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The Mail Herald Jun 13, 1914

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 '►♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ +
.♦ Chief lumbering, railway, -*-
+ mining, agricultural and ->■
+    navigation    centre    between    4-
♦ Calgary and the Pacific ocean   -♦■
W- ♦
♦ ♦♦ ♦ + ♦ ♦ ♦♦ ♦ ♦♦ ♦ ♦•♦■
The Mail-Hepald
♦ •♦ ♦ ♦ + ♦ + + ♦ ♦ •♦■ ■
■4- Published     twice     weekly  -    -♦■
-$- Road by everyone—The recog-'/ ' +
■♦ nized  advertising  m^iu^i for    4-
-*- the city and district. V-
**■ \ *■
+   +   +      ->■-*--♦-      +   +   +      ♦   ♦   <K♦   f   ♦
Vol. 20 -No 41
$2.50 Per Year
Work Soon to Start
on Mountain Roaa
_Mew Postoffice Will ty- Built
on First Street
Member for Kootenay Passes
Through City on Way
to Coast
Tbat the plans for the new post
office in Revelstoke are being prepared aud that tenders for the construction of the building will be called for
aB soon as the plans are completed,
was the declaration of R. F. Green,
M.I'., Who passed through Revelstoke
yesterday afternoon on his way to
Victoria. Mr. Qreen, who looked well
in spite of the arduous session, was
accompanied by Mrs. Green and Miss
Green his daughter. His sister, Mrs.
Newton, who was with him as far as
Revelstoke stopped ort to spend a day
in thc city the guest of T. J. Wadman.
Asked as to the probable site ot tba
new postoffice building Mr. Qreen replied emphatically that it would undoubtedly be built on tbe lots on
First street, at present owned
ty the government and purchased for
tbat purpose.
Mr. Qreen who found it Impose ble
to stop off at Revelstoke on his way
home Intends to return tothe city
ueit month and will go to Nelson to
he present at the Ohabka Mika sele-
Work will soon be started on the
Mount Revelstoke road, said Mr.
Green, Who was particularly pleased
that his efforts had been successful
in securing the national park. For
.j-ark purp -s sic,Ond has bee 1
voted. " No     more      ideal spot
for a park could be imagined
than Mount Revelstoke," said Mr.
Green, but he a.bled that the govt"*'--
ment bad to be thoroughly convinced
of its suitability for park purposes
before be could secure the final adoption of the scheme. ■•Anyone who realizes the vast possibilities of the
tourist trade will appreciate the importance of the park to Revelstoke,"
he stated.
Mr. Oi en said that he was particularly glad to bear that land In the
Dominion : lilway belt was being extensively taken up, as it proved that
he was justified in the attitude that
he had assumed when pressing upon
the government the advisability of
throwing the land open for settlement. 'The land in the Revelstoke
and Qolden districts is undoubtedly
among the best in the province," said
Mr. Qreen, who declared that he expected to see the districts become two
of the most nourishing agricultural
settlements m the province.
Mr. Qr i believes that the redistribution bill will bo passed this session There were only two disputes
when be left Ottawa, one In Ontario
and one In Sova Scotia, and be believes th • the government will put
the bill through. The bill involves
the divlal in .f the Kootenay constituency Into two parte, cast and west
Kootenaj iv.st Kootenaj will consist of the provincial electoral districts of Cranbrook, Fernie and .Ool
Umbia while West Kootenay will consist of the provincial electoral districts of Nelson city, Ymir, Rossland
city, Slocan, Kaslo and Revelstoke.
Mr. Qreen believes that Kootenay
has every reason to be satisfied with
tho appropriation! for public works
in the constituency this session. "t
did not got ull I wanted or all I
asked for," ho said, "but tor a year
of economy I think wc did very well."
The votes for Kootenay this year
amount to nearly half a million dollars and  include:
Revelstoke national  park   ? 16,H00
Public nuildings, Revelstoke ... 50.IMM1
I ublic  buildings,   Golden       20.IKJ0
■■■nil■■■■■■■a h a
« a
■ a
i-i When shopping today, do ■'
|ii     not forget  your  KOMBMADB
|ai   0AND\   for SUNDAY,
|<a< OUl     fiiiidy       Window    dis
|>| plays n     Special  In     Homo-
fal tnudns nt
|a| We,  Pet   Pound today only.
4" ^ops SHOT
Four Shots Fired by Murderer
Who Escaped—Posses
Search Country
(Special to the Mail-Herald.)
Kamloops, B. C, June 13.—Constable John Mellis Allen was tnurd-
ul here last night.
Constables Allen and McCrury were
searching shucks for tramps supposed to have tampered with the back
door of the Kamloops Brewery. McCrury searched one shack and found
nothing suspicious. As the otlicers
were going away Aillan noticed a window slightly open and returned for a
further seurch while McCury walked
slowly away. Allen did not join him
so McCrury returned and found Allen
breathing his last, Buffering from two
shot wounds, one on the right breast
the other onithe right wrist. A third
shot penetrated a package of cigar -
ettes and note book, only scarring
the bodv slightly on the breast. A
fourth shot was also found.
There is no trace of the murderer.
A freight train was passing at the
time slowly up the street and 23
Iramps aboard were arrested at ffal-
hachin and will be brought to Kamloops. The police aud special posses
of mounted men are scouring the
country and all trains are being
Allen was born in Huntly, Aberdeenshire, and joined the force on
i Ictober last. 6
The Revelstoke city police today
rounded up 30 hoboes who came in
en a freight this afternoon and searched tbem in hopes of finding some
clue to the Kamloops murder. They
were given JI hours to leave town.
J. H. Farmiloe, driver of the King
Edward hus, is rejoicing over thc
birth of a ton.   The event took place
this  morning.
Among the guests at the Hotel
Kevelstoke are Mr. and Mrs. C. A.
Bailey, Chicago and Mr. and Mrs. H.
It.  Wanzer, San Francisco.
Nakusp      wharf   	
'. pper  Duncan clearing river...
Columbia and Kootcnuy river
Columbia  und Kootenay  river
Golden    to    Windermere  tele-
Zinc    smelting   experiments...
i taniiiook    public  building....
2 .inn
Svringa  creek  whine 	
Telephone     Balfour     tO   Pilot
Telephone   Kootenay   Landing
to I'Hot   eBay 	
In,in ui
Telephone Nelson to Waneta.
Pack Trains From French Creek
to Revelstoke—Big Bend
That 75 mon will be employed this
summer at the Pioneer Placer mines
i u French creek in the Big Bend is
the statement of B. A. Brudley, who
came in from the north on Tuesday.
The mines which closed down in Feb-
niary were reopened at the beginning
of the present month by Mr. Bradley
with J7 men and 10 more men left
yesterday and on Thursday by trail.
I Mr. Brudley expects to return to the
mines himself today.
Owing to the uncertainty of con -
tlnuous navigation on the Columbia
Mr. Bradley will keep a pack train
on the trail between Revelstoke and
the mines. Fourteen horses will
pack between the mine aud Downie
creek und a pack train of Jo horseB
will be on the road between Downie
creek and Revelstoke. The trail from
Downie creek to the mines is in good
Condition, says Mr. Bradley, but the
going from Downie creek to Revelstoke is not so good, he says. Sup-
I lies will be taken from Revelstoke
to thc mines and gold dust will bo
brought out,
Good progress is being made with
the development of the mine, and
although Mr. Bradley would not give
definite figures he is evidently satis -
lied with results. The greatest difficulty to bo contended with, he Bays,
is transportation. One hundred and
twenty dollars a ton is the packing
rate between Revelstoke and French
More prospectors than ever tiefore
are goiiiL* Into the Big Bend country,
says Mr. Bradley, among whom are a
number of Alaska miners. The country has proved its richuess, although
it has hardly been scrutched and millions have heen taken out of French.
McCullougb and Smith creeks. The
chiel wealth is in placer mining, but
there is known to be quartz in the
Ground Hog basin with extremely
tich free milling ore. In addition to
•.-"lil there is good copper ore.
Dunbar flat at the mouth of Canoe
creek Is now being prospected and a
shaft is being shunk. On Oarnes
creek the copper gold deposits are being developed. Minors have been
doing assessment work there for 15
years and are confident of the rich -
ness of the claims, some of which are
owned by E. McBaln and J.P. Kelly.
Lee Masaw, who has a iease from the
McCullOUgh Creek Mining company,
is also working.
Mi. Bradley says that from 11,500,-
0O0 to 32,000,000 has been spent on
development work in the Big Bend
and that the district is one of Rev- j
elstoke'e greatest assets.
Two Aldermen   Vote  Against
Measure   Rock for Street
At a special mooting of the city
council on Thursday evening the
bitulithlo pavement bylaw was Anally
passed. On a division being taken
Aids. Bell, Smythe and Pradolini,
voted for the bylaw, AldB. McSorley
i nil
Double 'Tracking is
Preferred to Hotel
Not Fitzgerald Says E. A. Bradley   May be Missing Prospector From North
That the     unidentified    body taken
Vice-President  of   Canadian
Pacific Railway to See
Automobile Road
Staff to be Increased as Conditions Warrant   Tribute to City
Needham voted against it and frum tll(, _ateM o( tm, ColumMa riv
Aid.  Bourne  did not vote.
.,,,   »,„„,,       ,    ••    , , er at the old wharf on  June 3,  mar
Alu. .Needham s  hnal  proposal    was i
to eliminate     thc residential  streets be tlmt of ;l      man  namefi  Summers,
fiom the     bylaw.   This was opposed who disappeared about two years ago
by Aid.  Bell who said that the  peo- while on his way to Revelstoke from
pie on the streets in question had
petitioned tor the pavement. He
thought that it would be bad policy
to quibble over the matter. The city
had been going in rags long enough
and he thought that it was old   en-
Downle creek in the Big Bend, is the
opinion of HI.A. Bradley.
About Summers little is known,
except that, he hud a brother living in
Victoria.   He    was     prospecting    on
oiigh to bo properly dressed. The French creek and started on a raft
pavement, be believed, would be the from Downie creek to come to Revel-
first step toward giving the city a ' stoke but was never heard of after-
proper appearance. As much money wards. He was a man of stout build
had been spent on the street opposite some 160 lbs. in weight and was ab-
C.  B.  Hume's  store as      would  have   out  10 years of     age.   It is possible   j 75,,
put  in a  pavement.   Aid.  Bourno did thut his raft was wrecked and
not    think that cutting out   part of he met death in the Columbia,
the work would be of much advaut -I    The Body taken from the river    on
age.      Aid.   Pradolini said the coun- June *!, was that of a stout man of
cil had talked a     month     about the about the same    age.   It  was buried
matter.   "Go to it," he said.   Mayor in  Revelstoke   without  Identification,
McKinnon    then  put thc motion and having been secured.   The body, wore
the hotly contested bylaw was  final- loggers     boots    showing that  death
ly disposed of. lad not occurred in winter.
The  bylaw provides for     bitulithic     Mr. Bradley says that there is also
lavement  33ft  wide  on  First  street, a  possibility  that  the  body  wus one
from  the west side of Orton avenue of two men who went up Canoe river
to the east side of government road last May.   They are known to   have
and 5'ift.  bitulithic pavement on Mc- crossed the Columbia in the ferry but
Kenzie avenue from the south side of nothing bus been heard of them since
Victoria  road to  the south    side    of They were men of strong build.
Third    street,      nnd 33tt.     bitulithic      Mr. Bradley does not think it prob-
pavement with curb on each side   of able that thc body  taken  from    the
the street    from    the   south side   of river was that of Mortis Fitzgerald,
Eighth street, to be constructed     as who    was      working   at   the  Pioneer
11    local Improvement under the pro- Placer mines on French creek in the
visions of the local improvement uct. spring of   lit I u
The cost  of  the pavement Will    be merly drove a rig for     P.  Burns    _■
spread  over   15   years.   For  McKenzie to., left the Oriental hotel for French
avenue the c -,*i cents   an- creek, to work in the mine.   He stay-
r.ually per lineal foot o! property. On ed there for a couple of months   and
the other    streets    where the    pave- then left alone for Revelstoke to ar-
ment will be only :*■. ft. wide the cost range about the  payments on   some
will be   55 (• lineal toot   on lots ho owned in Vancouver, the pay-
That he himself and tho company
winch ho represented had the most
11 friendly feeling toward Revelstoke,
and fully recognized its importance,
•vas the statement of George J. Bury
vice president and general manager of
the Canadian Pacific railway, who
arrived in the city from thc south on
Wednesday evening and loft for the
coast in his special train on Thursday morning. Mr. Bury is on a trip
of inspection over the western lines
of the company.
What  he has  seen  during his    trip
has confirmed the feeling of optimism
with   which  Mr.   Bury   left   Winnipeg.
On the prairies     there are, he says,
000  more  acres  of    land    under
property abutting on the pavement.
Discussion then followed ou cement
sidewalks and the general condition
of the city streets, and it wns decided to grant free water for tbo sidewalk construction. On motion of
Aid.   Needham  seconded  by  Aid. Pra-
that cultivation than lust yeur and he has
found that crop pr ispects are excellent. The company hus necessarily
made reductions In Its staff during
the period of quiet business conditions but he says tbat the reductions
In Revelstoke have been less than at
many other points and ti.atas soon
as conditions warrant them, substantial additions to the stall in Revelstoke will be made.
Asked as to the probability of" the
Canadian Pacific railway building a
new hotel and station m Revelstoke.
Mi. Bury declared that there was no
Intention of building In tbe Immed
Kite future. "1 would piefer." he
said "that double tracking and tunnels and other Improvements for fa-
l, who for- cilitatin8 tramc BhottW be ?lven Inference over tbe consti ..'.: .. of hotels.
"1 think thut the Kootenay has
weathered the busine s depression
better than most . ts ol Canada,"
continued Mr. Bury, who paid u tribute to the Importance and attractions of British C and ot
Revelstoke in particular. This bas
teen his fourth trip to British Col -
umbia since the beginning of the
year, and it waa because he appreciated the importance ol Revelstoke
tbat be bad remained here over nicht
On Thursday morning Mr. Bury In-
ments on which  were then due.     He
wus never seen again.
Mr. Bradley Bays that he did not
hoar of Fitzgerald's disappearance
Until about a month afterwards, hut
that  he  thou   made  a   careful  search
Total   MM,!	
Speaking of the work of the session
Mr. Green said that h» thought that
it had been very satisfactory, although the session had been longer
than anticipated. The Canadian Northern guarantee bill ho said was an
excellent bargain for the country
which bad now secured an interest in
the road. A panic would have ensued if the company had been allowed
tei go down is tho opinion of Mr.
Green, who says that assistance from
the government wns unavoidable.
Mr. Green loft Ottawa on Monday
night and before he loft had received
no telegram from the board of trad"
asking him to arrange for an export
to Investigate tho Arrowhead gns
tier-lil. Qtorgl H Harnnrd. member
lor Victoria, would art for him in
tho matter at Ottawa, ho snid, if a
telogrnm was received after ho loft
Among thono who mot Mr. Green at
the station wore A. R. Kincaid. president of tho Revelstoke Conservative
association nnd T. Ktlpntrlck, president of tho hoard of trade..
Delegations from tho Golden and
Field Consorvntlvo associations mot
Mi    Croon at  Golden and Field.
Postoffice and Store of P. Burns
Have Safes Blown—Booty
is Small
iSpeciul to tho Mail-Herald.)
Golden, B.C., June 13.—Sate blow
ers entered thc Golden post ofTicc and
thc othce of P. Bums & Co.'s
htore about one o'clock this morning
blew open tne safe ill each establishment, helped themselves to. the contents and coolv decamped, There
were two men, it is said, and that
they were experts at tho business
seems certain. 1
The robbers entered P. BurnB' store
through thc roar window and blew '
the combination otl thc safe very
neatly. At tho post office their work '
was more clumsy. Perhaps this wns
due to the fact that they wore disturbed by Sam Shaw, Canadian Pa-
(ittc railway freight agent and a room
mate, who wore awakened by one of
throe explosions. Thc thieves made
their getaway but their haul was
slim. At P. Burns' they secured
about 1108 nnd at thc post office $.">
nnd three registered letters two of
which aro known to have boon of little material value.
(Continued on Page Four)
Contains Modern Equipment-
Air    Filtered   Chemical
Seven Hundred Dollars
Damage liy Fire:;;, ;
for the man No sign of him could
dolini it was also decided to put In be found on the trails leading to the
crossings of crushed rock  instead    of  river and Mr. Bradley does not think
cement  by  which  a  saving of    some  that he ever    reached tbo Columbia, spected the terminals and  found ev-
91,300 will be affected.                            He believes that Fitzgerald was   lost erything in     satisfactory   condition.
Aid.   Bell   advocated  crushed     rock   in the bush and perished there.    The While he was bo  engaged  his  family,
and   Aid.   Pradolini urged that      the fact  that   Fitzgerald  disappeared    iu who are     accompanying  bin;  on  his
thc winter while the body taken from tour,   went  with   J.   M.   McKay,  sup-
the Columbia  evidently  met death in erintendent of No.   1 division, on   an
the spring or summer is another in- automobile  trip up     the automobile
dlcation that  it     is not     Fitzgerald, road on     Mount   I                      "They
nays Mr.  Bradley. have  nevei             inytblng  like it    In
their lives.'* d Mr, Bury, "and
tbey are so enthusiastic about     tbe
beauties .ef  the  ti tp  that   1   bavi
elded to stop in Revelstoke on my re-
see then: my-
hted with
British  Columbia that  thev   have  e'.e
ed to jpend theii   -        er vacation
111   the   pi".
Asked wbethei  be b I    -.1 any
ilgns ■•.'     unet 1     lo     .- bia
t.eiir. Mr. Bury said tbat l.e was not
in a position T lar ai Brit-
Mi Columbia 1 but   bo
thought   • I    ••  n .  need   for
lack "f employment, "You have
hero."  be 1 ild,       * ■ limaU
and the finest -•>!] In •'•• world," and
be recommends tbat 11 organised effort should !•(• " ide to connect   the
men   with  the  land,    Plenty  of    work
requires to be ioni In clearing tbo
land fo
KASLO si., a* in    BRANCH   OPENS
The Kaslo ft  Si . ■■•  branch ol tha
company's lines, which makes a direct route from Na. the Arrow
A substantial brick building of
handsome design standing 00 an amide lot commanding a niagnilieent
View of the Columbia valley, the Key
elstoke high school, now almost com-
pleted,   is   one   of      tbe      city's   most
striking buildings,   When tbe gr Is
al"   laid   out   and   beautilieil   the build-
A tiro which did damage to the extent of $7'p0 broke out at 10 o'clock
on Wednesday evening In the house
of Homy Miller, 7**> Douglas Btreet.
The tire brigade was quickly on the
■pot and prevented further loss. The
damage is fully covered by insurance.
At the time Of tho tiro Mr. Miller
nai :n the barn at the hack of    thc
house attending teen  sick  horse.  The
Ing  will   l,e      additionally  attractive,   ^   |g  „„_„,„„.,,      to  .^^  ^^
and  will  In-  more than  ever a credit
to thc city.
The interior of the building corres
ponds well with its dignified exterior.
The rooms are lofty and well lighted
and the walls unadorned except for
handsome dnrk woodwork and artistic and appropriate lighting fixtures.
Everything Is modern and hygienic.
In connection with every room are
sanitary  drinking  fountains and  lav
pipes caused  while
I elng raised.
the  house       was
Railway Commission
Will Hear Complaint
The secretary nl tbo Farmers' Institute has received ward from the
ntorlOH and paper towels aro used so railway commission that their corn-
that the danger of transmitting dis- plaint regarding Canadian Pacific
ease is reduced to thc minimum. Fire railway cattle guards lend fences will
hose    and 11  tire alarm system    is into beard  on  June I-.  in thc city hall
I Mr. and Mrs. L. R. nrown of Croon-
Mood, registered at the King Bd -
ward yesterday.
F.  I,.   Smith of Nelson,  spent  yes
torday  In   tho city,  a  guest at    tho I
Hotel  Revelstoke.
stalled, although thc building is practically tire proof, and a modern heating and ventilating system Is throughout tbo  building.
From tht spacious     entrance    hall
wide starcasos lead to thc basement. I be of value in seeking to have
Here Is a well appointed chemical  lab-'exemptions removed,
oratory nnd  Mother    room equipped1    The 100 boxes of     powder ordered,
  ■■■  1 will bc on hand tbo latter part of the
( Continued on Page Four.) Incoming week.
nt 10 p.m.
Members of the institute especially
those living along the lino of the
Canadian Pacific railway are urged
to be present as their testimony will
' 1 lost ■!                  . ■■■ Four.)
■   ■■■■■■e-rtKUHMMie,
OBT IT AT                 tin
" THK BUOAR BOWL "         M
The  special    "Tango    Sun-    ll]
dae,"   just  like  the   dance,  a     «]
delightful  dish.                             Bt
OBT IT  \T                 J
"THB  scum*. BOWL "        _
■ ■■■■■■■■■■■■■ 4 .PAGE TWO
SATURDAY, JUNE 13, 1914.
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.
Free instruction gladly given.
Atthc Trueman Studio
I McKenzie Ave.
A. Douglas   Tourner
8. '■
1 must be out ol my present premises
by July 1st- Starting on the 17th of
June will hold
Auction Sales
Every Wednesday
and Saturday
at my new place of business opposite
Mail-Herald oilice.
Phone 356
This is the LAST MONTH of the Contest for
The  $100   Blue  Enamelled   Range
Coupons to the amount of 1000 votes entitles  you to a
draw.    One cent for one vote
Every dollar spent gives you FIVE DRAWS,   All will
he placed in a hat, and t.he first one drawn will get the
JjilOO.IK) Range.    A chance of a lifetime.    Ask for coupons for every purchase.
Watch   our   Contest  Window   for  Bargains
Lawrence Hardware Co., Ltd.
Plumbing       Tinsmithlng       Electric Supplies
Selkirk   Hotel   Restaurant
Opening up under new management
Mrs. M. MARTINSON beg* to announce to th^ Revelstoke Public
that she intends to open up this restaurant and run it in strictly
first-class style. Everything up-to-date and strict attention
given to its patrons.
Give us a call
Open until 12 p. m.
Kootenay Agencies
PHONE   46
Piumbers and Tinsmiths
Repairs,    Hot Air and Furnace
work a Specialty
Connnucht Ave.   -    Revelstoke
■ ■> * » «'■ m _ c » «*« ■ M:>< ■;<_'■ ■'■:*!■
P. ii. Box :«9,
Revelstoke, B C.
■y rirst-class wood, dry or gi n (
•j      full   measure,   prompt  di ■
« liverv. ■
« TERMS   CO.D. unless othei jj
i wise ,u ranged     Discount for -a
"-   cash
£ Phone Rush Order* tn J
Coal mining rights of the Dominion
| in  Manitoba,  Saskatchewan and    Al-
'lcrta,  the     Yukon    Territory,      the
'North-west  Territories and in a por-
i tion  of the Province ot  Hi itish   Columbia, may he issued for n term   of
twenty-one years at an annual   rent-
i.l  of     $1 an  acre.   Not more    than
I 2,oilO acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for lease must be made
ly the applicant in person to the
Agent or Sub-Agent of tbe district
in which the rights applied for are
sit uatcd.
The lease will include tbe coal min-
, ing rights -inly, but the lessee may
be permitted to purchase whatever
(available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of
' the mine at the rate of Sin.00 an
: acre.
In surveyed territory the land must
! i described by sections, or legal
E lb divisions of sections, and in un-
eurveyed territory the tract applied
lor shall be staked out ny the ap-
1 Iicant himself.
Bach application mti mpan-
' :.'ei bj a fee of 85 which will   be re-
tunded   If I for   are
- available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall be paid on the ir.er-
chantable output of the mine at the
rate ol per ton.
The  - - shall
furnish  the Agent with sworn  returns
tinting  for the  full ty    of
■.iier.- • d and   pay the
;<•>-„  rna]   -
rights    ue  r.ot being  operated,     such
i once  a  vear.
F   ,-       ;,,]| ......
:   he  made  to the ' '
the  Department   of I
r to the Agent
of Dominion Lands.
W. W. rnnr.
Sir William Whyte
Left Large Estate
That Sir William Whyte wns worth
half a million dollars was disclosed
1 y his will, which was filed for probate this morning. The chief beneficiary is Lady Whyte, who, with the
exception of certain bequests, receives the estate of the late Sir William
Insurance to the amount of S31,000
i6 left to Lady Whyte, which, it is
said, shall not he considered part of
the estate. Then for her benefit there
ie the sum of 8175,000 to be derived
from the sale of stock in thc Winnipeg Electric company, which is to be
Invested for her benefit during her life
time, On her death this is to bc div-
! Ided into six equal parts, and one
j portion each is to be given to Sir
William's four daughters, Mrs. Margaret Fisher, Mrs. Christine Hunter,
Mrs. Edith Meek and Miss Gladys
Whyte. The remaining two sixths are
for the son of the deceased, William
Whyte. Mrs. Helen Simpson, a sister
now living in Fifcshire, Scotland, re-
ceives $5,000; Oeroge Whyte, a broth-
i r in Liverpool, $:i,(100; James Whyte
1 rother, Toronto, 810,000.
I To the Winnipeg general hospital is
I lift the sum of $1,000; Manitoba t'ol-
: lege a similar amount; while 82,000
! will go to Hev. Dr. Duval, whom the
deceased describes ns his "pastor."
The total value of the estate is placed at $5S7.109. The will was made
July 2, 1912.
S 10 00000
with coupon's rounn in evi ry bag or
V'A   I       *•    A
' ■   , -Y_v> W
"it and lrx.k at our Tr
QS    K'uar.intceil fe,r t\ cr.
PRICE.    6 LB. IRON   $V90
Bititnatei given free
if   ill   kinds furnlsl ed,
Skilled and Common l.a-
eor,  Railroad  and  Loggers k Specialty.
Western Labor Exchange
P. o. Box '.mi Phone 848
Connkctio.vs   Vancouver and
Kamloops, B.O.
' Ine Half Block West of Molson Hank
•A^y,*/,,- y
9 \I.K     i • IMENT  LOTS
Notice is here' thai   I will,
..a tn<>   • tb 'i ■•. of June, 1914, at th*
i om  ol 10 10 a i. ,     ■• tbe    i lonrt
House, in the Cltj of Revelstoke, B.
C,   offer  for  sale  hy   Public   A
at an upset price, the following 'lov-
lernment Lots in   the Townslte     of
Gerrard, being part of Lot No
Dietrict of West Kootenay.
List, of  Lots.
Lots  11  and  12, Block   I.
Lets 1  to 18, Block 3,
Loti 4,  fi,  7,  H and  9,   Block   I.
I'avment of lots sold mny be made,
. ne fourth at. time of sale, and the
I nlance In one, two and three years,
with Interest on deferred payment*
at the rate of six per cent, per nn-
fluted at Revelstoke, n. 0., this
llth  day of May,  1914,
•fune  IK Government Agent.
,i   Hangman   Ellis      has    left
Sew  Westminster for Halifax to prc-
•: •■ execution of    Siki Soli,
. on Friday, .June 19. From
■jo to Pictou, N.8.where
nil Zemlnila will
•  ■    • hang
'.:     •      :      ,\ here    l-'d
Beauslena,    ■•.    Frenchman ,
pens * -   for murder. The
will be at Three    Rivers,
which   place  three     days
szione    "ill    he
: reel  to Winni]
•i of    Kraf-
irdered  the    a
I turns
if murdering   a
Two  and  a   Half  Hours
on Operating Table
Sp»oi«ii«» Could Not Romova Stone
In Tha Bladd.r
'' : ;FTTR, P 0.
"Thiring August last, I went t.,
treal loi onsnlt » sp^' il id l^-ni
suffering terribly with Stone In the
Ur decided  to ojyr:itr bit   Mid   the
stone wa* too laiy to remove snd t<<»
lurd to rruih. I return<ed home and
was recommended by a friend to trr
They relieved the pain. I took two
\xrtr* and went back to the upecialUt,
He said the stone wns smaller but he
could not remove it although he tn..|
for two hour* and   a  h.ilf      I return,,I
botne and con tin ued totakeOIN I'ff.i.s,
and to my great Surprise and y,y, J
passed the stone,
OIN  I'll,I.S are the best medirine lu
the  world and  hermi'.e they did me 10
much good, I will recommend them all
the rest of my life". 170
joe a hot— 6 for I?...;" at all dealers,
and motley back if they fail to give
relief. Sample free. National Drug Hi
Cheju. Co. of Cauda, Limited, Toronto.
Interesting  Items for  Revelstoke  Agriculturists.
Put tn a few swede turnips early in '
Get    the    weeds  while  young    and
' tender.
There is    a wide difference between
I brokers' stock and live stock.
Spraying should spread to potatoes as it bus done to all kinds of
fruitgrowing.   It is essentiul.
If there is a slack time just now,
it would not be out Ol place to look
over the haying machinery and see
that  it  is all  ready to take thc field.
Are people who borrow money to
put to good use as an investment in
farm Improvements and equipment
• most progressive, or docs a high
rate of interest hold up agricultural
„ late season generally brines rapid growth and rushes the farm work.
Be ready for the hoeing, cultivating
and harvesting a few days ahead of
time. Better by far to be a day or
so early than a week late.
People arc continually being warned that fruit growing is being over
done, ln the introduction of a new
work on strawberry culture the en-
couraglng axiom is laid down that
"demand is Increased by a crop of
well-grown, well-packed, and properly gold fruit."
If one has tbe money to spare, instead of dabbling in stocks, about
the real nature of which we ure unacquainted, why not invest it in
farm Improvements, equipment or
live stock, or in the comfort and
heautlfication of our homes? There!
1- .1 certain aad (.'ratifying return ;
Irom  the  latter.
Prof. s. A.. Bedford, Deputy Minis-
Agriculture in  Manitoba gives
the   following   general   principles       "f
crop rotation
I.    Include  at   least  ,,ne  leguminous
I crop in   the  rotation   to  gather  nitro.
from  the air.
•-'.     Have   at   least   one  cultivated it
hoed   crop in   the   rotation   that    the
land   ma>   be cleaned  of wei ds
Rotate   Bballow rooting     crops
dei p 1 "ct ine ones, sc as to en-
• feeding ground of tbe planti
1    when  possible to do    si. avoid
■11      (1 1 eals   with   ot her
;      ereals, especially avoid    re-
. peat na' the wheat  crop.
'..     If   live   Stock    is   ki|it   plan     the
■   io have approximate
the same amount  of fora<ge each
E      *(n   soon       as   Conditions   pel nut,
-.1   leiS   Stock "ii   the   farm,
in do otbei effaj ran tbe fertility ol
tin  land in- kept up.
* '   thi  "ei III   •   poi llble  moment
avi   I be bedding    ao free qf   weeds
tbat *he manure can he applied dlr-
i't fiom the Stable and Urns save
much   traits  -if  fei tili/ei.
h.   Arrange tbe    rt tat ion   p.. that
inoHt ,,r ■ bi hired help will be profit
ably employed   all    tbi year round,
the   rate   nf   Wagll   will   he   less      and
employees1 win be more contented.
An attempt to blow up the coronation   chair, which   has been   in   West
ii.iiiMfer   Abbey   since   1-296,   was   made
yesterday,   The outrage is attributed
by the autborltlll   to  militant  mifTra-
g|| tes.
Now is the time to get a good wheel. We have a splendid
line in both Mens 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.
Sherwia Williams Faints.
Kootenay, Saskalta and Malleable Ranges, etc.
First St, Revelstoke.     Telephone No. 22
Dominion Security Co., Limited
ben to annonnce that they have opened 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 net particulars, and net in on ground floor prices.
We also make a specialty of listed property.
A. McRae,
T. Kilpatrick,
P. O. Drawer No. 4.    Telephone No. 321.
^/Uttvays the   *Best
"ShamrocK!' ^Butter
P. BURNS & CO., Limited I
From Maker to Wearer
Oar six yei-s' experience measuring, coupled with our
large number of satisfied customers, is surely a testimony worthy of your favorable consideration. We
guiraitea a fit. The largest assortment of samples in
the city to select from.    Inspection invited.
John Mclntyre -$, Son
First Street. Telephone No. 93
Agents for Consu-nsrs' Tailoring Company, Toronto.
We are agents for
which is widely and favorably known. Stock always
on hand.
Globe Lumber Co.
WINNIPEG. JULY 10. 18,  1914
" The Meeting Ground and Market Place Between Blast and West."
A Great Live Stock Exposition. The Wonderful Pony Show
scientific Gai En^itm* Demonstration " The siege of Delhi"
Dominion Experimental Farm Exhibit The Water Carnival
WeHt'H Biggest Race Program      Working Model of the PanamaOanal
BEAOHBY    World-Famous Aviator,  Looping the Loop and Flying
upside down.
Q76,000 for Premlumfi Purses and Attractions.
Entries ('lose June 22nd. Prize List on Application.
(Jet Heady and Come.    You'll he Interested Every Minnie.
Secretary and Manager
Vernon Murder Cases
Postponed to Autumn
Four convictions, ont verdict of not
■guilty, three suspended sentences and
one two-year penitentiary sentence,
■were the results of the criminal cases
iat Vernon, at the Bpring assizes he-
fore Mr. Justice Murphy, with F.G.
Lucas as crown counsel.
The Berryman murder caRe in which
Thomas Christian, William King,
Arthur Quinn, Thomas Sullivan and
Larry Green arc all charged with the
murder ot James Berryman wub laid
over till the fill assizes. His lordship
took under advisement the granting
of bail for the acedsed men, C.B. McNeill, K.C., of Vancouver, is counsel
for William  King.
Maurice Callans was acquitted on a
charge ot attempted burglary hut was
convicted on a charge of assult and
resisting .in officer, was released on
suspended sentence and a bond of won.
Oavine Lasaco was acquitted on a
charge of attempted indecent assault
1 ut convicted 'if plain assault. Charlie Wing, Chinaman,swas convicted of
forgery ind sentenced to two years in
the penitentiary He obtained the
savings bank pass book ot his best
friend and drew out  all bis savings,
John Quantierre, an Indian, was
acquitted ..:i a charge of cuttle stealing, His lordship instructed the jury
ns to the verdict.
Henry Bailey found guilty of mischief in having wilfully tampered with
and damaged nre alarm box No. 7 in
Vernon, was released on suspended
sentence and under a $1,500 bond,
Bailey's arrest came as tin culmination of several months continuous
false alarms from box 7, one of which
as Mr. Justice Murphy pointed out
to the grand jurj cost the life of one
man, a city constable, who was run
over by taj sre truck and died of injuries.
Another war between Greece and
Turkey is foreshadowed by the Times,
which says the unrest in the Balkans
1 as become acute. Several of the
states, it saye, have recently been
employed in clearing their newly-acquired territories of "undesirable"
elements and the Bulgarians have
been the principal sulferers.
Ipswich and Northwest Derby have
apparently convinced the government
of the riBks attending a three-cornered contest since they have patched
matters up with the Canadian member for East St. Pancras, and Joe
Martin will not, therefore, go to the
constituency  for  re-election.
At the electrical congress now meeting at Cracow, General Manager Led
erer, of the Austrian Westinghouse
company, demonstrated a new kind
of incandescent lamp which substitutes rare gases for carbon or metal
thread as the illuminating medium.
The invention is considered a far-
reaching reform and made a marked
impression on the experts present.
A light north breeze brought partial relief from the heat yesterday iu
Chicago, and sent the theremometer
down 10 degrees. The maximum on
the street was s^ degrees. This relief
came too late, however, for some
of the sufferers, and 1*2 additional
deaths directly or indirectly due to
heat were reported to the police.
Upon the recommendation of Secretary McAdoo, President Wilson to ■
day removed E.R. Stackable, collector of customs at Honolulu, "for tin-
good of the service." Mr. Stackable
has held office 1 i years, is a Republican and. according to officials, Is to
l.e supplanted by an officer more
In harmony with the administration,
Four persons, two of them women,
are dead in Omaha a^a result of uu
automobile being run down at a
grade crossing near Millard by a Union Pacific passdnger train. Oscar
I King of St. Louis Carl Baer of Omaha and one of the women were killed
instantly. The other woman died in
a hospital. Neither has been Identified. Baer, who was driving tbe automobile, became cenfused at thc
crossing and drove directly in front
of the train.
An expedition of German scientists
will shortly proceed to the United
States and Canada for the purpose of
I employing a remarkable new wireless
1 wave apparatus for investigating the
internal structure of 'the earth and
detecting the presence of both water
and ore deposits, as described in a
previous despatch. A similar expedition is now at work under government auspices in German Southwest
For the  :■:.-•  time iu  the history of
hanking     institutions     in   Canada,     a
banquet was tendered the citizens in
lccogniti.e. if services rendered. Thc
Union Ban      I Canada    were   hosts
last Saturday night at tlie largest
and best , an [uet yet served in thc
northern province,     and
the citizens Of Now Hazelton were
the guens.
It is underst lod that negotiations
(•ie in progress between the Canadian
government and the authorities of
the new Chinese Republic for the
signing of an agreement in regard to
the control of Chinese immigration
entering Canada. The Chinese government has, 11 is understood, intimated that it is willing to enter into
some such Igreement as Japan has
at the present time. which permits
the entrance of ton Japanese Into
Canada yearly. The agreement with
the Chinese auth irities may even be
more rigid. \- present. Chinese entering Canads pav WOO head tax.
Criticism of the management of the
Suez canal was offered for the tirst
time in years at the annual meeting
when the usual 33 per cent dividend
was declared. Some shareholders demanded to know why the amount was
not larger. Charles Jonnart, former
•French foreign minister, now president of the company, said the Suez
(anal tolls had been reduced by ten
cents a ton to meet the rates fixed
for Panama. He declared, however,
tbat the Panama canal would have
little effect on  the  Suez canal.
Apparently Pope Pius X does not
disapprove of the widespread Roman
Catholic boycott of the Panama-Pa-
(itic exposition because of the appointment of Ernest Nathan, formerly mayor of Rome, as Italy's roynl
commissioner to the fair. It is now
announced that the sovereign pontiff
will not interfere with the proposed
boycott in which sixteen million Roman Catholics in the United States
are expected to take part. None of
the Vatican treasures will be lent to
the exhibition.
Is Your Printer
Responsible ?
From hiring a e'erk to building a house responsibility
is considered even before cost. It is even more
important in your printing.
A job entrusted to the Mail-Herald is not only in the
hands of capable workmen, but its excellence is
practically underwritten by a responsible firm. You
are guaranteed attention, care and service.
The price will be just as reasonable as any given
by an irresponsible firm.
The Mail Herald stands behind the product of its job
The Mail Herald Job Rooms
Hew Opportunity for
Okanagan Farmers
That the orchards and farms of the
Okanagan aud Similkameen can supply the Vancouver market with new
potatoes almost as early as California by tbe simple expedient of planting the seed potatoes in the fall, is
one of the most important items contained in a report-letter which Fruit
Inspector Thomas CuuningLam has
sent in from the Similkumcen to his
oilice stall.
Mr. Cunningham who has been inspecting the famous Oawston orchard
six miles south of Keremeos, had been
entertained by Mr. Cawston a week
ago to a meal at which full-planted
potatoes formed a dish. "They weire
delicious," says Mr. Cunningham,
"and proved the accuracy of my contention that if potato-growers would
plant in the fall the following year's
crop, they will be able to put the new
potatoes on the market early in
Inspector Cunningham says it is
essential that whole seed must be
used. At present California unw
potatoes are barred from the pro'/ -
ince owing to Infection.
A feature of Mr. Cunningham's
visit to the Cawston orchard, was his
inspection of the old trees, which
were planted 2~ years ago and are
still sound and healthy. Writing of
these trees to bis stall, Inspector
Cunningham  says:
"Their condition of health and productiveness     further   confirms     Out
opinion, which l huve long held, that
, SO  per cent of    the    diseases,     aid
troubles that we have had with fruit-
■ trees planted during the last ten   or
fifteen  years ure due to planting trees
; grown     under irrigation.     I am    so
' strongly convinced of this,  that if I
were  planting  an  orchard today,      I
would  not use irrigated trees,    if    I
were given a  bonus  of a   guinea  each.
I am carefully watching the old orchards  throughout    the  province,    aid
would  urge you  to keep this    theory
constantly  in  mind.   Uu all  you can
to save the old trees and have them
scraped,   pruned  and  sprayed.    There
are many  thousands of tbem  on  the
lower       mainland       and    Vancouver
island that are better every way than
the soft-tissued trees grown under irrigation,  and a  forced    plant    never
will  be hardy."
Aifter   visiting the  Ritchter  orchard
and other large orchards in the Keremeos  district,   Inspector  Cunningham
, confirms    the earlier reports    of    an
immense fruit crop this year.    " The
orchards   were   never   in   better    condition  than thej are today.    The only
j criticism  I have to oiler is that the
fruit  needs     thinning  now.   This    is
:ul8o true of the Okanagan valley, as
well as the Simllkameen," says Mr.
Cunningham.   The fruit growers   are
complaining that they are handicapped only by lack of sufficient labor
i at a reasonable rate to compete with
the cheaper production in the udjoiu-
mg states.
Not only apples, but pears, cherries
and peaches are to be a bumper crop
this year. The recent ruins have interfered with haymaking, especially of
alfalfa. As a result of his trip through
the orchard districts, Mr. Cunning -
ham says he Is convinced that much
greater development could take place
if the people of the province would
i.lis- more of the necessaries of life
at home, and not go abroad to buy
Housekeeping Is Not the
Task It Used to Be    ,
MODERN invention has done away'
with  much  of the  hard work.
For instance,   the  cleaning   and
polishing of hardwood floors, the dusting
of moldings, the tops of high furniture,
the stairs, unoer the radiator, etc.    These back-breaking tasks
are now made easy with the
With it you can dust, clean and polish a hardwood floor in
the time it formerly took you to get ready to do it.
Besides, you do not have t'i get down on your hands and knees to dust
under the bed or other hard-to-get-at placet, or
to stand on a chair to dust the top of the high
furniture. All of the hard work is now made
easy with the O-Cedar Polish Mop. It gathers
all tlie d.it or ilirl Irom ci-erywbere ami holds It. Tie mop li
easily cleaned by wattling and then renewed by pouring on a
lew droiu of o-Cr,iar Polish.
T»... ll- -t- ft,.- D:~l. lrv il twd wtiole days v.- th
Irjr It at Uur KlSk   tbl, uiuieriuiHliifi   11 ■■ ■"
<io not tinel it satisfactory in ce-rry rcjpcvl w.- will return > >'jr
money. The price is only tl sv and it will save Ui price mauy
timet over ia a short time.
By a mistake of our shippers we find we are
overstocked with O-Cedar Mops for this week
only.    We  are clearing these out at--$1.25
Revelstoke Hardware Company, Limited
you order lien- will In- delivered
promptly. We plan t.. have oui
service as good us our groceries
nnd wo make every effort to mi->-t
your wants whether the; Ik- large
oi  small.
.Sole Agents for Purity flour.
Phone 41
Box 734
The World's Greatest Invention
The New Edison Phonograph
No Needle Required
Disc Records    ■
No Horn      -   ■
■ Diamond Point
All Cabinet $i)le
H0WS0n Sr CO.     ::    Sole Local J^cncy
Basil   Elmo Atkins oi   Vancouver,
las i n Hi'ict'ti'il ,-is the Rhodes echo-
lar from British Columbia liy the
British Columbia scholarship com-
raittee     which met in   Victoria last
Week. He is ii son of Mr. nnd Mrs.
J.M. Atkins of 18DS Hobson street,
nnd  will  he 22 years of age  next   Oc
tober,   ii,' attended the Lord Roberts
SOhOOl   and   the       King   Kilwniil     high
school in Vancouver, (torn which lie
graduated in 1906, Alter two years
at McGlll university College, he
went   to   IfrCill   university   at   Mont
mil, where lie received Mu b.a. decree With honors in 1018. While ut
Montreal Mr. Atkins took an active
part In tennis     and    baseball and as
secretary ol the Mctini union iu> [den
tilled himself closely with student ac-
Thc establishment ol recreation
places for young people, which he
terms "Spooning centres," is advo
rated by Otto F. Thiitn, enmmission-
er of property of Denver city. Commissioner Thiini advanced his views
upon the subject in a statement of
plans for Improving the playgrounds
nnd parks of llenver. He urgSI that
a number ol places he set aside where
(TOting men and women mav meet and
become acquainted. He believes the
plan, If carried out under proper
municipal supervision, will greatly Increase the number of happy
Neu S.s. "Laurentic" - 15,000 tons New S.J». "Mig
First Class—$92.50.   Second Class—$53.75    I ( >. ...^i
One Class (II) Cabin Service
Express s.s. "Teutonic"!
Twin   Screw   Steamer*
(S.S "(    : ndn"
582 teel long I
Second Class—$50and up.    Third tins-   $.-i 25 and
One Class (II) Cabin Service
S.S  Arabic i      S] i nd ■•      i S.S. Cjmi
16    >o ions   i oil fret '.em;      1 'At Si rew
Raie, $53.75 Steamers Rate, Mi
Fast Express—One Class < II i Cabin Service
s.s. St, Paul | | -.-   \.     s    ..
S S, st. Louis s -   r
12,000 tons—554feel long    I '    ii.' -    -.
$53   Also i em ies Tl 't.i i
For Sailings, Illustrated Booklets. Etc.. apply to
COMPANY'S OFFICES. 619. 2nd Ave., bt.ttle
Revelstoke General Agent    -   »   P.R.I   ■.■ ■    -.■   t, KrveNtuke
Tin- experimental   (um at Ottawa
ami    tin- branch farms and stations
make ti 'bl husbandry  investigations a
very  prominent      part of their work.
For tbe Information  ol tboM •rboare
Interested the mon important results
ol last MaiOn'l work met the entire
tystem have |PI>en summarised and issued in Mullet in N... '.', of the expert
mental farms. It takes up the question of rotation, cultivation, fertilizers, rates ol seeding, rout of produc
tion. weed eradication nnd other
point! connected with Held agriculture. The Information Is presented
by farms and Btations and is, there
fore, easily available for study. This
bulletin is for free distiibution at the
publications branch of the depart
ment of agriculture at Ottawa.
Hon   Price BUI •       |
i nee and ag       tm
\ Ictoria (r..m .. at i\ ol two »■■
bis Vernon    home,    during whl
it.    He lays tl • ■   : u
the  fruit   ri.      • (      tne
11Igbtnl   th- oul ■ '-.r   one
of the greatest cropi tbei ■-.'.
'lhe growers organised   and
bava a selling the
medium  of    which  th- .lremlv
bei.,keel iat gc ordei - Irom the      ., .1
Ian.I,   Australia and   Ne*   Zealand. Ml
Ellison la hem.ei.iiy colonel ■•( thi
regiment and while at Vernon vtaltad
tbe militia camp there.
Hon. ,f. Hume Cook, the Australian
Federal Prime Minister, stated yes -
terday that the general elections
would be held on .September ,1.
«i        t»       tr.
SATURDAY, JUNK 1,1, 1914.
Zhc flftafl-1bcral&
3ntcrior UMibltsbittfl Compan.
E.  G.  ROOKE, Manager and Editor.
SATURDAY, JUNE 13, 1914.
The announcement by Mr. R. F.
Green, M.I'., member for Kootenay,
that work is to be soon started on
the Dominion government end of the
national park road on Mount Revelstoke will be received with much sut-
It shows that the government's
., i.iii includes far more than the mere
institution of the national park. It
is evidently the intention of the government that the park shall be de-
ve] iped and made accessible and that
it shall be utilized to thc utmost as
an attraction for tourists.
Sixteen thousand six hundred dollars is a substantial appropriation to
commence the work, and Mr. R.
F. Green is to be congratulated
upon the success of his etforts
in impressing the ■, importance
of the park upon the government.
But this expenditure is likely to be
i ut a minute proportion of the amount that the development of the
I ark will require,
The money will be well spent, for
it will bring substantia] returns to
Canada  from  the tourist trade  which
it will materially assist in develop
ing.   And of all the Dominion Revelstoke      will reap  by  far thc  greatest
Half a million dollars in round lig-
i ns. for public works in Kootenay
is pretty good for a quiet year.
Few constituencies have bad their
requirements so generously provided
for, but then there are few constlt-
Miicies whose needs are as well un
derstood bj then' members as thc
needs •'{ Kootenay are by Mr, Green,
I ii.! few indeed are the constituencies
representatives are as untiring
ir ttit'ir efforts to further thc interests  -ef  their constituents at  Ottawa.
Credit must also he given to the
Borden government. Mr. Green's el-
torts would have been of no avail
were it not that the ptesent government it Ottawa turns a ready e».r
to the petitions ol the west. it
I owe tl t thi xi st la the hope of
Canada and that no legitimate ex
•   :- loi     di < ■ lopment   can    be
ol opposition  which    tbe
Liberals     thought     it     advisable     t..
make    te.    •  ■ nadian    Northern
I ■'        nd
■   !     iti      where the Lil
tr il,    bas
Ibe third 'the bill  by a
ty ol • .v.' to 'ine,    the
der in the
of tboi
I    The   .   •
  •    ■
the     measure, if     further testimony
were needed, and throws much light
upon the quality of the opposition
that was displayed for political purposes in the house of commons.
Senator Unstuck, thc leader of the
opposition in the senate, speaking on
tbe second reading, declared that everyone would agree thut something
should be done to avert the catas-
trophy which would ensue should the
Canadian Northern railway be left to
take care of itself. In this view he
was merely endorsing the views of
ether Liberal leaders, i'remier Mur-
uiy of Novu Scotia, for instance has
"The Nova Scotia government realizes that thc Canadian Northern
contributed very largely to railway
development in this province, operating at present over 100 miles. We
feel that this progressive railway Bit-
ration could only have been brought
about by the enterprise of such a concern, and the province, by reason of
accepting their guaranteed bonds for
large sums, is vitally interested in
the future ol this company. The gov
irnment feels that any reasonable assistance, consistent with the public
interest, that can be accorded by the
Dominion to tbe Canadian Northern
would be a policy which, would he
acceptable to our people, as it would
enhance  provincial credit."
In the west Liberal leaders echo
what the leaders of their party are
saving in thc east. Here is what
Premier Slfton ol Alberta telegraphed to Ottawa:
"With present financial conditions
would consider advisable federal
guarantee with proper safeguards
sufficient to ensure early completion
and operation main line Canadian
Northern. Prosperity ol settlers on
present and prospective branch lines
Alberta and West generally would
be greatly enhanced by early completion."
In the sister province Oi Alberta,
Hon. J. A. Calder, acting premier
during the absence of premier Scott,
urged Premier Borden to grant the
necessary aid.   He said
"It seems t.i me that if there is any
likelil 1   that   the   Canadian   North
em, on account ol tbe magnitude ol
its ti.rough lines undertaking may.
without additional lederal assistance,
be left in such a position as te, com
pel it to cut tail or ti»■ 1 <i back its
■.inch line development, tbe loss to
Western Canada would be very great
ind I,
"It seems to me that  not onl]
West,  hut   the whole  of Canada,    is
direi • |j   interested  In   I
•f  the  through  line    ol    the
i 'an...liar.     Northern, as  ■■■ i
building ..f these in i
ents that       e at  pi
prn men I     t i s a
•   ■
, -.   ■ •
is but
That  the a
.,t.i sbt
untry have been :tm
ply protected was made clear during
the debate in the house of commons.
The result of thc division in the senate is still more striking proof of the
wisdom of the government's policy.
Tbe senate as at prcsont constituted
has shown that it is eager enough to
frustrate the policy of the government whenever it dure take such a
course. On thc Canadian Northern
railway guarantee bill it realized that.
the measure was desired and up -
proved by Liberals as well as by Conservatives and that it dare not openly oppose thc clearly expressed will
of the whole country in favor of a
mcHsure much in the general interest.
The Vancouver World asks, is it
not time for the banks to loosen
their purse strings.' To which we
all reply, "sure, it ie!" —Phoenix
Vernon and Revelstoke
Play This Month
The first cricket match of the season will take place on the Revelstoke
grounds on June 'J7, when Vernon
and Revelstoke will meet.
Vernon has    a Btrong team und    a
good game is certain.
-S- -$• ♦ -Is -i- 4- -t- -*- ->■ -*• ■*> -*» -f + ■♦
<f    B.C.I.   LEAGUE   STANDING    -*
] ■•■     Revelstoke    in   second   place.     -$•
i ! -;- Won  Lost P.O.
■ •      Kamloops      {',       •_>       7,51)
I -i-     Revelstoke      4        |       ",00
Kelowna        3       !i       375
Vernon      :i      ,">      375
"God made woman beautiful," says
Puck, "so that men would love them,
and he made them foolish so that
they would love men." And there's
something that was never so well
figured out before.—Toronto Star.
On a visit to relatives who fruit
farm in Canada, ahe exclaimed : —
"What quantities of fruit! What on
earth do you do with it all?" They
thereupon trotted out their time-
honored witticism: "Wc eat whut we
can and can what wc can't." It
went very well. Returned to England, at her lirst afternoon tea she
began, with a laugh: "Heard such a
funny thing while I was in Canada.
1 asked them whut they did with all
their fruit; such quantities, my dear!
And tbey said: "We cat what we can
and bottle thc rest." 1 laughed till
I cried."
..-. 4   5.  .j. .j. 4. ^. ^ ^, ^. ^ ^ + + +
RAILWAY   Y.   M.  0.   A,
(in Thursday morning last George
Bury, general manager of the Canadian Pacific railway, and A. E. Stevens, assistant general superintendent
of the Uritish Columbia division of
the Canadian Pacific railway, paid a
\isit to thc association. 6
Fire Insuranoe placed in the most reliable companies.   Prompt
settlement of all claims.
Call and see uh about Aooldent or  Life Insurance.   Do not
delay.    We are at your service.
Money to loan on first mortgages.
J. D, Sibbald, Pens. J. D, Sibbald, Jr., Seo.-Treas.
The Tango Beads-
Also a new line of
Silver Deposit  Ware,
Clocks and Umbrellas
j*    J. Guy Barber   &
Tomorrow's Services
St Francis Church, McKenzie Ave.
and Fifth street, Pastor, Rev. J. 0.
MacKenzie. Sunday services:— Low
Muss ut 8 a.m. and High Mass at
10:30 a.m. every Sunday. Sunday
school for the children at J::!!1 p.m.,
Pencdiction and Rosary at 7:3o p.m.,
I onfessions Saturday -1 to 6 and 7:30
to 'J p.m. and Sunday morning 1:30
to 8. Weeks days:—Mass every morning at T o'clock. Confessions before
Mass. First Fridays —Mass at S a.
m. Benediction and Rosary at 7:30
p. ra.
St. Petei'-. Second .-'... Rev. C. A
Procunier,   M.A.,   rector.   Fust   Sunday   ifter     Trinity.—Services as r< ■ 1 -
lows    - a.m.,   Holy Communion;   11
M itins  and   I.itany;   ', 80  p.  m.,
■...-.    The    Hev.    C.   A.    -
M.    A I St.   M.-.ik'
ball     will   be preai
A Monthly Income for
Your Widow
A new privilege applicable to all Imperial Life policies permits the assured to spe * the proceeds of his insurance
shall,   on maturity be payable in monthly,  quarter-yearly,
half-yearly or yearly instalments for 20 years cert.i
long after as the beneficiar;, named shall live.
u ■ ion ..line nl   idel
. _"i it anteed, -'id paym he ease n( .
eased by in u hi he < ompany sat ns
gu-ll  Itlt !   I  ite.
Therefore, by means of an lm-e--.il polict you can pro
■ ■   depcndal ■-. rejrular Income to car* fni  \ ■ 11   ridow  is long is
■he  lives, and for your children until all of them  ire i' leasl old
_ii to 1 If-supportfng.
11 y .,!••- e,f 11,,, ru in    ..! .in'age- of this trainable new
privilege,    Many others ar plained In nut booklet "Safeguard
Legacy,"   Wi ite teir .1 copy today,    It - very Interesting antl
Leonard W. Wood, District Manager, Rnvelstoke, B.C.
Office  Phone 322 OFFICE      TAYLOR  III Of.k Rea.   Phono 303
Hie Imperial Life ha   paid In proflta Ui pollrrholdarj ilmo«| un llmd 1- much u
• h- •<>!:,: paid tey -ill othef oompaal • inllahsd Id I in ul 1 in tin- 1 ie,.  0 .
Ave ,
•   - •:
It II *
••Id  and  Bible  1
Sunday ewhool .md Bible class'
■   ■
-.nlv   known   as   th*
■hall   he   put     in   foi
thai  dlsti   •
-   of   [iheiianrit.  e,'rs    •
■ n glv-
,•(■   ol       MiM     fowler, who
'.nil   have   the   ngr*   h.-' her
ranch al     Dor lake.   Tii.- pheasants
recently pnl out on ths bottom lands
I .1   the  two   lakes,  and   at   flkan
agan fails, have   proipersd gi
and      tnanv have  heen    seen  rei
Which   promises   gOOd   sport   tbis   fall
if  tbe  ''lone    season   iu  raised        Ten
t.leton Herald.
[ Tbe     Revelstoke     team  are not yet
Should have seen them bcut Kelowna
by a Bcore of ten to one,
But "xcitement     was    intense Parent
really  took  the  bun
He was the first 1111111 this senson    to
make a clean home run.
My boys, my boys, keep up this play
Vou will bring thc pennant here some
We are as  proud  of you   as  proud can
We wish you luck and prosperity.
The      Kelowna      team  are  real  good
They   took    their      licking      without
grunts or snorts,
And  we arc sports as sports can bc,
And   we   will  soon   be   paying a   visit.
to thee.
Tins is not false, this no dream,
We are awfully  proud  ol  our baseball
They are pulling up now right along,
And don't seem to he able to do anything wrong,
, In this little town wc live as happy
as can bc,
Surrounded by mountains and beautiful scenery.
And people here nre as sociable as
sociable fan  be,
And Htc McKinnon our mayor, we
are proud of him you see.
When we are off duty    wc sometimes
piny the fool,
Sometimes l-.i to McKlnnon's for   u
game ol pool,
.Vhcre    we get the best  of treatment
as possibly can be,
\nd  .jets the    balls     racked    up by
haired Charlie,
.:   Charlie  thought      one      day,  oh,
here's an easy tool,
Mid  that's  no dream  either,  he heat
me had at pool,.
.;t null's .,ne thing] remember   as
plainly .as can be,
I'll,it Charlie was nn the Revelstoke
the  same  time  as  me.
liy  night.      was  line,    the
ther really grand,
•'.*•■ bad the    pleasure   to listen   to
Verdi  dandy  band,
te, be able t,.   play wry
finished   up by playing " God
,' .eiiiiis   K ing."
Crawford Creek Road
Making Good Progress
.1 ime 1 I
■'i   Bl ■'. Mr  Oibson ol Com
.pin visited tins plate i;,st Sunday,
ikeley  bas  been   working     In
plli ; ,t the past loui  months.
Russell McQuMfl   Went  to   Revelstoke
rei .1 nlng on    Batur
Henry Perklni iH a lew
days with Robert Burnt,
1 ■ ■   road ejteiiHn.il e,.,-i r tiie Crawford (r''-it Data, now under construfr
dng "ti r;• i• 1 -11 % under For*
1   1,   Butlsi
John   Cable  |n about   to   leave ffir a
few (Ihv« proipejrtlng on tha hills..
Ml Km ban-, better known as
' \fieky." ll going ie to 'he poultry
I uflnMI extensively. Last week he
pU . liaseil      two    darks  from  tirorge
.1 11 Martin went f.. Vrpiwhend
last   Wednesday.
General Blackamith
Light and heavy Wagons, light and heavy
Sleighs. Buggies, Cutters, Plows. Harrows
Farm Implements. Wnironn mntlo nml ropalmd
Agent for John Deere and Company and International Harvester Co-
Farm Implements
Small Jobs a Specialty Free Estimates Given
Double-Tracking Preferred
I Continued from Page One.)
lakes to Kaslo, the standardization
ol which has been completed, will he
opened on July I, Dominion day, announced Mr. Uury, who stated that
to thought that that occasion would
1 e most, appropriate as it might be
made a festive one hy the residents
to be benefitted by the inauguration
of service over the new line. The
daily passenger service over the
Boundary branch which was temporarily discontinued was resumed on
Tuesday,     said      Mr.  Bury,   who  has
made an  inspection of the Boundary
and newly standardized Kaslo und
Slocan railway while in tbe south.
He said that his trip up the Arrow
lakes on  Wednesday  was delightful.
The new gasoline launch Nelson,
which was recently launched from the
ETairview shipyards of the company,
will be placed in service very shortly. The boat will afford conveniences
for ranchers along Kootenay,lake
dining the fruit season and in the op
111 ion of Mr. Bury should prove 11
boon In them. The boat was speedy
rode well, was a home product and
it had given him pleasure to make
the trip up Kootenay lake on the
Mr.   McKay  accompanied  Mr.  Bury
to the end of the division.
unpromising material thnt he had ev--
cr seen. Aid. Bell said that the government roads "had g..t the city
loads skinned 11 mile." He recommended doing a smaller stretch and
doing it well,   Aid. Pradolini     said
that some gravel  made a  most satisfactory road.
It was decided that some of the out
lying roads should be graded and improved.
Aid. McSorley advocated painting-
two sides of the city ball which he
described as a disgrace to thc city.
The mayor thought that what win
most needed was a roof. No action
Waa taken and the council adjourned
comparatively early.
igh School Fine Building
(Continued  Irom Pate One.)
Paving Bylaw is Carried
(Continued from  Page One.)
crossings could be so made that they
could be used if the streets arc eventually paved. Aid. Bourne considered that eeinent crossings were a iniis-
;uiie ami urged the advantage of
(lushed rock. The mayor advocated
t rushed rock with a top dressing of
cement,   While   Aid.   Needham  favored
high crossings is the only method ol
stopping automobiles Irom speeding.
The      question  of  the  fare of      the
boulevards      was   introduced   by   Aid.
McSorlej   who thought tbat the city
could   look   after   the   boulevards    at
small    nst.   lie believed  tbat     they
Would never look uniform and sight
ly  until   the city  took  charge of their
maintenance,   Aid. Pradolini thought
Ihat tin city COttld deep them mowed
.end the mayor suggested the pur-
1 base  of a   power   mower.
Aid. McSorley also enquired as to
the intent inns of the council regarding the macadamised streets. He believed tbat if any work was done It
should be done tb..1 .Highly. Rock
should   be  used  of  the  right  size and
m the right quantltlea,   If the   work
was worth doing it was worth doing
well. Hard rOCk was necessary to
Satisfactory work. The mayor de-
dared that several pieces of road
oust i.e Improved,   Ha Aid not think '
that the rock bail always proved sat-
llfactory, He remarked that E.
Tremble made the best roadB out ol
with sink and intended lor :'..■ teaching of domestic science. The heating
furnace is ulso in the basemen! and a
ventilating appliance which filters th*
air before it is circulated 111 the clasi
looms. The electric switchboard and
a storeroom are also installed In the
I asement.
Opening     out     of      thi       hall
are two clussrooms, each ntaining
a teachers desk and chair, larfte
blackboard and -'3 pupils desks. The
I rlncipal'a oilice, which is also used
for meetings of the school hoard, iw
on this tloor. The furnish'.-. l> con-"
i-ist of a desk, tiling cabinet .Hid typewriter, six chairs and hat rack. The
furniture is substantial and of neat
tlesign. On the floor is a carpet, and
two pi:turcs, gifts of the pupila, hang
on the walls. Opening 1 ■•,.: of tbe
loom are ample tire escapee?.
On the floor above nre two morr
classrooms, at present unused, but
i ne of which will be occupied next
term by the commercial clast There ia
also the school library Containing
four bookcases, n library table and
six chairs. One of tho book(...ses whb
a gift from W. H. Wallaci and one
from 0, w. Abrahamson, and the
books were also a gift to tba (school.
On the same floor is the vice-principal's room, similar to tbe princi -
pal'a office on the floor below. Tha
furniture consists of a depk, three
(hairs and curpet.
The teaching stuff consists of J.M.
Paterson, principal, and J,>mee Barker, vice-principal, Mr. Barker ia
having at the end of the present
term and his place will bc fill^.
There will he in addition nejt term
a commercial class teacher wbo will
also teach a night school that it in
proposed to establish nnd ir> which
it is expected that 50 pupils will ba
The cost of thc new school will be
some $60,000. Of this amount the
provincial government on tbe urgent
representation of Hon. Thomas Taylor, minister of public works and
member for Revelstoke, provided by
special grant »40,ooo, the remaining
(30-,O00 being raised by sale of de-.
Ventures. "
SATURDAY, JUNE 18. 1914.
page nvm
I owless    c.  f.
Kelly    1.  f.    ..
Purdy    s.  s.  ..
Pierce,   c	
AB. R. H. PO. A, E.
.10 110 0
.10 2 10 0
1     tl
Ten  to  One  Tells   Tale
Kelowna's   Disaster-
Was Good Game
R,   Patton,   lb.... .*)
n,f  1 leaning Jb  3
I A. Patton .'lb.
Kincaid r. f.
Sheppard,     p.
A far better ball gume thun the
score Indicates was witnessed by thc
fans on Thursday afternoon, when
Kevelstoke trounced Kelowna to tho
tune of 10 to I and took second place
in the league. In the lirst inning Kevelstoke opened the ball by getting
three men home. Kelowna came back
iu the second with one run and until
the sixth nothing more wus scored.
Kevelstoke then got a single and repeated the dose in the nest inning.
lu the eighth the Kelowna pitcher,
who had been gradually weakening,
was hit without mercy und Revelstoke added  live more to their score.
The Kelowna team were without
their regular catcher but put up a
good game, Powless in centre held
making some phenomenal catches.
For the home team Eddy pitched
a star gume.
Kelowna—Powless out, Eddy to
Spranger; Kelly singles; Purdy struck
out; Kelly out stealing.—0 run, 1 hit.
Kevelstoke—Parent flied to Kelly;
Dudley makes two base hit; goes to
third on passed ball; Oldlield safe on
Pattens' error; steals second; Pulley
two base hit and scores Dudley and
Oldfield; Pulley goes to third on pass
bull; Derr flies out to Patten; Pulley
scores on passed ball; Spranger
-truck out.—.'! runs, 'J hits.
Kelowna—Pierce safe on Spranger's
error; Putent struck out; Pierce goes
to third on passed ball; Henniug
struck out; Patten safe on Webb's er-
tor and scores; Pierce steals third,
Kincaid struck out.—1 run, 0 hits.
Revelstoke—Webb struck out; Eddy
t'ied to Powless; Burns struck out.—
11 runs, O hits.
Kelowna—Shepard out, Barney to
Spranger; Powl<taa filed to Barney,
Kelly .mt, Parent to Spranger.—0
runs,  O  hits.
Kevelstoke—Parent  out.  Patten    to
I atten;   Dudley  struck  out;     Oldlield
struck out.—0 runs, 0 hits.
Kelowna—Purdy struck out; Pierce
out to Burns; Patten walks, steals
second; Henning struck out.—t) runs,
0 hits.
Revelstoke—Pulley  Hies to Powless;
Derr died to Powless; Sprunger   Hied
to Powless.— ii runs, U bits
Kelowna- Patten struck out; Kin -
caid walks; Sheppard forces Kincaid
at second; Powless singled; Shepard
out at third, Webb to Parent.—0 runB
" nits.
Kevelstoke—Webb hit by pitched
ball; Eddy sacrifices, Webb goes to
second;Burns mit, Pierce to Patten;
Webb out, Patten to Patten.—0 runs
( hits.
Kelowna—Kelly singles; Purdy tor-
res Kelly at second; Pierce forces
Purdy at second; Pattent fouled to
Parent.—0 runs, 0 hits.
Kevelstoke—Parent two bugger;
Iiudley sacrifice fly; Parent goes to
third; Barney two bagger on misjudged ball, scores Parent; Pulley out
Henning to Patten; Oldfield out,
Patten to Pierce.—1 run, 2 hits.
Kelowna -Henning singles; Patten
two bagger; Henning out going home
Barney to Pulley; Kincaid hit by pitched ball; Sheppard struck out, Powless Hied to Sprunger.— o runs 3 hits,
Kevelstoke—Derr hit by pitched ball
steals second; Spranger sacrifices;
Derr to third; Webb safe on Henuing's
error, scores Derr; Webb goes second
on passed ball; Eddy Btrtick out and
Burns flied to Purdy.—1 run, fl hits.
Kelownn—Kelly flied to Burns; Purdy struck out; Pierce out, Eddy to
Spranger.—0 runs, 0 hits.
Revelstoke— Parrent three bngger;
Dudley walks; Oldfield three bagger,
scores Pnrent; Pulley sacrifices, safe
trying to catch Dudley nt home, Dudley scores. Pulley goes to second,
Barney scores on throw to second;
Derr struck out; Spranger three hng-
ger.f scores Pulley; Webb two bagger,
scores Parent; Eddy Hied out; Bums
out, Patten to Patten. -fi runs, n
Kelowna Patten struck out and
Henning  walks;  Patten safe,  Dudley's
error; Rlnoald struck   out; Bbepard
Rtruck out.
Kelowna   0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0.
Kevelstoke    .*! II <J 0 « 1   1  6'.
Kevelstoke —
Parent     .-, ..
... 3
... 4
... :i
... 3
... :i
Webb   .  	
... 3
... 3
... 1
• 1
*2S   10     S   27     7     3
Bases on balls, oil Eddy, 3; oft
Sheppard, l;hit hy pitcher, by Eddy,
1; by Sheppard, *-*e;Htruckout by, Eddy
13; by Sheppard, 7; passed balls, Pulley, 1; Plcrco, .'!; three base hits, Parent, Spranger; two base hits, Parent,
Dudley, Oldfield '.', Webb, Pulley and
Ai, Patten; sacrifice hits, Dudley, Pulley, Spranger, Eddy, Burns.
Miss Hardy and L. W. Wood
are Victors—Match This
flood games were witnessed during
thc past week in the finals of the
American tennis tournament of tbe
tennis cluh. The tournament was
won by Miss Hardy and I.. W. Wood
with -3 games to their credit. Mrs.
McVity and H. Marshall were second
with a score of 79 games.
This afternoon there will be a
match between a picked team from
the Revelstoke tennis club and a picked team from the Methodist and
Presbyterian clubs combined, on the
formers grounds. Ten will be given
by Mrs. Vi. M. Lawrence and MrB.
Kennedy, assisted by Misses Creelman and   Currie.
"Jackie" Roberts tins started serious training for the big contest which
ll t.e take place at Merritt in June 13
Daily large crowds gather to see him
work. He tins a splendid reputation
as a boxer, but his performances during his training nre making him an
'odds on' fnvorlte to win the conttst
With "Kid"  l.ee next Friday.
Extra Inning Necessary to Decide Contest-Good Exhibition of Ball
Last night the fans were treated to
the tirit extra inning gume of the
season when the tire hall trimmed the
Businessmen to the tune of 6-.r). The
game wns undoubtedly the best ex -
blbltlon of bnll put up by the amateurs this season. Costly errors and
poor base running account for the
defeat   of the  Businessmen.
T.ie next game takes place on Monday night when the C.P.R. meet the
Businessmen. The box score of last
night's game is ns follows:
A.B. R. H. PO.A. B.
Byrne,    2b  3     u    0   62     3     *-'
Eaton,  1,  f  3    o   <,2     0    0    1
Trendler,  c  8    0    0    7    0    0
Corson, r. f. ... 3 0 10 10
Barnstadt, 3b.... 2 11111
McRae, s. s. ...'. 3 110 2 0
Jackman,   lb.   ... .'!    0    0    7    1    1
Gillispie   p  3    10    0    3    1
Cocorcchie,   cf.. :t     2     1     1     0'     1
6   18   11
AB.  R. H. PO.    A.  E.
Maley,  r.  f  •_    0    1     0    0>    0
Haug,    c.  f  4     1     1     0     0   60
Mulholland,   lf f. 3     1     0     1     0     0
Bruce,    c  .1117     11
Burridge,  p  3    0    10     2     0
Calder,   s.   s 2     0    0     11     0
McLeod.   lb  3     1     0     7    j0     0
McCarter.    ib.   .. 3     1     1   <l     1     0
Lyttle,  2b  3     1113     1
•26    6    0   18     8     2
Summary—Three base hits, McRae,
Cocorochie, two base hits, McCarter.
Struck out by Burridge, 7; by Gillispie, 5, Bases on balls, by Burridge,
*), hit by pitched ball, Calder. Passed balls, Trendler 2, Bruce 1; left on
bases. Fire hall 5, Businessmen  I.
Time of game, 1 hour and in minutes. I'mpires, Giffor.i and Dudley.
Scorer, Derr. i
Football Team from Vernon—
Lacrosse and Baseball
An entire change of program has
been arranged by the sports committee of the local Y.M.C.A. (or the
July I sports.
The interest taken in association
football during the past few weeks
amongst the footballers of the city, '
has induced the sports committee to
bring in from Vernon one of the best
amateur teams to play the boys of
Revelstoke. The team coming to
Revelstoke is from thc Young Men's
club of that city and is at present
at top of the Northern Okanagan
Delinite word has not yet been received regarding the baseball team .
but it is probable that the Vernon
baseball team will play here on the
First. It is hoped thnt every base-
hall player in the association league
will get out and practice, as a committee will he appointed to select tbe
lest men possible out of the league
to play on the First of July.
J. Cordon, principal of tbe Selkirk
school is an enthusiast in lacrosse,
and has taken upon himself the responsibility of placing on tbe grounds
on the First of July, two strong
school teams.
The Revelstoke City Band will be
In attendance to furnish the spectators with the best of music.
The Ladies' uiixillnry to the Y will
take charge of the refreshment booth
and the best obtainable will be purchased at the smallest figure.
The sports committee are anxious
to have the support of every citizen,
as this is entirely amateur Bport and
all the boys are from Revelstoke. The
outlay for the day's sports will be
about 1176, the only revenue from the
sale of tickets. A committee will be
appointed to arrange for sale of
tickets in a few days.
By a score of 2-0- the Kamloops
t aseball team in the B.C.I, league
beat the Vernon nine in a scrappy,
fast game played on Wednesday afternoon at Kamloops. Mclvor, a recent addition to the Vernon team,
was to have pitched, but evidently
the Kamloops batters were equal to
the occasion.
Preparing   tor   Championship
Battle- Expects to fight
in City
Charlie Lucca, the game little Italian tighter from Nelson, arrived in
the city on Thursday and is staying
at the King Edward. He expects to
tight in Kevelstoke in the near future
and declares that if arrangements
are concluded as he expects that a
great battle will be seen by the followers of the manly art.
Lucca has been staying at Halcyon
where he has been training for his
1 ig fight with French Vaise of Ren-
ton, Wash., who cluims the lightweight championship of Canada. The
tight is billed for Wednesday, June 15
and will be held at Nelson, in tho
Nelson skating rink. The tight will
to 30 rounds for the lightweight title
of the Dominion.
The bout is one that Lucca has
been looking for a long time past and
the clever little Italian, whose contention is that he is the only lightweight in the Dominion at thc present time witb the right to challenge
for the title, has been hard at work
in the mountains of Halcyon Hot
Springs preparing for the bout. Lucca is going to lenve nothing undone
to get in the best of shape for the
1 out during Cnhko Mika and promises to be in the very best of form
for tbe bout with the champion.
For two weeks prior to the bout
both Vaise nnd Lucca will train dnlly
in N'eUon in preparation for what
boxing enthusiasts who bave followed the game for some time think
should prove one ot the fastest mills
in tbe history of lightweight boxing
in the Dominion.
Thc articles call for weighing in at
13libs, five hours prior to entering
the ring.
C. B. HUME & CO., LTD.
Revelstoke s Departmental Store
Garment Sale
Our Garment Sale is still in progress
on the Second Floor. Still piles of those
lovely Waists and those pretty Tub Frocks
to choose from.
Wash Cotton Dresses
A line that will particularly interest you
—one hundred girls' good Wash Cotton
Dresses, lit girls from i to 14 years no two
alike. They are a very handsome lot and
all good styles.    At Each
Ladies Neckwear
There has been such a radical change in
the styles this last season that most ladies
must be in need of some of the new styles.
There are some very handsome creations in
the new high roll collar with pretty ties attached, plenty of new styles to choose from.
25c to $1.50
Little Coats for Baby
40 of these little coats for the baby to
choose from. They come in Poplin, Cashmeres, Mohair, Cotton, Corduroy. They
are all beauties and away below regular price
A new lot of popular Frillings arrived
to-day, all the new ideas in net and lace
Frillings. Some have touches of color in
them- very nice for a change. The price
starts at
Bargains now Placed on Our
Tables for Quick Selling
A Table of new House Dresses on sale at
A table of Linen Waists. Cotton Dresses
and Wrappers on sale at $1.00.
A table of Boys' Wash Suits, fit boys
from 1 to 8 years, on sale at $i.;,5.
A table of Underskirts in green and
brown, and a few Wash Gingham Petticoats
on sale at 7,*sc.
Men's  Furnishing and Shoe Dept.
Lion Brand
for Boys
We are sole agents for the
celebrated line of boys'
clothing and carry a wide
and comprehensive stock
Our specialty is moderate
priced suits to fit every
parent's purse. We can
fit your boy with a suit
that adds to his self-
respect—makes the parents proud of him, wears
like a pig's nose and
exactly fits the pocket
hook. Let us put one
"Lion Brand" Suit on
your boy and he will
always wear that brand.
Thev come in tweeds
and worsteds, all styles.
$4.50 to $12
Ladies' Shoe Bargains
Women's Tan Oxfords and some pumps will be
on the table at one price. Genuine Snaps not
one of them less  than  $1.1X1 per pair.    Regular
Sale Price
$2.65 per pair
These Shoes positively will  not   be  sent  out on
approval nor will tbey  be accepted  if returned.
Girls  Slices
Are you interested? Low heel,
medium v a m p,
welted sole. Not
thefullurcliu liich
the more mature
foot demands, but
the half r a i a e
which exactly fits
the foot of the
growing g i r 1—
Everyone a
They come in tan, patent or  gunmetal,  either
button or lace.   PRICE-
Pumps, on the same last, without toe caps, in
tan, patent and white buck.    Price
$4.00 per pair
PUMP STRAPS. Th?y fawten to any pump
with buttons. If your pump slips at the heel
let us supplv you with a pair.
25c per pair
In our Grocery Department you can get anything you may require in St iple or Fancy
Groceries. YVe are making a specialty of Summer Goods just now and have some tine
lines for picnics and camping parties. All our goods are new and frcsli and the best quality
we can buy. In tinned fruits nothing can touch our line of Hunt's California fruits. In
Pickles we have Crosse & Blackwell's and 1 leinz. The names of these two firms are a
guarantee of quality. For your breakfast in camp you will need either Swift's Premium
Ham or Bacon—it's impossible to get anything better. Does this windy weather leave lots
of dust in your house ? Try Dustbane when sweeping and see how much easier it is.
If the flies bother you we can supply you with Wilson's Fly Pads, Tanglefoot or some fly
catchers. If the high cost of living is worrying you call in and see us and you won't need
to worry.
ONE PRICE AND QUALITY FOR EVERYONE We have just finished unpacking
a new shipment of Crockery and Glassware. Among this lot are some very pretty Rose
Vases of good quality and very cheap. A good line of drinking glasses and cheap water
jugs, also a very select line of Crown Derby and Cut Glass as well as our usual well known
stock of Dinner Sets. Any price you want. Stock patterns in white, gold and blue, and
white] Dinner Sets, and a good line of Fancy China in odd pieces. We have now a full
line of Limoges China. ■FAC.H BIX
SATURDAY, JUNK 13, 1914.
Never Too Cold
Where hot medicinal waters are the moat 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
WW is Doing in tlie Province
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co., Ltd,
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.:
Manufacturers of Aerated Waters
Au olderly man named Birmingham
employed by Harry Drey nt the hotel nt. Kimberley, ended bin lite by
talcing a dose ol carbolio acid,
A aerlouB accident which reunited
in G, Young ol Merritt, being tnken
to the hospital and Ihh right arm
amputated .'it tbe shoulder happened
on Monday Umt on the Kettle valloy
While playing With matched on thc
street Inst week with several companions,   Florence  Wood,     the    three-
jtear-old daughter ol James Wood,
cutter in P. Burns' market at t.'ran-
brook, was badly burned, dying several hours later
Vi, .1. Sheppard, bee inspector, iii -
Bpected   the   hives  ol  all   bee    owners
in Harrop and   Sunshine hay.      He
found that the colonies had winter'il
well, but iu most cases the supply of
boney   was  short,  and  syrup   wns    re
quired to reed the bees.
0, Vi. l'*.avns, of Deep creek, has
secured tbe contract for t.ie delivery
of mails on rural route No. 1 from
BJnderby, This route covers the
Salmon Arm road, Deep creek nnd
return to Enderby and will he started
In a couple- of weeks'  time.
Dudley Mitchel, of the department
of mines at Victoria was in Kosslaad
for the purpose of forming first aid
(lasses as conducted by the St. John
Ambulance association, and to demonstrate the use of oxygen mine rescue apparatus. A meeting WBB hold
and a class of 30 formed.
A   new   wagon    road
between Aggasslss and
will be built
Hope station.
The search for the body of   George
Lyons, who was drowned ut Kaslo,
has proved futile owing to the high
lies at the present time gives promise of a larger crop than in any previous yeai-.
The Canadian Pacific telegraph sys-
te'iii has leased n wire from the Okanagan Telephone company to extend
its telegraph system from Vernon to
Kelowna owing to the increase In
business, pending the construction of
its own line south from Vernon
along the shore of Okanagan lake to
Civil ISnglncers
Dominion  and 13.  0,  Land
Surveyors and Contractors
P.  0. _-ox 317, Kamloops, B.  0.
Branch Oilice—Watson ltealty Oo.
B. 0. Laud Surveyor
Oilice, Room 1, Luwrenco
Hurdware Block
Dr. Williams hus opened u new
hospital for the G.T.P. at thc junc-
tlan Of Ashcroft, Clinton and Lillooet
roads. The institution ci twists of
three tented buildings, the largest
i ne being reserved for the hospital
itself, while the smaller ones contain
the doctor's quarters, nurses quarters
and other requisites,
The prize list of the Armstrong und
Spallumcheon fall fair will be in the
bauds of secretary Wcdfenden, in a
was found guilty of murdering Archie I few days and will be sent, i ut to far-
Theverge at Bridge river   five years mere and others In duo course.   The
ago.  It   was not   proved that he killed   lis!   contains   many   valuable   prizes in
Archie  in  self defence. some   cases   these   being   double   what
was given last, year aud Should encourage fanners to make even a bet
ler  showing  next,  fall   than   was made
The  darkness      which   bus reigned
supreme  in Clinton's streets for    so
many   years,   is  now  an   item of  past
A   wagon road  four miles long will
connect Bholt with the north fork of
I the      Kettle   river.   Greenwood    will1
see  thut. this road is built  this sitm-
I mer.
At,  tbe  Clinton assizes   I'.en   Hlukley
II.   V.   Littler,  ol the  Hank  of  Montreal statv has    been transferred   to
I be' Victoria branch of the bunk nnd
I is position at. Armstrong will be filled liy Mr. Bome, of Victoriu.
last. year.
it   is rej
Agents for Calgary Beer
Rates $1.00 a Day and Up Phone 1629
Furnished Rooms by the Day, Week or Month
Mrs. H. .1. HANBURY,    -     Proprietress
Steam Heated Throughout.      Housekeeping Suites,
P.B, French, assistant horticulturist, with headquarters at Salmon
Arm is iu the Armstrong district giving  celery  growers and  others advice
,11111111     the   early  care    of   their    pro-
' ducts.
A movement is on foot among a
number of prominent business men
ol Armstrong to get together aad
taise SUfllclont funds with which to
build a new grandstand on the sports
rted thut the royal'com
mission  em      Indian  alTairs,   which   is
visit im; different Vancouver island Indian reserves in the pursuit ot its investigations, has reached Hardy Bay
Its work in that ami other island nnd
adjacent  mainland  reserves will    oc
CUpy several weeks. According to
the information now available, the
commission should be buck in Victoria about  Juno '-'2.
A hobo, whose name has not been
learned, was killed within the yard forks
limit east of Coldon, when struck by i.ncle,
an engine on Friday. He had bean
sleeping near the track and was in
a stupor when the engine auproachod
Engineer McRae applied the hrakos
but ce.ulel  not  avoid the fatality.
Mr.   Reynolds who is with  Mr. Dix-
i n mi the Honsberger ranch at Grand
William Reid, who has been for ov-
rr 50 years in the mechanical department 'f the Nanaimo coal mines is
i>'t iiiil mi a salary of 860 per
month for life. Tlie Western Fuel
company of Nanaimo are allowing union,
Mr. Reid this pension in recognition
i of the 5" years continuous service
which he lias put iii for them.
.According to reports received by
thc provincial horticulturist, R. M.
Winslow, apples will be a good to
very heavy crop this year, and with
better marketing organization on
was relieved to hour that hiB the part, of the growers, the income
A.K.  Smart   was  not    lost   on   from   fruit  of all  kinds  will  be  about
ihe Empress of Ireland,   us was   at a quarter of a million dollars greater
first reported. than it  was last year.   The Okanag-
iMi United  Frull  Growers will handle
A   few   days  ago    while   riding    the (JO   per  cent  of  the  crops in  that part
range  east of   Toroda  creek,    Elmer of the pro,ince| and similar co-oper-
Plntler  was    thrown from  his    horse ,,tm.  ,„,,.,„,,.,, „,ns  .„.,,  ,„ courae    „t
and   dragged  to  death hy   having  one formation      at   other  interior   points.
Bear Ruga Mounted. Furs cleaned
aud Bressed.
,'15 Second Street, Revelstoke,B.C.
O.   B.   N.   WILKIE
Oilice: Lawrence Hurdware Block
Box 305 Telephone 313
Revelstoke    B.  C.
and A. M.
Regular Meetings aro held ln
New Masonic Hall on tho Third
Monday in each mouth at 8 p.m.
Visiting brethren ure cordiully
ROBT.    CORDON,    Secretary
C. W. 0. w.
Mountain View Camp No. 22'.)
Meets Second and Fourth
Monday in each month iu
Selkirk Hall Visiting Woodmen are cordially invited to
H.    Vi. EDWARDS, Clerk.
foot  entangled     with   his   lariat.     He
was buried at Curlew.
Corner V-.tw
tnd Douglas Sires':.
More     pre-emptions on    Vancouver
island   are t,,   be   thrown   open   by   the
provincial   government.      'Ibe  lands,
The Willow Point Fruit Growers'
of Willow Point, has bought a
-ond site for its packing house close
tothe wharf anil has secured the services of Guy Greenwood to superintend  the packing and grading.
Following •
the members
trip  of   inspection
d the North Vancouver
Crab-apples will he heavy everywhere
apricots show a large Increase over
last  year, peaches will in- fair on the
coast       and   medium   lo   heavy   in  the
Interior, cherries medium tn heavy
through i In' Interior, sweet cherries
lather tight on the coast, and pre-
Berving cherries a good crop. On the
whole the crops are estimated to be
by   -.",  per cent  heavier than in  111 1:1.
COURT    MT.    BBGBIE No. 3461
OF I. 0. F.
Meets In St. Francis Lodge Room
every Second nnd Fourth Monday
In  month.      Visiting brethren are
cordially  welcomed.
H. V. MORGAN, C. R.      .'
G.W.   CARTWRIGHT,   Rec.-Sec.
logged-ofl lands similar to  tit>' council to Rlce lake* il Was ll''"
cided at the meeting held later in the
day   that   work  should  start on    the
Jack Laughton, Proprietor
First Street, Kevelstoke. E. C.
Good Accommodation.       Reasonable Rates.
Cafe in Connection
Central Hotel
Abrahamson Bros.
First-Class in a'.i
All Modern
Special Weekly Rates
recently filed on in tlie Salmon
II itrlct.    ue   situated   at     Kl n-
Ij I ike, in tin- Clayoquot .list net.
Is to be in e.i.• it the land of-
Uberni on  June  I", al 9 a.n .
A s.ej e,,as lire occurred in the  ■ ai 1
impa iy
■  ■■  Nanaimo  waterfront,  causing
dama i   wharf,
of lumber ly-
tbe -von   vicini!
—ei    to have
"  -m   the   burner,   as    a
city's big  130,000 gallon  reservoir at
A big near was recently shot near
thc Jewel wagon road camp in thc vicinity of Greenwood. During thc
night he had torn a hole ir. thc cook
tent, while prospecting for cold ham
and green peas. His rudeness caused
his death.
The growing of walnuts in this province is u new industry—one thnt is
likely to Increase to considerable importance and one that he believes in
a few years will prove to be a most
,   profitable  business,  writes C.L. Trot-
• 1     m tb,   mattei .ef   .,,1
if    the
■    •■ ...
md '•'!
ter, in Fruit and Farm.
We owe it to the community in
which we live to do everything ill
every way possible that will be to
its advantage. Our neighbor's prosperity   means  a    great,  ileal   more     to
in  s eone's     who  lives   else-
We   Bhould   hear   this   in   ini.ul
ng our goods.
Word has     been received
without    tbe  advice of an  expert    is
lather risky business,   And it is very
costly to  make
Why not let us show you some
houses thnt we know are all right.
It is our business to know things
ahout property which you might
never find out till too late. We otter
our sot-vices freely. Vie know we can
save you both time and'money. We
have done  it  fur plenty of others.
Meets every Second and Fourth
Tuesday in the Selkirk Hall.
Visiting Brethren cordially invited.
I'll.  Mel,KAN, Die.
H. I,. HAUG, Si'r-retary.
I.  0.  O. F.
Meets  every  Thursday  evening   in
Selkirk   Hall   at   %   e)'0lock.   Visiting  brethren  cordiully invited.
JAMES  MATI1IK,  Secretary.
Meets every Wednesday
evening at Sk., in Selkirk
Hall. Visiting brothers
cordially invited.
Mckenzie w-2
Court Meets in Foresters Hall,
over Sinythc's Pool Room First
and    Third   Wednesdays   at    8:30
G. D.  SHAW, C. R.
A.  H.  MARC'HANT,  Rec.-Sec.
suitably furnish*-"! with the choicest the
market affords. Bes!: Wines, Liquora and
Cigars.    RatrM SI B day.    Monthly ratfs.
in    Arm-
trong  from   \.  Campbell,    who    re-
ently   completed   the dull   hall there,
i sold  his quarter section
ol  land  In the oil fields near Calgary
5,000.   A   few days  previous  to
A. E. KtNCAin, Mann
Union   Hotel
A. P. LBVB3QUB, Proprietor
poiiets thr personal note thai ordiasry printing lacks. Drop la
the .Mail-Herald and i.k for quotations on our printed facsimile
typewriting Letters, circulars, mailing cards, *c, with sll(tlie
erTe< tivenesi of real typewriting st a fraction of its ro»t.
• ;
Comi I  by Curator  Kermode
ei museum, B, M. An-
and C,   r   1. 11 "te   .- iii  leave
in ■    vei v   ihorl  tune    tor the  Atlin
, ,\ here they will staj [or sev
•   • i.,i  weeks gatbei    -     itural history
Phej   viii     particularly
e..   .       ,,b for small animals and
The nr. ordere I
rightful '■
it Mr.  Campbell  was offered *!7,00il   ,»:'-''•;t'   ,-,.._.,,,.     „  . .
,,t.  refused  the ofler and  asked  $-1".-   ■ *.    - • ■•>    HOlEiL   SAYOl
"Twelve Stories nf Soliil Comfort"
In tho centre ol' llibiits—thentres
ami storm nn lx>th ildi •-.   liniirinn
aboluti Ij fireproof—concrete-,st< e
ind marble,
Whit Batiis—12 per tl-iy up
Royal    EM
ki 'ef   the directors   of
the   \i'.u>.- lake trull  [air association
of   Nakusp,   it   /. ,1, decided   to extend
the present building soft., making in
all   one   lar,-e 50ll3fi  ft.    The
to    R   Henderson   lor  contract  foi   tbe  new  addition
life of s fellow
■ ■iitii Africa,    but   I
Ime Mr.  Henderson hail move 1
to C made and  was believed    to   bs
working on  Vancouver  Island,     The
■■I   Ices nf  the provlni lal    secret ai t
let to a.if. Poole and thr- windows,
etc., to J,8. Crowell, Thomas Abri-
el   was    appointed to supervise the
■f ork.
Prom the reports brought  to   Nei-
were   invoked   and he bad   Inquiries son >>v the directors of the Kooten
set  on fool    These have resulted In  ay Fruit Growers' union, the   fruit
ths finding oi Mr. Henderson ai Sheep  crop this season is expected to prove
CTeek, In   the   Kootenay   district,    and    the   largest     iu     the   hlat.ory     of    the
an  early  date  will   be    flied   f.,r    the   Kootenay,   according  to  Raymond  T.
presentation   to   be   made   by   ths Hickes, manager of the union.   It is
lieutenant governoi it the parliament  grawally agreed among the growers
I illldtngS that    the condition    of  the strnwber-
for garden and farm arc boat
for B.C.soil. Sep Catalogue for
solid (guarantee of purity
and germination
Send now for Copy free
Sutton &Sens.TheKin£,s Seedmon
He. nd \ n£ K <njg land
A.J.Wo o d w a r d
Victoria     eB\       Vancouver
• 15  Fort  Sr. <,(,? Grnnvillo il
ion aQsntx ran bbitum Columbia
It will pay you to
make a call at
F.   B.   WELLS,
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Old Town,    -   Revelstoke, B. C
before buying your outfit of working clothes
for thr bush. I make ■
specialty of Losing
Shoe*. Pants, Sox, Shirts
Blankets and everything
required invonrliiisinpii«
frilstlnf fill far Woim-ii. y, r, box or three for
jl". See'! at »,:l Iti:,* Stores, ot l'l.illcl to anv
iddftj ion rceolftol price.   Thi Bcobbu. Dbcq
Co ..-'. ('■He, fines, Ontario.	
Vi* i'i'-; f.'r Kerrt nrtfl Brain: iiicron«-<i "ltov
m ttor";* Ton to will h\.\\<\ you up. $& w hox.nr
j    . foi „> ■ dtdi   r n\ rw or hy mtv.i ontertetpt
'' 'Ti-- •.    Phi , l   .. at- Cathurlnci
Onl iric
Transfer      Draying
Handling Pianos a Specialty
Phone 42   -   Night Phone85
; Dealer in   SIL,K GOODS and  KANO
THINGS.    Prettiest Designs.
DRESSMAKING.    Fit Guaranteed
buttons for ladies' costumes made in
anv material to suit special orders.
t '
Oven is a wonderful baker. That's because
the heat flues completely encircle it.
satisfies   the   most  ex!acting
cook on every point. Let the
McClary dealer demonstrate the fact.        „
Sold by Bourne Bros.. Ltd.
Have You a
or acquaintance out-of-town who
would like to rend all that happens
in and around Revelstoke from Sunday morning to Saturday night •)
You get tired of writing everybody
does-let us tell the news in the
most interesting way it can be told,
graphically,  fully, and truthfully.
Fill in the attached coupon, enclose
Si only, and we will send Revelstoke's best newspaper to any address
in Canada or Great Britain for SIX
FULL MONTHS. Take advantage
of this exceptionally good offer today. It may be withdrawn at any
time, lf you wish to boost Revelstoke here is the easiest, cheapest,
and most effective way.
To Tlie Mail-Herald, Revelstoke
Sirs: Kindly send The Mail-Herald tor six months
to the following address
for which I enclose the sum of SI.
/ours Truly,
Notes from the cTWines
W.  R, Will has commenced development   on  the     Capella group,    Gout
William ThomliiiRon, ol Silverton,
has gone to Vancouver. He has re-
oslved an appointment from thc Do- j mountain, out of which the richest
minion government to secure speci-j car of ore shipped from thc Slocan
mens of minerals of the province for was taken, the car giving returns of
the Panama exposition at San Fran- nearly ?10>,00O.
The    B,   C,   Copper  company,
I have 11,000,000 tons of positive
hlocked  on  Copper  mountain,
more drills Will he put at work
an Increase ln workingmen to speed-
lily  bring the  positive ore up to 20,-
: ,000 tons.
W.  S.   Harris Ms    presented     tho
now  Prince Rupert hoard of trade with a
ore.  bar of    silver    which    was    received
Two  from  the  last  shipment of ore  from
and   tbe   Harris   mine   property   near  Now
Hazelton.   The silver is to ho made
up Into a souvenir for President K.J.
Chamberlain upon the opening of the
Grand Trunk  Pacific railwny.
a nody of ore 24ft, wide hy 301t.
high bas been reached on the No. C
level of the Queen mine at Salmo,
according to B, V. Buokley, manager ol the mine. The body is of high
grade or,' and Mr. Buckle; is very
pleased With the strike, which is at
present   being  worked.
Work iu the Dtica mine nenr Kaslo
mis been suspended for a short time
while the Wagon road to the mine is
being repaired and other work necessary to expedite shipping is being
conducted, according to C.   F. Cnld-
W. R. Salisbury lias one team liaul-
Ing ore Irom the Hudson Hay mine
again and intends shipping a few carloads  of  zinc   ore to  an  eastern   zinc
smelter lor the purpose of export-
a t, with a view to larger shipments later on if this proves practical, He expects to pur. one or two
ti'iiins to hauling lend ore for ship
ment   to Trail  soon.
On the  Silver Standard     mine at
Hazelton, the shaft has heen sunk
to thc ,'171-foot. level und now a drift
,1,1*1 "■•
Ill—  -    »
mi ell, of Kaslo.    Mr.  Caldwell expects   north and south of the shaft is being
everything to he ready so that ship-
, ping  can he  eommenced  about    June
: 10.
Considerable interest has been aroused hy the discovery of free mill -
ing ore in the I'JOO-fOOt level of the
War Eagle mine. Although thc ore
was very rich, the pocket, so far, has
proven to he small. Similar discoveries have been made previously,
this is said to he the richest
struck in Rossland.
run. After drifting n short, distance
a eross cut tlie vein will he run to
open the ore bodies at the low level.
Another tunnel is being run to open
up the No. 1. The tunnel site is on
the new  wagon  road.
The B.  0. Gopper company  is making preparations for   an    aggressive
which  will   include the  equip-
but   ment of the Eureka mine cast of Nel-
ore  son, and     the equipment with plant
and  concentrator  nt    Princess  Camp
in the     Simllkameen,    thus ensuring
The latest information from Grnnhy   new  sources  ot  ore  supply   for     t.he
company's smelter at Greenwood.
The company has also bnd new properties  in   Kamloops and  other  sec-
hay  is that the new smelter of    the
Granby Consolidated Mining &  Smel-
tions under examination with a view
to enlarging operations.
ting company is doing better work
Than was expected. Costs are now
getting lower all round than the original estimates, and smelting Ib bc-
I ing operated with remarkable efficiency, the fuel consumption being only n.4 tons of coke per ton of ore.
Charles A. Banks, manager of the
Jewel mine at Greenwood and representative of the English company
owning the Idaho-Alama mines, with Canada. Then the ore bodies appur-
Mrs. Banks, has been in Now Denver ently diminished, and the property
:..r the past week. -Mr. Banks has was practically shut down. Again
Veen inspecting the Idaho-Alamo with new ore shoots have heen found nnd
a view to resuming operations there some 3"i men are employed, and the
in the near future. Thc property was camp which at one time was nmong-
last  worked under a lease by a Spo-   st the richest and most prosperous in
last   the west, gives promise of again com-
I ing back to its former state.
Concrete walks
need no repairs
'YHKY arc not only best at first but
are cheaper in the end than any
other kind of walk. They are clean,
permanent and safe. There is nothing to become loose nor are they slippery. They improve the general appearance of a house and are a source of
great satisfaction to every housewife because  thev   keep  children  out of the
mud, prevent colds from wet feet and prevent dirt
from being "tracked in" on floor* and carpets.
Equally important it thc fact that they never wear
out and never need repairs.
This free book "What the Farmer can do with
Concrete" tells all a<bout concrete walks and how
to build them, and a score of other things needed
on every farm.    Write for k to-day.
Farmer's Information "Bureau
Canada Cement Company Limited
B31 Herald Boikliag
The St. Eugene mine ut Moyie,
which was located in 1803 by an Indian, Father Coccola, a priest, and
James Cronin. has produced Up to
date over $12,000,000 in silver and
lead. For several years it produced
three-fourths of thc lend output      of
kane company and closed down
The best WAX to buy is
It's real English.    Set a sample
The following extract is tuken from
a paper delivered by Sir William B.
Leishman    regarding  thc  inoculation
against typhoid:—
will do you no harm if you inoculate
yourself, except  to cause a sore spot
cr sore bend for a day or so. if you gole local agents -LA WREN JF HARDWARE CO.. Ltd.
inoculate yourselves, very few people i REVE* STOKE   B  C
will refuse inoculntion when it comes
to their turn. Of course, there is a
prejudice  ugainst this form  of treat-
As    to   the application of typhoid   nlent  like there     is against  vaccina-I,
tion for small-pox, hut these prejud- |
ices vanish in the presence of danger, j
When the relatives und children are !
contracting enteric their friends will ,
fly to you and you will have no ditfi- j
culty to get them to accept treat-
I believe   personally  most   strongly  i
in tbe    benefits to     be derived from
this  method   of  treatment, und  if    I I
xacciue in civil life, it seems to me
that if we control typhoid in thc
army of peace, ind we bope to do so
in the future in war, that you in civil life should not hold your hands
1 from the benefit of such typhoid vaccination, especially if you are tbrea-
i ollenization  of  Blossoms    must   be
Properly  Effected to  Ensure Good
Many remarkable facts have heen
noticed by fruit inspectors, while on
their regular tours of inspection, regarding thc importance of bees in
orchards in spring during the apple-
blossoming period. In the county of
Middlesex there were comparatively
few apples one season. Practically
the only exception wns an orchard of
12 or 14 acres, the proprietor of
which was also an extensive beekeeper. The explanation Riven was that,
ns the bees were kept in the orchard
they were able during even the short
periods of sunshine, to fertilize the
blossoms fairly well.
Mee keeping is a paying nnd profit*
able occupation; one that should receive much more attention than is
given to this very Important industry. Fruit blossoms if nearly nil
kinds depend almost exclusively upon
insects for their pollenizutlon. The
wild  bees  include about.  B0  per cent
of the insects useful to the fruit
grower for this purpose, but in large
plantations, such as orchards plan -
tutions of strawberries or bush fruits
etc., the large number of blossoms
coming in at the same time overtax
the usual number of wild bees in the
neighborhood so that it is advisable
to have a special stock of honey bees
to supplement them. More than tbis
tame bees heing kept in the immediate neighborhood, or directly in the
fruit plantations, are more useful
than the wild bees which may in
many cases bave to fly long distances
and cannot reach the orchards during
the  mild  spells   between    showers.
Rod McCrimmon and Ernest Stewart have secured a one-year lease on
the Rlack Prince and Canadian Queen
claims In the Silver Standard group
near New Hazelton. In the early days
there was considerable work done
and some good ore wbb exposed. The
boys will work on the shaft and tunnel that have already heen started
and   they hope to have ore  to   Bbip
tened or exposed to typhoid in your
immediate surroundings.
Measures of protection  against ty-
nhoid such  as  improved  water-supply may give you advice, should urge you
an improved sanitation generally, in- to use it to  the  utmost in adding to
struction of the people as to thc care the  weapons   which   you  use  fighting
necessary to prevent this disease    is this disease.
an excellent aid, but does not    take Typhoid  Prophylactic will  be    sup-
the place of typhoid inoculation. This plied free of charge upon application
vaccine is a very simple thing to pre- to the secretary, provincial board   of
pare.   I have had brought to my no- health, Victoria, B.C.
tice in several ways during the    few After the tirst dose there ia    some
days spent  in  Canada  that  you  suf- slight  reaction,  the person  feeling ns
fer largely from typhoid in this conn- if  he hud an  ordinary  attack  of    La
try.   For example, Ottawa has bad a Grippe.   This  passeB off in  the course
severe epidemic     and typhoid  is    at of a very few hours and does not prc-
large in various parts of your coun-1 vent  the  person   following  his  usuul
try  districts.   If you  could organize work.   Thc second dose is given from
B campaign against typhoid to    per- seven to ten days ufter the first, and
suade people likely to bc exposed    to from this practically no rtuiction   oc-
infection to be inoculated, you would curs.   A third     dose, for   still more
be doing  great   good  to this country complete     protection,  is given  from
and to science in general, and in that seven to ten days after the second.
1 way accumulate     information     that
! would convince every one.
I was hold enough at Montreal the
other day to suggest that the authorities     should
this summer or fall.
Tbe statistics from October 26 to
May 27 in the International egg-lay-
vaccinate tbe whole ing contest being held under the su- j
| population. That seemed a tall ord- pervision of thc provincial depart-
I er, but I do not see why it should :nent of agriculture at the exhibition
i not be done. grounds     Victoria, are as followB-.—
We do not know when we may catch ciasa 1. first, Rangulru egg ranch,
typhoid ourselves; why throw away otaki, New Zealand White Leghorns,
'the chance of preventing such a hap- g:j« egg8. second, A. Easton, Duncan,
pening? Thinking over the thing B.O., white Leghorns, 79*> eggs; third
from that point of view, you will Tom Barroni cntforth, Preston, Lan-
bave three sets of people to convince. I caBhire, England, White Leghorns, WO
First, and most important, you.- - pg?B CiaBB 2, first, Tom Barron
self, and it is up to you to convince Catforth, Preston, Lancashire, Eng.,
the second set, tbe authorities, and whitc Wyandottes, 777 eggs; second,
thirdly, the people you are going to e.D. Read, Duncan, B.C., White Wy-
inoculate. The authorities are the Hndottes, 776 eggs; third, Hail &
hardest nuts to crack. You may have clark 213 Mills Road, Fowl Bay Vic-
trouble with them, but not with the ' torifl white Orpingtons 763 eggs,
people. The latter arc extraordinarl-1
ly amenable to the  influence of    the i
medical  man  whom  they   trust.      If . ,f        ^ ^        want when VOU
you   are  convinced      and  believe  ty- |     ' ' •■■
11hold inoculation isa good thing, it want it try Mail-Herald Want Ads
a nets look just off the press. We
wanl lo place a copy of 'hi.- Rook in the hand* of every
progre^ ive  manufacturer  in  the country
It may prove to be worth manufacturer owes m-.nh of
hr succe?: lo lhe .ntelligeni
arrangement of hi.« plant and
lhe e im.nntion of needless
effort and wa«ted eneigy.
Thif Book poi:.l> the way lo
bigger prof • and greater
eftciencv. \X rite to-day fof
YOUR copy.
hundreds of dollar? to YOU
In its pages appear many illustration* and suggestions
lor manufacturers, retailers,
jobbers and wholesalers, any
one of winch may be the
solution of your individual
problem.      The    successful
The status of  a   business  life i.e l»
ieflecte<i In its stationer;. It Pu<
to have the best that'* voinit Wa
ilvt you thf hlihMt i|iiiillty at lt«
lowest price.   PlM astlMefas
'■  i
We «ff*r you f\pvrt •cmr#.   print
i-   ur iRUUelMf .\ml our hobby  loo.
To th*» 1- *t MltCtloa of paper fco.i
i.     ■  ,..W origlttftltty MM• mart
* -   (44 -■■»;" *i"t r(\|'nl i.fliYtry
t-   .
SATURDAY, JUNE 13,  1914.
J, Doerty of Nakusp, is nt tbe King
Miss M, Patterson of London, Kng-
land,  is at the  Hotel  Revelstoke.
Mrs. Charles llolten is visiting her
brothers in Vancouver aud Nanaimo.
S.  L. Hylnnd of New Westminster,
is registered .it the Hotel Hevclstoke
Verdi's Italian band delighted a
'large audience at a concert, on Thurs-
day   evening.
Miss o. Jubb of Bournemouth, England, stopped it the Hotel RevelBtoke yesterday.
The Kelowna baseball team Btayed
at the King Edward hotel while in
the city on Thursday.
H. .1. McSorley left yesterday for a
visit to Sicamous ami Vernon. He
will return on Sunday.
A.  McLeod of Rock creek,  is visiting the city.
W.  E. Newton of Sandon. is at tbe
King  Edward.
Dr.  l.aflerty of  Calgary,
the city yesterday.
arrived  in
ll.   S.   McCarter  has  returned  from
a  visit  to Kamloops.
Oliver Cutler returned ou Thursday
from a trip to the coast.
I..  ,J. Brown of Comaplix, Is registered   it the King Edward.
.1.   W,   Haester  of Toronto,  is  reg-
istered at the Hotel Revelstoke.
C. R. Pritohard of Spokane, is registered at the Hotel  Revelstoke.
,1.  Malcolm, tire ranger of Nineteen
mile, is iu the city from the Hig Bend
,1.  s.  Martin    of Calgary, was   a
glieSt at t.he   Hotel   Kevelstoke   yester
Edited by Mrs. W. A. Sturdy
W.  .1.  Hill ol Rogers Pass, arrived
in the city on Thursday ami register
i el at   the King  Edward.
E,   11.
a guesl
Hulhert of Vancouver,   was
■ t   the   Hotel   Hevclstoke  yes
.lames Stuart found guilty of theft
from the person of Steve Stobo, was
Capt. .1. C. i lore of Nelson, passed'this morning sentenced to two mon-
through the city on Wednesday on ths in jail by Police Magistrate Ham-
bis way  le, the okanagan. ilt.on.
T.   J.   Wad-man   left,    on      Thursday       Mj(.(, Qrady Qf Sr    ^^   one of the
morning  for Golden  and   Field,     re"iold
turning  yesterday   afternoon.
Mi. and Mrs. C. Ai. Bailey and
daughter of Pembroke, (int., were at
the Hotel  Revelstoke yesterday.
time prospectors of the district,
came in from the north Monday evening and is spending a few days at
Silverton.—Slocan  Record.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  .1.   I..   Waddcll  .eiinl  ■  Ii.   Allen,    of
The  tool  shed   on  the  court   house   Vancouver,  directors  of  the  C.P. OU
grounds is being removed und the ir-| company,  operating    in      Bnkcrslicld,
rigating system is being installed.       California,     have     been in the city.
This company has two wells producing .ind .ne' making arrangements   to
Visiting   in   the   citv on   his   way from   sta,.,   another well a1   ,„„.,,.    y,,. Wad-
dell  is managing director on t.he held
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^     |and   is  much impressed  with what he
Peter Johnson charged with   being   hM beard "f u"' ""'s !ta '"■ Arrow-
drunk   and   disorderly   was   yesterday,
remanded  for      one  week      hy   Police
M iglstrate Hamilton,
Thomas Armstrong ol Rossland, is
the city
i !)•   coast,    He  will  leave  (or     home
I'M.   Coming  runs  an   hotel   in   Rev
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^       elstoke.   and      can      mix   lit   different
Bruce fi  McGulre have mushed their   kinds of cocktails.   One day  his cook
double     tracking contract     between |rushed into    the    bar, aud told Ed.
Taft and Three Valley and are stor
ui  Revelstoke.
Howard     Douglas, ot
former superintendent  of     Dominion
parks, was m ihe city on Thursday,
(isiting Mis.  i',.  S.  McCarter.
that he wis out of wood. Ed. went
to the lumber ofiice and ordered all
the   slabs   they   had at   the  ThreeYal-
Edmonton,  1(,v  ml|l    Thl, Qext (,.iy ho ,,.,,,     ,:
■is of    slabs at his back dooi,
did not     run out oi firewood
. ■ irs.—Greenwood le-ei^e
Parker Willi ims, leadci of the Socialist party in the provincial legis
lature will deliver an address in the
star theatre on Tuesdaj  next.
Vi.   Crawford   of  Medicine   Hat.   one
of the oldest conductors .in tie
adian   Pacific  railway, registered   al
tie    Hotel     Kevelstoke    '.
Boring for Gas
ai Arrowhead
\-    • '     : [thl
a well  t..    test   i.
'   is  in.w
ii fe.-t and the
tions have
ta of     white
Tram No.   1 ;  w is ,1, ...
tours on V
*    t Three Vallej
provements to tbe track, whici
-   Wlnton     who  pleaded  guilty
to a drunk and dlsorderlj  chai ■
Thursday  was  fined •>">  and  costs   or
il iglstrate Hamll-
Tla- - ,r Ar-
to mind I
point on Trout
been     noted     from  ture-   I
wood l.e••' •
in pi
H. ; * *■*   - of S
tbe 1.
■iy   tu
3. P. Ellen
Concert and Dance
oo Friday Evening
t the Hotel Revelstoke yeai
:rie  mining
'  ■
• -., anil
tte  cover:.-  ■   • thai   d'lpli
•rill b<
■1 that   n Certain   sun.   has   hen
them  and   they  will  he
able to  get  It     upon  application    to
the : ,        ■ fflcei.
-   •   •
• • music will h*
lal att beting  given  to     the
r-frest ■ thing  will   h<-
-  that  mi -
•    I   the nvening      Th -
fort pro tram Will  be ns (oil
B M,si,-'   Hardrcan,     Boyle
Notice is given in the current issue Treheek, quartette, "A v"ln(
ci'. the Canada Gazette by DR. Wii- Hadden    loio   Little Gray Home   in
kie,   president   Of  th«   Imperial   bank, tb*   West      Miss   Parker,  solo,
who Is     presldo-nt of thc     Canadian wakM rr.v Heart; Miss Marshal
Bankers' ap«ocl!itlo!i, that the general tfttiOO    The   Nine   Hmt.ors;   Mr.   Had
managers of  the  eh irter"d  banks   In den, solo   My Angel;  Mrs   I. VS
Canada intftii to procwd nt an curly Solo, Invitation; Mr. Boyle, H'elo, Sel
•.   to selert   ',-,- ballot not less thun '-rt.e,I,   Miss  Parker   and   Miss   I'rocun
forty persons     who shall be eligible, ler,   duet.      I Would   that.   My   Love,
FUbject to the approval of the minis- Mr,  Frank  Paulding, solo,  Asleep    In
ter of finance, to be nppolnted  audi- tb« Deep, Mrs. L. W. Wood, aolo, In-
uider the provisions of the Bank fancy; Mr   Hnrdtnnn, nolo. Corns Into
ring  the  ensulne    year.      For- 'he OetrdM Maude, Mr.  Frank Pnuld-
jnil   application     to     he     considered Ing,  nolo;      Mrs   I,.  W.   Wood,     Holo,
should  be made to Mr   Wilkle in To- Bird of Love Divine; Mr. Trebeek, so-
xonto, on or before June 15,
Thos3 having items for publication
in the Mail-Herald social and personal column are requested to call
i-p phone 2:15.
Mr. J. McKuyden is spending a week
at   Kamloops.
It is Miss ldu  Robertson  who haa
resigned from Selkirk school stull,
nnd not Miss Robinson as repoited.
A union picnic of the Methodist and
I Presbyterian Sunday schools is being
arranged  for the  lirst    week In  July
j to Albert Canyon.
Doesn't. "Sandy" lo'jk cute In thut
fez. He is keeping it o wear at No
2 fire brigade's annual, when he will
certainly   be a  prize  winner.
Mr.   Robert Thorn ol Vancouver,  is
■ in   town  for a   lew      days  staying ut
the   Y.M.C.A.   with   mine-host   Thomson.
Mr.   Krcd   I 11|uliurt loaves on  Mon
daj   foi- Salmon  Arm    where he   will
renew his skill on the telegraph keys
as night,     operator for the next two
! months.
Mr. Wehstor of the despatcher's office, who lately was transferred here
from North Bend, lias rented Mrs.
Foote's new house on Seventh street
and moved in.
On the last Sunday in ,I une a patriotic service will he held hy St.
.John's Sunday school when special
music and exercises will he presented
in   commemoration  of   Dominion  day.
Mrs. M itheson of New Westminster
who was formerly Miss Louise Munro
i of our city teaching stafl, has been
visiting for two weeks with her sist-
ir and brother, Miss Munro and Mr.
I lart   Munro.
Mis. Keigan returned the lirst. of
the week from  Vancouver,  where she
«,is called three weeks ago hy the
serious illness of her mother, Mrs.
Edward Adair, a very well-known old
time   resident   of  our  .-ity.
Mr. and Mis. C.M. Ellis of Jucquet
nver. New Brunswick, arrived last.
S iturday on a visit, to their cousins,
Mr. and Mis. C. c. Urown, Third
Btreet      They  went   on  last  Wednesday
for a short trip to Vancouver.
Miss Marjorie Young  leaves tomorrow   for a     •     did  trip.   Going   first
i e   Montreal   for a   week   or  two,    she
will  retain  lo      Simcoe town for      a
-   Visit   with   her  aunt,  coming
home about >he Hrsl .ef September by
way e,f Che
tennis clubs "f the Methodist
and St. John's churches ran ■.•! i
tournament   last   Monday  .md Tues
'  :-        Tli'-   'list   took   place
Vi   A.  I- .it and    the
-   Methodists
the  -
■ !   e- iffee   a ere     en-
v M  •■ iha i.    who h i> had  tbe
■   i   this    last
■ .• Mr   Austin's house
Witb  most     of
iving ui
-'in ar.'
ty. M      \
•    I  even
1 a   varied   program     kept
nil busy     till a 1st* hour    B i
refrsahments were served.
■ leelgementn wen-  marie  in      la-
half   Of   the   league     I,.
Mr. Patterson   ind    *      ■     la sje.k
en bj  the pastor.      The party broke
up with the Mispah i edlctlon      It.
ll   bopad   the   vonng   people   will    meet
'one      to   time     it
sports      in   the Open   dm ing  the  sum   ,
mer and  rally again   in   the  fall
Mr. Robert A. Grimes of Vancouver.
Only the immediate relatives of the
bride were present and Rov, J. W.
Stevenson performed the ceremony.
After partaking of an exquisite wedding breakfast, the happy couple left
en tbe Imperial Limited for a short
honeymoon at the coast. After which
they return to occupy the Luwson
cottage for the summer, Mr. and
Mrs. Grimes have the best wishes of
their many friends for their future
happiness and prosperity. The bride
as Nurse Hell, has been for a year or
two one of the most popular men. -
hers of the Victoria hospital stall and
the ninny bridal gifts she received
testified to the esteem in which she
is held. Mr. Grimes is a well-liked
ti livelier for the Kelly Douglas company, wholesale grocers, of Vancouver,  B.  C.
Souvenirs of Note
Savoy are Distributed
\. (*.    Mitchell,   manager   of  the
Hotel Savoy, Seattle, was in Revelstoke on Wednesday. He iB travelling through Canada on a business
and pleasure trip and is much Impressed with the beauties of Revelstoke. "Twelve stories of solid comfort" is the slogan of the Savoy hotel
which is one of the most popular iu
While in Revelstoke Mr. Mitchell
distributed souvenirs of his hotel, including pennants, slippers, and toilet
cases. It is Mr. Mitchell's lirst visit
lo Canada, and he will go as far as
Winnipeg  before returning to  Seattle.
Coal Discovery in
Windermere Valley
Excitement prevails at. Invermere
I over news brought hy a young bear
hunter mimed Alfred I.arrabe to tbe
elloct. that he has discovered an immense bed of what appears to he can-
ncl coal. It. is situated up the valley
of Toby creek, about, two miles from
. well-made, well-travelled road, at a
point about eight miles west, of this
place. No development has yet taken place. It appears that the deposit was laid hare hy a landslide which
took place this Bpring, Several Backs
'■ have heen brought in, and are now
on exhibition and being burned.
Toby creek is one of the tributaries
of thc Columbia river, and rises in
the Selkirks. The deposit is not far
from the well-known Paradise mine,
which was developed to a great extent in the later nineties. The Paradise  is a  low-grade  proposition..
Thc Canadian Pacific's Kootenay
Central line is building through this
valley, and several years ago they located a  branch line up Toby "creek.
Vi. E. Scott, deputy minister of
agriculture, and W.K. McDonald, live
stock commissioner for British Columbia, will visit, the Bulkley valley
during the month of July. They are
to carefully study conditions in tbe
valley and on through to Fort George
Tbe trip from Telkwa east will likely be made on horse back which is
the  I'cs-t  way  to see  the country.
Clothes  for the
Young Man
of  Good   Taste
Clothes. They appeal to his
instinct ior style. Each season finds them just a little
more stylish—possessing just
a little more value for the
have the class and dash that
the young man desires.
The popular styles in Nor-
folks, English and American
Sacks^are now being shown.
See Them Today
McRae Mercantile Co.
SPECIALS   Saturday Night   SPECIALS
Ladies' Pat Coll Hut
ton Boots with tine
English Cloth tops.
Usually $4.50
.Men's     tinn     Metal
Goodyear Bluchers,
Usually $4.50
1,,-nlii's' tan Russian
Call' Button Hoots.
Usually $4
Boy's tan Russian
Call' Bluchers, Size
I to 5.
Usually $4
Notice is hereby given that, ut the
meeting of the Hoard of licensing
commissioners for tlie city of Kevelstoke to he held next after the expiration of thirty days from the first
publication hereof application will be
made by the undersigned for permission to John Clayton Tupping to
transfer to Selkirk hotel company
limited, the license to sell liquor by
retail in the hotel premises known as
the Selkirk Hotel in the city of Rev-
Dated  June 8th,  1914.
Selkirk   Hotel   Company,   Limited.
.1   tenders   ;ue     railed   for     the
of  cement  sidewalks  ac-
cordini and  specifications
e-ei    in    Mi" city hail,     Revelstoke,
to      he    hud    on
i      mu •*     "■ delivered to thc
-  it   later  thriii  ;i  p.m.    on
lira- iith, rn i, ami marked   "Tenter foi construction of Oement Sidewalks."
W    \    GORDON,
.in.I'■ .   Clerk.
fiet special prices on Rattan chnira
and Jap matting nt Howson's.
Go to Mr. H. Tupping for your
garden plants.
Look! Look!—yes you can if you
get those glasses fitted at J. Guy
Go to Howson's  for  your  carpet
squares, draperies and curtains.      It
will pay you to look over their largo
Seed Potatoes, Farm and Garden
Seeds, Garden Tools.—At Bourne
Gait coal Is handled exclusively
in Revelstoke by the Revelstoke Geu-
i ill  Agencies, Ltd.
Mr. R. Behrendt, ladies' designer
tor Grossman St Co., leaves next
month for New York, where be Will
attend tbe convention of thc Parisf
New York fashion company of thnt
City and secure first, hand information of fashions anil fabrics from
European sources, and to neglect no
opportunity to import thc best ide.iB
from which adaptations may be made
for the Canadian tastes and needs
Mr.  Behrendt  will  return the   Ist     ol
It is hoped tbat the public will
bear in mind the concert which is in
course of preparation by the mem-
. bcrs of the Anglican church. A treat
, is promised those who keep the evening of Friday, June 19 open for thc
same as .Miss Parker ussisted hy other well known vocal talent is sparing
no pains to make the evening nn enjoyable one. The Masonic hull hus
been secured for the occasion aud
following the concert thc floor will
in cleared and after refreshments
have been served good music will be
supplied for those who desire to
dance. The date is Friday, June 19,
Tickets  76C each   at   Masonic  hall.
WANTED—Clean cotton rugs, ac. pei
ib. paid at Mail-Herald Office,
FOR SALE—Immediately cheap, 1
Dresser and Stand. 1 Dining Table
1 Rocker chair, 1 Kitchen cupboard,
with glass top and Piano, 1, Kitchen table with bins—Boyle avenue
third door from Fourth street.
FOR RENT—June 1, modern bouse or
First street. Apply Revelstoke
General Agencies,  Ltd. t.f.n.p.
WANTED—J. P. Guimond. We can
benefit him. Any information aB to
bia movements since he left Revelstoke will be appreciated. Communicate -il- Loo Building, Vancouver,  IB.C. Jn.'JIp.
Tu RENT—Furnished house apply tc
Mrs. M. Kennedy, Cowan block.
YOFNG LAiDY' wants work in evenings. Taking rare of children preferred. Address C. M. in care ol
Mail-Herald. 4t.J.'2n.p.
I lo, The Message from the King.
\ very pretty wedding was QUletly
ceinhrsted on Friday, .lime 12 at 1
p.m.  nt the home of the bride's PU
enti,      Mr.   and     Mrs.     .lames  Boll, j
Third   street,   west,   when   tlieir  eldest I
daughter, Janet, became the bride ■>[,
The time for receiving the 10 per
rent discount on i'• 11 Real Property,
Personal  Property,     income,     wild
Land.  Timhei   Land   and   School  Taxes,  expires  on  30th   'if   .Iniie.
Revelstoke.   June   llith.   1914.
N.  H.   BROWN,
.In.27.n.p Collector.
Ml (( IINK     The medicine that
" knocks the tar" out of
Guaranteed   to  give  results  nr
money hack.
50c and $1 per bottle
Excellent for clearing the bead.
35c a tube
cellent for making|Grape Punoh,
40c a pt.     75c a qt.
35c a tin
HEALTH SALINE, a tin 25c
ENO'S and ABBEY'S Halt
Buy RAJAH Linen Paper at   40c a lb.
and RAJAH Envelopes at 40c a lb.
The two for 75c
bews'i The
Store "ws'


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