 chains more or lea* to tbe place of beginning.  Dated this SOtb dar of April, 1901  R. ^OWSON.  A. LINDMARK.  A   BUSINESS  PROPERTY  FOR SALE.  'ON SECOND STREET���������A bargain  and on t*anv terms of payment. Apply  to J. D. SIBBALD, Real  E������tate Agt.  ex poet to receive any  my labors during my  Hill with a laugh. "But  I shall try to lay the foundation of my  work so deep," he continued, "that  when I puss irom the scene it will  not be ne cebsary for those who follow  to dig it nip and begin over again,"  GLAIVCE INTO THE FUTURE.  '���������Now-'Jooking at'it .broadly, what is  the situation? What of our commercial futo:ie? Turn ur our rate of  population growth. Wc are doubling  every 30 .years. Wo ha\'e multiplied  more during tlie past 35 yetiiB than  during tho 300 preceding. .Fromthe,  landing ofthe Mayflower dow.i to the  close of tbe close" of the civil w.tt' we  grew to 35,000,000; but since 1865" we  have increased -41,000,000. At this r.ate  during the next 30 years we may gro w  to 150,(100,000. -   '*  What shall we do with this population?  ��������� How*   many    can we-use-in  uianufiM-turir.g?       We' now" employ  less than  one-quartecl"   At the most  not mure than one-third, or 50.000,000,  can be   employed   in   manufactures,  railroading, trade .-and the professions.  The   bulk of the'-remaining 100,000,000  must go   to   the   .and.     Where"will  they go?    Not  -'to New England with  its rocky and unproductive hills. ��������� New  England, to use a term in physics,-is  filled, to the   ���������satcuration'   point.     Nor  will the' south,     take   much  of"  the  increase, with   the  exception   of the  .Latin  influx,  from  Southern Europe;  No,  thu   great, increase will be in the  valleyrj of the Ohio. Mississippi,  Mis-  sour"!     alnd    westward,     the    fertile  Pf'uries  of the .great central west and  l-i.yond.   wheiever   irrigation   is possible.  "Now, then, \vhat will these 100,000,-  000 on t he la Jid of the west produce?  Food, will the.y not? They' will pto-  diicethe three-greta staplesof-trafllic���������  food, fuel and *������������������ be3ter���������but Itood is the  main."  WHAT A: 31A W1CL BUY.  "Now cross tl ������e Pacific and what do  we find? Millio. osof people, and what  can th������y buy? "What can aman who  earns a shilling a, day, and that is the  average wage of Uie Orient, bov of us?  Can be buy luxiurwes? Can he bay any  greut amount off manufactured floods  at all? No." He* wilt buy only what he  is compelled to- buy to sustain life.  He will do moat of bis own manufacturing, after ih little, for labor with  htm is cheap, and plenty, He will  want of us r.jilj ��������� the simple staples, as  grain, prov'������tion s, raw * cotton," etc.,  from which to weave his ctoth, and  perhaps a li ttle In mber, coal and some  Hand tools.; ��������� But .his principal demand  will be for fooiI--just the product*,  which the. present coming population  of A mur'.cn's great- ..central and webtci n  zone is prepared u?.fiirnish.|  "So here we have a big traffic pi o-  position���������to place '.the great surplus  staples     of    Centra 1    and    Western  China,   but  wilh     Manil.i    and    the  entile Pacific coast of Asia.  BURLINGTON TERRITORY.  "We come now," said .Mi*. Hill, "lo  your question regnrtling the Burling-,  ton : territory. Tlie Burlington has  food and fuel to .1 degree not pas- ���������  sessed by any other transportation  system. Reaching from Chicago to  Denver, and from the Twin Cities to  St. Louis and Kantus Cily, it covers  the'richest and most divei-.-ilicd /.ono  in the world in the production of grain  and provisions .mil fuel. Now, what  do these central prairies of Illinois,  Iowa, Missouri and Nebraska require  in return? They need lumber. From  where is the lumber to conn*? From  Washington and British Columbia.  That is the only region .with a heavy  lumber surplus.. Now look at the  volume of this tr.iflii*. The gie.ib  central belt between the Alleglinnies  and the Rockies consumes something  like 10,000,000,O.X) feet of lumber annually and produces perhaps half of that.  Some of this will come from I he-smith  but the bulk from the Piigut Sound  country.  Thus on the one hand, wo have a  vast surplus volume of grain, piovi-  tions" and fuel in the Mississippi and  Massouri valleys seeling eastern, and  western outlets, and a similar large  surplus product, of lumber in the.  Puget Sound country likewise pushing for imrkets, and especially for the  treeless prairies of Mississippi and  Missouri. Now, grain, provisions,  fuel and lumber constitute the principal heavy staples that govern irallic  und make tratiic routes, What then  have we reached? We have a trcmon-  deotis volume of traffic across the  Northwest between Puget Sound and  the Mississippi valey. The northern  roads will curry westwaid the meat  and corn and coal, together with the  raw cotton originating vtilhin Burlington territory at'St. Louis and will  place these products on the Pacific  docks for ex poi t to Asia, nnd for the.  return trip the freight trains will  bring back lumber for the central  west and east. Nature and her products govern transportation routes  and traflic; we tail way men cnn simply  get in line or fall out by the way.  Now, these facts, which 1 have gone  into further than I intended, detnoii-  st.rale the future of a great northwestern tratiic, do they not?''  '���������It is too early yet to talk  of transportation economics and tr.iilic  management, and I do not. propose to do so  simply to saCisfy the ciilics.   "But   let  me ask this: Who is the iiuin who says,  by what road a certain  lot of fieight-  shallbe hiiuled?.  The shipper has the  say, not I., How can I dictate to you  what road shallJiaiil your iicicds ? That  is your affair.   And, what, will 'govern *  you in   your  choice of  road ?     Two-  things���������the directness of the route and  the rate.   But- these, again,- are governed by the fact as to which 'loid is  built and run most  closely  in   accord  ] with nature and* commerce;   in   other  words, is the shot-teat cut between- tbe  s.iurces of supply ancl demand, posses-  ses'.tbe easiest  grades,   has   the  most,  economical andscientific methods, has  in its' territory'the greatest volume of  the st-iple articles of traffic,  and   has  laid its'rails'along* the  natural   trade  highways of present and future generations. ' .*'.'���������  - "After all is said, we railway   managers are  largely   automatons   in-the  shuttle.   We must-move as nature and  commerce dictate.    We succeed   only  as we obey the greatest  and the public interest,  roads and magnates,  it  survival of the  fittest,  fittest; which road, what route ?   That  which geography, gravitation, climate,  'production, population, commerce and  progress select,  control   and  support.  The others must pass from view."  ab  natural   liyws  As between  is   a   case   of -  Who   is   the  OPALINE   TREATMENT.  Self   Home   Treatment   for   Ladles.  NOTIOE  Take notice tbat SO daya after dnto I intend  to apply to the chief commixnioner of Lands  and works for permission to cut and carry  away timber from the following; described  lands situated  In  the Big  Bend District of  doscrlbed  ecu PI "  East Kootenay: commcnolog at a post  planted on tbe north bank of the Columbia  kiver about two miles east of the mouth of  Wood River and marked ������������������T. Downie's northwest corner"; tbence easterly alone the Columbia river l!t0 chains 10 a point 20 chains  east of the mouth of a large creek on tbe  south side of said river ; thoncc southerly 80  ehalns; thence wentcrly 80 chalus; .thence  northerly 40 chains] thence westerly 40  chains ; thence northerly to the point ol commencement,  pated 1st ol May. 1901.  T.  DOWSIB,  I will send free with full instructions some  of thin simple preparation for the cure of  Seneorrhcra, Ulceration, Displacement and all  Female troubles to oil ladies sending address  to MRS. J. O. LKK, Branch Manager, near  East Railway Signal, Revelstoke Station.  May II���������2m  ���������Remember   the entertainment on  June 5th in Tapping's theatre.  ^.Cook Wanted���������First class  white  cook wanted at once.   Apply to this', giving ocea-n  office.  !/  A Cure For Smallpox. '  A   correspondent  of th    Stockton,  (Cal.) Herald speaks  as  follows   concerning the smallpox and its remedy.  I-hecewith appond a rpcipt which    has .  been,  used . to   my   knowledge,     in  hundreds of cases.    It will prevent or  cure the smallpox, though thc pittings  are filling.     When .Tenner discovered  cowpo'x,   in   England,   the   world  of -  science hurled'an avalanche  of   fame  upon his head;   but  when   the   most  scientific   school   of  medicine   in the  world���������that  of   Paris���������published thi*;  recipt as a panacea   for  smallpox. ��������� it,  passed unheeded.'   It is as unfailing as  fate, and conquers in every instance.  It is harmless when taken  by .a  well  person.     Here  is the recipt as I have  used   it,   and  cured   my  children  of������  scarlet fever, here it is as I have   used  it to cure smallpox.     Whon   learned  physicians said the patient must die,  it has cured:     Sulphate of Zinc,.one  grain; fox glow, (digitalis) one grain;  lialf a teaspoonful of sugar.    Mix with  two  tea-spoonfuls   of   water.     When  thoroughly mixed add four ounces   of  water.       Take   a   teaspoonful  every  hour.       For  n   child,   similar, doses,  according to age.     If countries would  compel physicians to   use   this,   there  would be no need of smallpox   houses.  If you value   advice   and. ex.KJrience,  use tliis for that terrible disease.       t  brinn hack from the latter anything  that we can use. 11 ie future has in  store fo r us along this line a va9t commerce..  THE SHOR1: cur. !  "Tl.e-next question .is: How shall it  be handled ; by what n mte shall it go?  sha. I America handle it,' or Europe?  Wi'd it go by the ' P������ icific or by the  Suez and Horn? I hop* ? America will  ba ndle it, aDd by the Pacific. Geo-  R> -uphy and nature.* di -clare it and  t'.-ade cannot resist them ���������"  Mr. Hiiljtben   brought   out  from  a  stack   of atlass e a nutn ber  mt maps  giving ocea-n   distances;   showing that  I Puget Sound, by  the  gr eat meridian  The New Furniture Store.  The undersigned will open with a  large and complete stock of elegant  furniture *ud house furnishings "on  July 1st next. The public 'are requested to reserve ordeis for these  goeds until they have h.ul an iospec  tion of my new stock and pi ices.  JOHN E. WOOD.  a-  '*("'  ���������Dr, Burgess, Dentist. Brown.  I circles is the short cut ft ir commerce,     not only   for Japan  aj id    Northern  Lost.���������A heart pin with opal fitting,  lietween Mr. F. McCarty's tesidence  and the post office. Please return *to  the Herald office.  Lost.���������A black overcoat with velvet,  collar was left on railing of platform on  arrival of south train on 30th. Finder  will be rewarded by bringing same 10  Hotel Bevelstoke.  BU f'X' 'M.' T"_t' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'V'V 'X' 'X' "*���������' 'K "J? 'V *JP  * fr  ������ IF VOU ARE GOING TO TAKE %  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  f  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  fr  |       WINE  fr        FOR A SPRING TONIC  * ���������Be sure to take Good Wine-  *  **  +  : ���������*  'fr  fr  The best is called  WILSON'S INVALID  PORT  and kept at the  * Canada Drug & Book Company, *  ���������*> REVELSTOKE fr  "f* *  T "t-H-T-ff T"fH "T "fr f*M**H**l"T"H"H'"'-  MARRIED  id������u*,iWirtv  Smith-Savage���������At the residence oi  the    bride's      brother-in-law    John  '  Keruigtvui. on June   4th.   by   Rev.  XV. C. Calder, James   11.    Smith   ol  -���������  N'ew      Denver.      to   Miss     Martha  "fa. age.   BIRTHS.  ft^CjrxJttir7lyO,     l?"   "m  Come  and  see  our Beautiful display of  "'' -SPRING'MERCHANDISE.  Vi-WTgy' i  Cross���������At Winnipeg, on the 2nd insl.  to Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Cross a  daughter.  Notes of News.  -Ice for sale.-Apply A. N. Sinilli  ���������Ice Cream Sodas everyday at Hews.  Mrs. W. Neild and Miss Edna Neild  left on Sunday morning for Toronto.  Dr. White came up from Halcyon on  Monday on his way to Buntf.  R. F. Green, M.P.P., passed through  on Sunday en route for Victoria.  TheKootenaian 6ays the census returns will shew a population for Kaslo  of from 1,500 to 1.800 people.  James Yuill, a commercial traveller,  who was recently through Kootenay,  i.s down with small pox at Winnipeg.  D. L. Clink of Trout Luke City dime  in-last night on the train from the*  south.  ' Fred Robinson spent Sunday in  town, returning to Comaplix next  morning.  Miss R. Woodword, of the Herald,  spent Sunday and Monday at the  Halcyon Hot Springs.  The annual meeting of the Revelstoke Water, Light & Power Co. took  place on Monday afternoon.  Mrs. J. Caley and her son and Mrs.  Downing her mother, left on Sunday  morning for the old country.  ���������The entertainment under the aus_  pieces of the Talent Society of. St.  Peter's,church is postponed to June  oth.  Lost.���������On Thursday evening a silver  brooch designed as a circle enclosing a  deer. Finder please leave at Hehald  otlice.  W. Hargreaves, traveller for G. ,F.  Stephens Si Co. of "Winnipeg, and well  known throughout the west committed suicide, at Rat Portage on May  31st. by  cutting his throat.  Cory Menhenick of Cainbourne, was  in town last night and left again for  Rossland this morning. He reports  fresh discoveries of free milling ore on  the west side of Fish River and another  big strike on Oyster.  On Friday, 24th May. Hon. F.  Lsscelles, a wealthy young English  ��������� rancher, living at Thunder Hill alxmt  'lo miles from Windermere in East  Kootenay shot his Chinese cook dead  in a fit of mental derangement.  Rev. C. L-idner. who occupied the  pulpit in the Methodist church* here  Sunday morning and i.*veiiing, was  presented before leavinn Kamloops  with an address and a purse of d>~J by  . the members of the Methodist church  there.  Miss G. D. Sexton, representing  Wiengarten Bros, is   to   he  found   at   Mre.__-M.___K.___Lawson_8__s_tm_e__jou_?|U-_;  Kenzie Ave. today aud tomorrow, to  fit the celebrated La Vida and W. B.  corsets, of which C. B. Hume & Co.  at e sole agents here.  ��������� Up to d.it!* shirt waists made at  t.lu* Madison Parlors.  Tii.* entertainment in the opera  house t.i-night promises to 1 o a grand  success.  The suspect iiuarautiui* camp was  broken up and the inhabitants released  by the board uf health yesterday.  .1. D. Boyd came in fnun Big Bend  yesterday with the mail. He found  the trail a trifle scrainbly in spots.  Dr. D. II. Lazier of Ilnnu*. was in  town on Saturday on his way to take  charge as iiif-dic.il o'liei'i'.-it Halcyon.  Lost.���������A heart pin with opal fitting,  between Mr. F. McCarly's residence  and the post oflice. Please return to  the Herald office.  A. C. Stewart of Vancouver has  been appointed inspector of school"  for East and West Kootenay with  residence in Nelson.  Fancy White Muslins, All-Over Luces, "Valencium, Etc. Swiss and  Dainty .Muslins. A most beautiful display of those Fashionable  Goods in various colors at loc, 17c, 20c:., '2Tn:., und iiOc.  f*$1-  A. Williamson reports that the recent rain hns had a markedly beneficial  effect on tbe growth of all kinds of  farm produce in the Illecillewaet  settlement. The strawberry aphis has  again made its appearance, which will  reduce the crop, if it does not destroy  it altogether.  Tlie Herald has received a second  communication froni H. Edwai'ds on  the steamboat bonus, but as the votes  of the property owners will have  effectually settled the matter beyond  any possibility of further discussion  before this issue is published, it  scarcely seemed necessary lo publish  it.  E. A. Bradley and Capt. D. Paul  Hughes of the Duquesne Mining Co.,  returned from Smith Creek on Saturday night. Capt. Hughes left for  Pittsburg on Monday morning. .He i.s  very well satisfied with the appearance  of the Duquesne Co's properties and  will be back in three weeks or a  month.  XV. P. Evans, who was laid up here  iu the hospital with fever some time  ago, was arrested in Victoria last week  for breaking a pane of glass. He  stated that he committed this act in  order to draw the attention of the  authorities to his condition as he had  no means of support and suffered so  much from his feet as to be unable lo  hold a job.  Assist. Commissioner Don pc of the  Cl. P. R. land dept. arrived in town on  Saturday. He has decided to confer  concerning the grant of a suitable  hospital site with Gen. Supt. Marpole  As Mr. Marpole has taken keen interest in the project from its inception  we may ���������xpect to see the matter  romptly and satisfactorily set-tl������l.-  ���������Remember the entertainment ti -  night in the opera house under the  auspices of the Ladies' Talent society  of St. Peters church.  Lost.���������A black overcoat with velvet  collar was left on railing of platform on  arrival of south train on 30th. Finder  will be rewarded by bringing same to  Hotel Revelstoke.  b T. W. Grahame, Mrs. Grahame and  family and Mrs. Johnson of Thomson's  Landing, were registered at the  Central on Monday and Tuesday.  The trail around the slide at the  canyon is again obliterated by slides  and another big slide is down about 16  miles from town and has taken out  the trail there.  Supt. Kilpatrick. did the honours of  the division to the Railway Commissioners on Saturday, going up the  line to meet them and returning with  them on their special.  A petition thirty feet long has been  signed in Woodstock, Ont., asking for  clemency in the case of Fred Collins,  a Woodstock boy, under sentence of  death for the murder of Arthur  Dando.  . Trooper Graham * Skene of Strathcona's Horse was among the quarantined passengers on the steamer Lake  Superior. Tht-y have been released  and Mr. Skene may be expected along  now any day.  The ladies of the Catholic church are  preparing i'or their entertainment and  social to be held the first week in July  there will be a varied programme "con  sisting of vocal and instrumental  selections and a Japanese dance by  eight little girls to be followed by  refreshments consisting of ice cream,  strawberries, cake, etc.  W. G. Birney, Rec. Sec. of L. 0. L.  105S, has received a wire that the return fare from Revelstoke to Vancouver lor the I2th of July celebration  there will be the very moderate sum  of only nine dollars. The celebration  is expected to be a big affair- From  2500 to 4000 Nrangeinen will likely be  on parade there on that day.  The change of train service to  Imperial Limited time takes place at  2*101 next Monday morning. Monday's No 2 will get in here late on the  "new sciuTduiiTbut ahead ~of timemT'tfre  old one, while Tuesday will be strictly  on Imperial Limited time 4.15. It will  he two or three days before the No 1  settles right down to business.  Microscopical  Exactness  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. Bring  your prescriptions here.  RED CROSS DRUGSTORE  G. F. CURTIS,  Under Skirts  Mercerised Sateen Skirts in endless colors���������all prices.  n's  PERRENS" Gloves.     Once worn nlwiivs  We sell tin* Famous '  asked I'or  Boys' Blouse Suits  Just   to   hand, the     finest  shipment of   BOYS'  BLOUSE  SUITS  TIh'm* arc the best make in Canada and don't rip anywhere.  ing  TAYLOIt BLOCK,  AIcKeuzie Ave  Concentration by Oil Applicable  to Slocan.  ' Says the Silvcrtonian : A new process which had passed the experimental stage and is now being used  successfully at Dolgelly, North Wales,  being apparently what is needed to  treat Slocan ores, is tho Elmore process of concentration of minerals by  oil. Its groat feature, to this section,  is"that by this process, minerals that  flour too finely to be ' saved by any  other known process, such as sulphides  grey copper, tellurides and kindred  ores, can De concentrated and their  values saved by this new invention.  The cause wliich has led to so many  of our Slocan concentrating plants  having to shut down���������tlieir inability  to save the values in the ores owiug to  the mineral flouring and floating oif  with tlu; water���������can now bu remedied.  As this new discovery is of such importance to this section a full description of what is being accomplished by  it at* tho Glasdir Copper Mines in North  Wales will be of interest: a  The rock from the mine, after passing through Lhe usual stone-breakers,  is crushed in a pair of Cornish roots,  and run thence to two Huntington  mills, wherein it is reduced to pass  through a 30-hole screen, and issues  therefrom with just sufficient water  to make it into a freely flowing pulp.  From the Huntington mills the pulp  passes directly into the open end of a  horizontal   rotating    drum,   inside of  which is fixed a helix with cross blades  or buckets, which lift, up the pulp to  certain heights and drop   it   again, at  tlie same time  propelling   it   forward  Wis have just opened up a large range of Beautiful  Sateen-Lined  (_i__)  All-Wool Serge and Worsten-d Suits und marked them a wnv down.     ~  CALL AND SEE US BEFORE BUYING KLSEWHEltE.  TAYLOR & GEORGE  THE   WIDE-AWAKE   BUSINESS   MEN,   MACKENZIE   AVE.  m  &>.  ga The difference between  rent paying ancl the Birkbeck plan'Sjjjt  S5S of Rent Purchase. . (pi?.  THE COMMERCIAL  CENTRE OF THE  &JLJf ������_:_ ������������T_������,  *���������*���������**������������������ f****}a������  MINING  T  Business Lots from $150 Up  Residence Lots $75 and $100  SOLE  AGENT  REVELSTOKE  B. C.  I JOHN. D* ���������SIBBALD.-".������**.' I  H RENT PLAN  Igi Pay $10 or $15 per month for the  gjiij use of somebody else's house for  Sjg 10 years. At lhe end of that  *|j3 time t.he landlord owns .the  jH_j house and money, the rent-payer  fisa hiis n, package of receipts.  BIRKBECK PLAN  ss*.  Pay from S10 to $15 per  month g������  for the use of a home for ten \W-  years. At the end of that time |^  you own your home and save f8J  money ever after. iaS  I'or Further iniormaiion apply to  LEWIS BROS, Qr to  General Agents. .  ?".*_?? Ci-"1 "*���������_"-"������  G. S. McCARTER,  Solicitor.  Sm'th-SavaRe..  A number of friends of Mr. .Ta*!. B.  Smith, recently a well known and  respected resident of this place and of  Miss Martha' Savage, sister of Mrs.  John -Kernagham, were present on  the platform, of the C. P. K. station  yesterday inoriiing.to bid them God  speed, the happy couple having been  about an hour, before the departure of  the train', which took ��������� them away,  united in matrimony by Kev. W. C.  Calder, ' pastor of the Presbyterian  church, at the residence of Mr. and  Mrs.' .lobu Kernaghan on Third St.  Mr. Smith is at present managing  -Messrs. Bourne Bro's store at New  Denver and tliere they will make their  home. Miss. Kernaghan -acted as  bridesmaid and Ml. C. H.' McDonald  supported Mr. Smith. * Only a lew  intimate friends were present but the  wedding   gifts   were   numerous]'  valuable. '���������   The  congratulations.  Herald  and  extends  Mining Notes.  Tin-* Topic says that it is stated that  over 80   locations   in   the   Fish   River  camp were recorded ac   Comaplix   last  week.  The Era reports a strike of mica on  the Columbia river about 30 miles  below Beaver. The ledge i.s reported  as thirty feet thick and traceable over  a large extent of country.  The Payne will build a concentratoi  and cotnpresHOr plant. The Maid nf  Erin, one of the Payne group, is heavy  with concentrating ore. The mill will  be built on the banks of Carpenter  creek, about seven miles from New  Denver. The Payne will be under  new management.  Two Sandon men, Messrs. Sheridan  and Blanch, are outfitting.it Edmonton for a trip to the Tete .Inline Cache  mica mines by way of the Yellowhend  pais.  A letter from a C. P. ll. official at  Montreal to the editor of this paper  9ays the chances for refineiy are  bright, which means the C. P. SI have  their mind*, on building one, but this,  of courue. does not deprive pjivate  parties from going on with one also.  There will soon be room for two in  Canada.���������Sandon Mining Iteview.  It is said lhat an enormous iron ore  deposit has (been discovered between  the towns of Kitchener and Crest on.  says tbe Moyie Leader, and that the  C.P. It. has 20 claims located. The  ore has been tested and it is said to b*  ofthe finest quality. .Those in position  to know say that it is as large a  proposition in the way of iron as tin;  Feinie coal deposit is in the way of  coal.  to the opposite end of the drum, thus  keeping- the pulp in constant agitation  for the few seconds which are occupied  in its progress through tlie drum.  With the pulp is also admitted a small  quantity of a thick, sticky oil (the  residue left in the stills in the refining  of paraffin oil.) This oil is, of course,  subject to the same agitation as tin*  pulp, and is consequently tumbled  about with it, and exercises the remarkable property of sticking to and  buoying up th<* partich's nf mineral  that are floating about or susupcndcil  in thr* pulp; bnt it* does not stick to or  have any oft'ect whatever upon the  particles of rock which arc present in  much greater number. The oil and  pulp automatically discharge from  the opposite end of the drum into a  pointed box or spit/.kaston. in whicli  the tailings or rock at oner; settledown  and How off witli the wntrr at tlio  bottom, whilst thfi oil. by reason of  its buoyancy, floats to the top ar.d  carries up with it practically all the  values whicli the oro contained. From  the pointed box thr* oil with its load of  mineral flows olT continuously ton  ���������specially constructed centrifugal machine, whoro tbo oil is extracted from  the mineral (which is left in the machine*,) the oil being at. once ready f< r  re-use. The concentrates nre 1 'ft in  thc machine, dry and almost free from  oil.  The loss of oil has boen found to be  at Glasdir 11 gallons per ton of ore  treated, and may be taken as varying  according to ore and other conditions  between one and three gallons per  ton.      The oil is of a, very cheap rlasc.  Strike in  Ottawa.  Ottawa. June 3.���������Theie arc , 250  machine woodworkers. 200 carpenters  arid 50 tinsmiths on strike for higher  wages and shorter hours. There is a  probability of the stonemasons, brill*5  layers and plasterers following suit,  as they will probably refuse to handle  the material from the men who take  the-place of those on strike,  Rev. Moody Leaves the Dowieites.  W. E. Moody, the Vancouver  Methodist minister, who left that  denomination to join Do-vie's Zionites  has written a letter to the Province  newspaper stating that he has severed  hi.-* connection with the Zionites aud  giving his reasons,    lit* says :  "Briefly stated, my reasons foi resigning were :  ���������(i)���������That-^I���������couId-~ri'otr-"accept���������"Dr'r"  Dowie as the Messenger of the  covenant, or Elijah, or, the prophet  spoken of in Acts 3,22, or the fifth  angel, in Rev. 7, 1*3,, and I felt that  noj one could honestly be an officer  in Zion unless he accepted these  claims.  (2) I felt that Zion was drifting very  far from God and tliat'Dr. Dowie was  fast losing his-spirtual power. 1 nl.*o  noted the wilful exaggerations and  gross misrepresentations which were  constantly heing uttered by Dr. Dowie.  both on the platform and in the columns of the Leaves of Healing.  My eyes were alsio, opened to the  pride, pomp and vanity of the general  overseer and that, the tithes and otfei-  iiigh. which were being pouted into tlie  Zion treasury in such abundance weie  squandered iu .-lavish display rattier  th in in the extension of the kingdom  of God.  I also rpaliz.--d lhat the Z'.on spiril  (>o callerll which sweepinttly condemns  every p*i������on and everything that d<><*.*-  nut fall in line with Dr. Dowie ������'.ii mil  the spirit of Christ.  Tliis has been confirmed since my  r-sign*, tion and that of other oilicr-rs  hy tin- fact that Dr. Dou-ir* lias cUs-ed  ii,*, us liars, hyprcrit.es and devils. In  fact Iain convinced that the whole  movement is dominated hy the ftptiil  ol' antichrist. lam sorry that I feel  coinp*-*lled to write in this way. but il  is time that sincere Christians had  their pyes opened to this the greatest  delusion of these latter days. I do not  regret my connection with this move  merit, lor I trust I shall be able to  keep many others from being deceived.  Revelstoke Gun Club.  The following wa.s the score   nt   the  prriftice   shoot  on   Saturday  la*)t, (211  birds unknown angle***).  CLASS I.  3. G. Barber 15 (gold button).  A, 3. McDonell lt (silver button)  Jt. A. Upper 12.  C. R..Skene 8.  E. K. Vincent 8.  A. McIUcO.  class 2.  A. E. Phipps 12((<o.d button).  S. McKay H.  D. St������arm**.n (> ,   ���������  T. E. L. Taylor 0.'              ir  Trail Construction.  .Tas. I-I. White is put  in   charge   of  the' hew   trail   up   Five   Mile to the  Silver Shield ahd other properties in  that vicinity.     "      '���������  Ernest Adair takes'charge of the  work on the Lal'orme Creek trail and  J. A. Leslie on the extension of the  trail into the Noble Three and other  properties further up the creek.  - Giis Lund is foreman on the McCullongh Creek trail.  Jas. Reighly has been working on  the Jordan Creek trail for some time  past and M. Pettipiece is clearing out  the main trail to Big Bend.  ' T.N. Downing is working on the  trail on tlie cast bank of Fish Rivet-  between Thomson's - Landing and  Camborne. -  Vancouver's New Judge.  Ottawa, June 3.���������At. today's  cabinet meeting Mr. Alexander  Henderson nf New Westminster, ex  atlorney-frenei-.il of Er tish Columbia,  was appointed judge for the count y of  Vancouver.. This is one of the judgeship-! for which an appropriation was  made during the recent sessioi .  Government Distribution of Stumping  Powder.  FARMERS desirous.of bcini; supplied with  BlnstiriK Powder at cost price, for clearing  Ifind, can obtain blank forms ol requisition  from tlie Secretaries ol the Farmers Institutes  a*t follows : ���������    /  ��������� Henry    Hills,     Secy,     Alberni   Farmers'  Institute, Alberni.  .1. A. Hnlliilay, See'y, Cotnox Fanners'  Institute. Snndwieli.  John Stewart. Sec'y, Nanaiino-Ccdar Farm-  cr.V Institute, Stnrk's Crossln**. Nanaimo.  II. de M Melllii, See'y, Cowiclma Farmer*,'  Institute, Somenos*.  J. II. smart, Sec'y, Mctehosin Farmers'  Institute. Meteliosln.  C* E. King, Sec'y Victoria Farmers' Institute,  Cedar Hill.  K. Walter, Sec'y, Islands Farmers Institute,  Ganges flarbor.  E. A. lirowu, Sec'y, Delta Farmers' Institute,  Laclner.  H. Hose, Sec'y, Surrey Farmers' Institute,  Surrey Centre.  A. ll.l*. Matlicw, Sec'y Lnngley Farmers'  Institute, f.angley.  Alex, i'hllip, Sec'y, Richmond Farmers'  Iimitutc, Vaitroiiver.  A. M. Verchere, Sec'y, Mission Farmers'  Invtltute, Mission City.  (;. \V. CliHdsi*y, Sec'y Chilliwack' Farmers'  'Institute, Cliilllwaek.  Win. Ureeii, Sec'y, Ivcnt Farmers' Institute,  A(.h*.������Iz.  J. M. Webster, Sec'y Maple Ridge Farmers'  Institute, Wel-tlerx Corners.  John Hall, Hec'y, Matsqui Farmers' Insti*  Mile, Aljboisford,  A. II. Criciilon, Sec'y' Osoyoos Farmers'  Institute. Kelowna.  '.V. I: llorsley, riee'y, Sptllumcheeii farmers'  IiiPtltuti*, AramronK.  H. M. McOiiire, Hec'y, Salmon Arm Farmers'  Institute, Salmon Ann.  .1. F. Smith, See'y, Kamloops Farmers' institute, Kamloops.  II. Percy Hodge*, Sec'y, OLanagan Farmers  Innitut*;, Vernon.  J. It. AN'DKRSON*.  Heputy Minister ol Agriculture  I'epartmoiit ol Agriculture,  Victoria, n. C, May 8.1001.  COURT  REVISION  ..EVF.1.STOK1.    IlI!.!S-a    OF   WhST   KOOTENAY DISTRICT.  flUI-I'LEMKNTAKY LIST.  A COURT OF REVISION" and appeal under  th<> .'Assessinent Act, 1888", and Amendments,  will beheld at the Court house. Revelstoke,  on Thursday, the Mth day* of Juno, 1901, .1 the  hour of 11 o'clock In the forenoon.  W..f. DICKEY,  Judge or thc Court of Revision and Appeal  Revelstoke June l������t, 1501.  ^.<3--E_3STT   _E"0___a  REAL ESTATE  C. 1*. U. TOWNSITE,  MARA TOWNSITE.  "   OIV A TUTT A T     (Canada. I'ui'iiiiiuciit .t Western  rli" AilLl_.l.L-.        Canada .Morlitagu Coiporiuinn.  I Equitable savings l.omi and lluilding Ass.  INSURANCE ! '  ng Association.  COAL FOR SAI.R,  Imperial l-ire.      nimrdlan Fire.      Mercantile Fire.  Caiiailliin l'iro.      Caledonian Kire.  coiiicdcriiiliui Life.      Alias liio.  HOUSES FOlt SALTS AND RENT./ ������  ���������5* -  sAf������dress^eveIstoke StallOH.  ^������lP>^l>^>l>l������>������^>ffJ^������^*������^'���������^^>.>^g*t���������������l^^^.g..������^*^^^ xVtSWf&j*&p0wi*p.p:p^p. rrppp.iy^jtipp^t  Honest -admiration is.* elected .by  those who wear our clothes. ��������� Thev are.  H ways correct, elegant, suitable." It is  pleasing to bu well attired, and pleasing to he conscious that'others admire"  your lastu. liy huying hore you disarm criticism.and. usually, save your--!  self cash.    ......  HIGH CLASS.LADIES- ���������  CUSTOM TAILORING'  .BteSlMTHEART  ���������- *������������������������__TAII_OR.-  ,. M..IC1SN/.1E   AVENUE'-  "' '  Large and Well ..lghtod  Sample Kooms   , Heated by Hot Air and Electric ' -  "'���������*.���������"     ���������     *..'    .    .,'.-.    *      Hulls and Light in every room ���������  tree Bus Meet* All Trains -   ���������  Reasonable Rati**, '.  ��������� ..-.,".,  -..HOTEL  VIOTORI^^  V-   ,     JOHN "V. -PERKS,  l'itoi-iui..'1'mi *  Night  Grill Ko*)=i ia (''.nnection for the Convenience of Guests  "������twel,"lo?el,iu,d Station ' [^������^������(Isis������^������',    i. (g���������  Wake Up  AND SU.3 Till". T.ARGAINS AT  ��������� GUY BARUBIt'M JN,  Watches, GBoclks, Etc.  184*4* Rodgers Bros.' Flat Ware.  SPECIALTY ;       . WATCH REPAIRING',  R.H.MAYNE,  Notary Public and Insurance Agent.  I


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items