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The Mail Herald Jul 17, 1915

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Chief lumbering, railway,, mining, agricultural and navigea-
tlon centre between Calgary
and l the Pacific ocean.
The Mail-Herald
Published twice weekly—Read
by everyone—The recognized
advertising medium for the
city and district.
Vol. 22—No 57
$2.50 Per Year
Member for Kootenay Explains |Recent Negotiations at Ottawa — Harvesters' Excursions from
British Columbia Arranged Shell Situation in
Canada—Zinc and Copper Refineries
Addressing a public meeting in the
city ball on Thursday, R, F. Green,
M.P. spoke of the efforts he had made
iu Ottawa to secure a camp of interned Germans to work on the automobile road in the Revelstoke park
and announced that, as a result, the
Dominion parks department was
trying to arrange to put interned
Germans to work ou the ri ad. He
also announced that he had secured a
promise that whatever facilities were
provided by the government for the
transport at i. ni of harvesters for work
cn the prairies should he available
thiB year in British Columbia equally witb the eastern provinces. The
present situation in Canada regarding the manufacture of shells for the
British government and of boxes for
the shipment of munitions was fully
explained by Mr. Green, who also explained the motives which governed
the militia department in arranging
for the training of troops for service
at the front.
At the cl.'se of the meeting, which
had been arranged by members of
the executive of the board of trade,
a vote 'ef thanks te>Mr. Green for
coming to Revelstoke at the request
of the citizens, for the information
which be bad given, and f.»r tbe work
which he had done on Revelstoke's
behalf was proposed by W.B. Farris,
seconded by G. R. Lawrence, and
passed by a standing vote amid applause. Another resolution moved hy
A.E. Kincaid seconded by CF. Lindmark asking that Mayor W.A, Foote
telegraph to tbe Canadian l'aciiic
railway officials now on their way
west to ask them to meet the citizens of RevelBtoke regarding employment at the Canadian Pacific
railway shee|is was also carried unanimously.
T. Kilpatrick, who was in the chair,
said that the object of the meeting
was to endeavor to secure some benefit for Revelstoke. Thc city had contributed men and money for j.atriotic
purposes' and it was felt that it had
r.ot received a-< much in return as
other places. It had tried to secure
a military training camp, but had not
succeeded on account of large camps
having been adopted. He thought
that an ellort should be made to
obtain an intern camp. Shell making
would also no doubt be referred to
Thcre w. re In the city manufacturers who could supply boxes for the
shipment of munitions and this was
another matter In which the city
was interested.
Mayor \V V. Foote expressed his
pleasure in welcoming Mr.Green. The
city was unfortunately situated. It
was obtaining no benefit from a
training camp or from manufactures.
In the past it had depended upon
lumbering and on the Canadian Pacific railway. The railway work was
nt a low ebb and the government
work was not sufficient to provide
:• livelihood. The project of securing
ji training camp had fallen through.
The question of manufacturing shells
in thc shops had been taken up. The
only feasible project seemed to be to
secure an intern camp to finish the
automobile toad. This migbt look
like taking Work from the laboring
man, but he did not believe it would.
The government had sppnt it= ap-
pro|>riatton and merchants and citizens generally would henefit from the
camp. Guards would bc required. The
city must look to the tourist trade,
Revelstoke would be a great tourist
centre. Once tbe Canadian Pacific
railway felt lustlfled in putting up a
tourist hotel thc prosperity of the
city would be assured For making
lioxos for shipping Hhells, there was
•plenty of nine lumber in the district and there seemed no reason why
the boxes should not be made in the
■Oity. Tt was hard to finance the citv
nnd witl.T.nt gome outside help it
would be tin nirnlnst It,
R. Sawyer said that be   bad    tl •■
equipment   for   the    manufacture      0f
»0iell   boxes    Tt would   be   necessnrv )■•
l-M    ipPClflCatlOM before It  could      ho
unld whether     the   .llnfrlct  pnsnesoed 1
the necessarr resourco*.
W.  D.   Abrnbnmson   onld  t>nt      nil
"kinds of timber were available      nnd,
"boxes  mnhl      be     min' facturcil    na
cHeanly here ns elsewhere.
W. n. Farris said thnt If the Onl-
raiy    sbnjiH     were     manufacturing
shells they might increase their output aud the railway work might bo
done at the Kevelstoke Bliojes. Weak
was being sent, tei Calgary because, of
the big shop there which entailed
heavy overhead expense which must
he met. The cost was greater when
the work was sent to Calgary. The
city was at least entitled to
internment camp.
J. I). Sibbald, jr., gave information
' which he had received from Winnipeg
regarding the manufacture of shells.
R. Howson said tbat he understood
that the Canadian Pacitic railway
would not consider the manufacture
of shells here. If it was not feasible
it could not be done. The minister of
militia had admitted that a training
camp here was feasible. An Intern-
ment camp was also feasible and
should be considered at once
boxes could he manufactured
'that also should be taken up.
understood that the railway
moving machines trom the Revelstoke
shops. 11 had tin etlect of leaving
vacant homes after employes had
heen encouraged to build them.
A. B. McCleneghan said that he
did not know whether citizens realized the seriousness of the presi nt
local situation, lu the jmst they had
been able to paddle their own canoe
without outside assist ince, uow out-
Bide assistance was urgently rsquir-
ed. He did not mean le, say that Re
velstoke would not he a good city,
but at present lumbering was at a
standstill, the shops were af the
i allway business was
quiet. It. was a period of hard-uped-
pess. They were not asking f..r velvet
but for assistance that would not
hurt anyone else, but would help to
tide over the winter. Mr. Green had
done his utmost for the city. That
was the feeling e.f the whole community. There was no criticism of
bis work. The question of the Canadian I'acitic railway shops was not
In his pr.ivinc" but he thought that
the city should approach tbe com-
I any ..a the question. In regard to
th'- Internment camp he did not
think that the laboring man need
fear that it. would take one -
out ef his pocket. Only a certain
amount was being spent this year.
Tlie mad should be completed.
Guards would probably he needed
(rom the men out of employment.
The militia department should be re-
• i t" train .eiie company or half
.   battalion here.
G.  .-.  Mi Carl d that     it   was
snnounced that shells were to he
tactured in the Calgary shops.
ty bad i grievance which it
bhould take up with Mr. Bury and
Mr. Grant Hall. The Canadian
tic railway had .ch  of     tbe
land In the city, lt h 1 i been j> i
ed from the companj In tl
tion  that the shops wi-uld be  lm
ed.     No one was left   in   the i
It       was     a       scandal. If
(Pitching to    Oalgary
the  citi/.ens  should
Before th''   Ogden     snops were bunt
the Revelatoke shops were    the  best
• i »e'-i     ..;    Winnipeg,    The
■ mipanj bad fawn cd red Iti
for the manufacture of sb<>Ua,
it be necesssary te> manufacture ISO shells a day to get the
work? If there were only two
rhinM in the shop fit to work on
shells let them ie put to Work, There
Could be n'> objetctlon to an I] I
•lent camp here. Let the city be able
to she.w aC'impleted road. A training camp was not impossible. In
winter ''SOO men had been trained at
the exhibition in  Calgary.
i e.i.  Davis had said that the >Revel
stoke  exhibition  ground!    were    adapted   for  the training    of    a   small
body "f men.
.7.  E.  Dicks en  said that he   nnder-
Itood  that flier" wttt    SOO    interned'
■•wood,   \emon bad    Moth'
soldiers and interned C.ermans and nt
he  heard     were 50n   ».el-
■Mers. I
r   F   1 nl- ' thnt tbe situa
tion  was more lerioui than the avr-
■ge n: The'  crel-.t   system
bad been  In  force In  Revelstoke     ind
were  carrying      Inrge
>s   The- p.Mn* hi'l been reached
when   this wns nei  lrr-..-"r   :   Ktble.    Tf
one  or tw,.    f thl I       re tf
tabllshed the situation would be     re
lieved. At Vernon tie bad seen interu-
ed Germans living un the best in the
land. They were paying for it them-
selves and he 'bought they would be
a nice hunch tei have in Revelstoke.
Kamloops nad been benefitted by the
militia. In six day-: I I men had been
recruited here for the 02nd battalion,
lut an oflicer of tho 54th battalion
came from Vernon and induced them
to go there. Revelstoke had provided
bridge guards 1 ;:t apart from their
fo d no equipment had been bought
1 • re.
T.  Kilpatrick  Baid  that the   board
..f trade had been    very well treated
by  Mr.  Creen  who bad attended     to
[ts requests promptly and had   done
all in his power to aid the city.   The
meeting was not called to make complaints,  hut it was     felt that Revcl-
irdly  got a fair deal     in
these matters.  An   internment   camp
was feasible. Mr.  (Ireen's efl.irts   to-
the automobile r• > ■ i ■ t were highly  appreciated, but  appropriations in
wou'ti Inevitably Me cut nowi'..
An Internment camp would rot interfere with the working man. He would
benefit indirectly  as it.  would   enable
the merchants to carry bim on their
books,     Guards w. uld be   required.
Many "f the Germans were men     of
He thoii-ht     that a prelimin-
Mtary tre' p was   also
possible.    The meeting was not kicking at what Mr. r.reen had done   but
that       would do still more.
Mr   Green said that he was glad to
have an opportunity  to explain   the
n.      !!•■ t'e inke '. the speakers
for their kind words  and for their assurances that their object was not to
criticise.  He was    glad to be present,
iry  lor  the  occasion  tbat had
led to his visit.  Revelstoke was   not
alone in the situation in    which     it
found It
He would take up the question     of
mobilization Brit, said Mr. Qreen. He
had been anxious    that a contingent
should be ieft in Revelstoke, but   he
nad i een told by the officer command-
■ 1 also at Ottawa that it would
i e Impossible    :■■  a'a " ml of thc nec-
. centr il can.p.    lo-   was
told that it w.s not a  question    of
one community  ..:   another,   but     of
Troops  now     tight     in
idles and it had  been found necis-
sary t'i train them  in  bodies.      liter
i:- pressi .1 upon  him      lie
had not been able to argue the point
With  the  same  heart  Bl before,      11"
Id tbat the men's jives depended  • ■!!  il   n   training,   The  men      who
■ '"■■! tomorrow    bad
■ nly  two week's    training.     He   had
tried   •      • '        ii ,,lt being   sent,
A bein told that nun muil   be
Ml tl      ips, but iir bad been
j.r"ii,ised  that  their  training     would
•■ 'I  in  England before tbey |
were sent t" th"  front.     Thc people
of    British   Columbia   did not  realize
the Conditions in    the war zone     as
it   did,  and |ieople  in
the east did  not realize conditions ns
tb plain Oreat  Britain did.
Regarding what had been snid
about be would say that
ti" overseas contingent, was being
trained anywhere In British Columbia cxrejt Vernon. Knmlinps was
nnd had  b»en the  headquarters of   a
ent  and     theref. r   it  Wl
for th» distribution of bridge  guard;
and  for similar putposcs.     If '
F'nVe  wns  the  headquarters     of      a
LOT  he  thought  that  some      nl
the men should  be held here   by the
authorities at  Kamloops
When be asked for better OppOTtU-
nlttM for British Columbia he was
met with the statement tbat then
wns Pu Uttle thnt the west could supply. Tn British Columbia tbere were
nn  manufacturers  In   quantity,    Only
'Continued nn ''ar" Five!
George Bury, Grant Hall and Other Officials of Canadian Pacific Railway Company Take.,. Trip Up
Mountain—Feast on Cherries
That he had the most friendly feel- Maloy's trees are loaded.    Returning
ing toward Revelstoke and  would do tc) the station the visitors left a few
all in his power to increase the   em- lniliute8 after ,; °'cloclj [or famous
.._-,_ where they spent the night,
ployment at     the     Canadian Pacinc
„     , . ,             ., The cars whicli took the party
railway  shops in  Revelstoke was the
GEORGE BURY, vice-jiresident and
general manager of Canadian Pacific
railway who visited Revelstoke yesterday.
the mountain were those of G.ri. Mc-
statement of Grant Hall, vice-presi- Carter, Vi. Bews, A.B. McCleneghan,
dent and general manager of western R. Howson and F. McCarty. In the
lines of the Canadian Pacilic railway car with Mr. Hall were Mayor Foote
who was in the city yesterday. rml T- Kilpatrick who took advant-
Speaking to Mayor Foote, Mr. Hall age "f tlle °PP°rtunity to explain the
said that the business of the ratt- 6ituation *n Revelstoke and the -GRANT HALL vice-president andlgen-
way company had decreased and wishes -xPrp>'s«l 1* the citi/.ens at eral manager oi western lines ol vne
economy was inevitable,  hut that he  the mlblic    meetin-     on     Thursday   Canadian   Pacific  railway  who   went
would do all in his power to aid Re- , ""»""*■  >P ' "   '■   'bile road yesterday.
velstoke by giving what work was
possible to the Revelstoke shops. Mr.
Hall said that the company was in
negotiation for the supply of engines
ind shells for a foreign government
i, nd that if the contracts were secured it would have a tendency to
stimulate the work at the company's
shops. Asked if the Ogden shops were
t.i lie used for the manufacture of
shells he replied that he did not expect that they would be used unless
further contracts for the manufacture of shells were accepted by the
George Bury, vice-president anl
general manager of the Canadian Pacitic railway company, Grant Hall,
\ ice-president and general manager of
Vast Crov.'d Bids Final Farewell to Soldiers Frcm City
Many Cifts Piled Into Cars—Full  List of Overseas Draft of Kootenay Battalion
What was   probably     the   largest  contingent and the    tro ips will     be
crowd ever seen at    the  Revelstoke vveu supplied with    delicacies during
station assembled last     evening     to
• >    to the    Atlantic
their  1
^^^^^^^^m^m^m^m^m^m^^^^^^^^^m^^m^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^mmmmmm^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^K ^Plt)OPI*li
western  lines,   J. G.   Sullivan,    chief lid farewell to the overseas draft ol '
inoinnnr     VTA     Trontnnn     -nreaa       r» .      „                                    .....                   . The   I                                       I      the   0Verse,:9
ingineer,  b .bi.  Trautman,  press     re- the Kootenay battalion which passed .    ,
Preventative,    F.   Vi.  Peters  superin- ,   ..                   ..    -                     , draft la ''s
. ,   _ . through the citv on the first stage ot „         _                                         ——
tendent     of     the     British Columbia ■  " Capt.  Turner.
division,  Thomas F.  Ryan,  president its J°uni0>' tu the froi,t"     The draft Lieuts. A. Archer, C.G. McLean, Vi.
of the  N'ew York  Equitable Life   In- consisted of  D.  Company,  51th   bat- c   Sn.itii and E.A. Rand.
surance companv,  C.R. Mitchell pro- talion whicli included the majority of t ,                Sergeant    Ma]  r    R.    <•■
vincial   treasurer     of    Alberta,     J. Revelstoke,   Kamloops     and  Oari   ■ Bummers.
Stewart and H.R.  Drummond, Hay, contingentB and was under command Company                     itei   Sergeant,
SfK      n..~.'- i- » ..._j .i.-
Mr,  Rury's son-in-law arrived in the
i Ity vesterday     afternoon accompan-
of Capt.  A. Turner.
ied by J.M. McKay superintendent of      Thc dty band' l1ill's aml a cheering
T.B. Tonge.
Sergeants Ml. R
^^^^^_^_^^^_^^^^^^^^^^^ H.P. Kingwell, WT.C.  Blinch, A. I
the Revelstoke district.  Mr.  Bury  is  crowd  welcomed    the sjiecial     troop ljns
•>n  a tour of inspection of the     rail-   train which  arrived  at 6.40  p.m.    On Corpi       -                 .   Ba  In,     H.  W
way-                                                         arrival the men left the cars and fell Birkett. F.E.  Carter,  W. D. Darling,
The nartv was    met at the station               ..     ,  .,             _,         ,,    _, t    <   PioM    a p n    ttni .i,r      n   w
in on the platform.     Farewells then J- <*. rieia,  a.is.u.  ttnigni,     n.  vs.
by a number of automobiles and   Mr.                                                    .          , \I,,rein    -J c    Rvill    r »    rc
!•,,•,.   Mr   wit   Mr   ciiiv.n      Mr    commenced   and   continued until the -Morean- B-u-  ***u>  '   x-  Rowan.
Bury, Mr. Hall, Mr. Sullivan,     Mr. Lance corpori  s,  w. J. Wilso
Peters,  Mr.  Ryan    and  Mr. Mitchell   train left at S o clock.     There were Bel]   WQT   Dr,,x.,    JM   Grant
were taken four  miles up the   auto-   many moist eyes as the train left the j'rivat.s.   \     Idams     A.  Ainsb   H
mobile r.iad in the Revelstoke   park.   ,,latform   but   the BOldlers   themselves c.   Allen,  i"   W.  Aitkens
Thev expressed  the warmest   appreci-  _eemed
ition  of the  s.-enery  ind were    much                                                            ^^m tnn    jH    4„,i,r-e.;i
.     ...   .,    '                              .   songs, laughter and jokes came   from ton'  J-n-  anaerson
Impressed with the attractiveness   of
the park for tourists. Mr. Bury   was
in the best of spirit-     and   J.M- Anderson
freely    while waiting at
E. Aitkens,
1.  Allan, G.R.   "
particularly stmck with  thc fertility   station.
of the Columbia valley and with   thej    Hampers, parcels and packages    ol
vast   area   inviting  cultivation.      On   all  shapes and sizes  w.'re  loaded   up-
the return journey the partv stopped   on thc Revelatoke carthe gifts     ol
at .T, Mnleya     ranch     nnd    feasted   the ladies     of     Revelstoke  and
..ii delicious cherries with which   Mr.   friends of Individual members   of the
Subscriptions to the fund   for  thc
pun base of a machine gun to be pre
sented   to the 54th iv lotenay batta-
ts a L-iit  from the . Itlzens    ol
Revelatoke are still rolling In,     but
many   re arc still    required.     Tne
list  .it present is as follows:
&. J, Macdonell  JIO.OO
<M   Lawrence      10.00
Rei. r. A. Procunier    W.OO
W,    \.    Vistie      10.00
Dr. vv. ii. Sutherland,     10.00
,i. Purvis    10.0!
.1.  I.y..ns     10.00
.1. Jenkins    10.00
Total     *2»9.0I»
Tot il      ?270.W>
The gun which it is proposed t>
present is a Lewis automatic, the
mosl modern and eflective Instrument
of defence yet invented, its cost will
be -'io»o.
"Nothing has appealed to me more
strongly that tho proposal to jire-
sent a machine gun to tho Kootenay
battalion" said one of tho subscrlb
era to the fund. "Kveryone knows,"
be continued "thai tho Brltirh and
Canadian troo|in are short of ma-
dune guns anil th it hundreds or j
thousands of liven have been lost in
consequence, The gift of guns will
save the lives of our boys. Because of
the rift manv will return to Revelstoke or Kootenay who otherwise
might bave 1 ft their bones on tbc
plain* of Flanders, fan nnyone begrudge f10 when the lives of our
own sons nre in question'' Kamloops
G.  Baker, A.W.  Bell,   C.  Bruce,  XT.
0. Brunet. W.R   Baker, C.G.B. Baldwin, R.L. Bootl •. E.G. Brown, W.R.
G.M   Box, H F   Bearpark, K.
1 ourden. G.R.S   Bl ickaby, N.W. Ben-
tt,  A.H. Barnes,  .T.K. Brown.
T. ■• in, J. Cui
us, .1. Cunningham, W.w, Church, T.
Cairns.   \.M • gan, M.
J. Cook. H..T   ■"    per,  Vi.  Calder, C.
Corson,  J.W. Crow, E, <"-rlson.
W.  I1 maid,    N L,   Dickie, A.  Dion,
R.  Davis,  I
p   Dai   :-   A. Dalcber,  I
.   D il - ■
\. Du     '
—~~—"—   . R. H.
has already subscribed  hundreds     ol   ]-• :.    C.R   Fryer, J.H,
dollars and other Kootenay     towm tten,  n. Gillis,   J.
are showing their     ;   I and   G I
generosity      Surely   kevelstoke    "...    ...   -    ■    ■ •• • i   n.p-.
support  this worthy  ap| • :  ' ■ i
and generously aa anj   itber city   in     A.J M   Hennerty,    A
Kootenay." Hud , 0,
Cd.   W.M.  Davis,  wbo ii   as     wi p.G   Hendi       i.K. 1'
known in tbe Intel or of thi   pi   ' G.E     " I Hal       a, R.     Hal-
as he is on tbe coast My virtue of his   6 ne,  P   H Holsworth,  G.
H. Hay,    '" i    Ho*g,   \   H imill
J.B.  Harris,  A.F.  Hal .■■>.  J F.  Ha-
■ -
R. Innft.
II.v\   .!• ■ - ip,  i    fardine, C  .lac
: ..id.
M.   Krunalooh,     T.   Kelly.    C.
parttclpatlon In military life i oth   e
fore aiM s ce 11 e « ■ and I ■■ auae ■!
Lis high stan ..: . In ms chosen pro>
lessi.eii   In   the   ■
his sincere pleasure over the splendid tributes of machine guns made to
Ins and oth-r  Mattali. ns,  stated that       ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
not the leasl   of his  gratification lay   ;;,■   ■ ]. .   I   >.    Kirk.
In  the fact that these guns  would 1 e       I    Legg, R, '..•>', i..\. Lavery, 3   \.
laid and operated by men who are of  i.. i, W. l   ■   v. i    i, urery, J f,.
the hardiest in the province. Lawrence,    R.C.  Michell, L.  Mie
tn Vernon a new idea In handling  W.H. Merrett,   N   Mutch, A. V  I
the deadly little    weapon    Is belne  son, A. Martin,*J. J, Mullin, Q, a.
worked out, A Bpecial device ie being n,   J. V*. !        ■,, jr., H.i".
planned  for  mounting  machini \    " , M. J
on motorcycles.    The pr.     tei D. ... 3. Murray,    Jna.
this plan are designing a method    ol  Mulr, a. May nt, CO. Morgan,    w.
fixing the gun  to the  bicycle     which
is  t.i  be designed     to    accom;
two men, one for    driving and handling thc bicycle and the     other     to
operate tho  gun. It 1« argued that if
B Lewis gun,  35     pounds In  w
can    be    succei filly      used  in   Mro-
planei  it can   jus!   as  easry   'K
on a motor bicycle. Tho combination
of speed of movement and rapid Are,
OOfl shots a mlntit".  is experted     to
Me irresistible     except    against shell
Mitchel,   W.   '■ M    Murpl
8. McLean,    H. Mawdsley,    F. m
Mahoh, J.W. M ! • y D. Meek, J.H
Martin. .1. M-.ig in, F M ■■ re. II
MrPhers in, .1. P. McAdan I, T. Mi
Mnhon,   \. McLe '.''an.  Jack
McD ii aid, M. Mil ti    m. McDonald
M,  Mclni Is    \    P   M iclntosh,   Wm.
McCall - .   Ingns  McLrod,  R.C. McRae.   w. McAuley,    U, Morton,    D.
(Continued on Page J) PAGE TWO
SATlTRDAY. JULY 17, 1916
Zhe flfcatUlbevalb
rJ7Wail-Herald Publishing-
Company, Limited
E.  G. ROOKE,  Manager and Editor.
SATURDAY.  JULY 17, 1915
British Columbia lumbermen recently obtained from the British Admiralty an order fer ten million feet
of lumber, and shipping to move it
Las been provided. Usually Uritish
Columbia lumber interests have had
to put in bids for European business
in competition with United States
Pacific coast lumber interests, and
take their chances on getting shipping accommodation. The new admiralty contract was placed with the
i Ian idian Pacific province alone. The
British government has agreed to
deal directly with British Columbia
dealers in future business of the kind.
British Columbia is .naturally highly pleased at the recognition at last
Jieing given to its important lumber
industry, says the Toronto Mail and
Empire. There will be a heavy demand for lumber in Europe after the
■war for the rebuilding of the cities
iind towns that have been destroyed.
The yellow pine of tbe southern
States and the Douglas fir of British
Columbia are almost necessary for
the reconstruction that will have
to take place. Up to June about 150,-
OOO.OOrj feet, board measure, of lumber was used in the United Kingdom
jn making huts for the troops.
Sweden Bupplied quite a large part
,ef thi-: lumber, Sweden exports about
four billion feet, board measure, of
spruce each year, and British financial interests are heavily interested
in the trade. When war broke out
military requirements provided the
only available lumber market, and
Swedish merchants were quick at
getting the business at old prices.
But the placing of the order witb
British Columbia for ten million feet
has broken the ice, so far as tlie
British government  is concerned.
T   -eeiito Star   Canal  ,  lias   sent two
army  dlvisi  :..-     abri a :.  and  a third
soon fo low;  thi   response     made
ly the young men has heen equal   tee
all  the calls  made.    We are n.>t  finding fault with  what has been
but  wish   tee  support   (M-ne'ral   M
in the plans be has outlined f
ing  more. The
;n   a  recent  speech,  si   I
ready 46,000 men    fn      thai
had  been ir,      iction,     T
than (.'ami'!         -        : In Mie tield     as
yet.  and this     c iuntry     f'.r exceeds
\ us trails    ■   •   ■      tioi     wealth
industi les tl   	
pments. It 1       far \
.   .
- .-•   ■ • n as
v   stmii pI
sine •
'.V     lUW
t to the '. the victor
Th se of us wbo h ive loved ttalj
>:. iwn ti,.- soul that is in bei
tlmi ei f ,r   long periods by
ind::' ■ ei materialism
t r '!■ Iways r.e idy t...   I -
cut upoi i Inl i fi .- ■     Bame,
b ive during all tht I h I     Mr i
tested  agi       t that e] .   Anyone
- • [    Italj   Knew
that she w , d ni ■■■ t "run to the a
elstance" of Austr a s d Germany
were they ten times "the victor."
And now she has "run t.., the asstst-
ince" not of .any victor, but of h«r
friend" in need. It Is the sain" daring
spirit that in IM', caused the Citizens of Milan te, fling themselves
ilnsi the Austrian troops without
pny nice calculation of the chances.
It is the spirit enshrined in the motto
upon tbe battered walls of the Vas-
cello on the Janiculum. "He who
fights for liberty and country may
not count the enemy."
Rossland Miner Mining men of the
west cannot well complain ul present quotations, and if there is any
lack of activity in mining affairs
from now on, this condition cannot
lie laid to low quotations in metul
prices. During the past couple of
weeks the buying of copper has heen
the heaviest that has ever been
known, and at figures closely touching 20c. a pound, while, us for spelter, this metal has climbed up to
iOc. in some instances for spot. The
meat surprise of tiie market, however, came witb the sharp advance in
lead, which has already reached $7,
in the bidding and which, it is freely
predicted, will soon reach ss mui $9;
and, as lead stocks are low, and but
a comparatively'few mines producing,
tin- e,nth,ok for lead mining was nev-
ir brighter. Silver, also, has dis-
closed an upward tendency, and the
opinion is expressed that the white
metal is due for a marked advance,
and no valid reason exists why it
Bhould not climb up to 60c. or "ac.
within the next few months. The records being made by both copper and
zinc producers in this weBtern country at the present time is something
marvelous, nnd present market conditions bid fair to insure even a
srreater production. And this demand
will be by no means temporary, for
it is bound to continue during the
war and also for many years thereafter, when the reconstruction period
will require almost as_^great an
amount of the metals as is now be-
ins: used in the period of strife. The
mming outlook for this country
could  not he brighter.
St. Francis church, McKenzie Ave.
r.nd Fifth street, Pastor, Rev. J, C.
MacKenzie. Sunday services:— Low
Mass at .s a.m. and High Mass at
10:30 a.m. every Sunday. Sunday
school for the children at 2:3U p.m.,
I'cnediction and Rosary at 7:3U p.m.,
Confessions Saturday | to 0 and 7:30
to '.) p.m. and Sunday morning 7:30
to 8. Weeks days. -Mass every morn-
; ing at 7 o'clock, Confessions belore
Yass. First Fridays —Mass at S a.
m, Benediction and R bs j at 7:3U
p. m.
Seventh Sum ty; S a.m
ih.ly Con M itins,
and  anl rensong   7.3u
p.m., a     by
the Rector,
\t I otl prayer,
Lord   Bis-
school at 2.3
at  11
already running in over 120O of tho
finest theatres in the United States
ond Canada, including the Allen in
Calgary and the Hex in Vancouver,
The Rex theatre of this city is the
l ist house in British Columbia to
show "The Diamond from the Sky."
The Mutual Film corporation is daily
receiving hundreds of letters from
exhibitors and the public claiming
the "Diamond from the Sky" to be
the finest picture serial or otherwise, ever produced. The third episode of "The Diamond from the
Sky" will he shown at the Rex in
this city on Tuesday next. The first
two installments were mostly introductory but there's something doing
in the third. The Rex, orchestra has
arranged a special program of music
for the third episode nf "The Diamond from the Sky." which is published elsewhere ln this issue.
Greenwood Smelter is
Soon to Blow In
It is reported in the Similkameen
Star that for over three weeks the
British Columbia Copper company
has had a large force of mechanics
getting its Greenwood smelter ready
to blow in. About July 15 the big
Mother Lode mine will not be ready
furnace will be blown in, as the
to ship hefore that time. Coke is al-
leady on the way from Coleman, and
it requires ICO tons daily to feed the
big furnace.
Men are being put to work at the
Lone Star mine. The ore from that
nine will be sorted and trammed to
Boundary Falls. The railroad will
haul the ore from the falls to tbe
smelter a distance of three miles.
At the Mother Lode mine the hoist
is being changed from one side of the
shaft to the other, in order to get nt
tbe rich ore which lies just beneath
the two hoists. It will take about
two weeks time to put the hoist and
mine in condition for shipping ore.
Upwards of 7.1 urn will hp employed
at this mine at the beginning and 511
at  the smelter.
At Copper mountain, near Princeton, the company has 35 men and
three diamond drills workinc, nnd
more ore is being constantly found
at that ercat property.
Work of Development on Mine
Near   Field — Good
Revelstoke Contingent
(Continued from  Page One.)
MAGIC «*»™1!
■T—rmr—'■'—OrT—rm'—f4~V^l* ~2l 11
■    '
' !(•',•    Tl
The   Oi Iden    '•'■   I T -
Bot"  and
■if.i * lng will  also I i foi Ire
The Brst "Country 81
the Rex last Thursday wm an     un
quallfli the    i ■.. ■     being
idled to M,e doors, The prize wan
won by Mrs Id i M n, wlio in
building up ipiite a reputation for
"winning thing) " \ different assortment will be Offered next week,
and will be on view In C.B, Hum" ft
''o.'s window. The "Diamond from
the Sky" eost 1800,001) for IR cpl
sodes, equal to    nhout $2(,,r,ivi     per
reel.  The  "Diamond  fron   the Sky" Is
A.   Northey,    A.   N'eveu,  P.O.  Neil-
son, A.W. Kelson, li. Nelson, C. New-
- 'ii.  E.  Nicholson.
.1. Oliver.
IMF.   I'e. ;ite,n.      H.R.  Provis,  N.A.
E \. Lalmer, B. I  'i'e, li. Park
■ rice, C.A. Procunier, P. Petti-
\ m   Perry.
.1 Vi.  Russell, IM Robii son, .J.  I: i,
'    '     erts 'ii.
A. Russell, J. Ryan, H.R.
I.H. Richmond,  I).  Reid,
.-    Retehas,     F. A.
'■•>. v\ ■      E   s illivan,  E    C
.an, E.
hn Tl   • .1    The imp-
id.   .1.
1'    Tel
h. o
•  ■ • •'■' • Thos.
ul    a
1'   I" i '   '
'       'al'-   oid     hundred       ■!
eel'i'l       '"'
. nly   throti ■ ..■,'•.
loyal family who permitted copies of
photograph .  p oni Ingi      eni     other
visual   rei    i  I     • i       th"
•■■ mi n      v iii" goveinmenl of tern
tion   '     itain build
im's. Revelstoke i« fortunate in bai
mr   m opp a iunity nf iMlng     theie
pn tures   at     'he    Rhnpresa theatre,
Tuesday, July II,
Three carloads of zinc ore and two
carloads of lead have been shipped
irom the Monarch mine since operations were commenced by the Great
Western Mines Development company,
a Vancouver concern, which has taken a two years lease and bond on
the property from W.J. Van Houten
of this city, and J.H. Sanderson of
Prinee Albert, Sask, The zinc was
shipped to Kansas City and the lend
l.o  Trail.
There is an embargo on the shipment of zinc ores out of the Dominion and it is necessary to obtain
permission from the customs authorities in Ottawa before such shipments
can be made, but there is no zinc
smelter in Canada and shipments can
only bc made to the United States
or to Swansea, Wales. Negotiations
with the Dominion aud provincial
authorities are now being carried on
for the erection of smelter workB in
Canada, with every indication of a
favorable outcome.
The Monarch operators bave orders from Swansea foi a trial shipment of 50 tons, which will bc sent
forward within a week, but they are
not sanqulne as to this being a profitable market for the ore, as the
freight rates are much greater than
to United States smelters. Several of
the latter are negotiating for the ore
at the [iresent time and Mr. Gray of
the Great Wt stern company stated
this morning that the published re-
ports that the American works   were
swamped With ore and ce mid ne.t take
Canadian shipments were evidently
wrong. A representative of one of
tbe larirest American companies was
recently a visit'ir at the Monarch,
and made the statement that there
was a movement now on foot to
build on the American side of the
' line a zinc snvltcr for the express
purpose of treating Canadian ores.
Were  a  smelter  erected  in  Vancouver the Monarch  would profit to the
extent  of a saving  of over  $10      per
ton  in freight charges alone and   the
province would benefit In many ways.
The  Monarch     is    situated     three
miles  east of  Field  and the     concentrating mill is   close to the Canadian
Pacific  railway  track.      The property
was discovered     when     the railroad
was being surveyed, and has been   in
operation for over ?o   vara,     having
. passed  through the hands of  various
owners.  In the past it was thc   custom to save only  the lend ore,     and
there is a dump of tailings below the
eiill   and   running  down   in the  Kick-
ng   Horse river,  which  is estimated
to contain 20,000 ton6 of ore     which
will average 21 per cent zinc.
It  Is the intention eventually to in-
tall a tramway to bring these   tail-
IngS back to the mill for retri atment
■ lite-      ry  of     the   zinc  values,
| present work  is being done  in
the mine, extracting a volume   of ore
■ 'l    ml under tbc   old
lanagemcnt and is being further dc-
■ eloped,  and which carries   zinc    to
■ i if Mil  per cent. Tlm   ore   ia
sent   througb  the mill,  and  he-
tbe   /.mc   value's  from  a to      IS
ier cenl  In bad is saved, as well as
-.al.res  of  Bilvei   pi r ton.
ttr iting i lain  is equipped
1 ' 'ti      mill,    jigs  and
lies   md      is     electrically
pan]    ■ neral ing pow-
C .uus   over
■ ■   'lit!   lust   below     the     workings.
tea      the   air
■ 'i furnlshets elw-
■  lights  fer  the "in.ne plant.   It. in
■  ii   fit i: ■       to
 Ileve     the
■eM. as Un  i apacity
it I eaenl     fifty
'I      the      pl„n  ,,(  dele itly     rare     ore
anil"    und   it will
I then to he.a.i pick the
> md    lull
1      ' Hi will     pro-
e  hi] Te t H   Wtl"n
■ .'   thll
■    ■    ,'iirHy  subscribed       in
a  Within  th"  p nt four n ths.
•     Ml'        ,w
.i saj erlntendenl at th" mine.
articles were banded in:
Mrs. R. Squarebriggs, 1 night shirt
Mrs. Southworth, 4 pairs Bocks
Mrs. Pagdin,  li pairs socks.
Mrs. Maxon,  3  pairs socks.
Mrs. Thos.  Sturdy,  4 pairs socks.
Mrs. Foote, jr., 5 pairs socks.
Mrs. T. J. Somes, 1 pair socks, 3
surgical shirts.
Mrs. Stanley Pearse, (Monte Creek)
Mrs. J. H. Adams, Mrs. W. Armstrong, Mrs. Sadler, Mrs. Angus McLean, MrB. Crowe, Mrs. A. Crick,
Mrs. Corning, Mrs. Geo. I. Baker,
Mrs. Lee, Mrs. Scafe, 2 pairs socks
Mrs. Stanley Gale, Miss Haggen,
Miss Fry, Mrs. Job. Farmiloe, Mrs.
F.H. Wells, Mrs. W.J. Dickey, Mrs.
English, Mrs. L. Howson, Miss Klsic
Klsie Davenport, Mrs. H. W. Wood,
Mrs. Corkill, Mrs. Dunn, Mrs. Lou
Patrick, Mrs. H.V. Morgan, Mrs.
Purvis, Mrs. Dr. Sutherland, Mrs.
L. Wood, Mrs. Swanney, Mrs. Cam-
iron, Mrs. Woodland, Mrs. E. H. S.
McLean, Mrs. C.R. Macdonald, Mrs.
.1. II. Kendricks, (Arrowhead), Mrs.
Cook, (Arrowhead), Mrs. Gibson,
(Arrowhead), Mrs. N.B. Smith (Arrowhead),  one pair socks each.
Making a total of 71 pairs of
socks, the record week in t.he
society's history, and one to be
proud of.
A kit bag, for the Red Cross bed
at Cliveden hospital, England, containing the following articles Is on
exhibition  in  C.B.  Hume's window:
lied comfort, long dressing gown,
short dressing gown, lounge suit for
convalescent patient, pair slippers,
pair bed socks, hot water bottle
(iiver donated  by  Mrs.  W. H.  Pratt.
Hot water bottle, MrB. W. A.
Foote jr. ,
Tooth brush and paste, Mrs. E. H.
S. McLean.
Ilrush and comb, Mrs. Walter Dews.
Towels nnd soap, Mrs. G. R. Lawrence.
Safety razor and 12 blades, Mt
hag, writing pad and pencil, Mrs.
NM R. Brown.
Envelopes and wash clothB, Mrs.
Package of safety pins, Mr. Hornell.
Surgical shirt, Mrs. T..T. Somes.
Pair socks, Mrs. F.B. Wells.
Pair socks,  Mrs. Downs.
Suit pvjamas, Mrs. Pratt and Mrs.
British Subjects to Declare Determination to Continue
to Victorious End
Mayor W. A. Foote has received u
letter from Lieutenant-Governor Bernard requesting that a meeting of tho
citizens be called on August 4, tha
anniversary of the British declaration of war, in or.ler that the jieoplo
may express their determination to
continue the struggle until a bucccbs-
ful conclusion has beer, reached. Tha
letter reads as follows:
"The central committee for national patriotic organization which
arranged the recent imperial patriotic meeting in the guild hull and ol
which the prime minister, Arthur Bal-
lour, and the End (,f Rosebery are
j,resident and vice-president, iH organizing meltings to be held in every
city, town and village in Great Britain and t.he empire on Wednesday,
Aiiigust 4, which is the anniversary 6t
the declaration  of the present war.
"It is most desirable that the
meetinuF shall only give expression
to the spontaneous outburst of the
voice of the people. I would ask yon
to be so good as to lay the jiroposal
before the leading citizens of ycMHr
city in the hone that they will give
as much publicity as possible to t.he
plan and undertake the arrangement's
of such demonstration as may appear
to  them expedient.
I "The following resolution is suggested by the committee for submission at nil meetings; "That om
this anniversnry of tbe declaration ot
a righteous war, this meeting of the
citizens of Nelson records its inflexible determination to continue to
a victorious end the struggle in
maintenance of those ideals ol
liberty and justice which are the common  and Rac.red cause of the allies.**
Handkerchiefs.  Mrs. B. R.  Atkins,
Pipe, etc., Mra. Wm. Morris.
Folding mirror, Mrs. McVity.
Columbian College
New Westminster, B. C.
Exceptional Opportunities offered to students in—
Preparatory and advanced Academic Subjects
Bookkeeping. Stenography, Typewriting
Piano, Violin, Voice, Theory
Art, Elocution, Domestic Science
Will re-open September 8th.       Write for information to
Ladies' College __ Rcv' AM' Sanford' DD'
Young Men's Academy JZZIZ Principal
Much More Work for
Red Cross Society
The weekly meeting     of     the Ur,\
gocl ity wa* heiei nt the y U
\     .ai   tt'.'dneud iv      and   being      a
pMlal   business  one,   was    well      Bt
tended, Mrs   McCarter, flrst vire pre
ni. ut was in the chaii   The following
A Recruiting Office for the enrollment of Men for Overseas Service
is open at REVELSTOKE.
From date of enrollment men will
receive pay at the rate of $1.10 per
diem and subsistence allowance at
75 cents per diem.
Men must be physically fit between
the ages of 18 and 45 years. Minimum height, 5 feet, 3 inches; minimum chest measurement, 332 inches
Wm, Maiii.on Davis,
O. O. 54th Batt. C E. F.
jy   Apply to LIEUT. ALEX  GRANT    eii
i T SATURDAY. JULY 17, 1015
How Every Nerve is
Strained   at    Essen
(From   the   I'm is Ooirespondent  of  the
•Dully News aud Lender,' London)
It would be difficult to imagine a
more vivid and throbbing picture
than that presented to the mind oi a
visitor to Krupp's—the greatest arms
and ammunition factory in the world
, which were crammed by 44 years of
frantic labor and emi>tied iu seven
months.   .   .   .
1 Tbe guns are tested on the ground
for target practice. There is a perpetual tumult of artillery rolling
along tbe sooty, fir-clad slopes of the
Ficbtengehirge, where on holidays the
Cyclops rest   their   scorched,  listless
'eyes on the Dantesque panorama of
the town. In the midst of this Inferno the grand palace, the Essen-Hof,
where the Austrian, Bulgarian, and
Turkish ollicers are entertained as tbe
The artist who portrays the feverish  guests of the firm, is a blaze of light.
.   ,, .    i    ,..„,.   These representatives    of their     res-
scenes at Kssen aji|>ears to have   met
pective governments have the riL'ht
to watch over the execution of their
orders. All the luxuries of modern
life are theirs. A pleasant existence,
plaintive Tzigane music, champagne,
choice flowers and fruits, costing
Bertha KrupiMs consort nnd tbe firm
£20,000 a year. Essen spen.ls £20,000
b year on merry-making, What a i»>r
centage on all this suffering and
crime I This year the firm can afford
more, for the downpi ur o! steel     Is
Pork,  retail   13{y, .22
vlutton,  retail        12J@i ,2fi
| Veal, retail   ,      13J@ .27
Hams,   retail,   23®  ,20
Bacon,  retail   28-ii  .40
Chicken, retail   22@ .25
Sausages, retail   12J@ .15
Turkey,  per tb 28
jeese, per tb  .25
Ducks, per tli 25
|Lard, 3 rbs 60
Lard, 5 tos 90
C. Cane
one of tbe German military technicians wbo are—some of them— consulting chemical advisers to tho Kaiser as well. His impressions are cited
in the columns of the 'Gaulois':
Over since August it bus been an
intense fantastic life of unceasing
toil day and night. A molten mass of
carbide Hows in endless stream from
the puddling furnace to ihe crucible,
and thence to the Btamp-hammers
■which are  mounted     on    three plat- , ^^^^
forma, one of bronze, one of armour-   Producing milliards daily
td  beton.   and one      of     massive  oak
(the heart of oak still used by the
Hohenzollerns foi their coflias.) l.i
the midst of thtse streams "i lava
lhe Workmen are driving long pikes
into the fused metal to try the texture of the alloy which is to yield
steel, faultless, close-grained and
clean as the llesh of a child. Naked
Cyclops they are, ill-protected by
tbeir leathern bucklers, their hake'l
tikin as brittle as glass thread.
Bee tbem at the cotlee hour. They
iiing themselves upon the men who
bring the huge jars of hot liijuid and
dispose of their portion at one
draught. This coffee, which would
scald the throat of auy ordinary human being, coeds the fever of these
hell-bound spirits. Reinforced by the
regulation   allowance   of sugar,     it
(The 'Manchester Guardian')
In the whole history of the invid-
ious art of fouling one's own nest
there bas probably never been so
complete a masterpiece as the 'war
i alues' outcry of a few weeks ago. It
is difficult enough to think with charity of those who began it, though the
Dumber of ordinary sober-minded
; eople who helped to spread it by
accepting it and p issing on wild
statements on the slightest evidence
or on no evidence at all shows that
it is to he reckoned as part of tho
psychology of war, like the amazing
j story of the Russian troops who tra-
readjusts and restores their nerves, 'veiled through Kngland last Septem-
Munitie ns m the Making. Der'
To construct the li'.in. gun a spec- The society for the prevention of
ial plant is necessary. The formidable cruelty to children, whicli may be
equipment of the works is hut a thin taken aa being just about as well
shell for the batching of such     mon- [equipped for making the inquiry     as
Granulated B    ^^^^^^^^^^
100 lb.  sack   $8.50
Lump sugar, 2 tbs 30
.Gran. B.C. 201b. sack  1.75
I Brown  sugar, 3lbs  .25
j Syrup,  maple, bottle   .00
| Syrup, gallon      1.76@2.00
Honey, c imb, per tb  .30
Honey,  lib.  jars 25@ .35
Robin Hood ,  $2,50
B. & K. Bread Hour  2.50
Five Roses,     2.50
Lake of the Woods, bag  2.50
Royal  Household    2.35
Purity Flour,  2.50
King's Quality  2.50
Cucumbers, each,  in
Radishes, .; bunches for  10
Green Peas, z lbs, for  2".
Parsley,  per bunch   ,05
'Pry, onions, 5 tbs. for .25
Cabbage,  local, each ... .0">@ .1"
New Potatoes, lb g:>,
Head Lettuce, 3 for  2',
Tomatoes,  lb 25
New Carrots, lb 01
Turnips, per fb 04
Celery,   j.er  lb 15
Cauliflower, each,  10 and .25
Butter,  creamery,  Ib 35 @ .10
Butter, dairy, per Ih 30
N'ew Zealand 45
'  Ever*y 10 c n
/    Packet of    \
\$80-? WORTH OF ANY /
Box No, 37.—Selkirk Schcol.
Boi No. 4L—Fire Hall No. One.
Box No. 25.—Front street west,
near C.P.R. bridge.
Box  No.  40.—-Corner     King     and
ouglas streets. Palace Meat Market.
Box No. 47.—Corner Second street
and Wales street, hack of Court
Boi No. 48.—Corner Third nnd
Charles streets,  Cowan block.
sters. Fifty-ton masses of steel are
■surrounded by a i raster whicli keeps
them Bimmering. Then elephantine
cranes catch up the blocks and roll
along with them on rails through the
City of Fire to the hammers. You
tan imagine these instruments in operation. Tlie reverberations are such
that It Beema as if all Essen is
bombarded by howitzers.
Buen has long     i iusl  med to
the noise of munitions in the making.
If well rembers the manufacture of
the famous 14.." gun's lor Wilhelm-
abaven, and the effect of the periods
of trial. But the cannon of this war
Cheese, Canadian, per lb 30
Cheese,  Can.  Stilton, fb. .30
?"heese.  Imp.  Stilton, lb. .f.O
Eggs, local new laid,  doz. .25 to  .30
Bran, ton   $36.00
Wheat, ton *    55.00
I any organization in thc country,   has Oats, ton  50.no
lust  completed  one into    the     state- Barley, ton      50.OH
le.'nts .en  the   illeged    increase      ami,Hay,  ton   20.00
prospective increase in the number of   shorts,  ton     45.00
Illegitimate births, ft baa covered the	
whole of the country, and it     should
settle the  'war  babies'  for ever.
Where  women  have  hern  living with
soldiers   is  their wives there will    be
Bome    Illegitimate birth's—the    only
• | lng which can be said   I
about the outcry,
Fire alarm signals are given thus.
Two strokes, interval    five seconds,
true four strokes. Box  24. Xo of box will
nnd, of course, not also be;  shown  on indicator    at   fire
■i new one. The rest, after thorough
Inquiry, proves to be an unwarranted
libel without any foundation In fact,
both em the conduct of   the troops,
have heen more colossal still, and the   which is reported ns 'very good,' and
on the girls and women
 i of the camps,
in the neigh-
wonder  Is  that   human  nerves even   'f
the giants who are building them can
endure the thunder,
At the rolling shops of Sollngen the ;
masses eef   steel  are   retailed    by    the
pound.  There    the     sabres and bay- !
onets are tempered. 11::t  it is not the       _^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
men employe    In casting  operations FRUITS
that are  thi  n   Bt  i'e he pitied. It  is   (jra[ie fruit   Cal.  He;  Flor.  13c.
the pyrotechny factorj   which   is the   Bananas,  per doz lOg .50
real inferno upon earth. Tbc army of  Lemons, per doz 3j
chemists   aifi.ius.  makers  of shells,   granges, navel,    from  25 to .50
of Incendiary powder—all these    dis-   s'avel Oranges       iO
pensers of death—are    literally     de-   Rhubarb, j.«r lb 03
v.uiieil by     the    atmosphere ol the  Cherries, per tb 15
workshops, In which the acids vapor-  Raspberries, 2 boxes for  25
-Six (6) Btrokea ol
-Three (31    strokes
ize a more subtle fire,   the artificial   Pineapple, eacb 	
fire of men. The air ni" the munitions   Figs, cooking, Jibs, for
factories is, as it were, a cancer that
fastens on t'i each individual, eating
him minute by minute, organ bj oi
gui. ami only relasinj it grip when
he is dead. Truly a place where nil
hope must be abandoned! Tbere the
men no longer seem made of flesh and
blood and muscle. Tbey remain nerves and Intelligence— the (badly reactions fight for theii n, and
tbeir spirit alone carries
through '•■ the end of their task.
Some ..f these men are no
able to retain any food. Tiny are
Shadows, They work on all the iame,
not realising their condition. 'Alter
the war «-«• will take a rest,' they
nny, allured i>y the system of bonus-
oh. To these nn coffee is serve.i out,
but barrels of milk several times a
day, as an antidote to the polsou
tbey have absorbed. Medical specialists patch up the most exhausted by
means ol ipeCial hyjiodremic injections. Chemistry kills them and c!ie-
mlstry keeps them alive. The machinery of the organism of those men is
Bottling but throndx. The tissue?,
cording to medical testimony,
Uteralt] i  ten up by poison.
Hut philoi ophical speculation is no
part of Krupp's business. It is a
splendid year—the reci rd year of the
national Industry of wnr. Each will
have  hlfl  share,   from      the  humble«t
stokers, puddtera and hammerers,   to
the officer englneei i   and
als,  up to the Kaiser himself,     wflo
rational Industry nr war.   Enrb     will
will  receive bis dividends  nn  thc HO
nnd  odd n llllnnt (of marital  I
rd  by bim t.i  tho Kruppt,   tt Eesen
tho  (jiieptton   nf  victory  is nf      mlnnr
moment. Munitions mo being expend-
«d and the Mills growing. Even    in
•defeat   tho empire will  paj    tfld     tO"
morrow It will     refill     tho  arsenals
Dates,  Hallow!     2   tbB.  for .25
Dates, Fard, 2tos, for ... ,35
Dates, Dromedary, pkg 15
Walnuts, California, per tl) 35
Walnuts, Grenoble, ...„ 2",
I'ecnnB, nor tb  .35
F . ii rts, per lb  ,88
Almonds, per tb 25
Brazils, per tb 25
■ kii i.i ■ eef, retail 1(5.27J
hall   ^^^^
Practice signal.
>eil slowly.
Testing    signal ^^^^^^
f bell slowly.
Fire  Out signal.—Two  (2)
)'. bell slowly.
Defect signal.—One   (1)    stroke
•ell slowly.
Box No . II—Corner First street
McKenzie avenue, C. B,
Box No   15.—Corner
ind Rokeby avenue,
Box  No.  IC—Corner
nd Government   Road
Box  N'o.   17.—Corner
and Campbell avenue,]	
Box No. 18.—C. P. R. station.
Box N'o. 24.—Corner Fifth street
and McKenzie avenue, Catholic
Box No. 25.—Corner Sixth street
and Orton avenue, W. A. Foote.
Box N'o. 2ij.—Corner Fourth street
and McArthur avenue.
Box N'o. 27.—Corner Fourth street
and Townley avenue.
Box N'o. '-'8.—Corner Second street
and Robson avenue, Mrs. Baker.
Box No   31— Fire hall No. 2.
Box  N'o.   3-1.—Hospital.
. Hnme
& Co.
1    and
Globe Lumber
Coal mining rights of the Dominion
ln Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al-
terta, tbe Yukon Territory, th*
North-west Territories and in a por
tion of the Province of British Columbia, may be issued for a term o)
twenty-one years at an annual rental of Jl au acre. Not more tbaL
2,500 acres will he leased to one ap
Application for lease must be mads
by the applicant in person to the
Agent or Sub-Agent of the district
in which the rightB applied for are
The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may
be permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights may be con
eidered necessary for the working of
the mine at the rate of $10.00 ac
In surveyed territory the land must
te described by sections, or legal
sub-divisions of sections, and in un
surveyed territory the tract applied
for shall be staked out by the applicant himself.
Each-application must be accompanied by a fee of ?5 which will be refunded if the rights applied for are
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at tht
rate of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returni
accounting for the full quantity ol
merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon If the coal mining
rights are not being operated, such
leturns should be furnished at least
once a year.
For full information application
should be made to the Secretary of
tbe Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to tbe Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion Lands.
The Thorobred Government
Clydesdale Stallion
No. 18700
By Imported Brown Spots; Dam
Imported Eva's Relic, will Btand
for service for 1915 al Macdon-
ell's Ranch. Tei n.s $10 al time
of service, with return pi ivilrges
'l'i y as be may be (ant gel away from them
Preserving Season Now in Full Swing
And we will be able in two weeks to supply
you with the finest Okanagan Apricots.
Also Strawberries and Raspberries are arriving
We have a new Fruit Jar in stock, same price
as old style, and much superior quality.
War is declared on our stock of
Tea and Cotlee, see our window
for specials.
$1 Buys 3 lbs.
While this lot lasts, and as another advance is predicted in the
near  future wo  would advise put-
Why are we selling more bread?
There must be a reason.
Let Us Tell You Why
Just compare a loaf of ours with
any other and we are absolutely
sure  you  will     use the  beBt,  then
       you will know why.
ting hy a few [loumls. BBST RY   TEST
Phone 41 HOBSON'S Box 734
Shamrock Hams
and Bacon
Made from selected hogs—in the most modern plant in the
West Government inspected —approved bv careful housewives everywhere. SHAMROCK IS THE SEAL OF SUPERIORITY, and this applies equally to Lard, Butter, Eggs,
Sausage—wherever it appears.
Strictly First-Class
Rooms—Single, en Suite, and with Eath
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co.. Ltd.
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufacturers of Aerated Waters
Agents for Calgary Beer
Jack Laughton, Proprietor First Street, Revelstoke B C
OR I EN" "Al Suitabiy furnish^ «ith the
J. Albert Stone, Proprietor
choicest the market affords.
Best Wines. Liquors and
Cigars. Rates $1 a day.
Monthly rates.
I!i.\elstoke l.> dge
Ni . 1085
Meets every second
Mini Poui ili Tuesday
in tbe Selkirk Hall.
Brethren are cordially In-
II. I.. HAUO.Sec.
A. F. snd A. If.
Regular Meetings are held la
New Masonic Hall on the Fourth
.. in e»ch month at 8 p.m.
Visiting brethren are cordially
JOHN'  LEE.  W.  M.
ROBT.   GORDON,  Secretary
Bear Rugs Mounted. Furs cleaned
and Dressed.
85 Second St., Revelstoke, B. C.
Meets every Wednesday evening
at 8 o'clock, In Selkirk Hall.
Visiting brothers cordially invited.
R. GORDON, 0. O.
I. O. O. F.
Meets every Thursday evening In
Selkirk  Hall  at  8 o'clock. Vlait-
ing brethern cordially Invito.
JAMES MATHIE. Secretary.
All kinds of Repairing neatly done
Best Sand Shoes for children
Boots, Shoes, Trunks.
Valises, Suit Cases,
Bags, Pack Sacks,
Pack Straps. Whips,
Armstrong & Co.
The L:v. mt GjmIs Store
If you want what you want when you
want it try Mail-Herald Want Ads PAGE FOUR
SATURDAY. JULY 17, 191G       A
Bishop Thorneloe ol Algoma was
last week cbos9n al a meeting ol the
House of Bishops to succeed Arch-
i Ishop Hamilton of Ottawa as
M.i: opolitan of Ontario.
An order prohibiting tho manufacture of cott en fabrics after August
1. bas been Issued by the military
authorities ln the province of Brandenburg, In which Berlin is sisuated.
The 'dry- forces captured three out
of tour counties which voted on
|i ical 'i'i Ion in the state e.i Minne-
. ota .en June 28. 'i'he final count
showed Mower, Grant ami Wilkin
counties dry, with Crow Wing County
retaining  the saleee.ns.
The 'Narodnl Llsty,' the leading
organ e.[ tl.e Young Czech Party in
Prague, B ihemia, nas been suppressed My the police. There ime been
many reports, almost since the war
began, eif dis flection among the
Czech element in Hungary, and of a
peace propaganda conducted by that
President Poincare visited the tirst
line trenches last week, talking witli
officers and men, after which lie
watched a number of butteries in action, and late- inspected the tield
hospitals just behind the lines. Hefore leaving he pinned the military
cross to tbe flags of s'x regiments
which had been cited in the order of
the day for  valiant  conduct.
Since the  war  began   llonnutiy    has
added six battleships to its complement. If lhe war holds out long
enough Germany may have to enlarge
lhe Kiel Canal.—New York 'Telegraph.'
Preparatory to making the production of sjiirits a state monopoly,
an Austrian ministerial decree prohibits the erection of new distilleries
and raises the tax on spirits from
len  to  fourteen  cents a litre.
Alfred Stead, son of the late Mr.
W.T, Stead, the eminent journalist
Ab,. perished In the 'Titanic' disaster
has been assassinated in Roumania
according to a telegram received   by
Ims   brother-in-law,     a      resident      of
i Ihlcago.
As  tbe  decline in  the birth rate   of
France has been particularly noticeable sMi'e the war ben.m, measures
are being urged to help solve the
problem, such as a tax on bachelors
and Ibe prolonging of their military
service, while decreasing that of the
fai hers of families, and a diminution
in the taxes on the heads of families,
As a reward for his bravery and
great tactical skill during the Car-
pathian battles the C/.ar Imb reinstated his brother. Grand Duke Michael, to all the Court honors of
which be wa-- divested in I'.lll for
marrying morganatically tha Count,
ess Brassof. After the war the couple
will be allowed their full rights nt
precedence  m the imperial court.
The death is reported in the town-
Bhip of Bayham, Elgin County, Ont.,
uf JM.hn 11. Dennis, a farmer, whose
weight was M'-i pounds. His waist
measure was nine feet, his chest
eight feet. The turn lal c isket was 80
by :: , by 6 feet, and the body had to
lie carried outside and put into ,t
where it lay, under a tent. Twelve
men placed the casket on a dray.
The libel case eif W.'l'.H. Preston, a
late Canadian government offle al.
against F.A. McKenzie, a journalist.
tried l>pf .re a conn in London last
week has r.snlted hi a disagreement
of the jury. McKenzie's alleged libel
consisted in cabling t.. 'lie Cat adlan
press tbat Preston's lv..>k on tbe late
Lord Strathcona was regarded In
in as 'a revengi up in the dead
Mr.   McKenna,  .-1. mc ill ir    ol     the
i rchequer, speaking in tne n
Commons of Jui thai whu,
anxious to give    residents     of     the
(iverseas Dominions    every  opportun
ity e,f subscribing to tb" w ir
1-.- hoped  thi y won d i   •
nf the fact tbat they can do a
i r service to the   empire
their res turces re, their own 1> n
cill- e>f     th ise
government- on the 1 gdom.
The Paris 'Matin' says that the
German government, having failed to
prant the request made through the
Spanish embassy at Berlin that the
names be supplied of French prisoners retained in French territory oe.
dipied by Germany, France will be
obliged to withhold ail news regarding German prisoners in the war zone
.■nd to prohibit correspondence with
The Governing Hoard of the German Socialist party, in a manifesto
which is passed hy tbe censor at Berlin on June SO, called upon the German government 'in the name of
humanity and culture' to begin peace
negotiations at once. 'The German
Socialists ixpect their friends in. the
other belligerent countries will take
the same steps.' tbe statement dell ared.
.Miss Laura Muzzey Brigham,   wh ■
was said  te.  lie the only  blind  woman
reporter in the United states,     died
..li .Inly 1, at ber home in Ka.-t I..-\
ington, Mass., aged TS years, she
having wee-keel a' reporting for 36
years. She bad been blind for two
years, Miss Brigbam was correspondent fe.r weekly papers and during the
t We i  y ars   tbat she   was blind
. nd edited  by touch.
per "lasses arc being killed the women are uot.
Our Army being a picked army we
are losing rather better men on the
average than the other combatant
nations. We shall not, on the other
hand, lose so many.
The average number of children in
lla best families is two, whereas the
average family of the casual laborer
is seven.
Vou want, an average of four in a
family to keep up,the proportion of a
particular class. It is incorrect to
assume that a family of two will replace tbe father and the; mother,
since allowance has to he made for
non marrying members of these families and wastage from early deaths.
Hut to those who arc alarmed
about the future 1 would venture to
point out that the elimination of thc
best fighting s'.ock is uo new phenomenon, The upper classes have always died out. There are probably other reasons for that, but excessive
war is one. The fighting people get
to tbe top, and then proceed to go
on lighting until they are all gone.
That has happened all through h s
tory. It happened in England during
the Wars of the Roses, which practically Wiped out the last of the Gorman nobility. In tbe Middle Ages also many of the best intellects of the
nation declined parental responsibilities—they sought the study or the
• blister.
There is one very Important difference from the biological standpoint
Met ween this war and previous wars.
The losses of women and children will
not he as great. Disease is so much
under control that the morality
among non-combatants will reach
nothing like the same proportion as
in the wars of past generalions.
Ami one must remember that the
women are just ns capable of transmitting the valuable qualities of the
lace as the men. The chances of mar-
riage if many women in the upper
strata of society will he improved after the war.
For instance, as one effect. of the
war there will he more British heir-
s. me people say too that wc shall
all be poorer after the war, and thnt
that may lead to a recovery in thc
birth rate, since when people nre
poller their families are larger. I
am not sure that that is not sound
reasoning. The question is, how far
social tendencies now prevalent will
continue when the war is over.
The examination hall is a perennial source of merriment to all hut tho
perspiring youth grappling single-
handed with the Goliaths whom au
unkind fate raises up nt this most
critical stage in his career to bur thc
way to honors and fame. Like Goldsmith's "boding tremblers," who, in
presence of the village schoolmaster,
had "learned to trace the day's disasters in his morning face," tlie
average pupil is quick to presage
evil us he eagerly scans the morning
face of the examiner, or tuckleB an
examination paper with no friendly
prompter at band to lighten the dark
path. To add to his confusion, some
SUb-Conscious impish sprite dullB his
intellect and distorts his mental
vision at the psychological moment
when all bis faculties are required foi'
the won; in hand. The result, while
it not. Infrequently sjiells disaster for
the pupil, contributes to the gaiety
of the world
The following choice specimens ol
howlers are culled from a recent
number of The latently Digest. History is the hurdle at which most of
the jiiijiils fall. Harrow hoys told the
examiners that
"K.inie's Drift was a  battle at sea.
"The White Man's Grave is the
grave where General  Gordon died in.
Fellahs are donkeys.
"In William til.'a reign Dysentery
got permission to worship."
One hopeful deposes, with a trace
of secret bitterness, that "an abstract noun is something you can't
see when you are looking ut it,"
while another disrespectfully announces thut "the masculine of vixen is
The difficulties of mathematics are
here reflected'
"Algebra was the wife of Euclid.
"Algebraical symbols are used
when you don't know what you arc
talking about.
"Geometry teaches us how to hisex
"The line opposite the right aogle
in a right-angled triangle is called
the hippopotamus.
"Parallel lin-'s are the same distance all the way, and cannot meet
i.nless you bend them."
It was an English schoolboy who
wrote' "The King was not allowed
to order taxis without the consent of
parliament," a subtle if unconccious
thrust at the exii ■ .'agance of the
present times.
Who can repress a chuckle     as   he
reads the following:
i    "Henry  VIII, was very fat, besides
being a Nonconformist.
"Franklin produced electricity hy
i tibbing cats backwards.
"George Washington was a land
"Lord Raleigh was the first man
to see the invisible Armada.
"Tennyson wrote 'In Memorandum.'
"Tennyson also wrote a poem called 'Grave's Energy.'
"Queen Elizabeth rode a white
horse from Kenilworth through Coventry with nothing on, and Raleigh
oflered her his cloak."
The mysterious workings of a hoy's
mind—who will attempt to explain?
Enough that, unlike the works of
the great poets, his subtle humor is
not due to "emotii n remembered in
tranquility."—Toronto (Hole.
Make a Corner
Collect the Cushion
Cover Coupons with
every ©hulk Package
Fifty men will he given employment,
when the Greenwood smelter resumes
"Rough on Rats" clears out Hats,
Miei>. i.tc. Don't Die in the House, 15c
ami 25c nt Drug and Country Stores.
Do you want some weeding
done ?
Do you want your yard cleaned up, your wood chopped, or
any old thing?
Applv to the Boy Scouts and
they'll do it.
They want to work for money for their equipment.
Ring up any of the following
patrol leaders and make arrangements.
R. Lawrence, Phone 62^
A. Parker at Bews' Store,
Phone 28
L. Briggs, 256
E Kincaid, 74
My]   -   •■ ui.lish, the eighth el-
ant  in  the direct     1: Miles
Standish   the Pilgrim s.eblier.
Tlu    Courtship ..f Miles   - -
Ish,' 'lie,:  on  a ti
New   'i ■ ■        " I      his
ter ol
ted   I
ex t
The I1  •■ .  .-  e-. ,ii-r^ an
ly ■ ■   testing   - - linst the government
hill  fe'T  the     »xt- usloi
tbat . ,.
1 d-d rinl'  the pari
the     International       mo
Socialists in f ivor
A   -eare : ing   , ; liclal
has heen ordered     follow ng the ar-
tee\   <-f  r.v.   members nf the .! I
houBe  of  representative--  on    I
ut political corruption.   The arrests
have     caused       intense     exc I
throughout   Japan.      The  jirens      >!■■
M.e men accused  -ire <. ■
rf accepting  bribes  to   desert        the
Seiyukai, ut Conservative party, and
vote for the government's bill     jir'i
vidini- for Increasing thn size ot   the
army  by    the      addition  of two  divi-
*-•   -   r •    -
Certain German firn.?, according to
the United Btate ambassador to
Berlin, attach slips to their letters
to aid in a movement, now popular in
■German business circles to suppress
all unnecessary termR of politeness in
corresjmndence, such us 'Sir,' 'Gentlemen,' 'Yours truly' nnd the like.
The slip translated, reads: 'Following the exumjile of other firms, 1 al-
ho omit from my business letters thc
unnecessary terms of politeness, ns
well as assurances of self-evident
esteem. I request that you reciprocate
in your correspondence with me.'  '
1 igh,
■ li   the        I     '
ch      only
men  In  -i.e -.ear   .f  li
eel    el,-   : . ;,-' Dl " 1*12
e.,Wn     a
■■h   must, be
.■in   soon te.   >,.■  f-lt     la Kngland
: ite   of   iticre-iHe-     , ,f       • ,,.   ;, >;
M   the  limi
tatlon 'if famllie ■■■ gone on t.i
like the same extent us   in
I'M ance.
Picks I   \ -
Ho fnr ns England la concerned the
' :.i-f '-fleet of the ...:,r -.eiil l,e the ib-
l'leli"ii  ut  lie-   tnanl  I  <,\  the   middle
classes, because <,\ the selective
death Mite among ofll ers. But I am
nut among those who fear for the future of the race and contsnd that the
future generations will be tbS children
of atay-at-homoa and alacksrs.    That
leaves English mothers oifl of nr
count, and though the men of the up
Seasonable Hints
Issued to Farmers
Under the auspices of the Dominion
Experimental  farms a quarterly pub-
Mean.••.  Is  being issued entitled "Scull.M-.'  to  which thc     pt'in-
|   eg     at     the     Central
(arm c On the cover a map
in outline is given with th- location
fai    -     stations     anl     sub-
dicated  by Bigns.  Beneath
- an invitation t.> all   bav-
:. mltural  problems they  wish
•    >-r.d  them  to any      of    the
j  .•  tii.-   f irms eir Buperlnt-
ire     given.
f the expertment-
• 'Me  firs'   number
■ ■ ■  • ■! that   be
jt ,1 are   em-   ll igi A   t.. hope
. • •   ■ ■ ,r  tins
Il miiiiieen
th live
' - iultry   bus-
i> ii  in
■  ■   ■
W    'I'
■.peak- i!
• F W. 1..
and      ;■
-,  and devi I     to
ll 1
riefly    furnishes
of the
• .    li
■   ■      760,-
!s      in     the
i. dress    problema    for
solution te, principals and     superin
\  re.py     of     "Seasonable
Hints."  can   be  had    frSS on   ai
ing  the   public ition     Mr .neb, depart
ment -,f agriculture, Ottawa
A foung deer waa caught past'ii'log
in the Baptist eliurrh yard at Girnnd
P'orkS   one [lighl    Inst   week.
The smeltei at Greenwood will he
blown in on .luly 16, It will use ion
tons of coke a day si the starl whHh
ie already arriving from i loll man.
has secured from one of the largest Eastern
daily papers part of its Premium consignment, which consists of a combination punch
bowl and fruit dish and a dozen punch cups.
To all old and new subscribers of this paper
upon payment of their subscription, will be
given, free, one of these fine sets. Now on
view at McRas Shoe Store.
$Ss^* Remember: Jill that is necessary —
pay your subscription and charges on
the set.
This Label on
Your Printing
that  it is done by skilled Journeymen Printers — men
who have made a life study of the "Art Preservative of
All  \n i," .md whu are prepared to furnish
Up=tosdate, Artistic Printing
that will be a credit to your business, help uphold your
Credit and brin^ you NEW and desirable customers.    For
I. •'  estimates and all further information ring up
Phone No. X or cal
It's good policy >o think of the lut ure.
It's still better policy to provide against
'lu- misfortunes it may have in store
for you    Tin' surest way of protecting
youi self aid family >s a
with a reliable company. Thi' high
financial Btandlng ami long business
career of i lie Kootenay Agencies
makes it absolutely trustworthy,
your time mav lie near at. hand.
Don't delay.   Take out a policy now.
A. K. Kincaid. Manager.
It. will pay you to make
a call at.
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Old Town      Rhvki.ktukk. H.C.
hefore iniying your outfit
ot working clothes for the
hush. 1 mile a spei'ialty
of Lodging Shoe*, Pants.
Sox, Shirts, Km ik'is. and
i-vet ything 11 quired in yonr
busin s-.
E. G. Burridge k Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
VvV specialize in
Ms! illiG Ceiling 3, Corrug itort Roof
ing , Furnace Work and up-
to-date Plumbing
Work Shop -Oonnaught Ave.
REVELSTOKE      -      -    B.O.
Baggage Transferred
Distributing Agents and Storage
Furniture and  Piano-moving  a
Phone 40—276.   Night Phone 'Mil
Diversion and Use.
Take notice that Alexander Smith,
whose address is Crawford Creek, Ar-
rowhsad, B. CM, will apply for a licence to take and use 5001) gallons of
water out oi Crawford Creek, which
flows South-West' and drains into
Columbia River ahout seven huIi-h
north of Arrowhead. The water will
le diverted from the stream at a
I-oint ahout centre of Lot 16, in
Township 81, Range 29, Section 5,
and will he used for irrigatian and
domestic purposes upon the land des-
crihed as Lot 15, Section 5, Township 21, Range '."J, West of 5th Meridian. This notice was posted on the
ground #on the 2lst day of June 1916.
A, copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto nnd to the
"Water Act, 11914," will be filed in
the office of the Water Recorder at
Revelstoke. Objections to the application may he filed ■ with the said
Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament
Buildings, Victoria, B. C.,i within
thirty days aft»r the first appearanee
of this notice in a local newspaper.
The date of the first publication of
this notice is. June 23.  19IS. SATURDAY. JULY 17, 1915
Shell Work Requires Few Men
—Work Concentrated -Elaborate Organization Needed
The following letter dealing with
the manufacture ol shells iu the west
Mas heen received from J.I). Sibbald,
jr., from H.b. Lyull, secretary-treasurer of the Manitoha Bridge and
Iron Works, and secretary of the
Western  Shell committee:
"We have in Winnipeg a committee
•if which I am secretary,  which     has
tharge of the orders placed in the
west, except. British Columbia. The
name "Western Shell committee"   is
athei- a misnomer as it does not
touch anything west of the moun-
talns.   We   received    instructions      to
iistribute orders for 4O0,l>00 shells
Wl). high explosive type, and Col.
Carnegie placed 100,000 of these with
shops n. Saskatchewan and Alherta,
leaving SOO'.OOO in Winnipeg. Six shops
ire now engaged upon these and will
complete hy December. Comparatively few men are engaged upon it and
■icw equipment   has     to be put in in
ach shoji. Twenty machines are required to turn out 150 shells in 20
hours and the ordinary railway divisional Bhop has only two or three of
the type required in its regular equipment. For this reason the railways
have leen  bringing in machines from
lutslde points anil concentrating the
work at the large Bhops, such as
Montreal, Winnipeg and (Vancouver?)
A very elaborate organisation is rein each Bhop as well as the
inspection by the war office arms and
ammunition department. Unless a
reasonable output can he assured
they cannot maintain these inspectors and the system at any particular sheet.. It is a long lire oeeding
getting ready to make them. The
< anadian Pacific railway at Winnipeg
received orders last March and have
not finished a shell yet. which shows
• preparation is necessary. We
iave not shipped nny shells yet and
have heen four months preparing. I
understand that the British govern-
■ .ent is unwilling tei take any more
shells unloaded which means that no
. re' ee;,lers will he placed until
• plants nre established in the
Alien Internment Csmp
(Continued froui Fage Oue.)
-..■ts  were   being supplied  trom Uritish Columbia, and iu the cumps tbere
were not yet enough boota,     He and
•ther western members had suid tbat
they could not    support tbc  government in a policy of importing  articles that could be supplied here. Nothing  but hoots and food    was being
supplied hy British Columbia. It wus
true that the east wus gettiug   more
'   than  the west,  but     it     was
i    manufacture    the
goods required.
The ammunition     committee     had
ad a hard time, continued Mr.
Srcen. He had thought tbat it bad
paid too lit' le attentioe to his de-
• lands on behalf of the we.tt until he
bad received the explanation. Contracts had been let in Canada for
S.000,000 shells of which 2011,000 had
..■ne to British Columbia. Vancouver
.ml Victoria had spent    K0 0 I
e In new machinery to turn out
shells. They had been told that if
thej produced the shells they would
1 e given further orders. They were
given three months from May 1 to
turn out the older. They were to he
■uppiied with the blanks, hut it was
reet until June 2Tth.it the first car-
ioad of blanks wis received. The
•jhell committee had believed that it
could -supply the blanks but hud met
with difficulty in securing the tieces-
>ary bar steel. It had taken four
months to get the grade ol steel
.necessary for the work.
The shells now being made were
fieing manufactured under the old
•contract and wre going to Oreat
Britain. Great Britain now wants no
more blank shells. The hollow steel
bullet is all tbat is bein.' manufactured in Canada today. In addition
the casing for the bullet is required.
The completed shell tiiliug, the brass
iitii'l'-  e i the  cap,   (ulminator
ond fuse nre all needed for the com-
i lete nhcll. The difficult)1 is that
Canada must now manufacture all
''use  purls   ,iinl  mull   assemble them.
Expert workmen wett needed. Tbe
making of the brass shell Is the most
serloUl task. The brass must be of
certain texture for if it Is not ths
brass swells, the gun is put, out of
builDSM and the gunners In danger.
In eastern Canada M.Oflfl were made
and  every one  was condemned.     The
proper mixture is now being obtain
ed, but the manufacture of the  fuso
bad not yet  bppn provided for.
The sheii oontmittae mod that zinc
mist ho manufactured    In   Canada,
Zinc bad increased in price from
7 cents to 27 cents a pound. The full
smelter capacity of the United States was employed on United States
zinc ores, and it was impossible to
sell Canadian zinc unless a contract
had been arranged before the war. He
had interviewed the slull committee
in the subject and the government
was now negotiating with two firms
for the reduction of zinc ores in
Uritish Columbia, ln British Columbia copper was being produced, but
was not being refined. The government was anxious to assist the copper (mining Industry and to secure
copper complete and he hoped that
assistance would he given to a copper refinery In British Columbia.
These projects would Ftimulate the
mining  industry ot the province.
With regard to the manufacture oi
boxes for the Shipment of shells there
had been a misunderstanding, When
lie last passed through Revelstoke
the mayor had told him that a contract for the Bup'ply of bi xes had
been lit in Golden, When he reached
Golden he was met hy the man who
was sujinns'il to have th° contract
and was asked by him to aid in securing a contract. No contract had
Men let. The manufacture of boxes
was not a big proposition. He had
taken up the matter with the shell
committee which told him that it
was not buying boxes. The chairman of the shell committee told him
that thc committee let contracts for
shells and the contractor pr .vi led
the boxes. At first the committee had
let a few separate contracts for boxes but it had discontinued tbe practise and was now taking no responsibility for the supply of boxes.
Regarding the operation of the
Canadian Pacific railway shops in
Kevelstoke Mr. Green said that bo
further contracts for shells w mid
be let until Canada could supply tbe
completed shell. This should he arranged In the near future, hut
it would take some time to supply thev
1,0 n.000 shells for which contracts
had already heen let. When he was in
Ottawa only 700,UM' blank shells had
heen supplied. He took up the Re-
\elstoke shop question in Ottawa but
found that heciuld make no arrangements with the Bhell committee.
The consent of the Canadian Pucific
railway would be necessary before
the shops could he used. He thought
that the railway company could
surely provide work for the Revelstoke shops He suggested that the
city get into touch with the company's officials when they passed
through the city. If it could not get
satisfaction from them it should go
to Sir Thomas Shaughnessy. Sir
Thomas realized the conditions and
Mr. Green believed that he would see
that work went tothe shops. It was
not merely a request hut a matter
of right. If it was in his power to
aid in anyway he would le delighted
t.i give any assistance in his power.
The government was not in a position to start relief work. To make
arrangements for such work was one
of the reasons why he went to Ottawa. Revelstoke was now goinr
througb something of what bad been
i cperienced at the coast last winter,
hut he believed that the int«rior was
better off. He had tried to secure an
appropriation for distress work. He
had even asked for a special meeting
of the cabinet to discuss the question. The meeting wns cranted and
seven ministers wer pres-nt. He
laid the case before them. They were
anxious to comply wit'., his request,
but could not do so. The govern
ment cannot find the money needed
for its ordinary expenditure. It had
been told by the British government
n..it it might approach the London
market last May f r a loan of $25,-
0i ,000. When May came the British
government said t:..it Canada must
not yet tlout a loan In Londi n as cautions would not permit. The pro-
evtnCM atiA local communities must
deal with the situation In regard to
illstr<ess. The Puinin un government
was bending every energy toward
aiding the empire in the present
crisis. He had been told that he had
been fortunate to seen.' appropriations early for his c> nstituency, in-
liuding the   lUl •   r"ud,     other
wise tbey might not have been obtainable.
It had been lUg(<tflted that the
railway commission might prevent
the  company from   ti.insferring  work
from th" Revelatoke ehe.j.s, He
doubted whether the commission had
iuch power. Thc company might say
that it was mote er. ■;-.-niical t have
Mie work done elsewhere and that it
wns a necessary move to give the
i uhiic cheai He would    ad-
\ise going int"     the    whole qu
With th" railwaj Revelstoke
was a  railway towr..    It  was a
feeder tothe railway and he felt
■uire that It would be giver, fair
The mining Fit-;.iti.>n was improving. The price of b'a.l »• is high nnd
when there wn.; a market -f i tint
the zinc mines would he val'iahle and
working.  The lal iti.^n     was
much Improved   t r* was a  strong
A  feer luml er     bul  there     w n
difficulty  In securing bottoms      The
admiralty was aiding in providing
transportation. If the coast mills
secured the foreign trade the interior
mills would be busy in supplying the
demand on the prairies. The crop
looked well and a good harvest would
mean a brisk  demand for lumber.
He had been asked why the internment camp had been located at Vernon. This matter, said Mr. Green,
was in the hands oi the department
of justice. The local government had
nothing to do with it. One difficulty
was how to house the.interned aliens.
Under international law it was not
permitted to put them in jail unless
they had committed some specific offence. The provincial government bad
offered the use of three buildings at
Nanaimo, Vernon nnd Wilkinson road
Two, thou?h built as jails, had never heen used for that purpose, the
other was an abandoned jail, In addition 8(Y* *o 4-C0 interned aliens had
heen housed in the rink at Fernie,
hut they were heing moved to Lethbridge. The government objected to
a multiplicity of internment camps
on account of the added cost. The
interned men were guarded by militia, not hy civil guards. He had
taken up at Ottawa the proposal to
employ the interned aliens on the
automobile road in the Revelstoke
park. He could not see tbat it would
injure the working man. If he had
thoiig111 s , he would have hesitated iu
taking the matter up. When he was
at Sicamous on his wuy from Vernon 70 tourists got off oue train and
4ii to 50'off another. If tbe road was
completed many of these tourists
would stop off at Revelstoke. It
would be possible for Revelstoke to
do, .is was done at Jasper park, supply tents for the accommodation of
tourists on the mountain until a
totir.st hotel was built there. If
the road were completed plenty of
work would he required for building
trails and roads in the park and he
did not think that the employment
of aliens to finish the main road
would be any detriment to the work-.
ing man. It was Impossible to get'
further mon y from the government |
to finish thc road at present and
when money could be obtained
there would be ample opportunity to
spend the money. In the meantime
Revelstoke could get tourists. At
Edgewood there was n i internment
camp although work was being done
on a road which was of no service
until completed. He took up the
question of a camp in thc Revelstoke
jiark with the minister of justice. At
first he had been opposed to the
proposal but Mr. Green had pointed
out that in addition to tbe work the
camp would be beneficial to the men.
Finally the minister had said that
he would have no objection to the'
parks authorities Working out a
t-cheme. Mr. Green then took up the j
question with Hon. WMJ. Roche,
minister of the interior and with J.
B. Harkin, commissioner of Dominion
parks, with the result that Mr. Har-1
kin had promised to try to arrange for
H camp and to get interned Germans'
at work on the road as speedily as ,
possible. Mr. Green bad since communicated with Mr. Harkin twice on
the subject, but had not yet received '
a reply.
The conclusion of Mr. Green's
speech was greeted with hearty ap-!
plause. A. .1. Macdonell then pointed
out that the season in the park was
e irt -md that it was desirable to
get the work Btarted as soon ns possible and on the suggestion of W.B.
Farris, Mr. Green s.iid thot he
would telegraph to Mr. Harkin urging bim to arrange for the camp
without delay.
Mr.  McCarter said that he tboughl
the    Canadian    Pacific  railway
rbould use every shop if it was    undertaking the manufacture "f shells.
He did  not     tbmk     that Mr.  Green
could do m..re  thun  be had done ex-
c<-j>t  te. me  his good  offices  and     influence with     the     Canadian  Pacific
I all way,   which   he  was sure  he would
He suggested     thai  a resolution
-■ ii to ; ■•   pi esented   to    Mr.
Bury and to Mr.  Orant Hall     when
they passed througb the city.
The resolutian asking the Canadian
i'acitic railway officials to meet the
citizens  was th°n  passed.
In reply to the vote of thanks, Mr.
Creen said that while much might bc
done I.y correspondence it wns much
more satisfactory to meet face to
face so that any misunderstanding
might be removed. The minister of
agriculture in order to relieve unemployment was arranging to assist
harvesters to reach the prairies und
Mr. (Ireen and G.H. Barnard when in
Ottawa had secure! a promise that
whatever arrangement was made
should apply to British Columbia
equally with the eastern provinces.
It wns possible that assistance
might be given in securing transportation. He thought that if work could
he secured on the prairies during
harvest it would help to tide over
the winter.
Farmers in Cranbrook country are
cutting rye.
Last week 116 Austrians and <, r-
mans reported to the police in Phoenix.
C. B. HUME & CO., LTD.
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
We Aim to Civs Maximum
Woar at a  Minimum Prioe
It is cooler, quieter, and more comfortable in the store in the mornings.
Those are only some of the reasons why we advise you to
do your shopping early.   Good ones, eh!
While it lasts, we have a
supply of the real KHAKI
YARN for soldiers' socks.
If you are good enough to
knit sox we will supply the
same at, per lb	
A table of GINGHAMS,
RAINCOATS are good property these days. We have
a good assortment from a
child's up to the large size.
A Few Specials
For Saturday
2 ten-cent bunches of
HAIR PINS for   .   .
A fifteen-cent package of
black-headed PINS—
all lengths, for    .   .
A 15c NEEDLE BOOK contains all-sized Needles
An assortment of Val and
at, per
dozen    .   .   .
A table of fancy TROWEL
TIES in new goods, all at .
Men's Furnishing and Shoe Dep't
Price, $1.50 to $2.75 Suit
Grocery and Crockery Department
Fresh Stock of Pickles Just Arrived
Mixed, Gherkins, White Onions and Walnut in pint bottles; Chow-chow, Mixed and
Walnuts in tjuart bottles.
Crosse & Blackwell Chutney, quart
bottles, G5c: pint bottles, 35c; 4-pint bottles, 25c.
HEINZ' Sweet Mixed, Sweet Gherkins,
Chow-chow, Mixed, sour, and Gherkins,
sour, in pint bottles. Heinz' Sweet Gherkins in bulk sold in the pint or quart.
Always a new arrival in our
Wash Dress Goods Section.
This week we have three
assortments worth looking
over. A table of GALA-
etc, at	
A new lot of ladies' UMBRELLAS. Some with
Italian tops, others with
real gloria silk tops, all have
the new long handle and
some very novel ideas at    .
Hot Weather Snaps
Men's lightj WOOl Summer   Underwear—Beautiful French manufacture of
pure wool, extra-light weight.    Price, garment 75c
Men's Oxford Shoes—Standard mike, black gunmetal, tan or patent, all sizes,
and all one price, pair      $2.75
Men's Canvas Boots and Shoes—In white and colored canvas.    Price, pair
Men's "Olus" Shirts—The hot weather shirt.     Just the thing for the man who
wears a belt and no braces.     No slipping up for they have no tails.     Sale price, each
Men's Combination Underwear
The most comfortable of all forms of Underwear for Summer.    We have them in long
legs and sleeves and shnrt sleeves and knee-length drawers. All li^ht summer weights.
STEVENS' Pickles, pt. and qt. bottles,
Gherkins, pint bottles. Pin Money, Mellon Manga and Sweet Mixed Pickles.
Pickled Beets.
DOM, SEN &. Co. MangoflSweet Sliced
Chutney; quart bottles, 75c; pint bottles,
Specials for Friday and Saturday
Bulk Soda Biscuits, per lb., 10c.   Wheat Flakes, per pkg, 15c.   Powdered Blue, per btl., 10c
Ceylon Tea, extra quality, 8 lbs. for $1.00     Bean Coffee, ground fresh, 3 Ibs. $1.00
Bomaby Chutner' per bottle, 20c. Mangol Chutney, per bottle, 20c. ■PAGE SIX
E. D. Cotterell ol Winnipeg is registered nt the Hotel RevelBtoke.
.J. Day tun Williams of Kelowna is
registered at the Hotel Revelstoke.
.]. Pitzimmons oi Trout Lake was
jit the Hotel Revelstoke on Thursday.
Among the guests at the Hutel
Revelstoko on Thursday was J. M.
Everett oi   ^.rmstroi
The Women's Aid of St. Peter's
church will hold .. tpecial meeting at
the rectory, Tuesday, July 20, at
■i o'clock.
A garden pi tj ai I sule >1 home
cooking will be held i Julj 22 at
the home i I Mrs. C.B. Hume, McKenzie ave
Miss Hooley, wl     has been visiting
Mrs.  Hooley leaves today accotn
icd     by     her nephew Dellert for ber
borne in Vancouver,
Among tine gueste at the King Kil-
ward hutel on  Thursday were:    Miss
M.K.  Jackson of Rochester and Mrs.;
KS.  McCormack of  Milwaukee.
J. P. Forde uf Nelson registered at
thi- King Edward hotel un Thursday.
.1. Austin Elliott of Nelson was
a guesl at the Hotel Revelstoke yester,lay.
I'M ti. Lewis of Vancouver is in
the city a guest at the Hotel
W. H.  Stevens of     Kamloops was
I among the guests at the King     Edward hotel un Thursday.
Mr,  and Mrs. T.  Shulte ui  Strath-
 e    Alta.,  were at the   King   Bd-
, ward hotel un Thursday.
Thi      i ii thly meel ing of ths     Wo-
■: '   i   !■: dian club will be held   In
the high school on   Monday evening
3.30       I   :k,
'. I -ei- ie afternoon tea cloth
;;•.. a p tir ! 'lu-. leys are being rat'
Red ley Mrs. W.H. Roberts on behalf
e f the Red Cross society.
The work the Red CrosB society has
been doing al st.  Francis hall    Willi
be discontinued for the present,     as I
,t  is impossible     to obtain surgical
ter promises to bring with it a
season of unusual hardships and suffering among the working classes unless present conditions are relieved
and work provided.
And whereas, the prairie provinces
have enjoyed the blessing of bountiful crops tbat require much help to
Be it resolved, tbat the provincial
government be approached and respectfully requested to consider the
organization of British Columbia harvest excursions to convey at special
rates working men for British Columbia to those certain points on
the prairie where employment may
be given them. The undertaking to lie
carried out by the pruvinclal government officials in conjunction with the
Canadian Pacific railway company.
And be it further resolved, that
copies of this resolution he forwarded to R. F. Green, M.P., and to
the Honourable, Thomas Taylor,
minister of public works with a request that tbey present the same to
the proper eitlirial departments.
Mayor Receives Message
from Theodore Roosevelt
Mayor W. A. Foote received this
morning a telegram from ex-President Theodore Roosevelt as follows:
i'bateau,  Lake Louise,  July 16,
Mayor W. A. Foote,
Revelstoke, B.  0.
Greatly appreciate     your courtesy,
impossible to stuj), will see you.
Col. Roosevelt is expected to arrive
this afternoon on train No. 1.
GALT COAL burns all night.     Re
velstoke General Agencies.  Limited.
We are offering some nice Bamboo
Fishing Rods  at one-third  off     sell-
j ing price,  and have a large   assort-
I ment of Flies and Tackle at reduced
figures. Bourne Bros.
Lost gold cuff link,
to Mail-Herald.
Please return
Sellers and Buyers
Numerous atlMarket
M. IM Lai e ' iwtant in the
Canadian Hank of Commerce left i capt. J.H. Hamilton and Capt. R.
yesterday on No. 1, for Victoria Qreen, 54th battalion, arrived yes-
where he will take an officers train- terday from Vernon un the specia.
ing course. _ troop train and will return to   Ver
non toi    '
Miss  McKay, sister of Superinten- ,
dent  McKay of the Canadian Pacific)
railway  mountain  division,     passed
through Nelson yesterday on her way
to Kaslo.—Nelson Mews.
Advertising  worth J40' belonging to
the Rex Theatre has been stolen   re-i
cently.  Th.'  Rex  is offering a reward
Of    '     for information     leading     to
the conviction of tbe thief.
An outfit donated by several Re-1
velstoke ladies fur use in connection
with the ReviMste.ke bed at the bos-'
pltal at Cliveden, England, is on
fxhihitton ln C. B. Hume & Com-,
pany's window.
Provincial   Fori st   Ranger   A.   M.
Black eielee '.  Forest  0
Barle Stevens and Hugh McPherson
of Troul Lake will start today on a
trip to the headwaters of the Duncan
fur the purpose of installing a
bridge across the river at the north
fork.—Nelson News
Among the giusts at the Hotel
Revelstoke on Thursday were A. E.
Gamed of Detroit, Mrs. E.M. Hall,
Cleveland; M. Wolsemar, A. Walse-
man, L.E. St' ne and Geo. R. Miner
er New Vork.
Mrs. (Ms. McCarter and Mrs. W.J.
hard served  tea at the   tenni
C'lurts last Saturday afternoon. In
spite il the doubtful weather quite a
• .- ber e.f visiters aud players kept
the hostesses busy and the courts
occupl d.
The number of farmers offering produce at the market is getting larger
1 and the number of buyers is also in-
1 creasing rapidly. The variety of produce offered is also greater. Live
ducks which were selling at 75 cents
each a week ano are now being offered
at 50' cents. The following prices prevailed this morning: Live ducks 50
cents each, live chickens 50 cents
cento each, dressed chicken 25 cents
per pound, lard 3 pounds for 50c,
eggs 35 cents per down, potatoes 8
pounds for 2." cents, peas 3 cevts per
pound, beans 25 cents per basket,
carrots ner bunch 5 cents, beets per
bunch ." cents, onions 3 bunches fur
10 cents, black currants 5 pounds fr
! 25 cents, rasberries 2 boxes for     25
Government Dealing
With Zinc Question
R. F, Green, M.P., for     Kootenay,
reached the city on  Wednesday  night
1 on his return   from Vernon and lett
! for  the coast  em    Thursday  evening.
While  in  the city he received a telegram    from     Hun.     Robert Rogers,
minister of public works,  as follows:
"Vour several letters received.   We
are dealing with zinc matter    in     a
manner which I trust    will be satisfactory to you."
FOR SALE.—Brown, red and black
Cueker Spaniel pujis from lirst claim
hunting strain.  R.A.  UPPER.  j28p
In .: recenl     st of those mentioned
In despatches   by     Sir Join French
the name of H.J. McLundie appears
as being        •       a toi  bra 'ery in the
field.     Lieut.    H.  J.  McLundie     lett j
r     8,     for England
ted f'er duty and      waa
•   • 'i  at in France.    He   is
if the Pou th African war.
Whil" in Revelstoke he^as account-
• for J' Ith    Grant   ind '" •
', cents.
TODAY.—Thi      irse    Of Grei
In 6 parti   thi     ■   I
ol the ag".  H kn -  Harrowing
Duel, wn    ■ • ; Bud. Re
V 'Utl • •    '    ■ •
front   ii.
. with eta
Wilkerson      Drake   and
li irnett    -. .    I on 1
strai • Fire-
fanitor, with
Ernest      3  li
waa w»ll known here.
George Alexander is
id in GhargE
negotiations in Progress
for Internment Camp
The folk wing telesrram from J.B.
Harkin, commissioner of parkB was
received by T. Kilpatrick this morn-
rhos. Kilpatrick.
Revelstoke, B.C.
tiationa still in prosress     re-
German     nrisoners.     Unable to say
ll cisl in  will  be reached.
is Taken
on Eureka Mine
Nelson, B.C. July 16.—J.L. Stamford, president of the Pingree Mining
company, arrived in the city Saturday. He states that the company, after making extensive tests has secured the lease and bond of the
Eureka mine and will begin opera-
ti'Uis there at once. ,
Harry Johns of the firm of Keffer
& Johns of Spokane also arrived in
tbe city and will take charge of the
mine. A considerable amount of development work is being planned and
the president stated that a gnng of
men will he put to work operating the
mine early tbis week. Work will also
be begun on a tunnel to connect with
the winze. It is expected that thc
new management will begin shipping
ere before tbe end of tbe week.
FOR SALE.—Newcombe piano, walnut
finish, cost $450.00. Good as new.
Part cash balance $10.(10 a month,
can be seen at No. 3 Sixth street
West.  Apply Box 705, Revelstoke.
FOR SALE.—16 in. Millwood; also
Kindling in lmnchcs; each $2.75 per
load delivered. Phones 42 and 85.
J.  IM  Sutherland.
casslon walnut and oak DrcBsers, new
Wilton Squares, splendid green plust
occasional Chairs, Rockers, mahogany Chairs, Linoleums, Pile RugB.,
sets of Cutlery, Linen of every description; Stair and other Carpetei
Kitchen Furniture, and host of otber
useful household effects too numerous.-
to mention.
People furnishing homes, should not
miss this chance of practically net*.
goods at their own prices. No re<
serve remember!
Goods can he viewed anytime before the sale. Terms cash to $25.00,
over $25.00 notes of responsible parties accepted.
Auctioneer and Commission Agent.
PHONE 356. BOX 311
and 20, 1915
Sale   Commencing   10 a.m. Until   12
Noon, From 2 p.m. Until Sold.
Having been favouied with instructions by Mr. L.W. Wood, who
is volunteering, I will sell absolutely
without reserve, bis lovely home of
furniture, almost new. Goods comprise as follows' Lovely $85.00 McClary steel range, Early English
China Cabinet, massive solid brass
Bed, Spring, sanitary hair Mattress;
lovely early English Dining Suite
complete, value 8100.00; massive solid
oak leather Easy Chairs, lovely Cir-
Real Bargains for Saturday Only
worth 800 a box.     25c
a box, 2 for 35c
REXALL    PADS —worth
15c and '20c.    Each  10c
NATIONS—worth 25c. Each 15c
Palm Olive Offer
2 cakes PALM0L1 VE SOAP
worth 30c, given FREE
With a 50c purchase of
•    ■
a"       1
* f
•ijn*  last
1 •
.:. th.- U mk
ro ai.J nter on
• eeu
In    a
Change in Schedule
of Baseball League
sine.' the opening of Ihe "Rex"
Theatre, advertising to the vulue of
about $40.00 baa been siielin from
the management. As ibis matter
is absolutely valueless to unyone
not in the theatre business, the culprit is proving bard to find. The
"Hex" is making a starding 1 ffer
of $50.00 reward for infoimation
leading to the conviction of the
author of 1 hese thefts.
The undersigned will pay the sum of Five Hundred
Dollars to anyone who will furnish to the Provincial
authorities evidence that will lead to the apprehension
and conviction of the person or persons who set out
the fire at Comaplix on April 4th. 1915. which destroyed the "S.S. Revelstoke."
Revelstoke Navigation Co.. Ltd.
! Columbian
Students in Honors
the rain last ween there
d in the Y.M.c.
• .•. This causes a set   act  iu
id it will be nei • t
-:e a lew changes in the     pro-
vn  up.  The iol-
P. R.
0.  P. R.
' TP'-n   \ 1
"  %2.
regl •
f.1T   Bt
ed porch, wood shed
store house and hen house.
The undersigned will pay the sum of $2,500.00
to any person who will furnish to the Provincial authorities evidence that will lead to the apprehension and conviction of the person or persons who
set fire to our property at Comaplix on April 4. 1915.
Forest Mills of British Columbia. Ltd.
Revelstoke, B. C.
5 "ireix:
. Inter-
In Her Tr;.     h   ,
■  .
G&by,    whose    daring    dr»s«<'S
and wondl:' tl Mas cnu^fd
sven I hardened and
blase     syg 1 1   to pfk     I *.
tttett  I .ers bas r
■ i" 1 another not<b in her ■
tn farn>e. Tl It thr yon-g
lady wbo wn? selected to make
lite intefstin:- and nmuscine
tn the young Kinr of Pt 11 ',nl
when he wbb on a visit to
Ony Puree a f"w year* sro.
Oolden West In
Famous Plnvcrs.
Girl   of The
I Mir parts,
FTUT1AV.- Hearts and Flames,
J reel I, Ko comedy with
Billy Richie. Doming, The
Pluck Bot greatest of all
tt   ■
■ of stndj
■ ■'■  r 'locution
Tonight—The greatest Masterpicture yet shown
"The Patriot and the Spy"
Bpei -el Musical Program
1 11
'The  Diamond
from the Sky'  baptei
rilUtSUAY 'Country 8toro'
Bee O.B, Hume .V Co's
window and nexl week's issue
of tin papei i"i goodi 'ee bi
given away. Drawing al 9
, e lock iii fui 'ii ■ lm 1 '.nl uf 9:30
Harvest Excursions
from British Columbia
At a rne'tlng ol thi  'Xer.11t.ive     of
ODiervatlVe      riMor.lnti'en.      on
Th'ireday the     foil iwlng    r<Wolutl .1
Whereas the distress smone the In-
de.F'n.'il   elaese*  of Britlsb   Onbii-ibla
owinr to non employment on acemi it
nt the war nnd   oth't  m
conditions remnlns unabated.
And whereas the approaching   wtn-
Th» following le Iho Peotgrnm of Muiif.  to hn romtcretl
>>»  the,  Rok  Orohetlten nent Tuesday night
el eg", l'i nn I l.rlmi
1   10    1    i.n urg"
'Oreel Ing Pram Haiti
■ 11',     f'uiii 1 li'- Opera " ll Tno. atore .       Vt nt*
sin Tin-,   f 1 rin, the Operetta "The Midnight Olrl"   ,PaiU Briquet
!>    Dream Tango     rViUDorit
1 a 1JN1 m 1:1.11    "Hungarian Dance, No. V     Brahms
I'u'.iei ii.   i'i    "Tanzwelse" .... Erile Meyer.Hellmwnd
i.,\   from the Opern "The Hose "f Algeria",. Victm lit rbt rt
\ i      , Htton   e.'i'K   "Oossak Revels" Tvrn lechakoj)
I'oxTkot   "Bayelde" Teete Win-in
.ii.iii,..    111. n 11 In. Musical I 'imii'ily "Suvri'M Km nn rn li K uh I nm 11
Childrens "So-Cosy" Shoes
The Hurlbut Welt is the only tackless, cushion insole
welt made for children. Smooth inside; no tacks or
threads to hurtthe most tender feet. Button or lace
styles in patent, gunmetal, and tan calf.
For Sandals, Canvas and Tennis Shoes
Having been advised that a standing reward has been offered
for information which will lead to the conviction of the party
or parties who set fire to the Forest Mills of British Columbia
at Comaplix, B.C., on the night of April 4th, 1915.
Any person or persons having information bearing upon this fire should communicate  with
Mr. R. F. Johnston
Special Agent of the Wm. J. Burns International
Detective Agency
at the King Edward Hotel, Revelstoke, B. C, he
being the duly authorized Special Agent of the
(Signed)   JAMES H. de VEUVE, President
The James H. de Veuve Insurance Co.


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