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The Mail Herald Oct 31, 1914

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Array REVELSTOKE
Chiel lumhering, 'ailway, mining, agricultur id navigation centre u *b Calgary
and the Pacific o>.   *tj,
The Mail-Hepald
THE MAIL-HERALD
Published twice weekly—Read
by everyone--The recognized
advertising medium for the
city and district.
-%
Vol. 21—No 81
REVELSTOKE,  B.C. SATURDAY  OCTOBER 31, 1914
$2.50 Per Year
Inmates of Blazing Home
Escape in Night Clothes
Home of John Beck on Third Street Seriously Damaged
— mother Blaze in Paulson House in'Lower Town-
Indicator at Fire Hall Damaged By Lightning—Bell
Gives Wrong Signal and Causes Unavoidable Delay.
Two fires last, night gave a strenu-1
one night's     work to No.  1  fire bri-j
gn.dc nnd j did considerable damage to I
two homes.      The      house  owned  by
John Heck on Third  street     and     a
three room house'opposite the Oriental  hotel     occupied     by  J. Paulson
were the buildings to suffer.
The tirst fire which broke out about
« quarter to nine occurred in Mr.
Beck's home on Third street, a two
■atory frame building. Mr. Beck, who
is a railway conductor was out of
town at the time aud Mrs. Beck was
visiting her daughter Mrs. McMillan.
• After the arrival of the fire brigade
excellent work was done and the
fire was checked before the house was
destroyed although the interior of
the house and the contents are practically ruined. The loss is estimated
nt $0,0(Mi.
Mr. nnd  Mrs.  McMillan had visited
thc house ahout 7.30 nnd it was then
intact.
Owing probably to lightning last
night the indicator at No. 1 fire hall
was out of order when the fire broke
out and caused some unavoidable delay in the brigade reaching the
scene. The alarm was turned in from
Box 48, but the 'indicator at the
lire hall displayed the wrong number
and tha bell gave an incorrect signal.
Thc second fire broke out about
2.3d in thc one starey, three roo'tn
house opposite the Oriental hotel occupied by J. Paulson. Mr. nnd Mrs.
Paulson and their little child had a
narrow escape from death. They were
hemmed ln hy the fire but made
their escape in their night clothes
through  a window near their bed.
Thc lire appeared to hnve started
In the wood box nnd the damnge is
estimated at 860O. with Insurance of
WOO placed through  L. w. Wood.
I WANT TO BE
A SOLDIER
Boys   Sing  Solo,   Girls Give
Chorus   at   Patriotic
Concert
A> soldiers chorus entitled "For I
Want to be a Soldier," is expected
to bring down tbe house nt the
patriotic  concert   which  will   be    s*iv-
EXHIBITION
OF WORK
Articles Made for Soldiers Wil
be Open for Inspection
on Thursday
In response to much kindly interest
and curiosity exhibited by the gentlemen of thc city the ladies of the Relief society have decided to place   on
en on  November 20,  under thc   mini-  exhibition all the work  done tor the
agement ot  Mrs. H. H. McVity.    The  soldiers  and  the    contributions      lor
their Ohrlstman treat. This will give
nn opportunity for all interested to
see first what the women hnve accomplished.
The exhibition will be held on
Thursday afternoon, November ,*>, in
the Y.M.C.A. The ladies will eserve
ten. A silver collection wi.l be taken.
All  are cordially invited.
Ralph Morris the little son ot W.
A. Morris sent in to the society this
words of the chorus are as follows:
Right, Left, Forward—
Don't you bear them shout?
*Last night I dreamt I put
A regiment to rout.
Oh!   I'd  give  anything
If I could just get out—
For I want to he a soldier.
The verses are sung, by two sturdy
boys dressed in khaki, Kdniond Kin-
cuid ann Clarence Lyons. Tbe chorus
is to.be sung bv 3" scbool children.
It is - ery bright and pretty und the  llis spending money and donated    to
child-  i   sing it with a will.     Those  *"c ™ie< work.
taking part in the chorus are: Helen The I'8* of finished articles since
Sutherland Daphne Kooke, Rosa- »««t issue is as follows:
mond Lawrence, Elaine Robblns, : Mcsdnmes. Purvis, 1 shirt; H. Smy-
Laura RohbiM, Aura Corning, Doro- »•■ ' s'»rt and belt; Morris. 4 hel-
thy Laing. Delia Colllson, Margaret <wt*- *■ H- Roberts, 1 belt, J. Brill,
McLeod. Muriel I.vttle, Jean Bell, ' sllirt: w- Needham, I shirt, 4 pairs
Donna Hume, Mary Bell, Dorothea r"fls: Gale. ' »hlrt; Foote, 1 shirt;
Lyttle, Muriel McCleneghan, Estella McLauchlin, I shirt; Holten 2 shirts;
ShuttUWOOd, Bernad.ne Bunnell, Vera' J- l'»»Khton. 1 belt; R. Gordon, 2
Bell Marion Lawrence, Jean Patrick, shirts: Horobin, 8 handkerchiefs; W.
Dolly Brown, Louise Amnion. Hazel H- Sutherland, 1 shirt, I handker-
Hngbes Ruth Goodwin, Alma Lea, c,,icf8: Pratt. ' shirt. 3 pairs mit-
Stater Kilie.tiick. Alberta Hobson, tPn8. > P,lir wrtrtleta; S. Urquhart, 1
OUfle CaehatO Estelle McDonell, helmet; Procunier, I pairs socks; L.
Lottie Purrti. | W. Wood. 1  belt; F. B. Wells, 1 belt;
Th"  bigger  girls  are  making      the   Hlncklock.  I  shirt;  Lawrence. 1  shirt;
costumes    thereby  taking their    part  Wallace. 1 helmet;  J.  H. Hamilton, 1
in the patriotic movement and     last  shirt-  l
Wednesday **.u
made hy    them.      Mrs.  Colllson
Sixth street lent her rooms for     the  wristlet*.   Robbins.   I   pair  wristlets
Market Site By=law to
Be Submitted to People
At a special meeting last night the
city council determined to proceed
with ths market site bylaw which alter being passed by the council will
be submitted to the people for ratification.
Aid. McSorley said that with Aid.
Bourne he had inspected the old
laundry site but it did not look very
good to tnem.
The mayor remarked that this site
included some good machinery and
was of considerable size. Aid. Bell
thought that it was too much out of
the way.
Aid Smythe said that he had reconsidered his position regarding the
market site. He had talked to several people and they said that a market was needed. He had been opposed
to the purchase of a market site on
account of hard times, but the owners of' the site selected by the committee had offered to accept city
hands in payment and he would move
that the question of the purchase of
the market site be put before the
people. One of his reasons for favoring the bylaw was the present exorbitant price of fruit and vegetables.
At Grand Forks the market had been
a hilliant success. If he were on the
council next year he would bring up
the advisahility of erecting a market
building.
Mayor McKinnon said that the
merchants wanted a market, so that
they mieht avoid selling produce.
Aid. McSorley seconded Aid. Smy-
tbe's motion. He said that the    peo
ple of Ttevelstoke would be glad to
be able to buy from ranchers the
orchard run of apples instead of the
fancy apples packed for foreign markets. Meat would also be cheaper at
a fanners market and a market,
would stimulate thc production of
agricultural  produce.
On the motion being put it was
carried unanimously, Aids. Bourne,
Smythe, Pradolini, Bell and McSorley voting aye. Aid. Needham was
absent having been called away to
fight the fire on Third street.
The market site selected is between
Second and Third streets facing ,.n
Campbell avenue.
Aids. Pradolini, Needham, McSorley, Bourne and Mayor McKinnon
were appointed a court of revision of
the sidewalk assessment.
A letter from the school board regarding the water supply at the high
school was referred to thc plumbing
inspector.
A letter was received asking for
a contribution to the Tranquille
Sahitorium. The council agreed that
it was a worthy institution but decided that there vecre no funds available. Aid. Bell suggested that a concert might he arranged to raise
funds.
H.H.B. Atjbott reported that he
had placed surveyors monuments on
the paved streets.
An application for water from R.
Tapping was referred to the fire,
water and light committee.
The plans of the subdivision of the
Bowman mill  site were approved.
Mills and Hotel are
Burned af Comaplix
Loss to Forest Mills Two Hundred Thousand Dollars-
Covered by Insurance—Plant Will Be Rebuilt—Fourteen Million Feet of Lumber Escapes Destruction-
Fire Breaks out at Three Points Simultaneously
Patriotic Fund Meeting
Draws Enthusiastic Crowd
Pire which broke out at 11.30 on
Thursday night completely destroyed
the sawmill and planing mill of the
Forest Mills of Uritish Columbia,
Limited at Comaplix and also the
Lardeau hotel owned by Russel
Evans. The loss to the Forest Mills
is estimated at, S'JOO.OOO, insured in
the; Luniberinens' Indemnity Exchange.
The fire was apparently of incendiary origin as it broke out In the
sawmill, lumber yard and hotel almost simultaneously. The lumber
yard was stocked w'.th 14,000,000 feet
of lumber worth 8200,000 and this
was saved through the admirable
water pressure and lire lighting
equipment of thc Forest Mills, aided
by the fact that rain was falling
when  the  outbreak  accurred.
W. A. Anstie, general manager of
the Forest Mills, was in Revelstoke
at the time of the fire and accom-
paned by G. S. Carter, who was anxious as to the fate of the steamer
Revelstoke which was moored at the
Comaplix: wharf, left by special train
yesterday afternoon for the scene of
the fire, returning last evening. They
found the fire still burning but under
control and the lumber in little danger. The Revelstoke had nlso escaped injury.
"The mills will be rebuilt as soon
as possible"      said Mr. Anstie     last
night, "The company has 20,001 ,0 0
feet of logs in the water ready for
cutting. The mills w^re the best owned by the company and although well
insured they will cost more than the
Insurance to replace with a new
plant."
Tlm mills which when in full opera-
tlon employ 150 men. aie the backbone of Comaplix. At the t me of
the Are they had bie;< temporarily
closed on account of the war and the
slack demand for lumber.
The fire occurred just as tbe night
Watchman had begun supper. His
wife called his attention to a glare
in the skv and he rushed out of his
house to find the mill in dames. Help
speedily arrived and the fire in the
lumber yard was extinguished but
the sawmill and planing mill wer:
doomed. Almost at V.ir. same time
the Lardeau hotel, ... two Btory frame
building, was Been to i»e In flumes-
and It was left a pile of ruins.
Mr. Evans, the owner of the hotel
was in Revelstoke at the time. The
hotel is leased by A. E. Jewett. It
is valued at 816,000 and Mr. Evans
refused (12,000 for the property two
years ago. It was insured for 87,50v,
•""■■LOOii of which was placed through
S. Q, Robbins, and 33,500 in the
Commercial I'n'on and North America companies placed through the
Kootenay  Agencies.
Tableaux, Songs, Instrumental Music and Rousing
Speeches Awaken Generosity and Enthusiasm of
Audience Appropriate 'tableaux - High School
Girls As Ushers.
A crowded house,  and an attentive army,   with   volunteers  coming      for-
audlence greeted the   speakers of   the ward to enlist,     In the back-ground
t veiling, on Thursday   night,   at the wcre members   of   the Home   Guard,
Putriotic fund meeting given   in the from which already  five  have     gone
opera house. Songs, speeches,   table- *o the front. Thomas Hope was   the
week <91.45,  which  he  had saved from j aux and instrumental music made up recruiting officer,     and     looked    the
an inspiring and    spirited     program PMt in his smart new uniform. Hart
Which  aroused  the enthusiasm  of the Munro was the     recruiting sergeant,
audience   The stage was tastefully de- 'rlie Rocky Mountain Rangers in   the
corated with manv  Hugs. A long row foreground    looked     neat    and busi-
0| signal  flags was above the stage, "oss like with their rides. The officers
with     the     words  above—"Nelson's wpre     Capt. Sawyer,     Lieut. Brock,
Famous S'gnal" the flags reading to Lieut.  Grant   and     Capt. Pctar,     a
the    initiated,     "England      expects "siting     officer      from     Kamloops.
every man to do his duty."     Below George  Hawker,  sang    with  splendid
was     an     effective       device       bear- spirit  the famous "Tipperary" every-
ing the  words:     "A scrap of paper, j °™ Joining in the chorus.
Treaty     signed     by     Great Britain,:    Twenty-five     pretty     high     school
France, Germany. We keep faith." "-'irls    acted   as ushers.      J.  M. Pnt-
H. McKinnon, who acted as chair- er8on also acted as usher, and
man opened the proceedings with an during the singing of "Tipper-
appropriate address and was follow- "ry." the girls marched to
cd hy Messrs. Twiss and Harding the platform and joined in the
who gave a piano and mandolin duet chorus. About seventy people were
which was heartily received. This was on the stage at the time. Mrs. Fleet-
followed by a rousing address by Rev. onm acted as accompanist, the high
e hnld, 2 belts, 1 helmet; Porter, J1 J. C. MacKenzie. Miss Parker, al- scho°l g'rls being: Misses Kathleen
of  pairs     wristlets;     McCarter,   1  pair  ways     a     favorite     with Revelstoke Field.  Myrtle Brock, Winnifrod  Smy-
audiencei gave "There's a Lnnd" and ^6,   Alice     Munro,    Margaret  Mat/.,
Mc-
MWing Circle and at 5 o'clock served   «*»•   Bmytbe,      3  handkerchiefs;
a dainty  tea,  winch  was very    much  ''lencghnn,   I  shirt;   Fngden,   1    belt
in response to   an
"The  Kings Way."
insistent encore   Kni(l   Bradshaw,      Loretta      Dupont,
A striking tab-  Mllr Whittaker,    Isabel  Dunlop,   Ber-
SICAMOUS TO
REVELSTOKE
Telephone Line to Pass Through
Soisqua, Malakwa and Taft
—Work Begun
Malakwa, Oct. 80.—Great satistac-
tion is expressed that the Dominion
government bas decided to start putting through a telephone system
from Sicgmous to Taft and Revelstoke, to make through connections.
A gang under E. Erikson will shortly start digging the pole holes, and
F. J. Bossley will look after the pole
supply.
The Salmon Arm Observer says:
Wc understand it is the intention of
the Dominion government to endeavor to push through the construction
of tbe long distance telephone line
this fall ns far as Revclstake, goiug
from Mara to a point near Blcamoua
thence through Soisqua, Malakwa,
Taft and other places to Revelstoke.
Men are now busy at Soisqua and
Malakwa getting out the poles nnd
setting them up. so the communication between Salmon Arm and Malakwa should at l"ast be possible this
winter.
RECRUITS FOR
OVERSEAS
Wilt
KolV u:»,in.V.i,.v   belt.   '   l,:lir  wristlets;  Miss  R.  Haggen,   2   lean  arranged  by      Mrs.  S.  G.  Rob-   »»ulne      Bunnell.      Agnes     McOivcn,
appreciated.    Next   Wednesday, belt.      u^ bins assisted by Mrs. G. S. McCarter  Hazel  Lyttle.     Alma     Corson, Olga
^il«tn'Strum«,t*l mudC    will!    The donations received     th'.s   week \ and   Mrs.  C.  Ho.ten  followed      The  Ojujte     lUdtta^    *-J
number  Ior the soldiers Christmas boxes,  to  scene  was beautifully  arranged,    and   McLean,   Drma  hinsei,   l-.lvira   John
represented Belgium  weeping over her  »on, Grace Jackson, Hila Tomlinson,
Flor-
be given at  th" concert by n
of loyal young musicians.
A. C. Leach, a Calgury contractor,
Marion Lawrence   and
date are.
Mesdames.  R.  R.   Copeland.- tobacco; | flag and the other   nations assisting   Bella  Laughton,   Lucy  Brock,
laid, cigarettes;     Kincaid, choco-  her in regaining     it, and comforting  enCK Lawrence
s last week advised by New   York  l«tcs:   Atkins,     chocolates;     Briggs.' her in her distress. Mrs. Jack   Hume  \cra Bell,
lawyers thnt n relative in that   city  chocolate;   Haggen,  chocolate, Downs,   made  a  stately  Brittunia,  und     the FATHER MACKENZIE
bad died and left him a fortune     of  box soap- Pratt,  1  dozen pairs socks;   pretty  girls   representing     the     na-'
DM,000 |„ cash, and valuable realty  W.  Morris,     match boxes;     Wallace, | tions wore appropriate costumes   and
holdings.
chocolate;   Wood,  cigarettes.
Splendid Response to
Patriotic Fund Appeal
were altogether charming. Italy was
personated by Miss Lena Matz,
which although not at war like the
others, looked as il she were held
back,  but longing to get in.     India  p.rlnc!."le  of rec.procity-the spitit ct
The empire was at war in delcnBO
of civilization against barbarism,
said Rev. J. C. MacKenzie. The Germans were barbarians, not rude savages,  but, did not     understand     the
James Bicknell, K. C, the well-
known Toronto lawyer, died last
week from pneumonia. Deceased was
born in England in 1804, and came
to Canada when 1" years old. He
wns created K. 0. in 1902.
The official war information bureau
makes the following    announcement:
"The statement Irom German MurCM
that thcre has been a rebellion in
British Somalilnnd and that llerber.i
with nil the British officials, has l.fi-n
taken, is entirely without foundation
The situation in the protectorate remains unchanged since the outbreak
of the war."
Twenty-five   Volunteers
Be Accepted From
Revelstoke
Lieut. Brock, D Company, Rocky
Mountain Rangers, has received instructions to enlist 2u men Ior service with the second Canadian contingent at tho front and bas been
notified thnt it is possible that a
few more men may later be taken
from Revelstoki-.
At tbe drill ball on Thursday night
Lieut. Grant accept.-d 2 ' applnations
Irom which-.the tS men will be selected. Thos- signing the roll were:
J. Ludgate,
T. Mareden
George Miller
F. W.  Phillips
J. Phillips
I. Firkins
T. Beach
B. M. West
J. K. Forbes
A. E. Davey
J. O'Brien
R. Wills
H. w. Cooke
Leo  McKinn..n
Oeorge smith
E.  Kec\il
OfCar  H.  Swit.er
Walt-r Roblneoo
D. il. Maxwell
J. D. Cald r
v,'. Mclnerny
T. 8. Pollard
Hugh   Galloway
Alfred Pagden
L. W.  N'orris
C. R. Drown
J. J. Purdy
Alex Purvis
J.  Firkins  is n resident of     North
wns personated  by  a  handsome Hln
du,  Sham  Singh. Then  came Russia,
Miss Procunier;  and
Hyatt;   Japan  was represented  hy   a
real  Japanese Y.  Sato;     Miss Lyda
thc 'Sermon on the   Mount.- He cm
ihasized   thc great International crime
Miss  ln the vlolnt,on    of Belgian neutrality.  The  great     powers  had  pledged
the neutrality of    Belgium, and   Bel-
Splendid response was made to the  fund  in  the Molsons bank.  Suhscrlp-] Steed appeared'   as   Servia; and Bel-   {^"J^jL^^jJ^ *!J? ""!
■«ppwl lor fundi     at     the Patriotic  tions of WW.9S per month during the | glum  was represented by Miss     Mr.1
fund  meeting   on      Wednesday  night,   continuance of the  wnr     were
Donations and subscriptions     runged  pledged.
Irom 10 cents     to     $!•«',   the latter     Over MB wns collected ln the
also
en-
Carty.  Tbe tableaux   was most
Mc-
, of those    powers,     and     Irrevocably
luet by hound up with those pledges was the
Twiss and  Mr.  Harding was loi- "^^^j °' '^ j°Untry' **'"
D  being given by   0. B.   velopes in small sums to which     no \ lowed by Judge Forin's address.     F. b    J50"*   '"    ." ,"!!„',?""'     ofTr
Hume * 00., an.l  the former by   Al-  names  were  attached.  A  number     ot   Paulding whose voice was heard     to JJJ^■» witt «M   M     ment of he
fred Haggen. the envelope, are stil, unreturned and  great  advantage,      then     Bang  "The J^Ad  to !«a   Too P i    0? £,   B0
of   It  is expected that when they are re-  Old Brigade" and "Hearts   ot Oak." |prfflerrca  t0 'OHI   "■'"-*'"" "' ner   "ol-
A splendidly arranged tableau by the
Donations amounted tn I898.U
which HIl.M was   In rash   and   has  reived  the fund will  be jintertally In-
J)ecn deposited to the rrcdlt     ot the  creased.
Home Guard, represented the British I
(Continued on Page Bight.)
Continue on Page Four.)
flcvOal *Battle in Progress t
mBeftmveen Turfe and Hussians a
London, Oct. HI.—The far east has
taken for the moment at leust thc
centre of the stage in thc war that is
being enacted ln Europe, Asia, and
Africa nnd on the high seas. With a
lessening of the hostilities in northern Belgium and France and with
the situation caused hy Turkey's use
of her wnr ships against ostensibly
friendly nations not clear enough to
reveal what its outcome will be
comes    thc   annouoccment    that   the
/
i
Japanese and British have begun  /  m
general  attack   on  Germany's  fo .ft i titled base at Tsing Tau.   Tb
ol  Tsing  Tau  begun  witb |  dawn
ot  the  Japanese  empor- ■ t  '■
today and nt  last ar      n't       •   r0„
ceeding  vigorously.  Tsin^ \,M
been Invested by iand <»nd *.,, virtually since the commencement ot
hostilities in Europe. Sevore lighting still continues in Belgium, but
(Continued cO Page Fire) PAGE TWO.
THE   MAIL-HERALD,   REVELSTOKE
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1911
You will find exactly what
you have been planning for
in the way of a Stove or
Range,and at your own price.
Limited.
Tinsmithing and Plumbing
SCENE FROM "PEG U   MY HE VH I*
The Great Comedv Success in Three A.CU   Opkra  H
WAS ON WAY TO
REVELSTOKE
Adventurous German Deported
—Made Long Journey in
Home-made Craft
Tired but not a whit discouraged,
Julius Emil Welmer, a German,
rcuched Midge creek on Kootoay
lake on Saturdny after a journay of
two months down the Kootenay river
by row boat from near Kalispell,
Mont. Here he was encountered by
Capt. West of Nelson and his tug by
which he was taken in tow and
brought to the city.
In Nelson he was taken in hand by
Chief of Police W. J. Devitt and
hasided over for deportation to A. C.
O'Neill Dominion immigration officii-,
amid a volume of protests during
which he expressed a certain amount
of disrespect for a country that made
laws preventing a man coming in or
going out as he pleased.
Welmer's intended destination was
Revelstoke which, he thought from a
map he might reach by water. At
Revelstoke he had 'intended to seek
work as a carpenter, he said, but
judging from the outfit which made
up his cargo he could have represented himself as a jack of all trades. A
tool case filled with all manner of
tools in excellent condition, a trunk
loaded to its capacity with articles
of clothing, tents, blankets i and a
great many articles that made his
craft take an nir of a frontiersman
of old confronted Chief Devitt upon
locating the man near the mouth of
Cottonwood creek preparing to continue his journey by water to Revelstoke.
He had much faith in his craft
which was a flat bottomed punt,
home made, with a " ft. beam, 10} ft
in length and pitched seams for it
took considerable persuasion to lend
him to believe that it would be impossible for him to get beyond Granite
bridge in it. He had prepared to
leave Nelson and was about to commence n journey that would have
probably  meant sure death.
Welmer gave his age ns 65, having
been born, he said, in Snxony in
1R-19 nnd he was in excellent health
and spirits despite his long
row from Kalispell. It had rained for
practically the entire two months
that hi' had been travelling, he snid,
and this was his only complaint.
Welmer, though a German was   not
conversant with war topics and   had
up to  date  apparently   been  unaware
of any trouble that was ex'istant between his native country and (Britain.
The  "German cruiser," which is the
term generally applied by those   who
have seen  it to     the craft of  Julius
Welmer, was purchased by J.O.
for  $2.
Mr   Patenaude's intention   to
the er.ift. whicli is very     much
•  his summer home across
LIQUOR ACT 191G.
NOTICE) is hereby given that on
the flrst day of December next application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for a
renewal of the Hotel Licence to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
as the Arrowhead Hotel, situate at
Arrowhead, in the province of Brltisn
Columbia.
ROBERT CALEY
Applicant-
Dated this llth day ol October, 1914.
LIQUOR ACT 1910
NOTICE is hereby given that on
the first day of December next application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for a
renewal of the provincial wholesale
licence to sell liquor by wholesale in
the premises known as the Revelstoke
Wine & Spirit company, situate at
Revelstoke, in the province ol British Columbia.
ALEX. GRANT
Applicant.
Dated this 9th day of October, 1914.
LIQUOR ACT 19J0,
APPLES and POTATOES
We unloaded a car of exceptionally fine Apples this
week. Apples, Potatoes, and Vegetables are good
buying at present prices and we would advise laying
in a stock for winter.
HAY
We want to dispose of two or three carloads of Hay
and will sell at from two to three dollars below regular
price. It is good hay and can be seen at our warehouse.
HEATING STOVES
are selling fast—we have a good stock to choose from,
also one or two slightly used ones at second-hand figures.
BOURNE BROS., LIMITED
GROCERIES, HARDWARE, STOVES
NOTICE is hereby given that OB
the first, day of December next application wU] be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for a
renewal of the Hotel Licence to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
ns the I.akeview Hotel, situate at
Arrowhead, in the province of British
ColumWia.
CHAPMAN & SMITH
Applicants
Dated this 9th day of October, 1914.
LIQUOR ACT 1910.
NOTICE is hereby given that on
the first day of December next application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for a
renewal of thc Hotel Licence to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
as the Hotel Queens, situate at
Comaplix, in the province of British
Columbia.
J. H. YOUNG
Applicant
Dated this 21st day of October, 1911.
LIQUOR ACT 1910.
NOTICE is hereby given that on
the first day of December »ext application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for a
renewal of the Hotel Licence to sell
I'iquor by retail iu tbe hotel known
as the Halcyon Hot Springs Hotel,
situate at Halcyon, in the province
of British  Columbia.
WILLIAM BOYD
Applicant
Dated th'is   -JIth Jay of October, 1911
LIQUOR ACT 1910
NOTICE is hereby given that on
the first day of December next application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for a
renewal of the Hotel Licence to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
O'jan the Glacier House, situate at
Glacier,   in  the     province ot British
secured  under similarly
\     rottage
its    foundations at Lal C irried
-   the   Dated this -.'Ith day of October,  1914
the same year     to
' the sum-
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
Atlantic Steamships
SAILINGS FROM
MONTREAL
S.S. Like Manitoba
S.S. Missanabie
November 11th
November 19th
Special Christmas Sailing
St. John to Liverpool
S.S. Missanabie. December 15
Palatial new (1914) One-Class Cabin and Third-Class Steamship. Incomparable Appointments, Including a complete
Orchestra. Further Fall anil Winter Siilinirs will be announced later.
Attention is called to the S.'-H    "Missanabie "   *hieb   a.nle      her
maiden voyage :rnm Liverpool, October 7th. She is the last woto lu
;   shipbuilding and Bhould i,n.ve ,in attractive acquisition t" th" Oan-
■ adlau trade, Dimensions are  length Mfl f« I '«» re-
filtered tonnage 13,000, Capacity, ."J11 cabin, 1,200 third class. There
a<ti- spacious promenade decks, verandah rife, drawing room, lounge
gytii-flnasnim, Rmnking room, card room and OTChSStTa, All the Int.eur.
and must approved devices for safety at *ca are employed, nnd
pjiuciar  attention has been paid to the ventilation system.
Full particulars as to rates and reservations
to be had ' r >   m
A. WARRINGTON
Ticket Agent, Revelstoke
■
BOWLING SCHEDULE
EMBER
.- C P.R.
hall A es B: of D.
Pr - Kir.   ball li.
-   men
'* P R.
.   -,-r
-
P.R,
■f       D.
: Tuee ■-       i •• '
i Wed.  2'L-Fire hall  li
H.
DEI SMBBR
I   lovt.
. ■
B   .i 0 P R.
-.1   A.
bull   B     VS   I!       '
•
-    P.R     .-   B IS   men
B
HTJARY
B    .f fi. v* Oovt,
i *•i   n c p.B.
Pri,   1.— Fire  hall   A,   vn 11    ol  D
i *    Bus men n Pire hall B.
Wed vs 0 P.R.
Pri   r. - I li <'   v.q BUI. men
Tuei    19     fe'ir-  hall   A    vh QOTt.
*.V- !    20 Witt hull B.  vh     I B i
Pri. 28.—B. of fi  vh c i'.it
Turn.  2»'>.—Hub. mnn  vs II.  ..f li
Wed    27.—Fire  hull   \    v.i    I h (
Pri   ■*'    Wri ball n. vs f*ovt.
PflBRTJARY
Pneu. ■_>   Bus.-men vs Oovl
Wed, *!.—Fire hall A. vh c p.R,
Fri.  r. — H.  of I)   vs  J.B.I
Tues   'I.-Fire hall  II   vh O.P'R,
Columbia.
Canadian Pacific Railway Co.
Applicants
LIQUOR ACT 11)10.
NOTICE is herehv given that on
the irst dav of December next application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for a
renewai .if the Hotel Licence to sell
Ibpior hy retail in the hotel known
is the Beaton Hotel, situate at
Beaton, in the province of British
Columbia
H   NBLLIS
Applicant,
this  J-th day of October.  1914.
LIQUOR act 1910.
NOTICE Is hereby niven that     on
the fir ■ '  Decen bei    next   ap-
■ on will be made to the Super-
■ lal  Police   for a
renewal   if the Hotel Licence to   sell
llquoi •      in the bote!    known
Lardeau  Hotel      situate    at
.   province ol British
A. K   JEWBTT
applicant,
Dated  thll   ■ th daj of Oi tobei.  19J I,
Phone No. 0 215
i'I'wo riiiKH. i
H.E. HULETT
COAL and WOOD
DEALER
Bub Agent for
GALT COAL
$7.50 to $9 25 s ton
DRY WOOD
in any length
Lump or Nut Coal
WOOD
Dry Birch and Cedar any length
PALACE LIVERY
PROMPT DELIVERY. PHONE   201
Have You a
Friend	
or acquaintance out-of-town who
would like to read all that happens
in and around Revelstoke from Sunday morning to Saturday night?
You get tired of writing—everybody
does—let us tell the news in the
most interesting way it can be told,
graphically, fully, and truthfully.
Here is Our
Offer	
Fill in the attached coupon, enclose
$i only, and we will send Revelstoke's best newspaper to any address
in Canada or Great Britain for SIX
FULL MONTHS. Take advantage
of this exceptionally good offer today. It may be withdrawn at any
time. If you wish to boost Revelstoke here is the easiest, cheapest,
and most effective way.
COUPON
To The Mail-Heraid, Revelstoke
Sirs: Kindly send The Mail-Herald for six months
to the following address
for which I enclose the sum of $1.
Tours Truly,
Hail-Herald ws. Printing
WILL   PLEASE   YOU SATURDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1914
THE MAIL-HERALD, REVELSTOKE
PAGE THRBS,
- IN HEART OF CITY
HOTEL SAVOI
SEATTLE
"IWre Stories of Solid CWort"
In tlie centre of thinui—tticatrei
and Bton-s on txith sided. Building
abolutcly fireproof—concrete, nteel
and marble.
EUROPHAN I'lAN-H perd.ynp
With Baths—J2 per i.j ap
H.    W.    EDWARDS.
Taxidermist.
Bear Ruga Mounted. Furs cleaned
and Dressed,
li Second Street, Revelstoke.B.O.
KOOTENAY LODGE, No. 15 A.F,
and A. M.
Regular Meetings are held ln
New Masonic Hall on the Fourth
Monday In each month at 8 p.m.
Visiting brethren are cordially
welcome.
WALTER BEWS,  W. M.
ROBT.    GORDON,   Secretary.
C. W. 0. W.
Mountain View Camp No. 229
Meets Second and Fourth
Monday in each month in
Selkirk Hall. Visiting Woodmen are cordially invited to
attend.
JAMES McINTYRE,  0.0.
H.   W. EDWARDS, Clerk.
COURT    MT.    BEGBIE NO. 3461
OF I. O. F.
Meets in St. Francis Lodge Room
every Second and 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 Hall  at  S o'clock.  Visits
Ing brethren  cordially invited.
H.  H.  FRRGUSON
JAMES MATHIE, Secretary.
GOLD RANGE LODGE, No 26
KNIGHTS  OF PYTHIAS
Meets     e ery     Wednesday
evening at  8k.,  in Selkirk
Hall.       Visiting   brothers
cordially invited.
H. KBMPSTER, C. 0.
i
Revcl«toke Ixnlge
No. 1085
LOYAL ORDER
OF MOOSE
Meets every second
and Fourth Tuesday
in  the Selkirk Hall.
Visiting Brethren are cordiallyinvited.
Dr. McLEAN. Die.    H.L HAUG, Sec.
For Rent
FIVE ROOM
COTTAGE
$15.00 per Month
Also House vacant by Oct. 15
Cheap rental
Dominion Security Co., Ltd.
CITY TRANSFER CO.
Baggage Transferred
Distributing Agentsand Storage
GENERALDRAYING
Furniture anil  Piano-moving a
Speciality
Phone 40-276.   Night Phone 'Md
8WITZBR BROS.
J. H. CURTIS
Lumb
umbermen
It will pay you to
make a call at
F.   B.   WELLS,
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Old Town,    -  Revelstoke, B. C
beiore buying your out-
tit of working clothes
for the bush. I make a
specialty of Logging
Shoes, Pants, Sox, Shirts
Blankets and everything
rBiinirr.l ill murium)iiraa
S~"UTTdNTj'
EEDO
for garden ond farm ore beat
for B.C.toil. See Catalogue fox
■olid cjuarnntop of purity
ana germination
Send now for Copy free
Sutton 1 Sons The Kind's Soodmon
R*adin4 Enjj 1 and
A. J.wo o d ward
Vicrano     »      Vancouver
»l» Port  ar. tt7 Oranvlll. »t
Mil MINTI SO* eaWlTHH ^Q^UMOIA
REVELSTOKE RETAIL
PRODUCE MARKET
No Increase In the price of   sugar
Winter fruit and vegetables plentiful
FRUITS
Bananas, per doz 40@
Lemons, per doz	
Plums, per basket  15@
Apples, new, 4 to 6tbs.
Crab Apples, per box 	
Oranges,  trom  25®
Pears, 3tbs. for 	
Pumpkins, lb	
Citrons, lb	
Grapes, lb	
Cranberries, tb	
Grapes, basket 	
Figs, cooking, Jibs, for
Dates, Hallow!	
Dates, Fard, -2Ibs. for ...
Dates, Dromedary, pkg.
Walnuts, per lt>	
Pecans, per th	
Filberts, per lb	
Almonds,  per ft  .259
Brazils, per tb  .25®
MEATS
Fresh killed beef, retail .05@.27-J
Pork, retail  18® .25
Mutton, retail        12i@ .25
Veal, retail  ,      131® .27
Hams, retail 25® .80
Bacon,  retail   28® .10
Lard, retail  17® .20
Chickens, retail 23® .25 '
Sausages, retail 13® .16 j
Turkey, per lb  .30
Geese, per lb  .25
Ducks, per lb  .23 '
SUGAR
Granulated B. C. Cane
1001b. sack 	
Lump sugar, 2tbs	
Gran. B.C., 20tb. sack, ...
Brown  sugar,  3tbs	
Syrup, maple, bottle 	
Cheese, Canadian, per tb. .25
Cheese,  Can.  Stilton, lb. .30
Cheese, Imp.  Stilton, Ib. .60
Eggs, local new laid, doz. .50
VEGETABLES
Cauliflower,  each   15® .20
To Erect Lumber
at Kinnard
Parsley, per bunch	
I Green Peppers, per tb. ...
.50  Dry, onions, 5 lbs. for
,50 .Silver skin pickling
.•25 I   onions, 3tbs. for 	
.25  Brown pickling onions,
,75 |   -libs, for 	
.35 j Cabbage, local, each ...
.25 ! New Potatoes, tb	
.02  Lettuce,  lb	
.04 Green Onions, 4 bunches
.15 ! Tomatoes, crate, 	
.18 New  Carrots,  Ib	
.75   Turnips, per Ib	
.25   Sweet Potatoes,   libs, for
,15 | Celery,  Ib	
.35'
.15
.35
.25
.25
.30
.30
.05
.18
.25
.25
.05® .10
.02
.10® .15
.10
.90
.021
.021
.25
.121
RAILWAY TIME TABLE
Syrup, gallon      1.75@2.0O
No. 1 from Montreal to Vancouver,
arrive at 6.06 p.m., leave G.25 p.m.
No. 2, from Vancouver to Montreal,
arrive at 11.05 a.m.. leave at 11.25
a.m.
No. 3. from Toronto to Vancouver,
arrive at 7.05 a.m., leave at 7;20 a.m.
No. 1 from Vancouver to Toronto,
arrive at 12.45 a. m., leave at 1.05
a.m.
No. 804, from Revelstoke to Arrowhead, leave 7.30 a.m.
No. 803, from Arrowhead to Revelstoke, arrive 4.40 p.m.
No. 3 makes connection w'ith the
Ckanagan line at Sicamous, returning
leaves Sicamous at 11.50 p.m.
Trains Nos. 1 and 2, make all local
"■30 stops between Revelstoke and Sicamous.
Trains Nos. 3 and 4, make local
stops between Sicamous and Kamloops.
.25
1.76
.25
.60
.30
.25® .35
FLOUR
2.25
2.15
2.25
Lake of the Woods, bag
2.21
2.25
2.25
2.15
DAIRY PRODUCTS
.40
Butter, dairy, per tb. ...
.32® .36
Definite word was received by the
council of the Board of Trade at
Montreal, last week, from Lord
Desborough, president of the British
Imperial Council of Commerce, that
despite the war, the next congress gf
Commerce of tbe Empire would be
lield at Toronto ne-st autumn. This
came as somewhat of a surprise to
the council here. This will be the
first meeting of the congress In Canada since the sessions at Montreal in
1903.
MASSON'S STORES
We are just unloading a car of
No. 1 WHITE POTATOES
and they are beauties, all government tested and free
from scab and guaranteed to keep. Potatoes are going
to be high this winter. Get our special prices delivered from car.
L.C. MASSON Lower Town -Front Street L.C. MASSON
Branch—Cor. Connaught Ave. and First St.
There is no Investment
that brings such sure and constant
returns and profits as printed salesmanship as we do it. There is no
other method of getting business
so inexpensive. At the present
moment you may be in need of
Billheads, Letterheads, Catalogues,
Labels or Receipt Books. Now is
the time to get in line with those
who have found that good printing
pays by helping build up business.
Let Us Do Your Printing
The Mail-Herald
Job Department
Printers and Publishers
McKenzie Avenue Phone No 8
Construction has been commenced
by J. S. Deschamps, the Rossland
lumberman, of a new mill at Kinnard
on the Ntlson-Rossland branch of tho
Canadian Pacific railway. The new
mill, which will be of the portable
type, will have a capacity of 20,000
ft. per day and will be ready for
operation within a few weeks.
Mr. Deschamps has had a camp employing fvbout 30 men at Kinnard for
nearly two years and with thc completion of the mill he expects to employ trom 30 to 50 men at this
point.
Confidence in Mines
on Increase
Added confidence in the mines of
this district is being shown by mining men with the continued good
showing ot many of the properties at
the deeper levels, states J. C. Ryan,
the Spokane mining man.
It had been hiB original intention,
he states, to commence work thiB
fall at the Soho group in the Slocan
district, adjoining the Rambler-Cariboo, but on account of financial conditions consequent on the war a postponement had been necessitated.
However, the mine will be reopened
immediately, he stated, upon B loos
cning of the money market and a
vigorous plan of development carried out.
Mr. Rynn feels confident that, mining in Kootenay and the Boundary
will become extremely active shortlj
after the close of the war.
William Ruttan, found guilty at
Bracebridge, Ont., of the murder of
his daughter and his son-ln-law>, was
sentenced by Wr. Justice Lennox to
be hanged January IS.
Voluntury subscriptions of one
day's pay from officers and employees
of the Canadian Pacific Railway s-
tem last month has enriched the
Cunadian Patriotic War Fund by
$141,738. 5. This     sum      includes
81421.03 contributed by the officers
and employees of the Dominion Atlantic railway, a Canadian Pacific
railway line operating in Nova Scotia
British Columbia's contribution is
818.000.
CORPORATION  OF   THE  CITY  OF
REVELSTOKE
COURT     OF      REVISION     UNDER
LOCAL IMPROVEMENT ACT
NOTICE is nereby given that ou
the 13th day of November, 1914, at
the hour of 7.30 p.m. at the Council
Chamber, City Hall, RevelBtoke, B.
C, there w**iU be held a Court ot Revision under thc Local Improvement
Act for the purpose of hearing complaints against the proposed assessments or the accuracy of frontage
measurements made in respect ot the
following works constructed by the
Corporation of the City of Revel-
stake as local improvement, viz:
(1) A Oft. cement sidewalk on the
north side *f First Street be-
tweerf the east Me of Wynn
Street to the we3t side of Ford
Street;
(2) An ■'ft. cement sidewalk on the
north side of Second Street from
McKenzie Avenue to and including the alky between McKenzie
Avenue and Orton Avenue;
(1)    A  6ft.  cement  sidewalk   on    the
north and south   sides ot Third
Street from the west side of McKenzie Avenue to the east   side
of Robson Avenue;
(I)   A Gft.   cement   sidewalk   on thc
north and south side   of Fourth
Street between the weBt Bide   of
McKenzie Avenue and  east   side
of Vernon Avenue,
(S)   A (ift. cement   sidewalk   on   the
west side of     Connaught Avenue
from the south   Bldo of   Second
Street     to     the    north aide of
Third Street;
(0)   A 6ft.   cement   sidewalk   on the
north side of Third Street from
the weBt    side     of     Connaught
Avenue    to     the     east   side of
Kootenay Street;
The assessment rolls for the above
are open for inspection at tho   City
Hall from this date, and any     complaints  which  persons interested  may
desire to make and which is by law
cognizable,     will     be   heard   at the
Court of Revision.
Dated this -.'nn day of November, 1914
W. A. GORDON,
City Clerk
Now is the time to purchase your Guna
and Ammunition for the fall shooting.
We carry the best stock in the city,
and every article that goes out of our
store in this line is absolutely guaranteed by us.
SHOT GUNS—single barrel from $7.50
to $9.00, double barrel from $12.00
to $40.00
RIFLES Winchester, Remington, and
Ross from $15 to $30
AMMUNITION-No. 12 U.M.C, and
Western. Recognised as the best
Shells made
HUNTING KNIVES, COATS, BELTS,
&c, &c
Sporting Goods
Revelstoke Hardware Go., Ltd.
Agents for GURNEY'S CHANCELLOR Ranges.
GOOD POLICY
It's good policy i o think of the future.
It'sutillbettei- policy to provide against
the misfortunes it may have in store
for you. The surest way of protecting
yourself and family is a
LIFE IN8URAN0E POLICY
with a reliable compuny. The high
financial standing and long busings
career of the Kootenay Agencies
makes it absolutely trustworthy.
Your time mav be near at hand.
Don't delay.   Tuke out a policy now.
KOOTENAY AGENCIES. Ltd.
A. E. Kincaid, Manager.
E. G. Burridge & Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
We specialize in
Metallic Collings, Corrugated Roofing, Furnace Work and up-
to-date Plumbing
Work
Work Shop -Connaught Ave.
REVELSTOKE     -     -    B.C.
TO SHOW YOU A CPPT OF THE
S 10 ODD00
ROBIN HOOD
COOK BOOK
THIS BOOK CAN BE SECURED
WITH COUPONS FOUNOINE-eytKYBACaF
ROBIN HD0D FLOUR
ROBIN HOOD
ROLLED OATS
SYNOPSIS   OF COAL MINING
REGULATIONS.
J.P.SUTHERLAND
Tr.ansfer     Draying
Handling Pianos a Specialty
Phone 42   -   Night Phone85
aaiisuKiarjisiissi
H I
d! All   changes   of   advertise- g
HI ments    must   positively      be '.'
.'- handed  Into  this     office  by ■'
[il Monday evening in order that V
(■] the   change  shall  appear   ln ■'
I Wednesday's  Issue,    and   any g
:»| changes  intended for  Satur- SI
[i] day's Issue must be handed tn '«"
[■] not later     than      Thursday «"
3 evening of each week. .'
■ 1
®UB®HSSKI!S(I!iS]'l*
It is not a mark of breeding
to write visiting cards . . . .
Let the cTWail-Herald
put you right. The
price will not wreck
your exchequer. We
print in the best style
Coal mining rights of the Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al-
lerta, the Yukon Territorr, tba
North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province ot British Columbia, may be issued tor a term ol
twenty-one years at an annual rental of 51 an acre. Not more than
2,."WO acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for lease must be made
by the applicant in person to tbe
Agent or 3ub-Agent ot the district
in which the rights applied for are
situated.
The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may
be permitted to purcbase whatever
available surtace rights may be considered necessary for the working ot
the mine at the rate ot $10.00 an
acre.
In surveyed territory tbe land must
te described by sections, or legal
subdivisions of sections, and in unsurveyed territory the tract applied
for shall bc staked out by the applicant himself.
Each application must be accompaen-
led by a fee of 85 which will bo red-
funded if the rights applied for are
not available, but not othcrwiege. A
royalty shall be paid on tbe merchantable output of the mine at the
rate of rive cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returne
accounting (or the (ull quantity ot
merchantable coal mined and pay the
loyalty thereon If the coal mining
rights are not being operated, such
returns should be furnished at least
once a year.
For full Information application
should be made to the Secretary of
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion Lands.
. Jl. 31. OORI. i PAGE FOUR
THE   MAIL-HERALD,    REVELSTOKE
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 31,  1911
Zbc flftaiUlbcralb
Lik.  POBLISHEfl   WKPXKSIUY   ANU
SATURDAY   AT
REVELBTOKE.   II. C
ADVERTISING RATES
rfe*-|»!j*«>IV».
does not begin to bo as logical aa
Germany or as systematic as France
in matters af government, lias nevor-
theless tho knack ot making men step
out of their own free will to die in
her defence. She has the gift of keeping alive, across tumbling seas,
round    half     a     world,  the undying
Local Reading Notices and Business bond that unites the heart to borne.
Locals 1" cents per line each inser- ghe lias shown herself indifferent to
tion,  Minimum local ad charge -J5c.      the  possessing of taxing  power   over
Displav  advertisements 28 cents per   her  colonics-but     what  matters  It?
1 Those  colonies  willingly   tax      them-
Snch each insertion,  single column.
Legal advertising of any form, also
Government and Municipal Notices 12
cents per line first insertion nnd 8
cents per line subsequent insertions,
nllowing 10 lines to the inch.
Applications for Liquor Licenses 85,
Application? for Transfer of Liquor
Licenses  $7.50.
Oil prospecting notices $7..**i0.
Land Purchase Notices, §7.00,
Water    VppllcatlOD   Notices,       up   to
100 words,  $7.50, over  100 words   la
proportion,
PERCENTAGE
TO FUND
Contributions to Patriotic Fund
Voluntary—Percentage from
Business Accepted
e-^^8^
<WoC#r>AB.EL>
\TiBf Z?
sntertot ipubllsbinQ Company
I.1.M1TKI.
E.  G.  ROOKE,  Manager and Editor.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 31,  1911
SEPOYS AND TURC0S
From German sources come re
proaches to Britain and France for
putting  Indian  and   African  troops'in
, id.     ' lerman   reproaches     are
;. the outcome of chagrin that
There are no dark-skinned auxiliaries
on the Kaiser's side. There has not
been the slightest complaint against
the behavior of any of thc Asiatic or
African troops. As a matter of fact,
these can teach the Germans much
about the conduct of "decent" war.
The German intriguers would no
doubt dunce a   sailor's hornpipe     if
selves to send her warships, and
their sons seize their lilies in time
of strife to go to her aid. She has
ihe wisdom so to train and guide the
swarthy children of alien races, an.l
even the foes of yesteryear, that tbey
put their living bodies between England nml England's enemies. She has
B fearfull" muddledUheory of government, but her practice of government
lays hold on the deepest things in j
tie.' ioul of man. As we contemplate
this wonder >f an empire which is nn
empire of the- spirit, an empire whose
philosophy of polities is all wrong,
but for which the costliest thlnes
within the gift of man are poured
without stint, we are moved to wonder whether this is a prophesy of
thc future. Will the states of the
coming days make more of the spirit
and less of tlie machine? Will they
reck less of constitutions and bills
cf rights and fabrics of government
and more of the invisible things
which  touch the soul?
AT  THE  THEATRES
Pictures of the Cressy, Hogue   and
Aboukir sunk bv the Germans in the
Whereas the active military and
naval service of our country Is one
of purely voluntary privilege and
without compulsion of any kind, it
is the principle also of this Fund
that all subscriptions, donations, or
bequests shall, also, be purely voluntary, and no contributions will be
accepted liy it that are not of that
| nature. "Freely ye have received,
freely give."
Nothing will bc too small to
gratefully acknowledge, nothing too
large to meet the merits of this
causo.
To assist the generous .subscriptions of private persons, confidently
expected, it is suggested (in perfect
freedom, however) that this Fund
could most materially be helped by
the loyal assistance of all public
bodies, societies, businesses, etc.
The committee will he pleased to accept and publicly acknowledge all
receipts of any per cent, or all profits derived from ail public lunctions,
charging admission or taking up collections, from all outside commercial
institutions,   firms or merchants seek-
North   sea   will bc. included     in   the   ing local sales of goods, commodities
iat est   war pictures from    the     front   or wares,  from     all     firms    or mer-
Phown  at thc Empress    theatre     to-   l'h'ults  »f  this  city  or district cater-
, . .    _ . .,, ,       . .1 ing to the wants of the public,   and,
night. Termondc     will be shown     in , ...
it hereby     authorizes     (without res-
ruins and  a  splendid grasp will     be   ponsi|)iMy,  of COurse, for     thc     na-
given  of the horrors of war..     Four
other dramas and   comedies   will   bc
ture of thc function or character   or
price of the goods or wares) all such
shown. On Monday night a two reel bodies societies or persons, to advertise publicly, nnd for this purpose,  the  extent of its or their con-
feature "Snow Drift" will be shown
with four other features. Another
series of the "Famous flayers Production" will bc the   principal     pic-
trlbutlons to this fund. And, it will
bc further pleased to give to any
persons,   organizing
,     -. b»ly,  society  or
they could incite rebellions in India,   ture for   Tuesday   with    two     other; J^ ^^ .^^xi solely     for    the
Egypt,   Senegambia    and  the    French   good  features.      On  Wednesday      the
greatest of all animal pictures will
be seen in Geo. Klines "Between
Savage and Tiger."
Congo in order to keep troops away
from Europe
So far as Britain is concerned,   the
bringing of Indian troops to the bat-      "I'eg  O'   My   Henri",     .1.    Hartley
tie line in France has benefits and nd   Manners*    comedy      of    youth,    with
vantages  far  outweighing    the    mere
military  value    of    the troops,   high
charming Marion Dentler in the leading role of the Irish lassie will be
seen at the opera house on Thurs-
though that may be. The purtlcipa- ,\.xy_ November 12, This will doubt-
tion of the splendid native troops less be one of the events of tbe pre-
giVOS the Indians a consciousness of sel" theatrical season, as "Peg O'
a real place in the empire.
purpose  of  this  fund,  the  right   and
privilege to  publicly  advertise   under
the auspices of The Canadian Patriotic Fund,   Revelstoke branch.
(Signed),
ROBERT GORDON
Hon.   Secretary.
Recruits From Revelstoke
(Continued  from  Page One.)
FROM THE  SANCTUMS
Mj   Heart"  recently concluded its sc-	
i-ond   year  of continuous      popularity Bend.     H.  W.  Cook  of     Arrowhead,
at   the Court     theatre.      N.'w   York, George  Smith of Lumby and     O. H.
where  it  has     won    plaudits     from Switzer  of Glacier.  All    the     others
press an.l  public alike.  There     is an are residents of Revelstoke.  Ludgate,
appeal   about     Pei.'  that   makes   thca- Maisden,   Miller,  and thc two       Tbil-
tre  <_-oers love  hei   at  sight and  sue- lips  are  at   present    on      guard     at
cumb  te.  her  natural  simplicity    and bridges alon-j- tin- line r.f commwflca-
wlnning  charm.   The  supporting  cast tion.  Six men will be sent to relieve
Is a :;:i" one Including Helen Raftery. the bridge guards tomorrow.     Those
i  in Germ my.  One  paragraph   Wllliam   yerance|      JoMph     Yanner, selected      ar.-     Garnet   McMahon,  S.
Harold     West, John K. Trevor    and Youill. T.  Pugsley, A. Tapping,     c.
THE GERMAN  IDEA
A Toronto young lady  who attend-
.■■1 BChool in Switzerland has received
i letter from a     Bchoolmute     whose
other  prominent  artists.
TOMORROWS SERVICES
1 and J.  Morgan.
The  :               requirements for     the
ot' rse is !■ -:-.t,:.l--   ■ strictly
The  litre :,t     is
from   i      '                         t      ft n.   and
<■ nest measurement   I3J  inches.
reads "Are you also sending men to
help England? What an occasion it
would be for you in Canada to rest the English and
an empire of your own, but 1 suppose ■ !   never   dare."      This    	
is of decided  interest  and   value     as CATHOLIC
wing  what  tin-  prevailing  opinion      St-   Francis church,  M Lve
■   Germany was   iP     to     the     part -'   *'■ Rev-   J.
which  Canada  was likely  t.. play    in   MacKenzie.    Sunday    services—  Low   FERNIE  l *'*RY  IS
the present  Struggle. Mom   ■■   -   i •:-.. and     ii -    at RECALLED  FOR NEW CASE
  ! 10:30  a.m.  every     Sunel 	
'school for the children at 2:30 p.m.,      Ti." V vhich     was
Benediction and RoMry at 7:30 p.m.,    liechearged  by Mr   .1   atlce  Mai
Confessions Saturday I to i, and list
to '.>  p.m.  and  Sunday  morning 7:30   week   • to be  summoned
DECAY OF CHIVALRY
tier's  Weekly    Those    who    care
• ':     ■-  wil'  lind food for thought
;:.  the official  reports of a rec-iit
.   . disaster!    in  the    °   '   w'*°ks day^-M-138 e^ry morn-   M there is at   I
..»     .,      "      .1.1 1, ,— / |  v.... . .1 . . .     .
*     • A submarine with
of eight  or nine men     attacks     and
• 7 o'clock, Confessions
Mass.    First  Fridays—Mass   at   i   a This     be
three   cruisers  carrying      ahout   *"**    Benediction  and   Rosary   at
Of t ttei some 1,400
-.re  drowned.  Thes*    men  were     not
challenged te. flght; they    were     not
p. m.
-T    PETER'S
moned  to surrender;      they     are *"
,p      [„   The  following  is  a list
'  ■
il arson.
RPr7ir.e-
their   bunka-cheaply,    expeditiously, ' ■■■>•   HoU Communion;     11 a. m
imum  risk  to    those »*< P-     «•     evensong ted, Mr. Justice Mac
yed them. That is modern Sermons     by     the     rector   At both   ;
Thi    fl       ie   rlbed Ls discussed E1"n' evening prayer,  prayers   ' "7-
at gre.it    length   by    naval   experts, authorized  by the Lord  Bishop     for
who  argue  whether   battleships     are *lir w'n hp Hai,i      Sunday school at
lete.     The "virt..rs"  are lauded -■'■'' i1 m-
and decorat id, and take their |   place ——
in    the   world's    news.     Blackboard PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
would understand that victory    and     A, the morning servici  the minister
.-.pprove it, -e would Attila, so would wlU  ,,rp;,rt, ,,n •!■,.,. jiorce
but  we should like to see    a for Achieving Results," and in    the
''■ard ,,f naval strategists trying   to evening on "Ente * Vngels."
explain these modern methods to sir     q„  Monday     ■ the regular
Sidney or Nelson or Bayard. I monthly    meeting    of   tbe   Sunday
The modern  world    is more  practical ichool  teachers    will be held  at   7,30
5^ Qfi&tmdakSiwd^k
"Her first cake" will be just as much of a success
as mother's best effort if the icing is made this way:
Mix y4 cup of FRY'S CHOCOLATE POWDER with
2 cups of powdered sugar, adding 2 tablespoonfuls of
cream or of boiling water.   That's all!
FRY'S makes an icing of delicious flavor, silky smoothness and rich appearance.   Just try it, but—
Remember: "Nothing will do but FRY'S'
74
ROAD LONGEST
IN WORLD
Highway Through Golden Over
Seven Thousand Miles
in Length
than chivalrous. .,., „  ypg    ,ul,ninK     „„      T„„H,|.,..
evening  ,.t.  8  o'ClOOk   Will   be  address
WONDER  OF   EMPIRE „,i ,,,   principal  Boss.
St.   Louis  Republic     The  fact can-j    The subject ol study at the WedneS
2 ot be gainsaid thai   England,   who dav evening prayer   masting will   be
"Noah."
Btrahgera and  visitors are cordial
ly  invited  to  all  the services.
Ten - > and red
•  troi
mines th'1  Boun
'in     -1.... ■ ter   of
lining
1
eek      Last.
brought thi
the smelter dnrln •
the 100,000 ton mart
Oermany, since    the   war started,
lias levied war contributions on     the
towns she    hns     occupied     totalling
1114 I,Win,Olio.
leople of Prlnc Edward [«-
liind have ship] ed to Halifax loi the
Belgian relief z-10 large cases ol bed
ling,      men's   W.    ■ • ■)   child! i-n'n
clothing       - ei Ing   in  valne     ap
prozimaeely   MOO 000.  Provisions    of
all   kinds   have  also  been   contributed
in abundance.     About. $2,090 in cash
bun also been received. This In addition to the pm.mm bushels of outs
fund 92fi,OO0 contributed to the army
Ncrvlre fund, 810,000 to the Red
Croat and 15,000 to tbe -Women's Patriotic  fund.
Road   builders of the     world     are
looking  forward  to  the    final   linking
"Great   Horseshoe  High-
ompleted will be
<i   in   the  world.
.:i  measure over 7mi miles   in
and    will connect the   three
principal countries     ol     the    North
 i im ni    Bcenery,  Includ-
'   tbe     Si.nny   South,       the
Eastern     and     New England
,]  and quaint  Quebec;
and    streams    of
■ iad    ranch  and agri-
.1 lands of the ia i  Oreat West
Canadian West,     the matchless
FtoCklM   With   tbell   wonder
fni   valleys and    venerable anow-cap-
;.. I peaks, the coi.Ht. eit,iieH of Vancouver, -Victoria, Seattle and Port-
land; then further south, Sacramento, San PranOiMO and the charming
resorts In the louthefn part of the
State of California, and finally, witb
,i highly colored touch, thc City of
Mexico, will furnish the automobile
travellers with no end ol variety. No
such trip can be found elsewhere in
the world
Tho Highway will begin at Miami.
go <Wrect.lv north through all of the
principal American cities of the Atlantic aenbonrd to Montreal, west
through Canada, to Vancouver, and
thence south through the cities of the
Pacilic slope, finishing in Mexico City
Canada is rapidly decoming widely
known for its automobile roads, und
for thc many places of interest to the
motor tourist. The people north of
the international boundary line, from
the Atlantic to thc Pacific, arc making eflorts to construct as many miles of first-class highways per annum
as possible. This has been their road-
making policy for yenrs, and therefore the road conditions of today
• nnkc Canada one of the most delight
fill places on the continent for the
iiiitomobilist.
Every province, municipality, city,
J district and township is uniting with
the Federal government In urging the
construction of good roads and thereby lurtng the most tempting of inducements to motor enthusiasts from
all parts ol the world. It wilt not be
many months before a motorist will
be able to start his journey through
the United States to Montreal and
thence westward to the Pacific coast
where he will find the other international highway from Vancouver to
Mexico  City.
A portion of the route extends
throiiL'li the level ranch lands of
It plerot-J the very heart of the Oa-
nadlan Itorky Mountains, tbat won-
: ilerful country of snow-enpped peaks,
Alberta, but for the greuter distance
glittering glaciers, mirror-like lakes,
'■oiHUrourt (torrents and silver atrehma
that country which is the Mecca of
the tourist, and the lover of solitudes. Throughout the gi eater length,
the rond will follow the trans-moun-
talB lines of the Canadian Pacific
Hallway and eventually connect the
live well-known pointa, Band, Golden,
Cranbrook,  Macleod and Calgary.
It ia maintained by the Canadian
government, nnd while some ol the
grades arp rather heavy, there nre
none of them  which cannot be nego
tiated with ease by a moderato-pow-
tred car. At Fort Heecle, there iB an
important branch road, which leudn
to thc internnt'ional boundary, where
connection is made with thc roads to
Montreal. This makes it possible to
drive n car from Spokane as far
north aa Golden, British Columbia.
Nearly five hundred miles of this
I "Highway of the Great Divide" la
nlrendy completed, and the remaining
distance Ib to lie finished na rapidly
as possible, probably within a few
months.
From Colden, British Colunf in, the
road takes the tourist along the
Kootenay river and through the Columbia valley hy way ot Windermere
and Fort Steele, the latter a famous
mining town during the "rush" in
the early nineties.
From Cranbrook   to   Macleod    and
thence on to Calgary  lOfl miles away,
the highway is    in     excellent shape.
The antoa have been   using the Cal-
gnry.BnnlT section of the road during
the present summer,  and those    who
have been over thc rood declare     lt
I to be aplendid.     From  Calgary     to
i Banff is about five hours' ride, if   no
I time is lost. With a reasonable   mar-
j gin for delays, tbe trip can be made
1 in uix hours.
One of the moat potent efTecte   and
'the "Great Horseshoe Highway"     is
| having on the   country le to enconr-
: age the building of good ronda.   Tha
example set by     making a flrat-claaB
rond of  it,  is influencing the citizenn
of each district     through    which     It
runs to build    branch     roads,     and
therehy hold out still further Inducements to the motor tourist to linger
In the district.
SHIIOH,
CURES
COUGHS
&COLDS SATURDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1914
THE MAIL-HERALD   REVELSTOKE
PAGB E1V«
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL
EDITED BY Mlts. RALPH LAWRENCE
Those having Items for publication
in the Mail-Herald social and per-
esonal column are requested to call
up phone 62.
Those receiving are-
Monday. Mrs. Bd. Corning.
Tuesday.   Mrs.  Harry   Bews,      Mrs.
George Bell. i
Wednesday, Mrs. W. M. Lawrence.
Mr. and Mrs. C, ii. Lewis left on
Thursday for a three months trip to
Tacoma.
Mr. Murray Donaldson of Vernon,
is here visiting his brothers, W. B,
and  Ross Donaldson.
Mr.   Arthur Holt of     Vancouver,
who hus been in the hospitul for the
past three   months, left     for     his
homo on Tuesday.
Mr. Fleming and Jack McCarty left
-on Friday morning for Vernon. Jack
will visit Mrs. Greenhow before his
return.
Mrs. Fred Esty and daughter Kath-
ryn, of Chase, B.C., are guests for a
lew days of Mr. and Mrs. Alexander
tylcRae, Mrs. Esty Is a sister of
Mr. McRae.
A new station is being built at
the end of the double tracking, about
SO miles this side of Kamloops, on
.the Canadian Pacific railway. It is to
be called Hopgood, after the truin
master, and Mr. Alexander now at
Three Valley, and Mr. Arthur Phillips now at Deavcrmouth, will be in
charge.
Hev J. W. Stevenson returned on
Thursday morning from Golden where
he had been, to induct the Rev. N.T.
C, McKay, to his new change the
Presbyterian church, of that place.
The Rev. Peter Henderson of Arm-
irtrong, preached the sermon. Rev.
I. (',. Reid of Salmon Arm, addressed the minister, and Rev. Mr. Stevenson addressed the people. After the
induction, a social evening was given
ay local talent, assisted by Mr. Allan Thomson of Revelstoke.
Tht Whist drive given oh Thursday
night by Mrs. Raymon Smythe was
i great success. This party was, given
by Mrs. Smythe In place of an after-,
noon tea, which each of the ladies
of the Altar society are having atf
their homes. It was held at Smythe's
hall, which was very prettily decorated. Seven t-.hb?s of players were seen
progressive whist being played. The
prizes which -were very nice, were won
hy Mrs. G. L. Ingram who received a
lovely pitcher, and Mr. J. T. Shewry
who received a pack of cards In a
leather case. Miss Blanche McCarty
sang, "My Ain Folk" and waa accompanied by Miss Vera Bell.
Tbe dance and whist drive given by
Mount Cartier Court of Forresters in
thu? Masonic hall last night was an
enjoyable and successful aflaHr. The
hall was comfortably filled from
start to finish, the program nicely
halanced, and the music excellent.
The "Tipperary two-step" as a concluding extra was sung and danced
with L-rcat glee. It was intended to
introduce the Zeppelin glide, but no
one present would ■ dance it. The
ladies were all very prettily gowned I
md several visiting Indies were present, amongst them, Miss Penzer of
Kamloops. Several of Mrs. E.H.N.
McLean's guests at .the conclusion of
her evening, visited the hall nnd
managed to get in a dance or two.
The ladies firat prize for whist waa
won by Mrs. Aman; the gentlemana'
first prize by Mr. C. B. Ward. Mr.
Robert Gordon made the usual efficient   floor    arrangements and     the
management was in the capaije hands
of Messrs. Ross and Chieholm. An
excellent supper was served at midnight.
A reception was given on Friday
evening by Dr. E.H.S und Mrs. McLean, on the occasion of the third
anniversary of their marriage. The
affair was given nt Smythe's hall,
which whb beautifully decorated with
large bowls and vases of yellow
chrysanthemums and autumn foliage
which have a charmingly homelike effect to this pretty hall. Some 70 or
more guests were present nnd offered
their congratulations und best wishes
to this popular couple. Dr. and Mrs.
McLean received their guests at the
entrance of the hall, Mrs. McLean
looking charn.'ing in a becoming
gown of old rose and lace. Songs
were given by Miss Paulding, Miss
J. McKay and Mr<. L. W. Wood, who
sang as an encore "Tipperary" in
which all the guests joined with
great spirit. After refreshments and
singing of "For thoy are jolly good
fellows," and three cheers led by Mr.
McCleneghan for host and hostess,
good nights were said.
Mrs. N. B. Smith, Miss L. Cooke,
and Mr. Harold Cooke of A.rrowhead
were reg stered at the King Edward
yesterday. They came up to visit Mr.
Cook, who is progressing slowly at
the Queen Victoria hospital.
Mrs. J. Brill's sister, MrB. G. Hed-
strom, and son Douglas are back to
Revelstoke for the winter, having
spent thc past two years at Edmonton.
A party was given in the high
school, on Friday even'ing, for- the
purpose of initiating the freshmen.
As each freshman reached the front
door of the high school he was ushered to the rear door hy a ghost
where he was met by two other
ghosts, and made to pass through
several dark rooms in which were
other spirits flitting round and weird
fires burning. As he reached the last
door he wa9 told by a ghost to open
the door. Just before the party began, some of the high school boys,
charged the door knob with electricity, and as soon as the freshman
took hold of it, he received a slight
shock. When the initiation was over,
all the members of the high school
assembled in one of the large unused
class-rooms which had been previously decorated by the seniors with
corn stalks, mountain ash berries,
pumpkin grinners, black cats and
witches. A number of gnmes were
played and afterwards the lights
were turned off, and everyone gathered around a large alcohol and salt
fire which was burning brightly in
the centre of the room, and listened
to a ghost story told by the principal
J. M. Patterson. Mr. Patterson
proved himself a story teller of exceptional ability, nnd just as he had
his audience worked up to a high
pitch of excitement, a pistol shot
wns fired and everyone screamed, never a doubt in each mind but that it
wns he who was shot. A bounteous
supper was served at eleven o'clock.
Several choruses were sung and after
the usual high school yells, the party broke i up at midnight.
The regular monthly meeting of
the Womans' Auxiliary of St. Peter's
church was held on Thursday afternoon at the residence of Mrs. Middleton. At 4 p.m. tea was served.
Mrs. Middleton being assisted by
Mrs. Ammon. after which the meeting proceeded to business. Aa a result of the very successful sale of
work, held by the auxiliary in the
Forest Mills,   on    October    21,     the
treasurer reported a balance of over
J80 in the treasury—a fact most
! gratifying to the ladies. It was mov-
|ed that votes of thanks be sent to
I those who had aided in making the
affair the success it was. Considerable correspondence was read by tbe
secretary, Mrs. Dickson, and discussed
at length. It was decided to invest in
; S'-.me literature for use in the auxiliary and plans were discussed for the
study of the topic prescribed for the
year. Upon motion, it was decided to
change the time of the tea hour, and
hereafter to begin the business meeting at I p.m. sharp, having short
intermission at 1-50 for the serving
of tea. The next meeting on November 26, will be held at the home of
Mrs. Ammon, where Mrs. Ammon
and Mrs. Towes will be hostesses.
Naval Battle in Progress
(Continued  from  Page One.)
there is no mention by urn ol the
chancellories ol a resumption of the
sanguinary encounters of the early
week. The British war office says
that the British are steadily gaining
ground on the western wing, but the
Qerman resistance is stubborn.
Of the operations along the line in
northern France the French report
a recrudescence of thc activity near
Rheims along the heights ot thc
Mouse and to the south of Fresnes in
WoQvere. Germany made claim to
successful attacks i;i the region of
Nieuport and Ypress and to the occupation of allied territory in the
Argonne forest. Of thc situation in
the east Berlin offered no report.
Petrograd on the other hand claimed
continued successes on the east Prussian front  beyond the Vistula.
A news agency despatch gives a report from Constantinople that a
naval battle between the Turks and
the Russians is in progress off Odessa
Another despatch from the same
source reported manifestations at
Damascus in favor of a war against
the Christian and said tbe Bedouins
were being massed along the Egyptian frontier. Turkish cavalry divisions are reported to be in the neighborhood of the gulf of Akabah in
the Red Sea.
A despatch from correspondent of
Reuters Telegram Co., at Paris says:
"The news today is excellent and I
am able to state on the best authority that the efforts of the allies are
heing crowned with success. In consequence of the opening of the sluices
of the Ysir canal thousands of thc
Germans were caught. Those who
escaped drowning were harassed by
the allied artillery. Some points of
extra strategic importance have been
occupied by the left wing of the
allies while along practically the
whole rest of the front as far as the
French eastern frontier the allies'
progress continues. The German losses are terrific."
The report that fiermany has made
peace proposals to France offering
special concessions was repudiated
today hy the German Consul General
nt Amsterdam as completely unfounded, says a despatch from
Amsterdam correspondent of
Reuters Telegram Co.
It is officially announced that
(iian troops are fighting both
Europe and Tsing Tau with the
lies.
Amsterdam, Oct. 31.—Both the
Handelsblad and the Telegraaf report that the Germans evacuated
Ostend.
the
the
In-
in
al-
Thc Swedish steamer Alice, homeward bound from London, has been
blown .up by a mine in the North
Sea. She sank in three minutes. All
the members of her crew were saved.
fjf  «f
corrmeHT uxonwooo «_ui>Dtni»oooa.r.  ♦
FRENCH CHAl/SSEV/RS PASSING THROUGH ROUEN
G. B. HUME & CO, LTD.
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
FAMILY SHOE
OUTFITTERS
We Aim to Cive Maximum
Wear at a Minimum Price
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
Blanket Cloth 54 in. wide and all wool, the genuine
Canadian Blanket in fancy color for children.    Warm  Winter Coats    See them.
Per yard _ $1.50
27 in. French Velvet Corduroy, 10 different colors, all
extra good quality at the price, and notice the width,  cuts to good advantage.
Per yard _ i _ 75c
Ladies' Fancy Collars, the new starched Byron Collar
to wear outside the coat, also the  new Muslin  Rolled Collar and  the  new Ruch
Collar, at   _   35c. to $1.00
New Hose and Gloves just in from Great Britain.   No
shortage or high price on account of the war.
New Flannels, pure white non-nettle. Flannel for Infant's wear, new Grey Flannel for children's wear, new Red Flannel and new French
Flannel, per yard - __ _ 25c to 60c.
New Wools and Yarns, Shetland Floss, Saxony Wool,
Scotch Knit Yarn, Scotch Fleece, Behive Wool, at —IOc, 15c, 20c, 25c.
House Furnishings
Men's Furnishing and Shoe Dep't
Now at the beginning of the cold weather when our stock of sizes is complete, is the very
best time to look over your winter supply.   If your needs are great or small,  we are
prepared to look after them to your entire satisfaction.   All lines manufactured
AT HOME IN CANADA.
Stanfields Red Label
Pure wool, mtural white shade. Guaranteed unshrinkable. The best value for
your money. Price $1.50 garment or
12.75 suit.
Stanfields Blue Label
Pure wool, natural white shade. Heavier
than Red Label. Guaranteed unshrinkable.
You can't beat the value. Price $1.75'
garment straight.
Stanfields Medium Weight
Combinations—Fine, elastic RIBB closed
crotch.   Perfect Fitting.   Price $3.00 suit.
Stanfields Heavy Combin-
ations—Same as above, but made from
long wool, and heavy weight. Price 1-4.50
suit.
Stan field's Heavy two-piece
wear—Same as above combinations but
in two pieces.   Price $2.25 garment
Stanfields Silk and
Wool Underwear
Two piece, pure white, beautiful finish,
good winter weight.   Price $3.00garment.
Grocery and Crockery Department
Car of very fine WINTER APPLES just
unloaded.   Special prices in 5-box lots.
We have a few boxes of Mcintosh Red
Apples No. 1 left.
A very few boxes of PRESERVING
PEARS in stock.
Call and get prices on our Potatoes, Turnips. Carrots, or Beets, our own growing, no
better vegetables sold:
WINTER ONIONS now in.
Fresh Black Cod, Kippered Herring and
Finnan Haddies in every morning
Specials for Friday
and Saturday
WAGSTAFFE'S   MARMALADE, 5-
pound tins ' 55c
SCHILLINGS BAKING POWDER,
12 oz. tins 25c
NABOB BAKING POWDER, 12 oz.
tins    15c
Nice large TEA POTS, each   35c
>P
See Our Window of "Cold Weather Comfort." Flannelette Blankets from $1.25
up. Wool Blankets, $3.90 up, Comforts in Cotton and Down from $1.75,toj$12.0o
each.    AH piece Carpets at Half Price.
20 per cent. Discount off all Rugs and Linoleums "TAGS  BIX.
i aa
THE   MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 31,   19*1*
Fresh Killed Chickens
Roast of Beef
Boiling Beef     -    -    ■
.21 Ib
.16 „
.12*,,
P. Burns & Co., Limited.
KING EDWARD HOTEL
H.J. MCSORLEY. PROP.
REVELSTOKE, B. C.
Strictly First-Class
0
Rooms—Single, en Suite, and with Bath
WINDSOR CAFE AND GRILL
UN"OEK MANAGEMENT OF PRANK SAVAGE
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.   ONLY THE
BEST OP  EVERYTHING   SERVED
Try us once and you will come back
again.
BEST ACCOMMODATION^ PHONE 2072
Hotel Victoria
R. Lauohton, Prop. """£*— r**.
Choicest ofWir.es, Liquors, erd Cigars
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co., Ltd.
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufacturers of Aerated Waters
WINES
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-class in all Mtpecl -
All Modern Conveniences
RATES. $2 PER DAY
Special Weekly Rates
REVELSTOKE. B. C.
ORIENTAL HOTEL
suitably furnished with the choicest the
market affords. Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars.   Rates $1 a day.    Monthly rates.
J.    ALBERT     STOIDTE PEOP-
Union   Hotel
A. P. l,KVKSQUE, Proprietor
FIKHT STREET, REVKLSTOKK, B. C.
MEAL TICKETS $b.oi
WATCH THE MAIL-HERALD ADS
T
COPPER STOCKS
ARE NOW LOW
Granby Dividends Depend on
War   Situation — Annual
Meeting of Company
President W. H. Nichols of the
Granby Consolidated Mining, Smelt-
inb & Power company went on record at the annual stockholders'
meeting in New York with the prediction that the Hidden Creek property would develop into the lowest
cost copper producer in the   world.
About a dozen stockholders attended the session, which voted to
reduce the number ot directors Irom
11 to 13, thereby eliminating the
vacancy caused by the death ol
(Jeorge M. Luther, [ormer president..
Other directors were re-elected.
Asked ahout dividend prospects,
President Nichols said the matter
was dependent upon the war situation and that if war continued for
any length of time very few copper
mining companies would be able to
continue on dividend basis.
"There is less copper iu the world
now than for some years," he saitl.
"But there is less being used. When
the war clouds roll over I believe
there will be a heavy demand for
the metal, and for a while at least
there will not be enough to go
around." The stockholders voted approval of issue of S960,OOO Series A
conv?rtible (i per cent bonds, made to
take care of an equal amount of unsecured loans which fell due last
year. Half of thc bonds were taken
hy the American Metal company and
the remainder by individuals interested in the company's development.
For the fiscal year ended June 110,
Granby  company  reported.
1914. 1913.
Gr,   sales    $4,504,766 $4,782,691
Net        622,071     1,214,599
Dividends    ...      899,900 449,955
Fixed charges    182,519 80,665
Depreciation, 829
Surplus def.       460,348        682,149
Tl. surplus   $2,738,922  $3,199,270
Cost per pound of copper after deducting value of gold und silver was
11.5 cents, against 10.6 cents in 191J.
13 und   11.1   cents in  1911-12.
Granby sold 23,320,097 pounds of
copper at an average price of 14.58
cents a pound; 335.275 ounces of
silver at "iT.Tl an ounce and 13,882
ounces of gold at $20. It cost the
company 11} cents to produce its
copper, after crediting precious metal
recoveries. On June 30, the company
had 81,375,794   in cash and copper.
The Snowshoe mine added 110,000
tons to reserves, while drilling and
other development work increased
this by 142,081 ting. At Phoenix
there were 1,691,.131 tons of developed ore at the fiscal year end. The
Grand Forks smelter smelted 1,225,-
li'e tor..-, of ore, yielding 21,181,000
pounds of copper, 107,100 ounces of
silver and 13,232 ounces of gold. The
smelting and converting cost was
11 M i ton; the operating mine cost
of ore shipped  was 90 cents.
General  Manager     Sylvester    gives
"he  Hidden   ''reek  property 9,563,500
tons of 2.2 :>er cent   copper   ore,   an
increase  0f   1,903,950  tons  during  the
J'-ar. Itlon   there  ia  an  esti-
'   S,5*9,500   tons   of
•   '-,re,  much  of  which   car-
;err  cent   to   IJ   per  cent
i
near  Vald«  Mamie    it
md   Dean min* on  Prince   of
' iaska.   have  been pur-
;   '• y"ar, while an   op-
■ lie it mine   neai
the D.eai    Working option! were also
taki i   oi    old     mines north   if
Phoenix,   1,69     II l fox, 18,-
Midae      IW.341      Mamie,
*    ■ in,   5000;     total,  23,-
101,   175
The Phoenix recovery averagea    it
t»M      'it      ge/|d
ef lilVe-H     Uv il  aver-1
age*   IS,1.53,000      tons  of
eopper or   I 5^,000 tone ot 2:2     per \
■    op-peer,  -.vhiie gold     and   mirer1
will  total       l'i cents a  ton.      Mining
-•■ W a ton, against
■*' centi tor Phoenix. Midas ore aver-
agea I |,<-r cent copper, 065 ounces
gold -ind .46 ounces silver. Thie can
ni lellrefed (ot 13 a ton,
The Mamie will average &} per cent
--•.riiii'r and       * ienta gold     sad
silver. It ore should run 115 to 52<l
•i  ton.
Granby bai divided Ite    properties
into  fpur   operating   unite    southeast
era itritish Columbia, British Columbia coast, BOUthwert Alaska from
Skagway west, and southern Alaska.
Hach district will have a local mip-
erintendent.
The Anyox smelter, the new plant
•it Hidden Creek, should he able to
produce 2,400,000 pounds of copper
monthly, according to management
plans, or at. the rate of 28,800,000
[pounds a year. This st.atomcnt was
made by President Nichols to stockholders at  their annual  meeting.
There haB "been spent on new construction about W.000,009, and while
this work haB but ended, a new r^
verberatory efurnace may be added
to the Anyox smelter. The existing
units may eventually be enlarged to
handle a greater tonnage of ore than
now  planned for.
The policy of expansion, adopted
several years ago, will be continued.
In addition to the acquisition of the
Midas, Mamie and Bean mines and
the working option on the It mine,
near the Dean, the company has
other properties under examination,
some of which are expected to develop satisfactorily.
Thc Midas and Mamie mines could
have been prepared for shipments by
October 1, but work waB suspended
pending improved copper market conditions.
The Anyox investment now stands
at 82,888,737, against $2,0*18,-
1-^6 on June 30, 1913, The miners lately purchased mud now under development cost the compuny 8108,135,
TWO LITTLE BELGIAN CHILDREN
The following poem by George H.
Lawrence, uncle of G. R. Lawrence,
of Revelstoke, appears In the Truro
Citizen:
If you ask us who we are
Coming here  from, lands afar,
Hands cut off, you've read report
To give the German soldiers sport.
Now the suffering, now the pain—
"Nurse,  will our hands grow out
again?"
Happy children, full of song,
Full of love, and knew no wrong.
In  our Belgian  climate fair,
At close of day our evening prayer.
Now the suffering, now the pain—
"Nurse, will our  hands  grow  out
again?"
Romping through the valleys mild
Care  free as a  little child;
Ml was peace till German bands
Killed our parents,  chopped our
hands.
Now the suffering, now the pain—
"Nurse, will our hands grow out
again?"
Oh you English, French and Russian,
Please,  beat  hack  the German,  Prussian-
Free once more our Belginn sod,
And back we'll go to home and God.
Now the sorrow,  now the pain—
"Nurse, will our hands grow out
again?"
No, dear children, never more
Will your hands be as before,
But other hands will do the work,
And never falter,  never shirk.
And by  those stubs you raise on high
"We swear to conquer or to die!"
—Geo. H. Lawrence.
In a letter to his brother in Montreal from France, Corp. Stanley
Cooke of the Loyal North Lancashire
regiment, says: "I have seen some
bad sights in my life but nothing to
equal this. We brought 10 of our fellows over to England with both
hands cut off at the wrists; not shot
off but cut ofl."
Earl Grey, former Governor-General of Canada, in an address on
October S, in London, before the proposed Institute of Industry and Commerce, commented on the half million Canadians of German descent.
"These Germans," he said, "love the
conditions which they find in Canada
as much as they hate thc conditions
which they leave behind, and if we
can obtain a larger Influx of such
Germans into our dominions, we
shall have a combination of German
culture under free institutions founded  not upon might,  but upon right."
Hints on Hair Health
If you use our treatment, we will
either atop your hair Irom falling or
pay for the treatment ourselves.
Dandruff is a Mntaginus disease
caused hy a microbe, which if not
removed causes baldness. Thia
microbe often comes from a comb
or brush belonging to aomeonu else.
If you ore troubled with dandruff,
Itching scalp, fulling hnir, or baldness,
We beliovo thnt Hciull "U'l" Hair
Tonic will do more than wry thing bIm
to remove the daoilrulf, destroy the
germ, make the scalp healthy and
stop falling tirtir. and, if there is any
life le'ft in tha riota, ahio promote
egjowt.h of new hair.
We believe that prolmhly C,r, per
cent of the oaaei of baldness rould
be overcome if people would only
use Rciail *».*)*' Hnir Tonic for a
reasonable timet as directed.
We don't want you to take our
wor'l for tlm. Wo want you to lest
the merits of Roxall "U'f" Hair
Tome at our liik. If you UM it uud
it does not give nutisfaetion, just
come back to ui ami tell us, and wo
will iinmodlaUljr hand back to you
tha money you paid for it. You
promise nothing, sign nothing and
your mere word will bo taken for it.
We sre dependent upon your confident arid patronage, and wo would
not make these claims, or make this
offer if we did not believe that Retail
98" Hair Tonic is tlio very best hair
preparation you can use. Two sites of
bottles, .We and 11.00. m
You can buy Roxall "93" Hair Tonle
fn this community only at our store:
WALTER  BEWS.
Revelstoke British Colombia
Th, le-Htott StotS
There is a Retail Store In nesrly every town
and oity In the United States, Canada and
Oreat Ilrltain. There la a difloreni Retail
Remedy lor noarly every ordinary human 111 —
eseh eanenially designed for tho particular Ul
for whioli it is recommended.
Tha lUxall Stores .n America's Orutest
Drag Stores
LUMBER
If you require Lumber or Builders'
Supplies of any kind, bring your
order to us. We are giving Special
Prices this fall.
Globe Lumber Co., Ltd.
Carpet Squares $7.75 up.
Floor Oilcloth  45c sq. yd. up.
Linoleum  60c sq. yd. up.
HOWSON & CO., Ltd.
Blankets, 7 lb $4.40 upj
Flannelette Sheets 12x4 $2.20 up.
SAM   MCrTVlAHON Light and heavy Wagons, light and heavy
Sleighs. Buggies, Cutters, Plows. Harrowa
General Blackamith Farm Implements. Wagons made and repaired
Agent for John Deere and Company and International Harveeter Co.
Farm Implements
HORSE SHOEING A SPECIALTY REVELSTOKE, B.O.
is Especially Profitable
Reasons are fen by
"Economic Advertising"
"It is keeping everlastingly at it—tbe quiet, continuous brand of publicity that worrieB its way
through to success in tbe long run and it is diflicult
to find any justification for breaking the continuity
of advertising during hot weather.
"Clothes have to be worn and the necessaries of
life provided for, and almost every article with the
exception of purely seasonable goods is in equal demand in the summer ae in the winter.
"Then, again, in tbe summer people do not work
so hard—there is more leisure time, and just because
they have more time for reading it is logical to 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.
LET   US   DESIGN  Y0UR   STATIONERY
Mull-Herald
Tbo status ol a business house Is
reflected In its stationery. It Pays
to ha*e the best that's going. We
f;l.ee j em the highest quality at Its tl Electric Press
owest price.   Free estimates. ~
Wo ofler yon oapert aerrlco. Print
is our business and our hobby too.
To the best selection of epaper and
typo we add originality anu smartness of design and rapid delivery. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1914
THE MAIL-HERALD   REVELSTOKE
FACE  BBrWL
A   Gentleman and a  Hero
^/f "Reminiscence of the South African War -
•By _>*/.
■PELICAJV.
ofl
the
just a scratch on the off flank,
bullet broke Splon's spur.
On outpost dutv that     night
Yeomen were with us. Spion   was in
my squad. I expected to    hear    him
tell of the narrow escape he had had,
but not a word from Spion;, be     did
your| hiB duty like a ■*nan'
I did not see Spion for two weeks.
He happened around the niirht we
captured Heidleberg, just as we were
making camp. "By Jove," said he,
"I got a turkey today, deuced fine
bird, I think. I thought you fellows
would know how to cook it. I should
I know
The following   story published     in      "Sit down,  Spion; take
the Canadian Courier   is written   byj wraps  and  stay a while.  How     are
Mrs. F. J. P. Crean   of High River,   things going     with   you fellows?     I
Alta., a sister of     F. B. Gigot     of   didn't see  you     today. Were you on
Revelstoke.  Mrs.  Crean  was for sev-  the flanks?-'
-ing thc far   northern country   in the'    "No," said Spion, "we were doing
eral  years  with  ier husband  explor-  rear guard,     and     were rather hard
neighborhood   of    Fort Smith     and  pressed.   The beggars sniped all day  like a slice of roast turkey.
Lesser Slave Lake. I »n'd cut  in  on us twice,  but we had   you  chaps do these tMngs.  I'll
He was a  gentleman,  ranking     as  only two slightly     wounded, so they   hanged if I know how."
lull/private in the Yeomanry.  Where  have nothing to be proud ol." We had had a good day, too,
be came from the Lord only knows, I We did not ask any more questions men never overlooked any* loot,
ma we did not care. We nsk no' until Spion had finished what, judg- We all knew Spion had bought
questions in the Service. ing irom his appetite,; must have ap-  bird. He was not a soldier yet.
The first time    I met him was    at   pearcd  to htm    a sumptuous repast.      General Ian Hamilton     had broken
Elundsfontein, about eight miles east  He leant back againBt the root of a  his collar bone     that day and
of Johunesber'g. It wns In June, 11M0.   gum tree and, after a careful search   w,rc without n commander
Pretoria had fallen. The Boers   were   of  his  haversack
defeated,  but we were still  fighting; | English tobacco
we fellows did not know exactly who
be
our
but
bis
wilt was
produced  a tin  of   rumoured around enmp thut we would
We were   smoking  not move that day, as we were     to
"Boer Leaf," and thc odour   of good   await thc nrrival of a     commanding
General orders',"which were read' to us ' tobacco made us envious.     He filled  officer from Pretoria. Wc, of Roberta'
each evening by the Sergt.-Major, informed us that thc war was over.
Perhaps,, it was, but, for a state of
..IttUKC, our losses "were heh«?:
I was in Roberts' Horse,  and     W*
his  pipe  and  placeJ the  tin between   Horse, had a funeral service to
his crossed legs.'. 'tend,  Capt.  Whittacre and Bix
'-'Did  you bring tbttt     from     Lon-  having been killed.     A funeral
at
man
does
not mnkft much difference to a Boldlcr
| don?" said O'Dowd.
"No,  I  bought it in  Jo'berg,"  re-'We liked Capt.  Whittacre     but    did
,i     i     i   ::.,„;,,!,,.:,       i    . five   plied Spion. "I tried to get Smith's,   not know thc men. They were not in
men  that    day.     It     all    happened   but tbey hadn't it." ' the Irish squadron. Mahoney, of   our
through one infernal shell. It was ] "Well, it's a whole lot better squadron, was shot through the
raining heavily and to light a fire than Boer Leaf, and I will fill up, if. wrist, but ho wan ull right. The
was a matter of considerable difflcul-   you don't mind." . Wrds were cooked and we ate heart-
ty, still we made one, we knew how "Go ahead," said Spion; "awfully ily. Spion kept the bunch going with
1 suppose. I rude of me not to have asked     you   his stories of Piccadilly, but never a
We had  finished supper when .'>Spion   before." ■ word of war. 1 noticed there wus     a
Kop" hove in sight. I'll never lorget     In spite of his   rather   large   nose,   hole in his putty    legging; it looked
bis appearance.  He had one of those   he was  goodlooking,     about twenty-   as if it might have been caused by a
■lW;coats,  which  remind  one of     nu   eight years  of age, had  lived     well,   bullet,  but  Spion never suid a word
jtpnrtir»ent  house bed.  It was     com-   hut cleanly,  about live feet nine     in  about it.
l.inatiwn of a waterproof sheet and a height,, chest measurement well up to We began to like Spion and had in-
-slicker." There was a hole in the the army standard, athletic,, j vited him to bring bis rations over
centre with a flap which, when un- afraid of nothing, a typical English- to our camp'as long as we lay to-
buttoned, permitted the wearer to men, friendly, but a trifle green. I gether; we Would do the cooking and
linss his head through nnd let it I thought it would be a shame to divide our ioot. His acceptance was
drape over his shoulders,  giving   the   let  our  fellows  take  advantage     of   so spontaneous that it could not help
such u man. I almost wished he had   being genuine. Reardon said we need-
appearance  of a tarpaulin  on  a dim
inutlve hav stack.
Spion  Kop  wns an English  gentle
man, but he was hungry
food, tnd he looked it.
"Hello. Corporal. I say, would you ' enough to shioke out Pittsburg
mind 'ifil used your tire for a minute'    Spion looked up.  "I don't wish
not struck our camp. ' »d him to give the mess a tone
"Here,  you fellows," said I,  " go  truth wns he was     plucky and
He needed   easy on that tobacco;  this man buys   knew it.
Ibis tobacco, while you toughs    steal     Poor old Spion,  it seemed
*    mom. m. m.  i . 1 bua .-1 - A       -1.4 I  I !*i.»t. *,»'.*'' 1 ,  . . ■        f        *   , .        t I    . . rtnn t iMi +
to
make any suggestions,  Corporal, but
te be
his fate to be sent out scouting
with me, and as I had no college degree in that     art, 1     got h'im inta
or two?"
I looked up through     the flickering! you fellows have been awfully     good some pretty tight jack-pots. I     must
.%'ht at n smiling face, with a rather ! to give    me     some     grub,  and you say he was     n darned     sight cooler
prominent  nose, which     immediately   might let a chap reciprocate as   far than I was. The whistle of a    flying
suggested his name. I christened   him   us he Can."                                                I bullet seemed to bc music to his ears.
"Spion Kop." As I    have said,     we      Just before we   turned in for     the One a pom-pom     hit    his horse and
asked no  questions.      He  was  Spion   night, we took a look at the   horses blew it plumb to pieces. I waited for
Kop then,   and    he was Spion   Kop   to see that their noose-bags were on ?pion   and   he     rode   behind     me—
when we fired a volley    and sounded  so that they could not eat the morn- double-banking,     as we call it.     We
the last post over    his earthly     re-  ing grass. had two or three narrow escape* be-
mains.                                                           j - "Drag your blankets uvef  tbis way cause  the horse could not travel fast
He had   in his    hand     an     army   Spion, and  you can roll  in here,    if with the extra weight, but Spion Was
"hilly," which he was at some pains   you have no fire in your lines, it will game every time.
to balance, as it was filled     to    the  be drier."                                                 1    Opportunity  knocks     at everyone's
brim  with  a  thin  mixture of     flour      "By  Jove," said  Spion,   "I     have door at least once,     and it knocked
and water.                                                   I only  a  saddle blanket,  and I     have at mine. I hunestly believe thc Spion
"What  are  you trying  to  do?"    I  spread that over my horse." woke me up to hear the rap. It was
asked;  "going     to     cook or start a      I was beginning     to    know  Spion. a little affair    in     the     Drackcnbcrg
laundry?"                                                  I 4ny man  who will  give     his     only Mountains.  I handled it luckily   and
"I don't wish to bother or  incon-   blanket to his horse is all right. got promotion. Not one of my     old
venience you, you know,  but really" i    Day  broke  with  the usual   "Stand friends was more punctlllious in   his
—and he   didn't say     "  're-ah-ly'—I to your horses." We were cold     and salute than Spion. As a Corporal, I
can't light a fire; everything     is   so  cranky. I left the lines with Reardon had never asked his .name,     as     an
damp and the issue to-day has   been t O'Dowd,  Egan and O'Reilly.    Scout- officer I felt that     it     would be     a
only flour. I am hungry, andl want  ing for ours. Five Yeomen came with breach   of  friendliness to inquire,
to,make bread."                                     I us. I was in charge. Wc had to teach We chased   DeWett     Irom Dracken-
Rcardon smiled, "Let's look at that  them how to scout. As the squad fell berg to Kopje Siding. He entrenched
Ftufl,    Spion  Kop. By     gosh,     that   in. I looked them over.  I knew    my himself about six miles west    of   the
would make better     mucilage     than   own men,  consequently I made     tne railway. The Yeomanry were left be-
bread. When did you     eat   last?     I   Yeomen fall in as odd numbers,     so hind  near Bethelcm, but Spion   Kop
guess,  the day they    served     double  tbat they would hold the horses     lf attached himself to our regiment. We
rations on Diamond Hill, eh?"            I it came to a scrap. Spion Kop   was spent fourteen futile days trying     to
We had been verv lucky that day, No. 3 of my section. We rode about a drive DeWitt out. At lust he broke
having commandeered a Back of flour mile at five horses length extended and took the gap we had left for him
from a farmhouse, and then two, of when wc sighted the Boers. Then I heading for Paris Drift. I was in the
our crowd had left the mess, due to gave the command. "From your een- advunce guard and Spion was witb
that infernal shell; besides, we were tre, at forty horses length extend." I me. He had two stripes then. I aBk-
si-juadron for duty next day, and that shouted along thc line, "Hang onto ed him how he got them. He laugh-
meant scouting in the daytime, and yourselves, fellows, and watch those was his reply. But I had previously
outposts at night, so we couldn't snipers." heard that they were given him for
carry any luggage.                                  |    Wc had     advanced     perhaps     two carrying dispatches under heavy  fire.
Spion Kop spilled his "billy" with-  thousand yards when the Boers    un- When we came to the drift we found
out much reluctance     when he     saw  covered two guns;     then we beat it, that they had a   maxim gun truined
Reardon produce three or four     ban-   but tbc last man in was Spion Kop
nocks and n tin of MacKhonicie's ra-  Wc got in all     right,     no one hurt
tions.                                                           Splon's horse was slightly  wounded
The men about a mile above the ordinary
i ford or drift. We crossed successfully
and succeeded in dragging the pompom over too. We fell in w'ith about
two hundred of the Second New Zea-
landers. We managed to drag the
pom-pom into a position where it
waB workable. It waB difficult; sometimes we had to lift it bodily, and I
noticed thnt Spion did more than his
share,
Poor old Spion; he nnd I sat down
and while tbe gun was working be
told mc of his ambition to be promoted. He said that he would rather
have B cross than a crown.
I was not in command, a major was
with us, and he told me tbat if we
tlid not receive reinforcements, our
position would he untenable. The
reinforcement! were slow, and arrived too late for poor Spion. The
lioers charged In overwhelming numbers. Being an officer in a mounted
infantry corps, I did not carry ft
rifle. I hnd n revolver, but ft Jammed
They rushed us. We managed to save
the gun. It wan the fiercest thing I
was ever in; cold steel and no mercy.
I had a heavy, cherry stick and I
used it as best I could, but I would
not write this talc were it not for
my old friend, Spion. A bearded Boer
came at me with a bayonet. I parried his thrust with my left hand,
and struck him over the head with
ny stick, Spion saw it and rushed to
my assistance. "He drove the bayonet
to the rille barrel in my opponent's
cht-ct, but nt that niement the Boer
fired. Bploil got it. As he fell I
grasped him. I knew he wiiS done.
He looked up at me and said, "Do
you think they will get the gun?"
Poor old Spion. Ab he lay dying I
stooped over him. "Say, old chap,
you are all in and thcre must be
someone with whom you would like
me to communicate. I have never
asked your name, but don't you
think you had better tell mc now?"
He pressed my hiwid, and with a
whimsical sipile that I will never forget, answered, simply, "Spion Kop—
goodbye."
Next morning we reverently lnld
him on the gun that he had helped
to save. The whole regiment followed
him ti? his last resting place at the
foot of the hill W*ere he fell. We
wrapped him in a JaCk, and buried
him with full military honours.
On Ms grave we placed the Inscription—
Here Lies "Spion Kop.'-
In Life a Gentleman,  In Death     a
Hero.
the
we
on it. I sized the situation up and
said, "Boys, we will have to ewim
it."  To do this I hid to take     my
&M* >~-C
fOfISmHI.umn. .weir***. |r~. ltJU
GERMAN INFANTRYMEN IN TRENCHES
An urnvngement which has been concluded with reference to th* export of
sheep and llambs' wool to Canada
from thc United Kingdom provides
that Buch export may be made when
the material is to be Canadian manufactured under regulations making it
certain that, there shall he no export
of theBe .articles to any destination
other than the United Kingdom.
The Calcutta Statesman publishes
an official statement from the government of Bengal eulogizing the services renderjd hy Cnptain Giacapello,
of the Italian Btcamer Loredano, in
timely warning British vcbscIs of the
presence of the German cruiser Em-
den in the Bny of Bengal. Four or
five vessels, including the City of
Rangoon nnd two transports, were
preserved from thc risk of capture by
his efforts, and Governor Lord Car-
michael presented him witb a gold
watch nnd chain in recognition of
these services.
CUV
PILLS
l-^rVORTTIEjjP.
N—IUI^
This is the Box
to get if you have
any Kidney or
Bladder Trouble
There's nothing else like it
nothing just as good, that will do
you ns much good. There is only
this one prescription known ns ('.in
Pills. You c*n get il at nil dealers
in the box shown nbove.
Me sure to ask for "l',IN PILLS'"
and see that the box you arc offered
beara the legend "OIN PILLS".
together with the name, National
Drug and Chemical Co. of Canada,
Limited, on band around the l>ox.
At all dealers—60c. a box, 6 for
$2..60—Gin Pills inny nlssobc had in
the l'nited States under the name
'GINO' Pills—trial treatment sent
free if you write NationnI Drug nnd
Chemical Co. of Canada, Limited.
Toronto. ?m
(.in pills
V^ row TMB M. KIDNEYS
A decided economy in fuel consumption is
effected by using nickelled steel in
WClar/s
■J&ojte
oven. It attracts and holds the
heat far better than most oven
materials. See the McClary dealer. »
MADE   IN   CANADA
Sold by Bourne Bros., Ltd.
It is the Most Economical
Milk for the Home :
I
B.C. MILK is the most economical
milk for the housewife-"It goes
farthest" because it is the richest in
CREAM (by actual Government test)
NO DARK   BROWN  COLOR
and NO COOKED TASTE - -
IT    HAS    THF    NATURAL
FLAVOR
Imperial Bank of Canada
Capital Paid in
Reserve Fund
$7,000,000.00
7,000,000.00
Savings Bank Department
Deposits of $1 received and interest
allowed from date of deposit
BRANCHES THROUGHOUT THE DOMINION
OF  CANADA
Arrowhead Branch Revelstoke Branch
A.B. McCLBNEGHAX. Manager.
APPLES C& VEGETABLES
Before placing your order for your winter supply of Apples
fend Vegetables let us quote you our prices, as we believe that we can interest you in both quality and price.
FEED
We can, at nil times, till youi- requirements in the feed
line, such as Hay, Oate, Bran, Shorts, Wheat, Chop,
Corn, etc.
Phone 41
HOBSON'S
Box 734
Military Tactics
The wise military commander cbang.es his plan ol campaign to
fit conditions as the progress ol events dictates. The wise
business commander does the Mine.
Firms that have never before seen the tremendous power ol
well directed, skilfully-prepared advertising based on a plan
that ls fundamentally right, will make use of this modem merchandising force now;, old advertisers. Wise and eiperienced,
will expand along new lines—by means of advertising.
Canada is face to face today with enormous opportunities,
new markets are opening, new opportunities are unrolling bees-
fore established business. What is required is quick re-ndjuBt-
tment, a change of the plan of campaign to fit the new conditions.
Newspaper advertising will be the right-hand assistant of tho-se
who forge ahead in this crisis, not ordinary advertising however; the efficiency will have to be high, the plan and copy carefully laid out and skilfully   prepared.
No expense nor obligation attaches to a friendly discussion ot
the new opportunities elthei in person or by mall. The fate of
YOOR business may rest on your decision to act on this suggestion.
HUTCHARM LIMITED
ADVERTISING SERVICE
Raw Herald BuildinK, Calgary RoRsrs   BulldlnR,   Vancouver
Ctntrel Building, Victoria l. C. Smith Building, Seattle
TYPEWRITTEN    CIRCULARS
I
pollens the personal note that ordinary printing lacks. Drop in
the Mail-Herald and ask for quotations on our printed facsimile
typewriting l.ctter», circulars, mailing cards, *c, with all the
efltartiveueis of resi typewriting at a fraction of its out.
J PAGE EIGHT
THE   MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 31,  1914
BRIEF LOCAL NEWS
Miss  [da  Harbell ol Balmon
was  in  the city  on Thursday.
Arm
T.   J.  Wudmnn
Golden.
spent Thursday   in
J. Kernaghan of Salmon Arm
visited  Revelstoke this morning.
J. \. Thome ol Glacier was at the
Kii g E-Jward hotel on Thursday.
\ ,teei  3, Locke ot Crawford     Buy
t  the     Hotel    Revelstoke     on
Thursd tj
.1. E, Farris ol Chase was registered at the King Edward hotel on
Thurs laj
Mi and Mrs. A. V. Cameron of
Kelowna wore registered at the Hotel
Revel itoke festerday.
i E Wells, ol Revelstoke, is in
the citj  for a few days on business,
—Km pa  Standard, |
i
T. Kii;i.itiick returned yesterday af-
teino m •'   ni a visit to   ins   mining
propei ties .it Sheop Creek.
Lord i-'islu-i, the newly appointed!
First Bea Lord, is a cousin oi Mrs. '
Hugh Smythe 'if Revelstoke.
II. M. I'arry, chief of police, is ou
bis annual holidays, Sergt. Cleland
is in charge ol the police lorce.
Among the guests at the King Edward hotel on Friday were: Mrs. A.
Gordon of Kelowna and Mrs. McDon-
ald of Okanagan Landing.
Mrs. Dickson received news today
that her brother Bverad Cann was
Btriously ill. She will leave tomor-
r iw for  Hebron, N.S. to visit him.
The entire profits of the dance to
be given by the Tango club in the
Masonic hall on November 11, will bc
d mated to Canadian Patriotic lund.
Among tln> guests at the Hotel Revelstoke on Thursday were Mrs. S. S.
Fowlei and Mrs. Hedley of Riondel
and Miss Wise e,f Cedar creek anil Mr.
and  Mrs. N.  R. Carter ot Kaslo.
Mr. Hume anil friend, of Revelstoke
were hunting around Malakwa tor the
week end, and report good sport ami
nn enjoyable outing.—Salmon Arm
Observer.
Robb Putherlnnfl, lnte of the Newl
Westminster News, has arrived in
Nelson to take over tbe management
of The Daily News and will at once
assume his new position.—Nelson
News.
Mr. Cutler and his daughter Mrs.
Hen • Stokes and daughter left
today for Portland, Oregon, where
they will spend thc winter with Mr.
Sto ■ - wh' is ittendlng the dental
institute at  Portland.
Two bur Ired men are now steadily
employed at the Standard mine at
New Denver says R. Tapping, who
■d last week from the south
country. Prospects at tli- mine Mr.
Tapping  says are excellent.
J. M. McKay returned on Thursday
from Kamloops.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Bowes of Gucr-
ncy were registered at the King Edward hotel ou Friday.
There will be a meeting of the
.clief Society every Wednesday from
.30 to 5.3(1 p.m. at the R.Y.M.C.A.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Parvlu ot New
York and Elizabeth Mathews of Columbus were among the guests at
the  King Edward hotel on Friday.
Tonight will lie Hallowe'en. While
there will be no onjection to harmless jokes, anyone found doing damage will be rigorously dealt with.
Winners of Shield
at Public Schools
The     attendance    for the     public
schools for the month of October was
as follows:
Central School:
Enrt. Perct. p.e.s.
riiv.    1    SI 96.45      15
Div.  II ....   36 ,96.60      19
Div. Ill    40 90.8G      21
Div.  IV    41 \Hj;27      -Jl
Div.  V    43 96.45      2b
Div.  VI    3G 98.71      -J3
Div.  Vll        2t> 9&.0S      111
Totals     2~y', 96.64    135
Selkirk   school:
Div.    1    81 88.07        8
Div. It    39 94.95      -Jl
Div.     Ill    40 95.61       2li
Div.  IV    40 '.16.05      21
Div.  V    41 94.85      2-2
Div,   VI    12 95.40      20
Div.    VII    4:: '.13.^5      20
Div.    VIII    45 94.88      '22
Totals     314 04.10     166
In Central school the Nelson shield
is  won  by  Division VI.  in punctuality
and attendance with a percentage of
OS.77. In Selkirk school, division IV.
wins the shield with a percentage of
96.95.
HIGH SCHOOL ATTENDANCE
Enrl. p.e.s. p.o.a.
Div.  1    14      10      07.71
Div.   II    21       19      96.05
Div.  Ill    17        8      92.53
Totals       56      37      95.46
Division I. wins the Nelson shield
for highest attendance during
October. —
Government Defeats
Board of Directors
CHILDREN AID
BELGIANS
Central   School   Class  Subscribes  for   Homeless
Belgian Children
Death of Father of
W. M. Lawrence
The pupils of MrB. Kennedy's class
in Central school are taking a great
interest In the fund for the little
homeless Helg^um children. Hy re
ipiest of her pupils she started a
subscription list ami the names below
will show how generously they re
sponded,
Cue bright boy, Blalr Dickson, who Winnipeg
had received $1.10 from his father
for having liis name on the "Honor
1,1st" in BChool banded the money tei
Mrs. Kennedy wiih the request that
I.is name should head the list. Tbe
following bave subscribed!
Blair    Dickson     11.10
Stuart     Daughton    1.10
retired
years
\V. M. Lawrence received a telegram
yesterday announcing the death yesterday at Winnipeg of his lather
I nines Lawrence.
Mr. Lawrence who ,waB
Presbyterian minister was 8(
of age. He leaves nine children, Valentine, in California, I.yle who lives
near Winnipeg, W. M. Lawrence of
Revelstoke, JameB who is manager
tor I'M'. Lowes & Co., in Calgary,
Mrs. McWilliam, Mrs. Koir, John,
Nellie anil   Edward     who     live near
had gone crazy, having nightmares in
the dny time. The doctrine of force
hael been installed Into the rising
generation of Germans.
Judge Porta concluded by reading
passages from the blue book showing why it was Impossible for Servia
to accept Austria's demand, and with
an eloquent plea for the Patriotic
fund.
Meadow  Lake Ranch.  Craigellachie,
B. C. Nov.4 p.
B'OR RENT.— Two furnished housekeeping rooms, every convenience,
also two bedrooms. Apply S7
Fourth  street, east. Noll-p.
Executive Thanks Those
Who Assisted
Elsie  Laughton          1,00
Netherly  Kilpatrick , 65
Marjorie Cleland,   50
Malcolm   Cleland 50
Edna  Jells 2."i
Beatrice Joltfle  25
Prlscella  Harris   2."
Mario  Pradolini 25
Oorinne   Smythe 2H
Alfred Burridge 2»»
Aileen Lees 	
Marie  Uidy	
Donald  Fleetham,   .,
Pat  Cato	
Elmer Stone,  	
Linda Pradolini	
Inn McKellar	
Walter  Whitby	
Norman Mcllmoyle,
Martin Mickelson, ..
George McGoven,  ...
(Irwin Hulett  	
Clarence    Nelson,    ..
Alice  Morris,    	
Isabel Coursier	
Frank   Fleming	
George Price     	
Arthur   Johnson
Margaret  Swing    ...
15
.15
.15
,10
.li'
.10
.10
.lii
.10
.10
.10
.10
.111
5
Tho executive of the Hevclstoke
Branch ol the Canadian Patriotic
fund desires to express its thanks
and appreciation to nil those who so
kindly offered their services tor the
public meeting held on the 28th
stunt at the opera house,
through whose assistance such
signal and unqualified success
achieved.
ROBT. GORDON
Hon.  Secretary
BUSINESS LOCALS
Right for the kitchen range, Coursier's stove coal.
Select line of China ware at Howson's.
The Crown Tailoring Co., of Toronto have a i-oput.iil.ion for making
clean cut suits and oven-oats. Fall
nnd winter samples with our agent,
Mr.  P.  Lefeaux,  next  Bourne's store.
No trouble to cook with Coursier'/
stove coal.
TO LET—Front room on Third street
about a block east of McKenzie avenue. Gentleman preferred. Apply
W.S. tn care Mail-Herald.      t.f.n.p.
WANTED.—Maternity nursing. Mrs.
Alice Lee,  10 Fourth street tf.
NOTICE OF ASSIGNMEET
And
Gait coal   bums all  night,
stoke General Agencies Ltd.
Revel
m-
und
a
was
Patriotic Fuud Meeting
(Continued from Puge Ono)
The late   Thomas     H.  Jones, who
died at Cellsts     nn     October 3, and
I   it  Chase, left Ins estate
at   about   $6,  to the     provincial  educational   department,
tru^t  for  educational     purposes
tbl   province.   The  government     will
the .mom     is    tb -    first endow
ment for the new university.
Tl     ! • idmaster ol  Trinity' I
School,  Port Hope,  Ontario,  is     de-
t securing tl
old Trinity College ol boys who
erring in   the    army oi navy.
:ng the
King • try, but owing to dlf-
Bculty in   gctlng in touch  with them.
the SCl
ready •     ■
'       *  '   J Is considered    in-
Empress Theatre
Programme
TODAY, If.- ■ r ol Humble. 2
- b .n the Dnrk.
M<-' larys Greal Btove Works
in pictures. When Mosha
i ick, Strand War Series, sh..wine all the war news
at  the  front.
MONDAY.—Snow Drift, 2 parts..
Matty No. 1. Our Daughters.
Her  Great   Mistake.  Ike Bear-
iy.
TUESDA1 Famous Players
Produrtlon,  Daughters of   thn
Hills, ;•; reels. I'nlversal Mystery J parts. Tango V.
Tokrr.
WEDNESDAY.—Geo. Kleinc Pre-
B-stWCen  Savage and <Ti-
g-r. 6 parts,     greatest   of all
wild    animal pictures.     Prices
the same.
Every Friday nnd Saturday,
Strand War Heries, latest
n'-ws from the front.
On Thursday evening the govern-
bowllng team played against
the hoard of directors. The game resulted In thret straight wins for the
government. The higl I
evening was rolled Hart Monroe,
lieiin- ITT. The te was 141.
On Tuesday     evening, November 3,
in   the junior Bible class plays the Can-
in  adlan  Pacific   railway.  B.jth
• inly mat
is  predict
Eight
•h-' billiai    • •    ■
-
era  in the city. A
in  the h
• ;rday and the tournament
•    ■
On Sunday aft - the J.W.
*
■
■ from  Littleness '    T -
will be   L  I.    Hay  ewbl
Sweetly  Solemn
the usual  IS
be held..
On Wed ing next al
sharp   w-iit >r Le
bis Fr-nch recruit,   on the   •
diers rather than cross the Belgian
frontier when hard pressed by Germany.
Today Germany breaks her solemn
treaties as a matter of convenience,
and by violating Belgian neutrality,
forces Belgium to fight; for if Belgium had accepted Germany's proposal to let her soldicrB march
through Belgium it. would bc tanta-
raoim to a declaration of war agniust
France.  Belgium  preferred  to light to
 1 maintain her liberty and honor   as a
Total         S-^.OO  nat'ion,  rather than bc compelled   to
fight having lost both. Thc Germans
on Belgian soil were burglars and assassins and even civilian Belgians
had a right to defend their homes.
Eighty years ago, Heine wrote: —
"Christianity—and this is its highest
merit—has in some degree softened.
but it could not destroy, that brutal
German joy of battle. When once the
taming talisman, the Cross, brenks
in two, tbe savagery    of    the    old
the senseless, lleiserker fury
in  order ,.f  merit   witb averages:       I of which the northern poets sing and
Intermediate grade:— F. Lawrence, sav so much, will gush up anew.
70; K. Field, TC; A Young, 09; M. 'Tuat talisman is decayod, und the
Brock.  66;  I.   Abrahamson, 64. !(la>' wi" Cl"ni' when >' w*" piteoualy
Advanced junior grade:—E, Mac- collapse. Then the old stone gods
kinnon, 79; J. Parent, T4; W. Smythe ' wil1 rise from the 8ilcnt r,linB. "d
T.I.   V.   Bell,   71;   P.   Campbell,  60;    A. ' ru,) the dust  "f     a     thousand years
If you nre looking for a snap in
dishes look at Howson's prices.
Tho ladies -if the Relief Society will
be pleased to recelvo old or new magazines to be sent to the guards along
the lines of communication. The literature may be lett at A.E. Klncaid's
efflcc. t.f.
Right in quality, right in prico.
Coursier's  lurnate lump     and    stove
eoal.
The most important wc ever made.
Ludies Blue and Black Tailored Suits
to order 840,00, thirty days only
made and fitted in our own work
rooms. Now ia your time to have
that tailored suit so much talked
about made by Cressman. R.
Behrendt designer, Ladies- depart-
Hent.
We still have one hundred plunts on
s:ile selling at 75 cents and 50 cents.
All to go now for 50 cents nnd 25
cents. W. H. I'ottrufl. Phone 05G.
N.4-np
Don't buy black rocks that looic
like coni.  Coursier's Coal   is  all  fuel.
"Creditors'  Trust Deeds  Act,"
Amending ActB
NOTICE is hereby given that Charles IOhl, of Brouse, Province ot British Columbia,  Confectioner,  has     by
deed,  dated  and   executed    the twentieth day of October,    1011,  assigned
all ins real and    personal property,
credits and effects    which     may     ba
settled,   sold   or  attached   under      execution of the     "Execution Act"   or
attachment, to H, L. Roth Well,   Nakusp, 11. 0,| Insurance Agent,, for the
purpose  of    paying      and      satisfying
rateably and     proportionately     and
without      preference or  prtorty     the
■ JUBt debts of nil his creditors.
And further take notice     thut     all
persons    having claims    against    the
said  Charles  Kill are required to deliver     the     same     duly    verified hy
statutory declaration to the   Bald H.
L.  Rothwell, at  hia oilice on or     before thc  1 Ith day ol November, lOli.
. after  which    date     the     said H. L.
! Rothwell   will  proceed to     distribute
j the proceeds of the said estate,   hav-
| ing regard     only to such claims     as
have been  duly tiled  with him.
A meeting of the Creditors of the
said Charles Ehl will be held at the
oilice ,fthe said H. L. Rothwell, Nakusp, B. C, on Saturday, the 7th dav
of November, 1914, at the hour ot
three o'clock in the afternoou, for
the giving of directions with reference to the disposal ot thc estate.
Dated this -Jlst day of October, A.
1).  101 I.
11.   L.  ROTHWELL,
Assignee.
Bimonthly Report
of High School
Following  is  the standing ot stud-,
ents in  various classes of high school
bused on     examinations     and   term |
work, during lust two months. Names fighters,
Munro,     5;  F.  Bourne,  64;  M.   Matz,
, Cl;   M.  Hack,  69.
Preliminary  junior  grgde...—M.Sim-
, monds.   -'      M.   Lawrence,   86|;      H.
55;     W.  Smith, -iO;     D.
•    75;  H.  Hack,  Tl;;  T.  Morris,
... i lell,  73J; A. Corson, 70 i;
H. 68;    E.   Johnson, 0T;
A.  Fraser, 66; S. Skene.   64|, A.  Mc-
m. Dunn, 61 J; G. Bruce, 00;
Ti;  G.   Jackson.  .
a.
3.
K.
Me
M.
I
W.
■
reserve
volley ball.
ei.
*   -
exciting
if
More Contributions
for Belgian Relief
Th" Indies comprising the Belgian
Relief committee have been verv busy
sewing during the past week and have
now about completed their work ', ,r
the present. Donations bave been re-
reived from t.he. following
Mrs. Kennedy's school room ,*s.0fl;
A. Carlson, 12.00; and clothing from
MesdarneH. Holmes, Bunnell, Maxon,
I! If'iwson, A. J. McDonell, Kinenid
Kilpatrick, McVity, W. Bews, R. M.
Hume, Hammond, Procunier, J.
Hume, Knox, 0. Jollifte, J. II.
Lyons, L. W. Wood, W. Morris,
Coursier, Miss Lawson Miss
McKay, Miss M. Jamieson and K. H.
Young.
The committee extend their thanks
to the Revelstoke Steam Laundry Co.
for their assistance.
.. L'rquhai I
;    • •  ne,   IS;
"
I   Dunlop,
*    il   ii   Bunnel
.    Tomlinson, 61J;
■
Manning
Flemming,   IJj.
■•" lal   class—L. Br..rlc
■
War Not Beneficial
To World at Large
The  i   .!.•<•• -eting
of  thp literary and debating I
• 'Will   the   present   w.o
i   rid "   proved  very interesting to tendance. I
ing ■   ■ ■. as glv«n     t',
legatitre,   but   ,  raajoi ,f  mar,y not realizing the mag
1 rub the dust ol a thousand
I from their eyes. Thor, with his
: giant's hammer, will at last spring
up, and shatter to Hts the Gothic
I cathedrals."
The British empire was pledged to
j reinstate on tho score ot treaty obligations, on the score of national
honor, on every score that can be
Irnwn from centuries of right living,
right thinking and right acting, and
as long as a foreign soldier was on
Belgian soil and an able bodied man
was left on the British empire, Bri-
1 inn's pledge  was unredeemed.
The Patriotic fund supplied a
double need. Belgium's need was two-
i ild. At prosent she wants food, shelter and clothing. Even more pre-
sing is the need of soldiers to fight
and restore her to her home und
liberty.
The patriotic fnnil wns for tbis
It made it possible for
■ go ?'. the front and fight for
thotlt    fearing that    those
■hind would suffer in their ab-
me more cautious might
si    subscription    of    the
What  of It? The only thing
ll d'TSiibseript Ion,
JUDGE FORIN
Forin opened bis remarks
et  be wns not     going
talk  about  Or .Sat   Britain      uh    every
ber, but about    the
There   wns  a  danger   of      Cana-
DOldlng   tbeir   hetadS   too     high,
TO RENT.—A nice comfortable house
on Th'ird street, east, *?'J2.00 per
month. See us about these at once.
Kootenay Agencies,  Ltd. tf
Quality Photographs
for ('In ist mas at tin- Tourncr
Studio. Qramaphones and
Records,
A. Douglas-Tonrner,
Photographer, First Street.
TO RENT.—A splendid furnished 8
roomeu house on Second street
west. -<:!5.0il per month. Kootenay
Agencies, Ltd. tf
FOR RENT.—One nice houso all
modern conveniences, close in. ?2.*i.
per month. Apply Revelseoke General Agencies, Ltd. tl.
FOR RENT.—Two furnished housekeeping rooms, every convenience,
also two bedrooms. Apply 87
Fourth street east. 0.28-p
to
bj
to
OFFICE ROOM to rent. Centrally
located. Apply Box 205. RevelBtoke
B. O. t-f
FOR SALE.—1 ton Cnrrots, good
table quality, cheap for cash; no
reasonable    • ofler    refused.      Apply
1WATCHJ
[THIS BOTTLE
IlowTricesi
Made-in-Canada
Goods
Rexall Beef Iron and Wine; thc
best tonic, a bottle       $1 00
Roxall Nerve Tonic 75c & $1.50
Rexall Cllvo Oil Emulsion for
Cornells nnd food tonic Jl 00
Roxiill Clycerlne 8oap, violet
and rose, a dozen    .  $2.00
All Ri'Xiill Uootls K1"1-
raoteed to give satisfaction or money refunded.
Saturday Special
For Your Boys
one.   Excellent  arguments  were      put
■ioth  sid»s,  those taking    part,
being  for  the  afl Messrs.   ./.
W,   Paterson,     H. D.  CorpUts,     ll.
Maxwll and   II.  Gordon,  for the neg
stive, G.   i   Cordon   3 i.  ffa-/.     B,
Henderson    ind   A.   Thomson        After
the  vote  was  taken,    opinions      wre
Oiced   in  short. fpeSCbeSS ftotn      th<0<M
present.
At next. Kriday ejvenlng'e tri'eeting
an addrnsB will be given by |{ev C.
A.   PrOOUniW on      "Debate,   its    rules
and methods." Selections, vocal   and
instrumental   will     he    rendered      hy
various members
II you want what you want when you
want it try Mail-Herald Want Ads
nitude of toe war.   The country was
never faC4  to face  with such a crlsiB,
Id       The   war  was  one common
-lorn-   people   talkeil       ,,f       the
call of Britain, but Canada   is Britain.
He mratloned ths    rerent    Hindu
trouble -it tbe roimt and that Germany expeetwl revolt In India and
Ireland. All the COlomlM had drop-
p<td th'-it landed grievances and
ten fighting Hboiibler to shoulder.
Canada tins been nourished liy England and. as Mr. BslfOOr put it, she
is her great oVSTMai partner. 8mall
importance wns paid to the speeches
of the great rin-u in llrltaln belore
Ihe war and manv people laughed at
the very Idea of war with Germany.
Germans  were  mimiacs whose leaders
We
art: putting all our stock of Buy
'    Q   '           '
S Suits
sale at ONE-THIRD of regular
price.
These include boy's Busters, double
breast-
ed, and Norfolk styles.
■
.We
have all sizes and every suit has
er pants, and belt loops.
bloom-
McRAE MERCANTILE CO., Ltd.
Special!   SAVE SHOE MONEY!   Special!
Mro'l calf lace Hoots, nizi's
6 to io.
Gill's and children's Boots
button or lace, sizes8to2
ONE PRICE
$1.95
Ladies*  calf   lace
si/.'-s 2\ to 7.
Boots,
Youth'H strong lace Boots,
ONE PRICE      sizes U to 184.
These goods not exchanged  or sent on approval.   A few children's
Boots, sizes 8 to 2., $1.15
MR. MAN !    It ix up to you, remember it costs nothing to look.
ROYAL SHOE STORE Howson Block
tor Rubber*, 0»er«liooi,Car(ll[ani
PHONE 217

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