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BC Historical Newspapers

The Mail Herald May 13, 1914

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Array IHlHllSiSSBliliiailBB
Railway Junction and Dlvis- 8
ional Point. Headquarters for M
Columbia River Navigation. U
Hub ol Timber Belt, Mineral S
Zone,  Agricultural    Laac?        '   I*)
[-;»>" n  *, . rf '■'■■«■«■■*-  -j ;
The Mail-Herald
Circulates  twice   per week among the  prosperous  citizens  of
Oanada'i     Premier     Province.
Vast Water Powers of B   **_
Vol. 20—No 32
m m
(H) The recognised advertising
(H medium tor Kootenay and In-
H   terior British Columbia.
$2.50 Per Year
Smelter in Revelstoke
Syndicate's Proposal
"Wants Permission to Supply Fewer "Within City Limits to
Smelter Ha\ e Thirty Thousand Horse Power Available   Bondholders Might Object.
At the meeting of the city council
InBt night Mayor McKinnon reported
informally that he had been ap
proachrd regarding thc establishment
of a smelter at Revelstoke hy the re-
prcsentntivc of a syndicate who held
large water power rights In the neigh
borhood of Revelstoke. He had been
asked whether the city would permit the syndicate to supply power
to thc smelter if the syndicate secured its establishment in the city limits. Thc mayor said that he was
not personally in favor of the proposal so long as thc city' owned its
own power plant. Thc syndicate
claimed to have iiO.OOO horse power
available on Isaac creek. He thought
the idea was to get an entrance into
tho city.
City Clerk Gordon suggested that
the city bondholders might object to
the entrance to the city of a power
line competing with the city power
Aid. McSorley thought that there
would be no ndvantage In having the
smelter within the city limits, Revelstoke townsite was small and the
city would profit as much from a
smelter outside the limits.
Aid. Bell advocated doing all possible to encourage the establishment
of new industries but he objected to
promoting competition to the city
power plant.
Work on Park will
Commence at Once
R. F. Green, M. P., member for Kootenay, announces in a
telegram received yesterday by A. E. Kincaid, President of the
Revelstoke Conservative association, that the Government has
decided to proceed speedily with work in connection with the
new Dominion park on Mount Revelstoke.
The following is the telegram:—
" Inform citizens that order-in-council establishing Revelstoke park has been finally passed and work in connection with
this will be proceeded with early this summer.*'
Committees Will Pay
Visits to Mines
Board of Trade will Take Active Steps to Promote
Mining Industry Cases of Minerals at Station—Ta
Procure Topographical Data- Excursion Saturday.
Hundred  Dollars Granted to
Baseball Club—Building
Bylaw Introduced
At the meeting of the city council
lust night it was decided to construct cement sidewalks on Third
and Fourth streets as requested iu
petitions. A grunt ot 1100 was voted to the baseball club toward fencing in the grounds with a canvas
Aid.  dourne reported that the public  works  committee  had  spent    the
whole  day   examining  the  sidewalks.
It had found some of the sidewalks
on Fourth street not bad enough to
necessitate  removal.   On  Third street
the  walk  was  very bad and must be
taken   up.   The     committee    recom - j
mended  butting in cement  walks   on |
both sides of Third street from    the
cast side of McKenzie avenue to    the
west  side  of   Robson  street  and    on !
-both sides of Fourth street from the '
■east side of McKenzie gvenue to   the i
west side of Vernon avenue.
Aid.   Pradolini    thought   that    the
expense  ol  putting  in  cement  walks |
would be small compared  with     the
cost  of   repairs.   The  people    wanted
thc  walks.
Aid. Bell seconded by Aid. McSor-
ley, moved the adoption of the report.
Aid. Needham opposed the motion,
which was carried, Mr. Needham declaring that good walks would he unnecessarily torn up. Aid Smythe,
who arrived late while the discussion
was in progress did not vote.
Tony Long applied to have thc side
walk extended the length of his property on lots 11 and l* corner of
Vernon avenue and Fifth street. Tbe
request was referred to the public
works committee for report, as was
also done with a similar request for
a sidewalk on McCarter avenue between   Sixth  and   Seventh  streets.        i
The Orange lodge applied for a
grade opposite their building. Re -
ferred to the public works committee
A bylaw respecting the erection of
buildings wus given tirst and second
readings. Aids Bourne and Pradolini
dissenting. The bylaw provides for
the appointmeni ol a building in -
spector and governs the erection of
buildings providing that during building not more than one third of thc
street and sidewalk may be occupied.
The penalty provided for violation of
tbe bylaw is $10:! and costs and contractors must make a deposit to cover thc cost of cleaning streets if
soil is spilled while drawing away
Irom excavation.
(Continued on Page Fourl
one of the prettiest Confectionery Stores in the West
and come to Manning'!
Fountain for a coo] refreshing drink.
Our lee Create is pi the pure
cream quality.
Courteous service uccordei!
you  at.
Zinc Reduction Plant Experiments Have Good Prospects
—Revolutionize Mining
Ct. C. MacKenzie from Nelson witb
Mrs. MacKenzie and family, spent
Sunday night at the Hotel Revelstoke leaving for Ottawa on Monday.
Mr. MacKenzie, who has heen in
charge of the electric zinc reduction
experiments at Nelson under the auspices of thc Dominion government is
returning east in consequence of tbe
grant toward work having been exhausted and the e_perlmet.ts having
been discontinued.
Mr. MacKenzie states that al -
though the experiments have not yet
resulted in a commercial success and
although serious difficulties have
been encountered he is contident that
they have been working on right Hues and he believes that the result
will bc eventually a success thut will
revolutionize the mining industry of
the interior. To conclude the experiments successfully he estimutes
would entail an expenditure of possibly two to three hundred thousand
Arrangements are now being discussed, said Mr. MacKenzie, to se -
cure the installation somewhere in
tbe Kootenays of a ten ton demon -
stratum furnace hy the Johnson electric smelting company. The company is asking a grant from the Dominion government of S2.">,000 when
ready to blow in tbe furuace aud
another grant of $25,000 upon a successful commercial demonstration of
the operation by a continuous 30
day run. Mr. MacKenzie says that
the Johnson procefes has proved a
success in experimental qualities and
he has hopes that it will eventually
become commercially  successful..
The Johnson representatives who
have been staying in Nelson, paid a
visit to Trail. Immediately on their
return they uttended a meeting in
Nelson, and Mr Eldred informed the
gathering that after a long discuss
nn nf the process und their proposals with the Truil smelter people,
tint the promise had been made to
them that they would be allowed to
r.re u portion of the Trail smelter
Mtc for the creation of their demonstration plant, that they would be
furnished with suitable ore up to -',-
HOU tons in quantity at the exact cost
of mining, roasting and delivering at,
their furnace. They had been treated
very fairly indeed, said Mr. Eldred ,
and at the present time he said that
lie could see no place that would be
better for their demonstration thau
Trail. They would save considerable
1 y going there both in the matter of
obtaining roasted ore and power.
Part of the equipment of the local
government experimental plant could
be used by tbem at their proposed
plant at Trail. He also stated that
they had a great ninny offers from
other sections of the country to encourage them to locate their plant,
lilt be felt that they were bound to
stick with one proposition and not
jump before the completion of negotiations for better or for worse.
Thc  ultimate aim  ot     the concern,
(Continued   on   Page  Five)
year of Vrogress
in WorK. of y.M.C.A.
A report of highly gratifying progress during the past year, inspiring
adjresses and delightful musical selections followed by refreshments combined to make the annual meeting of
the Y.M.C.A. held on Monday evening in the spacious gymnasium, a
thorough success. R. Howson, who
was in thc chair opened the proceedings with an appropriate speech in
| which he remarked upon the fact that
i the Revelstoke association was turning out trained men for Y.M.C.A.
work and helping to remove the dif-
ticulty that had been experienced in
the past in securing men for the
work. One assistant secretary after
being trained had gone to Chapleau,
and another now in training was to
ail a vacancy nt Springfield.
A. E. Kincaid in brief hut effective
speech told of the work accomplished
by the "finish the job" committee.
He said that the job could never be
finished. There woull always be
something new to he done and some
one must be always on thc job fin-
r-ticing the institution. They had
heen asked to remove a debt of *5, ■
Ouu but the committee had done better und had raised *li,n00 practically
every dollar of which had been paid
up. They had invariably been received With every courtesy and assistance
which showed the appreciation by thc
people of Revelstoke of thc work of
the institution.
Mrs. T. Kilpatrick then read the
report of the Ladies Aid. showing
the etlective assistance rendered to
tbe association.   It was as follows:
The work of the Ladies Aid is very
similar each year.
We appreciate very much the generous help always received fiom tho
people of Revelstoke, the valuable
assistance of the Y.M.C.A. staff of
whose patience and thoughtfulness wo
can hardly say too much.
Wc are ulso much indebted to   Mr. '
Wallace for his interest and help   in
planning and our improvements.
During the past year we decided to
equip our- kitchen, that we might
more easily handle the work incident
to the large numbers who now at -
tend our functions, this cost sllG.10.
On July 1 we had a refreshment
booth iu connection with the annual
Y.M.C.A.  sports,   the      weather being
unfavorable  we realised  only  §38.15.
Our annual Thanksgiving day banquet
was held und was the largest we
have ever bad, fully four hundred
people being present. We realized
8229.06, I
March 8 s banquet for the Laymens
Missionary movement was held,   and
in every way Was a success, after paying expenses of visitors and banquet
we cleared  $38.50,
Pillows and linen was supplied amounting to $90.51. We have on hand
A. Thomson gave the eighth annual report, published elsewhere in this
issue, in which the year's work was
The chairman explained the system
by which directors were chosen. R. ]
Cordon read the report of tbe nom- j
inating committee and the following
nominations as directors were ratified by the meeting. W. L. Crawford,
Geo. Watson, Lloyd Stewart, J. Gordon, C. Summerville, J. L. Hay,
Walter Bews, J. Q. McKinnon, J. M.
Henry Hallantyne, western territorial secretary, gave a spirited address
in which he described the small beginnings from which great movements had sprung and showed' that
in its educational, physical and mor-|
nl work the Y.M.C.A. was making'
w, w. Foster, M.P.P., captivated
the    audience    in   t\ telling      speech j
brightened hy flashes of humor in
which he alluded to the great work
before thc Y.M.C.A. in connection
with the vast possibilities of the province. It was u treat to him, he
said, to listen to the story of progress that had been told. Revelstoke
he thought was particularly fortunate in that its citizens reulizcd tho
vulue of the work accomplished hy
the Y.M.C.A. It was a work of especial value in that it attended to
physical as well us mental and moral development. He thought that
the Y.M.C.A. was the first to realize
the importance of physical develop -
ment and to that wus due much of
its progress and success. British Columbia was a young man's country
and it was only on the verge of development. It contained 100,000,000
acres of farm land besides immense
wealth in timber, fisheries and minerals. It had not one resource but
many, and it made its appeal to tho
young man and to the strong man.
Its scenic asset was of immense value. It was estimated that tourists
to Switzerland spent $100,000,000 a
year. The forests of France were
capitalized for tourist purposes and
New Zealand was advertising its attractions for tourists. In British
Columbia there were' 10 Switzer-
lands in one. If the forests of
France were destroyed British Col
umbia would never miss the forests
necessary to replace them. New Zealand was calling nttention to her
coast line. British Columbia had
magnificent fiords crying out for ex-
Mr. Foster then alluded to the
national park on Mount Revelstoke,
whicn has just been created by the
Dominion government. Its scenery
was magnificent and was bound to
attract tourists. He described the
beauties of Robson purk and showed
that the vast scenic resources of the
province would eventually lead to
a great influx of visitors. When the
advantages of the province were revealed tourists would come in thousands instead of ones to see the beauties of the country. He went on to
point out that the Revelstoke Y.M.
C.A. was not doing a merely local
work but would impress itself upon
the life of the province. The young
men of Revelstoke would go forth
nnd the character they bad funned
would impress itself upon the country. Character was as eternal as the
mountains themselves and in helping
the Revelstoke Y.M.C.A. they were
helping the province,
w. M. Lawrence    moved a vote of
thanks  to   Messrs Foster  and  Italian
tyne, gracefully seconded by Mr.
Stevenson,   c. m. field  proposed   u
Vote nf thanks to the ladles and II.
Manning moved a vote of thanks to
Mr. Kincaid and tbe able assistants
on his committee.
An orchestra composed of Miss S,
Dickey,   S.   Hillier  and   Paul   Samson,
rendered  much appreciated selections
and songs were delightfully given by
Mrs. Wnlter Bews und A.C.F.  Haddon
At u meeting of the mining com -
mittcc of the board of trade held in
the city council chamber lust night
definite steps were taken to gain information regarding the mineral
wealth of the RevelBtoke district and
to further the progress of the mining
industry. The secretary, C. R, Macdonald, was instructed to obtain all
available topographical maps and
other data concerning the district
and thc committee was divided Into
four sections each of which will have
a specified section of the territory
under its charge. These committees
will make visits to their respective
territory, will got in touch with
those interested in mining, will inspect the mines and obtain samples
and will recommend whatever Bteps
may be considered advisable to fur-
tlie  progress of the  mining industry.
The energetic front Lake commit -
tee of which S. Sutherland is chair-
mun, hus already organized the first
excursion. A special trip will be
made on the stenmer Revelstoke
starting at daylight on Saturday
morning to Beaton. From Beaton
the trip will be made to Trout Lake
and Fer/uson by automobile and an
Inspection  will  be made of the     ac-
j cessible  mines.   The  party  will      re -
turn on  .Sunday.
A large     party of     representative
business  men  have  arranged  to  take
I art  in the excursion,
T, Kilpatrick was asked to write
to the Canadian Pacific railway company asking permission to put up
large cabinet of mineral samples at
the railway station it being considered that a tangible evidence of the
mineral wealth of the district would
bc effective in attracting the atten -
tion and interest of visitors.
The sub-committees and the territory allotted to ench are us follows:
Big Bend—P. B. Wells, chairman;
P. Levesquc, G. s. McCarter, W.
Trout Lake—S. Sutherland, chairman; A. E. Kincaid, T. Kilpatrick,
II.  McKinnon.
Albert Canyon—A. McRae, chairman; A. B. McCleneghan, W. Bews,
R.  Gordon.
Camborne nnd Arrow I.ekes—O. T.
Bibb, chairman; 0. B. Hume. C. R.
Macdonald,  W.  M.  Lawrence.
Those present were:—W. M. Lawrence in the chair, F. B. Wells, S.
Sutherland, A. K. Kincaid, W. Ab-
rahamson, T. Kilpatrick, O. T. Bibb,
C. B. Hume, C. p.. Macdonald.
Lumber Planed and Shipped
Mill Reopened if Market Improves
Calgary,   May  II.- Approximately
400,000 acres of land in  Southern Alberta will he put under irrigation hy !
thc Dominion government or hy   the '
municipalities, which obtain from tho
government  the right to  operate     a !
system of     irrigation  in the various :
districts, some time iii the near future,   according  to  thc  statement    of
F. H. PeterB, irrigation, commissioner for the Dominion,  with  headquarters In  Calgary.
W. W. Fraser of Vancouver, manager of the Canadian Pacific Lumber
company, was at thc Hotel Revelstoke ou Sunday. The Canadian Pacific Lumber company owns the mill
at Pingston Creek, from which Mr.
Fraser had come, where planing and
shipping is now in progress, the com-
having there 4,oqii,ooo feet of lumber. Fifty men are employed.
j The saw mill is not in operation,
but Mr. Fraser suys that should the
lumber market improve the mill will
be reopened. In addition to the
Pingston Creek mill the company
owns mills at Salisbury Drive, on,
Burrard inlet, at Port Alberni and, '
its largest, at Port Moody.
Although the company only had
two mills in operation at the coast
last month it shipped one sixth of
the total lumber shipments for the
Mr. Fraser, who expects to return
to the coast is a few days, says that '
the lumber business is quiet due principally to over production. The
reduction in the United States duty
is giving sonic relief nnd there is
some demand for cedar lumber and
shingles, but he says that there is
very little on hand in British Co
Bear end Cubs
Seen on Ninth Street
G. II. Brock while g| Ing home ab
OUt 11:110 OU Sat in day night, saw ;•
hear and two cubs on Ninth street.
Looking   back   ns  he   neared   home  he
noticed  in the darkness what bet	
to be a big dog with an extraordin
arily lung tail coming behind him.
Ho stopped to watch Hie animal . i *.
soon saw that, it was a large bear
followed by tu i cubs. He turned into bis house and the bear and cubs
passe 1   peacefully  by.
A,t. Glanwilllam last week a bear
wns shot and her three cubs captured. It is suid that three Is an un
tisunl number of cubs for one bear.
Merrit W. Lund will Conclude
Land Purchase—Believed
to be for  Railway
J. D. Sibbald has receiv ,\ notification from Merrit VV. Lund "f New
York, that he intends to complete
the purchase of the block of land
which he purchased from thc Hull-
Slbbald syndicate and which extends from the hospital to the brow
of the hill und which includes block
5J and four lots in block 56 in the
rear of .St. Peter's church. The price
paid for the land was Stl.OOO half of
which has heen paid.
Mr. Lund at the time of his purchase- ...iso took optii is on tour lots
and house belonging to C. 11. Paget
for $10,000 and on other properties.
The fact that Mr. Lund Is completing his purchase is particularly interesting owing tn the general belici
that thc land has been purchased i"i
a new Canadian Pacific railway station and hotel.
Mr. Sibbald a few days ago sold
to John Peterson "■. a-sres on the
Illecillewaet south of Eighth street,
tbe land belonging to the Canadian
Pacific   railway.    The   price   paid
•.   acre  and   Mr.   Peterson       is
already Improving the property
Photograpiiic lest
Df RsdJuni Ore
i'   R.   Macdonald
•    ■
Big Bend.    I |
on It   e .-; totb
II   in
plate the    re conl
um.   The sample that Mr. M
has   in   bis | i       to
radium ores fom re, Traci
of radium bave be in
ercd at  Pol
Our newspapers     report a      great
shortage  of   copper    coins.      Clergy '
men, on the contrary, say thcvdelici
ency is In silver.
Frederick Elmer Young, editor of!
the Kamloops Standard, while clean-i
ing a rifle met sudden death on Sun-:
day. The rille discharge and the bul-1
let entered Mr. Young's head causing
almost instant death. A coroner's
jury baa returned a verdict of acci- !
dental death.
.......    .It    rK.K.
Sperial   this  week
li'  Cream Sundae a d< '.icious
Ice Cream  with  Fruits,  Nuts
and a delii loui      .ce.   something original.
Have  you   tried   our  Chocolate  Nut  .'lundaues.
Wash Dresses
American Wash Dresses, exceptional
values at          $2.00
Ladies' Spring Coats
Bought from three of the best Canadian
manufacturers—no  two   alike—all  goods
coming to hand in the last few days by
American Waists
Beauties at                          85c
Just another instance where our
purchasing direct has placed us in
a position to secure better than
ordinary  values.     Every  woman
can find use for one or two of
these garments.
Our stock is kept fresh and up-to-date
by fresh arrivals by express from the
p. o. Box  *<r.>,
Kevelstoke, K.C.
Firsl -class wood, dry or green
lull   measure,   prompt delivery.
TERMS C.O.D. unless otherwise arranged. Discount for
Phone Rush Orders to
Dealer ill  Sll.K GOODS and   EANCV
THINGS.   Prettiest Designs.
DRESSMAKING.   Fit Guaranteed
Buttons for ladies' costumes made in
anj material to suit special orders.
vfiafiJ.   ■:  ._
The Revelstoke Nurseries
ef all  kinds furnished,
. t all kinds tiirni'-lied,
Me}'! 11 8 tilled and Common Lu-
,,V,K   bor,  Railroad and Log
gers i. Specialty.
Western Labor Exchange
I'. I). Box -*'"*i Phone .'148
REVELSTl KB, 15. 0.
Co.nnki TluNs    Vancouver and
Kainloops, H.C.
One Half Block West of M(    on Ban,.
Start Woik
on Okanagan Line
Coal mining rights of the Dominion
In Manitoha, Saskatchewan and Al
terla, the Yukon Territory, th*
wesl Territories aud in a portion of the Province of British Col-
umlela, may be leased ior a term ol
twenty-one years ,,t an annual rent
n.   ,-:     i    .    acre.   Not   mon
, ■  .  w:!1  he lea»"d  to one applicant.
:at on lor ;>-«.*e must ba made
ty  tLe a, plicant  .u  person    tu    the
.\.-eut or     Bub-Agent ■»' the
n, i i applied lot     »r*
• -  sted.
Th» lease will Include the co i*. mining   :  .-   ta       ■)-,   but  the  ;. MM    mar
, to     purchnie  wb»Uv«
avail- le • .:*>'- rights mny be eon
■   ,-.  : i  the working
the mine at tbe ran ot     J: I SO     ar,
In surveyed territory the land mum
t.e describe.I by sertioDe, ot legs
sub-divisiom of aeclneps. and in
surveyed territory the tract applie.l
for shall he staked out by the ap -
t   himself.
Bach applicant mutt be accompanied hv ■ fee of 15 which will he refunded if the rights anplied for art
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall tie paid on the merchantable output of the mine at ths
rate of five rents per ton.
Tbe person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn fturni
accounting for the full quantity of
merchantable coal mined and pay ths
royalty thereon. If tbe coal mining
rights are not being operated, snob
returns should he furnished at least
once a year.
For full information application
should be made to ths Secretary ol
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or 8uh-Agsn»
Df Dominion Lands.
on are
A    >
I  H. cur*;
ORDERS M \'i    BE
Kootenay Agencies
PHONE   46
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
Repairs,    Hot Air and Furnaoo
work a Specialty
Oonnaught Ave.        Rn
9~ Cherry
^ Pectoral
Away back In 1841. Old enough to remember those day*? Still used for
coughs and colds.   Sold fur 70 years.
A-l   V......  h«,,«.        —A'li' ley .1   It. A,nr Of,.,
Ask Your Doctor.        Montreal, rfinult,
Constructii ■ rk on the Okanag-
an-Kamloops branch of the Canadian
Northern Pacific railway system is to
- irted i an early date. Tele-
graphic advices from Winnipeg state
tbat M. H. Md ral manager
is in Toronto  i irrangements
work,  which will Initio     building  ' •   i he  now    line
Into the Okanagan, and the coraple
.... •       tal 11m ■'"in
tidary to Port  Mnnn.
t am th-
it    I .''i"
tm   ■ will
■    the
.   ■
■ ■
. rmby
the spur  linen fr
iiiv undei tm i th
n probability of n,, ,,,i(
from Kamloops to ths Oil
■en heir a
trad Ion line.
Charles     I,mil.     bei ter   knov n as
Dutch       I'hiirlov.    'ie'!     i       '  Inn muni.
• ,ie eiiowned a fev irhlle
-  Uu   i''i ' neat    l,yt-
tnn Charlegy had been running tht
government ferry lor i- years, lie
wiih 7- yean old, and bad lived    in
I.Vtte.ll      '.
Five new houses arc being built in
There are cipht polo clubs in southern Alberta.
K. B. Dili is chief of the fire brigade  in  Endcrhy.
Frank Pyman is moving from En-
derhy to Clinton.
There are IO,Oll(l fruit trees on thc
ranches at Hatzic.
The Davenport is the mime of a
new cafe in Veroon.
You run buy nine quarts of milk
in Athabasca for 81, fl
Ae .y.Te.iiilii opera house is being
built in Cumberland.
Mupic trees from Manitoha have
been  planted In  Kaslo.
. Thc   Merchants  hnnk   will  build    a
brick block  in  ChiUlwack,
The cannery at Suniinerlnnd will
treble its output this yeur.
Mel Taylor has moved from Natal
to the Peace River country.
in future the C.P.R. boats on the
'.icilic will call at Manilla.
The Union hotel at Frank is being
moved  to thc new townslte.
A company for raising foxes has
been organized at Whitchoisc.
The Chllcoten races will he held
' on June S and !>, at Riske Creek.
A lot on Third avenue in Prince
| Rupert was recently sold Ior $15,-
000. i
Lately the streets of Whitehorse
have been tilled with Indians nnd
Archie Boyd is running an nuto
stage between Quesncl and Barker -
ville. I
Alex Llnna was lined 810 for allowing his cows to roam through
Rossland. i
Naramata is to have telephone con-
i nection with Summerland by a   sub
marine wire.
A      Chinese      company    is     being
! formed  to  operate  a  steam  laundry
in Ulairmore.
Thc license for a shooting gallery in Athabasca is 875. In Kd-
monton it is $.*i.
Hope's newspaper, the Review, is
three years old, and has never heen
raided  hy the sheriff. i
\V. Altken, the foot runner, and
Miss Katie Dunnegan, were married
in Merrltt last month,
Hal y Hoyke was lined $13, for
keeping bis pool room open on Sunday at Colinton, Alberta.
Owing to i'ii excess of water in the
Whitewater mine In the Blocan it
bas closed down for a month.
Recently n carload of dairy cattle
ft.iin Ontario, were sold at Chilliwack In one day for -s| in each.
.1. V. Anderson ol Sit unions, bus
loon appointed manager of the Russell   hotel   In  Sew  Westminster.
.jiuiioK Abrams, police magistrate
.if Cumberland for  III years died     a
few  el t  om  heart   failure.
lies    are now prohibited
' Can nl i unless (hoy ure
lo'trlst ts or merchants.
Now is the time to get a good
wheel. We have a splendid line
in both oMens and Ladies' at
right prices, also full stock of
Tyres, Tubes, Lamps, Saddles,
and Repairs.
Baseball Goods—we are leaders in
these. Come and inspect our line.
Also Lawn Tennis, Lacrosse, Football, Cricket, Croquet, and all
Sporting Goods.
Sherwin Williams Faints.
Kootenay, Saskalta and Malleable Ranges, etc.
First St, Revelstoke.     Telephone No. 22
Dominion Security Co., Limited
beg to announce that they have o|)enee<l up offices at the
corner of First Street and Connaught Avenue for the purpose of handling real estate, timber, etc. It will pay you to
call and gel particulars, awl get in on ground door prices.
We also make a specialty of listed property.
A. McRae,
T. Kilpatrick,
P. O. Drawer No. 4.    Telephone No. 321.
^/Ilbvays the   Best
"Shamrock" Butter
P. BURNS & CO., Limited
3 jaaaaaaaaaaoaaanna
Selkirk   Hotel   Restaurant
Opening up under new management
Mrs. M. MARTINSON beg* to announce to the Revelstoke Publio
th il, slio intends to open up this restaurant und run it in strictly
first-class Btyle. Everything up-to-date and strict attention
given to its patrons.
Give us a call
Open until 12 p. m.
i      r fell  '"it   nf a  rig    while
I     I H ii  ie. Ti ail,     and
died from  I .  four days,
II.,i : . ,i hOUt   :i   gun      or
ilked from   Port
In   ii i  days,
>ted ihat  six feet  ..[ sine
-  ii'k   in   the   0.8, mine
In ol  tbe Slocan,
i i   ol tbe deep, ball
i I half     i >.unii     was recently
... i he   ■ i  neai  Pi ince Rupi 11
thai this    in.
is i •     fi mi. vegetables
v. Ill be shipped
thi  Ol
laboi     i       et Is i ivercrowdcd
-  ii' ii nl WOI k
should   '•■ to tl   ■  .".iii camp, unless
. '
\ tennis cl th ■   ,-  he loi mod In the
i e ,i   town
h beglnt It ,-i,i  mi
the t
'nn- piers nf the new bridge across
the Columh .  Marcus,   tmve
been in led In with waste rock   from
the l.e i("i mine  il  Rossland
Palms Vngrigon hus brought to
New Denver eleven horses that he
bought in Plnchei Creek. It is plrns-
Inc to kn,,w thai the Lucerne Is no
longer a ono-horse town.
From Maker to Wearer
Our six years' experience measuring, coupled with our
large number of satisfied customers, is surely a testimony worthy of your favorable consideration. We
Krti t ran tee a fit. The largest assortment of samples in
the city to select from.    Inspection invited.
John Mclntyre C8i» Son
First Street. Telephone No. 93
Agents for Consumers' Tailoring Company, Toronto.
Phone 254 -*"
Doors, Windows, Mouldings.
Lime, Cement, Plaster, Fire Clay.
Lumber, Lath and Shingles.
The Globe Lumber Co., Ltd. •WEDNESDAY, MAY 13, 1914.
Kelson Shield Winners
at Public Schools
The Nelson Shield Is won for last
.month    by    Division IV  ol Central
_chool with a percentage ot 'J7.6D iu
punctuality and regularity, and by
Division VII of Selkirk school with a
percentage of l.i9.0i.
The following is the honor liBt:
Central School.
Entrance Class division 1—Mabel
SimmondB, Marion Lawrence, Isa
Dunlop, Drina Fraser, Sylvia, Galli-
cano. ThoBe worthy of honorable
n.ent um are: Reggie Calder, Mae
Whitakcr, Doris McCarter, (Harry
Mack, Annie McLean) Hila Tomlin -
son), Sophie Turk, (Glen Urquhart,
Karle Donaldson) Arvid Lundell, Arthur Fraser.
Entrance Class division 2— Oscar
Lundell, Pat Skene, Willie Smith,
Pearl Stacy, Bella Luughton, Those
<l.eaerviiiK honorable mention arc.—
Frank Dunn, Everett Eaton, John
Robertson, Agnes McGiven, Irene
Donaldson, Graham brucc, Irvin
dough, Agnes Sutherland
Stewart Burridge, Cathie Dochard,
(Laddie Cressman, Alfred Abraham -
boh) Leona Sinderman, Ethel Abra -
hamson, Christopher Terry, George
Morgan, Harry Davis.
Junior Second Reader—Margaret
Mlchelson, Bridgeman Taylor, Stuart
McLean, Florence Hamilton, Jack
Cartwright, Reg Upper, Julstiaia Mackenrot
Timzi, Margurite Culder, Arthur
Div. 7, First Class—Erven Sinder -
mann, Arthur Johnson, Bert Parker,
Mulcom Cleland, Elmer Stone. Honorable mention—Slice Morris, Beat -
rice Jolifte, Corinne Smythe
Cummins, Amanda DeBimone, Gertio
Morgun, Angeline Prestelle, Hurold
Div, 5, Junior Second Reader—Donald Kilpatrick, Rosina Rowlett, Ar -
chie Rowlett. Honorable mention.—
Delia Collison, Aura Corning, Cath - ,
rine Inkster, Peter Lonzo, Charlie
Willie Robinson, Joe
Rowlett, Fred Skene, Emma Smith,
Eruest Potruff, Romy Turk.
Div. 3, Junior Third Reader Class-
Ernest Frey, Vera Rand, Aileen Lawrence. Honorable montion.— Walter
Hughes, Eugene Camozzi, Victor
Hooley,      Dorothy    PurviB,  Florence
for garden and farm are best
for B.C.soil. See Catalogue for
solid ^uarimtvc of purity
and germination
Send now for Copy free
Sutton SSons.ThQ Kind's Seedmon
R*aedlin^ England
A. J. WO o d w a r d
Victoria      &       Vancouver
615 rorf Sr. 6t7GrnnvillQ SI.
Second   Primer  Class-Stuart   Lau-   McCarty,   George  Donaldson,   Tannta
ghton,      Marjorie     Cleland,    Martin' J"ckson-
Meiklesoc, Mario Peadolini, Alfred! Uiv- *• Junior Second Readcr-J-d-
Burridge. Honorable mention. Har - na Fraser. Wendall Porter, Annie
old Mcllmoyle, Isabel Coursier. Gallicano.
Div. S, First Primer Class A-Paul!    uiv- *»■  Senior Second Reader Class
Wiplli, Marjorie Roberts, Agnes John-1 Jame8 Millar. Veronica Paleck, Paul
Class B—Elsie Creech,  Alfred Hag-
gen, Ruth Hamilton, Ernest Field.     | Kimbsrley.
Class C—John Ross, Kenneth Bews'
' Douglas.   Honorable    mention.-
gurct Blair,  Ruth Goodwiu,
Third Reader
Receiving   Class—Donald   Jamieson
I Cluss.—Fred
Mary  Dcsi
Edward Girurd,
Helen Roussel.
William McDonald,
Selkirk School.
Div.   8,   Receiving  Class—Eva  Car-
tnicliacl,   Annie  Tevini,   Jean  Prado -
Domenic  Hui.   Honorable   mention—Albiu  Nor-
hurg,   Emma Rocolctt,  Elmer     Han-
Junior Fourth,,Div. 3—Ada Burrid-  Sen,  Gerret Vcrsteegle,  Robert Johu-
gc, Oonah Leigh. Lyda Morgan, Gertie Field, Amy Smythe, Gladys
Campbell, (Class B) James Bourne,
Ham Needham.
Junior     Fourth,    Cluss A.— Doris  mention—Bruce  Hume,  Jean Edwards
Cartwrignt. Florence MacDonald,  Es-   Delbert Hooley,  Annie Jenkins.
Div.  7,  Second Primer Clnss—Mary
son, and Ruby Ruthford.
Div. 7, First     Primer Class—Dolly
Shepherd,   Mary    Kilpatrick,    Myrtle
i Morgan,      Hazel    Rand.      Honorable
tclla    Shuttlewood,      Irene    Morgan,
Victor     Madden,    Mary  Bell,  Doreen
Guzzo,  Earl Pcttipicce, Torsten Lun-
Kmythe,     Robert     Gordan,     Myrtle  dell,   Boyd  Kincaid.   Honorable men-
Hamilton,  Wong   Sing.   Kathleen Su-   tion—Jennie DeFoe.
thcrlutul,    (B  Clnss)  Billie  Whitaker,      Oiv. 6,  Second Primer—John Craw-
Edward     Cook,      Roy  Law,    Myrtle   ford,   Laura  Purvis,  Charlie  Hender-
Bhaw, Clifford Moth,  Secord Curtis,     son.
Div. 5—Hugh MacOrae, Helen Back-      Div.  (i,  First Reader—Dorothy Nel-
strom, Willie Jameson, Wenty Smy - son, Kathleen Squarebrlggs,     Harry
thc,  Christens  Owens,   Brnest   Brad-
bIiuw,  Arthur  Needham,   Agnes Cress-
man,     Eva Jolitle, Doris     Siegfried,
Jean Bell.
mone, Lizzie Inkster. Honorable mention—Beverly Keoward, William Inkster.
Div.  2, Third  Reader Class,  Sec.  A
—Elsie   Davenport,  Elsie  Frey,      Ed-
' mand  Kincuid.  Honorable  mention.—
| Chester Luughead, Laura Beech, Lisle
Borgard, Robert Beech.
.    Div.   I,  Junior Fourth Reader Class
I Sec.  B—Horace    Macdonald, Beatrice
' Hay,   (Leonard Manning,  Tom  Camozzi).
I    Div.  1, Junior Fourth Reader Class
Sec.  A—(Neva  Douglass,  Cecil  John-
, son)  (Robert Lawrence, Leo Hobson)
I Honorable     mention—Annie  Morgan,
| Stanley Gule,    Mark Goodwin,     Leo
e Goodwin,    Harold    Goodwin,      Floy
Civil Engineers
Dominion and B. C. Land
Surveyors  and Contractors.
P. 0. Box 347       Kamloope, B.O.
Braach  Office—Watson  Realty  O.
B. C.  Land Surveyor
Office, Room 1, Lawrence
Hardware Block
H.    W.    EDWARDS.
Bear Rugs Mounted. Fura cleaned
and Dressed.
Senior    Second     Reader,   Div.   (!.—   ("atlin,
A Parisian barber to win a wager,
i entered a  cage containing a lion  and
| a man,  and composedly shaved     the
man,  whilst tne lion viewed the op-
ulcrso| erntion  with every appearance of in-
Div. 5, First Reader Class—Stanley   tert'st-
Blower,    Harold     Morgan,      Victory      A  great     many     medicinal   plants
Lonzo.     Honorable   mention- Lucy   have also value as seasoning,     and,
35 Second Street, Revelstokc.B.C.
Advertisements,  Catalogues,  FolderB,
Circulars,   written   and  designed.
:     Sales   Organised     :
0. B.  N.  W1LKIE
Office: Lawrence Hardware Block
W.   H.   WALLACE,   M.B.C.S.A.
Box 205, Telephone 31J. Revelstoke
Lodie     Cretellie, Constance
fashion Says.-
" Gems of the Jeweller's Jirt."
I Smart
«v Bluebird
«ft Enamel
1 Pin Sets
0» Bring you good fortune.
Fine, lustrous enamel,
three-pin sets, also with
buckle, from $1 to $7-
Drop in and see.
T at r tela
A dainty jewelled silken .ta"
bow in the latest shades ii
for   up - to - date  wear, iti
Quite a noveltyand sure j»
to be popular. ■'£
" The Diamond Hall"
8b£tf9K_£|*9£3S$; f. q. Bews %%>%&%*%*&%*<&
without a doubt, the familiar "potherbs" of our grandmothers, owed
their popularity not only to the flavor they imparted but to the corrective, carminative, or laxative value
of the herbs themselves.
Dancing has become more or less
a mania in certain circles and countries. Not the amount of time devot-
] ed to this pleasure, but the spirit of
the dances indulged iu, hus raised
questions and objections, in society,
. the press and the pulpit.
It is the passing beyond certain limits by what is perhaps thc smaller
proportion of dancers that has created a need of restriction.
In New York over three hundred
men and women of social prominence
leaders in various movements, recently began a campaign to standardize the modern dances.
They did not inveigh against all
modern dances, very sensibly, as they
might have done had they judged
them by the extremes of their practice.
Their desire is to emphasize what
is good and graceful for them     and
KOOTENAY    LODGE, • No.   15  A.F.
and A. M.
Regular Meetings are held in
New Masonic Hall on the Third
Monday in each month at 8 p.m.
Visiting brethren are cordially
ROBT.    GORDON,    Secretary.
O. W. O. W.
Mountain YUw Camp, No. tli.
Meets     Second    and    Fouith    Mondays  in  each   month   in  Selkirk
Hall.       V tilting   Woodmen   ar*
cordial ly  invited to attend
H. W. EDWARDS, Clerk.
COORT    MT.  BEGB1E    NO. 3461
OF I. 0. P.
of coffee has a lot to di, with starting the day right. If i lu- coffee be
rich and fragrant it starts yi u nut te. decry what is vulgar. They would
feeling lit ami line. For such a coffee I establish a standard for modern
come to us.    Our coffee  i* carefully   dance of decency uud good taste and
Meets in St. Franeis Lodge Room
every Second and Fourth Monday
in Month. Visitine; Brethern are
cordi^ly  welcomed.
H.  V. MORGAN, C. R.
G. W.    CARTWRIGHT,    Rec.-Sec.
fi     i- £-=>    %.**
xrrmSS 1
Belected and expertly blended, It
charms liy its golden brownness and
enticing frag ance, satisfies with its
richness and body.
they hope to enlist the schools, the
moving pictures, and other auxiliaries  in  the work.
Phone 41
Dnv  7^4   The   family   remedy   for    Coughs   ond   Colds.
UUJ '"" , '"Shiloh costs  so   little   ar.d docs   so much'"
The   Mail-Herald  Job   Department is
Now in Full Swing
Ml classes of printing promptly and
tastefully executed at strictly reason*
able rates.
We have one of the best and largest
equipments in the whole of the interior
and can "deliver the goo-a" from the
smallest   card   to    tho   largest  poster.
Estimates gladly given.   Ring up /io. 8, or drop in
Meets every Second and Fourth
Tuesduy in thc Selkirk Hall.
Visiting Brethren cordially invited.
A.  R. Grant, Die.
H. L. Haug, Sec.
SELKIRK     LODGE  12.  1.  O.  0.  F
Meoti tvury Thursday nveninf lr
Selkirk Hall at 8 o'clock. Vlsitlni
bnthrin  cordially Invltetd.
Meets every Wednesday
livening at 8k. Visiting
brothers cordially invited
c. 0. f. canadian order of
foresteus, mount
Mckenzie 1372
Court Meets In Foresters Hall,
over Smythc's Pool Room First
and    Third   Wednesdays   at    8:30
G. D.  SHAW, C. R.
A.   H.   MARCHANT,   Rec.-Sec.
We are clearing out our stock of Dishes
at prices never before offered to the public of
Revelstoke. We find we must reduce our
stock in this department immediately, and
are offering these goods at greatly reduced
Just a Few Prices to Convince You
Cups and Saucers.   Reg. $3.00. Doz. Sale Price $1.95
8 Inch Dinner Plates   "     3.00     "       " 1.95
6 Inch TeaPlates      "      2.50     "       " 1.50
5 Inch Side Plates     "       2.25     "       " 1.25
Covered Vegetable Dishes 2.00     "       " MO
Come in and See the Different Stock Patterns on Display
Revelstoke Hardware Company, Ltd.
Agents for GURNEY'S CHANCELLOR Ranges.
By sending to your friends those Photographs
you have been promising them for months. Our
styles are up to the minute and the price is right.
EEID   &  _B^_-.RTO_lSr
Transfer     Draying
Handling Pianos a Specialty
Phone 42   -   Night Phone851
The Worlds Greatest Invention
The New  Edison Phonograph
No Needle Required
Disc Records    -
No Horn      -   •
-  Diamond Point
All Cabinet Style
HoWSOn Sr CO.     ::   Sole Local Agency
Everybody Knows the Value
of a Combination Safe .
Hut there  are  still a  few  people  who  don't
know what a  sale  combination   Bell's   Bread
and  New Zealand Bntter make	
P. O.  Box -08
Phonu No. _3
New S.S. "Laurentlc" 15,000 win New S^
First Clast—$92.50,    Second Clan   $53.75   Third Clavs   *?.'.'.Ml
One Class (Hi Cabin Service
ExpreaaS.S  .'Teutonic' i   Twin Scre„ Sltmmen   [s-s "*
nH2 reel loni; I I   .-14 leel
Second CUm   $50andu<p.    Third Claw   $<l 25 and up.
One Class ill) Cabin Service
S.S.Arabic i     Splendid      | S.S. Cymric
16,000 torn—<600 feet long 1   TwinScrew      13,000 ton*   60*• fret long
Rat.-, |S3.75 I     Steamera      ' Rate, $52.50
Fast Express—One Class   III Cabin Service
S.S. St. Paul | | S S   Sew  Vork
S.S. St. Louis S 5,  Phi ..!• phla
12,000 urns   554 feet long    I I    11,000 tona   576 reel long
$5.S—AWo carnal Tlm.i Claai at (33,75.
For Sailings, Illustrated Booklets, Etc.. apply to
COMPANY'S OFFICES, 619, 2nd Ave.. Seattle
Revelltoke General Agenci<ei   C.P.R. Ticket Ag<ent, Rcvelnoke "PAGE  POUR
Zhc flfcaiUibcualb
It needs no great Imagination     to
conceive the immense source of prosperity  that   British  Columbia's  nat -
Thc message received from Mr. R. the block to the Oddfellows thc qity
F. Green, M.P., announcing that' would save the cost of clearing and
work will proceed at once in connec-! Rtaking tUe laniJ     nnd     be tll0"Kht
Local Rf-ading Notices ar.il Business
.  that  should  be  deducted  from     the
ural advantages  are likely  to prove    tion  with the  new Dominion govern-.
! price.
Aid. Bell objected that there might
"locals 10 cents per line each insartion. , that  the  Doroln
when those in search of health, seen- ment park on Mount Revelstoke, will
cry nnd recreation realize what the be very welcome. With a road to the
province has to oiler.   Then the boon  summit of  the mountain and  the park
not be room left for the general public  but Aid.  Needham assured     him
Minimum local ad charge 25 cents.
ion  government    has improved and    developed    Revelstoke !tllat   tDe     Oddfellows     were   dying
conferred  upon
Revelstoke  through will be the centre of world wide   at- IQuickly and wouki ml "P their    lots
| first. ■        I  :  |
,,. ,. ^       ,        , , ,  Ald-  Bell     reported     that he had
in establishing a great mational park I -one into the mfttter of thfi ^   of
in thc vicinity of the city, will     be     The  excursions    of     representative   the old     high school     building with
j appreciated to the full.   The park is  business men to thc mines     of    the 'the  school  board.   Thc  board     con-
| unrivalled in  its charm and in       its  district area move in the right dir-  tended  that the building  would    not
its location  ect.ion,  and  thc  lirst  expedition     on : "" .TSf*? ^°Vlng in " COUple °f year8
___■ m_a o  *    j j  , i"nd thnt !t was hindering the laving
cents per line    subsequent    insertions, | will make Revelstoke thc capital   of  Saturday organized by the  energetic \ C\k of the grounds    He thou 'lit th t
j their argument was sound.
Display advertisements 25 cents per | the _ood offlces of Mr_ R
-inch each insertion, single column.
Legal  advertising of any form, also |
"Government and Municipal Notices 121 ^—-
cents  per line first insertion    and     8 | appeal to tourists and
Fire Insurance placed in the most reliable'companies.    Prompt
settlement of all claims.
Call and see us about Accident or Life Insurance.    Do not
delay.   We are at your service.
Money to loan on first mortgages.
J. D. Sibbald, Prea. J. D. Smmiam), Jr., Seo.-Trans.
allowing 10 lines to tho inch. the  mountains,  the headquarters    of  committee presided over by  Mr.    S.
■Applications for Liquor Licenses $5.   the  great army  of tourists who  will   Sutherland  should  be  well   attended.
avail   themselves  of     the    joys  that  The excursions
A resolution
was passed granting
Will be profitable as'1?nve  0f  absence to  City   Electrician
British  Columbia  offers with  so lav-  well      as  enjoyable.   Thev   Will  served     .,_'»,    „
,    ,, A1(L  Needham said     that he     had
isb  a hand. ,to make the mining resources of   the   -one lnto th„ ,,„_ Ux  .^.^    ™
Applications  for  Transfer  of  liquor
Licenses $7.50.
Lane!  purchase notices, $7.00
v' I ■■    Vpplieation      Noti -es,   up   to
100 words, $7.50, over 100 words     in
All  other  classes  nf  advertising  not .^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
included in above to be charged     atl    The present is an age of publicity  ot substantial mutual advantage
rate to be arranged with manager on   and advertisement, aays thc Winnipeg 	
application. 'Commercial.   Thc   successful   business      No city in the interior ia more for-
firms, whether they be manufacturing   Innately situated than  Revelstoke.lt
Victoria, May 11.—Hon. Thomas
Taylor, Minister of Public Works, has
just returned from an extensive tour
of the province.
"1   was  very  much   impressed,"   he
district better known, they will bring j the chief of police.   Taxes "had" been'8*"' "Wlth tbe pr°KrCBS in tuc lniM-
VDVERTISBMENT LIFE BLOOD OP  clo8er together t]u< city „„„ thp tm.._   pulll n„     ,,, do_s aml fo,. 4).      »™
Ing districts.     Developments in     the
tory on  which it  depends and   will  be I summonses  would  lie  issued    if     the,trict
silver-lead mines  in  the Slocan dis-
3ntertor ipubltsbtng Gompan,
are exceptionally satisfactory
and everyone seems most optimistic.
The same applies to the mines in the
liossland, Nelson and Boundary districts.
" There is a good deal of develop-
wholesale distributing hou-   is tfle cbiet  °entre  of transportation , against  the   traditionary  restrictions i ment work  in  progress in the Trout
'    ..    . invariably   between    Calgary    and    the    Pacific  of dress.     They want to get rid    of  lllkc  country.   Here  the  Great  Nor-
thoserthatapay the' greatest attent" |coast,  in  its vicinity    are expansive |the trousers,    it seems,    and     wenri<"<-   ™-«»  is  ■«*»■• exception
taxes were not paid.
Turkish      women      have      revolted
WEDNESDAY, MAY 13, 1914.
Granted  before asked  is the record
ion to this most important branch of  tracks of     arable lands fast settling  skirts  as    the     men
modern   commerce.   To  arrest       and   aiui destined to bethckbome of thou-; Plain  Dealer.
hold  the attention  of tlie public     is  Siimls of prosperous settlers, it holds
the first principle of commercial pro- , tlle hest  position from which  to ob-
gress, and while successful merchan    | serve    the  beauties    of    the     moun-
dising  may  not  be attained  by    ad-   tains, it has tributary to it     timber
vertisement  alone     without  business  limits of inestimable value and     tho
and     wear
of the Dominion government in con- j integrity to back it up, it is certain mineral resources of the territory of
nection with the request of the Con- ; that it will not be won at all with- which it is the centre are already
servative   association   ind  the  bonrd , out judicious publicity. I known to be rich in the extreme, al-
of trade for a geological survey of : in this commercial ige of modern though but a fringe of the ore bear-
the Big Bend country. In reply to i business methods it is invariably the inS country has been prospected,
the letter from the secietary of the '• nlnn that advertises who gets the I None but an inveterate pessimist can
hoard of trade requesting a gcologi- ■ cream of the business. The wholesale bave a doubt as to the bright future
cal survey Hon.   Louis Codcrre, min-1 or manufacturing house thnt keeps its  lying before the city.
ister of    mines,  promptly  replied : — ' name before the retail  merchants  by
"This work has already been planned   means of the trade journals that    go
and approved  and     a topographical j to the stores throughout the terri ••
party   Will  start   work  on  the    main   tory  covered is the one that will se-
line of the  Canadian   Pacific railway  cure the best of thc business at     a
this year and  work    northward    to-   minimum of trouble; thc retail store
ward the Big Bend country." which,  by  means of    attractive
ally well. There is also much activity in thc Ainsworth camp and in
East Kootenay."
The  Dominion  government  has act-
ad-  cd  wisely  in establishing  a  national
No    one     understands the require- ; vertisement in thc local press of the   purk in the vicin'ty of Mount Revel-
montc    „f   rht,      Ponnlatnlro    rtwH-ict L u- u .     . j   < stoke.   It  would  be  ditticult  to    find
ments    oi   tne      Ke\elstoke    clisti ict   town m which  it is situated, is con-       ,       ..       .   . ..   .  ,
a  location better suited  for the pur-
more      intimately    than    Mr.    H.   F.   stantly before the eyes of the people   ,)ORe.-Nelson Daily News.
Green,   the      member   for   Kootenay,   is the one to which the best custom 	
and  the  various  departments  at Ot-   OI  t)lc  neighborhood  Will  be attract-' BOMB CASKS FLAGRANT.
tawa are evidently kept in close ,,(1 Not t0 make us(, 0j the facilities Tlie clean-up propaganda is having
touch with the needs for development 0j the public press is to be out of the some effect. There should be enough
of the district.   The despatch of   the  swim   .„„, lB tantamount to offering  civic Pride '" Produce results.     But
P.rty promised by Mr. Coderre   will   a gratuitous    advantage ... business  'f is evWent that in *'me    "f     the,
more   llagrant   cases   something   more
mean   the   first   step   toward   opening   rivals ., i -,,  ,
"»<**»• than  moral suasion  will  be necessary
up   the   vast   mineral  aien   which      is      T1„,   nr9t   essential   of   successful ad     to   bring   about   improvement.—   Ed - I
believed,  by those best qualified   to  vertisement, and one which is entire-  monton Journal.
form      an   opinion,      to  exist   in   the   ly   Independent  of  the  nature  of    tho I
try  north of  Revelstoke.  Should   business to be' advertised, is repetl-
The Great Fortunes of the Immediate I
Future will be made in the oil fields of
Athabasca, Canada.
further Investigation prove the min- ,,„„, sinl.|0 insertions at long in-
eral richness of the territory a great tervals are very little use. Your pub-
impetus will be given to the progress   ilc. „„1S,  be constantl led that
ol the citv, for from the influx     of
capital  certain   to  Follow,   thi   i
ti"n cf mines,  the purchase ot   sup
md  the oyment   ot labor
Revelstoke   will derive the chief her,
aim must ;>ro«-
One need it.'' to      buy
the em rroous and   at present unde-  t t be in
ties that   QritisL i ■>-   Immedl i
I ... ....
W.  Foster   In   !•: ti ■
•   the a ■ ■  •  ■
these possibillt
at   ate
I what '
•    •  ■ .
• ■ :        the world
Even If tn point
In add tion to its rcnourci ■
rlculture, t thoul
ish   Ce.Inn,tela  has  in  iti  scenery    and   his   rl. . ,,jp    ,*
in   its     ..iip..rt . rt and  yet unly    by pul
recretat et hardly 1 tain h among
\s a  rule, an editor     selects      for
.ti.,n   those  letters  which,      in
his judement, are of general   interest
 lo  the  public.   Many  subjects,    while
re there, :.:i,l that you ha ■      I te pi..per and legitimate
something     to sell.   The:;     ttent * discussion elsewhere, are
...      __...,   isually  looked askance at as mater-
must   be draw Twiit
; for the :
name' •'nd rivel      ' r   a daily n. rspaper.   Such,  for      in
fer    that    will  appeal to those ...     wit ti  -
stincts trinal religion.   Letters whose
mon t.e tne bulk of humanity.    Toul - * •*   v': r   '
sor,. ..re
All  too  many  letters ar- the    name
editors     do
    wring   in   print.    And   by     no
The liquid
has made
the imperative
Canadian bounty
gives producers
"the greatest
oil region
of the world"
Build Cement Walks
.nt,nue'I (rom page one)
rork I
portant, but one that is too     often  his customers, and  bold ins own a*-   ':
- i.   lititis.-. la  ii adapt-  alnat out
:    Bell  th<- „"er   of
It   is ... e,       N,.A [nt   yievelHtoke      is   .. Ud. 1
'    * •     rugged  peaks,    glaciers  „.,,,,,„.., pari a substs *  i       ire ol *' esolution,
and tree-clad slopes   unrivalled      !n  ,.„. Bnnuft,  parta  appropriations will
..,,., •   for   the       construct ion     of
their appi ■   lover ot nature,   no fl0U_t be allowed foi
it has ■ ■  Mr. Foster ihowed,
  B^ftlks      was   Introduced.    It   provides
ance and derelopmsnt, and    itevci- tillt t|,,, ,.ity P,IV ont-third al     'be
in   which   those   thai     '.cai!y   attract   „,                             .    fp,n, ,.,,.,,, v     dollar   total  coat  of  thi                   d   was      re
^^^ bylaw           Ittee  f..r
trrmt\   t.,   the
n port.
The public workq committee
thousands    ..f tOUrlBtS       tO       Klaleee,     ,.,,   txptT>iti.
Tnilu'lit   he   Swallowed   Up.   It   bas      tin ——
Norwegian fiords in greater variety .   "The Revelstoke Mail Herald" sny«        .......     ..     _.
mended thai the 'itv sen to the rhid
and beauty, and the lakes and rivers the Golden    tar,  "rasumad public, mmn )||(. h|o(,k Q| ||m| |n tJj| ^
of tbe Interloi are unrivalled ln their  tion on    Wednesday after suspension et< cblch thev had mndi      tp
|,irtureH(|ue   charm.    Fur   the    sports-   since   the   recent   lire  at.   Its   premises, plication,      The  lodge  suggested   pnv
man     game and lish  abound  and    no   Although      Still   laboring  under dlffl- lni'  "'"'  l'"r  lot'   H"*  ":"'"'  l'""     that
country   li    better   adapted for tbe cultlei .be management was reepone "]Z v__ '""!""''!. ' '' ."" .'
winter  pastimes  that   draw  the   weal     ible  f.,r     the   production   of  a
thy   in  thousands  tothe  Swiss  Alps. | creditable   issue,"
price   being   HO,    It   was  decided      to
"  per   lot.
Aid. Needham laid tta»t by selling!
that is now
oil boom
low cost of
drilling and
the immense
holdings of
this Canadian
I ngineers
going to
the field
2 for I offer
Petroleum has enriched the investors of the United St.ntes by over
*I10,000,000,000. This is new wealth produced from the ground
and impoverishing no one.
Petroleum producing and refining in the United States built up
the greatest American corporation—created more millionaires—
paid, and is paying, larger dividends than any other industry in
the world. Poor men have been made rich overnight by judicious
investment in oil.
Oil is the crying demand of the British Empire to-day. This is
proven by tbe constant agitation for the production of oil under
the Union Jack. In every British dominion a handsome bonus is
offered for tbe "bringing in" of oil.
Canada pays a permanent bounty on all petroleum produced
which amounts to 52.} cents a barrel—more than tbe market
price of oil at the well in California. This gives the Canadian
producers an immense advantage over those of any country in
the world. Oil producing countries, such as Russia and the
United States, demand a royalty from the producer.
Athabasca is Canada's great oil region. The eyes of the Empire
are turned to this rich section as the future greatest petroleum area
of the world.
Actual drilling has proven the scientific theories of 6uch eminent
men as Sir BDverton Redwood, the world's leading petroleum
authority; Chap. Camsell, Government Geologist; and a score of
other scientitie men, in regard to this region.
Four wells drilled on the Moose Anticline, or oil channel, hnve
proven the existence of an immense deposit of arsphaltum oase
oil. Actual commercial production iB now commencing. Canada's
oil boom will assuredly follow.
The cost of production in the Athabasca oil region is lower than
in any other field in the world. In California the cost is high,
because of the nature of the strata and the great depth of the oil
body. In Athabasca the overlaying shales and sandstones are
toft and easily drilled, and the oil body lies at one-fifth the depth
of the California fields.
The Athabasca Petroleum Company, Limited, holds Dominion
Government concessions totalling 8840 acres on the proven Moose
Anticline adjacent to the productive properties. The tract is
larger than the holdings of sixteen representative American companies. It is an actual fact that 22 of the leading companies in
the United Staled whose total holdings are less than those of the
Athabasca Petroleum Company, have paid dividends amounting
to more than twenty-three millions of dollars, and that two and
a half millions was paid by Nobel's, Ltd., of London, Eng, for
Plot 19 in the Baku oi! field, Russia, the area oi which is twentv-
eeven acres.    This equals $92,000 per acre.
The Athabasca Petroleum Company, Limited is a Canadian company capitalized at "1600,000, divided into shares of a par value of
$1.00 each. The company is chartered by letters patent of the
Dominion Government, under which shareholders are afforded full
(rotection. All shares are fully paid and non-assessable.
The first offering of shares in the Athabasca Petroleum Company
is for the purpose of raising money to send the engineers and drilling mnehinery to the properties immediately.
As underwriters of this first issue we have a special contract which
•mables uh to offer the first subscribers two fully paid $1 shares for
••very II invested now.
This offer applies to the first allotment only and is subject to withdrawal without notice.
Mr. D, Power, representing the Northwest   Underwriters  has arrived in the city and is at
the Kevelstoke hotel.    r-VVlr. Power would be pleased to see anyone interested in the above.
page piva
Baseball League Off
to Good Start
The Y.M.C.A. baseball league started out in tine form on Monday last
when the Beavers and C.P.R. clashed. R. Howson president ot the association, pitched the tirst ball and
H. Ballantyne, secretary of the Wes.
tern provinces caught it.
It was a great game. Dolly Gray is
going to mend the hole in his hat.
Manager J. Lyons is taking a day ofl
to recuperate and get his team in
Letter shape.
T. Hope tried to loose a brand oew
ball but it was found by some of the
C.P.R. fielders before he got home.
Manager Samson is intending to get
a new bat.
On Wednesday evening nt Gil'.O sharp
the Business Men and Fire Hall will
Saturday's Fight will    Cricket Clob to
be Hard Battle Arrange Okanagan Trip
A  Revelstoke poet  whose    mojj'ity
alone prevented him        from
securing the post of poet laureate on
the death of Alfred Vustin and "-bo
is to be found during office hours behind the counter of the King Edw.i'd
hotel has written the follow-ng jei'i-
tiful lines inspired by 'he great
game against Kamloops.
Revelstoke beat Kamloops by a score
of eight to five,
That  shows  you  boys  in  Revi'stoke
we are really quite alive.
"We wish  you success,    we    wish you
Keep up your courage boy3, keep ip
your pluck.
Vie will win in the finish as Biro can
Just give us     your support Hint   is
all we want from thee.
When we play at home  *'e Will ttw
you just the way. ...
It will cost you fifty cents to see the
home boys play.
Vie  have  the  greatest  faith  in  g'-od
old Revelstoke,
Don't treat this matter  boys as     a
fun or joke.
And get for Revelstoke the name that
she deserves,
When you are away from home don't
you lose your nerves.
Bobbie Evans and Willie Mack are
busily training for the great fight
on Saturday next and both fighters
are showing splendid form. Mack
whose headquarters are at the Windsor hotel came to Revelstoke on
Monday and his clever work has
caught thc eye of some of the fans
nay know a good thing
when they see it.
Evans is not saying much but his
friends declare that he has the result in his mit and that he can win
a victory in spite of all Mack's tricks
can do. Thc supporters of both
lighters however admit that neither
has a cinch and that it will be a
hard tussel.
A six round preliminary between
Frank Burns and Jack Calder has
been arranged. Both are fast boxers
and will give a good exhibition.
A general meeting of the cricket
club will be held on Fiiday evening
at eight o'clock in the city hall, to
arrange dates for a tour through the
Okanagan of a team to represent the
Revelstoke club. All interested in
cricket whether members of the club
or not are  invited to the meeting.    ,
Good practices are being held on
the cricket pitch almost every even
ing. The tirst match of the season
on the home ground will be against
Salmon Arm on June 3. On June 27
Vernon team will be Revelstoke's op-
pon'jnt the game taking place on the
Revelstoke ground.
The program for Chase celebration
which is being held under the auspices of the fire brigade association, has
been announced. The twenty-fourth
falling on a Sunday this year, the
celebration will be held or. Monday,
25. The Celista drum, life and pipe
band will be in attendance. In the
morning a football game has been arranged for, to be followed by climbing a greasy pole, after lunch there
will be foot races and jumping, a
tug of war, baseball game, and
many other attractions.
At a meeting of those interested on
Monday evening it was decided to
form a football club in Salm.in Arm
this summer. Stanley Hodson Vias
elected captain, Messrs. Robi3'>n,
Gardner and Brown, committee, and
W. Hutchison, secretary. Practice
games are held every Wednesday. A
match has been arranged against En-
derby on May 25.
Kamloops is High
in Weekly Shoot
Beating the veteran A. J. McDonell by one bird, J. G. Barber was
Ligh gun at the weekly meeting oi
the gun club.
In the telegraph shoot Kamloops
was high beating Armstrong by two
points.   The scores were:
J.  G.   Barber    47
A.   J.  McDonell     IG
W.    A.  Foote    50
Carl   Sage    II
Telegraph  shoot,  51)  targets,  three
tigh  guns:
French     47
Corry      47|
McDonald    4G
Stokes  ."O
Tell   48
Evans   45
Revelstoke —
Barber       17
McDonell   4ft
Sage   41
The baseball game between Kamloops and Vernon, scheduled for today, has been postponed till Friday
"What do yon mean by kissing the
"It was an excusnble mistake, my
dear. Thc ball was dark and she had
on your face powder and your beautiful golden hair."—Seattle Post-Iu-
"What is the prlco of a ticket to
"Miiiphsty seven dollars and uiiipb-
Ht.een cents," salil the agent, displaying Several yards of yellow paate-
"I am just ■hoppiflg," said the lady, absently. "Can you cut me ofl
a sample?"—Louisville Courier Journal.
The people of Sicamous evidently
feel hurt, and rightly so, says the
Salmon Arm Observer, that owners
of motor boats on Shuswap lake do
not take more interest in that sport.
Three years ago they lormed a boating club for the purpose of increas -
ing interest in water sports, hoping
that other districts would do the
same and that then a regatta could
be held, each year in a different place
And ever since it has been up to
tbem to arrange for the regatta each
year themselves, with motorists from
other places taking orly a passive
interest. If the other districts do
not sufficiently appreciate the advantages of forming a boat club,
they should at least give the Sicamous sports what encouragement
they can by entering their boats in
the handicap events and by attending
the regatta.
Has Hopes for Success
(Continued from Page One.)
The Kelowna lacrosse club is making every effort to regaiu the Law-
son, Holman and Vernon News cups,
which, if they are won by Armstrong this year become- their permanent property. Fast material will
be added to the local players. The
league schedule has already been
drawn up and the first league game
will be played in Kelowna on June
The tennis club of St. John's
church held its regular monthly
meeting and social last evening. The
members participated in a number of
games of tennis, after which they
met in tbe school room of the church
and transacted business. This was
followed by parlor games and re -
freshments. All who attended spent
an enjoyable time.both at the courts
and the social.
he said, was, of course, to establish
a I Oil-ton furnace or one that might
be found of sufficient capacity to handle thc output of the district. The
benefit for tbe initial plant which
they proposed to construct would be
that a commercial demonstration
would be made The demonstration
plant would be of little commercial
value when the thirty days of demonstration run was completed. He ex-
rlnincd that portions of the present
government sn.elter in Fairview
might be used by them in their initial plgnt.
Mr. Eldred stated that the erection
of a commercial smelter capable of
handling the ore of the district would
cost at least {1,000,000, or perhaps
twice that sum.
Seeking the provincial government's aid to establish <i smelter for
tbe treatment of complex zinc ores
at a point in thc Kootenays, a deputation consisting of Byron E. Elder,
president of the Johnson Electric
Smelting company; Dr. J.S. Struth-
ers, a member of the American Mining Institute, and Dr. A.E. Barlow,
formerly of the Dominion Geological
Survey, waited on Sir Richard McBride on Friday. The Johnson Company claims to have solved the problem of trenting comploi zinc ores and
rcgardB tbe Kootenay district as a
favorable one for operations.
Sir Richard MeBride, after seeing
tbe delegation. Btnted he was much
interested in thc process. Thc proposal advanced, he said, was to continue in thc Kootenays thc experimental work In connection with thc
treatment ol complex ores, wlnrh bas
always received the hearty im-mirnge-
Dlefflt of the provincial  government.
Many Games in
Billiard Tournament
Last week the Y.M.C.A. started its
billiard tournament. The first, and
part of the second round bas been
played. The interest in those games
has been very keen and some close
and hard fought games have resulted
The following are the results of the
first round:
I),    Adams    beat W.  Crawford;  L.
McFadyen bent T. E. Little; F. Hinds
beat  W.  Cowling;  N.  McLeod     beat
E. Bruce; J. Lyons beat C. Newsomo
J. Hay beat A. Thomson;     G.  Ross
beat H. Burridge;  J. Paterson    beat
A.  E. Rose;  G.  Somes beat L.    Dti - i
pont;     W.  Johnson beat A. C. Had-1
don;  J.  LeBeau beat    C.  Somerville; I
P.   SamBon  beat  Geo.  Hartley;      R. |
Blair heat B. Thomson.
Second     round—I. McFaydcn beat j
D. Adams;     P.  Samson beat J.    Le- I
Beau.     The     rest to be played this
"Give me two scats in thc balance"
said a man, stepping up to tbe box
office window the other afternoon.
"In the What?"  asked thc      ticket
seller, fearing that she had miBundcr
"I said I wanted two seats in the
balance," said the man.
The ticket seller racked her brain
trying to solve the puzzle, and finally giving it up, she asked tho man
to explain just what he wanted.
"On this sign out here it Boys balcony 25 cents for thc first three
rows. It sayB, balance 16 cents, I
want two in the balance."
Then the ticket seller understood.
"Can you tell me what a smile is?"
asked a man of n little girl. "Yes sir;
It's the  whisper  of a laugh,"—Lon -
don Answers.
The Wnlliarliin-Atiglosey Cannery ia
now finished with tbe exceptian of a
■mall amount of shingling, and the
machinery is being installed.
Argus was boasting of his hundred
eyes.   "What uBe  without a hundred
knotholes     in  the fence?"  somebody
asked.—New York Sun.
C. B. HUME & CO., LTD.
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
New Cretonnes and Chintz
For vSummer Draperies—all new goods—imported lines—a wide variety of designs
and colorings, most beautiful color effects—materials for furniture covering, pillows,
cushions, and bedspread covering. There is inspiration for the Housewife in a
glance at this assortment	
From 15c to $1.00 Per Yard
A lot of mussed bedspreads at new low prices. All imported English and French
Bed Spreads, h6ney comb, Marseilles, Dimity, etc. None of them seriously hurt
and all at good prices	
$1.90   2.90   3.90
New Frillings—The most popular dress accessory at present. No dress suit or
coat is complete without a touch of Frilling. Some very chic and dainty ideas in
the new color effects and in the new Nets and Tangos  	
Popular Prices, 25c to $1.00
COTTON RATINES -The most popular of Dress Materials this season.    A good
range of the newest colors and some of the very latest with floral pattern	
35c, 40c, 50c and 65c
Every day we are demonstrating our position in the high class ready-to-wear
Ladies' garment trade. No day passes but we get something new to show and we
are only too pleased to have a chance to exhibit them whether you wish to purchase
or not.    A lovely new lot of Wash Dresses just arrived at	
500 Boys Wash Suits—An overstock—Go on sale this week at an attractive price.
They are in two groups and you will be struck by the variety and beauty of them.
Boys from I to 8 years can be fitted.    At	
90c and $1.90
Men's Furnishing and Shoe Dept.
Cool Summer
Wear For Men
Straw Hats
All the new blocks in the latest and best
straws. Why pay more when we can give
you exactly what you wish at moderate
prices.     Light,   easy - fitting  and   dressy
BOATERS at $1.50 to $3.50.
Cool, comfortable, nobby CHIP HATS
at from 50c to $2
SOFT STRAWS in a wide variety of
shapes at from 75c to $3.50
Panama Hats
The best values ever shown in Revelstoke.
The genuine article in dressy shapes.
Look at this one; a genuine PANAMA
with Russia leather sweat. Price. .$4.50
Other qualities and shapes at $5, $6, $7.50-
$8 and $10.
Men's Summer Hose
ThefamousONYX BRAND in silks and
lisles. The perfection of finish and style
and good hard wearers.
PURE SILK in tans and blacks. Price
 50c a pair.
and tans.    Price 75c a pair.
THE FINEST SILK in fancy grays,
blues and reds.    Price $1.00 a pair.
Women s White
Foot Wear
New styles in all the best wearers. You
can't go wrong if you buy our white footwear.
—a snappy last that fits.    Price $6
—Goodyear welt, leather heel. Price $4.50
1 —Either medium heel or low heel.    They
won't slip at the heel.    Price. . .$4 a pair.
New and neat lasts.     Prices. $3 to $4.50
high and low heels.   Prices, $1.75 to $3.50
We specialize in Children's White
Footwear. Let us show you our range.
All styles and all prices. PAGB SIX
WEDNESDAY, MAY 13,  1914.
Never Too Cold
Where hot medicinal waters are the most wonderful health
restorers on the continent. Our record of cures of rheumatism and other chronic complaints is unequalled and verified
by our gratified patrons.
Located among the best scenery of Canada, easy of
access. The Sanitarium is handsomely fitted and finished for
comfort and convenience of guests.
Halcyon  Hot   Springs   Sanitarium
Wm. Boyd, Prop., Halcyon, Arrow Lakes.
Strictly First-Class
Rooms Single, en suite
and with Bath    .    .    .
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co., Ltd.
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufacturers of Aerated Waters
Agents for Calgary Beer
Rates $1.00 a Day and Up Phone 1629
Furnished Rooms by the Day, Week or Month
MRS. H. J. HANBURY,    -      Proprietress
Steam Heated Throughout.      Housekeeping Suites.
Corner View
and Douglas Streets.
Jack Laughton, Proprietor
First Street. Revelstoke, B. C.
GoodTAccorrmodation.       Reasonable Rates.
Cafe in Connection
Central Hotel
Abrahamson  Bros.
First-Class in all
All Modern
Special Weekly Rates
suitably furnished with the choicest the
market affords. Best Wines, Liquors and
Ci(?ars.    Rates $1 a day.    Monthly rates
Union   Hotel
A. I". UBVBSQDE, Proprietor
The French foreign office haa received a dispatch from Gen. Baum-
gartcn, reporting that he had occupied Teza, with a loss of only four
men killed and thirteen wounded.
The youthful wife of former King
Manuel, af Portugal is about to
leave her husband and return with
Ler father, Prince William of Hohen-
zollern, to his palace at Singmaren
The main plant of the Canada
Glue company, on the outskirts of
Brantford was wiped out by firo
Saturday evening, causing a loss of
*$125,000, Seventy employees will bo
thrown out of work.
As the result of the great egrth-
quuke of Friday . night at Catania,
Sicily, the number dead is placed at
ls3, with about 350 injured, but as
yet a large portion of the devastated
territory has not been inspected. I
|    The  chancery court  gave  judgment
Though there were several degrees for Miss Daraly Elizabeth Law of At-
of frost in the Brandon, Man., dis- lanta, (.ia., in her suit to get 83,000
trict last Sunday night, no harm from the estate of Captain Patrick
was done to the wheat. The lowest Hamilton, a British army aviator,
temperature  reported  was  from     lhe  who was killed in a  flight on  Salis-
The arrival in Englund this week
of the king and queen of Denmark,
marked the commencement of the
first royal state visit paid during the
reign of King Geoerge V.-
The grip of winter, which haB held
Alaska's watercourses closed to navigation since last fall, was broken
on Sunday, when the ice went out
in the Chena river at Fairbanks, in
| the Yukon river at Dawson, Yukon
' territory, and in the Iditarod river
in Western Alaska.
I While digging trenches for drains
at Gietschotel, a village near Antwerp, the workmen found au old ear-
| then pot of unusual uppearance. They
[iroke it open, and suw that it was
full of gold coins, which proved to bo
of Roman origin. Judged merely by
weight, the treasure trove is estimated to be worth ?_0O,l>lM>, but its value In reality must be much greater.
May 6
June 3, 24
July 22
Aug. 12
Sept. 7
May 20
Julv 8
Aug. 26
May 7
June I
July 1,23,30
Aug. 13
May 18
June  10
Aug. 5
June 11, 25
Aug. 20
May 25
July 11
Aug. 27
May 25
July 10
Sept. 3
June 17
July 15
Aug. 10
May 11
June 18
Aug. 0
May 20
July 8
Sept. 2
May 6
June 3, 24
July 1, 22
Aug. 12
May 7
June 5
July 23, 30
Aug. 13
Sept. 7
Haytield district, where the thermometer registered seven degrees of frost.
The remarkable invention of Emile
Pachelat, the French inventor, which
proposes to increase the speed of
trains to 30U miles an hour, was further inspected by a number of ex
perts, including Winston Churchill
and the Lord Mayor of London. The
inventor when asked whether he
knew if it was possible under this
plan to stop a train travelling 300
miles an hour other than by allow -
ing its momentum to expend itself,
said: •'That is the duty of the railway engineers to discover, and also
to nnd out how to secure the negotiations of curves in relation to stop-
bury Plain, in 1912. She claimed
that the money had heen promised to
her by the captain because she had
agreed to a postponement of their
Rev. Dr. Duval, for the past 2ii
yearB pastor of Knox church, and ex-
moderator of the general assembly,
has resigned his charge on the, ad-
\icc of physicians, who intimated
that continuation of pulpit work
would end his life within a year. Dr.
Duval returned from Florida recently
where he spent six months following
a collapse in hie pulpit last September. The session accepted his resignation. The congregation ia at present building a quarter of a million
dollar church.
Work Progresses
Rapidly on New Tunnel
Fish Arriving Fast at
Government Hatchery
The government lish hatchery at
Kgult, of which D.S. Mitchell is superintendent,  is doing  its  beat    this
Recent progress reports received at
the office of the general superintendent of the Canadian Pacini railway,
indicate that work is now rapidly ad- j spring to make up for the loss to the
vanclng on the boring of the live-1 salmon population on account of the
mile, double-track tunnel under tho mother salmou that should have got
lease of the Selkirk range. Mure than
l,SO0 feet of the "pioneer" bore,
which is being pierced in a line paral
lei with the main passngc, has beeu
excavated and the large tunnel has
SCOOped   out a   eiistal.ee   uf       .'.1
up into Shuswap lake last summer,
and couldn't. The river was blocked
by a slide, so the big fourth year run
didn't make much of a splash by tho
time it reached the lakes.
Last summer thc hatchery succeed
in  getting a full     supply  of    spawn.
The force of     drill  men    now    i m-  All the conditions through  thc wint
ployed  on  the  work  attack  the  tun-'er were  favorable and     Mr.  Mitchell
nei from a number of points by means  had  been  looking forward to big re-
its from the "pion-eer." So suits.
-    iperations  bavi        been     Thc hatch     has even succeeded his
what   is known as      tho expectations.   When   the  little     fish
tal.      t.ut    the      exta •      began  to hatch out they came      so
■'■   tl-,.-  wist-   fast that now men  are working     in
mountain   range      is  three eight hour shifts to keep them
ith-er Blmilar out uf each   other's    way    and give
Mil be started soon from     thu  the later     arrivals a chance to    be
Cut This Out and Keep the Season's Fixtures Handy.
Silts ra
"Twelve Stories of Solid Comfort**
In the centre of things—theatres
ami stores on both sides. Building
abolutely fireproof—concntoisteej
antl marble.
EUROPEAN PLAN-&1 per .W up
With Baths—%2 per clay up
A   Rial   Levor   simulation
A Html r)i tforwru-d nmnoi
off«r (rom nn wiaMMiod
firm.     Wo are giving away
Wstebai  io Hi,ui .un.ii   oi
prtii!>lo nil uvor tho
world in a hmro
fclvurtlronwnt. Now
la your rtianrn to
obtain one. Wrlta
now, enrloalnit *ii
pi'iit* (or one of our
fellhlOMblfl 1. ml Ion'
l*tnt      Onnr.la,      or
Oi'iiin' Alberta, sent
rirrlncrt ni.ii to wrnr
with Un watch, which
Will     lx>     kv.ii      ]'i,.,i
(thata watohai aio
imnnuitn i] flti ■.   u \
■ ll >tll.|    t  i"    t tl-'   sd<
*antiuw ol our marvel*
loin  offer.     We e-wvt  too  to  ti ll   roar   liu mis
nl" i.it uh anil Khow them thn hentitilul tVttch
Don't think thin offer too ►* "-il tn Ui trn.>. t.ut M'ml
35 cent, today nml rain a Km i W'ai.li Ynfl
Witt tin UIVP* WII.I_UM.-4 A I.li»Y]i UhoYal..
j..*.i*i'-< (DtptUI HBD.OoniwaMla U. rvl. Lonnon N
Kimland. '
Buy a I
You will get a
full season's use
out of it.
100 per cent ot
your snapshooting opportunities
will be realised.
You will get the
best value and
lowest price in
town. Perfectly
NEW Goods,     t
Free instruction gladly given.
_!____ Trucman Studio
McKenzie Ave.
tunnel schi
■       indert        - I
I        it.
md Mercator ;to little Billy Brown
who ipplles fur situation ms an olll-
r'* boy, and produces testimonial
from parson).
"We don'l w ml you on Sundays.
Have you a reference from anyone
who know- you 'en week days?"
\  Rbodnlan   herd boy   drove   ofl
' ms bj throwing his boots at
They probably   thought   they
would     •• I     icks" if they stayed,
*n,e Kelowna  Courier hus Installed
Th    pic ol thai  dis
trl.cl are loyal to the local pn |
d    to     Spokane lor their
g   when * i Vlctoi Is
It will pay you to
make a call at
F.   B.   WELLS,
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Old Town,    -   Revelstoke, B. C
before buying yonr outfit of working clothes
for the bush. I make a
specialty of Logging
Shoes, Pants, Sox, Shirts
Blankets and everything
required in vonr business.
A. Douglas  Tourner
Wanted Issues of Revelstoke
Mail-Herald of
January 10th, 1914
January 17th, 1914
January 21st, 1914
Kindly Send Copies to the
Mail-Herald Office
tad prettj
■ •'•lined,    ohio,    have   loi I
■   ib, one ol      the
ruh Ing thai   kissing shall  be
A   "lily   ' who   huve
'heir  Kirls  o ■    times
• ;lHt.
■■■■■■■   «  .......   .   .
It       ll
ll       art
|   |
paper   I
and    COplM    Ol    lis    lee    •
'her, bave frequently  been   lold     (oi
Recently »S head ol    cattle     ,ut
shipped from High Riv< r,  v n..-. t .  to
' h.' ig tnCOUTI i       I be   aver -
1 Ighl e.f tbe animals wus 1190
■ and the pi l< i reci Ived foi tht
lot  was ■"',! "
a All ehanjres «,f ,,,<]„ mlHt pon.
~A ,'ively     be    handed into this
_; offlas by Monday trmittg   in
a o eler     that  the eJiBiu:* shall
a appear in Wednesday's lane,
fa, and any cfcan es intended for
. aurday'i     issue  must     be
P handed     in     not I ater than
a Thursday    orenftig of    ea<h
*B] waek.        BOstUM  men  pleaio
fft t«ka note of th» above.
in living in your own home.   Vou
Ink.i   pride in Bxlng it up in .i.liliii);
Improvements every once In ■
does not require a lot of cash, We
will put you in possession of u
home if you have u little cash and a
real ambition to own it
A. B, KINCAID, Manager.
. .**ar«lj?*i,..,»,-, , ..
i ,.'/■
Come and look at our Triangle Sad
Irons    guaranteed for ever.
PRICE   b LB. IRON. $3.90
A. G.   DUCK
Estimates given free
tho    Estute   of     Willinm   Enipey
McLauchlin,    deceased.
Notice is hereby Riven that creditors .mil others having nny claims
against the estate of William Empey
Mei.uuehlin, deceased, lute of Kevelstoke, B. C, who died on or ahout
the 6th day of December, 1913, ore
required to send by post prepaid or
deliver to the jndersi^iicd Solicitors
for the Executrix named in thc lust
will of snid deceased on or before the
3rd day of June, 1H14, their names
und addresses and full particulars of
their claims and demands, duly verified with the nature of the securities
(if any) held by them.
Noticp is further given that, after
that date thc Executrix will proceed
to distribute the assets of the deceased omong the parties entitled
thereto, having regard only to the
claims of which she shall then have
notice, and that she will not bo liable
for thc said assets or any part thereof to any persons of whose claims
she shall not have had notice.
Dated nt Revelstoke, B. C, April
Ist,  1914.
Solicitors for thc     Executrix of the
last   Will     of     William   Empey McLauchlin,  deceased. Apr. 22
(ulutlna Pill (or Women. J.r, n. \m\ or tliren (or
$10. Hold at all limn Htorcn. or mnllerl toenv
n'ldfeMien reenlptol |erhc. Tut 8coiii:li DUCO
Co ,St. cathnrmei. onunln.	
PH0SPH0N0L FOR MEN.  '     ;.?
VIetnlltvifor  Nerve and Hinlii; Inert"* < ■• ,j
imtt''r":a TonJr   'vH bnIM ye.r, ,,.,. ; ,r
fro /or $'., h? dre ■. ■ , .,
11 price,  Tiis fcc. ..
j Ontario. WEDNESDAY, MAY 13,  1914.
Large Attendance Shows Interest in Work of
Institution—Physical Training Given Atten
tion—Cultivation of Character—Educational
Department   is   Appreciated    Benefit —
Finances Sound.
The eighth annual report of the Y.
M.C.A. rend at the annual meeting
liy tne secretary, A. Thomson, on
Monday evening tells a stary of energy nnd initiative crowned with progress and success.    It  is as follows:
March 31st, 191-1, brought us tothe
end of the eighth mile of our association journey.
This year bus undoubtedly been
characterized by a deeper interest on
the part of u larger number than has
been the ease heretofore. An Increased number of the men of this
Constituency huve joined hands and
hearts in unselfish service to their
fellows which is the genius of the
brotherhood in whose name they labor.
It is with gratitude in our hearts
that we submit a summary of some
of the things undertaken and accom-
is      a      religious     being.-
You  may  make a champion  gymnast
or uthlett, out of him, you may give
him the highest     kind of intellectual
itraining  this  world  uftords,   but      if
I you do not develop his soul life and
set him at work in behalf of his fel-
I lowmen  from nn  unselfish  motive for
! Christ's sake, you have neglected the
most    fundamental    and     importnnt
part of his being.
The creation and cultivation of a
sane practical Christian character is
the only reason why the word Christian is connected with our name. The
day has come, thank God, when the
practical man of affairs realizes that
I efficiency is bnsed on ehnraeter.
Our religious meetings were well
attended during the year, especially
!by  the  railroad      men.   One  of   the
factors  wnich  helped  to  make       the
pllshed during the eighth year of the  meetlngB br,_ht     wa8 tfae orchestrai
which was organized at thc beginn -
ing of the season. The following are
the members of tht orchestra:—Miss
S. Uickey, Messrs R.H. Sawyer, A.G.
Duck,   S.W.  Hillier,      .1.   Boyle,      J.
assotiation  history.       	
We       ncknou ledge with sincere
thanksgiving   the   manifold   blessings
of God,  our  Saviour,  who,  in    spite I
of our many weaknesses and failures, !
has dealt kindly  with  us and stimulated  us from  day  to day to  renewed activity.
We would be ungrateful indeed if
we failed to recognize the genuine
moral and financial assistance ex '
tended to us by the citizens, railroad boys and the Canadian Pacific
railway during the past year, as the
following attached statement will
Whitby und
Subscriptions      40.*'0
Membership   fees      2.350.15
Rest   rooms    1,955.15
Entertainments   12- 25
Billiard and pool   415 '•'•"•
Bowling    K09.42
Baths   MN.M
Lockers    K'-50
Club fees   W-80
Field    day receipts   209.v">
Supplies   '■'"■'
Taxes   2U-..:.l
Religious work   7.£0
Basket ball  M.SO
$7..780 «6
Salaries  $4,Sj:M0
Religious'work   1.80
Reading room nnd librury ... "SGt.K'J
Class work and club fees   '.10.75
General  1*1. W»
Billiard' and  bowling    ."'17.ID
Baths    -'Il.ii")
Rest rooms   1.10 SO
Gym  and  athletics    M.I.J10
Telephone    52 Ml
Furniture  and   repairs     C24.40
Light,  heat and water   181.Co
Stationery, printing, postage 110.5'j
Incidentals      '•■l.'.O
Bowling   green   42.0*5
Field    day    expenses    '.il.5.">
International  committee    'jn.l'.l
Taxes     rebate   2:11 27
Locker  rooms    *_5.'(0
Balance     »4 Oi)
Growers of Fruit
ist Co-operate
Boyle, jr.,  E.  Dickey, W
Paul  Sumson.
We owe a   debt ol     gratitude     to
those      who    addressed  our  religious
meetings, muny of whom were    from |the  department   of  ugriculture
a high ordeal  application to life and  on       account  of  the  earnestness  with  which
I they  were  delivered.   The  general expression  of opinion     heard  was that
Our current account shows receipts the rcli-ious meeting8 of the      past
amounting  to 87,786.48;  expenditures
-•7,7::-J.;l,   leaving  balance of $51.09.    |
Speeiul events during the year:—
April I, gym exhibition, attendance,
-100; April 10, annual meeting of association, attendance, 100; July 1,
field day sports, attendance, 558;
S,'|t. i, farewell to Mr. D. M. Cowan, assistant secretary, attendance,
2*-; Oct. •'>, Dr. Darhy, British peace
Boclety, attendance, 50; Oct. 13,
Hoys' banquet, Taylor Stoton, Intl.
Com., attendance 2.">; Oct. 20, Thanks
giving supper, attendance, 425; Oct. I
30, lecture to men (W.H. Ball, Int.!
Com.) attendance 50; Nov. 12, leeture
to men (WI H. Ball, Int., Com.) attendance 65; Nov. 26, Mr. John F.
M eore and J, M. Dudley, attendance,
70; March 3-14, Laymen's Missionary
■ 'ii uot, attendance, 17."; total at-'
tendance, 1985,
Meetings held by the diiTcrcnt rail-
read boards:— April 6, Divisional
Snpts., attendance ill; May •">, train
rules, attendance, 10; July 28, leeture  (tram  explosives),  attendance,12;
Nov. 6, Safety board, attendance, 25;
l'ee.   1.  S ifety  Fust, attendance,  100;
Feb. 23, vi I. Roadmaster's meeting,
attendance,     20;     Feb. .i,   Medical
The second annual market report of
the Markets Commissioner for the
province has now1     been issued from
The  addresses  were    of I in view of the campaign for co-opera-
biciUoe of their practi-   tion among fruit-growers,  which  has
already borne such good results,  the
recommendations     made by  J. For -
syth Smith as to the better handling
of the output in the fruit markets of
ever   the prairies comes at a timely moment.
The weekly market report sent hy
Mr.  Smith from Calgary every  Sat -
Early Morning Sunlight
YOU will find your washing finished earlier—and boiler—and
your work will become far easier by using Sunlight Soap,
lor  it  cleanses   and   purifies   clothes   more   quickly  and
thoroughly iban ordinary soap.
Sunlight is the most efficient Laundry Soap sold on the Canadian
market today—It is pure beyond compare.
You try Sunlight Soap according to directions, and you'll »<*•■
the early morning sunlight shining on a line of the >sbit«*t
clothes that ever spoke of housewife's pride.
year   were   the   most   effective
given here.
The following were the speakers:—
Dr. Primrose, Rev. Lashley Hall,
Rev. H. Solly, Mr. Thos. Pagdin,
Rev. E. Stapleford, Rev. W.C. Calder
Mr. John F. Moore, Mr. J. M. Dudley, Dr. Henderson, Rev. C. A. Procunier, Rev. A. Beamish, Rev. J. W.
Stevenson, Mr. 0. Cuskey, Mr. P. F.
Gilford, Mr. F. Paulding, Mr. J.
Gordon, Mr. A. H. Hny, and A.
Several  song  services  were held.
Two Bible classes were held at 10
a.m. Sunday morning, the boys from
the ages of 0 to 13 were taught by
Mr. Paul Samson and the older boys
by  Mr.   P.  F.  Gilford.
Sleigh drives and socials were held
during the  winter.
Mr. Qeo. Ormston on behalf of the
association visited the hospital rcg-
Religious meetings, number of sessions held. 27; attendance, IP'S, average 41; Sunday morning Bible classes,  sessions,  ."eii;  attendance,  700.
FINISH   Till-'.   .101!   CAMPAIGN.
Thc climax  was reached during the
it's kind to the hands.
Follow directions.
Sold ut all grocers.
A $5,000 eguarantee eaya thrre
is not u particle of adulterant
or impurity in  Sunlight Soap.
urday night last season reached the
members of the British Columbia
Fruit-Growers Association on Mon - \
day morning, but he remarks that
this market news service can never ■
compete with the daily telegram sent
lo a shipper by his special sale agent. He adds that the Federul government of the United States has rc-
cently organised a bureau of markets
covering ulmast precisely that covered by himself.
Speaking of small fruits Mr. Smith
urges on British Columbia growers
the co-operation that will insure car-
loud lots coujiled with refrigeration.
The market for strawberries is unlim
ited; 1 l(l> American carloads were
shipped in last year, and Puyullup I
sent 369 carloads of raspberries in
place of the 135 shipped in 101.!.
He also advocates the maintenance
of a travelling representative on the
prairies during the whole of the ber-
ry season, some system of assuring
"dependability      and    sufficiency"   of
For n consideration said to be $00,-
hoii a syndicate including W.O. Miller
superintendent of the Canadian Pacific railway at Nelson; W.P. Tieruey,
a Vancouver railroad contractor, and
W. E. Zwicky, a well known Kaslo
mining man, has taken ovei from the
Selkirk Mining & Milling company,
the Cork mine. The deal includes
u concentrator, compressor plant
and a sawmill.
The Vernon city council has decid-1 " I have patrician l.lood in myt
ed to make a grant of $750 to tho veins. Members of my family wero
Vernon hoard of trade for this year traced to Flodden Feld iu the days
and a donation of $209 to the fund of chivaUy'" Young ludy—inrchly)—
being raised by the Vernon fire brig- j Oh! They traced them, then! So
ade for their annual celebration on there were detectives even at that
June 3. j remote period.
The newspapers have been full of a ! The girl of today wears a •'brush'*
bride who would not "obey." And in her hat, but you can't get her ta
they call it "news." j take a broom in her hand.
~ .   ,   supply to the retailer and the hold -
board, attendance 37;  Feb.  2.-., Divis-  yC(1r   when   the  scheme   was  Uunched con _
total    |„«t    M»v   to   rai«..   Sallllll   to   wino   nut -
sumption of berries in a condition to
travel well.
Mr. Smith also advises the Calgary
public market as an outlet for surplus fruit, nnd suggests that they
would obtain support from the Grain
Growers' Grain company In disposing
eel   Ii. iries  to  farmers  through      thut
With regard to apples, Mr. Smith
puts the den and for the best No. 1's
in thc Northwest at 16 per rent, the
remaining v". per cent, being competed for by Canadian No. J's and Am-
lonal  Supts.,  attendance,
at tendance,  2S2.
12 >" ...is spent during the
year for new books for the library
and latest periodicals for tbe reading
room. Mr. Ball, the librarian would
like more of thc members to take
books out of the library, Tuesday
and Saturday evenings thc librarian
is in attendance from K to 0. Tbe
membership fee to the library is one
dollar  which  is  returned  when     you
discontinue. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
The Intermediate  Department  boys er thi»K1' >" tllP (lllme-
were  given,  each   Friday  evening,    a
tifteen minute talk  on some practical  ^CM
subject hy our business men and pas-   rooflug;    separate  locker  rooms    for
tors.   The  hoys      fully      appreciated  mc"  a,ld  b°y«:  tW0  !l"  ^'1,";i     hot
this new  feature. .water tanks     Installed;     gymnasium
The railroad boys held a life prob-  Painted and new apparatus placed in
len, class from 2 to I each Wednesday I 8linir
afternoon     during  the  winter   under |
last May to raise $5000 to wipe out
present indebtedness and make other Improvements, in cne month (30
daysi. At thc close of the month's
Campaign 86000 had been subscribed,
81000 more than was aimed at and
now at the close of March, 1914,
85 .MS of the money subscribed is in
the treasury.
We take this opportune time to
thank all those who .t.--ist>'.l us in
making this campaign "the best yet"
and again solicit your moral sup -
port  see us to enable UJ to do great-
tbe leadership of Mr. Percy F. Gilford. The meetings were thoroughly
enjoyable and brought the men closer together in the bond of fellowship.
Upwards of P'OO magazines were
distributed In thc construction camps
and  along the  line.
^^^^^ .   crican  "C"  grade.   He criticizes sev-
improvements made ,'ur.ng the past   (        ^ ^ qJ ^.^
Hoof  relald     With     rubberoid   an(J  iUtM  that(   „(roi|)  a  commerc
lal    standpoint. I would    emphasise
tli.it   British  Columbia's great      need
is for an Increased production of   thc
long keeping  Winter apples."
.Much  advice is tendered ns to  the
vnlue of advertising which  will reach
the consumer, and the attachment to
the farmers' demonstration trains of
fruit. Mr. Smith also dwells on tho
value of distinctive brands. In the
letters "O.K." the Okanagan has
needy to its hand B suggestive brand
that should readily fasten itself in
the mind of the consumer, as the
"Y" of the  Yakima  Valley fruit has
new screens for gym lights.
Annual  statisticul statement of thc
R.R.Y.M.C.A.   of    Revelstoke
April   I,  r.il't, to March 31,  1911:
Attendance at rooms, total, 72051,
average 109; rest rooms used, 17; No.
of times used. 1061) baths taken,
11600; committee meetings, 63; attendance at Bame, 881. Educational
lectures and  talks,    seesions,  30,  nt-
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^   I tendance, 562.   Religious work, meet-
first  important feature  of the  ,]„-„ \n,\,\i -_>;; attendance, 1108; Bible ^^^^^^_
year was the gym  exhibition,  a large  clllHS  mmIom,      56;  attendance,   70#; aIr,'il(ly  (lonc nB '' synonym for  qunl-
CTOwd   attended  and  .-veryhody    wub ' Sociul-entertninments,      17;  attend- lty  mid  r('1><",'ility.   This,  he  thinks,
well satisfied. lance,   1870;     Pbydcal   department- Hl"""'1 ,,p (1"m* °1 Individual orgnn-
Baieball   ground!    were   put Into n,,,d    day    attendance,   .".OO; No. of ,za,",nB »<• their own expense
good shape with the use of the gov
ernmenl roller.
Iluseball league formed with four
learns  in   (be league.
Also Khool  baseball   league formed.
July I, field day sports, enjoyed bj
Gym classes held 380, attendance.
Mr.   W    II.   Ball   of  Ibe    Intl.   Com.
y.M.C v gave threes inspiring    and
Instructive addresMi,
classes,  380; attendance,   1479; books
taken OUt, 200-; hooks donated, 28,
Membership Seniors 300 Intermediates. BO;     Juniors,     86; .total ♦8*5;
games  bowled  on  nllevs,  10010
In conclusion, he points to the probability of a heavy crop this yeur
end of less sutisfactory prices. This
n ukes it all the more imperative to
perfect   organized   selling  of  the
Annual   lin.,"nc,al"sta,r'„.e„t   of    the   fr"'n  **"■  Province.
Railroad     Y.M.C.A.   from   April l,     1Mu™ »t-tl«tlcal evidence is append-
1918    t.e   March  31    1914. ConTOmption at different  centres
j freight      rates   and so on,     and the
■whole bulletin is one which will re-
Balance from   Inst year  *  815.7311 ay the doatsl  study by the British
c.l'.lt.  appropriations ....    l,2tW001Columbia fruit grower. A
TWRLVK HUNDRED AN'J> FIFTY TRACTS <>f five ami ten aores each to l>e granted to protpectWi teuton in throwing open
Twenty Thousand Acres of Rich, Southern Goorgia Land, which Is admirably adapted to the* growing ol celery, street ami
lrisii potatoes raiiteloupea, water melnus corn, oats, cotton, bay In fact all staple crops grown In this fertile section is well u a large
variety "f ieml tropins) fruits ami the famous Immensely profitable paper shell pecans.
Providing you ure eligible under theclasslficattons prescrllsHi by us, you are now offered an excellent opportunity to break away fr«m
the drudgery aud toil *»f a small wage, or working for the benefit ol landlords, and go back t«i ■ land -*f plenty, to which, if granted, yon will
hold it wan.inly deed mil abdirart,
Tho best socurity on earth is tho earth itsolf. nnd land is thn basis of all woalth. Owners ol productive lands
aro benefiting by the increasing high cost of living, while others are sutfering irom it.
Ao Opportunity to Secure Rich, Productive Land Without Capital.
Vou will not he required to leave your present surroundings now. All
we .mk of those to whom we giant tracts is that thoy plant, or arrange to
have planted, a crop ol one'of the above*mentloned products within three
years*after which we will have ii operated (harvested and replanted) for
grantees, m consideration ol super cent, of tin? net profits derived from
tbe tale ol the crops thereby allowing (lie grantee to pursue hi* or he'
present occupal ton until such time as they determine ju-4 vthai .the yield
of their acres amounts to. Consider what Dim tuay mean U ■ SOUKS of
Income, when statistics ihow that the yiuhl oi one acre ol celery amount'
ed to 11,803 !•">. and that enu acre of well-eared for piper shell pecan-., in
full bearing should net i't owner as high ;is 1500,00 per year, We
are of the opinion that after it is proven by Actual results obtained in
Operating the land   that   they will need DO further urging, and   waste
time iii locating in this land ol plenty,  We also require grantees i tcup)
the land within ten years, or null i. Lo some one who will occupy il; othur
wise it revtrls hack to the grantor.
The land included in this opening it located directly on and adjoining
the Atlanta, Birmingham and Atlantic Railroad, ahout. u miles west of
Brunswick, a thriving city ol iiti.cn thousand, and having direct steam'
ship service to New York and llostoii, and SKCellenl i.nlroid trampotla
tion facilities to all points. Thu average temperature for six mouths of
the year, from April to October, is 7" degrees; the climate is most health
fill, and Invigorating, ami there is an ample 1 aim.ill ol N inches pei year-
As wo are extremely desirous of having settlers locate on this property and assist in its development, ami thereby greatly Increase the
value of SUITOUndlng ami intervening property, which we will hold, aud to
increase the trail ie along the Atlanta. Birmingham and Atlantic EUtlroad,
and 1 In.i' facilitate tho service, wo feel Warranted iu grant ing tbSSQ tracts
to those who .register with us. Wu also have in mind business and residence plots which we will offer for sale after the opening;, but which will
not he Included in it- Wu have "money-making afterward" con*
siderniions in tills liberal-minded opening,slnllarto those of the North-
t lm 11 Pacific and other railroads when they granted their lands, and ue
expect to benefit thereby) a* well as the ones who will 1 Ive the tracts'
We have also plume.I t.i develop what Is designed to be the lient
equipped, most up-to-date, sclcntlfictcommerclal (arm and orchard iu existence. If u ill .-.insist ..f si\ thou* ind acres and will be Included in this
opening. All who register ami receive tracts will get the benefit of the
experiments and scientific methods In rogue thereon. While wean tr
nOeglngto prevent over-registration, we will avoid man] lis tppointments,
-lull as ocenrded In other Ian I openings conducted by tbe United state*
Government antl railroads, by granting those who regtstei In est e*s d the
number ol tract- to bs granted, an Interest In this commercial farm ami
orohard enterprise, in the hope that tbey ma) late) locate tn one of oar
tow 11 .sites.
Examination of thc land will cheerfully bc permitted,
and the opening will be held at Browntown, Weyns County, Georglai one
■>f the stations ol tbe a B. \ \ Railroad, whl I on this pro
perty, and will occur as soon after registrations as arrangements out he
■ ade,
The praeen t those registered will n"t bs necessary **t Browntown
mi the openlpi day, unices tht j wish t.. atten 1 foi there * :ii be no favor.
Ittsm.shownanyone, Itwdl be conduct) 1 ' 1 committee Mlected f.-r
the purpose, and thos sd will Im- !!■ til sd ol « b .t tht | bate bi M
granted, as soon as ]■■■
With tho cvor-increasinK population or this country there
1 Is no corresponding increase in the area ol land, and naturally as the population increases and socks the land in pur.
suit of health, happiness nndindependcnco.it will continue
to bo harder to secure.
The .prosperous .and contented class in Europe today .are the deeoend ■
a tits of ihOM Who Secured I in I there When it w.n plentiful, while thtf de
scendauts of thost- who obtained HO land ar.- DOS the peasants ami
•laves. You must realize that this tuny bc your last chance
to socure land in this country without a large outlay of capital, 10 ii ihooj 1 not be nseessarj t<> urge yon I 1 lcI l! ones by forward*
in- us th* application Ior .registration attached to tins annonnoen ent.
Southern (Juorgla lUilrnadl-and Development Bureau,
Washington, 1). C.
Registration Department:
1 hereby make gppllOatlon to register for Kruit and Agricultural lUilnrndUnd Opening, and furnish you with the correct answers to tbe following
Nam, cl»>	
State  Street or H.K.H. Nu	
A|<e Murrleil.ersliiKlu Widow, Widower ot Orpbu  ixyupntmn	
N'lLtlmutlltv  Doyoii owiiovKrU'ii arremif l»ml In thf 1'nlteil suiee'	
mv iiiiiiilV»iVn'i'i tor'reiiitrnii'iin it aceoptod.pUe'MO lond me, without ebllntlon, (artber udoomplete lnfn<nDtllon ud pcrtlrolnre,loolodlni
nmiw nf thi- liuiil. nliowlnn "xuel locution on the Atlanta, IlirmiriKhim »nel Atlantic lUilroaii. Ite. trao«poriatl,.n (ncilitli'n, agricultural, fruit ami nut-
tn¥lat poMlblllllM, etc Vw| tnily r(m|i]
si«nature. PAGE  BIGHT
WEDNESDAY, MAY 13,  1914.
J. D. Sibbald returned (rom Vancouver on Sunday.
W. Abrahamson is relaying the sidewalk opposite the Selkirk hotel,
Rev. H. A.  Solly af   Bummerland,
was in the city this week..
\V. H. Belson ol Victoria, spent
Monday ut the  Hotel Revelstoke.
W. F. Cochrane of Nelson, has heen
a visitor to the city, staying at the
Hotel Revelstoke.
J. D. Sibbald has bought J. K.
Johnson's house on First street, the
price paid being $4800.
Francis Forrest of Vancouver, registered at the Hotel Revelstoke on
W. .-'. Hut tan e.f Port Arthur, formerly of Revelstoke, was at the Hotel
Revelstoke  on  Sunday.
Fred Billings «■!  Vernon came     to j
the  city  "a   Saturday  and  registered
ut the  Hotel   Kevelstoke.
E. Fair, inspector of masonry for .
the Canadian Pacific railway, arriv- |
ed iu the city at  the end of the week ,
W.   J.  Gertracbt     Canadian Pacific .
railway  auditor  of  Nelson,   was      in]
Revelstoke at the beginning    of    the
Hon. Thomas Taylor came into the
city from Arrowhead on Saturday af- ,
ternnon and  left on the same  even -'
ing for Victoria.
Robert Klrkpatrick of Nelson, assistant engineer of the public works
department, was in the city at the
beginning of the week.
The Revelstoke band gave a delightful concert last Sunday on the Y.M.
C.A. grounds which was listened to
by  a  large audience.
Mrs. R. L. Boutwell returned on
Sunday from Kevelstoke, where she
had undergone an operation iu tho
hospital.—Salmon  Arm  Observer.
Fight cases are put down for hearing at the next session of the county court which will be held on Wednesday, May Ji', Judge Forin presiding.
At the meeting of the hospital
board on Monday evening Rev. C.A.
Procunier was elected a member of
the board in place of V. AI. Gibson,
who has left Revelstoke.
William Walker charged at the
police court on Monday with being
drunk and disorderly and begging on
the street, was given one hour to
leave town by Police .Magistrate
W. K. Horobin is at the cast -ad
experts to conclude thu sale of the
buildings containing the Trueman
studio, Hcminger Uros. barber shop.
Hobson's bakery and Reid and Bar
ton photographers, before his re-1
A. 1',. McCleneghan, manager of tlie
Revelstoke branch of the Imperial
bauk of Canada, '.vas ;t. Golden during the week and accompanied 'ay
Mrs. Mc< leneghan, left f<■ i the '•'
dermere district from whe i he
i ith.—Golden Star.
Mr.   and   Mrs.   U.S.   Harringt
er wili
■■    • t Miss
,    ■  ■
Edward Trimble went to Golden
on  Monday.
1'. Y. Atkinson of Kelowna, spent
Sunday in the city.
W. W. Foster spent Friday in
K. J. Sutherland of Golden, was at
the King Edward ou Sunday.
F. 8. Livingston of Hamilton, was
at the Hotel Revelstoke on Saturday
Mrs. A. K. Miller will not receive
on Thursday, nor again till October.
Mrs. Bunell haB opened a rooming
house in the old hospital building.
Miss M. Caley of Arrowhead Bpcnt
Tuesday at the King Edward on her
way  to the coast.
!•:. ;*. TralTord of Arrowhead, registered at the King Edward on Tuesday.
T. J. Wadman went to Wigwam on
Tuesday morning returning the same
T. J. Wadman left this morning for
Eeavermouth and Donald. He will
return  tomorrow.
Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Sutherland and
child of Golden, were at the King
Kdward  on  Tuesday.
W. G. Lammer, manager of the Adams River Lumber company, at
Chase, is at the Hotel Revelstoke.
Clark Wettleton, contractor of Seattle, was in the city at the beginning of the week.
C. R. Wiley of Enderhy, registered
at the King F.dward at the end of
last week.
A. B. McCleneghan, manager of the
Imperial bank, is expected to return
from his holiday tour on Sunday.
Mrs. T. Sturdy and family wish to
thank friends who extended sympa -
thy during their bereavement.
W. H. Waddell of Taft, California,
representative of the Canadian Pacific Oil company, is at the Hotel Revelstoke.
Twenty-five new members were initial I'd into the Cuapter of the Bast-
em Star at the lirst mcetiug of thu
chapter  last  night.
John   Lindsay   charged     with   being
.drunk  and     disorderly  on      Monday
morning,  was ordered  to leave town
by  police   magistrate   Hamilton.
V. V.  Busteed,     superintendent   of
construction of the Canadian Pacific
railway, arrived at the Hotel Revelstoke  i.n  last   night's  train.
Rev. W. I . Macreae and family of
Golden, passed through the city yesterday >'ii their way to Victoria,
where  they   will  resale'  in   future.
Cecil i 'orson bas rel I to Revel
stoke'.  bis : ., mar.
ager of  th,'  Dominion hotel at Kam-
D  health.
X' v   York ejected
in  Revelstoke in the I ire     in
rchase of    a
• rty.
John Pewick, Mike Mullon, Joe
I amctoskt and Tom Bush, were
charged with being drunk and disorderly yesterday morning. The charges against Pewick and Bush were dismissed, Lametoski and Mullon were
lined 825 and costs or thirty days.
Three hundred aud seventy-three
applications for admission to the
voters list have beeu sent to the
registrar, Robert Gordon. There
are seventy objections to be heard
by the court of revision which will
be held on Monday next at the court
Yesterday morning at the police
court James McShcrry, Edward
Wade, John Camill and 016 Erickson
were charged before police magistrate Hamilton with riding oft a
Canadian Pacific railway train without paying their fares. The case against McSherry was postponed for
two days.   The others were dismissed
Rev. J, Knox Wright, district secretary of the Canadian Bible society,
will address a meeting of the local
branch in the Methodist, school room
on Thursday evening at eight o'clock.
Workers of this society are invited
to be present. The meeting Is open
to the public.
W. S. Rothwell, provincial constable, investigated the case on Monday in which a three year old mare
owned by Mrs. Henderson was killed
and another horse belonging to Geo.
Mathcson seriously injured on Sunday. The damage was found to have
been done by a savage cow.
The funeral of the late Thomas
Sturdy took place under the auspices
of the Oddfellows on Sunday afternoon at the house 13 Sixth street
and afterwards at St. Peters church.
Mr. Sturdy who had been an Oddfellow for 50 years was one of the
oldest Oddfellows in British Columbia and the pallbearers were six of
the oldest Revelstoke Oddfellows, T.
W. Bain, James Mathie, A. E. Kincaid, James McGinnis, John Palmer,
and R. Gordon. The coffin was covered with a large number of beautiful
wreaths including those from the
Oddfellows, Loyal Orange lodge, Re-
bekah lodge, the staff of the Revelstoke Hardware, Mr. end Mrs. D.
Swaney, Mr. and Mrs. H. F. McKin-
"">., Mr. and Mrs. M. Hume, Mr. and
Mrs. R. Squarebriggs, Mr. and Mrs.
J. Purvis, Mr. and Mrs. G. S. McCarter and from the family. The
service at the church, which was
choral was conducted by Rev. C. A.
The correct thing is of course to
treat your friends to some of the
matchlass "Humbser," Vavaria's finest beer.   The King Edward.
Come and rest in Howson & Oo.'s
furniture parlors, continuous recital,
new Edison phonograph.
Just ns it has been put up in Germany for hundreds of years—in wooden kegs—No Patents—No Dopo—that
is the way you get the famaus
"Humbser" and "Pilsener" Kaiserhof
importations. On sale at the King
FOR SALE— Six young hens, mixed
breed, $1.00 each. Shuttlewood,
*-5  Second street,  City. It.
FURNISHED ROOMS with housekeeping privileges to rent. Apply
to Mrs. A. Robinson, corner Boyle
avenue and Victoria Road.    May 1:1
WANTED—An Energetic, ambitious,
reliable 'man to act as agent for
Kevelstoke and surrounding territory for a Dominion registered
Company. Apply the Merchants
Casualty Co., 218 Central Building,
Victoria, B. C. M.9
w. w   .-
■  '
I'm te>  Mr.   R.  Tapping    for     your
garden plants.
Not specially prepared—Not Doped,
therefore no Veadache in a carload of
■ions   "Humbser,"   or  "Pilsen-
er."  The Kaiserhof Beers.   Try it at
the  King Edward.
Look!   Look!—yes  you  can  if you
lasses fitted   at  J.      Guy
—Dance  In   Masonic   Hall  un.
I ispices of the Ladies Hos-
• -.1  Guild.
i me should be without it, the
!  beverages, tin- mal
chless    "Humbser."   Phone  your  ord-
the King Edward.
Seed  Potatoes,     Farm  and   11
■".arlen    Tools.—At    Bourne
T  COAL  i    handled    T i
Istoke   :,y  'h«  Revelmoke Genera!   Atreneies,  Ltd
Thc Orchard Players finished a two
nights engagement at the opera
house on Saturday. The company is
cne of the best that has ever visited
the city and it is hoped that they
will return in the future.
The Empress theatre's new    motor
generator is expected to be complet-
|ed in the course of a day or so, the
| management    promises theatre  goers
I a treat as it is stated one of the finest pictures will be shown without a
"An Old Time Ladies Aid Meeting"
will be produced by the St. John's
Ladies Auxiliary in the Tapping opera house on Friday, May IS. The
entertainment will include musical
and literary selections by the best
local talent. The play hus been given with outstanding tuiccess in hundreds of cities, towns and villages in
Canada and the United States. The
Ottawa Journal says:—" The entertainment, 'A Ladies' Aid Business
Meeting at Mohawk Crossroads,' given by the ladies of Christ Church cathedral, last night, to a packed
house, was much appreciated, and
proved a very great success in every
The popular Allen players come to
the opera house for one week commencing next Monday. Speaking of
"The Woman" played by the Allen
players at Medicine Hat, the Medicine Hat Daily News suys:
Miss Felton in thc portrayal of the
alert and heroic Wanda, was certainly in her element, thc part being ono
to which she was particularly well
suited and which gave a fine opportunity for the display of her marked
versatility in the portrayal of char -
acter, as well as her masterly command of emotional intensity and dramatic force. In thc first act she was
the slangy, quick-witted and self-possessed telephone girl to perfection; in
thc second act you saw her as the
strong, true-hearted, capable woman,
thoroughly mistress of the situation
as she cleverly plays her cards to aid
another woman in sore distress.
Mr. Feusier, as "Jim Iilake" the
concessional leader, had a part
which called feu a high order of his-
trlonic ability, and right well did he
rise to thc occasion. Miss Fischer,
.'S  the  woman   who  wis  the  cause of
Throw Away that Old Hat of Yours and
look over our Stock of Straws and Panamas
They offer a cheerful change from the
ordinary run of Hats.
Our Leader Panama $6.00 is going very
strong.   Others at $8, $10, $12 and $13. 50
All Styles. All Prices. For every member of the family.
McRae Mercantile Co.
The "Styles Shop" for Men and Boys
You Get Two Things from Us—Shoes and Satisfaction
Our stock of Strap Slippers  and  Sandals are unsurpassed.    Before
buying elsewhere see our selection and the prices are right.
Misses Strap Slippers in patent
and Gunmetal, sizes 11 to 2.
Prices 2.65
Children's Box Foot Tan Sandals, with or without heels.
Prices 1.00 1.65
Girls and little gents Strap Slippers  in  patent,   gunmetal   and
.Sizes 3 to   10.      Prices -
 2.15 to 2.50
Children's Slippers in patent and
gunmetal, sizes 5 to  7*j.    Prices
 1.75 to 1.85
Infants tinned sole patent strip
slippers, 1.55
Infants   soft   sole    slippers,   in
black and chocolate 75C
all the trouble, was decidedly brilli-
iant. Mr. Kagen, in thc role of the
clever and unscruplous ex-governor,
certainly gave the best performance
which he has yct rendered in Medicine Hat Mr. Kennedy, in the some
what thankless part of the easy going son and lover, was nevertheless
exceedingly clever. Mr. Wiggins, as
thc railway corporation counsel, was
another performer who exhibited surprising talent in the portrayal of his
rather dillicult role. Mr. Kneck was
very fuir in the part of the insurgent
leader,  "Standish."
A Boston physician says high-
beelcd shoes will cure backache.
Three cheers for Boston! Sooner or
later it may he demonstrated thnt
narrow skirts will relieve bowlegged-
noBS.—Cleveland Plain  Dealer.
Phone 28
Health Granules - 25c per tin
Citrate Magnesia - 25c per bottle
Rexall Health Salts.50c per bottle
Enos Fruit Salts $1 per bottle
Welsh's Grape Juice.. .40c per pt.
"        "        "        .75c per c]t.
Lemonade Powder 20c per tin
Willard's Motor Lunch
beats the world $1 50 per box
Every piece different.$1.25 per box
Criterion, per package S5C
Plum Pudding 25c per box
Poultry Remedies
PRATT'S Poultry Food —
 25c and 50c
PRATT'S Chick Food	
 35c and M)c
PRATT'S Louse Killer..25c
PRATT'S Gape Cure... .25c
PRATT'S Roup Cure .. ,2.5c
PRATT'S Cholera Remedy.
Call and get a book (free
of charge) on the care
of poultry.
The Time [to  Kodak
A full stock of films and
cameras now in stock, Prom
No. 1   Brownie at $1.<>0 to
tW. 3A Special at $60.00.
New 1914 Catalogues.
■    '
•    ; ■. . • \a
:i   tbe
0. 1. i Revelstok
[o.     Mr.    Blbb
' t ln legll   .
,f   a   market,    for
ting   il
council  Is il Fi Iday the by laws 1 om
■■    *"•  B,bb . ted  to  i	
notlceabl a report
:• • Ival   in   laming   around   Kev.lHtoko
nnd thai      tbe devel iprarat ol prop-     Five boi cars ol ammunitioi
ertlea ai   .ni Qolden and  Field wen 11 patched  from  the    ordinance
there is little doubt, but store  at     Victoria     to  the  1
tbat the Dominion government could camp at Vernon, which opens on May
le induced  to grant   assistance to 1 .   ind a detail ol non eommlwloned
ward  tbe establishment ol an   up to- officers and  men  leave at tbe  begin
date ejmelter at some point    on   tho Ding ol the wook to take cbarge   ol
main   line   of    the      Canadian   Pacific thflSO   BtorOS  on   their   arrival.   Colon
railway  in  northern  Kootenay.—Col-j el A. Hoy and hll stall will leave to
den Star. wards  the end of  this  week.
Change of Play
Every Night
Popular Prices
25c. 50c. 75c.
Miss Verna Felton
The Allen Players
Opening Bill:
"The Woman
The Dramatic Success of the Season
The Medicine Hat News of April 7th says of the Allen
Playeri' production nf "Till'; WOMAN": Miss P'elton may
have given other performances this season as genuinely
artistic as that of last night, hut she certainly has not given
one which was inure effective with her audiences, as the
strained and breathless attention and frequent hearty applause
amply testified.


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