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The Mail Herald Oct 10, 1914

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The Mail-
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♦ Published    twice    weekly — ♦
♦ Read by everyone—The re«g- •♦■
♦ nized advertising medium lor +
■<f the city and district. -f
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Vol. 2,
'o 75
$2.50 Per Tear
Selkirk and Central Hotels Each
Robbed of Sixty Dollars-
No Other Damage
Two hotels have this week been the
victims ol burglars, the Selkirk hotel
nnd the Central hotel, each losing
When Miles Custer opened the bar
ol the Selkirk hotel on Thursday
morning he discovered that the cash
register bad been emptied during the
night and some $G0 taken.
It Is believed that the robbers possessed a key of the door as nothing
was broken and S. Cotes the night
watchman had heard no sound. The
cash register was not locked.
The robbery at the Central hotel
was very similar. When Oscar Abra-
hameon opened the bar yesterday
morning he found that the cash register had been emptied of its contents, some $60, Bert Waet. the night
watchman, had heard no sound. The
back door of the bar bad been left
open when he went ofl duty about
six o'clock nnd the robbery may
have taken place between that time
nnd seven o'clock when Oscar Abrahamson came or duty.
Evolutions Will be Performed
at Cricket Ground on Afternoon of Thanksgiving
The Home Guard accompanied by
members of the Rocky Mountain
Rangers and of the Canadian Pacific
engineer corps will hold a field day
ut tbe cricket grounds on Monday
afternoon. The men will assemble at
the drill hall at 2 o'clock and will
march to the grounds where drill
and evolutions will be perlormed.
On the mornings of October 11 and
12, shooting practice will be held at
the rifle range.
On Thursday evening a well attended drill took place at the drill hall
which included scouting and signalling. Those who took rharge of the
drills were Capt. Sawyer and Capt.
Reaches Revelstoke on
Tramp Round World
Eighty-five Thousand Miles is Arduous Task Set For
Prominent Australian Physician—Spent Six Weeks
in Siberian Prison—Explorer and Sportsman—Has
Ranch in Australia.
After a walking tour of the world
which has already laBtcd nine years,
nine months and Hi days, Dr. J.
Dawson of Perth, Wo'stern Australia,
with an 80 pound puck on his back
yesterday atternoon tramped briskly
into the city and registered at the
King Edward hotel.
Dr. Dawson started ou his long
tramp on January 1, 1905 and has
already covered 70,644 of the S5,O0O
miles which he has undertaken to accomplish. He is in the pink of condition and confident that he will
reach Perth, Australia, between midnight of Dec. 31, 1914 and Jan. 1,
1915, as necessary to fulfil his undertaking.
He is on a stability and eudurance
contest promoted by the National
Sporting club of Australia and' by
thc terms ol his agreement ho must
not beg, borrow or steal while on
his journey. He may not ride on
trains now sell picture post cards ol
himself but must support himself by
lecturing, writing and photography.
He may only ask Ior water, but is
permitted to accept gilts of food,
money and clothing il oflered. He
may ride in a rig or automobile, but
only if the lift is spontaneously offered.
Dr. Dawson has naturally encountered  many  adventures     during     bis
journey For six weeks he was in-an
underground cell in Siberia, being
suspected ol being an escaped convict. He has been nearly drowned
and has had bin feet frozen, among
other inconvebiences. Three pedestrians left Perth together to make
the tour of the world by diflgrent
routes. One wus killed on a railway
bridge in India and the second is
now in hospital in the United States.
Dr. Dawson lound hiB trip through
British Columbia agreeable and received much assistance from the
bridge guards on the railway. He iB
favorably impressed with the province.
If he reaches his destination on
t'ime Dr. Dawson will win 125,000.
He also expects to make money Irom
books that he iB writing. He is a
well known explorer and has been
awarded the medal ol tbc Royal Geo-
graplical society for hiB work ln
Australia. In Spain he was given the
order of Isubclla, which is awarded
to explorers and adventurers. In
Australia he breedB horses for the
British army.
During his travels Dr. Dawson has
passed through China, Indo Ching,
Tibet, Afghanistan, Turkestan, Siberia, Russia, Hungary, Austria, Germany, Switzerland, Italy, Spain,
Portugal, France, Belgium, England,
Scotland and Canada.
Deposits of Kamloops and Kel
owna   Forfeited  Owing  to
Failure to Finish Schedule
At a meeting of the executive com-
llttec of the British ColumWia Interior Baseball league held at Salmon Arm on Monday, the cup was
awarded to Kamloops. Kamloops
and Kelowna both lost their deposits
on account of not carrying   out   the
Those present at thc meeting were:
K. C. McDonald, president, and M.
Eastman,     Vernon;     J. C.    Dobson,
Kamloops   and    L.  Howson,    Rovel-
No representative Irom Kelowna
was present. Below is the standing
of the teams at the end of the season:
Won     Lost
Kamloops       17 6
.Vernon         14 7
Revelstoke       10        12
telowna         4        20
Standing of pupils in Revelstoke
public school for last month' Division I. Class V.— Bessie Lawson,
Ghart. Graham,  Flora Palmer. Class
IV. Sen.—Vina Coleman, Pearl Robinson and Maud Hyatt, Nellie Dunne.
Glass IV. Jun.— Fred Urquhart, Winnie Daniels, Jos. Morgan, Division II
Class IU. Sen.—Nellie Daniels, Winnie McCrury, Adele Leveque. Class
III. Jun,—Arthur Bennet, Joslo
Ainslie, Haymond Fraser. Division
III. Second reader.—Florence Watson
Murgurct Daniels, Edith Cooke. First
reader.—Juck Sihbnld, Agnes Blackberg, Jean Hyatt. Divisian IV, Class
lll.-Mabcl Hay, Maggie Noalon,
Edua Bruce. CIubs II.—Emma Morgan, Doris Benuett, James McDonald. Class I.—Kathleen Anderson,
Rheta  Johnson,  Eva Doyle.  Division
V. Class IV,V.—Duncan Kennedy,
Mamie Fleming, Nicola PrasiBloski.
Class III.—Eric Coursier, Ivan Sutherland, Mary Langridge. Class II.—
Frank Daniels, Edmaire Morgan,
Leon Benolt. Class I.—Rheta Mc-
Adam, Harvey Ford, Laura Johnson,
A. Sullivan, principal, MIsb A. Smith
1st, assistant, MIbs G. R. Millard,
2nd, assistant, Miss A. Edgur, 3rd,
assistant, Miss S. V. Robinson, 4th,
assistant, »
The Good Roads convention called
by thc Kamloops Inland board ol
trudo met in that city on Thursday
The city council met Friday eveu-
lng with acting Mayor Abrahamson
in thc chair, Aid. Kllpatrlck, McMahon and Oordon present. Ohio!
Bain wrote complaining of stock run
jlng at largo. A petition was proserin asking that an electric light
be pbicod at Tapplng'B lumber yard
near $H« railway crosiing. The curfew by-law *ai Anally V*tttA •n4
adopted.   Tbi proTiiloMl »l"*a»«t
with the RevelBtoke Water, Light &
Power compuny, for the purchase of
their plant was approved.
S. A. Sutherland and A. Ferguson,
same up Tuesday from Ferguson.
Jas. Hathaway, of l'j-Mile, was in
town Tuesday. Mr. Hathaway sayB
he bus almost coropletod u large
cabin on bis ranch.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Sutherland returned Irom Nelson lust eveuing.
J. J. Langstafl, of the Trout Lake
Topic, and A. C. Cummins, of Fcr-
gtiBon, came up from thc south Sunday.
R. M. Smythe hu« just received a
large consignment of union made tobaccos and cigars.
Frank Ion and Neil C. Swinton ol
Trout Lake; T. V. Downing, ol Thomson's Landing; Sam Brisbois and
Talning? Campbell, of Comaplix, re-
glstered at the Central hotel on
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Kinman came
up from Trout Lake Saturday evening.
J. J. Foley, K. J. Kerr and J.
Kcllett came up from Arrowhead,
Saturday evening to attend tho funeral of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. T. Newman's li.'lliy girl. J
A social under thc auspices of the
W.C.T.U. will be held at thc borne
of Mrs. Psttipisce, First street, this
Dan KobinBom returned Monday
evening from a visit to Nelson,
Kaslo and tbc SloCnn. He says that
he did his best In boosting Revelstoke's representative to ths rifle
shoot at Nelson
Dr. Charles drnef, who wnfl form
erly house surgeon In thc Toronto
General Hospital itfid has recently returned from a year's    post graduate
Public Meeting to Form Branch
of Patriotic League—Ready
Response Made
A public meeting will be held on
Wcdnsday at H p.m. in the Musonic
hall (or tbe purpose of forming u
brunch of tbe Pntriotic leugue.
The proposal to form a branch of
thc league has met with hearty approval and R. Gordon, government
agent who has taken steps to call
the mpcting for the purpose of forming the branch and to appoint u
committee has been given many assurances of financial support.
The civil servants    at    the     court
lu.use  have    already    subscribed  liberally in anticipation of thc    league
being formed in the city.  Every . employee of thc provincial    government
ut  the  court  bouse      has  guaranteed
to devote one day's pny a month to
the purpos.' of tbe league so long as
the war lasts,  and  this subscription
. is   to   apply    to    last     month     as
. well as    for     October     und     future
I months. At thc public    schools simi-
| lar subscription  lists are being sign
! ed by the teachers and thc employes
j of mercantile firms in the city     aro
: likely to follow the good example.
The money subscribed will bo     dc-
| voted  to the assistance     of depend
I nnts    of   Canadian     volunteers     on
lactivo service.
It has been suggested that Canadian news papers would ho much appreciated by tbc troops lent to the
front from Canada or serving bb
bridge guards, and tbe Mail HernUI
will from time to time forward
free of cost bundles of Canadian
newspapers, including the Mall Herald, to any Canadian soldiers whose
names may be sent to the Mail Herald offlece for that purpose.
Council Again Decides to Postpone Consideration—Time
Not Favorable
After the usual discussion at tho
meeting of the city council last night
consideration of the market site bylaw wub postponed uutll the next
meeting ol the council.
Aid. Needham said that ho did not
wish to oppose a market but he felt
sure that the people would not paBS
the bylaw at the present time. He
believed that thcre was room for a
murket near the police station and
he recommended trying out the market on tbat site. He did not think
that the property it was proposed to
buy would increase in price.
Aid. Smythe thought that enough
money had been spent by the city
this year. He believed tbat there was
plenty of room for a market at the
police station and that thc tool
shed could bc converted into a market at small expense.
Aid. Pradolini thought that it was
too late for a market this year. He
recommended getting an option on
the property until next year.
The muyor thought tbe city might
as well spend the money on submitting thc bylaw as on securing an
option. Aid. Bell believed that the
property oflered between Second and
Third streets was cheap and that the
city should look to the luture. Now
was thc time to buy.
The mayor mentioned that one advantage of thc market was thut it'
would help white poople to compete
with Chinamen as the white men
would not peddle produco.
Aid Smythe seconded by Aid. Needham, moved that the project be left
until next year. Aid. Pradolini and
Aid Bell voted against and Aid. McSorley and Aid. Bourne did not vote.
Aftc. further discussion during
which Aid. McSorley said that be
did not think the bylaw would pass
at the present time and the cSty
clerk remarked that if the by-law
were defeated this year it would be
illegal to submit It again for 12
months, It was decided to leave the
bylaw for further consideration at
thc next meeting so tbat the aldermen may have an opportunity ol
discovering tho Bentiment of the
people. Aid. Bourne favored a market Bite, but did not think that the
present was a suitable time to submit the bylaw.
Council Makes Grant
to Agricultural Society
Extension of Time Granted for Completion of Paving
Contract—Cleaning Question Discussed Compromise Reached on Payment of Extras on Sidewalk
The city council last night decided
to make the usual grant to the Ro-
velstoke agricultural society. Exten-
tion of time wub allowed for completion  of  tho paving contract.
T. E. L. Taylor on behalf of the
Revelstoke agricultural association,
asked that the council make the usual grant. He explained that the association had gone to considerable
espense before it had been decided to
cancel the fair and that practically
every dollar had been spent in the
city. The coundil unanimously made
the grant which is $250.
J. H. Shewry on behalf of the
Warren Construction company asked
ior an extension of time for completion of the pavement contract to
November 1. He explained that the
company had been operating under
difficulties and that he hoped to have
the contract completed before November. Tbe request was granted,
provided that the interests of the
city were protected. Mr 8hewry said
that he would guarantee to complete
the work and had made preparations to meet weather conditions by
buying canvas to keep dry thc gravel and to cover tho street, if necessary.
Considerable discussion took place
regarding extras on thc sidewalk contract. An account for replacing private sidewalks that it had been necessary to move on account of the
snow plow was passed and a compromise was made in respect to the
bill for expansion joints, this amount
being split, the council paying half
and     thc     contractor     half    of the
'amount, which was $116. Aid Needham seconded by Aid. Smythe, proposed paying for the pitch only, but
Aids.   McSorley,    Bell    and    Bourne
.voted for splitting the bill..
H. Laughcad wrote saying that the
city foreman had told him that   his
1 wages as sidewalk inspector would
be 50 centB an hour, and on motion
of Aid. Smythe seconded by Aid. Bell
the resolution passed at tbe last
meeting of tbe council setting hiB
wages at $4 a day was rescinded, the
council deciding     to     pay the $4.50
j which he demanded, Aid. Needham
Aid. Bell brought up the question
of cleaning the bilulithic pavement
and Aid.  Smythe vigorou^y     urged
, that the pavement be cleaned.     Tho
| mayor explained that the superintendent of construction wished to
leave the grit on the road until construction was completed. He would
then clean the roads, inspect tbem
and hand them over to the city In
perfect condition.
I Aid. Smythe said that some of the
alley ways were becoming filthy
again. He recommended prosecutions.
j    The question of the purchase of   a
I new sleigh and mackinaw coats     for
the fire brigade was referred to the
fire,  water aud light committee.
The plan of the subdivision of   the
, old Bowman mill site wbb again referred back for correction.
[ A request from G. Rossi tor a
sidewalk to his house at the corner
of TMrd and Benson streets was re-
lerred to the public works committee.
(Continued OD Page Fire)
It is expected tbat Mr. Justice Cle
ment will preside at tbe Vernon ac
Caps and Other Articles Made
for Troops at Front-
Ladies are Busy
The Relief Bocicty bua bcld meetings since tbc latter part ol August.,
which have been well attended uud
much hus been accomplished. By thc
beginning of Novomber tho society
hopes to sond a lurge shipment, ol
articles to tbc frout and has now
on baud needles uud wool ior Halm-
lava caps und bands, also Uannel lor
.shirts. Anyone volunteering to mako
any such articles may obtain materials from Mrs. T. Kilpatrick or tho
All work undertaken muat bc completed and sent in by November 1,
as it is important that tbo shipment be sent oil by that duto. Directions for li.iliu-iiiiva caps and
bauds will be loutid holow.
Thc society has made M flunnul
sleeping caps, and 36 hussifs wero
furnished tbo Revelstoke men leaving
ior tho front. The following ladies
have made articles: Mrs. Macdonald,
3 bands; MrB. Campbell, 1 band; Mrs.
Wood, 1 band; Mrs. Wallace, 1 band;
Miss Atkins, 1 band and '1 caps; Mrs,
Lawson, 1 band; Mrs, Haggen, J
bands; Mrs, Morris, ti caps; MIbs R.
Haggen, I caps; Mrs. Wells, 1 eap
and .'! pairs of culls; Mrs. Sutherland
1 pair culls; Mrs. McCarter, 1 pair
The society has in addition paid a
hospital bill of |30, also givsn B10,
each to two needy rases. A committee has also ,ecn appointed to look
alter lowl oh rules.
The directions for making the Ba-
(Continued on Page Five)
Revelstoke  Exhibit Captures
First Prize by Narrow Margin—Other Successes
Rcvolstoko swept the board with
its display at the Calgary irrigation
congress and won a splendid tribute
to tbe fertility of the Revelstoke
The exhibit of the Revelstoke agricultural society has won the 95U0
first prize for the district exhibit
with its display which was despatched last week to the congress in
charge ot W H. Pottrufl and W. E.
On points Revelstoke won with
North Battlolord and Kelwood less
than u point behind.
Tbc results o( tbc judging were as
Revelstoke,   B, C ,     u4.5
North Battlolord          M.96
Kelwood,  Man      6-1.1
For his exhibit of grain ln tho
Hhoaf, W. E. Smith took second prizo
und also took aocond prizo for his
exhibit of grasses and fourth prize
for fruits and vogetables,
Thc following telegram of congratulation, addrosscd to T. E. L.
Taylor, secretary of tbc Revelstoke
agricultural society, has boon received Irom William E. Scott, deputy
minister of ugriculture:
Culgury, Alta,, Oct. 7, 1UI4.
"Hoarticst congratulations on
splendid success of Kevelstoke first
district display, 12 entries. Magnificent exhibit. Good for British Columbia."
Deputy Minister Agriculture
Prize winners were as follows:
District exhibit: I'rizc winners In
.the district exhibits at ths International irrigation congress wsra: 1,
Revelstoke agricultural society; 2,
North Battlolord board of trade; 3,
John Hamilton, Kelwood, Manitoba;
4, Frank Peterson, Carstairs; 5,
Arthur Perry, Cardston; 6, Olds
hoard of trade.
Display of Fruit and Vegetables —
1, Thc Southern Alberta Land company.: 2, Canadian Pacific railway
"emonstratlon, Strathmore; 8, F. R.
fi. De Hart, K« owna; 3, W. B.
Smith, Revelstoko; 5, Robert Spence-
Bowling League to be Formed
at Y.M.C.A. — Gymnasium
Classes Well Patronized
On Monday, Thanksgiving day, tbe
ladies' auxiliary to the Y.M.C.A.
w'ill serve tbe annual turkey supper,
commencing at 6.15. This gives an
opportunity for those who do not
care to cook a large dinner, to brtng
their friends to the "Y.\ and enjoy
the dinner which relieves them of
extra work and at the same time
assist tbe Ladies auxiliary who are
anxious to pay ofl all indebtedness
Incurred in buying crockery etc. The
board of directors hope tbat the
citizens of Revelstoke will show tbeir
interest by being present in large
A meeting of those interested ln
bowling will be bald Tuesday, to
form a bowling league. It ia hoped
that everyone who enjoys this game,
will show his interest by being present, or by having his name sent ln.
A full report of the billiard tournament will be given in the next Isbuo
of this paper, after which another
tournament will be commenced.
Now is tho time to enroll ln the
gymnasium class. Each night shows
an increase in numbers. The busy
mens class had nine on tbe floor on
Friday morning at 10 o'clock. The
business man's class at 5.30 to 6
o'clbck is growing, and the men are
delighted with the exercise.
On Sunday afternoon at 3.45, the
mon enjoy a 15 minute song service.
J. A. Ross, principal of the Selkirk
school will address the meeting. A
duet by Messrs. Haddon and Hay
will bc rendered.
(Continued "U F*|« I'm)
It has been decided tbat there ahall
bc no further extension of tho moratorium in Great Britain so far aa lt
applies to debts due to retail dealers
ln respect to their business and (or
rent, and relating to bills ot ex-
'change other than checks or Mils on
demand. Ae regards other debts under the general moratorium, there
will be an extension of one month
from October 4, subject to the condition that the interest due under
past proclamations ia paid. On No*
|,vember 4 the moratorium will come
to an end aa regards alt debts. Page* two.
„«, |-l-~»"l-e.'|^eftdf»|«q
Peaches are now ofl the local market but there is an abundance of
apples, grapes, plums and other
fruits. Cauliflowers, cabbage, lettuce, i
onions and tomatoes are also plenti- j
ful und cheap. Tho retail prices today are as follows:
Bananas, per doz 40(3. .50
Lemons, per doz  .W
I Plums, per basket 15@ .25
S'ir Edward firey, K.C., tbe Minister of Foreign Affairs of Great
Britnin, who drafted the agreement between the Triple Entante (France,
Russia and England), to prevent any one of them from making terras of
peace with Germany without the mutual consent of all threa.
You will find exactly what
yoirhave been planning for
in the way of a Stove or
Range, and at your own price.
Tinsmithing and Plumbing
Apples, new, 4 to (ilbs.
Crab Apples, per box ....
Oranges,  from  	
Pears, 3Ibs. for 	
Pumpkins, lb	
Citrons, lb	
Grapes, 11)	
Grapes, basket 	
Figs, cooking, 2Ibs. for
Dates, Hallow!	
Dates, "Fard, 2lbs. Wr ...
Dates, Dromedary, pkg.
Walnuts, per lb'	
Pecans, per Ib	
Filberts, per lb	
Almonds, per Ib	
Brazils, per lb	
Fresh killed bee!, retail
Pork, retail  	
Mutton,  retail  	
.26® .35
Opportunity for Mixed
arming Offered by War
The outbreak ol thc wur in Europe
and the consequent demand which Is
naturally to be expected for Increased cxportB of meats, finds Canada In
n very denuded condition as regards
live stock.
As a result of thc removal of the
American.tarifl on cattle a heavy
trade developed to the south, In
some districts in eastern Canada,
nearly everything has been shipped
out of the country, except dairy
tows. This export trade, together
with many farmers selling their calves for veal, can have but one result in Canada, viz: a greater scarcity of meat than at present exists,
15 | even in a normal market,
.jr, Tne meat industry In Canada
jij 'should not be allowed to dwindle—
35 rather, the production of hogB,
25 ! sheep  and cuttle  on Canadian  farms
.250 .30
.25® .30
.18® .'J.*)
12.1® .25
Veal, retail      13J@ .27
should be greatly increased. To obtain this increase does not mean that
farmers should devote their whole
attention to live stock. The majority
of farmers admit that with vcry little extra eflort and expense tbey
could increase by several head tbc
live stock on their farms without in
any way interfering with their present system of farming.
From reports to the commission of
conservation, present conditions     indicate a world-nHde scarcity    of   live
stock,  with little likelihood     of    an
overcrowded  market  for  manj   years
to come.  The opportunity for Canadian farmers is     therefore  apparent.
To take advantage of this,    farmers
Bhould save their heifer     calvos    to
produce more cattle, while tho others
i_f5 I may be turned ofl, not as veal but as
25  beef.
PO      Expert stockmen advise thut   there
Syrup, gallon      1.75@2.00  arc sood times ahead Ior thoso rais-
' ing sheep. The high   price of mutton
Hams, retail 	
Bacon, retail  	
Lard, retail 	
ChickenB, retail 	
Sausages, retail 	
Turkey, per lb	
Geese, per Ib	
Ducks, per lb	
Granulated B. C. Cane
1001b. sack 	
Lump sugar,  2tbs	
Gran. B.C., 20tt>. sack,
Brown sugar, 31bs	
Syrup, maple, bottle
,25® .30
.28® .10
.17® .20
.23® .95
.13® .15
Honey, comb, per Ib	
Honey, lib, jarB	
Robin Hood 	
B. & K. Bread Flour 	
Five Roses	
Lake of the Woods, bag
Royal Household	
Purity Flour 	
King's Quality 	
Butter,  creamery 	
Butter, dairy, per lb. ...
Cheese, Canadian, per Ib.
Cheese, Can. Stilton, Ib.
CheeBe, Imp. Stilton, tb.
Eggs, local new laid, doz.
Cauliflower,  each  	
Parsley, per bunch 	
Green Peppers, per Ib. ...
Dry, onions, 5 lbs. for
Silver skin pickling
orfions,  'libs,  for 	
Brown pickling onions, ,
40)81. for 	
Cabbage, local, each ...
New Potatoes, lb	
Lettuce,  Ib	
Green Onions,  4  bunches
Tomatoes, crate	
New  Carrots,  Ib	
Turnips, per Ib	
Sweet Potatoes, ■Jibs, for
.25® .35
'and of wool and the comparative
ease with which a Hock of aheop may
2 25 I he sustained upon land which is
o 15 otherwise unsuitable for agriculture,
2 05 should suggest Increase in the num-
2 25 I,er °' sheep raised by Canadian far-
2.25  mers.
2,25 I   Increased  production in hogs     can
2,15   be brought ahout more quickly   than
in any other class ol live stock,   and
consequently     should receive immediate attention.
Animal production on the farm is
desirable because it increases the
fertility and crop-ruising ability ol
the Boil. Good prices are sure to be
obtained for any surplus which farmers will have to sell on account of
the inevitable shortage of supply resulting from war conditions ln
Europe, These two conditions should
be an Incentive to Canadian farmers
,25 | to Increase their live stock production. A little foresight now, with
modern methods of feeding, will mako
increased  production  easily  possible.
.32® .35
.    .50
.15® .20
.05® .10
.10® .15
We are just unloading a car of
and they are beauties, all government tested and free
from scab and guaranteed to keep. Potatoes are going
to be high this winter. Get our special prices delivered from car.
L.C. MASSON Lower Town   Fronl Street L.C. MASSON
Branch—Cor. Connaught Ave and First St,
Lump or Nut Coal
Dry Birch and Cedar any length
PHONE  *^01
?'or it's Kocky Mountain Rangers,
You're all good and hearty lads,
[ You're ofl to fight the Germans
across  in  foreign lands;
May  your  courage be unflinching,
And your spirtt ever true,
God bless you, Mountain Rangers,
Here'B your country s love to you!
I For wc know you'll do your duty,
And  yom   work you'll never dodge,
And every  hullet that you  fire will
in a (icrman lodge,
Vou will carry all before you
And  will  put them on tbe run;
God bless you, Mountain  Rangers,
You're tbe men behind the gun!
You  huve  coins  from  every  station,
And  from  every  little town,
From the pgrson to bartender who
helps your troubles drown;
There are men who like a life of ease,
And men who work in baoks,
r.od  IiIchh yi,11.   Mountain  Rangers—
You're A I  all through tbe ranks.
And when the war is over,
And  tn home again you $000,
You  will hear  tbe  people  Bbotiting
that,  your  duty  was well done;
And they'll  talk  of Rangers' courage..
And how they  fought tbe fo"»—
God  IiIchb  you,   Mountain   ltangern,
you're all heroes,  "thin we know."
Kiflemen  Robert Lamble,
102nd Regt.  (Ovsrseas).
The Ontario government has estab- \
lished a new prison in the north on
tho lines of th" port William Institution. The new fnrup ll in the town-
Ship of Burwash, Budbury district.
Thirteen thousand aores of OroWO
land have beeu taken over, 8,000
seres being of excellent quality, and
all well suited for stock rsiiiag,        '
Fire alarm signals are given thut.
Two strokes, interval five seconds,
four strokes, Box 21. No of box will
ulso be shown on indicator at fire
Practice signal.—Six (6) strokos of
bell slowly.
Testing signal.—Throe (8) strokes
ol bell slowly.
Fire Out signal.—Two (2) strokss
of bell slowly.
Defect signal,—One (1) stroke ol
bell slowly.
Box No . II—Corner First street
McKenzie avenue, 0. B. Hume & Co.
Box No. 11.—Corner First street
and Itokeby avenue,
Box No. 16.—Corner Second street
and Government Road and Opera
Box No, 17.—Corner Third street
and Campbell avenue, Globe Luuibor
Box No. 1S.-C. P. R. station,
Box No. 'Jl.—Corner Filth btreot
and McKenzie avenue, Catholic
Box No. 25.—Corner Sixth street
and oil,,n avenue, W. A, Foote,
1<oi No. Ub.—Corner Fourth street
and McArthur avenue.
Hoi No. 27.—Comer Fourth Btreet
and Townley av«nuc.
Box No. 2t.— Corner Second street
and  RoIiboii  .ivenue,  Mm.  Baker,
Boi   No   .11.—Fire hall  No. 2,
Box   (fo,   M. -Hospital.
fku   Not   it,.—Central  School.
Box  No. i!7.-Selkirk School.
Box  No.  44,—Fire Hall  No. One.
Box No. 'i'i, Front strest west,
near C.P.R. bridge.
Hot No. 46,—Corner King and
Douglas strnets.  Palace Ment Mnrkct.
Box No 17. Corner Second street
snd Wales street, back of Cuurt
Box No. 18.—Corner Third and
Ofceftrlfi struts, Cowm block,
MR. H. N. COURSIER has moved temporarily Into our building
while his own is being repaired, everyone is pleased to see him
around again after his illness. We read that those suffering from
Lumbago usually drink too little fluid, we should not have suspected this in Mr. Coursier'B case but can readily understand why
the Med'ical Fraternity do not worry much over this complaint for
the reason that they never have lt themselves. We have prescribed
for Mr. Coursier and if he takes the treatment, he should spend a
very ploaBnnt winter.
In the meantime you can buy Cou-sier's Coal and McClary's famous Stoves in the same building.   We   have     a     large     stock of
Heaters, Ranges, C&c,
the best made, also stovo pipes,   olbows. coal hods, stove hoards.
Wc arc just unloading a carload of NO. 1, WHEAT. Government
inspected, guaranteed free from rust, smut, weevils and gollywogs,
it is not too good for chickens, tut is too good to last long at
the price wo nre Boiling it at.
A. Douglas Tourner gsSpaehSE
For Good Portraits   Have a Sitting at Once
Films Developed and Printed
First Street
Next to Union Hotel
Have You a
or acquaintance out-of-town who
would like to read 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.
Here is Our
Fill in the attached coupon, enclose
$i 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. If you wish to boost Revelstoke here is the easiest, cheapest,
and most effective way.
7b The Mail-Herald, Revelstoke
Sirs: Kindly send Tht Mail-Herald lor six months
to tho lollowing address
lor which I enclose the sum ol fl.
Tours Truly,
Mail-Herald as Printing
frAOl ttnUMI.
* Tn''' Mil WYir-TT Yii~iiir 11 n jUTr* '•*- 'w	
"Tnelre Storiei of Solid Comfort"
In tho centre of things—thciitrei
and stores or. both sides. Building
sbolutely fireproof—concrete, steel
and marble.
EUROPEAN l'i,AN- M per Jay ap
-    With Bithi—*42 per d«jr up
H.   W.    EDWARDS.
Bear Rugs Mounted. Furs cleaned
and Dressed.
K Becond Street, Revelstoke.B.O.
and A. M.
Regular Meetings are held In
New Masonic Hall on the Fourth
Monday in each month at 8 p.m.
Visiting brethren are cordial1*/
ROBT.    GORDON,   Secretary.
0. W. 0. W.
Mountain View Camp No. 229
Meets Second and Fourth
Monday in each month in
Selkirk Hall. Visiting Woodmen are cordially invited to
H.   W. EDWARDS, Clerk.
ge  ——
COURT   MT.    BEGBIE NO. 3461
OF I. 0. F.
Meets in St. Francis Lodge Room
every Second and Fourth Monday
■In month.     Visiting brethren are
cordially welcomed.
G.W.   CARTWRIGHT,   Rec.-Sec.
*_ ■  '
I. 0. 0. F.
Meets every Thursday evening in
Selkirk Hall  at 8 o'clock.  Visit-
Ing brethren  cordially invited.
A. G. DUCK, N. G.
JAMES MATHIE, Secretary.
m ' ■    -    ■
Meets every Wednesday
evening at 8k., in Selkirk
Hall. Visiting brothers
cordially invited.
mm * e, . <
Revelstoke Lodge
No. 1085
Meets every second
and Fourth Tuesday
in the Selkirk Hall.
Visiting Brethren are cordially invited.
Dr. McLEAN, Die.   H.L. HAUG, Sec.
For Rent
$15.00 per Month
Also House vacant by Oct. 15
Cheap rental
Dominion Security Co., Ltd.
R. M.Winslow, Provincial Horticulturist, Tells of Advertising Campaign
Apropos of the press dispatch from
Ottawa of a few days ago to the effect that the department of trade and(
commerce is proposing a Dominion-
wide advertising campaign to increase the consumption of apples
throughout Canada, it was ascertained from R. M. Wiuslow, provincial horticulturist, tbat British Columbia hus every reasan to be especially interested in this move on
the part of the authorities, aud
every determination to take full advantage of thc new situation.
Mr. Winslou explained that, owing
to the disruption of normal conditions as a result of the wai, the apple producers of the Dominion find
themselves deprived of their European markets, and tbis, unfortunately,
at a time when the crop is just being gathered. It is to meet this
crisis that the Ottawa Government
has, acted, and Mr. Winslow heartily
commends the promptitude shown in
this connection.
Europe, appreciating the quality of
Dominion-grown apples, bas been Importing them in very considerable
quantities, the exports to the United
Kingdom runn'ing 1,500,000 barrels a
year. Measured in boxes, the form of
packing In British Columbia, the
figures would be much larger. In addition, 75 per cent of all the apples
evaporated huve been exported to
Germany, AusWia-Hungary aud other
countriea in continental Europe.
Tbc wnr has resulted in a seri'jus
ci itailmcnt of the murket for these
appleB in Great Britain, and it has
also resulted In jeopardizing for this
year the trade iu evaporated apples,
for Germany was the clearing house
for most of that trade. The Hon.
Maitir Burrell, co-operating with Sir
George Foster, minister of trade and
commerce, has launched an advertising campaign iu ^rdt.- to increase the
demand for ap;des in the home market. This campaign is to be effective
Irom the Atlanti' to the I'acinc, and
already expert advertisement wrltorB
are at work. Their eflorts will be
directed alonp iwc lines: First, to
point out the splendid nutritive value
of apples as nu article of diet; second, the superior qualities of the
Domini jn-grown apples, with a plea
that national patriotism demands
that at this time preference should be
given to the home-grown product.
Mr.  Winslow  explains    that,  inas-
to protect the home market    for the
home-grown article.
Provincial Campaign
In respect to the position of British Columbia, Mr. Winslow is of the
opinion that, Provincial growers will,
when they understand the situation,
te disposed to join hands with the
provincial government in a special
advertising campaign which will be
supplementary to thc effort of the
dominion government. There are
special reasons in his judgment why
this should be done. In the past advertisements issued by eastern growers have always emphasized the superlative qualities of the "Canadian"
apple. Should thiB policy be followed
Un the present instance by the federal
government, BritiBh Columbia would
be placod at a disadvantage, for the
reason that the term "Canadian" is
not need when allusion is made to
British Columbia apples. The latter
stand in a class by themselves, no
doubt for their pre-eminent superiority. But it can be seen that unless
the proper precautionary measures
are taken consumers in thc other
provinces might be placed under a
misapprehension, if they were told
that they should buy only "Canadian" apples.
Mr. Winslow directs attention to
another point. Except to some small
extent in Ontario, thc apples of the
eastern provinces arc all packed in
barrels. BritiBh Columbia uses boxes.
By using the words "Canadian" and
'"barrels" in thc advertisements issued by the authority of tho Ottawa
government, it is clear that the
BritiBh Columbia product might easily he placed at a disadvantage in
. ie m'ind of the consumer.
Mr. Winslow is taking these points
up with D. Jobiison, dominion
fruit commissioner, and is very hopeful of an arrangement being made
satisfactory to the growers of British Columbia. British Columbia fruit
bas won the highest awards consiB- ,
teiitly for many years at such great
exhibitions ub the National Apple
Show o( Spokane, located in the
heart of one of the great apple-grow- I
ing districts of the United States;
the National Exhibition at Toronto,
und at various world exhibitions in
Great Britain. All that the British
Columbia apple wants is a "fair I
field and no favor."
Baggage Transferred
Distributing Agents and Storage
Furniture and Piano-moving a
PhoHB 46—276.   Night Phone 840
much as the conditions in Europe at
the present moment allect the grower * on the other side of the line to
the same extent as the Canadian
producer, it will be seen that some
special effort will have to be directed
Because tbo British board of trade
has been apprised that German merchants still are disposing ot sugar
through Holland notwithstanding
thc prohibition ol itB export by the
government of the Netherlands, the
English government has lorbidden the
importation of all sugar Irom Holland.
' About 1,000 horses will be shipped
from Halifax every week this winter
to the British army. HalifBX haslbpen
closen as tbe depot for British army
it'tuiMuits and arrangements are being
made with the exhibition commission whereby 2,000 horses will be
housed in the exhibition grounds
through the winter.
umber men
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 the hush. I make ■
specialty of Logging
Shoes, Pants, Sox, Shirts
Blankets snd every thing
required Invonr business.
There is no Investment
that brings such sure and constant
returns and profits as printed salesmanship as we do it. There is no
other method of getting business
so inexpensive. At the present
moment you may be in need of
Billheads, Letterheads, Catalogues,
Labels or Recent Rooks. Now is
the time to get in line with those
wh-~- have found that ,>ood printing
pays by helping buila up business.
Let Us Do Your Printing
for garden and farm are beat
ior D.C.«oil.eSaa Catalogue for
'  oolid guarantee of purity
I       nndflerminntion
Send now foi Copy frt«
Sutton h Sons.Thg King's Soodmon
Wm>mm\\nfi En^l«nd
Vic>»ri»    i     Vanoeuver
The Maii-Herald
Job Department
Printers and Publishers
McKenzie Avenue Phone No 8
Events Justifying Action of Provincial Government in Not
Declaring Moratorium
Much satisfaction is expressed in
financial and commercial circles nt
the fuct that British Columbia is iu
the fortunate position of not yet having had to resort to the principle of
the moratorium, this being apropos
of a London press cable setting out
that British financial circles would
view with alurm the introduction of
the system in western Canada, in
view ol the fact that much British
capital is invested in mortgages and
other securities. Tho general feeling
throughout the province, as far aB it
can bc ascertained, is that the policy
enunciated by the Premier, Sir Richard McBrtde, a few days ago, is the
correct one to bc followed at the
present time. This is, in brief, that
while thc moratorium shall not just
now be invoked, the government shall
lulu- cognizance of any harsh and
needlessly aggressive actions against
debtors, and that, if the situation
demands it, legislation will tye Bought
to provide the remedy, such legislation to be retroactive in its scope.
Ae indicating that this declaration
on the part of the provincial government Is likely to prove adequate, it
may be mentioned that at Vancouver
following the policy of showing consideration to parties who are undergoing foreclosure, which Mr. Justice
Clement has put in force since the
declaration of war, His Lordship
gave several parties three months to
meet a final order, where ordinarily
thirty days are only given. In other
cases where an order nisi only was
being asked, His Lordship suggested
leniency to tbe applicants.
In one case in which an order of
foreclosure was demanded, the defendant had paid $3,700 on a W,800
purchase of land, and the solicitor
nsked for foreclosure within 30 days.
"Thirty says is all right in.good
times, but it is not enough today.
Besides thiB man bas got a substantial interest in this property. He
muBt have three months," declared
His Lordship.
"But. we have already shown him
leniency. Twice wc have agreed to
let him have time on his promise to
pay, and each time he has failed,"
argued the solicitor.
"That shows he is anxioUB to hold
the property and pay you ofl if he
c in raise the money. He. should have
three months," retorted the judge.
In another case where a defendant
had paid 81.C00 on a «-l,30o purchase,
an enquiry showed that he had only
been ln default since July of this
"That is u clear case for allowing
the defendant three months In which
to meet his obligations," said the
"I would feel like making the term
longer, only I am aware tbat ln
many of these eases to defer justioe
means hardship to the plaintifl who
has obligations to meet, just as to
grant justice means a hardship on
delendants. But I think all reasonable consideration should be shown
where a plaintifl has made substantial payments," said HiB Lordship
during the discussion of tbe ease.
In another case where three months
was allowed, the defendants hnd paid
81,"00 on a I3,1B0 purchase, nnd was
1340 and interest In arrears.
All of the above oases were In regard to agreements to purchase land,
ln 'hr case of mortgages which aro
threatened with foreclosure, tbcro Is
a statutory provision which allows a
defendant s\\ months between tho
tin.i' the order nisi is taken out and
acre -nits passed and thc time the
dial order for foreclosure is made.
It is announced by the Newcustlo
coal exchange that owing to the inability of the Oorman coal owners to
execute thc contract for supplying
tho Portuguese railways, the contract
bas reverted to the British colliers.
Five-gallon oil cans arc used lor
making bonB' nOBts at tbo Orogon
poultry station. Tbey are cheap,
easily made, sanitary and satisfactory to the hon. One end Is cut out,
leaving three inches at tho bottom to
bold tbo nest muterlal in tbe nest.
Tbo top side may bo taken ofl to
make tbo nosk more roomy. Tho cans
aro then arranged on a platform two
foot high, open ends toward tbe wall
and eight inches from lt, leaving a
narrow alleyway along which the
bens can walk to the nest. If the
tops aro removed, a sloping board is
lastened above the nest to give seclusion and provent other bens Irom
s<tandlng on the nests. One nest Is
provided for everyflvo or six hens.
These nests are easily cleuned and
sprayed, and ofler little chance for
mites and insects to Und hiding
plseii lo,
Now is the time to purchase your Guns
and Ammunition for the fall shooting.
We carry the best stock in the city,
and every article that goes out of our
store in this line is absolutely guaranteed by us.
SHOT GUNS-single barrel from $7.50
to $9.00, double barrel from $12.00
to $40.00
RIFLES Winchester, Remington, and
Ross from $15 to $30
AMMUNITION No. 12 U.M.C, and
Western. Recognised as the best
Shells made
&c, &c.
Sporting Goods
Revelstoke Hardware Co., Ltd.
Agents for GURNEY'S CHANCELLOR Ranges.
It'stood policy to think of the future,
It's still better policy to provide againBt
the misfortunes it may have in store
for you. The surest way of protecting
yourself and family is a/
with a reliable company. The high
financial standing and long business
eejareer of the Kootenay Agencies
uiiiki'R it absolutely trustworthy.
Your time mav be near at hand.
Don't delay.   Take out a policy now.
A. E, Kincaid, Manager.
E. G. Burridge k Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
We specialise in
MotallloColllngs, Corrugated Roofing, Furnnoe Work and up-
to-date Plumbing
Work Shop  -Connaught Ave.
REVELSTOKE      -      -    B.C.
Transfer     Draying
Handling Pianos a Specialty
Phone 42   -   Night Phone85
■■nun Dili n nn biih 11
8 ■
i* AU   changes   of   advertise- '»
|m| ments   must positively     be [Mi
IJ handed  into tbis     office by g
[mi Monday evening in order tbat g
■ ths change shall appear ln [m]
[S] Wednesday's issue, and any [§
HI changes intended for Satur- ■
[Ml day's issue must be handed in 8
[m] not later     than      Thursday »
■ evening of each week. (9
■ ■
It is not a mark of breeding
to write visiting cards . . . .
Let the cJMail-Her^d
put you right. The
price will not wreck
' your exchequer. We
print in the best style
S10 ODD 00
with coupons ruimoimviRYfln&nr
Coal mining rights ot tbe Dominion
ln Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al-
terta, tbe Yukon Territory, ths
North-west Territories snd in a portion of the Province of British Columbia, may be issued for a term ol
twenty-one years at an annual rental ot il an acre. Not more than
2,600 acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for lease muBt be mads
by the applicant ln person to ths
Agent or Sub-Agent ot tbe district
in which the rights applied for ars
The lease will Include the coal mining rights only, but tbe lessee ..isy
be permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights may bs considered necessary for the w^'ag ol
the mine at tbe rate of 110.00 an
ln surveyed territory the land must
te described by sections, or legal
sub-divisions ot sections, snd ln unsurveyed territory the tract applied
for shall bs staked out by ths applicant himself.
Kuch.application must be accompanied by a fee of 85 which will be refunded If thc rights applied tor aro
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of tbe mine at ths
rate ot Ave cents per ton.
The person operating the mint shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for tbe full quantity ol
merchantable coal mined and pay ths
royalty thereon If the coai mining
rights are not being operated, such
returns should bs furnished at least
once a year.
For full information application
should be made to the Secretary of
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Bub-Agsnt
of Dominion Lands.
.w. w. OOM, PaSBFOWI   LT^flTIWPf t*n
"B3mrflDW,"ootoftBB ro, ttfl^l
Local Beading NoticeB and Business
Locals 10 cents per line each insertion. Minimum local ad charge 35c
Display advertisements 2*5 cents
inch each insertion, single column
Legal advertising of any form
Government and Municipal Notices 12
cents per line first insertion and 8
cents per line subsequent insertions
allowing 10 linos to the inch.
Applications for Liquor Liconses *5
Applications for Translcr ol Liquor
Licenses $7.50.
Oil prospecting notices $7.50.
Lund Purchase Notices, 87.00.
Water Application Notices, up
100 words, $7.50, over 100 wordB
i per
thterloc pubiisbtna Company
E. G. BOOKE, Manager and Editor.
The Chicago Tribune, one of the
great papers of the United States,
has thc following editorial:
"A wonderlul wave of enthusiasm
and loyalty is passing over India,"
said the Marquis ol Crewe, secretary
of state for India, in Parliament, a
few days since.
"Native Indian troopB will bc employed in the war ln Europe," is, in
substance, the declaration made by
Earl Kitchener, war minister.
Indian troops anxious to fight in
war for Great Britain!
Irishmen, Ulsterltes and Nationalists, ready to help the Empire!
Australia prohittiting the export ol
tood anywhere except to the Mother
Canada preparing to send a strong
The same story in England, Scotland, Ireland, and all the Dominions
and colonies!
What a queer, queer thing the British Empire Is when yoa come to
think oi iti
In ordinary times you would na
turally judge Irom tbe way Ireland
and the Dominions and colonies talk
about Greut Britain thut the poor
old country didn't have a friend on
In ordinary times Borne part ol tbe
British, empire is always berating
tbe home  government.
In times ol peace everybody leels
at liberty to assume a possible revolution in India; separation of the
Dominions aud all sorts ol other
disastrous things.
In times ol peace the empire is always more or less "doomed," according to thc statements of many
gloomladen British subjects.
But in time of war Low suddenly
things look up in thut queer, queer
British empire!
"I haven't a thing to take back,*'
sa\s Ireland, "but under tbe circumstances, Kindly show me tbe enemy
as soon as possible. 1 want to get
at him."
"Yours of recent     date   received,'*
suyg Canada.   'Am sending
fast ss tbey can be gotten ready and
transportation  secured."
"RssSTTlng for a more uuspiciuuu
time nny hutred a part of our population justifiably bears England,"
suys South Africa, "we are prepared
tu Uu uur utmost in tbe present
"Serious locul dissatisfaction will
arise, subib, unless Indians are permitted to give their lives for tho
bonurublc empire, now that it is at
war with a foreign nation," says
It's everywhere the same story. In
peuc-i, "lt s "Confound your stupid
Hut-beudi-d, doomed, urrogant soul!"
In tlm J of uecu it's "Count on us to
tho limit!"
Which is wny wc say that tho lint
ish Empire is a queer, queer institution I | (
In reality thcre is nothing queer
about it.
Tbe undoubtrd truth of tho matter
ll tbat tb« words   'British empire"
stands for the greatest republic   tho
world hus ever seen.
St. Francis church, McKenzie Ave.
and Fifth street, Pastor, Bcv. J. C.
MacKenzie. Sunday services:— Low
Mass at 8 a.m. and High Mass at
10:30 a.m. every Sunday. Sunday
school for tho children at 2:30 p.m.,
I'.enediction and Rosary at 7:30 p.m.,
Confessions Saturday 4 to 6 and 7:30
to 9 p.m. and Sunday morning 7:30
to 8. Weeks days:—Mass every morning at 7 o'clock, Confessions beforo
Mass. First Fridays —Mass at 8 a.
m.. Benediction and Bosary at 7:31)
p. m.
Eighteenth Sunday alter Trinity.
The following is a list ot services:
Hnrvest thanksgiving, special hymns.
h a.m. Holy Communiou; 11 a. m.
Matins; 7.30 p, m. evensong.
Sermons by the rector. At both
morning and evening prayer, prayers
authorized by the Lord Bishop for
wsj will be said. Sunday school at
2.30 p.m.
The parents it is hoped, now that
the holidays are over, -will ,see that
their children return to instruction in
piritual    truths     and     their     own
On Sunday, October 11, thc   pulpit
of the Methodist church will     be occupied by Mr. Pagdin in the morning
.nd Mistress Lashley Hall     in     thc
vening,  when a special choral     service will ulso.be rendered     by     the
choir.     A special thank—offering will
be     received. All are most cordially
Sunday scbool in the ulternoon as
Epworth League on Monday    night
at S p.m.
Prayer service, Wednesday, 8 p.m.
At the Big Eddy   sclioolhousc each
Sunday   atternoon     at 2.30,  Sunday
school and preaching.
Thanksgiving services will be held
in St. John's church next Sunday.
In the morning the Bubiect of the
address will bc "The Sin of Ingratitude," und in the evening, "National
Blessings." The Sunday school and
Bible classes will meet at '-.30.
Prayer meeting on Wednesday at 8
One of the most extraordinary and
spectacular lilms ever Bhown in Be-
vclstokc will bc Been ut the Empress
theatre on next Wednesday night. W.
A. Smythe has gone to much trouble
and expense to secure tbis feature
which everyone in the city should see,
us he says that it is only by tbe
public putronizing these iirst class
shows that it is made possible to
bring thc production here.
James O'Donald Bennett, proclaimed as Chicago's greatest dramatic
editor, writes in the Record Herald
under date of May  13-
"It is,all extraordinarily vast and
vivid in its way, and it is unfolded
with sufficient dramatic sknl to produce a thrill. At the close ot the two
and a half hours of triumphal entries; love scenes; funeral rites, chariot races, marches, counter-marches,
and combats, the spectators, replete
with Borne, applaud tbe vanishing
films and depart ir. the glad ci-rtain-
ity that tbey have got thf-:;
worth. After a view of it tbe beholder is ready to believe the statement of supernumeraries, not by the
hundreds, but by the thousands, in
the original staging of the play before the camera, and that they galloped their people over league
Italian countryside. When tho film
tors against the Roman    army,     60
miles of  territory  around   Eton
covered,     and
acre,as gtroams
J-T.I-U-, jSjVTjn jtju orri j-ui jttiti jT-H-erLnTi n. rui j
We'll wait for daddy,
children—he loves
FRY'S chocolate, too'*
3^ Gktcdak m%wdeh
makes every Chocolate Cake a triumph. Daddy, kiddies, guests all alike
enjoy its purity and its rich, healthful flavor. Even inexperienced housewives get perfect results—its so easy to make. Mix one-quarter cup
of FRY'S CHOCOLATE POWDER,'with two cups of powdered sugar,
adding two tablespoonfuls of cream or of boiling water.
Of course, remember, " nothing will do but FRY'S."
Trade Supplied by
J. S. FRY & SONS. Limited
Truro, Montreal. Toronto, Winnipeg, Calgary, Edmonton, Vancouver, Victoria.
Daughter of U.S. Goodeve
is Nurse at Front
was to the ('fleet tbat thc two young
ladies expected to snil September 30,
d the   steamer    Franconlan.    Tho
nursing corps  numbered  one hundred
tn ad
atlon oi volunteer soldier* sent from
the    com                      island to Mi*" Mjrra M.
oyer hille and   down ctoodevc and   i iy Gait,   both
ormer      residents    of     Ronal.,
'   flic  volunt • of
i -with th( i.adian contingent of
■ r of A.
s Qoodevc i lister ol Mrs '•* C,
Chubb and n. T   Oo Ibe   en
tered hospital work in Oti
-  lOme time
iwnrd  sroln',' to  Montreal  for  a    short
time.  She took   .  601
tnry hospital   IB Haiti i  from
thcre  went,   to  ■   BOttoD   hOipltal    for
ii time  sh<- mi later appointed to a
responsible-"      position      iii      tbe  Sick
Children's   hospital.   Toronto,     where
he was  when  the call  came  for  vol
nnteer nurses to  ^o abroad,
Miss Onlt is  the  daughter  Ol  Alex-
nder  Qalt,   formerly   pnctillng    law
in     Rossland    and    now  Mr    Justice
No. i from Montreal to Vancouver,
arrive at  6.06  p.m.,  leave i'i.I'.i p.m.
No. ;, from Vancouver to Montreal,
arrivs at 11.06 a.m., leave at. 11.25
No. .',. from Toronto t.,, . .imouvor,
arrive at 7.1)" a.m., leave at 7;2<l a.m.
No. I from Vancouver to Toronto,
arrive at IJ.tG a, m , leave at 1.05
No. 804, from Rcvolstoko to Arrow
head, leave 7.'Id a.m.
No. SO:!, from Arrowhead to Revel
stoke, arrive ,1.30 p.m..
No. 3 makes connection with the
Okanagan line at Sicumous, returning
leaves  Sicamous at 11.60 p.m.
Trains Nos.  1 and 2, make all local   ,,.„„   f|f Wimii|jri,   Tn  fto.lf,iflr,.,    ,i,„v
reslded  In  the  Iioiihc  now  ornipied bv
(topi between  Rnvelstoke and
mo"1*'- 'n. ,i. oiegir.  Kin (Mt  we i trained
and I,    make   local  ln thl, ,(„V(l, Victoria boapltal, Moll
ptops between Sicamous and
Informstlon   recilvid   in   Rowland
I   The Canadian   War Contingent   nS-
'sociatlon haa a<ccepted the generous
offer of Sir Arthur nml l.ady   Mark-
bam   eto    place    their    large country
11..Kic i i  ,it tbe dlipoaal
■MoclatloD tree ol charge. Tho
hospital, which will provide     tor   at
•e'ty beds .it  the outlet, Will bo
equipped  forthwith      unilcr  the direc-
tlon  of Hr.   A.rrrioiir,  who   hopes     to
blng res iy by Baturday.
TlM admiralty's otfclo] ostimato of
■  who pertabed m tbi   Kinking
of the Aboukir, rlogoi and Orewy, li
placed  at   1624,  Thll  estimate  follow
id   a  OOOipllatlon   Of  all   available Information and li believed to bt oor-
re-Mi   Tbi 'nosers wer.' suppoied    to
cirry crews .,f  "Oil  each.  This  would
tkl  tb" survivors number  47C.  The
■lend   it  is understood, Include nenr-
Iv all the ofMceri of tbe three ships.
Thl  proposed  deal  between Toronto
nd the Toronto stint railway     (of
the purrlriue of tbi system is now
officially died Thl contracting parties hnve decided that owing to the
war this Is nn inopportune time for
Iho plnclnir ol ueh heavy financial
hurdle On thl Ihoul lers Ol the citizens
Mayor H"cMn, who was Its sponsor.
pronounced its valedictory at tbe
city council meeting,
Attack on England
is Soon to Begin
Rome via Piiris, Oct. 10,—Tho war
against (iroat Britain, according to
the German newspapers received here
will commence at the end of October
niter Antwerp bus tullen. Belg um
will then become tho base of operations against Great Brituin, the
newspapers nay. Tbey add that Admiral Von Tlrpitl the minister of
thl  navy,   wno     is  ut general  head
quarters witb Emperor William,   has
announced thut he     will    go aboard
the flagship of the German fleet   and
lniil  the operations of the navy..
London, Oct. 10.—The Amsterdam
correspondent ol Reuters says that
thl entire fortress Ol Antwerp including all the forts is iu porscssion of
tbo Germans A incsBuge from Petrograd says King Charles of Roumania,
London, Oct. 10.—In thc latest
lighting on the Kant Prussian tron-
tler" says Route,s Petrograd cor-
tespodent, "The RussiunB have taken
10,000 prisoners and ' -in cannon.
imong the otlicers taken were several
Undid proprietors    who   previously
lived in thc province ot Kovo, Litft-
I mania,  which swurms     with German
The dreadful carnage caused by ttl6
! British infantry fire, is   in a eef tain,
measure due to the magnificent arms
with which they arc equipped. It has.
an eflective sighted killing range   ot
-',81)0 yards. It possesses   two     rear
sights; one, the   ordinary   sight     is
sighted for about   1,(500   yards,    and
the other a dial sight with a     peep
Ior tbc longer runge. It has a range
of ISO yards further than tbe.French
weapon, and approximately iil^'yorda.
in excess of either tho German Mauser or Austrian Mannlicher.
W. E. G. Murray, n Canadian
Rhodes scholar, who went to the
front from England with the King
Edward Horse, vjas shot in tho knee
in one of the engagements and is
now in a London hospital. Mr. Murray is a Vancouver boy and before
going to Oxford won many honors in
intercollegiate circles in Canada, He
was a crack athlete and while attending McGlll established several records in running. His father is a r#*
ildent of Union Bay, B.O, SittJRDAY, OOTom-m 10, Mi
 ■■ II  I.I
TboBe having items tor publication1    Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Huy of* Willow
in    the    Mail-Herald social and per-   Crook ranch,  entertained    a    number  ( ak(, n|1 pr-ldeLy
aonal column    are requostod to  call   of  friends  from the city  on  WecUies-  (,()aBt Monday evening
cd socretfiry of the Chinese nnd
Japanese commission.
Constable R. A. Upper made bin
tirst ti'ip in cbargo of a prisoner
this week when he escorted an insane
Chinaman to New Westminster.
Allen Barnes came up from Trout
left     for tbe
up phone 62.
Those receiving are:
Mrs. Charles Holton.
Mr. B. R. Atkins; Mrs. F. W.
Mrs. J. H, Hamilton will recoivo
on Thursday, October 10, and afterwards on the second Tuesday of each
month. | , ■_ _i.,*Jai
Mr. T. R. Cummins is spending the
week end at Kamloops.
Mrs. Boilouu and Mrs. Blay ot
Craigelluchlo were visiturs to towti
this wcolf,
Mrs. Ernest A. Dixon haB movod
into one ol the Boyle cottages on
fourth street.
Mrs. Juck Hume aud Reginald left
on Friday afternoon to Bpend Thanksgiving with IrieudB in Vernon.
Thc muny friends of Mrs. Bruce
Lawson extend to her tbeir heartfelt
bymputby in thc loss of her mother.
Mrs. J. W. Sheppard of Glacier returned home ou Tuesday having
spent the past two weeks in tbe
Mib. B. R. Reynolds aud children
returned on Friday evening, having
bpent the past two months in
Mr. W. 1. Briggs and son Lemuel
iclt on Friduy afternoon to Bpend the
week end on a bunting trip at Malakwa and vicinity.
Mr. G. R. Lawrence aud sou, Ricb-
ard left this afternoou for a few
days hunting and tiBbing trip to Tuft
and the surrounding mountains.
Mr. and Mrs. Grubb ot Golden are
expected on Saturday to Bpend tbe
Thanksgiving holidays witb Mrs.
Grubb's mother,  Mrs. C. B. Paget.
Mrs. Juck Lyons has aB guest her
sister Mrs. Tinn of Vancouver, Mrs.
Ginn is on her way homo from a trip
cast, where she bus spent tbc past
two mouths.
Mtb. Evans who has been visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gordon, returned to her home in Vancouver
this week. She will visit ut Kum-
loops, en route.
Mr. J. Beck left on Wednesdiiy tor
Bellingham, Washington, for a short
trip. He went to accompany his
wife home. Mrs. Beck has spent tho
past three weeks witb relatives.
Miss Alice Cbi'istic was married to
Mr. James Wcndover Robinson on
September 2i, at Calgary. Miss
■Christie, was principal of Selkirk
school here for u number of years.
Mr. Arthur Phillips is in town,
speeding a few days with his father,
H. M. Phillips of First street. Arthur
is now telegraph operator at Beuver-
mouth, having ueen translerred from
Mr. H. Cook of Arrowbcud returned to Revelstoke on Saturday to
undergo another operation at the
Queen Victoria Hospital, Mrs. Cook,
who accompanied bim to town will
remain in town for a few days.
Tbe Revelstoke Preceptory of the
Masonic lodge, put through the following members on Thursday evening: Thomas Reade of Kamloops, J.
S. Ingle of Tappen, and J. A. Buck-
ham of Golden. A banquet was given
afterwards by the wives of the members.
day  ovening,   to  celebrate  tho  birthday of Mrs. Hay, Music wub turnlsh-
T. I).    I'ickard     returned     Sunday
evening from Nelson having made     a
ed by Mrs. T. Porter,     and   games very good llgBregllt0     8Coro     in tho
were enjoyed  by all.  Mrs.  Hay serv-  rjfle Bll00ti
od an appetizing chicken dinner to
her guests, and a merry ovening was
Mr. C. B. Hume and family returned last night from an extendod
eastern trip. They have been away
throe months, the greater part ot tho
time being spent with Mr. Hume's
father at Florencovillo, N. B. Mr.
Hume was expected home about a
week ago, and had already Btarted,
but unfortunately, ono of tho children contracted measles, en routo, and
the family left tho train at Montreal,
where they remained until thc little
sufferer wus convalescent.
The ton given on Friday afternoon
and ovening by the Ladies Aid ol the
Methodist church was a very enjoyable affair. It whb held in the spacious drawing room of Mrs. C. F.
Lindmiirk. Mesdames landmark,
Downs and Hogan were in charge of
the dining room and wore ably assisted by a number of young girls,
the Misses Llndmark, Donaldson,
Little, Dunlop, Whittaker and Hop-
good. The piano selections rendered
by Miss Dickie were very much enjoyed.
Kootenay lodge of Masons and the
ladies ol the Eastern Star had a reception last night in honor of thc
Grand Master, Mr. Stark and Past
Grand Master, Mr. Henderson. Mr.
Walter Bews introduced,the speakers
In a few well (.'boson words. Mr.
Stark gave a rocitation which was
very much enjoyed. The tables Ior
the banquet were set for 10H people
and were laden with everything good,
nnd decorated with beautiful flowers.
Those helping at the tables were the
Misses Bruce, Eaton, Tannis Patrick
und Coru Leo, also live young men,
Messrs. Hart Munroe, T. C. Rea,'
Lapwortb, Hardman and Dr. Dent.
After tbc banquet the floor was
cleared tor dancing.
Saturday evening, J. O. Piper camo
up from Trout Lake bringing With
him samples from the Cromwell
claim situato on Silvor Cup Mountain at the bond of Brown crook,
Ladies Work for Soldiers
(Continued from Paege Ono.)
laclava  helmet are ub follows'.
Cast on 120 stitches, 86 on 2 pins,
48 on 3rd pin, knit BO rows of .1
plain and 3 purl, caBt off 24 BtitchcB,
knit plain backwards and forwards
for lii liikis. Cast on -JI stitches
and join up again, (this forms the
place for thl "yes) knit 30 rows 3
plain and '! purl. Arrange stitches bo
ns to have 40 on each pin, knit 4
rows purl in the 1th row knit together, every iltb and 10th stitch; 1
rows plain on the 1th row knit together the .Sth and 0th stitches,
I rows purl on the 4th row knit together the 7th and 8th stitches; 4
rows plain on the Ith row knit together the 6th nnd 7th stitches, 4
rows purl on the Ith rows knit the
"th and 6th stitches together; 1 rows
plain on the 4th row knit the 4th
and nth Btitches together, I rows
plain on tbe Ith row knit the 3rd
and Ith stitches together. Now work,
row quite plain, 1 row with ovory 2nd
and 3rd stitches knit together, 1 row
quite plain, now narrow as fast aB
you can and cast off.
Five Hundred Dollars
(Continued Irom Page One.)
ley, Calgary; 6, William Cook, Cochrane; 7, T. M. Patton, Calgary.
Display of Grain in sheaf:—1. Arthur Perry, CardBton; 2, W.E. Smith,
Revelstoke; 3,  J. Cook, Cochrane; 4,
A very pretty    tea     was given on M. Ainslie, Irma.
Thursday afternoon at the homo    all   Grasses:—I, Arthur Perry, Cardston
Mrs. Amos Perry, Second street.    It 2, W. E. Smith, Revelstoke.
was under tbc auspices ot the ladies |   White Oats—2,  Duncan  MacDonald,
of thc Alter society  of    St.  Fruncis. Eburne. B.C.;  3,  ,1.  Cook,  Cochrane;
church. The smull tables where     tea 4, F. W. Burton, Strathmorc;     5, S.
was served,   were guy     with     many C.  Hugen, Winterburn.
llowcrB, a number ol     beautiful dab-1   Corn—I,   Dr.  Chas.  Dickson,     Ke-
'.ias being vcry noticeable.     The col- lowna; 3, F.R.E. De Hurt, Kelowna;
lection basket by the door,in the hall 3, H. Birtch, Kelowna.
was looked  after  by  Miss  McKcn/.io, 	
a sister ot Father McKenzie and Miss
Vera Bell sold delicious candy. Mrs.
Robbins, Mrs. Smythe and Mrs. Hobson were in charge ol the dining
room. Mrs. White, as usual, had her
culinory tabic loaded with good
things which were sold very rapidly.
These weekly teas aro proving very
attractive, and many aro patronizing them.
Canadian Pacific Stock
Will Be Increased
Fourteen Years Ago
(Continued from Pago One)
Tho directors of thc Canadian Pacific railway compuny have the same
imp]icit faith in thc future growth
and prosperity of Canada that they
bave had from the beginning. This
was the note struck at the annual
meeting of the shareholders held on
Wednesday by Sir Thomas Shaughnessy, president of the company and
tbo report he presented, despite the
courso ir. Europe, Ib now in charge j setback caused by thc European war
of thc Sanitarium at Halcyon Hot ,was of an optimistic nature through-
Springs as resident  medical officer.       out.
Thc following visitors from Revel- j Th.1 resolution to increase the aut-
stoke and neighborhood have been borized ordinary capital stock of tho
registered as guests nt the Halcyon company from $260,000,000 to
Hot Springs during thc past loft-1 $335,000,(100 as a precautionary mea-
nlght: Mrs. J. Foley, Miss McNaugh- sure, was passed unanimously. Thc
ton,   J. Kellctt,    Mrs. Buin,     MrB, ,,bonrd of directors wns re-elected with
Whitmoro,  Arrowhead;    W. B. Poole,
Mr. F. J. Deane, proprietor   of tho
Kamloops Sentinel haB been appoint-
the addition of J. K. L. Rosb, who
was appointed to fill tho vacancy
created by the deuth of Lord Strath-
IE & CO., LTD.
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
We Aim to Clve Maximum
Wear at a Minimum Prloe
Ki Bfli! iti Mb thc Waves
How* true! And if it was not so, we in Canada would be under real hardships at the
present time. But with Britain policing lhe seas there is no scarcity of good British
Made Goods or the necessities we get from other countries.
British Admiralty Serges
Made to resist the 3un and rough weather.
We were fortunate to get a big supply before
there was any advance in freight or insurance
rates, and we will guarantee the prices on
these Serges as long as they last. They start
at the 43 in. Storm Serges at 50c, and a
piece at any price up to the Finest Men's
Wear Se:*ges 58 in. wide at 12.50
Warm Underwear
Our Annual Sale of Ladies' and Children's
Warm Underwear is in progress. Separate
Vests and Drawers, also Combinations in all
sizes, in white and natural, in 4 groups
 25, 35, 50 and $1.00
Scotch Blanket Coating
54 in?h Scotch Blanket Coating for ladies' and
children's Coats, tans, blues, browns, saxe,
reds, extra heavy fine fleece finish, pure
wool, per yard $150
Lace and Frillings
New lot of Pleated Lace and Net Frillings,
all widths in cream, white and ecru. New
designs at „ 15c, 25c, 35c.
New Winter Hosiery
Ladles' and Children's N.nv Winter Hosiery, the
Warm Wool kind, plain cashmere, rib cashmere,
fleece wool 85c, and 50c
New Bungalo Nets
New Bungllo Nets, Oottage Soln Novelty Nets and
Laoes (or Ourtains. New styles among these; not
the high pt'loed ones, but a good serviceable lot Rt
popular prices 20c, 86c. and 50c.
Flanne's and Flannelettes
New Flannels and Flannelettes, grey, red, natural
cream and fancy colored flannel, all "Old Country
Goods." Very dependable for washing and wear.
Among them is a "Doctor Flannel" very highly re-
commended bv the medioal faculty for hygienic
wen- at per yard 00c.
Men's Furnishing and Shoe Dep't
20th Century Brand Clothes
For the Best Dressed Men
Oar new stock is ju3t to hand- Bigger and better than ever before. New
styles, new cloths, and absolutely the
ac na of tailoring. Let us interest you.
Your Fall Suit and Overcoat are both
This New Model Suit
we have made up in blues and blacks.
Neat and dressy but not extreme. Note
the fine lines and quiet style which denote the good dresser everywhere. All
our blues and blacks, whether serge or
vicuna, are guaranteed.
Prices $22.00 to $32.00
The other cut shows one of our
New Model Overcoats
Ws have them either with or without
belts. All new cloths. Many other
styles—from the short dressy tight coat
to the heavy 52 inch ulster. All bear
the 20th Century trade mark—the brand
of what is absolutely right.
Prices $15.00 to $35.00
Grocery and Crockery Department
Vegetables for Winter
Our Vegetables this year very fine and
grown on our own ranch
Potatoes, Turnips, Cabbage
Beets, Carrots and Celery
. Okanagan Onions
We will be pleased to quote you  Prices on
one or more sacks.
Hew Goods
Hunt's Supreme and Staple Brand Canned
Fruits. Peaches, halfs and sliced, Apricots,
Pears, Raspberries, Strawberries, Royal Ann
Cherries, Black Cherries, Gage Plums, Egg
Plums and grated sliced Pineapple.
Mackintosh Red Apples are now in stock,
very heavy pack. Watch our corner window
for sample.
Car Winter Apples
now shipped. Will soon be put in stock.
Call around and let us show them to you. We
will give you a price on one or more boxes.
Fresh Fruit in Daily
California Grapes. Concord Grapes, Oranges,
Lemons, Bananas, Pears.
Damson Plums, a few days only, 75c- a crate:
Equal Eggs—25c. tin equals 2} dozen eggs.
Try a tin Spaghetti with tomato and cheese.
Specials for Friday and Saturday Only
Pin Money Pickles 25c bottle Mangol Sliced Chutney 30c. bottle
Red Cabbage Pickles    ,%30c bottle Clark's Pork and Beans, 1 lb, 3 Tins, 25c.
Quaker Pork and Beans, No. 3 15c. tin. ttGiSIX.        .'-■-ni-WiW'l
l "   I  '
BATtTRDAt, OOfOfiBft 10,1911
is What makes the Thanksgiving
dinner bo fine. Get the grocery
part of your least here and you
can be sure that the "fixings"
will equal the llnest bird and
they won't cost you a whole lot
either. Quality with economy is
our motto.
Phone ll
Box 7HI
Notes from the cTVtines
Shamrock Hams And Bacon
P. BURNS & CO., Limited
Strictly First-Class
Rooms—Single, en Suite, and with Bath"
Hotel Victoria
R. Lauohtox, Prop.
Choicest of Wines, Liquors, and Cigars
Hot and Cold Water        Steam Heat        Baths
Newly Furnished Throughout
Corner Orton Avenue and First Street     -REVELSTOKE,   B   C
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co., Ltd.
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufacturers of Aerated Waters
Tbc Kootenay Central railway between Golden und Fort Steolo will be
completed enrly  next year.
Tbe Standard Silver-lead company,
bis month paid only ball tho customary monthly dividend, namely, ot
the rate of IJ cents a share on itB
2,1MMI, 1100 issued shares, instead of tho
usual 2J cents a share. The reason
for the reduction in the dividend Is
that for more thun a month no ore
bus been shipped to tbe smeltery,
| ousequently tbe compuny haa not
received revenue from production, us
it does when conditions aro normal.
W. B. De Witt, formerly operating
tthc Porto Rico mine and well known
tin mining circles in this district, bus
taken over a lease and bond on the
1 nmralt and Ore hill mines ut Sheep
creek and both of these properties, it
is stated, will be operated on a fair-
fly extensive scale during the winter
UnouthB. Uotb of the properties are
Istuted to be rich is lice milling gold
and it is the intention of Mr. Ue
Witt to at once rebuild thc Ore hill
Jrnill and treat thc ore Iron, both pro-
■pi'itios through it. A force of eight
(mon has already started getting in
(the winter supplies to the properties.
Mining men are by no means cer-
I ain that thc resumption ol ore buy-
ling by the Consolidated upon the
I asis announced, will put mining
around here on an active basis at
once. It is pointed out that under
the present arrangement, it will be
possible for the high grade silver-
lend shippers only to operuto at a
profit. This of course, is not the
| fault of tho unii'li it, as tbe Consolidated Ib doing the best it can under
the circumBtunceB, as they have to
base their payments on the New
York prices, which are lower than
what formerly ruled In London.—
Kaslo Kootenaian.
George Sharp, a miner of Pedro
Creek, Alaska lived on a fortune
more than nine years before bc knew
hut the fortune cxiBted. Sharp when
he first came to the Fnirbnnka district, located a claim on tbe right
limit of Pedro Creek opposite No. 2,
nd prospected for gold on the claim
at different times ever since. He spent
most of his time searching for the
yellow stuff on his other holdings,
■apparently neglectful of the possibilities right under the floor of his
■cabin. A few weeks ago Sharp sank
a shaft near bis cabin, got some
prospectB and then tunneled to bled
rock for 10 feet or so. He encountered coarse gold, some fair sized nuggets being included ln the dust obtained after sluicing a small dump.
Agents for Calgary Beer
Jack Laughton, Proprietor
First Street, Revelstoke, B. C
Good Accommodation.      Reasonable Rates.
Cafe in Connection
Central Hotel
Abrahamson Bros.
First-clasn in all respect*
All  Modern Conveniences
Special Weekly Rates
suitably furnished with the choicest the
market affords. Best Wines, Liquors and
Citfars.   Rates $1 a day.   Monthly rates.
Union  Hotel,
A. P. LHVK.HQL'K, Proprietor
It is reported on reliable authority that J. C. Ryan, owner of tho
Eureka property above Sproules, and
which has been under development
for tbc past three yeurs by B. R.
Davidson, of Spokane, has refused to
grunt a further extension of time on
the bond although Mr. Davidson has
the funds ready to continue the development of the mine,
A well-known mining paper of tho
western states says: "Because of the
European war, notwithstanding tho
fact that all metal quotutions bave
I been suspended for the past two or
three weeks, there is every reason to
believe that the price of silver will
advance to such an extent us to por-
nilt of tbe profitable operation of
nearly overy silver-producing property in the West."
| Hurry Park came down Irom Gold-
bill a few duys ago und hus sinco
been exhibiting a small bottlo containing a smull quantity of rather
encouraging gold nuggets, one ol
tbam big enough to bo worth a dol-
lur und n hull at least. These were
secured on the Lardo river bed rock
on the spot where his placer ground
Bs rather shallow, the dirt being
scraped  away  and thc  nuggets    dug
'out of cracks in the bedrock with a
Mining men throughout the western States arc assuming a very optimistic air as a result of the war
and the result it will have on the
■price of metals. Considerable attention is being pa'id to silver and it is
pointed out that ub booii as the atmosphere has cleared up thc price of
j ilver will rapidly advance to sixty-
five cents. One of thc big operators
even ventured the opinion thnt dollar silver was not out of tbc ques-
Ition. All arc agreed tbat tho price
will advance to such an extent that
nil the silver mines will bo re-opened
and that hundreds of prospectors will
take to the hills in search of silver.
i McCrimmon and Stewart, who are
working on thc lease on the Black
Prince and Skagway groups of the
Silver Standard, hnve excellent showings in two tunnels. In thc face of
thc Skagway tunnel they have four
feet of ore, with one foot solid and
high grade. At this work the boys
Blso have nearly a carload of ore
either sacked or ready to sack, and
fthi9 ore was all secured in development work. On the Black Prince they
also have a line showing in the tunnel and a lot of ore ready to sack.
During the winter they Will be able
to take out several carloads of high
trade silver-lead.—Omineca Herald.
Panama Canal Will be
Benefit tn Mines
"The rate   established for shipping
passing through   the Panama Canal,
Okanagan and Kettle
River How Connected
Sir Richard McBride has     received
tho following    telegram     from J. J.
11.20 per ton, is regarded hy ship- Warren, president of the Kettle Val-
ping companies on the North Pacific ley railway company:
coast as sufficiently low to result in I "We connected up tho Kettle River
great benefit to British ColumWa in anu okanagan Valley on Friday last,
th. transportation of products of tbe ' the steel meeting at Mile 15, east ol
province to the eastern markets," I penticton. We now have almost 225
observes "Shipping Illustrated," tbe ' miieg of Bteel iaidi of which 1*^5 miles
ig Inited States shipping pub-' are continuous from Midway to Os-
lication. -Tois is especially true of ,,rey Lake, via Penticton. Over UU
. pptt and other minerals. The toll per cent. 0| the grading of thc entire
.iss-ssmeiit is made on tbs basis of iine i„ completed, all grading will be
the registfi ton. the standard mea-| unished in another month. At tbo
sure of which  is  l"0 cubic     leet     of
Ijeginning of winter there will remain
enl.   sixty  miles of track  to bs   laid
noit year."
Bowels Out of Order?
We Guarantee Relief
»[..iC'.', and not un ths ton weight ol
1240 pound* Tbe canal toll charges
will thai "ild a comparatively (mailer amount per net ton weight to the
Ire-eight rats ol commodities of lesser
hulk thun OD tli'"*'' occupying greater
space A ton "f topper, largs i|uanti
ties of  which   ., .1  from  Brit
Olumbla,  occupies only   I* cubic Vou  know  un    .ml.   when    wo guar
■ i  that approxlmatel! "*•■  l<e*all  Orderlies to satisfy you
U of thin metal can be carnsd '"* >""' «"""*V bMit, you know lt is
in one ve<Mel too space of KtO cuhic bseause wc have laith in them. Wo
feet, which will l.e e-|iiul to a cost ol *•'"' >'"" l" '"""* '" u" 'l'"1 *pX a
■boat IB cents per ton weight. packago of tbem. Use a few or tho
It should be carefully noted. how- «ntlre box, Then, il not entirely Bat-
ever, that the amount of tolls char- ishttl, come back ond wo will glvo
gen per (-/eight ton ol cargo as here liucl! y°ur money. You promise noth-
glTSO  do«f  noi   represent,  the      art.ii.-,! i"g.   sign   nothing    Wo   accept      your
additional obargs that *iii he   made mer« w0r<1-
by thc steamship lines on account ol w'* mmltm Regal! Orderlies are tbo
tho canal tolls. lOvcry rtMSl passing I'™1 I"""" r«n«dj made. Tbey taste
through tho canal carrying any cargo u*e candy. Soothing und oasy in
at all muat pay thc same tolls as if '"*tl«n, they do not rause griping,
il ITiri tally loaded, the charge, being mVUom, purging or eice»Mve loose-
made on tho vessel itnelf ami not on nsss »s burst) physics do. Roxull
the eargo, and being paid by the Orderlies tone and strengthen tho
owners of the vossel The amount nerves and inunrles of tho bowols and
ndderl to the shipping rate 00 M P'OW-Ml tMtsn OOBftlpaMop, help-
count of tho canal tolls will, thnrs Ing t0 overcome its causa, and at
fore, be higher than ths figure* ,;|von tho sumo ttmi lemovlng ths chiel
which assumes that every sblp Is fanse <>' ■I0* headaches, biliousness,
lotdad to capacity. bnd  breath,  nervousness  and     other
III* caused  by  inactive    bowels.      In
Sir Walter  Huncimsn, Uiicrnl,  nnd ' vest pocket  tin boxes;  We. 3M, 500,
Robert Octhlll,  Labor,  wore  returned j   You Can  buy Hexall Orderliei   only
unopposed for Hartlepool and Bolton ,at The Rexall Stores,    and    in this
respectively, towg ohly ol Ul, B»w# Drug Ston,
or a large dwelling you'll find lt
hotter to use our thoroughly seasoned lumber in its construction.
So send your order to us, whet-
ther it be large or small. We fill
all orders with the best we have
and that means the best anywhere.
Globe Lumber Co., Ltd.
The World's Greatest Invention
The A[etv Edison Phonograph
No Needle Required
Disc Records   ■
No Horn      -   ■
• Diamond Point
All Gabinet Style
HoiDSOn Sr CO.    ::   Sole Local Agency
General Blacksmith
Light and heavy Wagons, light snd heavy
Sleighs, Buggies, Cutters, Plows, Hsrrows
Fsrm Implements. Wagone mads «nd repaired
Agent for John Deere and Company and International Harvester Co.
Farm Implements
Reasons nt fiven by
"Economic Advertising"
"It ie keeping everlastingly at il—the quiet, continuous brand of publicity tbat worries its wuy
througb to success in the long run and it is difficult
to find any justification for breaking the continuity
of advertising during hot weather,
"Clothes have to be worn and the necessaries of
life provided for, and almost every article with the
exception of purely seasonable goodB is in equal demand in the summer as in the winter.
"Then, again, in the summer people do not work
so hard—there is more leisure time, and just because
they have more time for reading it is logical to stale
tbat they bave more time for reading advertising.
"To the modern housewife any respite from the
glaring pavements is welcome. She reads the advertising columns of the local paper, and makes it her
shopping guide, especially in the summer. Missing
at this time is losing momentum which will take
considerable time and expense to regain at a later
The Mail-Herald reaches the permanent, earning
classes. In the home it stays, the newest edition of
buying guides. It contains the leading merchants'
latest announcements.
Increase Your Summer
Advertising in the Mail-
Herald and Get Your
Share  of  the   Business.
Th* atalua nf a buaineaa house la
Teflirtwl tn It" »Utinnery. It Pais
i<i lm. the b«*t iiiui'" jjolng. We
»l»e you tbe hltheat quality st Ita
lowest prtoe.   Free eettraatee.
Ilectrlo Proee
We otter you expert aervlce. Print
la our bUHtneaa and our hobby too.
To the beat aelertlon ot paper snd
type we add originality and aroart-
nesa ot design and rapid dellrery. •SAfttRDAt, OCTOBER 10,1911
PAua 8ivu».
Firebox linings withstand years of use because made of McClary Semi-Steel.   See a
m7tm%I2(fi?   You'N notice the linings are
made in nine pieces. There's
a good reason-ask the McClary dealer.
Sold by Bourne Bros.. Ltd.
British Columbia Needs More Industries
Support those we have, and others
will come B.C. MILK is produced
in our own province, is always FRESH
on the grocers' shelves, and is much
superior to Eastern brands, packed,
no one knows how iong ago.
Buy B.C. MILK because it has the
By Government test it is of the
Military Tactics
The wise military commander changes his plan of campaign to
nt conditions us the progress of events dictates. The wise
business commander does the same.
Firms that have never before seen the tremendous power of
well directed, skilfully-prepared ndvertiBing based on a plan
that is fundamentally right, will make use of this modern merchandising force now;, old advertisers, w*iBC and experienced,
will expand along new lines—by means of advertising.
Canada is face to face today with enormous opportunities,
new markets are opening, new opportunities are unrolling before established business. What is required is quick re-adjust-
iment, a change of the plan ol campaign to lit the new conditions, j , ,i.
Newspaper advertising will be thc right-hand assistant ol those
who forge ahead In tbis crisis, not ordinary advertising however; the efficiency will have to be high, the plan and copy carefully laid out and skilfully   prepared.
No expense nor obligation attaches to a friendly discussion of
the new opportunities either in person or by mail. Tho fate of
YOUR business may rest on your decision to act on this suggestion.
New Herald Building, Calgary
Central Building, Victoria
Rogere Building, Vanoouver
L. C. Smith Building, Seattle
Your Oven Gains
by Our Oven Test
Your   oven   becomes   a
certain   producer   of   more
bread.jnd better bread.
mm,.,. mmt.mtmmM      ^e can Prom>se tnat«
PlIRITjr      F°r 'rom each shipment
| of wheat delivered at our mills
| we take a ten pound sample.
| We grind it into flour.   We
• bake the flour into bread.
• If this bread is high in
■             quality and large in quantity,
\      | we use the shipment.   Other-
\     \ wise we sell it.
» There is no guess-work
I about our promise of more
■ bread and better bread from
I flour bearing this name.
"Ivflprerfread and Better Bread" and
\/ "Better Pastry Too"
The French national debt is $1(10.24
per capita, that o( Groat Britain is
$7'i..l5, ol Russia, ?27.0-J, and of Germany, 917.81,
Sir William Mackenzie says that
while the war will ultimately be a
good thing Ior the whole population
of Canada, the farmer is thc Individual who will profit most.
Thc legislative council of Trinidad
has voted $200,000 for tho purchase, of
Trinidad cocoa as the colony's contribution to Great Britain. A subscription to the Red Gross fund of
$504,000 has already been made.
A despatch from LyonB, France
says that live thousand Italian volunteers under Qulseppe Garibaldi, son
of Gen. Ricciottl Garibaldi, have received their red shirt uniforms and
nre leaving for an unknown destination to attack the Germans.
England hus forgotten the Sultan
of Zanzibar. The ruler has been hard
hit by thc war. He is marooned in
Paris with only $5 and has 16 duBky
wives to feed. His regular pension
has not been paid by England, and
the Sultan applied to Ambassador
Herrick for relief The latter will taka
it up with Sir Edward Grey.
Tho subsidized Norwcigan press of
CbriBtiunia Iiuh been publishing pro-
German reports of atrocities by the
French and Belgians. The Norwogian
people were very indignant when they
received the accounts in British
papers showing how untrue the German reports were. Norway is the only European country where there is
no censor.
obtained by a press campaign, advertising German victories and suggesting to the people tbat alter the
war Germany will get any amount ol
money from thc allieB, which will enable tbem to pay big bonuses ou war
loan stock.
5fbTu°ilt typewriters
'•Jm.tr\.,    REBUILT
It is reported that when tho German general Friesc who was captured by the French und brought into
I'ariB was searched there was found
in his pocket his nomination to tbe
1 governorship of Paris, signed by
Emperor William. The general attempted to commit suicide when ordered to retreat, -and later was taken
Since mobilization began not a
drop of liquor has been allowed to
be sold throughout the Russian empire, writes the Petrograd correspondent ol the London Times. The
Russian army in the field has been
a sober one and in tbis respect it
Innns a striking contrast to its foeB.
It is on record tbat many prisoners
und wounded have reeked with spirits
'1'his circumstance has further helped
to explain the dirterence between the
behaviour ol tbe Russian troops and
their foes.
Vice-admiral Kochi Fujii, who was
accused o( bribery in connection with
tbe naval commission case last year,
has been sentenced to imprisonment
for a term of four years and six
months. Fujii was at one time Jap-
dnese naval attache at Berlin. He
was ordered before a court martial
iu February of this year. It was alleged that he received illicit commissions Ior influencing . the allotment ol an admiralty contract of a
German firm.
Following the completion and operation of its line across British Columbia, the Grand Trunk Pacific railway has been preparing its hotels Ior
the accommodation of tourisM travel.
A new Bix-storey hotel has been opened at Prince Rupert and at Skeena
Crossing, Mile 10-1, the Copper Tavern has been opened with 23 bedrooms. New station buildings are being erected at the rate of one a week.
Developments are reported as being
very rapid, settlers lollowing t.he
steel-laying gangs.
Thc Petit Parisien prints a story of
a bull, which, it says, killed IS Germans. It appears that wheu tbo peasants in the neighborhood ol Sezanne were warned ol the approach of
tbe Germans tbey opened tbe gates
of tbe cattle pens and endeavored to
drive thc cattle to a placo of safety.
One enormous bull, it is said, becoming enraged by the sound of tbo
cannon, broke uway and chargod tbo
Germans, who looked ou iu stupefaction, believing it some trick of tbe
French. At the first dash tho bull
gored six throwing tbem high ln tbe
air. Others shot and wounded the
animal, which, however, gored twelve
more before succumbing.
Witb the object of extending their
markets tbe British Columbia Manufacturers' association is planning a
trade campaign in South America, to
be conducted through the American
Express company. James Hart, secretary of the British Columbia organization lias made an announcement to this effect. Following tho
non-success of tbe agitation for the
appointment of a trade commissioner
by either the Dominion or provincial
governments to undertake the special
work, the local manufacturers' association arranged with the American
Express company, to make an investigation of the opportunities for de
Thc secretary for agriculture ol
New Brunswick, in a return to tho
board of trade, says thut New Brunswick will have for export this yenr
approximately 8,01)0,(101) bushels of
potatoes, 25,000 tonB of hay and
800,000 pounds of cheeBO, besides
small quantities of motton, swino,
poultry, ontB uud apples. In wheat,
the province has raised this year 2l>
per cent of thc amount required Ior
homo consumption. Larue quantities
ol live pork will alBo be shipped this
year to Montreal and Toronto.
Taking deliberate aim at tho back
ol thc man whom bc had repeatedly
threatened with death, Mario Mon-
tenaro, an Italian shot and fatally
wounded Angelo Tcti, a rich Italian
contractor and broker, as ho stood
in the office of the H. Mackinnon
company, in Vancouver. Montenaro
was arrested by P. C. Rotus. With
the smoking gun still in hiB hand he
turned and tied north on Main Btreet.
Thc shooting was the reBult of a
quarrel over a mortgage held by
Tcti on property belonging to Mon-
tenaro's wife.
Bishop Lucas, of Mackenzie River
district, isiin Ottawa seeing the government in regard to tbe Indians and
| Eskimos of the far north who are
'seriously affected by the war owing
to the disturbance of the fur trade.
The Indiuns are likely to sutler severely from want unless effective steps
are taken by the government to tide
them over the difficulty. It is probable that an arrangement may be
entered into whereby the Hudson's
Bay company will see that the natives are provided for by the payment
for such supplies as tbe Indians cannot pay for themselves.
The Vancouver board of trade is In
receipt ot a copy of the following resolution passed at a special meeting
of the chamber of commerce, Liverpool, on September 9, last; 'Resolved: That the Liverpool chamber ol
commerce desire to place on record
their deep sense of admiration and
gratitude for thc magnificant rally
made by the colonies to the side of
the Mother country in this time of
trial for the whole British empire.
They desire especially to Btate that
lie splendid contributions the colonies
are giving to England in men and
material are appreciated, not only ol
the city of Liverpool, hut throughout
the whole of the United Kingdom."
i Germans state that the subscription to their war loan amounts now
to £360,000,000. A private message
from Berlin says the Krupps have
taken up £.2,500,000 and thc West-
phalian manufacturers about 8-1,000,-
000. The sum, it. is claimed, has been-
A Belgian relief committee, formed
in Montreal, isBiicd an appeal to the
Canadian public on benait ol destitute Belgians. Contributions in both
money und goods ure asked for, including clothes, old or new, Ior mon,
.women and children, and food of all
I kinds that can be shipped acroBS the
Atlantic. Cash contributions, it is
announced, will be UBed for tho purchase of goods in Canada and shipment to Belgium. M. Boor, Belgian
conBiil-general at Ottawa, is president of the committee.
The two Ccrmiin papers published
in Yohohama, the Japan Daily Her-
uld and the Deutsche Jupeu PoBt,
have been suppressed. Their editor,
Martin Oswald bus been ordered to
leave that country. Oswald has been
violently attacking tbc Japanese ever
since Japan declared war ugalnBt
Germany. The Jupuncse government
repeatedly warned bim against pub-
I lishing lalse news with regard to
both Japnn and friendly nations Buch
us Englund und France, but Oswald
I paid no attention to such warnings
I and continued to publish news and
editorials violently assailing Japan
and her allies.
graphic companies systems Will bs
counted and charged as if written in
groups of 10 letters to the word;
figures and commercial expressions,
such ns c. o. f., f.o.b., etc., will
continue to be counted as at present.
He proposes the extension of a
Similar arrangement to Canada and
the I'nnted States and is coininunt-
cating with the cable companies concerned.
On account of the scarcity of wheat
In Holland the association of Dutch
bakers has sanctioned the use of a
so-called "tulip bread,"'in which one-
third of the Hour used is made from
ground tuHp bulbs. This bread is
said to bo very nourishing, and the
war ministry has recommended its
use in thc army.
In consequence of tbe reported action of the British parliament in canceling Austrian, German and Hungarian patent rights in the British Isles,
the Hungarian cabinet has empowered the ministry of commerce to adopt
immediate extraordinary rulea regarding patent rights and trade
marks in Hungary. It is asserted
that :i,S38 British patents have been
granted in Hungary as against 780
Hungarian patents granted In Great
Britain. Owing to the constantly increasing demands of the- army for
meat, the supply of cuttle arriving in
Vienna has considerably diminished
with a consequent advance In prices.
A conservative1 estimato j>I the number of soldiers who can be placed In
the field during thc next six months
is: Russia five million; Germany lour
million; Austria, one and half million
Great Britain, two million;     France
' hree and hall million; Belgium, half
million; Servia, quarter million;
Montenegro, Beventy-five thousand;
Japan, a negligible force, which may
become as great as that of Great
Britain in the event of the war being carried to a point where the allies will need further aid in Europe.
Without considering the Mikado's
army, the belligerents Beem    able   to
'place 10,575,000 men in places where
hey -may battle for supremacy. In the
event of the war being prolonged,
this number might be increased.
, The British postmaster-general has
taken tbe first step in the direction
' of an all round reduction in tbe cost
of cablegrams and announces that as
a temporary measure, the text ol full
rate extra-European plain language
messages, including the signatures,
written in English and exchanged between Great Britain and the overseas dominions and colonies served
by the eastern  and associated     tele-
Oilers of assistance from many
states of India continue to pour in.
Thc viceroy reports that contingents
of thc Imperial Service troops have
already been accepted from fifteen
states und tbat similar offers from
lo other states will be accepted If
the need arises. The joint offers of
the other states the viceroy adds, ia
under consideration. The tribesmen of
Kurrum and the Swat valley are anxious to participate in behalf of the
empire. Arab chiefs in the Aden hinterland have expressed their loyalty
and desire to be of Bervicc.
JameB Gordon Bennett, proprietor
ol the New York Herald, born in
New York on May 10, 1811, was married recently in ParlB to the Baroness de Reutcr, a widow, and formerly a Miss Potter of Philadelphia. After the civil ceremony was performed
in the American Protestant Episcopal
church, Mr, Bennett having been
christened there the previous day.
Mr. Bennett was baptized in the
Catholic church in infancy, his parents having been Roman Catholics.
In religious matters, however, he has
always been a liberal and an anticlerical, and as to a denominational
choice in independent. Consequently it was with considerable surprise
that his friends in New York learned
that be had been baptized in Paris
preceding his mnrriage, which was
I ie  first.
' The power of Freemasonry is illustrated by a story told by a citizen
of Louvain, who with the Masonic
sign, says he saved 50 of hie fellow
citizens from being shot to death by
German troops. This group of citizens had been lined up for execution.
The German firing party had their
rifles at "present arms" when the
narrator gave a Masonic sign. The
German officer commanding the firing
Hanad happened to belong to the
craft. He recognized a brother Mason
and ordered him to leave the ranks.
This meant sparing his life. The
Louvain Citizen, however, refused
saying, "My fellow citizens nre no
more guilty than I am. If you are
'going to kill them. I shall be killed
with them." The German officer then
ordered the release of the entire
EAT*3 LYE %r
Remington $35  Empire $25   Underwood $65 vol"|,in* tr",le between thl8 prov'»ce
i-nd the republics of  South America.
Special   representatives     will     leave
Juidiin Typiwrttir Exokango, Dipt. 21, Slid 80S, 819 hilir W, Viiwywr, I.G,! J3uYork oa Oetobtr 110 ,Urt tbl
And numcrmii othar tarttlnn B«nd for Gompltta Hit of slightly oaad
machine! rebuilt In our own factor? and mad* aa good at n«w. Wa uvt
you 116 to 171 on any machine.   Satisfaction iwiuta»H. *
CsnrDiaMT xHioixt a wotoreon a V«
Thut London will not bc visited by tbe German Zeppelin raiders of the night Is witnessed by tbe precautions which arc being taken ln keeping the skies lit up with the rays of powerful searchlights. The photo
showB the sky illuminations at Oharing Cross. On the left is the House of Parliament with the tower contrtn-
ing the famous clock known as "Big Hen." Westminster Abbey's tower is seen faintly outlined against ths sky
to the right of "Big Ben." In tho foreground is the Obelisk known as Clo pstra'l Needle, and many hotels
famed thc world over are shown ln the light ray which flashes along the hc»vens and lights up the celebrated "Bmbunkment" as this avenue skirting tbl Thames tt toll point    U knows. jpxM mem
r nWHWV, ootoBflft •«, «fl
J. Coulthnrd is temporarily Un-
W.     ^^^^^^^^^^
Monday will oe Thanksgiving
and a public holiday.
W. W. Lefeaux Is   starting   a
farm on Vancouver island.
A. R. Kilhy of Nelson was at tho
King Edward an Thursday.
J. G. Barber is expected to return
from his hunting expedition today.
Among the guesta at the King Edward on Wednesday was T. 0. Lee
of Kamloops.
A striking atumnal window in J.G.
Barber's jewelry store is attracting
much attention.
Mrs. J. Woodall of Notch Hill
spent yesterday iu the city a guest
at tbe Hotel Revelstoke.
There will bc a meeting of the
Relief Society every Wednesday from
2.30 to 5.30 p.m. at the R.Y.M.C.A.
Mrs. T. J. PcwerB of Edmonton
and Miss T. Mackler of Winnipeg
were guests at the Hotel Revelstoke
on Thursday.
J, A. Buckham, druggist, of Golden came to the city on Thursday to
attend the meeting of the Preceptory
and returned to Gelden yesterday.
Miss Katherine Gray, who spent
thc summer here, tins been visiting
Mrs. S. Kerr in Revelstoke on her
way home to Toronto.—Vancouver
News Advertiser.
A strong effort will be made by the
Knmloops bourd of trade to Induce
the Canadian Pacific railway to give
better train facilities by tbe inclusion of a local train between Kamloops and the coast.
Thc Big Eddy sewing circle was entertained on Thursday by Mrs. F.
Paulding. There wus the usual good
attendance, these afternoons being
much enjoyed. The hostess next week
will he Mrs. Willett.
Word has been received that Col.
Flick, who was in command of the
British Columbia HorBe, has been appointed second in command of the
Strathcona Horse, and left with the
contingent for England last week.
Miss Evelyn Haner of this city,
who has been visiting her aunt, Mrs.
Fred SomeB and cousin, T. J. Somes
at Revelstoke, has now gone on to
Grand Forks where she will spend
the winter with her aunt, Mrs. E.M.
Eaton.—News Advertiser.
F. W. Peters, general superintendent of the British Columbia division
of ths Canadian Pacific railway, left
Vancouver yesterday morningito conduct an inspection of the main line
as far as Field. He intends to go on
from Field to Edmonton.
The consignment of British Colum-
tia salmon, the gift of the province
to the Mother country is expected to
pass throueh Revelstoke on Monday.
D. N. Mclntyre, deputy minister of
fisheries, and Mr. Hickman, inspector
of the fisheries department, were in
Vancouver yesterday completing arrangements for the shipment. The
former stated that the big consignment would dp shipped from Vancouver" on Sunday, and from Montreal on October 22.
J. D. SiHbald left on Thursduy  for
he coast.
Ross Evans of Comaplix was a
visitor in thc city on ThurBday.
A. Gilmer of Toronto registered at
the King Edward on Thursday.
D. Mcintosh is suffering from a
sprained ankle caused by a log skidding.
G. H. Snow, of
guest at thc Hotol
Calgary, was a
Revelstoke    on
J. MoNabb of Kamloops was
the King Edward yesterday.
Empress Theatre
TODAY' (Marines 'J.:«))•- The
Adventures of a Oirl Reporter
2 parts. On The Rio Grand,
Rex J. #arren Kerrigan, In
The Oolden Ladder. British
Army War Pictures. Showing
How England is Prepar-ad for
thc Germans, and all the most
exciting      Incidents. Mike
searches for    his     Long Lost
Brother, Comedy.
MONDAY, fMatlnee 2.I0)f-His
Lust Chance. Also showing 6
other reels.
TUESDAY.—Thc Brute Oreat
Famous Players Production,
In 4 parts.
WBDNESDAY.- Spartacus Or
The Revolt of the Oladlators,
ln H parts, Total cast numbering in excess of 7,800 people.
Staged and produced at Rome
and Turin Italy. The most
wonderful Motion Picture ever
produced. Oo account of the
great cost of this picture the
price will be adults 25c. and
children 10c. With two performances, starting at 7 o'cloek
and tbe second at 0 o'clock.
Ill Pises Orehtstrs.
H. D. Young of NclBon was among
the gueBte at the Hotel Revelstoke
on Thursday.
S. A. Williams of Nolson was
among tho guests at thc King Edward ycBtcrday.
A. E, Kincaid returned yestorday
from a trip to Golden and other
loiiits cast of Revelstoko.
J. A. Buckham of Golden was registered at the Hotel Revelstoke on
H. E. Jones, L. Jones, A.E. Jones
and M. Jones of Winnipeg registered
at the King Edward yesterday.
The official visit of James Stark,
grand master, was paid to Kootenay
lodge A.F. & A.M., yesterday evening.
J. J. Marshall of Gliechen, government inspector of stock yards is in
the city a guest at the Hotel Revelstoke.
Mathew Macaulcy of PentJicton
spent last Saturday and Sunday
with his daughter, Mrs. J. W. Stevenson.
The Vernon assizes, which were to
have been held on October 13, have
now been postponed until Monday,
October 19.
Mrs. L. J. Edwards and Miss Doris
j Edwards of Nakusp were in the city
yesterday and  registered  at the Hotel
William Boyd of Halcyon arrived
in the city on Thursday and returned
home this morning. He was staying
at the King Edward.
Miss Helen Parham ol VuBenu Lake
I Okanagan Falls,   was the guest     of
Mr.  and Mrs. T.  E.  L. Taylor     on
Sunday  and Monday.
I Owing to Monday, October 12, being Thanksgiving Day, the usual
meeting of Court Mt. Begble will be
held on Tuesday, October 13.
A j,mi and pickle Bhower is being
given nt tbe Queen Victoria hospital
this afternoon by the Ladies Aid, in
aid of tbe funds of the institution.
Miss Katherine Gray, who spent the
summer here, bas heen visiting   Mrs.
18.  Kerr in Revelstoke on    her     way
home to Toronto.—Vancouver World.
! Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Gigot, of High
River, are being congratulated on the
tirth of a son, 2nd, Octoher.—Calgary Herald. Mr. Gigot is a brother of F. E. Gigot of Revelstoke.
Thomas Corley while switching on
Thursday fell with his left hand under a passing car The first and third
lingers were severed at the first joint
and the middle flneer was badly
On Monday evening Mrs N. B.
Smithe, hootess of the [.akeview
hotel, Arrowhead invited her friends
to a whist drive and supper in honor
ol Mr. and Mrs. Oilcbrist who are
leaving for Cranbrook.
Morton Leigh through the columns
of the Mail Herald wishes t.. tbsal
those friends who kindly gave shelter
and clothing to himself and family
on the occasion of the tire vhlrii <les
troyed his home on rteptemher 17,
In I,. C, Ma«son's. First atri-et
window ia to he seen n striking
Thanksgiving display which Is a remarkable testimony to the prodtM
tlvSness of the Revelstoke district
Fruits and vegetables of excellent
Quality are on exhibit
Th" nnnual turkey mipper given  by
the Ladies Aid     of     the R.Y.Mr.A.
will be held In the Y.M.0 V. on Monday from r, to S o'clock. Those   sup
I  lying  provisions  are  requested      to
have them ready to he railed for  hy
| i o'clock  and  those    lending    plates
or dishes nre requested to mark them
Owing   to    the     large     amount  of
knitting now being undertaken In the
Dominion  on  hehalf of the Canadian
troops there is a scarcity of knitting
needles. The ladles of the Revelstoke
relief society have been   unable     to
■ oKtnln sufficient needles In ReVnM.oke,
(Calgary,   Winnipeg     nnd Vancouver.
Mrs. T. Kllpatrlck tins ordered need-
| es In Boston and     Mrs. 0. B.     Me-
.Carter hss written to Seattle (or   •
O. H. Greenwood of SIcamouB was
at the King Edward on Wednesday.
Mrs. Ranum of Illecilewaet was in
the city on Thursday and registered
ut the King Edward.
The bitulithic pavement iias almost
reached Fourth Btreet, on McKenzie
avenue, when work will bc resumed
on First street.
Funds  Urgently Needed  For
Victims of War—Appeal
from Belgian Consul
The following letter, which speaks
'for itself, has been received by the
I Mail Herald from the Belgian consul
R. J. Sutherland, chief provincial
constable of Golden, was In the city
yesterday on  his     return from Hal-!at Vancouver.  Thc Mail Herald will
cyon  whore he hud   been  InveBtignt-
ing the recent drowning accident.
Robert Howson, district grand
muster paid an oflldial visit to Kamloops Masonic lodge on Wednesday.
He was met thcre by provinlial
Grand Master Stark of Vancouver,
and together they proceeded to Salmon Arm to pay a visit on Thursday
The Y. P. S. of St. John's church ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
will meet on Tuesday evening, when /fund for thc relief of the appalling
the life and works of Tennyson will Mtltutlon and misery of tho Belgian
he discussed. A number of tho poems
will he recited, and some of his well i
known songs will bc rendered. Tbo !
meeting is open to all who wish
bc glad to receive any subscriptions
to thc fund for the relief of tho Belgian victims of the war and will remit thu money to the proper destination. Tho letter is as follows:
Vancouver, B.C., Oct. 6, 1914
To tbe Editor of the Mail-Horald,
Revelstoke, B. 0.
Sir:—May I solicit your assistance
n   collecting     u     British Columbia
the election was as lollowa:
President, Mr. F. P. Croeoh; Vice-
president, Mrs. 0, Fossett; Secretary,
Mrs. C, W. Kipp; Treasurer, Mrs. E.
J. Stewart; Teacher, Rev. J.W.
Stevenson. Convenors ol  commit
tees: Devotional, Mr. W. A. Bell;
Social, Mrs. J. McDonald; Membership, MrB. F.  W. Laing.
It was decided to start u campaign
to increase the membership of tho
class, and also to help recruiting Ior
the Sunday school. The members will
visit the sick in the city, especially
strungerB who may be in tho hospital,
FOR RENT.—8 roomod house corner
of Railroad avonue and Fourth
street. $15.00 per month. Apply
Box 453,  RevelBtoke. OlOp.
I should like to bring forcefully to
to Itbe attention of your readers that
I    (Belgium,  mindful of hor     obligation
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Alexander and
son of of Nuramatu, are spending n
few days in the city before leaving
for Vancouver and are guests at the
Hotel  Revelstoke.   Mr.  Alexander   is
o observe Btrict neutrality, Is today
n a Btute of immeasurable suffering.
Seven out of her     nine   provinces
have  been devastated by  the     most
connected 'dread'"1 war known t0 hi8tory-   The
caceful countryside is strewn    with
an engineer and haB been
with thc new railway between Pentic
ton and Midway which was     finlBhed ltne dead and the dying-     Thousands
last     week.     He Ib a brother of K. )of Pc°Ple have nothing in the world
Alexander, engineer for Grant Smith Ueft- not a roof over their nCad8- no
& Co., & McDonnell Limited. /money, no clothes, and no chance of
 /earning a living of any sort.    I   am
D   i   D  t   u  c *°^ ^c •M't of theBe poor refugees,
H   I   K   I   H  S ■ (pandering over the   country seeking
 1 ood and shelter is     more     pitiable
DEPTFORD.—On Octobor 9, to   the Khan words can express, and that it
wife of G. F. Deptford, a daughter,    tfs scarcely possible to exaggerate the
 e*ealamity which, with     overwhelming
| uddennesB, has fallen upon this
(peaceful, thrifty and self-reliant pco-
I   I realize that wc in British Colum-
la may expect more or less     hard
times this winter, nnd that the     old
dage "charity begins at home" may
ithln limitations well apply,
Clothes are Shipped
for Belgian Destitute
The call for the Belgian relief has
been splendidly responded     to,     already a number of parcels have been 'a,    T .   , .„_.    _.,     ...  "" I"
r~ Sir, I feel sure you will agree
received,  and  through the      kindness _     ..   ,       .        ,     , j. . ., .
, p.     vuc        i   m, i*   Jne that a broa(jer interpretation    of
of  W.  Hornell  have  been  packed  nnd »UI„    _,„„!„,„ ,    _  „ „ „„*.„.>   mi,-
, Ithls principle ib now  warranted. The
Belgian people have,  in our     causs,
and to our great benefit, committed
homes to this nobler view     of     the
shipped free of charge by the Dominion Express company. The first
shipment weighed 200 pounds.
their liveB, their    families, and their
Extraordinary    Production
Wednesday, Oct 14th
George Kleme. the wizard importer |
of spectacular     films,    again demon.
Btraten his ability in   selecting nothing but masterpieces, and is now of-
faring at   the    Auditorium,  Chicago, (Governor Paterson,
Owing to the bombardment
Antwerp, where thousands of Bel- obiigationH we aiB0 owe to the world
Finns had taken refuge ond have now B(. largep nn(l we ln Canada who are
with the inhabitants, been advised to BpareQ- the awlul sufferings of our
leave, the number of homeless must fcrave aUIeBi may well Bbow them
be appalling, In order to assist that_ in tbeir time ot great need, we
these Buflerers an appeal has been extend the helping hand so much remade and is being splendidly re- qulred and 80 fUily justified,
sponded to everywhere. |   In Montreal a strong central     ex
ecutive committee has been formed to
ollect relief for the homeless and
■destitute Belgians. H.R.H. the Duke
Df Connaught, Premier Borden, Sir
Wilfred Laurier, Sir Thomas Shaugh-
| essy, and many prominent in the
political and commercial life of the
astern provinces having given their
ctive and generous support.
In Vancouver, we have a represent-
tlve local committee for the mainland of BritiBh Columbia under the
atronagc of His Honor Lieutenant-
^^^^^ H. H. Stevens,
as well as at leading theatres in M.P.: Mayor Baxtor, Sir Chas. H.
\ew York, Philadelphia, Boston, fTupper, K.C.M.G., the Hon. if
Minneapolis New Orleans, tbe Pus- (Richard McBride, thc Hon. W. J.
quaK --reel feature. BPARTACU8, or Bowser, K.C.. and many of thc lead-
The Revolt of the Gladiators. I'lng professional and  business men of
In_ reviewing this   production     the   he city.
Chicneo Daily News says,  in part: I   believe thc many  other    import-
" Added the human voice and the lant points of the mainland will an-
stnge presentation, tha early Roman Bwer this appeal of our allies, and
story of Spartacus at the Auditor- Ion behalf of the people of Bolgium I
mm would bave been Grand Opera. It lask your valuable aid in making up
is more than eood entertainment; it B suh*Stantial contribution to help
is a trreat *h'.w.  7800   p*' pie     were   heir distress.
employed by Pas>)ilali & Company at Will you >pen a subscription list,
*<<ime ;,nd Turnn Italy, where the land invito your rfladers to donate
picture* were mini'-. *.<'*•" fi'ft in (what tbey think proper nnd can al-
letit'th. and Mie most noted ,,thleten lord, As thlH Call for help is urgent,
in Italy wer,- poMd Is ths K>lM 'if *">d with the winter months closn at
the irrcut, flirht'-rH Ibnnd,  I should      like    to     romit the
Kvervtmdy will Woa\ to see t|,,. Ilntmli Columbia relief fund by the
Revolt of the Gliidiat'.rs. Bloody Hod of this month, ami Would there-
seenes of combat take plaM, grSat OTt mik yon to remit tne any pro-
ronrnnrses of pSOPll nssemMe gladl trails of your subscription list by
ttorial 7Stnts are shown, long tri ths list, inst . if [lOHSllile. OhSeques
im|iha! processions and tbP final up- hould lie made payable to the "Bol-
pearanrP of the lions in the arena V>sn Relief Kuiid," and I will send
where Hpartiieus fares death, hut. lyou my ronsnlnr receipt and grateful
eludes it m time to send the midline,. rkriow|ert|»enieiit In remitting pro-
aw«y cheerful  ,ind    proclaiming     the fceeds    to     the      Montreal   executive,
Tho Crown Tailoring Co., havo appointed Mr. F. Lefeaux their agent
for Revelstoke and district, next to
Bourne's store. tf.np
First class board with or without
room. Thompson & Spencer, 111) -2nd,
e:rcet, West. Phone 8'-'. OlOnp.
Door mats from 85 cents up. Revelstoke Hardware Co. Ltd.
No dust, no clinkers, but a nice
dean lire with Ooursler's coal,     tfnp
list; Gait coal in your kitchen stov
RevelBtoke Gencrul AgoncieB, Ltd.
Fancy pastry,  cakes ol    all kinds,
wedding,  birthday     and    christening
akes    a     specialty.      Thompson    &
pencer,     111)    Second   street   Wes-c.
'hone 82. OlOnp
See our window for door mats.
Revelstoke Hardware Co., Ltd.
Housekeeping is a pleasure if you
use Coursicr's coul. tfnp
Ladies' Tailoring, we make Ladies'
tailored Suits and Skirls. Cressman
and Co.
Special prices on dinner sets at
Howson's. t.fn.p.
Pork  unci  all  kinds of     meat pies,
ome made.  Thompson,  Spencer,  111)
iecond street West. Phone 8J,   olOnp
Ladies' cloakings by the yard *$l.f50
to 32.50. NeweBt and up-to-date
goods. Cressman and Co.
Special sale of curtains, draperies,
table covers, comforters, etc., at
Howson's. t.f.n.pf
Coiirsior's stove coal is the kind
for cooking. M,np
We guarantee perfect satisfaction in
liiml'ity and fit. Crown Tailoring Co.
F. Lefeaux, agent, next to Bourne's
store. tf,np
The ladies of the Reliel Society will
be pleased to receive old or new magazines to be sent to the guards along
the lines of communication. The literature may be left at A.E. Kincaid's
cilice. t.f.
Tbe extreme long tunic, extending
to within about six inches of the
bottom of tbe skirt, is tbe demand of
the season un suits and in asperate
skirts. Cressman and Co., Ladles and
dens' tailors make all tbc new
styles to order.
LOST.—Between the old poBt 'office
nnd Boyle avenue, a ladies 5 pearl
ilng. Finder please leave same at
Muil Herald office.
FOR RENT.—Two rooms on Filth
street for gentlemen. Apply M. N.
Mail-Herald. OlOnp.
FOR RENT.—Two nice houses all
modern conveniences, close in, $96,
per month. Apply Revelstoke General Agencies, Ltd. tf.
greatness  of  the    Geori/e   K|e|n<-  film
i» It unrolls In ths Auditorium."
Phone No. 0 215
fTwo Hon ;
$7.50 to $9.25 s ios
In any length
will     bo
,,rh  district  contribution
■separately mentioned.
Thanking ymi In nntl'lpntlon of
your great service to this cause, I
am, Sir
Yours respectfully,
f'onsul for IIHej'lum,  \ nfirouvor, B.C.
Officers Elected by
St. John's Bible Class
The Adult Dii.le clall of St. John's
church met on Friday evening and
Sleeted officers for thn ensuing year.
Plans for aggresfflve work were alio
discussed snd adopt id. Thi result et
WANTED—House la Revelstoki, ln
eichange for fruit land in one of the
best valleys In the interior of British Colum bin. Apply Box K., Mall-
Herald Office.
MILK.—Mrs. Fleetham, First Btreet
can supply a few more customers
with linest quality milk, delivered,
ten quarts for .SI.00, ten cents por
pint. Phone 227. Up.
housework, had
448. T. Jack.
Japaneso   wants
experlonco.     Box
pure bred Berkshire sows and seven
young pigs, live weeks old, Ior good
cow. Swecde turnips and good,
onions for sale. Apply Mike Luck-
off, Craigellachie, B.C., 0.21 p
LOST—Ladies', signet ring witi
crest, in Masonic hall on Friday*
night. Finder please return to MisB
Francos Lawson. lt,n>
TO LET—Front room on Third street
about a block eaBt of McKenzie avenue. Gentleman preferred. Apply.
W.S. in care Mail-Herald.     t.f.n.p.
OFFICE ROOM to rent. Centrally
located. Apply Box 205. Revelstoke
B. 0. t-l
Miss Bridge representing the above
company is at the Royal Shoo Store,
nd Ib prepared to demonstrate and
take orders for these famous corsets.
Offlco hours 2 to 4 p,m.    Phone 217.
The adjourned annual meeting of
the RevelBtoke Hospital Society will
be held in the hospital on Monday,
Oct. 19th, 1914, at 8 p. m. W. D.
Armstrong,  secretary. Oct.17.np.
A meeting of the Poultry associa.
tion will be hold in Smythe's hall
on Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock.
Godot's French
Perfumes at     $1.00
Old price*    an ounce
Perfume Atomizers	
Cut 61.088 Perfume
BottleB $1 to $4 ea.
Patriotlo Stationery
bearing     crest    of
Canadian Hag, pads
 iJoc and 40c.
Boxeu    of    Note    and
Envelopes '10c
BEWS' Dru» StorQ
Slashing Prices
New Fall Suits
and Overcoats
Regular $25.00 Suit3
Special $16.50
McRae Mercantile Company
I \\ ml/1 /iii ii 11 /i Men's Lace Boots, all sizes, mi it able for
ndllKoylVllKj slreet or work, special $2,26
Ladles' or growing girls' low heel bUt-
Ci     n' \\     f-n ton Boots, special  $2.15
OUCvlQl^   I Ul Ladies'or growing girls'low heel, lace
r Boots, special $1.76
Thursday, Friday ^S^31!1
*                     . Girls nnd little gents laco Boots, sizes
\    Q    . I 8 to 10$, special $1.86
f-Mfl   .NfllllMflV Clilldrun'HSolidsole champagne kid but-
UIIU   wuiuiuuj ton Boots, sizes 2 to 0, special .. $1


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