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The Mail Herald Sep 9, 1914

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iiny                REVELSTOKE ♦
'I*                       '  ♦
!♦■ Chief     lumbering,     railway, ♦
'rr mining,      agricultural      und ♦
(♦■ navlegation    centre    between ■♦■
■♦• Calgar*    nd the Pacific ocean -f
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♦     ♦ "f-f-f        "f-f-f        "f-f-f        "f-f-f
The Mail-Hepald
THE    MAIL-HERALD
•♦■ Published     twice     weekly — ♦•
4- Read i>y everyone—The rccog- ■♦-
-♦■ nized  advertising  medium tor ♦
♦ the  city  nnd  district. ■♦•
■f ■*■
-f-f-f -f-f-f -f-f<f -f-f-f -f-f-e-
Vol. 2.
66
REVELSTOKE.  B.C. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1914
$2.50 Per Year
Spends i       Nights on
Steps of Land Office
fight Hundred Acres of Land Near City Thrown Open for
Settlement Many Anxious to Secure Good Locations Close to Road and Suitable for Agriculture
—Applicants Dealt With in Order of Arrival.
Bight hundred acre., most of it excellent land and well suited (or agriculture, were thrown open by the Dominion government this morning Ior
settlement as homesteads or purchased homestead, in blocks not exceeding ui acres, the land is close to the
city and extends trom north ot W.
Hamilton's ranch through the Columbia canyon. It is close to the. wagon
road and to the rivei.
The laud was in keen demand and a
number anxious to enter Ior the
homesteads waited  patiently  at    the
door of the Dominion lands oilice nil
last night.  One men who hud a particularly choice ye" I"'  in   view      be,-
gan ms vigil on Monday. He brought
With him blankets und Hpcnt Monday
and Tuesday night, on the steps   of
the    otliee.      He   was rewarded    this
morning  by  securing  the  land  which
be desired,
Tickets were distributed this
morning to applicants in order of
their arrival and the applications
were 'dealt with as speedily as pos -
Bible by T. J. Wadman, Dominion
lands agents and his st it'
BRAKEMAN
LOSES LIFE
Loaded Car Overturns -Former
Resident ot Revelstoke—
Recently Married
David Bayne, a brakeman, formerly
a resident of Kevelstoke, but recently
living at Golden, was killed yesterday near Palliser.
The llaiige ot a Hat car on which
was a load of rails broke and the car
turned over. Bayne. was pinned
beneath the car and killed.
Deceased, who was J4 years of age,
letavrs a widow, having been married
this Bummer
IS AWARDED
COMPENSATION
Four Dollars a Week for Injuries Through Falling Into
Cellar of Garage
ALL MUST
DO SHARE
Labor Question Subject of Sermon in Methodist Church
on Sunday
Speaking on the labor question in
the Methodist Church, on Sunday
evening, Rev. Lushley Hall touched
on some of the changed elements in
the sltuat'jOn and their relation to
the christian law, citing as authorities distictive passages such as 11
Thess. :t,10; Eph. 1.2S, etc.
Such a thing as living in idleness
has no place in the Christian scheme
ot life, no countenance in the Christian religion. Every man "nas his allotted task, and every man is expected to do his own share of the world's
work.
Befsrence was made (.1) to the more
leisurely pace of ancient days when
things were done hy hand, free from
the strain which rests on operatives
today; to the (.21 freedom from certain anxieties when craftsmen could
practice their own trade and were
aure of a job; when I'd) they were
secure of their rest at night, as well
as the weekly rest, whereas modern
llluiniuants and industrial demands
tad turned night into clay and broken
into the weekly rest; when (1) individuals could control their own
movements In going from place to
place ind sharing the easy hospitality of the times, instead of being
kept to fixed points by thc demands
of machinery and outside control.
Chattel Blavery was gone. But there
was left with many a sense of industrial slavery which was largely iu
accord with hard facts.
Men Are Not Machines
For many the loss of the sense of
freedom hud taken away the joy of
livint- and /.est for work. None could
do hia best under such conditions.
The speaker pointed out that all
were concerned in finding a solution;
which should restore the sense of
freedom, the joy of living: which
Bhould preserve and develop the sense
Of individuality—which was Bucred —
and promote the cultivation of diligence and kindly intercourse. Doublu
Obligation  rested  on those who     had
means and leisure, to manifest public
spirit  I place their service, at the
disposal ol the community.
This Is the solution In which thn
Christian religion is vitally concerned. Method, may vary, but the solution is to be found iu manifesting tho
Judge Forin hus given his decision
in the case of Richard H.. Ramsay vs.
0. W. Abrahamson, heard iu Revelltoke at the lust session of the county court. Ramsay, who was painting
windows for use in building the Selkirk hotel, fell into the basement ot
a garage where he was at work and
suffered  a  rupture. -At  the trial    W.
1, Briggs appeared for plaintiff.
Judge Forin suys:
"I will allow 84. a week compensation but if applicant does uot submit to an operation within 12 months
1 will be pleased to heur an applica-e
tion for review under Sec. 0, of tbe
hrst schedule of the workmen.' compensation act."
Judgment has ulso been rendered by
Mr. Justice Murphy in the case of
Johnson vs. Anderson et al heard at
the spring'assizes. The action is dismissed as against Anderson, but with
out cost.. At the trial W. I. Briggs
appeared for defendant Anderson.
I rMM
fW.
r~~
Allies Gaining Ground
.. Germans Pushed Back
Most Important Battle of Campaign Now in Progress
—Germans Civen Twenty Four Hours to Cet Out
of France French Troops from Morocco Reinforce
Army of Allies   Indian Troops in Front of Battle
Ottawa. Sept. 9,—Official reports
from both I'ai'is and London ludicate
successful movements, at least (or the
time being by the allies against the
Qerman.,     London repi i-ts that the
Uritish have pushed the opposing
torces pack 10 miles and that the allies are gaining ground along the line
of the rivers.
Wounded otlicers and soldiers who
have reached Pari, tell of the severity of the lighting in the Champaigne
country and report leavy loss. With
hundreds of thousands of men engaged on both sides the battle now in
full awing to the west of i'aris promises to he the most important of
the campaign    up to the present.
In reply to a request by the German, for an armistice of 21 hours to
bury her dead and care for the wound
ed, the French authorities are reported to have sent this message.
"We grant you that time to get
out of Prance"!
The Russian troops are .-till i",is;:n:
ed in Berce combat, with the     Austrian     forces,     in   Kusslan  Poland,
fighting is almost continuous.
franco announces that it is sending
reserves to Morocco lo replace regulars for service with the army In
[france,
INDIAN  TROOPS  AT FRONT
London, Sept. 'J.—That the   Indian
forces of the British army are tak'ing
an active part In the     operations In
France is indicated     by  the casunlty
list. Among the names of the wounded  made public  is   that   of  Cupt.  F.
W.  Hunt,   1 Mth lancers, Indian  Army.
GERMAN   PRISONERS
London, Sept. U.— Twenty-eight German prisoner., The flrst  seen in Tans
curing  the  present   war  have  arrived
at the St   Lazare station.
COPYRIGHT UNOEHWOOO  *   UNUtHWOOD,   N.  V.
FRENCH ARMY'S NEW DIRIGIBLE GIANT AND AUTO TRUCKS |
USED   FOR  TRANSPORTING  SKY  SPIES
The "Eclaireur Conti" the new giant dirigible of thc French
army is seen in the upper photograph in thc act of rising. The vessel
is T.*i feet long and is driven by two motors ol M) H.P. each. The
lower photograph shows a group of auto trucks used by the French
army for the transportation of the airships.
VOLUNTEERS
FOR ENGINEERS
READY FOR
WINTER'S WORK
BRANCH OF
PATRIOTIC FUND
FOREST FIRES
EXTINGUISHED
Public Meeting Called by Mayor
—To Aid Dependents
of Soldiers
FOREIGNERS
ARE SAFE
Germans   and   Austro-Hunga-
rians Need Have No Apprehension if Neutral
It has come to the attention of the
government that many persons of
German and Austro-Hungurian nat -
ionality who are residents of Canada
are apprehensive for their safety at
the present time. In particular the
suggestion seems to be that they fear
some action on the part of the government which might deprive them of
their freedom to hold property or to
carry on business. These apprehensions, if "hey exist, are quite unfounded.
The policy of the government is embodied in a Proclamation published in
The Canadian Gazette on loth August. In accordance with this proclamation restrictive measures will be
taken 'inly in cases where officers,
soldiers or reservists of the German
Empire  or   of   the   Austro-Hungurian
' monarchy attempt to leave Canada
cr where subjects of such nationnli -
ties engage or attempt to engage in
espionage or acts of a hostile nature
1 or to g'ive information to or otherwise assist the King's enemies. Even
where persons are arrested or detained on the grounds indicated they
may be released on signing au undertaking to abstain from acts injurious
to the Dominion or the Empire.
The proclamation after stating that
"there are many persons of German
and Austro-Hungarian nationality
quietly pursuing their usual avocations in various parts of Canada and
that it is desirable that such persons
should be allowed to continue in such
avocation, without interruption,"
directs as follows:—
i Continued on Page Five*!
I	
Christian spirit, Each man must
work for his own living and earn it.
Vll must do their share.
A public meeting has been called
by Mayor H McKinnon to be held in
the city hall on Monday evening ut
-5.15, for the purpose of forming a
local branch of the Canadian Patriotic fund. The following telegram
from the Lieutenant-governor of British Columbia was received this morning by Mr. McKinnon:
"Under the direction ol H. R. H.
the Duke of Connaught president of
the Canadian patriotic fund, I have
to request that you call leading men
of your jity together and form a
local branch of the provincial organi-
zation. Fund contributions should
be forwarded to F.S. Barnard, treasurer, Victorta.
"The mor*y will be deposited ln a
bank in the province and steps token
to enable local branches to draw
what thev may require for local relief as the fund is only for relief of
dependents of soldiers on service in
Canada or the Empire. Printed directions will be mailed you at once.
T.W. Paterson, licut.-govr., ,
Honorary Chairman."
New System of Organization
Has Given Splendid Results
in Dangerous Season
FIGHTING BLOOD UP, HE
TOOK BROTHER'S PLA.CE
Here is a case ot the call of the
blood. Carl Lawrence, son of G. H.
Lawrence, of Sydney, is u member of
the TGth Colchester and Hants
Rifles. He was u, to tho colors,
■ but owing to ill henlth could not respond, much to his regret.
His brother Percy, messenger for
the Canadian Express Co., between
Halifax and Sydney, learning of his
brother's inability to respond to the
call, got leave of absence from duty
and took his place. There is bghting blood in hin veins, British lighting blood—that of the Lawrences and
the Parkers. Percy is a tine specimen
of young Canadian manhood, both in
physique and moral courage.—Truro
Sun.
Carl and Percy Lawrence are cousins of G. R. Lawrence of Revelstoke,
With a view to bringing the producer and consumer closer together
and to revive the public market idea,
thus initiating a movement having
for its object a reduction in thc cost
of living, September IS has heen fixed as the date on which a public
market will be held in Victoria.
The rainfall during the past few
days has materially assisted the work
of the firelighters and there are now
few fires in the Revelstoke district of
the Dominion railway belt and what
remain are under control and practically  extinguished.
The fire which started at Cornel
creek on Friday is out and the fire-
r*ghter3 who left on Friday ou tbo
steamer Revelstoke returned today.
The tire on the Bluckwatcr river
is under control and no damage is
likely to be caused.
T. J. Wadman, chief tire ranger,
says that in spite of thc exceptionally dry summer the damage from forest tires in thc Dominion belt has
been vcry small and now that rain
has come the season of greatest danger is practically at an end. The
new system of lire tightiiiL' has worked admirably. The field telephone service, the scries of look outs and the
organizgtion of the tire lighting forces have given splendid results. A
large number of tires started during
tbe season but they were immediately reported to headquarter, and an
adequate forre was promptly dispatch
ed to thc scene so that in no case did
they get beyond control or cause ser
ions damage.
Another Contingent Leaves for J. Hay. Now Assistant Secre-
Coast—Medical Examination Very Severe
FINAL GAME TO
REVELSTOKE
Kamloops Defeated by Five to
Four     End   of
Season
There .vim great excitement at the
baseball game on Monday between
Kamloops and Revelstoke when tho
local team won the final game of the
season by a score of ■"> to I. Considering the weather and the frei|iieiil
stopping of the game on account of
rain, good ball was played. This Is
the last game of the B.O.I, League
nnd jnly the Kamloops and Revelstoke teams finished, the others drooping out some time ago..
Anotln-r contingent of volunteers
from Revelstoke for service at the
front left on the I a.m. train on Sunday for Vancouver where they will
;oin, if passed by the doctor, the titb
Field company, Royal Canadian Engineers. The men, have all had experience in railway work and included: W. Cooper, Thomas Rea, Hart
Munro, A Logan, and Messrs Johnson
Corrigan and Marchant.
These who left last Friday to join
the engineer corps underw-ent a strict
medical examination:
J. W. Eaton, M. Stanhury, E. I .
Candy, C. Harrison. D. Low, P. 3.
Hnchelder and D. A. Styles, failed to
satisfy the doctor and returned this
morning. ,
hi the party of Canadian Pacific
railway employees who left here on
Friday morning for Vancouver to join
the transportation corps affiliated
with the 6th Field company of the
Roy,ul Canadian engineers, Revelstoke
has sent to the front a body of men
which any city might well be proud
to own. Every man of the *2." is a
trained mini, trained to do some one
thing, and do it well, and the most
ot them have served their apprenticeship to the greatest transportaiou
system on earth on this, the most
difficult and hazzardous section of
railroad line in America. It is impossible to estimate the value of their
services in a country like France or
Belgium where today so many railroad lines never so badly needed as
at the present time, are entirely out
of commission. Many of the men
have seen military service of some
kind and all are as much at home
with a rifle as at tin throttle of a
locomotive or on the hurricane deck
of a caboose, and inured to bard
ships such as befall no other cl
men in this Western country. A' -.
all, they are .CCU.tomed to think
and act quickly, and were this th"ir
only qualification., instead eef one of
many, it would entitle them to a
l.laeee in the front rank of Britain*.
defenders and avenger., Mr. Tom
Hope the local yardmastcr who was
responsible for the formation of this
corps and who personally conducttd
the recruiting is to be congratulated
and the citizen, of the capital
of Canada'. Alps canm I find any
fault with Tommy sritb the exception
of his excessive ■• u'esty and spirit eef
self-effacement Which ba. always characterized his a<Ctl ■ which caused h■ in to entrain hit ::.ea for Van-
ie.nver nt four o'clock in ths morning
to BTOld the sen,! ofl which the people
of Revelstoke Would certainty have
on tbe high standard of the men .el-
given him and then.. However, it is
to lie hoped that he may and it impossible to arrance the schedule for
BUCh an  unearthly  hour when  pawing
through on their waj  to Val Cartier
and it is safe to My that the Canadian Pacific railway contingent    will
I then get a farewell  reception
tary of Y. M. C. A.—Secretary has Returned
Preparations are being made at the
Y.M.C.A, for a busy wintei stnson. A.
Thompson the secretary, returned yesterday from a holiday spent in Montreal and other  eastern cit>s.
J. Hay, yesterday took up his duties as assistant secretary, p.A. Sainton having resigned to take a four
years course in the Y.M.C.A. college
at  Springfield,   Mass.
Mr. Harding the new physical director  is expected     to  arrive   ir.
two weeKs from St.  John, N.B.
ISSUES CALL
FOR PRAYER
Union Meeting to be Held in
the Presbyterian Church
This Evening
In response to a cull signed by the
Primate of the Church of England iu
Canada, and A. Carman, and S. D.
Cbown, general superintendents, Methodist Church; W. T. Herridge, Moderator general issembly, Presbyterian
''hurch; H. I. Horsey,     Chairman
Congregational Union, and W. E.
Norton, president Baptist Conveneion
Ontario and Quebec. A union
meeting for prayer will be
held in the Presbyterian church this
evening at 3 o'clock. Every citizen is
urged to attend. The call is as follows
. "in view e,f tt..- present European
■ ii-..-, vherelli the ideals of liberty.
and universal peace ere threatened by,
tbe forces ,,[ military aggression, re
conceive' it t >•• the duty ol all lo
call upon the God ol Nation, to, vin-
. -me. truth ai d
asm ten the
I thi  Kingdom   '   >ui   Lord,
it is therefore respect ,ske,i tint
the   !:•*•"■•;•     Christian Communloiia
it Wednesday, 'th September
t'.'U, ,,s i da) •' ■ onl: Itloi and pray*
er. atie: the I -        . ■ -•'. i in. are
oflere'l   is to thi nee     ol the
da j
1. S    ■ ivate prayei
2. Intel ■ illy altar.
■ '.    I:   -                            unity there
tie held    • euient bout dur
ing the day,     ■   nioi  set vice of    all
Chri.tlan  bodies,    at     which  |
shall be th       •      ndlng feature.
l.   Ti ■ il •■ weekly pr* y
er meet ■ ■ t the evi nlng servi •■■
.n   that  day.   the   thought   ol   the day
be emphasized in lnt( rei I
dress.
Pastors  ,■
arrangement, as will
casion  men ■ .   God
is faithful win, pi .;•.■-.■•     i very pri-
■ help in the  Lay of ti lubte. PAGE TWO.
THE   MAIL-HERALD.    REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 0, nVC
ill
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SPPP*
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COPvniCHT UNDERWOOD A   ul.Obei.vOoej, K Y.
SCENES OF ACTIVITY IN THE LAND OF THE MAGYAR
The upper photograph Bhows tbi  members ol the "Royal Kedeten
Schule,"   the  military  training  academy   ol     Austria,   being   reviewed
\ychiluke  Leopold  Salvator,   who is swearing them  in as officers.
Thc lower photograph shows    Austrian officers engaged  in a mili-
t iv   :onference on the field of action.
SUMMER GOODS
CAMPERS'  SUPPLIES   Tents, Stoves, etc.
LAWN GOODS   Hose. Reels, Mowers.
PORCH REQITSITES-Hammocks, Netting.
DINING ROOM COMFORTS   Electric Fans.
HOUSE NEEDS—Screen Doors and Windows.
YOUR CHILD'S HEALTH -Tennis Goods.
PASTIME WANTS -FishinRSupplies, Rifles, etc.
KITCHEN NECESSARIES   Refrigerators, Freezers.
DRIVING COMFORTS-Lap Robes and Dusters.
All to be had at
Lawrence Hardware Co., Ltd.
Plumbing       Tinsmithing       filectrk Supplies
The World's Greatest Invention
The New  Edison  Phonograph
No Needle Required
Disc Records
No Horn      •   •
■  Diamond Point
Non-breakable
411 Cabinet Style
COME IN AND LET US   DEMONSTRATE
THIS NEW MACHINE TO YOU —»
HOLVSOn Sr CO.     ::    Sole Local Agency
MINISTER BACK
FROM INTERIOR
Hon. Thomas Taylor Completes
Inspection  Tour to
Prince George
l/iT?'-
EVERY BARREL OF LIME
■
.ml fully .
nd   in  nr
-
Globe Lumber Co.,Ltd.
The Hon. Thos, Taylor, Minister ol
Public Works, returned to Victoria on
Sal unlay from ii trip to Prince
George district, taken tor the purpose ol acquainting himself generally
with the situation in that section of
Lhe Province, In view ol the great
developments of the i>;tst tew years.
Mr, Taylor had Intended going into
the country via Prince Rupert on the
occasion of bis trip to tbe Yukon
country a month or so ago, but was
prevented from carrying out this pur-
[ ose because of some trouble on the
line ol the Grand Trunk Pacific, The
11 ii> from which he lias just returned
was mule via the Ashcroft route.
"1 had a very Interesting trip,"
snd Mr. Taylor. "It was the lirst
opportunity I have had for visiting
that sect ion of the country for a long
t'eine. and 1 was simply amazed at the.
developments which have taken place
following railway construction, The
three ciths, Prince George, Fort
George and South Fort George, are
naturally the pivotal point for a lu^
district, and these communities are
uhowing such enterprises that no one
can doubt that a large city will be
created at this point hy their Joint
action. Indeed, I was surprised to
Ind at these remoto frontier places
so many of the comforts and conveniences ordinarily only found in large
cities.
Pacific l'.rent Eastern
"Of course, with the slowing down
ol railway construction by the Grand
Trunk Pacilic Railway Company,
much of the activity which lias here-
tofore been noted in and around Fort
Ieorge is absent, but with work proceeding With all rapidity on the build
ing if the Pacific Great Eastern line,
there is still a bustle and animation
which are very encouraging features
of the present situation.
"Not once, but a hundred times dur
ing my stay at the three Georges,
people came to me and expressed
their sense of satisfaction at the arrangement resulting from a conference
between Sir Richard McBride and the
i ilicers .ef the Pacific Great Eastern,
w lien i.v then- will be no stoppage ,.f
work on the railway, notwithstanding the serious dislocation of general
business everywhere as a result of
the war. ••'.'.'•ryeme [s loud in praise i I
iragi 'if the company in pur-
• bi lr task to the end in the
• es which are obvious
•
ter which v as brought
in    a   very  forcible
' pn." n Is unani-
•
thi most
. •   "v.;
et for thi
t citii that nil
■   i
.    .   .
....
I
■
tier life would make them the vcry
best  soldiers in the world."
Mr. Taylor's   trip    occupied   eleven
days, He went to McBride on leaving
port Georgi) -Tiie matters which   en-
aged  Ills attention in  his Ministerial
capacity will be duly reported to his
colleagues at the next meeting of the
Esecutive Council,
Silver Lead Mines
Will Be Assisted
Steps have been taken during the.
last week or two by Lome A. Campbell, M.P.P., which, if successful, will
M'sull in the continuation of opera
Uonn in the silver-lead mines ol Uritish Columbia,   on itlie scale followed
before the War resulted iu several pro-
• :■ properties closing down, says
the  Rossland Miner.
Mr, Campbell first took the matter
up with 11 P. Green, M.P., and Sir
Richard McBrlic Premier, and a good
deal of .vicing has been going mi be
iween Rossland, Victoria nnd Ottawa
Negotiations are not yet completed
ami do .leiin'ite arrangement has yet
been arrived at. Mr. Campbell outlined what had taken place, speaking
to The Miner Friday morning. He
said: ll
"Under date of August 20, 1 took
up witb R.F, Green, M.P., tho condition of the silver-lead market with a
view to having the Dom'o'on government establisb a price on silver. This,
If accomplished, will enable a basis of
settlement for silver-lead customs ore
fe  be arranged.
"The idea I had in mind was to
make employment for as many men as
I eessible, feeling that it. is the duty of
i very person who is an employer of
labor at the present, time to do his
itiin Bt to keep the different industries
i p-jratlng if at all possible, The war
bas closed many mines throughout the
country .and province, and the Slocan
district  is now practically shut down.
"With   the   very   able   assistance   of
Sir Richard McBride, whom I Interviewed at Victoria AiUgust 25, and
2l\, I have taken the matter up with
tlie authorities, and 1 have received
. ver> encouragement, from the llo-
minion government, that something
will lie worked out to the entire satis-
fraction ol the mine owners. If things
turn out as expected there will likely i
be something definite to publish in the
course of the next week or ten days."
In connection witb this encouraging
statement from Mr. Campbell there is
printed in another column further
particulars about thc negotiations,
from the coast
The number of Americans who want
tn  light   on  the  side of the allies sur
prises me, said Col, Sam Hughes, the
Canadian  minister of    militin,     last
week.    "1   have   received   offers  of   all
sorts  from  across  the line.        linn -
In Is of men have written me asking
for  permission  to enlist.    I had offers '
from   a    -onsiderahle   number  of   men j
who  wanted to come over at the head
of full companies and  | lace them    Inl
thi   i anadian  expeditionary  force    as .
There   bave   been   oilers     from
airmen, submarine men, and in fact,
sort  'if tighter.   Of course,    we
cannot enlist  men in the United Stat
• -  so 1 have i ii compelled to refuse
I iowever,   I   have  replied     to
• very   otter  and   explained   that,   while
: appreciated tlie' spirit in winch the
offers have been made, international
law compelled me to decline them.
SAM MccyVIAHON
Genrul H'.j. -.ir.iith
heavy V ind he
. rows
K»rm Implement*   "»KO" mi<f" mrt n,p»ir,rf
Agent for John Doere antl Company and International Harvester Co
Farm Implements
MORSE   SHOEING A SI'tCIALTV RIVBLSTOKe,  BO.
•
•
■
•
•
•
;
■
■
Shoes Below Cost!!
Last of our $3,000 Stock
must be sold out at once
Men's Fine Shoes    Men's Heavy Shoes
Men's Med. Heavy Shoes
ORDER A PAIR  TODAY
John Mclntyre C& Son
First Street. Telephone No. 93
Agents for Consumers' Tailoring Company, Toronto.
■
■
■
.-I e it   ind ia ofltable thn igb
i
toped,
• f putt lotlsm
"Anothei  tbtng >■ bich In pi
more than i i
mint  of patriot I i vable     on
e-.ei v band   \1 mv young mi
I Inquii '■ I     about  tl li  i il
enlisting, ami alread] the three
Georges have sent a goodly quota to
the   float      I   'omul   that   the   mi-li     em
ployed on tbe surveying stafli are
■ specially keen for onllst ment, They
would prove a derided asset to any
regiment, as their experleno  lo Iron
Buy Your Plumbing
Supplies Direct From
Us  and  Save  Money
W* *ro HHp tenant pTumrtiint bmmu* In
Brti»ft    Co'ombU   a^Mln*   air***    **
1 W* bur hi bit qimnritl«M am. If
fnr room,' i*hun ■"* mm yira th** rnt.1.' .
■ «*n'i profit and ron flo no' pay fo* tl
b.ft4 i■»•>!* of oth-r» Fat una r*»\Mt>T, ■
%%n   **\i   for   i»«a  thnn   unr  o<\t+r p'u
■- or  :• wtrtwr  in   nritt-»h <-.
ot%     (\mrp%rsi   otrr   prffiM      Kor   hi-' ■
Oar   r.rl-'   tot   i   n-h   rtivuilixl   pjp<
11J*r»   Mr   I'.n   f#e-t     j  irmh
M.20   per    100   f*«t;
;  met  ptp    siM.** \- r  i oo
vn  vhttkr  wm\t   FOfJ
VFKh  TV THK PIIMBIVO
KStt   IIKtTINf.   LINK   WK
< %M     IKLL     rot)     KOK
t.nm.
•;»' r »'ir pI'iTPhlnc ■»»
pi !*• 41 r<Mrt from aa • »4
life   fimn+Y      f'-rtri   oJoaf   rim
tie-ma «n4   w*   wMi   (l*«   r«i
.'i»t•   rifll! r*f>*4   |n    r->*t   ivrnwr.
mall.   WmiOfT   tfttvr   TO   Y<W.
TTimi    romrom.r»    Mr    prloao    mtth    oth*-
I>ort't   par   trw  iwu-mm)   far   roar   piumt>
munMrn    W  nan   n^r   *»«*-?thin*
row   lathroan   m   grmmt   aarlnc   ta   y
Writ*   am  taday  aJ>o«t   roar  pltmbtai   ■
h*-fttbic
r*ll
fto*  raa aw'
tm   *■**
un     ran
'  «■     ai;
plumatnc
KYDD
BrotLtd
■A    156   PRNDKW
ST. WEST
COMPLETE $16
Shot Guns 1
Rifles! Rifles!
nd
oufole
II.. ool
Ammunition, Fish=
ing Tackle and all
Sporting Goods .
BARGAINS
on Garden  Hose,  Lawn
Mowers,  Garden   Tools,
Screen Doors, Windows and other Summer  Goods
Shorwln Williams Faitih, Varnishes, etc.
McLary's Malleable and Cast Ranges and Furnaces
Crockery and Glassware
Groceries, Fruit and Vegetables
BOURNE BROS,, LIMITED
GROCERS AND HARDWARE DEALERS
First St, Revelstoke.     Telephone No. 22
A. Douglas Tourner ■!hot-?gra„phe-'
<-' DODO
For Good Portraits   Have a Sitting at Once
Films Developed and Printed
First Street
Next to Union Hotel
Have You a
Friend	
or acquaintance out-of-town who
would like to read all that happens
in and around Kevelstoke from Sunday morning to Saturday night?
1 You jjet tired of writing everyhody
Joes let us tell the news in the
most interesting way it can be told,
graphically,  fully, and truthfully.
Here is Our
Offer	
Fill in thc attached coupon, enclose
St only, and we will send Kevel-
Stoke's best newspaper to anv address
in Canada or Creat Britain for SIX
FULL MONTHS. Take advantage
of this exceptionally good offer today. It may he withdrawn at any
time. If you wish to boost Revel-
stoke here is the easiest, cheapest,
and most effective way.
COUPON
To  The Mail-Herald,  Revelstoke
Sirs: Kindly send The Mail-Herald for six months
to the following address
for which I enclose the sum of $1.
Yours Truly,
Hail-Herald
Printing
WILL   PLEASE   YOU ■"•Vl-JiyNKSItAY,  SEPTEMBER 9, It'll.
THE MAIL-HERALD, REVELSTOKE
PAGE THREE.
„i^b
STOKI'SH
wrectrFE
Specis
Sgwta
Wsite
IN HEART OP CITV
HOTEL SAYOI
SEATTLE
"Twelve Sturienol Sulul Comfort"
In Hie- contro of tlilnffej—thoutrei
ami stores on both sides, Bullriinit
abolutcly fireproof—concrete.hlrel
nml marble.
EUROPEAN PLAN-HI peri»yup
With Unths-— %'L per day up
H.    W.    EDWARDS.
Taxidermist.
Bear Rugs Mounted. Furs cleaned
and Dresaed.
85 Second Street, Revelstoke,B.O.
Notes from the Nines
KOOTENAY LODGE, No. 15 A.F.
and A. M.
Regular Meetings ure held In
New Masonic Hall on the Fourth
Monday in each month at 8 p.m.
Visiting brethren ure cordially
welcome.
WALTER HEWS,  W. M.
ROBT.    GORDON',    Secretary.
C. W. 0. W.
Mountain View Camp No. 22U
Meets Second and Fourth
Monday in each month in
Selkirk Hull Visiting Woodmen are cordiully invited to
attend.
JAMES  McINTYRE,   CC.
H.    W.   EDWARDS,  Clerk.
1— ■ , -..     —      -
COURT    MT.    BEGBIE NO. 3461
OF I. 0. F.
Meets in St. Francis Lodge Room
every Second und Fourth Monday
in  month.      Visiting  brethren are
cordially   welcomed.
H. V.  MORGAN, C. R.
G.W.   CARTWRIGHT.   Rec.-Sec.
SELKIRK LODGE No.  12
I.  0.  0.  F.
Meets  every  Thursday  evening  In
Selkirk  Hull  at  9 '/clock.   Visit>
tng brethren cordially invited.
A. G. DUCK, N. G.
JAMES  MATI11E,  Secretary.
W-'-'     —' ■ ■-     ■—■—■-   ,-, _         ■■■-■-
GOLD RANG!-. LODGE, No 26
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Meets every Wednesday
evening at sk., in Selkirk
Hall. Visiting brothers
cordinlly invited.
H.  KBMPSTER, C. C.
■  ■>—■  ■
K,\ elstoke l.i'due
\u. 1085
LOYAL ORDER
OF MOOSE
Meets every Becond
and Fourth Tuesday
In the Selkirk Hall.
Visiting Brethren are cordially Invleted,'
Dr.McLEAN, Die.   H.L.HAUG,Seo.
The  Ruth-Hope  ut  Sandon   is    still
running,  with  seventeen  men  on   the
payroll,   und will not   close   down.
Other properties being worked in the
vicinity  of  Sandon  ure  the  Surprise, !
Noble Five, Payne und two lenses on '
the' Reco.  Development is   also being
done   on   a   number of claims   ln   a
small  wuy.   The Capeila,  Apex    und
California,     near    New Denver     und
working smull   forces, umi on Four-
mile, the only shut down is the \ an
Roi. The Standard, Hewitt uud   also
ii number of small outfits ure working
The number of men let out in the
Slocan, owing to the war is not more
than two hundred.—Slocan Record,
A report, was current about town
the first part of the week to the effect that the Whitewater mine would
resume operations, the Rambler following suit und a Likelihood of the
Bluebell starting in on or about the
tirst of the month, A few men were
lent up to the Whitewater on Mondaj but the management states tbat
they may be only there for a short
period, In order to make use of .i
(liiailtity of supplies at the mine mid
to t,ake out some ore while doing so.
Various reports us to the Trail smelter being in the market for ore have
been circulated nnd obtained credence
in many quarters but It is hard to
secure     any    reliable     confirmation.
Trail is known In have u large
quantity of Bllver-lead ore ou hand at
the present time and uiit'il such time
as this marketed, any further buying
ie unlikely. Market conditions may
improve after ., time, more particularly when it becomes certain that the
British fleet has an undoubted command   nf  the  sei.-ls.nslo   Kooteiliuti.
TAX SALE
Corporation of the City of Revelstoke
NOTICE is hereby given that I will sell by public auction the land or
improvements or real property iu the Municipality of the (.'ity of Revel-
t-ieeke, it. o., given in the schedule hereunder, for delinquent taxes and
subsequent taxes, on Monday the 14th day nf September, 1914, at the
hour of 12 o'clock noon, iu the City Hall, Revelstoke, B.C.,, unless the
arrears of luxes,   interest aud costs   are sooner paid;
Description
JOHN LEE
LADIES' TAILOR
— Dealer in
SILK GOODS and FANCY
THINGS.
(Prettiest Designs!
DRE88MAKINC:   Fit  Guaranteed
JOHN LEE
Front Btreet Lower Town
Lumbermen
It will pay you to
make a call at
F.   B.   WELLS,
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Old Town,    -   Revelstoke, B. C
before buying youi outfit of working clothes
for the bush. I m»ke •
sprrialtv of Logging
Shoes, Pants, Sox, Shirts
Blankets and everything
required in vonr business.
d. P. SUTHERLAND
Transfer     Draying
Handling Pianos a Specialty
Phone 42    -    Night Phone85
SUTTON'Q
EEDO
for garden and farm are beat
for rvC soil Seo Catalogue fox
solid duarant<ee of purity
ana germination
Sand now for Copy free
Sutton iSens.The Kind's Soecb-oen
Hxxliiejl t.iie^lnml
A.J.Woodward
Wictorn     elt      Vancouver
• l» Port   %t oil etrarwllla SI
■Mil
toot ABtMTS roe* I
TTISH totuMSIA
If recent discoveries of gold in the
Port George district prove well founded und ns Valuable us many believe,
we may look for the rapid settling of
this northern interior of British Columbia. It will increase circulation of
gold and stimulate trade, industry,
and commerce, lt will bring to th<j
attention of the world the valuable
timber and agricultural resources of
this country. Many of us have Long
believed that gold was here in great,
abundance. It simply required the
completion and facilities offered by
the Grand Trunk Pacific and tbe Pacific Great Eastern Railways to enable
experts to get into the country with
machinery to prospect, develop ant"
discover the hiding places of this
most valuable of all metals to tbe
commerce of the world. We seem to
be on the eve of the prediction of
Col. Wilkin's, the President of the
Bankers' Association of Canada, that
Uritish Columbia has more iu the
way of natural resources than any of
the other provinces, and her future
will outshine most of the others in
spite of their big start.—Fort George
Herald.
Josie Mine is In
Operation Agai.i
The l.e Roi No. 2 Limited have succeeded In malting arrangements that
permitted the re-opening of'tbc Josie
mine for the shipment of ore on Tuesday of this week. The mine had been
closed down for slightly over two
weeks, owing to the stringent situation resulting from the war.
The management state that about
1,500 tons of ore will be extracted
monthly. This necessitates the employment of about twenty men, who
are now at work. About one car a
day will be shipped to the smelter at
Trail.
The re-opening of the Josie has
brought encouragement to the citizens
and relief to the men who had been
thrown out of employment.
J. Fahey, of Phoenix, reached here
on Tuesday enroute to the Peoria
group, on the divide between McGui-
gan and Jackson basins, says the
Kaslo Kootenian. Mr. Fahey and a
partner have secured a lease on the
Peoria from the Rossland people that
own it, and his vidit this week is
made to look the property over.
No permanent decline in mining is
possible. The world must huve metals
und as time goes on and civilization
advances, there will be a greater and
more insistent demand for the product of our mines. Thcre may be temporary stagnation in the mining industry, but a reaction is Inevitable,
and nothing is more certain that that
every nrospect which has a fighting
chance will find a market.—Skeena
Crossing  Chalcopyrlte.
A correspondent at Rome Buys a
message has been received there from
Heme saying that the Washington
government has informed Switzerland
that there is no reason why a Swiss
loan should not be floated in thc
United States. The answer is in reply
to a nuery from Switzerland regard-
Ing the possibility of a loun.
AsbObst il u\\ ner       -tr
Beazley, Mrs.  M.B 20
Nam Sing     6
McLeod, John   9
McLeod,  John   10
Lewis.   1'*.    II 15
Lewis,  F,   I! 16
Coughlin, Mrs. U.K. ... 1
Coughlin, .Mrs. U.K. ... 2
Osborne,    Mrs.  W.B. ... 2
Stacey,   Mrs.  K  2
Mrrianui,   Pete      5
Twanzuk, Majk    4
D'Arcangelo, (!. & F. ...   1
D'Arcangelo,   F   2
Wilkes,  0.   J 12
McMahon,   Sam     1
McMahon,   Sam   2
Smith,    Robert     8
Turnross,   Chas    11
Turnross,  Chas 12
Hansen, Mrs. C. K. \E 77-
 24
ROSS,   Mrs.   Jane    24
Ross,  Mrs.   Jane   25
Interior Pubg.  Co  14
barraclough,   E  2
Barraclough,    E   3
Brown, Wm   1
Brown, Win   2
\Sah Chung    7
( aley, Robert  14
Caley, Robert  15
Caley,   Mrs     John    16
Caley,  Mrs.   John   17
Caley, Mrs.   John  18
Doll,    L.  H   3
Johnson, August, estate 7
Johnson, August, estate 8
Johnson, August, estate 9
Peterson,    P.  A.    1
Wah   Chung   4
I'errin, Mrs.  Jules    7
Perrin.  Mrs.   Jules     8
Roussell,    Thomas  14
Field, Chas.  M   6
Field,  Chas.   M   7
Jamieson, Addie Mrs... 1
Jamieson, Addie Mrs....  2
Wah Chung     6
Wah Chung    7
Wah Chuug    8
Wah Chung    9
Turnross,  Chas    1
Wah Chung  Bing    6
Wah Chung Bing     7
Wah   Chung Bing  8
Stone.J.A.lLawson.B.A.   1
Klson,  Mrs.  Wm   6
Lewis,   F.   B    5
Morgan, JoBeph  ....  9
Edwards,   N.   T.    7
Edwards,    Mrs.   Addie..   8
McMahon,   Mrs.   H    3
McMahon, Sam    4
Anderson,  John Estate.  8
Gibbons,   Rand      2
Gibbons,   Rand        3
Johnson, Arthur     1
Johnson, Arthur     2
Johnson, Mrs. Arthur.... 3
Johnson, Mrs. Arthur... 4
Johnson, Mrs. Arthur... 5
Mrs.  Arthur...  6
Tuxt B lie 111 < .
=    ..i, iuia, ..Lu
-_*"■ 111 Ul tbi    lu
—      Lale ij Sale
t ,.Ms
una l'.x-
pel.M >
22
27
27
27
28
28
39
39
42
44
101
104
107
107
2
4
4
4
11
11
20*.
16
17
17
25
99
99
2
2
3
5
5
5
5
5
636a
636a
536a
636a
636a
636a
636b
636b
536d
636B
636k
536k
636k
636k
53 6 K
536
636
636
636
636
Johnson,
Bradley,
Bradley,
Bradley,
Mrs. Mae     1
Mrs.   Mae     2
Mrs. Mae    3
Bradley, Mrs. Mae    4
Bradley,   E.   A 12
Lund, M.W., Agent    7
Lund, M.W., Agent    8
Lund, M.W.. Agent    9
Lund, M.W., Agent  10
Iievine,   J,   J   7
Devine,   J.   J   8
Dated this Fourth Day
636
636.V
636A
636c
636
636
Govt, plan
3by Deville
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3    636
Govt. Plan
3by   Deville
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
8
8
8
8
9
9
10
10
10
10
10
10
11
11
11
11
12
14
16
18
19
19
41
41
41
44
44
48
48
48
48
48
48
49
49
49
49
49
55
55
55
55
56
56
of August,  1914.
114.44
82.41
98.57
49.39
46.47
111.23
67.30
139.88
68.46
90.33
48 67
8.37
53.71
42.01
158.54
165.76
100.34
104.36
19.56
23.18
136.80
47.62
71.88
202.18
153.04
116.96
96.90
104.50
213.10
34.90
35.00
106.95
42.31
42.32
43.07
32.34
40.04
30.00
32.74
102.79
44.29
72.86
42.61
36.89
32.64
88.47
32.64
70.79
44.57
109.79
209.17
135.48
72.05
63.23
42.06
74.68
56.39
65.71
42.30
66.51
29.77
126.17
61.38
42.20
65.39
166.71
67.61
62.46
61.69
163.76
62.47
67.61
91.88
273.48
86.89
86.89
74.37
55.93
55.93
55.93
59.60
50.56
53.08
.04
.63
.34
.21
.04
.88
.87
7.94
5.11
5.78
4.20
2.38
4.45
3.94
8.98
9.28
6.40
6.58
2.85
3.06
8.22
4.10
5.16
10.87
8.57
7.36
6.30
6.50
11.05
3.55
3.56
6.70
90
90
95
45
85
35
50
4.95
3.90
5.20
3.95
3.60
3.45
5.90
3.45
5.00
3.90
6.70
10.85
11.20
5.05
4.90
3.80
5.10
4.50
4.90
3.85
5.05
3.30
7.55
4.70
3.95
4.88
9.33
4.98
4.75
4.75
9.19
4.75
4.98
5.91
13.77
5.79
5.79
5.21
4.55
4.55
4.55
4.77
4.31
4 44
*•     o
121.48
88.04
104.91
54.20
50.51
118.11
72.17
147.82
73.57
96.11
52.87
10.75
58.16
45.95
167.52
175.04
106.74
110.94
22.45
26.24
145.02
51.72
77.04
213.05
161.61
124.32
103.20
111.00
224.15
38.45
38.56
113.65
46.21
46.22
47.02
35.79
43.89
33.35
36.24
107.74
48.19
78.06
46.56
40.49
36.09
94.3T
36.09
75.79
48.47
116.49
220:02
146.68
77.10
73.13
45.86
79.78
60.89
70.61
46.15
71.56
33.07
133.72
66.08
46.15
70.27
176.04
72.59
67.21
66.44
172.95
67.22
7259
97.79
287.25
92.68
92.68
79.58
60.48
60.48
60.48
64.37
54.87
57.52
W.  A.  GORDON*.  Collector.
$mm TO FUR. SHIPPERS
to* ant ■reran*. TtllikU u< omit ■ irk* ■
•I ll» Um* KkllU.J
"&tje ftfmbert &fjtpper"
■■lir< UbMlitrlj rmlifir Ulpptn-m*.. "%\ootrf
TMr mm-mt on ■ tWUI Imttt
You want this valuable publication—it it worth hundreds of
dollars to fou, inued at (very change of thi Fur Market,
giving fou ui accurate and reliable report of what is doing In
all thc Mark<tU ol <tht World in American R»« Fun.
WritehHI ■■cw-tt'sfo—       .mmmm      . ....
»st7 wot Minn avtaei
HTT. i!7 qUCeiCO.P. S. k.
k. B. SHUBERT, Inc..
L
Now is the time to purchase your (Inns
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 515 to $30
AMMUNITION No. 12 U.M.C, and
Western. Recognised as the best
Shells made
HUNTING KNIVES, COATS. BELTS,
&c,  v.*-CC.
Cartridges   Sporting Goods
Revelstoke Hardware Co., Ltd.
Agents for GURNEYS CHANCELLOR Ranges.
■
Vask
G. W. Bell, ltd.
QOOD POLICY
It's good policy m tli ink of tlie ful in i'.
It's still better pulley io provide ugainst
the misfortunes it muy have In store
fm- you. The .surest wny ol* protecting
yourself and family is a
LIFE INslKANt l-i POLICY
with » reliable company. The bigb
financial standing nml lung business
career nf ihe Kootenay Agencies
makes it absolutely trustworthy.
Your time mav lie near at hand.
Don't delay.   Take out a policy now.
KOOTENAY AGENCIES, Ltd.
A. E. Kincaid, Manager.
TO SHOW YOU A COPT OF THE
S 10.000.00
ROBIN HOOD
COOK BOOK
THIS BOOK CAN BC SECURED
WITH COUPONS f DUW1 IN vaRT BAG sr
RDBIN HD0D
ROLLED OATS
CITY TRANSFER CO.
Baggage Transferred
Distributing Agents and Storage
GENERAL DRAYING
Furniture ami  Piano-moving a
Speciality
Phone 40—271'.   Night Phone :>-!*»
SWIT'/KK BROS.
J. H. OURTIS
E. 6. Burridge & Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
We specialize in
Metallic Ceilings, Corrugated Roofing, Fumacu work and up-
to-date Plumbing
Work
Work Shop    Connaught  Avi'.
REVELBTOKE     -      -    B.C.
SlUKSHIISESBlSai
■
3 All   changes   of   advertise-
IJH ments    must  positively      be
li handed  Into  this     oflice  by
■S Monday evening in order that
;■] the   change  shall  appear  In
■ Wednesday's  issue,    and  any
® changes  Intended  for  Satvjr-
[J] day's issue must be handed in
'■; not inter     than      Thursday
f«'e evening of each week.
■
ii* a bss m si Hue as s
Advertising    Pays
IF       you advertise
in  the Mail-Herald
SYNOPSIS   OF COAL MINING
REGULATIONS.
Coal mining rights of the Dominion,
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al-
lerta, the Yukon Territory, the
North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province ot British Columbia, may he issued for a term of
twenty-one years at an annual rental of $1 an acre. Not more than
2,560 acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for lease must be made
hy the applicant iu person to the
Agent or Sub-Agent of the district
in which the rights applied for are
eituated.
The lease will include thc coal mining rights only, but the lessee may
te permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of
the mine at the rate ot SlO.OO aa
acre.
In surveyed territory the land must
te described by sections, or legal,
sub-divisions of sections, and in unsurveyed territory the tract applied.
for shall be staked out by the applicant himself.
Each application must be accompanied by a fee of ?5 which will be refunded if the riehts applied for are
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the
rate of live cents per ton.
The person operating the miue shall,
furnish the Acent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity or
merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon If the coal mining
rights are not being operated, such
returns should be furnished ct least
once a year.
For full information application
should he made to the Secretary of
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion l.nnds.
W. W.  CORY. FAGK  FOUR
THE   MAIL-HERALD,    REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY, SHrTEMBEIl 0, 19*H
XTbc fl&alMheralb
PUBLISHED    WEDNESDAY    ANll
8AT1 HIiAY    AT
REVELSTOKE.  II. '*
ADVERTISING  RATES
Local Reading Notices mid Business
Locals 10 cents per line each insertion
Minimum local ad char?     25 cents.
a —
k uses to the soldiers, wo inn appreciate why Ool, Hughes wouldn't let
any married men go to war without
their wives' consent.---Hamilton Herald.
BLAMES  THE  KAISER,
At 2M cents a shot for whiskey,    it
looks as though  Kuisor  Willielm,    by
plunging us all into war, hud  done   a
lot towards    abolishing the treating
id 8
tions,
Display advertiseme-
Inch each Insertion
Legal advertis
Government and '-'nd :
, ents    per line firs.     ■ irtl
.. ents  per  line subseqi
• llowlng in lines to the       i.
Applications for Liquor Licenses 85,
Applications for Transfer of Liquor
sea 87.50,
i ui prospecting notices $7.50.
Land Purchase NoticeB, $7.
Water  Application Notices,    up   to
,l,e     We., els,     87.50,     " • V.' T      MO     WOfdS     ill
■   portion.
nts per  system,—St. Thomas Times.
CULTIVATE THE SOIL.
In Rngland the war bus brought to
poverty a large nun,her of persons
Aim were formerly well to do. Their
tragedy is the result of a calamity
that no one could forsee. No parent
can be certain that his children may
not jome day come to poverty. There
Is no guarantee against it. The best.
insurance is to teacb them to work.
Probably the best asset any youth
i an have 'is the ability to cultivate
the soil, That is the most permanent
und universal of trades.—Collier's
Weekly.
Purses!       Purses!
Best Quality at Half Price
For   One   Week   Only
Also
TANGO BEADS
THE   LATEST
J.Guy Barber, McKENZIE AVENUE
<UNION
LABCL>
interior flMibltsbtng company
1.! Millie
E. g,  ROOKE, Manager and Editor.
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBEaR 9, 1914
KEEP COOL
dome verses which     Harold Begbie
ntrlbuted to the London Chronicle
. ntly -nay not  be tbo highest   order    ,,;    poetry but tbey have a mes-
..   of  the  greatest  momentary  im-
i ortance.   One oi tbem runs:
Let  the toe who strikes at  England
,   i,,.,.     .,.,„.,..,   ,,!     commerce
turn,
■  the ships that  ivar witb England
see her factory furnace burn;
■ >.,   [or   most  tears tbo cannon,
and  Iiis heart      n, .uails    with
■ .nl.
When    behind    the man  in  khaki    is
■ ■ ■   man who keeps his head."
The Inj motion is being obeyed   bei
i. t  in  the "id country, strange     to
-.   than it is in     Canada where the
economic losses due to tbe war     are
ind  t e  be  murh  less.   Sir  George
I'.iish put  tin   Bame idea  very eflect
• v  in plain prose when b.e  wrote:
\t  sucb a time it is ol tbe great
est   Importance that  everyone shi
. ndeavoi     to act as if     great events
not     Impendingl       W< re con
seriously     disturbed     busi
ess  would come  practically  to     an
,   md our ability tn face the 'lit
faculties that   may b< in front  "f    us
ild   be  seriotislj   impaired.   There
It   I- of  vital Importance that,
- pi islble, the events thai are
•   • Ing  place should  n.et   Inti
th tl    datly life and the   daily
•    -
..e    '   ■ '     ' ■
g fi Ion, W.S   v ■
Monl irnal of Comn i
■ ■   : ■       lied
warrant
•    ,.•    all       wi.' -   this
•
great mati
• mutation tur-
... .
■   •
id thi
■-;-••
■
.....
treat    di        t thi that
■
■ . e
BRITISH COLUMBIA'S GIFT.
The Uritish Columbia government
has decided to send as a free gift to
the Home government a shipment of
1,200,000 one-pound tins of canned
salmon, There is good reason to believe thnt the nature nl the gift was
determined by the knowledge thnt it
would be one of the most, useful that
could be sent forward. 11 also has
the advantage of being distinctly representative ol this province. There
will be universal approval of the do-
i ation and we can say with confidence
that while, other thing' might bave
been sent, none would have been more
acceptable at the present time.—Victoria  Colonist.
The best WAX to buy is
JACKSON'S
It's real English.    Get a sample
APPROPRIATE AND TIMELY
The gift of the British Columbia
government to the mother country
a million two hundred thousand
i ounds of salmon will be us useful
as ii is timely. This gift as that of
tbe Dominion of a million sacks of
Hour, will not be used for actual war
purposes, but for the benefit of those
who may be left in need as a result of
the war. ll will serve to relieve the
work of those having in hand a task
if the first magnitude and of the
greatest importance; In selecting as
;• ;;ift something which is the product
,if the province of British Columbia
the government ol tbe province has
acted wisely and its course will re-
. eii e the Bupport of the pi ople gener-
Nelson News.
OUTLOOK   IS  BRIGHT.
An important factoi     whicb Bhould
not   I rerlooked      is  the  facl   that
millions of di liars we rth of im
•i and   Vusl ist   be
led by our
In   ael'll-
iinn.  Germany's overseas  trade   with
■  irting
ofl    and
this
lor our ifncturers     t
	
Sole local agents -LAWRENCE HARDWARE CO., Ltd.
REVELSTOKE,
First
CM    J
^
MfiP *
%f
Trtntfng
That . .
Ways . .
Vays you
Your business status is often judged hy
the style and quality of your Printing. A
poor circular hasn't half thc convincing
and business-bringing power of thc better
one. A cheap and common-looking letterhead lowers your credit with thc wholesaler.
Tays Vs
You are delighted with MAIL-HERALD
Printing lor we do our utmost to please
you. We have the Staff, stock and equipment to deliver the goods so we get your
next order, sure. Then your satisfaction
results in recommendation and so our
business grows.
3
■
pire   ir
■
I
■   ■
■
*
■
ROM TliT:   SVNCTl MS
HE  HAD  BEEN THERE,
: ed out
GILLETTS   LYE
EATS DIRT
G%LEI?S
SplLLETT COMPANY LIMITS
■««J>      TORONTO ONT     •**'"
*
:   '• allied
1    ' ■" ' (Clow and
r,   new  fui-fli -
I arted
1        *    Mill and Kmpire,
;v
'a
COME men, sometimes, can board the flying
street car or "monkey with the buzz-saw" in
a mill or factory, and get away with it. But that's
how accidents happen. —Some men, sometim-es,
can shave with an open blade razor and avoid
cutting themselves. But thousands agree that the
chances are against it
THE
Gillette Safety Razor
was the practical forerunner of to-day's "Safety
First" movement. What engineers are doing now
to safeguard tools and transportation, King C.
Gillette did ten year;, ago for that much used tool,
the razor. And while he made the razor safe, he
also made it keener, harder and handier than the
old open blade.
That thin, electrically tempered blade, gripned
rigid in the adjustable holder, gives the cleanest,
smoothest and quickest, as well as the safest shave
man has ever enjoyed.
Standard Set! coil $5.00 Pocket Editions
$5.00 to $6.00 ' ombination Sets $6.50 up.
At Hardware" I • agists' and Jewelers'.
GILLETTE SAFETY RAZOR CO. Or CANADA
I IMITtO
Offil e and Factory: The NtW l.illelte Building     •     Montreal
-CftHette*
A   pulilic   mfftinc   will   lie   held   in
thl    Cltj   ball      nn     Monday,   evening,
Sept, M, nt 8,16 o'clock fnr tbe put
peine <,f organizing i local branch of
the i '.iiin.li.in Patriotic fund.
II   McKINNON, Muy or.
Ladies benefit by
this oven test—
Tt. allows you to U e less flour.
For only Hour that makes more
bread ar.d better bread in our oven
test is offered you.
From each shipment of wheal
■delivered at  our  null'  we  lake   < Ql iniTii
ten pound sample     The sample is f^UKI  \m\w
ground  into flour  in  a tiny  mill. -
The flour is baked into bread.    If "
this bread is high in quality and /
large in quantity we use the ship- /
ment from whirh it came.   Other- »
wise, we sell it. *
So   your   benefit   from   flptif.       '
bearing this name is sure. \        /
\l
"More Bread and  Better Bread" and
"Better Pastry Too"        wo
LooK For
This Sign
Mail
/•3S*
S6GRAPHg>
Electric
Herald <«^feppE> Press
It means SATISFACTION in PRICE,
STYLK,  QUALITY  and DELIVERY.
Let us estimate for your next job, or ask
us for ideas, specimens, information—we
can help you.
We Trint
Catalogues - Billheads - Cards - Menus
Ball Programs - Books and Booklets
Loose Leaf Account Forms - Envelopes
Programs - Wedding Stationery - Tags
nimonam  Cards    -    Lumber Forms, Etc.
Mail-HeraldElectric Tress
Revelstoke. B. C. Phone No.   8 .WEDNESIlAV, SEPTEMBER 9, 1914.
THE MAIL-HERALD   REVELSTOKE
TAGS FTVB"
THE   cTVlOVE
Oh you naughty post office
Foxy little thing!!
Dodging round at midnight
On your little tling.
We have heen so kind to you
Stuffy little twist
Might have suid Good-bye to ub
Courtesy at least.
Whut yon go to church for
I iver in the dust
Is this move preliminary
Patient hearts to bust?
We will get  some wheels for you
Something like a bike
I'licn you roam at  midnight
Anywhere you like,
Don't forgel the public
Like to get their mail
Settle rn* yom- homestead
And end tins little tale.
Foreigners Are Safe
(Continued from  1'age One.)
T.E.L.T.
AT  THE  THEATRES
"Ttmt all persons in Canada of Gcr
■nan or Amwo-Hungarlan nationality
so long   in they quietly pursu? their
ordinary   avocations    be allowed to
continue to enjoy the protection    of
tlie   law  aiui I"'   accorded  the respect |
and consideration due to peaceful and !
law-abiding citi/.ens;  and that     they j
be not arrested, detained or interior-1
cul with, unless   there   in reasonable |
ground to believe that tbey are   enraged iii espionage, or engaging     or
attempting      to    engage iii  nets of a
hostile nature,  ur are giving or    at-
tempting to give Information to   the
enemy, or unless tbey otherwise contravene anj  law, order In council or
i roclamat Ion."
Thus all such persona    so long ai
tbey  respect  the  law  are entitled    tO
its protection and  have nothing    to
fear.
WAH CLOSING  MILLS,
fVATCI
THIS BOTTLt
LOW PRICES!
SCHOOL BAGS
al old prices
Leather Bags, 60o to 1.60
SCHOOL
SCRIBBLERS
in many  new  designs,
eaoh, 5c
PUBLIC SCHOOL and
UK.11 SCHOOL
BOOKS
BEWS' Drugstore
Tonight al the Empress theatre the
following pictures will be shown."The
Beaten Pa*11" in three parts; "The
Test" and "Willie Wants to t'yrc His
Father."
Thursday night is the big patriotic
night at this theatre. The pictures
will include; Lord Beresford, The
Kinc, with flags of England, France,
Russia and Belgium. Lord Roberts,
i-Ur John French, Lord Kitchener,
Sir Richard McBride, General Joflrc,
■oniinamler of tbe French army, Thc
late King Edward, Admiral John
Jellicoe, The King and H.M.C.S.
Rainbow.
KINK GARDENING AT WIGWAM
A line garden well worth a vi^it is
that of P. flaem, section foreman
of Wigwam, B. <*., on thc C.P.R.
aouth branch. Although Mr. Daem
!>as been able to give only hiB even-
ing spare hours to its care and cultivation the results are wonderful and
-how what mav be accomplished by
intelligent Industry In market gardening.
The ground i- something less than
.  j   icre and Includes rows of splen-
Gid cabbage,     large     I ts,  carrots,
seed onions, tomatoes, Wig vegetable
.narrows, cauliflowers remarkable for
perfection, corn and celerv which last
Mr. Daem thought would hardly
succeed, but which has like all the
est nourished exceedingly.
The garden adjoins the section
bouse close to the tracks and provokes murli admiration from all who
observe it.
The rich growth is more remarkable
.n view of tbe unusually dry season,
which however does not seem to have
affected the fertile soil of the Wig-
van-. district.
The srarden rellects mush credit up-
on Mr. Daem for his skill and in-
justry, and also is a splendid advertisement for the district.
Tacoma, Sept. 8.—Warning was is
sued iii the form of a resolution to
the governor al a meeting ol const
lumbermen litre that irnctlcally .ill
lumber mills on the coast would be
torced to close by the European war,
which it. was pointed  out, had i ut "tl
practically all foreign markets. Com
inuniciitioiis were addressed to Slate.
County and t'ity officials, asking
them to do all possible public work
to provide for the thousati Is I men
it was predicted would be thrown out
of employment. The West Coast
Manufacturers' association was sponsor for the meeting.
Many addresses and papers of Importance ai" being prepared for the
eleventh .1111111111 convention of the
Uritish Columbia board of school
trustees which will be held in Nelson
on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday
'of nest week in thc assembly hull of
the public sehool. The Revelstoke
hoard will be represented by the
chairman, H. Manning and the secretary, T. B. L. Taylor.
The will of the late Bnron Basile
der 3chl'ichting, one of the notable
Russian residents of Paris, who died
recently, leaves bis magauizes and
sculptures valued at 820,000,000 to thc
Louvre. Allium; his objects of art are
114 snuil boxes, fm which tin- late
.1. P. Morgan is si Id to have offered
$1,000,000. One il these boxes,
paint.'d by Fragolardi is valued ut
•{lOO.OOO.
A. M. Rogers, Sardis, B.C., has in
his possession a military tout which
is considerable of a curiosity in this
peaceful clime. The coat wus worn by
Mr. Rogers' grandfather, who was a
brevet.major in thc British urmy at
Waterloo, The doth is a rich dark
blue, and the coat is made in th«
long frock style, with brass buttons,
etc.. Though it is over liii years old,
the coat is in very good Btat« 0!
preservation, und is much prized by
its present owner.
Our Roughing
is meeting with big
success. Our customers are satisfied.
Just what they have
been wanting.
Everything returned
already to iron, flat
pieces  all  ironed.
Give us a trialand
be convinced
Only   35c a dozen.
REVELSTOKE
STEAM LAUNDRY
Phone 342
A   Ri'ni   Lever   Simulation
GOLD WATCH FREE.
A ftr-A't.'htfnrw-fcrd ponrrnus
nfTi-r (rmri nn rMnl>li-[,i-.l
firm. We miv Kir nr tw*y
Wat !n\-t   to   tltoUHftmN     of
tm pie kii   ant  tii"
world    m    a     lm co
M nt.     '(on
ll     v mr    rhinr.'     m
ol.tfin one.     Write
now,    (iii-l'-nii;    .'■
not■ Ior tr-'   1  1
1.. . -   l.udU- j
1 ■ iu It.      1 -
Omit1   Ul *ti.   1 -..
,--,,<   ..   ,
Willi 1)m «
1    1 KM
itclm    nre
I
nhoniil 1 11 *
nuttu
Ion    tjRmt,        We    CSP«t    TOO    tn    tM    I   U2    I.niii'
nf.il    rtirw    tliem     tli*     bwatlfO]      'Ml..
,. tM- filrr tra «nod  (o hi  tm-.  t tit   -,    ,
■25   crnt<   tciUv   *-r. 1   m'n   a   I"-.-   Watch
w   ■  >..   wifM1    WILLIAM*   II   l-l OYD,   " ho*<  -
XI   ■■   mm lli iuM, i-       . \.,
I ■ .
Ayer's Pills
Gently Laxative.    Sugar-coated.
Dose, one pill, only on<c
Sold for 60 years.
)l,il.nJi:.Anil''
Montr**),  OMftA*
Ask Your Doctor.
^**\
c/*-
"O**5**
K
MOONEY'S ^^BISCUITS
ARE     THINNEI
Thut makes them neator, crispcri daintier, more appetizing,
The one liiscuil good enough to take the place of ymir own linking, "
Frwli as the biscuits from your own oven.
Think what Ihat means!  Freedom from a broiling kitchen—leisure on the porch
or in the parlor.   Time to do tlio littlu knick-knacka tiiat have been neglected.
MOONEY'S PERFECTION
SODA BISCUITS
Are the croamicst, crispost crackers made.
Thoy are baked in the big sanitary factory in Winnipeg—
right at your very rloor,
Use MOONEY'S ami   be   sure   ..f  a   biscuit   that  is
absolutely fresh;a biscuit that will satisfy thc family,
ln tempting packages or s<eal<ed tins
as you prefer.
Jv
"LET MOONEY DO IT"
C. B. HUME & CO., LTD.
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
Special Order Suits for Fall!
These are made by first class Tailors.    Fit and WYuk Guaranteed.
Also Quick  Delivery
Our New Fall Coats are leaders in Style and Quality.    We will  be pleased  to show
you the early numbers.
We have a nice line of Kimonas and Bath Robes at prices that should interest you.
A full assortment of Underwear in Child's Misses' and  Women's   two   piece   at
35c. a garment up.    Combinations $1.50 up.
A special line of Fall Skirts in different sizes and colors at $3.90 each.
Boy's Sweaters and Jerseys 85C. up.    St- Margaret Jersey Suits $2.25 up.
HOUSE FURNISHINGS
Is your supply of Blankets and Comforts ready for the coming season ?    We have
a fine assortment of New Goods in ready for the fall trade.
Piece Carpets at Half Price
Rugs, Mats and Linoleums at 20 per cent. Discount
Men's Furnishing and Shoe Dcp't
NEW HATS
The Christy's Kind
BRITISH MAKE
New Blocks and Felts for this Season's Wear. They are all strictly new, and .ill a
guaranteed quality. The new blues, browns and grays in rough and smooth felts are
all here. The ever popular Fedora as well as the new freak shapes are among the
new lines.
Stiff Hats in a variety of new and staple shapes are being shown much more strongly
than for some seasons past.
We are Sole Agents for the Genuine Christy Hats
Sweater Coats
All Styles, all makes, and all colors. To see them is to become interested. All
pure wool garments in grays, fawns, browns, maroons and combinations. The new convertible collar is a winner.    Neat, dressy and very comfortable.
All Prices—$2,50 to $8.50
Grocery and Crockery Department
lit About w
COWANS by the pound.
COWANS  '4, % and lb. tins.
BAKER'S Breakfast.
FRY'S Homeoepathic.
FRY'S Breakfast.
LOWNEY'S one-quarter pound tins.
VAN HOUTEN'S one-quarter, one-half
and 1-lb. tins.
CROSSE dm BLACKWELL'S in one-
quarter, one-half and 1-lb. tins.
REMEMBER!
we have the best OLIVE OIL in the
market
Mape of Italy
in 30c and boc bottles, one-half gallon and
gallon tins.
Crosse & Blackwell
in one half-pint bottles and <)uart bottles.
Car of ROYAL HOUSEHOLD FLOUR just unloaded.
Car of MIXED FEED just unloaded.    A  large shipment o1
Huntley  &  Palmer's  Biscuits ^placed   ih   stock  this  week.
Peaches for preserving next week.
i ,-m;k six
THE   MAIL-HERALD, REVELSTOKE
WKDNKSDAV,  SKI'TKMHKR  !),   UM i.
.
.,-TACTION
-A1
\  -v.*3s
.!^!^»«^e*aw-«j™'«in^*atr,"J
A  GOOD STANDBY
Good, nut iii inns bread is one
great essential and you may Bearoh
Un world over and noi lind any
Unit will [surpass our home made
bread. Upon this bread tlie
foundation of a happy, healthful
life c.iii lm built. The health and
happiness of your family "ill Improve, ii ymi become a customer.
Hobson's
What is Doin{ in the Province
P. BURNS & CO., LIMITED
[F  YOU  HAVE| NOT TRIED
Shamrock Hams And Bacon
TRY THEM    THEY WILL PLEASE
P. BURNS & CO., Limited
KING EDWARD HOTEL
H.J.  MCSORLEY,  PROP.
REVELSTOKE, B. C.
Strictly First-Class
Rooms- Single, en Suite, and with BatHjT
Rossland has 200 idle miners,
Lethbrldge  labor    unions   collected
SJ60.80 tor the H'lUoreat Relie'l Fund,
The steam laundry In Grand Forka
has shut (lown.
Grand Forks hospital is rapidly lill-
ing up with charity patients.
Kaslo ladles raised
hospital ship fund.
The   attendance    a
SChOO]   l-i  Ull'  highest  i
t.i;..'iii   for   tlm
Kaslo      high
i record.
Rossland    firemen
ills during August,
answered Alteon
Fernie council has just let contracts fm- $3,500 ul new sidewalks,
Trail council Is putting in coucretu
crossings :ii many, points in thai
town.
Knsslan.l's     water   BUpplj     Ih     low.
I.awn Bprinkllng lias been prohibited.
The Qranhv will resume operations
before long in Hi" Boundary district.
Tl
■   iemand
for
coal
at
Frit
ik    i
lew
days
ago
was
greatei
thai
tin
supj
ty.
Bl
lirim
re is
to
have
alio
ther
groc-
ery
store
win
ih
will
opei
for
bus!
ness
this
week
BEST ACCOMMODATION PHONE 207
Hotel Victoria
K. I.mi,ii i.>n. Plan-.
Choicest of Wines. Liquors, and Cigars
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co., Ltd.
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufacturers of Aerated Waters
WINES
Fernie public schools and the high
school opened on Monday to capacity business,
Opening day attendance at Rossland
schools was 572—an , average ■>( to
pupils to each room.
A recruiting officer tor the mounted
police force is enrolling candidates at
Fernie  this week.
Blalrmore school re-opened with
five teachers In chare.', and over 201)
children In attendance.
Rossland school registers show an
enrollment of 102 new pupils—89 being brand m-w beginners.
The troui are biting at Elko and are
served two or three times u day at
most of the residences in the town.
Nelson has wired the attorney-gen
ei.vl asking that that city police lie
given authority to stop all street-cor- j
ner orators who denounce Britain's
I olicy m the present war.
Petty theving, particularly of
things eatable, is quite common ar.
Kaslo.
Nelson will have a poultry show
December I, and -, with one at Trail
B   [ow   lays previous.
In   the  lirst.  two  weeks   of     August
•ethlei nli;e  mines has a   run ol  eleven
• ay -.
For  using   insulting   language    to  a
neeighbor, J, Venatter of Trail   was
lined fit), and costs.
it is proposed to Institute a lodge
,,! the Independent Order ol Oddfellows  it Bellevue In October.
Judge Thompson refused to naturalize   \u ilriaiis  who  came   before    liitn
ai  Fernie to become British subjects.
The All Electric Co, at Fernie presented each member of the signal
corps iif the Fernie volunteers with
. a electric flash lump.
The C, I'. ft. at Fernie oflered to
iheck the trunks of the departing volunteers CO any point In the east that
the railway touches, free of charge.
Harrj Mlard, iu official at thc
Coal Creek mini's, left on Wednesday
for Prance, in answer to the reservist
call,
M.   Decastro,   Italian consul,   was  ni
Fernie the latter part  of last week,
Id   connection     With  a   medical  exam
• itlon ol  til Italian reservists.
Nelson schools aro overcrowded and
im pupils trom outside the Bchooi district will be allow,'il t.. attend this
term,
i ui one day last week I'.'l passengers passed over the Kaslo, Sandon
and Nakusp I'ine. Tins is saitl to be a
record.
Cranbrook bad Its last band cou-
cert tor this season on Sunday, the
council   lining   withdrawn   its    grant
Two patients tor   the WestminstM  f'"'  that   purpose.
\svluii.   were taken    from  Cranbroo'C
and Fernie In charge
i "list ibies McDonald
Wednesday morning.
of   Provincial
and     English,
LIQUORS
CIGARS
Agents for Calgary Beer
Jack Laughton, Proprietor
First Street, Revelstoke, B. C.
WINDSOR HOTEL
EUROPEAN PLAN
Good Accommodation.       Reasonable Rates.
Cafe in Connection
Central Hotel
Abrahamson  Bros.
Props.
First-clan in all respects
All Model i   i < nveniences
RATES, $2 PER DAY
Special Weekly Rates
REVELSTOKE. B. C.
ORIENTAL HOTEL
suitably furniahedlwith the choicest the
market affords. Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars.   Rates $1 a day.    Monthly rates.
J.   ALBERT     STONE PROP-
Inspector   Pennlfather and 8
Frasei  ot the    R.N.W.M.P., Macleod,
•\lberta,  were  in     Fernie Hus week,
enlisting recruits for tbat  fori-
have been very successful iu   getting
man) good a
The pei pie ot Hosmer   ire pi i
to bave the     government    make   to
them a partial   refund ol I
lei ived i'.w.i, the cum
in order-ln-council has been passed
extending tbe closed season for salmon fishing in the Fraser river from
August J", t" September 1".
Owing  to  tlie  llillt-resl  mines being
idle, the demand for Bellevue coal'baa
reached   nearly    the    3,000  tons    per
• lay   mark.
Donators to Cranbrook exhibition
are refusing to pay the amounts pro-
I'.isi'd   nut  tins  year'-  fair   will likely
• e  cancelled.
Robt.   Moonej   ol  Kaslo  claims   the
aiunity or     the    indiistr.i t   B.C.  record  for   family  school atteii-
town was h-era.
i. inn-.   He  lias     seven     children    at
Kaslo puldic school this term.
The K00tena) Central railway bet-
Keen tloldcn and the Crow road near
r'.eit   Steele  will  be finished  this fall.
- ik  Murato (J ■
with the murder of a fellt
:aan bj
.
.  ,-  . •• : •        ,t  the    Full  The road is LOO miles long
-
10k   on
Btitzer,  manager of thc Kit
ale commercial office .>( the Canadian
Pacific Railway Telegraph,    has been
I twt id   promoted to manager .ef the city  of-
lecruit- ttce at  Saskatoon.
•■■
*
The buyers "f Cranbrook,'!   wat»r-
•
■erks  lehentures have refused to take
iverj      vl    the    Clty'i new water
Union  Hotel
A. P. LBVESQUB, Proprietor
FTRHT STREET, REVELSTOKE, B.C.
MEAL TICKETS $o.o.
*-eJHBHMIHM>aiHHn>MSI.V>»>4tHMM«.*.«Mmi
LET   US   DESIGN   YOUR   STATIONERY
"lb«"U     . „'   a  bOflMSI h.m. I.   —■• -        «  Wu nff«r you •upwrt eeivlre.   I'nrii
rtflftct^ in its •,tatli»ii«r/   It Pn> _l V    *ff h our htinini»wi and our hobby ton
to li»»e th* l)«»t tbkt'i iiiint
gieeym the tlifhaftt i|lialit)   .1
lowfil pricf.    rroe euimttr i.
lo h... I n* \r».t   thut'i tmnr.    We HK?' To tlm bant, .nlnilinn ot p.pet .,„!
' 'jeifcliti oi its      lle»otrlo Prop.      typa wu adil originality ana irnari
nf ha of eii- .i je u and -' i'e'l ilnllrary
'
■    tly.
■   . ■  .
it       TtUH
■   -
R
the
*
■
I'e       '['
i  •      Ol    'he   fMl
thf
(■■,•■■  .
• glng for tine ri
tbe second iivt.en. conttngral
".nrka system will have to stand until the war is over.
a   R. Wilson, general maoa-eger    of
Coal Co.,   prc-
enrh of 'he «8 volunteers from
a   pipe    and     tobacco
H   tuundl . • ivr.i     lnstrnc-
reduce   the   rental for tete-
'   to all  families   in
(■reenwood    at    praaent   sub<Mrit>fri
• ■:.llHt."l   in   til'    *.il
miw'h Neat,
tetil illy    relmll/
.' tho   I'uii
of Iraprovementa bj a   grand
pining entertainment ami hull   last
Friday.
ah the i   davelopmtat
D tbi RoOefVlllt viilley have
.i.t   e.f  thc    war.
The mills south Ol Klko to the inter-
n "hut up shop
tor thl
It   is  DOl   lawful  fur  any  OOl ptfMfl
in kill  mors  than  thrM  d<NI  Of    any
• .ne s|ierii»n. .,r mors fluiii four in all,
East  Kool
i iv* handed In thali  num' at I i id
Ther" al htj -lirihlr  retemlta *ln, In  any  one  seiiH'ni.
i.look for lervteM, Tie ri- hsM also ,<-<-n it i« not lawful    to kill drer   tor
fi   list  of  iimmii's  forxurileil   from   tlol llielr hides h|oii».
den for enroll ment.    M      Wil Bl     at No  person    thnll    kill   more     than
Michel   fernie • in > bai ■ IM e,'K,,IMr rhrec meoantaln e/,e„i»   three cArihuu,
■ iien  who     wish    to  b«l enrolled,   tod tWO hundred  mid  fifty  duck*.
I,lent.  Col,  M/ickav.   RMTUltlng     of No person  ma    kill any deer under
(Ter  for   the   Kootennv.   is   BOH     only one vrnr of t>gl
awaiting lnitru<otlon* trom headquar After .mv eloH    -mrxton,   fourteea
lers to proceed      with  the cnlistmrnt days will  he allowed lot the disposal
of these men. of game held for private   use.
CANADIAN
PAC IFIC
REDUCED FARES
For
Summer of 1914
On Sale June 1 to September 30
Final Return Limit October 31
Winnipeg $f>0 Montreal
st- Paul $60 St. John
OhloagO $72..*iO Halifax    .
Toronto       $92 New Vork
.   $IOr»
$120
$129.35
$ion..*>o
Compartment  Observation Cars—Electric Lighted---Standard
Sleepers
" Canadian Pacific Service "
A. WARRINGTON
Ticket Agent, Revelstoke
is Especially Profitable
Reasons are given liy
"Economic Advertising"
"It is keeping everlastingly at it the quiet, continuous brand of publicity that worries its way
through to success in the long run and it is diilicult
to find any justification for breaking the continuity
of advertising during hot weather.
"Clothes have to be worn aud the necessaries of
life provided for, and almost every article with the
exception of purely seasonable goods is in equal demand in the ,-ummer as in the winter.
"Then, acain, in the summer people do not work
bo hard there is more leisure time, and just because
they have more time for reading it is logical to state
that they have 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
date."
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.
MAIL-HERALD: BEST FOR L0C\ NEWS WEDNESDAY,  SEPTEMBER 0, 1914.
THE MAIL-HERALD   REVELSTOKE
PAGE   SFV1W.
DUTIES OF INFANTRY AND
CAVALRY IN ACTUAL BATTLE
The greai Bghting branches of an
army are Infantry, artillery and cavil ry.
The task ot the cavalry (lining
mobilisation and concentration is  to
loiiu   a  screen  for      tin' rest   m    the
nny; lo Bcout and penetrate the
screen oi the idversary, trying to
discover ins Btrength, his exact post-
tiuii and ins Intention, in those reconnoitring expeditions tbe cavalry,
in lurge bodies, is supported by artillery and small bodies of Infantry,
who are transported on wagons or
motor cars, so ns to be able to tol
low  the horsemen, The main value ol
avalrj lies in the Bcoutlng service
ol  cavalry    patrols,    who adventure
•den .is fnr  .is fortj   miles in front
f their army, finding theli waj
througb the enemy's lines to glean
knowledge oi his forces,
During the battle it often happens
tbat no cavalry combat takes place
.md its tas-k migl' appear ended, but
-eidi is not the ''use, tor the cavalry
mist stand ready at all moments to
sacrifice itself utterly on nny part
oi the field where it is needed; Ln
-■uni' sudden charge of death to stem
the enemy's onrush for a moment,
giving time for the Infantry to rally
or extricate itself from Bome peril,
Such were the charges of the Light
Brigade at Balaklava; such were the
charges of Bujanovlch's Austrian
Cavalry Brigade in the battle of
Custozza, I860; the charges of Bre-
low's cavalrj at Marsla-Tour, the
Charge Of the French Cuirassiers at
Hi ichshiiifen, and the charges of tbo
French Cavalrj Division Margaritte,
led bj Oalllfet at Sedan, in all these
famous charges it was always "Into
the  valley  of  death"  they  rode.
The infantry, "the queen of niilit-
etit arms." as it lias heen called,
ni.eves forward In long heavy columns
When   it   arrives  within  the  range    of
the adversary's artillery fire its   ad
vattee is protected  by its own artill-
ry, already engaged in duel with the
• nemy's batteries, From that moment
io the success of the action depends
on complete co-ordination between
the infantrj advance and the artillery tire and the protection given hy
the   irt.illery to its infantry.
The moment when the infantry
comes within range of the enemy's
fire a listance of about six thousand
yards, ttF Jeep massed columns begin to broaden and stretch out on
■"■th sii?^ in shallow formation   dis
posed  over a   wide front.
What the  Infantry in.es.
\ iiehiiii.e picture of what occurs
during battle must follow the course
of one of these Infant] y columns,
composed it may he of a regiment or
a brigade, or even of a division
hi,(inn rules. An attacking army is
assumed, [or the duty ol u defending
force is only to hold the position it
occupies,
Say thai troops have the orders to
march over a specified road toward s
railroad station which must be seiz
id. During the march the troops find
themselves confronted by the enemy
occupying heights dominating the
iiiad and the railway Btatlon. Their
Immediate task    bei les to dislodge
tl i.einy  from   those  heights,
The enemy's artillery een tbe heights
.ulcus lire,  which   is directed toward
the   iilvaneilig   infantry   below.     Those
troops hastily Bpread out in wide
bhallow fr< mt formation. The
enemy's infantry cannot bc described
on the hillside except by some chance
glint in the sun of au olliees's sword;
his batteries are Invisible, only some
light pud of smoke up In the distance and the direction from which
the whizzing shells are burled Indicat
lllg vaguely the loeiili.ui of his guns
covered   by  the  hill.   The artillery    of
our attacking force below also gets
rapidly into position fot lire, not.
with the niagnilicent sweep of other
days (still retained hy the German
army, where the guns tutu und uti-
liniher   in   view   of   the   enemy),      hut
our batteries,   as is   the case    with
Servian or French artillery, seek the
host cover which the relief uf the
landscape atfords. When the guns
have taken up positions they await
the order to iii, until their battery
commanders have managed to climb
to some point of eminence whence
they can best observe the enemy's
positions and by signals to their
gunners direct the laying uf the guns,
indicatinu' the direction of the gun,
its elevation and the instance time
• if the shrapnel.
The object ol our batteries will be
to locate exactly the inen.yY gnus
and silence their lire, forming a cover
ten- our advancing Infantry, which has
hft a group of reserves at the hack.
\t ahout 1.5O0 yards fnun the enemy
our infantry    Begins to   draw   upon
itself  the  adversary's    infantry     lire.
At that moment our artillery quickly
changes its objective anil pours its
shrapnel   on to   the   enemy's   Infantry
positions, Our Infantry in struggling
broken lines, part of which may answer the enemy's infantry tire, rushes
as far forward as possible where the
ie,.1   infantry   firing   hoi     and     heavy,
begins,
Advance   Is  Spread' Out.
The manner of advance is not In
:■ did ranks oi mass, but the infantry
in small batches   and fragments    of
long rugged lines, has jumped forward  irregularly,  falling  instantly  to
the ground for cover, waiting for a
new opportunity from behind clods >r
rocks or trees or, if the space is fiat
and exposed, burrowing into the soil
superficially with the small entrenching spade winch the soldier carries in
lis belt, During the progress ol our
Infantry the reserves had heen slowly
brought up from tbe rear to re-eu-
force the tiring line and rive it fresh
Impel ub when  11 bad bet n thinned i.y
the enemy's infantry and aliillc-','
lire.
When t be Infantry has at lasl «t n
to the point wiii'te a bayouet charge
i an be attempted, at ahout 200 yards
from thc enemy, oui batteries in
crease their lire. Our infantry, for
the moment on the ground in tiring
form, receives a succession of orders,
that run down the lino from mouth
to mouth, repeated by every man to
''Kind: "Up, fi.i wan], to the buyo-
to be put on the rifles, then several
rounds ..f rapid fire, then the command "Up, forward, to tare bayonets'" This every man repeats, shout
ing is the whole mass in line lifts up
from the earth and leaps forward.
The artillery foi an instant covers
the opposing infantry with shrapnel,
which suddenly ceases   is our infantry
 ics  within  a  hundred  yards    from
the "iu n v. Our men bound over the
intervening gap   and   their quivering
fcig-zag line of Cold steel grips into
the enemy's vitals.
All alum: the battlefield such com-
bats nre taking place, with varying
success, so that the whole front line
of an army in battle seems to waver
up to the moment when at one or the
other points success becomes de-
cislvi and tccording to the value of
the position decides tbe fate of the
battle.
.    '
■**,
•*
.■y
&W&
CiPVRIGHT   'JlnDfNWOOO  4  UhDl* AWuobr hi   t_
FRENCH BIVOUACKD IN STREETS OF PARIS READY TO GO TO THE FRONT
French Cavalrymen resting on tin- fodder ol' their mounts (standing in backgroundl en route tu the front.
%Jfi
WATRR ACT ANU MV1RND1NG ACTS
»SD WATER ACT,   1914.
BEFORE THE BOARD  OF
INVESTIGATION.
Our Clothes
are   made to fit
tOc Guarantee
Style. Cut. and Finish
Cressman CSL Co..
Custom Tailors
Stick to the Guns
Never before in the history oi modern advertising has there been
a greater opportunity for the advertiser who i> using the right
ammunition ami who sticks tu his bum,
Big business liieii ami eeoiionii-t* an- united in their Oplntl t: that
Ihe situation existing signals a period of great prosperity iui
business.
Retrench • lose the hard Work of years through untie, .s-.u v
panic'- NO! strike from a new anjle! Readjust: analyse youi
business as you never did before) bring it up to modem Man-
ilards; analyse yonr possible markets. In the face of apparent
certain failure seize the germ of supreme success and cultivate it.
Modem advertising will prove its worth now aa never before.
Vdvertiling with a real plan behind it and a real object before it
will win OUt in the face of odd-.
Are YOt* going to take a back seat or force yonr business to the
front.    If your business is right the decision rests wholly with you
Experience in tulrertfslng find merchandising for
iiiiint/ tending firms gnallfirt us to gits ralunblt
nssistanet nt thlsttme, Wi will ndvist irUh you
, onfidtntiaUg nml n iiliiuii obligation, AT VOUN
REQUEST,
HUTCHARM LIMITED
A1>vf.HTIsin< ; SERVICE
New Herald Building, Calgary
Central Building, Vlotorla
Rogers  Building,  Vancouver
L, C. Imlth Building, Seattle
First Casualty Among
Guards of Bridges
The -list casualty among the tuili-
11 amen of the Uritish Columbia corps
doing guard duty occurred on Saturday morning when P.C. Taylor, 102nd
Regiment, Hock, Mountain Rangers,
on   duty   .at   Stave   River   bridge,     fell
from the bridge into the sw-iit stream
oul was drowned. Heroic efforts to
rescue were made by a comrade on
guard, Horace Taylor, no relation,
but without avail. The river Is be-
Ing dragged for the body but it was
not recovered up to this afternoon.
The would-be rescuer Horace Taylor,
w.s when he enlisted chauffeur to
Worsnop of Kamloops.
Nelson Mill Will
Soon 82 Operatiig
i . .-. Deschamps, the well known
Rossland lumberman, spent yesterday
in Nelson on matters in connection
with the equipment of thi new mill
on the site of the old Vale Columbia
mill adjoining the city wharf. The
eiill is aearing completion and it is
ted will  ne ready foi  operation
by  Sept.   I"i or shortly after.     lt    is
Mr.   Deschamps'    intention    to    start.
i iwlng operations with as little   de-
lay   is  possible and  couo.uue     until
■ n. -  at   b'ast.     . ae  rapacity    of
mill will ordinarily be io.oihi
[eel .. day, but with a slight addition this can be raise.1 U 50,000 feet
i.   day.   and a   double  shift   would  give
    fe'-t   per   day.   The   ..pening   up
"f  thi-   mil!   will   mean  a   large  addition      t..  Nelson's  monthly  pay  roll.
Mr. Deschamps will cm uu the F tt
Mills of British Columbia, Ltd.
Tin   British Humanity League    in
London has received a striking mes-
sage from the Humanity League in
Berlin, dated August llth, reading as
follows—Hear Comrades. At last the
clouds have burst. We cannot at. this
hour refrain from sending a message
of fraternal greeting to you who have
foreseen and prepared for the cam-
ace which must precede the inevitable
overthrow of a militnry despotism too
ong tolerated by millions of toilers.
Crushed by its Infernal weight, nnk-
ully revealing Itself, wc see uncurbed
a trynnt surrounded by parasites now
directing the most devilish and hellish campaign ever waged against humanity. iVith toilers in all lands, wc
I ave no 'inarrei today, We extend our
hands in heartiest friendship to every
Ilclginn, Pnncb and British democrat
We know the internal revolution now
I rorcedine in our midst will depose
• put whose insatiable egotism
is drenching Europe with the blood of
its workers and wage-earners.
In the Matter of all Streams in the
Revelstoke Mining Division.
Meetings of the Board of Investigation will be held at Revelstoke on
the llth day of September 1914, at
ten o'clock in the forenoon for all of
tuch streams draining into the Columbia river north of the main line
of the Canadian Pacific Railway, at
Kevelstoke on the 10th day of the
said month at ten o'clock in the forenoon for all of such streams draining
into the Columbia river between Wig-
•vam Railway Station and the mainline of the Canadian Pacific Railway,
and at Arrowhead on the twelfth day
nf the said month at ten o'clock in
the forenoon for all of such streams
draining into the Columbia river below Wigwam Station.
All statements of claim to water
I rivileges on these respective streams
f-11 objections thereto, and the plans
prepared for the use of the Board will
be open for inspection.
All persons interested are entitled
to examine these,  and to  file objections thereto in writing if they deem
fit.
At these meetings claimants who
bave not previously done so shall
prove their title to lands to whicn
their water records are appurtenant.
This may be done by producing, in
case of Crown-granted lands, tbe title
Oeeds or a certificate of encumbrance
,or other evidence of title; or in case
of lands not held under Crown grant,
by producing the pre-emption record,
the agreement of sale, the mining record, or other document of title.
Objections Will be beard forthwith
li the party objected to has received
sufficient notice of the objection.
The Board at the said meeting will
determine thc quantity of water
which may be used under each record,
the further works which are necessary
for such use, and will set dates for
the filing of plans of such works and
for the commencement and completion of such  works.
And whereas there may he persons
who, before the IJth day of March,
1909, were entitled to water rights on
nny ofthe said streams and yet have
not tiled statements of their claims
with the Board of Investigation; such
persons arc required to file, on or before the -Jlst day of August, I'.'ll,
n statement as required by section
.".I I of the "Water Act, 1911." Forms
(No. 50 for irrigation, and No. M for
other purposes) may he obtained from
nny government, agent in the province
Dated nt Victoria, B. C, thc *29th
day of July,  1914,
For the Board of Investigation.
J, F.  ARMSTRONG,
It.lw. Chairman.
" WATER ACT "    AND    AMENDING
ACTS and "WATER ACT, 1914."
Before the Board of Investigation
In the matter of all streams in
Townships 17 nnd 18 In Hangcs 10
and 11 west of the Sixth Meridian
which are tributary to Salmon River
A meeting of thc Board of Investigation   will be held   at   Armstrong
on the Second day of October,   1914,
iit. two o'clock in the afternoon.
All statements of claim to water
privileges ou these respective streams
all objections thereto, and the plans
prepared for the use of the Board
will then be open for inspection.
All persons interested are entitled
to examine these, and to file objections thereto ln writing if they deem
lit.
At this meeting claimants who
have not previously done so shall
prove thetir title to lands to which
their water records are appurtenant,
This may be done by producing, in
case of Crown-granted lauds, the title
deeds or a certificate of encumbrance
or other evidence of title; or in case
of lands uot held under Crown graut
Ly producing the pre-emption record,
the agreement of sale, the uiiuiug
record, a certificate of search iu the
Dominion Laud Oilice, or other documents of title.
Ubjections will be heard forthwith
if the purty objected to has received
sutticient notice of the objection.
The Board at the said meeting will
determine the quantity ot water
which may be used under cich record,
tne further works which are necessary,
for such use, and Will set dates for
the tiling of plans of such works and
for the commencement und completion of such works.
And whereas there may be persons
who, before the 12th day of March,
1909, were entitled to water rights on
any of the said streams and yet have
not filed statements of their claims
with the Board of Investigation; such
persons are required to file on or before the Jlst day of September, 1914,
a statement as required by Section
J94 of the "Water Act, l'JH" or Section JS of thc "Water Act" as amended in 1913. Forms (No. 60 for
irrigation, and No. 51 for other purposes) may be obtained from any
government  agent in  the province.
Dated at Victoria, B.C., the l*2th
day of August,  1911.
For the Board of  Investigation.
J.  F.  ARMSTRONG,
Chairman.
" WATER ACT " AND AMENDING
ACTS and "WATER ACT, 1914."
Before the Beard of Investigation
In the matter of that -part of the
Salmon River and of its tributaries
which are situate west of the western
boundary of Range 11, west of the
Sixth Meridian.
A meeting of the Board of Investigation will bc held at Grand Prairie
on thc Sixth day of October, 1914,
at ten o'clock In the forenoon.
All statements of claims to water
privileges on these respective streams
all objections thereto, and the plans
prepared for the use of the Board will
then be open for inspection.
All persons interested are entitled
to examine these, and to file objections thereto in writing if they deem
lit.
At this meeting claimants who have
not previously done so shall prove
their title to lands to which their
water records arc appurtenant. This
may bc done by producing. In case
of Crown-granted lands, the title
deeds or a certificate of encumbrance
or other evidence of title; or in case,
of lands not held under Crown grant,
ty producing thc pre-emption record,
the agreement of sale, the mining record, a certificate of search ln the
Dominion Land Office, or other documents of title.
Objections will bc heard forthwith
If the party objected to has received
sufilcient notice of thc objection.
The Board at the said meeting will
determine thc quantity of water
wnich may be used under each record,
the further works which arc necessary
for such use, and  will set dates    for
'the filing pi  plans of mcli  works and
ifor the commencement and completion
ui such works
And win!.,.- there may be persona
who, before The IJth day of March.
1909, were "initled to water ruhts oa
any of the said streams and yet. have
not filed statements of their claims
with the Board of Investigation; such
persons are required to file on or before the 21st day of September, 1914,
a statement as required by Section
294 of the ;Water Act, 1914" or Section 28 of the "Water Act" as amended in 1913, Forms (No. 50 for irrigation, and No. 51 for other purposes I may be obtained from any
government  agent  m  the province.
Dated at Victoria, B.C., the 12th
day of August, 1914,
Km-   the   Hoard   of   Investigation.
.1.  F    \PMSTR0NG,
Chairman.
"WATER ACT"    IND    \MENPING
ACTS  and     WATER  ACT,  1914."
|   Before the Beard ol II vestigation
In the matter of Shuswap River a
tributary of Shuswap Lake and of
btreams flowing from tbe south into
the said Shuswap River between Fortune Creek and Mabel Lake, including Fortune Creek and its tributaries
and excluding Trinity • r Putnam
Creek.
And in the matter of Otter Kiver
or Deep Creek and of Coyote or
Irish Creek tributaries of Okanagun
Lake and the tributaries of the said
Otter River ar.d of the said Coyote
Creek.
A meeting of the Board of Investigation will be held at Armstrong on
the 1st day of October, 1914, a: t»o
o'clock in the afternoon.
All statements of claims to water
privileges on these respective streams
all objections thereto, and the plans
prepared for the use of the Board will
then be open for inspection.
All persons  interested are entitled
to examine these,     and to file objections thereto in writing if they deem
i fit.
At this meeting claimants Who
have not previously done so Bhall
piove their title to lanls to *-hicn
t'.eir water records are appurtenant.
This may be done by produciug, in
Case of C'rown-L-raiited lands, the title
deeds or a certificate of encumbrance
or other evidence of title; or io I LM
Of lands m. t held under Crown grant,
I by producing the pre-emption record,
the agreement of sale, the mining
record, a certificate of search in '. uu
Dominion >Land office, or other docu-
I ments of title.
Objections will be heard forthwith
if the party objected to has received
sufficient  ne tier of the objection.
The Board at the said mwtlng will
determine    the    quantity    of    water
which may  be used under each record
the further      works which  are  neces-
. sitry  for such use. an.l will  set  dates
for the filing ol plans of such works,
and for the commencement nnd completion of such works.
I    And whereas there may be persona
who,     before the 12th day of March,
1909, were entitled to water     rights
on any of the  said  streams and  yet
have    not    filed statements   of   their
claims  with the Board of Investigations; such persons are    ri quired   to
| IMe on or before the 21et day of September,   11*14,  a statement as requ.r-
ed by Section OT4 of the "Water Act,
1914,"   or  Section  23  of  the  "Water
Act" as amended in 1913.   Forms (No
50 for irrigation, and No. 51 for other purposes)     may be obtained from
any government agent in tbe province
Dated at Victoria, B    C, the 12th
day of Aurust, 1914.
For the Board of Investigation.
3. F. ABMSTRONG.
It. Chairman. ?AGE EIGHT
t. 	
THE   MAIL-HERALD, REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1911
BRIEF LOCAL NEWS
T.   J.
day.
Wadman went to Palliser to
The     KamloopB
baseball     team
was at the King Edward on Monday.
G. 1.. Wi Haras, Endei bj w is a
guesi at the Hotel Revelstok ■ on
Mond
A McRae and W Foote, •>( Revel-
atoke, are on a hunting trip in the
Bpllllmacbene district. -Golden Star.
(Ja Prldaj night logs broke
througb a cracked pane of slasa In the
tihow   window   of   11.   HoW*Ott &   Co.'S
etor",
Half a block ot bitulithic pavement
has been laid.
William A.  H.'irr of Halcyon was at
the King Edward on Sunday.
The Home Guard will drill In
Drill Hall on Thursday at'8 p.m.
the
W.  .1.  Hill of Rogers I'ass registered at the King Edward ou Sundaj.
W.  H.   Peacock of Notch Hill was a
-nest  at  the  King Edward  yesterday.
L. F.  Burrows ot Salmon  Arm was
registered at the Hotel   Hevclstoke on
Sunday.
TIiobc haviug items for publication
in the Mail-Herald social and personal column are requested to call
up phone 62.
Miss  Lucy   Brock of 9th  St.
Kamloops for a Bhort visit.
is  in
Dan and Mautiuel Jobasou were at
Sicamous the first of the week to
visit their brother Ernest.
Capt. '■■'■■ N. Russell has been appoint.-I mperintendent of Yoho and
Glaclet   parks w ith beadquartei I     at
hie  ■ |    There   Will   be a   meeting  of  the  Re
lief  Sojlety    every     Wednesday  from   last week
2:30 to 5:30 p.m.  at the R.Y.M.C.A.
Mrs. Charles E. Llndmark is at Albert Cunyou for a few daya.
Mrs. Sibbald was the hostess at the
Lawn tennis Court on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs.  ,). C. Kirkc of Arrowhead spent the week end iu towu.
The Relief Society
$125. dollars at their
day  last.
cleared about
dauce ou Fri-
Mr.   F.E.   Gigot   of  the  Mail-Herald
stall spent a couple uf days in NelBou
Mr and Mis.C.Scwell oi NelSOD spent
gat ird >■■ and 3undaj nights lu the
city. Thev ire on theii ivaj to Ontario,
from Nelson on the south train ou
Monday aud left the same evening t»r
ihe east.
advantage was taken of the Laboi
Day holiday to move the post ifflce
to it< temporary site in the old Baptist church on Second Btreet i
Fourth   street   is   being   maeadauiir,-
ed, the weeds growing along the edge
,,•' tlie atreei aie, being cut and    the
appearance of the street is being geu-
lerally Improved. Third street is also
Dr. J.  il.  Hamilton will  leave     on   being improved.
Friday mi  >    trip tu tin- Big    Bend,
During his      ibsecce     Mrs.  Hamilton
Ralph Dell, son of George Bell left
Rev.   Charles  H    Huestls    of      Red   on Monday  for  Vancouver to     spend
Deer, secretary for    western   Canada his holidays.
Of the Lord's Day  Alliance came     up
On     a    vagrancy    charge    Patrick
O'Brien appeared before Police Mains.
trate Han.ill. n Mondaj   ind was
fined 82.50 and costs oi  five days,
F. L. Burrows   assistant to M.   fl.
Mr. A. E. Kincaid and Mr. G.
Ralph Lawrence spent Sunday at
Malaq.ua and Sicamous.
Mrs. Campbell and little girl liof
Winnipeg are the gucBts oi Mrs. Gump-
bell of 3rd. street, west.
Ed. McMahon and Jack Henderson
spent a couple of duys the first of
the week on a shootiug trip.
A meeting of the First Aid Society
and family will visit al  Sal non  Ann.    Middleton, assistant provincial hortl-   will be held iu thc city     hall     next
The death occurred on T lesduy
morning of the infant child of T.
Shigaya, aged 1 month ind 5 days.
The funeral took place the -..me day
from R. Howson & Co - undertaking
parlors   it   ". p.m.
culturist, reached the city from   Sal-
' mon Arm on Sunday alteruoou.    and
left yesterday morning on a tour    .if
lhe  Arrow   Lakes.
Thursday evening at b o'clock.
Miss Lauretta Dupout has just returned from a six months trip to
New York, and is visiting Mrs. Coming.
R/v.   J.  W.  Stevenson, B.A.,     will
next
His    subject will     bo
Reid & Barton, photographers   pre-
I seated a camera to Hart Munro    be-
| fore he left the city to join the    eri-
Hector Oag of Revelstoke, who was  gineer corps at the coast. Mr. Munio
formerly  on  the    Hank  of  Commerce   v.'ill take pictures of tbe    Revelstoke ; *'iiy BVenln8-
ntatl here spent the week-end    in the   soldiers when possible and will   sevd   "Heraldry. '
city renewing old acquaintances   and   the negatives to Reid & Burton. I   Mr   patteraon and Mr. J.   Gordon
returned to    Revelstoke     early     this | ,„,t  „  a«*„rflAu ,„,„.„i„»     fnr     tn„
Anions the tourists registered     at   kft JU Saturday morning     for     thc
I the    Hotel     Revelstoke on   Tuesday ' chalet' whcre th^ 8Pcut two or tnrce
Capt. J. C. Gore, superintendent Of  were:    Edith A.  Wright,  W. W. Bush-   l''iys SolfinU-
the British Columbia Lake und River  nell, Portland;     Mr. and Mrs. Capt.
morning.—Inland Sentinel
service of the Canadian Pacific rail -
way, left for Arrowhead last night to
meet Crant Hall, general manager of
western lines, who with other oHcials
of the company are coming through
the Kootenay district on a tour of inspection.—Nelson News
The current issue oi the  provincial
Mr.  M.K .  McQuarrie aud wee son
W. H. Knight, Edgewood; Mrs. E. V.  ^1^4 ijorae 0n Tuesday.  Mrs    Mc-
Koble. Mis. M. Weihegahl, San Fran- j yUarrie has spent the pust lu   weeks
ln  Vuucouver.
Cisco;  W.   W.   Woollen,   Indianapolis
A rire, apparently of Incendis", oil.
gin, broke out ou Monday night iu
the ruins left by the previous fire at
the foot of McKenzie avenue. The the
brigade extinguished the blaze after
gazette  contains  notiticati  -    - [    the  n couple of hours work.    This w the
following appointments : William
George Adamson, of Rose Hill, to be
a justice of the peace; Henry .Nathaniel Frith, clerk in the Supreme Courl
registry otliee it Vancouver to be a
special examiner under the Supreme
Court act for the County Court .if
Vancouver.
inity   of  the   city  during      the   latter
'part  ol   last   week   have   completed
Aliens in Canada have beei   forbid- theii observations   Mr. JUchardf
fien tbe possession of arms or explos-   turned te, Nelson and Mr   Elliott left
ives.     Natives of countries     •    ivai   •„  Golden yesterday
with England who have am 9 or
flosives must .surrender th m  I      the'    J- A-  Durra.eh.      th
government     within  10 days,   .  gov '  ••      v
eminent  order  provides.      The    sale  nvoci i;i the cit.- : pro-
Miss Olga Coursier returned ou
Monday from a six weeks visit spent
at Vancouver. She was the guest of
Dr, .uul Mrs. Curtiss.
Miss Irene  I'rocuu'ier intends start-
• a eiiudergartcu aoou. Those   who
are desirous of sending pupils are re-
eiU'Ste.i to let ber know immediately.
C.E.Ricl ee m     Domin
ion  hydrographic       - with     hi\>      Mrs,  F.  W, Laing was the hostess
assistant   J.   lustin Elliott win. wen    it- a  -Thimble Teu"  on Tuesday af-
engaged    a  research work in the vie-   ternoon. About 10 ladies were present
ana dainty refreshments were served.
third  Incendiarj   tire that  haa occu:-
ii"l   it  this  place.
draying, to those who loaned Hags; to
j, Wallace and gentlemen who assisted in preparing the hall, also to
those who gave refreshments and to
tho ticket buyers.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hews left on
Monday afternoon for Victoria to attend the lb-lit anil McDonald wedding.
Mr. Robert Howson, Mr. Leonard
Howson, Mr. Arnold Sturdy and Mi,
E, Trimble wont on a duck shooting
expedition on Monday. Leaving at 5
a.m. by automobile for Montana Lake
The game was very scarce as only a
Couple of liracc of ducks were seen.
Two brace of geese was the ban
brought home.
Mrs. W.J. Coiilthanl will not receive
on Friday, September 11,
Miss Cora Tretheway lefl on Sunday
afternoon for Vancouver. She, with
her Bister, have returned to the Brno-
mar School for -girls. The Misses
Tretheway are sisters of Mrs. \V. ,|.
Coiillliiird, anil have been visiting for
I be summer months.
Mr. W.I. Briggs and son. Lemuel,
spent the week end al Malakwa shooting.   About five grouse were brought
home.
Mrs. Leonard Howson entertained
her Sunday School class of hoys on
Saturday, An auto ride was enjoyed
around the loop and other points of interest. Afterwards supper was served
at Mrs, Howson's new home on McKenzie avenue.
R, M. Evans of Comaplix, Is a visitor
to town for a few days.
Fred and Albert Bolleau are spending a few dayB in lown. They have
spent the last two months at Oalgaiy,
and an leaving for their home at
Craigellachie this afternoon.
A very enjoyable time was held at
No. 1 Fire Hall on Monday evening
when the members and friends gullied together in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
S. Halverson. Cards and dancing were
ihe order of this pleasant event, und
refreshments were served. During
the evening a great surprise awaited
Mr. and Mrs. Halverson, when they
were presented with a beautiful cut-
glass water set by the lire brigade, of
which Mr. Halverson is a valued mem*
ber.
of arms or explosives •
is forbidden  under  pei ill >.'.ii •
fine or three months'  impris
south     this   ■ ■
borne.       Mr.  D 1
with Indianapolis capital in the    de-
- ent of the    o. -  up ia
about
the ba
taken to 1 tart a
,.'.v  tunnel thfis
. nt.
■   ■
[ the Brit
certificates of incorpor..-
An official  statement from  Ottawa
states that British      .umbia b
tributed 4,000   men to the    1
contingent,    of   who;:. •     re from
Vancouver  alone.   The province    has
contributed  considerably    more   than
its share     according ti
The orter of Mr   Joseph B
Yukon, to send a contln ' .ek
ed men and    twi with  granted to th«  I
armored  motor  trucks,   to 1 r""wn Jus
*-ith tht
' pted    y the government '    Sins Co , Lost
•
11 over the pi
ers, who for the si
' * -  * '
provim
back to thi            I already  1 ■ I at VI
I             I Vancouvei It       . imi ••-   -:
who will be wearh % tl uni-  ' ;'
form  at  the end ol I      will   be   '
That they will, as   a
body, make the finest 1
Mr. J. Darragh of California is here
on a business trip. Mr. Darragh iB
the father of Mrs. Roy Smythe of
ttis city. He expects to remain about
a week.
Lieut.     G.  N. Brock D. Co.  ll)2nd.
Rocky  Mountain Rangers,
left on Tuesday     morning   for Kam-
•   is tei insstruct   com-
s there.
:..   .-    Alex,  Grant came in from t.he
amp for a da]       ir   two
1 -   been   pay-
■   1    the
1.ong the line.
■■ - ..' the   Ri
•hanks to those     who
such a success,      Ks-
*,v I
That the
I    v   ;eta
■
If
those willing to help
and    be
I ■■ 1 i ■  frosl
is conce'led  on
tier life hardening them to  ri
of work which falls to the loi
:   ts nothing else (
Tbe current issue of the
gazette fives tt.,- new -.- mnl
tions,  which provide:   "Thai
to the conditions contained  in   these
regulations,     bounties shall  be given
and paid  to any person  who is    the   "■
*  ■" r of;l llcense '*' Cftl ilng drani
issue!      under the  provisions   of  -
Cnrrn    \rt     n^Ae,. „T_a( .   . n     I'11"1    **'ith    hi
UB!       .rt, and to nny Indian, for the
destruction   within  the    province      of'"1  tne  '* ' '
ius    animals    and birds, as foi    lllce Langtord   md also with assault-
lows:   For  each  mature  coyote
for   each   mature   wolf, $lfi;   (Ol   each
mature cougar, R15-, for each   young
■if the coyote, woll or cougar    not
A very  jolly   time was enjoyed at
the corn  and bacon roast   given  by
Mrs. G. Ralph Lawrence on Saturday
evening, in honor of her house guest,
Miss Sutherland,   and  also for the
"boys"   who are shortly   leaving to
continue   their    university    careers.
About 80 of the younger set  met at
the house, and chaperoned by Mrs.
Coiilthanl and the hostess, all inarched down to the "point" on the Columbia river,   where  two  large   bonfires
wei c lit.    A couple of our popular surveyors   led   the   way,   alined with a
lantern and axes, and the others Bled
behind like well bred sheep.    It was a
funny procession,  everyone currying
some part of the "picnic."   Due young
man  Was  laden down  with   a   large
sack of corn, w bile another, a  talented young doctor, cheerfully carried a
soup ladle, and it is true,  that  some
only carried somebody's sweater-coat.
The corn and bacon   was   placed  on
long pointed sticks, and cooked  over
tbe glowing coals of the   camp  lires.
One   enterprising   bank   clerk   made
himself  a two-forked stick, thereby
..•it ing the   better of the  others   by
being abb- to roast two ears of corn at
once.    Drinks were served in tin cups
out ol a large granite kettle filled with
iced lime juice.    After supper thelites
were replenished and songs were Ming
until   a   late   hour,    when    everyone
went  to  the station   to bid  Arnold
McCarter     adieu''   and    good   luck.
Arnold left on the midnight train lor
of   Trinity   College   school.    Port    Hope,
1 ml was given a  hearty send nil.    All
impromptu college  yell   being given,
niiil-'l-'oi he'sajoll) good fellow" iie-
InRJUng most heartily.
Oni   of the nieces!  and Jolllest dan-
leason    wns given hy the j
'In!,    en   Monday   evening      at
the Masonic hall,     about 112 tickets
,id nml everyone was personal
iked   iftet   by the committee.
veil   hy   the   Hehhei 1 a
dainl \, and the cakes
'ii   excellent
■•.underfill cooks these
i'he suppei was spread In
the imailei     ante-room,    and large
i.f,wis . ai added the finiah-
rell     laden tables.
The   |. .... ■ , ,1    ,      furnished
>beautll The  oexl 1 lub dance
*ili be on Bept.  17.    Everyone   who;
likes a .- ■ • 1    I ei..   ibould remember
Moved by Mrs. Corning und seconded by MIbs Bordon that
Miss Creelman be secretary,
carried. Moved by Miss Calder,
seconded by Miss Hughes that Mrs.
1 rocunier be treasurer, carried. It
was decided to bold the meetlngB of
the society in the Y.M.C.A. buildiug.
Thursday was chosen as the next day
of meeting. Moved by Miss Sibbald,
seconded by Miss Creelman that 25c,
be admission fee, carried. Moved by
Mrs. Calder seconded by Mrs. Lawrence that the meeting on Thursday
be held ut s o'clock in the city hall,
carried. Twenty-five ladies signed us
members,
Little Ruby Rutherford spent the
week end at Three Valley with her
Mint.
Billy Watson and R. II. Head, had
a splendid shooting trip on Sunday,
bringing home  about 2,r> grouBe.
Mr. Allan Thompson returned on
Monday, from a months visit in the
east. He visited at Montreal, and also attended the Closing exercises at
tbe      V.M.C A., Training  School      at
Geneva park.
Dr. and Mrs. Sutherland and children returned from a three months
trip yesterday. Mrs. Sutherland vi^it-
1 d at. ber old home in Ottawa, and
the doctor has enjoyed an extended
trip on the continent.
Mrs. Oeorge S. McCarter entertaiu-
ed in honor of Mrs. Roberts on Tuesday afternoon. Three tables of auction bridge were made up. Mrs.
Sibbald won the tirst prize aud Mrs.
Roberts received the guest prize.
Eugene C. Howard, representative
of Fletcher Bros., Ltd., successor to
W. J. Curtis, spent the past ten
days in town. Mr. Howard is an or-
gauist of much ability, giving many
recitals in connection with his present  work.
azines to be sent to the guards along .
the lines of communication. The lie
erature may be left at A.E. Kincaid'8
office. t.f.
Scribblers, pencils, peucil boxes,
school bags, etc., for starting the
child to school at Macdonald's drug
store.
Special prices on dinner seta    at
Howson's. t.f.n.p.
Look! Look!—yes you can if you
get those glaBses fitted at .1. Guy-
Barber's.
Slates and pencils at Macdonald's
drug store.
Special sale of curtains, draperies,
table covers, comforters, etc., at
Howson's. t.f.n.pf
Glycerine soap, two big cakes fot
25 cents at Macdonald's drug store.
WANT ADVTS.
WANTED.—Boy,  Apply  Mail Herald
TO LET—SpaciouB well lighted offices ■
to let.     Apply Forest Mills of B.C.
Limited. t.f.n.p.
THURSDAY- PATRIOTIC NIGHT
EMPRESS THEATRE
Pictures showing "England expects
every Man this day will do his Duly.'*
-Lord Nelson. Lord Beresford. The
King, with Hags of England. France
Russia, Belgium,    Lord  Roberts.    Sir
John French, Lord Kitchener, Sir
Richard McBride. A Siege. Nurse's
Motto. God Save the King. General
Joifl-e, Commander French Army.
The late King Edward VII, the
Peace Milker. Admiral John Jellicoe.
Commander of the British Fleet. King
George and Queen Mary. The King.
The Man Behind the Gun. II. M. C.
Riinliow. British Army Manoeuvers,
Winston Churchill, A wonderful
picture of tlie French army taken
from an airship. Special patiiotic
music.
FOR RENT—Comfortable well furnished bedrooms for single mcu, use
of sitting room bath, hot and cold.
—Apply Forest Mills.       Ag.SG.t.f.
WANTED—House in Revelstoke, In
exchange for fruit land in one of the
best valleys in the interior of British Columbia. Apply Box K., Mail-
Herald Office.
FOR     SALE—Household     Furniture
Can be seen at 72 Firut street. Oft
to the war. Sp.U.p
WANTED—Book-keeping hy thc day,
week or month. Auditing and collecting.   Box 317, RevelBtoke.     tff.
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
TO RENT—Bedroom witb two separate beds for gentlemen. Apply to
Mail-Herald. It.  p.d.
OFFICE ROOM to rent. Centrally
located. Apply Box 205. RevelBtoke
B. C. t-f
BORN
JOHNSON.—On Saturday, Sept. 5,
to thc wife of O. Johnson, Rogers
I'ass, a daughter.
BUSINESS LOCALS
School Books at Macdonald's drug
store.—All the new ones.
Hard or Soft Coal in all sizes for
furnace, stove, or range use. Prices
right at Coursier's.  Phone 44.  A26.tf.
The ladies of the Relief Society will
tc pleased to receive old or new mag-
LOST.—Pair eyeglasses in case between McKenzie ave. and hospital
Finder please, leave at Smythe's
cigar store and receive reward, ltpd
—^ —  m
WANTED.—Girl for general housework. No washing, best wages. Apply to Mrs. J. H. Hamilton.        tt.
WANTED—Young Japanese boy wishes situation. P.O. Box ild, City.
Jack. Sep.9 p.
FOR   SALE
A HMstein Cow, 4 years old, due tc
freshen on Sept. 11. A fine milker,
quijt, though not registered is a
thoroughbred. Reason for selling
have too many. Apply to Box C
Revelstoke, B.C. It.
If you want what you want when you
want it try Mail-Herald Want Ads
[mpress Theatre
Programme
lu H \*i
1'i'h     11.
Ill      i'e'
\
II
Till KSD \ 1
A rin v      Ms
1,1   English arm)
\ I      .
he King. Lord Hnl.. 1
■ '
. 1 1111 (ml 1.
"mi taken fi 'in.
\
l.
i :■ ';■■ n ■;.   1 fines by hlttli
1 in' forehead with a bottle, The
cnee was conflicting and the    assau't
■ ai" .'. •   llsmissed, On the charge   -,i
legs than one week Old when killed, being drunk and disorderly Ihi inai-ic
one-half of the above named amounts trate made an order thai Ih.' diitnni/e
rMpectlvely; for each mature golden to thee doors r,t,. 1 -.■■■ \-- , . |
»agle. but only in respect of such I at sr,..'-, should be repaired by de
birds when killed in the counties of | fendant, G. 9, McCartei appeared
.Tale.  Kootenay or Cariboo, ?fl.' I hit  the proiecutlon.
FKIIi \ ■
I.UCille   l.ove
tery,
The Vwakenii
Exposing tho Hand
The   IIUMIM  V    -'.le!
MONDA*t
Swede Lai son. 1 hrei pari 1
Battle of Waterloo
COMING
Tl KHDA\
Paid 01  Pull,   All Htiu   EnR
lish i lompany.     1 •
Six   Piece  iiiehotitra.
Big Bargains in Our Stock of Men's
and Boys'
Summer Underwear
Straws
Panamas
Underwear
Tennis Flannels
Summer Oxfords
Men's Suits
Boys' Wash Suits
White Vests
McRae Mercantile Co.
\ a '  -,',- '.a organization of ■firrt
lid     ■.' ■• ' ,   Was held  in  the city hull
on Tu'' io-  M." Kllpatrlck in
' in' shall appointed
lecretai,  protein,     'i be election    of
,,Mmlet  wan  pr..c led   with      It    WaB
moved  hy   Vi       Tie., miei,      seconded
bv Mrs. 1,. Womi in ei Dre, Hamilton,
Sutherland ami Mis   .!. MathMon  be
I.e.,,,.i.iiv       1 Moved   hy    Mrs.
1 rocunier, Seconded by Miss Marshall
that. Minn Hughei he president. Mov-
1 d hy Mi.-<s Sibbald, m-eonded by Misi
Marshall that Mis. Marshall and Miss
Currie   be      vli"- presidents.      carried. 1
Royal Shoe Store Footwear
imparts a Dainty, Personal Attractivenesa
Vei v exe ell. ni -.pi-i miens of Pall Shoes for Men and Women are now
being shown in om windows.
(in  stock   1 Slippers and Juliets for women and children in felt- and
velvets are worthy of your inspection.
ROYAL SHOE  STORE
HOWSON  BLOCK

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