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The Mail Herald Nov 25, 1914

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 REVELBTOKE
Chief lumbering, railway, mining, ag''cultural    and navigation       *%     between Calgary
and the .   % • ocean.
V
Vi
The Mail-Herald
THE MAIL-HERALD
Published twice weekly—Read
by everyone--The recognized
advertising medium for the
city and district.
V
Vol. 21—No
REVELSTOKE.  B.C. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1914
$2.50 Per Year
SESSION OF
COUNTY COURT
Application for Change of Plan
of McKenzie Avenue
Made
Judge Porin presided over a brief
bcsBion ol the county court this
morning. No civil cases wero   on the
list.
His Honor suid that ho had been
called upvby B. A. Bradley regarding
thc liens on' the property of the Pioneer Placer Mines, Limited. He asked
if Mr.(Bradley was present as he was
willing to hear his defence. There
was no appearance. The liens are as
follows:
Charles R.   Mason 8188.46
Ben  Netheridgc      21.90
Mike  Nerovich,    -..     89.15
David Hcrrow,      207.00
Fred Bosse,     464.62
Krnest Ford    105.00
Hugh Galloway,     140.Ml
Joseph Kidaway    267.50
John Walter Bame    186.50
Hclmer Erickson,      175.80
Cumming  Robert  McKinnon        103.:io
John Hale    327.1")
B.  M.  Calder      90.25
Carl  Benson     W8« ■***•
Ernest  J.  Ganter    497.70
T.  Smalherg     U2.«9
Pete Hedherg     94.65
W. Taylor;     826.86
H. M. Wright    102.30
Joseph Smith      50.15
Peter l'arvich    ...     "46.05
Andrew Mik      46.35
Mike  Mackosich      50.50
Joe  Womorich      88.85
Peter  Ynrorsky      46.55
J.  Sakalich      83.26'
Alex. Horoft    228.«
Joe Dubofl*    884.66
Irochem   Bondaschuck    104.00
Oera Anderson,      111.55'
They are on an equality as to six
weeks wages alter which they share in
the assets  pro  rata.
G. S. McCarter made application
for approval of a change in the plan
of the end of McKenzie avenue. He
said that all interested were anxious
to have the application approved as
the original plan was incorrect. The j
application will bc heard after due
notice has heen given.
GEORGE J. BURY
Vice-president of Canadian Pacific
railway, and former general manager of western lines, who will
move to Montreal head officeB of
the company, and take general management of entire system on retirement of David McNicoll on
January 1.
Two applications Ior naturalization
were granted. They were Peter West-
man, carpenter of Revelstoke, Swede
and Gaston Rosse, barber of Revelstoke,  Swiss.
MUNICIPAL  WOOD  PILE
WANTED IN PENTICTON
Penticton Herald: Penticton seems
an attractive place not only for
people of means, but also for those
with no visible means. Owing to the
fact that it cost the municipality a
tidy sum to dispose of the latter, it
has occurred to many citizens.that a
municipal rockpile or woodyard
would be a fine thing. There the hoboes might develop a little energy
and keep warm during thc winter
months. As it is it would cost the
municipal authorities £11 to send one
of them to Kamloops and 815 per
month to keep in the jail there.
CHRISTMAS
STOCKINGS
Women's Canadian Club Gives
Party for Benefit of
Soldiers
The Women's Canadian club of this
city has received appeals from the
ganeral executive of Canadian clubs
of the Dominion and from Miss
flummer and Miss Arnoldi, as have
all national institutions, to give assistance In sending supplies to the
soldiers who have gone to the front
as defenders of the honor of the
motherland. At a recent meeting a
motion that each member provide
one or more pairs of socks and to
each sock add a small jar of borated
vnsiline,   was  adopted.
These socks are now ready and the
club is signalling the completion of
this, its first donations by giving a
Christmas stocking party at the
home of Mrs. C. B. Hume on Saturday afternoon. To this all- friends of
the club are cordially invited. Not
onlv the ladies but gentlemen will be
most welcome. Each guest is asked
to bring some little Christmas reminder to drop into the stocking and
help fill It to overflowing, for the
brave man in the trenches. Afternoon
tea will be served and a splendid
program of vocal and instrumental
mus*ic oflered.
OCTOGENARIAN DROPS DEAD
Edgnr Miner, aged *<6, dropped
dead at his homestead, near McMur-
iliiy on Sunday evening last. Thc deceased uppeared to bc in good health
and visited some friends that day.
He return ;d to his home to procure
a lantern for a party who had to
travel some distance through the
woods. On'his falling to return with
the lantern, a search was made and
the aged man was found dead in his
home. He had been In the act of
kindling a tire when the last summons came. The late Mr. Miner was
a United States veteran and served
through the civil war. The remains
were taken to Kinmore, North Dakota, for Interment. His daughter, Mrs.
O. Madden, of McMurdo, is the only
relative of the deceased in this district.—Golden Star.
Grand Forks is supplying the (amines of thc soldiers who have gone to
the front with water and light free
of charge.
Vernon merchants are dleacusaing the
question of closing their store* every
Thursday afternoon the yeur round,
luirrlng Docemhcr.
At a meeting of the volunteer tund
committee, held thin week, lt Was
dcdlded to send Chrlitmas gifta to
•ach of tbe men who left Trail
GRAND MASTER
VISITS LODGE
Official [Visit to Selkirk Lodge
Concludes With  Refreshments and Speeches
H. Whyte of Cranbrook, grandmaster and J.H. Glass, of Pentlcton,
grand treasurer paid an official visit
to Selkirk dodgo No. 13, I.O.O.F. on
Monday night and expressed high appreciation of the work of the lodge.
Degree work in tbe lodge room occupied the attention of the brethren
until 11.30 after which an adjournment was made to Mannings where
delicious refreshments were     served.
Speeches were made by the grand
master, the grand treasurer, Robert
Gordon, H. Ferguson, N.R. Brown, H
Manning, J. Lyon, W.A. Sturdy and
E. Tremble and Miss Helen Dickie
presided at the piano. Before the
ba^qfuct the National Anthem was
sung and at the close "It's a long
way to Tipperary."
Mr. Glass tetumed to Penticton
yesterday morning and Mr. Whyte
left yesterday for Sandon on a tour
of Oddfellows lodges throughout his
jurisdiction.
EIGHT LOTS IN
MARKET SITE
Contains   Two Buildings and
Measures 225 by Hundred Feet
The market site which will be purchased by the city if the bylaw
which will be submitted to the peo
pic on December 7 is passed consists of eight lots. It measures 225
by 100 feet and on it are two biddings. It is bounded on the north by
Second street on the south by Third
street, on the west hy an alley and
on the East by Campbell avenue.
The lots are lots I, 5, 6, 7, S, 9, 10
and 11 in block 9. Lots 4 and 11 mea-
sure '.',~i by 102 feet and tbe remaining lots 25 by 100 feet, The owners
are as follows: lots 4, 5 and 6, R.D.
McDonald, lots 7, \ 9 Frank Peters,
August Peterson and Oscar Peterson.
Lots 10 and 11 W.A.P. Connolly. The
price at which the lots are oflered to
the city is 810,500 and the owners
agree to take in payment city bonds
payable in  lo years.
Lei^e: W. C. Arthurs has sweet
peas blooming in his garden this
month. Another proof that Green-
v ood lias the most glorious climate
in 'the world.
Seventeen Bonks are
Gift tn Y.M.CJL
On Monday night the businessmen
bowled against the board of directors
at the Y.M.C.A. T. Little for the
businessmen rolled up 551 for the
three games. Only 4 men played off
on each side and Palmer and Wallace
are still to play off.
The association feels grateful to
J. McLundie for his kind L'ift to the
"Y" of 17 books. This makes a valu
able addition to the library and is
much appreciated by the library
members.
The Friday night subject of debate
is "Resolved the Kaiser is Insane
Rather Than a Genius." (g
ANSWERS TO
LAST CALL
Popular  Conductor  of  Work
Train is Dead—Had
Operations
Richard Louis Whyte of Revelstoke
son of Richard Whyte ol Kamloops,
d'ied in thc hospital on Sunday evening alter an illness ot some weeks
during which he had submitted to
Beveral operations. He was 29 years
of age and was well known and exceedingly popular in Revelstoke especially among the railway fraternity, having been conductor on the
Canadian Pacific railway. He had
lived in Revelstoke for eight years
and made his home with his Blister
Mrs. M. Griffin of Fourth street. His
father and mother, Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Whyte of Kuffiloops, reached
the city on Saturday.
The funeral took place this morning
from the home of Mrs. Griffin to the
Catholic church.
Rev. J. C. MacKenzie celebrated
thc funeral service, and the ceremony was very largely attended. The
pall bearers were M. J. White,
George Hennessy, Joseph McKinnon,
A. Crowe, T. Somes and P. Henderson. Many beautiful floral tributes
covered the coffin and the hearse was
followed to the cemetery by a great
number of vehicles and pedestrians.
Ready Market fnr
Clear Pine Products
Manager ,H. C. Meeker of the N.V.
Pine Lumber Company, was in Merritt on Thursday morning from Can-
ford mills.
On being asked about things in general at their mills Mr. Meeker replied that considering tbe business
depression all over the country they
bad no complaint jto make iwhatever.
"We are making regular weekly
shipments to the United States markets at Detroit, Chicago, Milwaukee,
Bay City and other big centres. Our
high grade clear pine product* find
quite a ready market in these centres for Inside finishing work, and
these shipments though small in
comparison to our former'business,
keep us fairly busy and give us no
cause for complaint."
He said that the only work being
carried on at the mills at present wni
plaining, etc. Mr. Meeker said that
they had on hand a little over live
million feet of this season's cut yet,
but bc said that this would all be
moved by thc time Buwlng commenced in the spring.
Canadians in England
Warmly Welcomed
The   following     interesting     letter
from S. D. Crowle, a, former resident
ol Revelstoke has been received     by
John Abrahamson:
Mr. J. Abruhamson,
Dear Old Friend:—Just a line or
two to let you all know that I am
t-till O.K. aud hope this will find
you all the same, and I would like to
know how you are getting along in
Revelstoke now these terrible times
and what the times will be before
this war is over no can predict and
I think you are in the best place in
the world, for you are away from the
sights of poverty and starvation and
devastation for we have to take the
poor Belgians over here and teed
them. Tbe Germans have turned cannibals and heathens, anything but a
civilized people. I doubt if you can
believe what they will do. Its. war
home here from the time you get up
until you go to bed every day. But I
am sorry to say I missed the Bight
last week in not seeing the Canadian
troops landing home here. But it was
secret, no one knew anything about
them coming. It was only 30 miles
away from here, ,when 2S big liners
brought them over, and you can bet
they were well received, the people
went wild about tbem and everybody
is delighted with such a fine body of
soldiers. I thought I could not help
dropping you u line about this matter
and as we have been so lucky as to
Ret the old Kaiser to make is will,
also I thought I had better send a
copy of same to you.
Plcnsc remember me to Mrs. Abrahamson and to her boys and to all
the old boys aroun I.
Your old friend,
S. D. CROWLE
GRANT HALL
General superintendent of Canadian
Pacific railway at Winnipeg who
will succeed G. J. Bury ub general
manager of western lines. Mr.
Hall's prosant. position will be taken by D.C. Coleman now general
superintendent at Calgary.
Tbe roads were so heavy in Ferrfie
a few il.ivs last week tbat it took
three horses to haul tbe brewery wu-
eon.
German mBcLtterJe*r WrecKed
—Destroyermf Daring WorK.
Tho mines at Oonl Creek are working a morning shift only.
Thcre ls more acreage plowed up on
Tobacco Plains this fall then ever before, and lots of new land broken up.
Not a tingle pound of beef was
oflered for sal? at the Saturday market at Grand Forks. Pork was plentiful.
British warships inflict heavy damage on German land batteries by thc
daring work of flotilla of destroyers,
which drew the German fire, saw tbe
position of tbe guns nnd steamed
close. Great destruction.
Allies gain ground near Labassee.
Germans near Verdun ask for armistice. Refused.
Austrians and Anglo French Hertu
fought a naval battle ofl tbe Island
of Llein and the Adriatic for four
hours. Result unknown.
Servians rout Austrians.
Uncertainty exists ne to tbe exact
situation on tbe Vistula and Wartbc-
Petrograd claims that thc Germans
are retreating. Berlin announces officially that their forces merely have
halted awaiting reinforcements.
To the south Russians     claim     to
have captured OOOO prisoners on tbc
Cracow Iront. The Germans maintain that to the 'northeast of Crucow
tbeir attack iB progressing.
Only intermittent artillery duels
nnd a few infantry attacks are reports from tbe western fighting
zone. Paris says all attacks bave
been repulsed. British warshlpB bnve
Becrctly bombarded /.eanruggcr, Belgium. Tbe damage ls unknown.
Petcrograd announces that the
Muscovites bave pushed back the
Turks along the whole front near
Erzerum and arc harassing the. retreating Ottomans.
Berlin says thnt the Swiss representatives ln London and Bordeaux
have protested nt alleged violations
of neutrultty by the British and
French aircraft     on     the   way    to
PRIZES FOR
FIREMEN'S BALL
Now on Exhibition—Half Profits Go to Patriotic
Fund
Prizes which will be awarded for |
the best costumes at the seventh annual masquerade ball of No. 1 lire
brigade are now on view In the window of J.G. Barber. Half the profits
ot the bail which will be held in the
Opera house next Wednesday will bc
given to the Putriotic fund. Only
those in costume will be allowed on
the floor but the gallery will be reserved for spectators.
Thc grand march will take place at
9.Ho, in which all in costume will
parade.
Masks will be worn until the supper dance and costumes to qualify
for prizes must be retained during
the whole evening. The music will be
by Orr's orchestra and delicious refreshments will he served. Robert
Gordon will be floor manager. Handsome prizes are being oflered for the
best gentleman's costume, the best
lady's costume, the best couple's costumes, the best original costume and
the  best comic costume.
SUBSCRIPTIONS
FROM CHILDREN
Patriotic    Fund   is   Steadily
Growing   Lisl of Latest
Contributions
Over five hundred and sixty seven
dollars have been subscribed in lump
sums to tbe Revelstoke branch ot
the Patriotic fund and monthly subscriptions amount to S26S.95. Among
the latest contributions are many
echo 1 children, the subscriptions not
previously acknowledged being:
.Name Lp. 3m.     Sm. per m.
Tango  Clubl 8.23
Bert  Warner, .'Jo
WARRANT
IS ISSUED
H. E. Hulett  Who   Has  Left
City is Charged With
Theft
On tbe information ot J. D. Sibbald a warrant has boen Issued for
tbe arrest of H.E. Hulett who is believed to have left thc city on Saturday night, leaving his wife and children behind. Before leaving he told
Mrs. Hulett that he was going to
Calgary on a business trip.
Thc charge stated in the warrant Is
that ot the theft ol S", which it Is
alleged was collected by Hulett ln
payment of coal and converted to
bis own use instend of being turne I
over to Mr. Sibbald. .
Jeannie   Johnson,
Krnest Field,
.2")
,*25
Marjorie Garnett
.10
Willie A.  McDonnell
.10
Arthur Higgs,
.10
J ohn   McLeun  Ross,
.50
Eddy Gerard,
.05
Agnes  Johnson,
.25
Mrs. J.  Johnson,
.25
Orice Higgs,
.10
Morden  Allum
.10
Hilda Garnet,
,.10
Emlyn Parry,
.25
Mrs. Bertha Laine,
.•25
Mr.  Jones,
.25
Mrs. B. Roussell,
.15
Louis Coueflin
.25
Mundy  McRae,
.10
Doris Abrahamson,
1.00
Jean Fleming,
.25
Ruth  Hamilton,
.10
Mar.  Bulie,
1.00
Fee Eulie,
*r,
J.   L. 'Smith   ,
5.1 K)
Stanley  Gale,
.25
.25
Leo Hobson,
.50
.25
Hector  Gallicano.
.80
Louis  Patrick,
10
T.  Pagdin
1.00
1.00
Hilda  Gallicano
.60
Jack Henry,
.25
Harry Anderson,
1.00
Vera Gallicano,
.50
Stanley  Blower.
.25
.11
Nicholas Poppas,
'.25
Harold  Morgan
.25
Harold   i'orter.
.05
Alberta  Hobson,
.25
Burpee Hume
.2"
Kathleen   Squarebriggs
.10
Fred Skene
.25
Victor and Peter Lonzo
.25
Amanda Desimone,
.15
John Crawford.
.25
Rodie   Pettipiece
1.00
Alt. AfcO. Hans.m,
1.00
G. Versteegh,
1.00
Jenn  Edwards             \
.50
Annie Jenkins,
.50
Hilda Blower,
.25
.10
Lillian Short,
.26
Myrtle  Morgan
.25
Irveonn Porter,
.25
Revelstoke Relief Society
Thanked by Engineers
The following post card has been
received by thc Mail Herald trom
Corp. Thorn.ih Hope wbo passed
through thc City on Friday night
with the engineer corps on his way
to Ottawa. "Will you please thank
the Revelstoke Relief society tor
bussifs and belts received last night
which are greatly appreciated bv the
Revelstoke boys of the Canadian engineers."
Frcddrichshafen.
Advices from Belgium say that as
a result ot destitution furnished peo
pin along the Dutch border have re
sorted to plundering and smuggling
nnd encounters have taken place between them and German and Dutch
guards.
Robert and W.  Johnson,  .25
Gina  Pradolini, .03
Ling Gorofalo, 1.00
Mrs.  A.  Laughton, 1.00
Prof. Antonio Bruno .50
Dorothy Lundell, . 0
Stella Editb Bridge, .60          .50
Lena Defeo. ' .50
Domcnick De Corpo .*J5
^nnie Watt
Elana Gallicano .25
Laura Brier. .06
Myrtle Armstrong, ,26
Charley  Mackcurot, .25
V. Gastaldin, ,10
Heather  Kllpatrlck, .10
Baby   Skene ,10
.'ane Cruigmyle, .10
Elizabeth  Lonzo, ,10
Sarah De Feo .05
A.B. Robertson. 3.00
Gilbert Davis 25
(fharlie  Davis .25
Doris  Sutherland, J6          ,38
Charles  Best ,28           .25
I atrick Cowan ,t8
Jack  Ehttto .•_'.**.          ,28
Bug Wah Chung, 1.00        1.00
H.  Siegfried £6          .28
Doris Sieglrled ,10          .10
Arthur Needham,  ... .:..".
Arthur Davis ,90
George Cartwright ,2**i
F. Moffat, ,80          .50
Frank  Marino 1.08
Howard McDonald, .25
Eva Weeton, 1.00
Totals
■JV.7.WI   1268.95
GIFTS  FOR flOLDIKRS
Thc following work    has been     received for dispatch to the soldiers:
Mrs. Morris. 2 helmets.
Miss Hugh**,  1  helmet.
Mrs. Downs, 1 belt.
Mrs. Haggen, 1 belt.
Mrs. Miller. 1 shirt.
Mrs. L.  W. Wood.  1  belt.
Mrr  Anstie. I pair wristlets.
Mrs. BlacUock, 1 »sM wruileu. , j FACE TWO.
THE   MAIL-HERALD.    REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25', 19T*
Our Remarkable Ten
Days Cash Sale
Still Continues
Extraordinary Inducements in all
lines of Fall and Winter
Merchandise
Ladies' Smardon Shoes, one of the very best lines
Made in Canada.    Selling at $5.00
Men's Slater Shoes, our highest grade shoe     $5.00
Children's  Winter Coats.     Very  heavy all  wool
tweed coats at _ $4.00
A great opportunity to purchase your
Gift requirements at Great
Reductions
REID & YOUNG
S
Now is the time to purchase your Guns
and Ammunition for the fall shooting.
We carry the best stock in the city,
and every article that goes out of our
store in this line is absolutely guaranteed by us.
SHOT GUNS—single barrel from $7.50
to $9.00, double barrel from $12.00
to $40.00
RIFLES Winchester, Remington, and
Ross from $15 to $30
AMMUNITION No. 12 U.M.C. and
Western. Recognised as the best
Shells made
HUNTING KNIVES, COATS, BELTS,
&c, &c.
Sporting Goods
Revelstoke Hardware Co., Ltd.
Agents for GURNEY'S CHANCELLOR Ranges.
PEED
Phone 41
HOBSON'S
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 Revelatok* Branch
A.B. McCLKNEGHAN, Manager.
PROTECTED IN
MINING RIGHTS
LIQUOR ACT 1910.
NOTICE) Is hereby given that on
the first aay 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 Britlsn
Columbia.
ROBERT CALEY
An  important     Dominion  order-in-                                               Applicant-
council,  publ'lshed     in     The  Canada  Dated this , lth day of October. 19H.
Gazette,  is this week reproduced     in I ,	
Dominion Order-in Council Affecting Province Reproduced
in B.C. Gazette
The    British  Columbia Gazette;     as
follows:
"The committee of the privy council have had before them a report,
dated September 22, 1914, from the
acting minister of the interior, submitting that under the several regulations for the disposal of mining
rtglits, the property of the Crown, in
Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta,
the Northwest Territories, the Yukon
Territory, and within certain pre-
Bcrlbed areas in the province of British Columbia, provision is made for
the payment of rental, the installation of machinery, or the expenditure of certain amounts In prospecting, developing and operating the
location so acquired. In case the rental, is not paid, the machinery in- NOTICE is hereby given that on
stalled, or the prescribed expenditure the first day of December next ap-
incurred, the rights acquired under plication will be made to the Super-
such regulations are subject to im- '"ten<Jent of Provincial Police for a
mediate forfeiture- renewal of the Hotel Licence to sell
"The minister ' states that repre- lin-,lor h? retail in the hotel known
sentutions have been made to the ns tno I-akevlew Hotel, situate at
department of the interior that cer- Arrowhead, in the province of British
tain holders of mining rights     under   Columbia
LIQUOR ACT 1910
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 provincial wholesale
lirence to sell liquor by wholesale in
the premises known ns thc Revelstoke
Wine & Spirit company, situate at
Revelstoke, in the province of British Columbia.
ALEX.  GRANT
Applicant.
Dated this 9th day of October, 1914.
LIQUOR ACT 1910.
CHAPMAN & SMITH
Applicants
Dated this 9th day of October, 1914.
LIQUOR ACT 1910.
the regulations have been accepted
for active service in tbe defence of
the empire during the present war,
and have left or are leaving the
country on  such service;
"The;   minister'     therefore    recommends that any person who may   be     NOTICE is hereby   given    that   on
accepted and  continues in  active ser-  the  first day of December   next    ap-
vice in the defence of the empire dur-  plication will be made to the Super-
ing the war.  whether   with'the   Brit-  intendent of Provincial Police   for   a
ish or allied forces, and who is     the   renewal of the Hotel  Licence to sell
bolder of mining rights  acquired un'   liquor by retail  in  the hotel    known
der the provisions ol any of the min-   as   the   Hotel  Queens,    situate     at
ing regulations,     shall be permitted   Comaplix, in the province of British
to hold such rights free     from     the  Columbia,
risk  of cancellation  owing  to failure,                            J. H. YOUNG
to comply with     any  of the require-                                               Applicant
ments    of     the     regulations    under  Dated this 21st day of October, 1914.
which the rights were acquired, until   	
six months after the final termination of the war and the final declaration ol peace, is so far as the British empire is concerned."
LIQUOR ACT 1910.
FIRE ALARMS
Fire alarm signals are given thus.
NOTICE is hereby given tbat on
the first day of December next application will he made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for a
renewal of the Hotel Licence to sell
l'iquor by retail in the hetel known
as the   Halcyon Hot  Springs Hotel,
LIQUOR ACT 1910
Two strokes, interval    five seconds, situate at Halcyon,   in   the province
four strokes, Box 21. No of box will of British Columbia,
also be shown  on indicator    at   fire WILLIAM BOYD
hall. Applicant
Practice signal-Six  (6)  strokes of Hated this   Jlth day of October, 1911
bell slowly.
Testing    signal.—Three (3)    strokes
cl bell slowly.
Fire Out  signal.—Two  (2)    strokes .,.„,.„ .   .      ,                   ...
of bell slowly NOTICE is hereby given     that   on
'    ,               *     _         ,                      . the first dav of December    next   ap-
Defert signal.—One    il)    Btroke   of ,.                ,„ .           .         ..     „
plication will he made to the  Super-
VTrE DRIC ADE NO. TWO '"^f "*??£?} , P°liCe /°r   *
renewal of the Hotel Licence   to sell
Box  No .  11—Corner    First   street liquor hy retflil in the   hotel   known
McKenzie avenue, C. B. Hume * Co. as the     Glacier  House, situate     at
Box  No.   15.— Corner     First   street Glacier,   in  the     province of British
Columbia.
Canadian Pacific Railway Co.
Applicants
Dated this -21th day of October,  1914.
LIQUOR ACT 1910.
Uld Rokeby avenue,
Box No. 16.—Corner Second street
and Government Road and Opera
House.
Bos  No.   17.—Corner    Third   Btreet
.impbell  avenue,  Globe  i.
company.
Box No. 18.—0. P. R. station.
Box No. 24.—Corner Fifth street NOTICE is herebv given that on
and McKenzie avenue. Catholic the irst day of December next ap-
church. plication will be made to the Super-
Bot No. 25.—Comer S-xth srr»et intendent of Provincial Police for a
and Orton avenue, W.  A.  Foote renewal   >f the  Hotel  Licence to   sell
Pox No 2b. Coma 9otatb itren ,iriuor hv retail in the hotel known
nnd  McArthur  avenue M    ths     Benton  Hotel,  situate     at
Boi No   2'    Cornet fourtb   itreet   eBtaton,  in   the     province of Uritish
APPLES C& VEGETABLES
Before placing your order for your winter supply of Apples
and Vegetables let us quote you our prices, as we believe that we can interest you in both quality and price.
We can, at all times, fill toui- remi!remen<ti in the fe.-d
line, such as Hay, Oat«, Hran, Shorts, Wheat, Chop,
Corn,  etc
Box 734
and Townley avenue.
Boi   ' ■        ■■rner   BttOBd
and Robson   iveuue. Mrs.  Baker.
Box  No   34 —Fire hall  No.   i.
Box   No Hospital.
Box  Noi   It..—Central  School.
Box No,  37.—Selkirk  Bchooi
FIRK  BRIGADfl NO. ONE
Box  No    14.—Fire Hall  No.  One
Box  No.    25.   Front   street    west,
near C.P.R. brides.
Columbia
II   NBLLI8
Applicant.
Dated On« 28th day of October. UMl,
LIQUOR act 1910,
NOTICE in heroliy yivrj, that on
the first day of [ifreriiliir next application will be made to thc Superintendent   of  Provincial   Police    for  n
Imperial Bank of Canada
Boy   No    16     ' r.rr.er      King      and renewal  of the RoU1  Licence to   sell
Donglns streets.  Palace Meat Market liquor  hy  retail  in  the hotel    known
Bot   No.   17—Corner   Second   |tr<Mt u   the  Lardeau   Hotel,      situate      at
nnd     Wales     street,    hack  of Curt Comaplix,  in  the  province of  British
bonne
Boi  No.    48.—Corner    ThIM
Charles street*.  Cowan  block.
ei   Reporter    Ap? ihOuM
be made to the I'ovrrnrni-nt f ,r permission to kill l certain number of
elk, of which there are large numbers
running In t.he dlstrlrt. Thin would
materially assist In supplying the
meat shortare and relieving the hun
yer of mnny out of work.
The postal authorities at Ottawa
have issiieml instructions that all
irmiwjj voluntarily oflered byi post-
office employees for war relief funds
may be applied to local funds in
i-ilV-s or town* where there Is n properly organized committee to take
charge of tbe earns.
Columbia.
A. K   JBWBTT
Applicant.
Dated t.hm ■a'-th day of October, I'll.
l.ViV'in   ACT   1910.
NOTICR Is hep'by given that, on
the flrst. day of December next application will he made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for a
renewal of the Hotel Licence to sell
llqUOT by retail in the hotel known
as the Union Hotel, situate at
\rrowhend, in the province of British
Columbia.
W. .1.  I.ICHTlinRNB
Applicant
Dated this 3rd day of November, 1014
Sleighs
Children's Sleighs     Bob-Sleighs     Baby Sleighs
Snow Shovels
We have a large stock of these seasonable weapons
Tungsten and Carbon Lights, all sizes.
Electric Irons, Toasters, etc,
Heating Stoves
Ranges, Coal Oil Heaters, Coal Hods, Stove Boards
3SI
Horse Blankets, Sleigh Robes, Bells
Groceries
Hardware
BOURNE BROS,, LIMITED
FIRST STREET
Lump or Nut Coal
WOOD
Dry Birch and Cedar any length
__ PALACE LIVERY
Iprovipt !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
$1 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-Herald, Revelstoke
Sirs: Kindly send The Mail-Herald tor six months
to the lollowing address
for which I enclose the sum of SI.
Tours Truly,
Mail-Herald
Printing
WILL   PLEASE   YOU •WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1914
THE MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
PAGE THRBB.
JKSB
wsennCH
tOMCBHe]
WBeSPPfH
BwresB
IN HKART OF CITY
EOTEL SAVOI
SEATTLE
"Twolvo Stories of Solid Comfort"
In the centre of tliinira—thenlrei
and stores on luitli sides. Buildintr
ulxilutely fireproof—concrete,steel
and marble.
EUROPEAN PLAN—11 perdiyup
With Baths—J 2 per day up
H.    W.    EDWARDS.
Taxidermist.
Bear Huge Mounted. Furs cleaned
and Dressed,
■s Second Street, Revelstoke.B.O.
KOOTENAY LODGE, No. IS A.F.
and A. M.
Regular Meetings are held ln
New Masonic Hall on the Fourth
Monday ln 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
MeetB 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.    BEOBIE NO. 3461
OF I. 0. F.
Meets ln 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.-Sed.
SELKIRK LODGE No. 12
I. 0. 0. F.
Meets every Thursday evening in
Selkirk Hall at 8 o'clock.  Visiting brethren  cordially invited.
H. H.  FERCUSON
JAMES MATHIE, Secretary.
»  ' ■—«
GOLD RANGE, LODGE, No 26
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Meets every Wednesday
evening at 8k., in Selkirk
Hall. Visiting brothers
cordially invited.
H. KDMPSTER, C. C.
Revelstoke Lodge
No. 1085
LOYAL ORriF.R
OF MOOSE
Meet8 every second
and Fourth Tuesday
in the Selkirk Hall.
Visiting Brethren are cordially invited.
Dr. McLEAN, Die.   H.L. HAUG, Sec.
Seven-Roomed
HOUSE
on 5th Street
$15.00 per Month
DOMINION
SECURITIES
CITY TRANSFER CO.
Baggage Transferred
Distributing Agents and Storage
GENERAL DRAYING
Furniture and Piano-moving a
Speciality
Phone 40—276.   Night Phone 340
SWITZER BROS.
J. H. CURTIS
Luml
umDermen
It will pay you to
make a call at
F.   B.   WELLS,
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Old Town,    -  Revelstoke, B. C
before buying your outfit of working clothes
for the bush. I make ■
specialty of Logging
Shoes, Pants, Sox, Shirts
Blankets and everything
required invonrbusiness.
SUTTON'Q
for garden and farm arc best
for B.C.soil. Soo Catalogue fox
solid dunrnnlee of purity
ana germination
Sond now for Copy froo
Sutton & Sons.ThQ Kind's Soodmon
R» Mclin^t En^lnrul
A. J.Wo o d ward
Victoria      S       Vancouvor
*I5 rori ar. t,t7 Grarwiiu »t
iole «<iinti ren a«r<TisM <muimiu
COURT  OF  REVISION  UNDER
LOCAL IMPROVEMENT ACT
NOTICE is hereby given that on
Monday, the 30th day of November,
1914, at the hour of S p.m., at the
Council Chamber, City Hall, Revelstoke, B. C, there will be held a
Court of Revision under the Local
Improvement Act for the purpose of
heuring complaints against the proposed assessments or the accuracy of
frontage measurements made in respect of the following works constructed by the Corporation of the
City of Revelstoke as a Local Improvement.:
ll).   A lilt loot    bitulithic   pavement
with cement curb and gutter on
First Street from Orton Avenue
to Government Road;
(3).   A  53  foot   bitulithic   pavement
with cement gutter on McKenzie
Avenue from Victoriu Road   to
Second Street, and   a 52     foot
bitulithic pavement with  gutter
between     Second     Street     and
Third Street;
(3).   A HO foot   bitulithic    pavement
with cement curb and gutter between Third Street and  Eighth
Street.
The assessment roll for the     above
is open for inspection at   the     City
Hall from this date and   any     complaint which persons interested   may
desire to make and which ie by   law
cognizable, will     be     heard at     the
Court of Revision.
Dated the 14th day of November,1914
W. A. GORDON,
City Clerk.
WESTERN fLOAT
By R. T. LOWERY
Kitchener is in East Kootenay.
Let us talk more business and less
war.
Molson   w"ill
lights.
soon    have     electric
misfits of this Uind.     Most   of them
si.imid be in the asylum or jail.
Jack Henderson came in from
Eholt last week, in order to deposit
a bag of gold in the bank. He was
afraid to leave it any longer under
liis cabin'floor.
The townsite has been clfeared
Etvdako.
at.
There is a heap ol Canadian nickle
in the German guns.
Fresh eggs are 1*1- a dozen in some
parts of the Yukon.
Dick Smith is one
hunters of Creston.
ol     the   great
One day last week, Sam Larsen
brought 1200 pounds.of pork in ■ his
unto to Greenwood. He says that
the car is better adapted for hauling
])ork than wheat.
Last week work was begun on the
big railway bridge across the Tula-
tnean at Princeton. It will have one
concrete pier, and two concrete ubut-
nients. There will be two 100 foot
Howe'truss spans.
All quiet on tbe Kettle is now the
slogan in Beavcrdell.
During  1913,   10,721  men  were   «m-
ployed in the mines of B.C.
Mike Rosse   will   open a  wholesale
liquor store in Blairmore.
Last  month  Mrs.  Wendell,  of  Bar-
kerville, shot a grizzly bear.
The steel  on the Kootenay Central
railway is laid to Athalmer.
Charles Kee was fined $,">n for keeping'an opium joint in Clinton.
German spies are everywhere. One
was found on one of the transport
ships that took the first' Canadian
troops to England. This spy was a
sergeant, and had a map of all the
drill plans of the Canadians. He is
probably dead by this time.
CANADIAN
P.A C I F I C
The large clock for the new ?41,-
Oiki post otfice building has arrived
in Greenwood. It will be placed in
the post oflice tower in a Tew days
but the striking apparatus will not be
working until spring.
Tom Long, of Rossland, has been
appointed chief of police in Nelson.
Keep on advertising or the public
will think vou are dead or in Belgium.
About JO families in Cranbrook are
receiving aid from the Sunshine Relief Society.
Bob Cunning 'and Tom Lloyd will
operate the Mercury mine at Sandon
this winter.
David Kwart, I. S. O., ff ■ Uawu
was in .town last week inepojtlng the
postoffice building, which he pronounc
ed a very good one. Mr. Ewart is a
brother-in-law of John Simpson,
chief of Provincial Police.
Randall H. Kemp died in Victoria
last week from cancer of the tongue.
For more than 2H years he had been
known to the people of the Kootenay
end Boundary as a mining writer
and engineer. At one time he owned
Kemp's mineral springs near Kaslo.
TIMBER SALE X <*»•?.
Sealed tenders will be received by
the Minister of Lands not later than
noon on the 7th day of December
1014, for the purchase of Licence X
292, being 2,000,000 feet of timber at
present in the Duncan   river between
Business is picking up in Ashcroft,
and 2H boxes have been installed in
thc postoffice.
The new hospital in Summerland is
full of patients and the nursing staff
bas been increased.
It is reported that the St. Eugene
. mine at Movie     will
Howser Lake    and    Kootenay Lake,   ., ,..
' I tions in the spring.
and in the Lardeau   River     between
Duncan River and Trout Lake.
Two years will be allowed for the
removal of the timber.
Further particulars of the Chief
Forester, Victoria, B. C.
The Chalcopyrite, the smallest and
dearest paper in Canada hus been
caught in the debacle of events and
expired in its youth. It was published at Skeena Crossing, and may be
icincarnated, for it was one of the
best little papers that ever fluttered
down from the great north.
NOTICE
In the County Court of West Koote-
nayf holden   at    Revelstoke, B.  C.
Between:—Otto   William   Abraham-
son,  plaintifl,     and   John Clayton
Tapping,     Arthur     Adam    Sm'ith,
George S.  McCarter,    and William
H. Pratt, defendants.
Pursunnt to the    Judgement     of
this Honourable Court pronounced on
the 21st day of October, I have taken
all accounts as to priority and otherwise and taxed the costs of this   action and have ordered that on     the
21st day of     December,    A.D., 1914,
there be oflered    for sale by     public
auction at the Court House, City   of
Revelstoke,    B.   C,     by W.  J. Law,
Sheriff North-West Kootenay, subject
to reserve bid,     Lots 17, 18, and 19,
Block  17, Plan 836A,    Revelstoke, B.
C.  unless the monies found due     to
the Plaintiff   for     principal, interest
and costs he sooner paid into Court.
Terms and conditions    of sale are
rash at the time ofvsale.
Dated at     Revelstoke, B.C.,     this
21at day of November, A.D. 1914.
ROBT. GORDON
Registrar.
IN   THE    SUPREME     COURT
BRITISH COLUMBIA
OF
A correspondent at Sandon wants
to know who "kiits the kake at the
Rock Creek koncerts."
After being shut down for over a
decade the Ivanhoe mill at Sandon
will be run on Surprise ore.
Away up at Denoro, M. W. Ludlow
haB 5110 hens laying fresh eggs. He
has the chickens safely entrenched,
with a siege gun on one end of the
henhouse, and am irate bulldog on
the other.'If the Eholt Highlanders
should make a charge up the hill and
resume opera- , attempt any fowl deeds, Ludlow is
thoroughly conlident that he can repulse them easily, unless they catch
him when he is gathering the eggs.
Owing to their head-dress the Germans think all the Indian troops are
wounded in the upper stope.
Charles Walmsley and his partner
lave left Hope, and are running the
f^avoy hotel in New Westminster.
British airmen are trying to destroy the Krupp gun works in Germany. That would be a grand coup.
Around Sandon the Reco, Star
Payne Surprise, Wonderlul, Ruth,
Hope and Noble Five mines are in
operation.
Nearly 7n00 men are working on the
Pacific Great Eastern railway, from
the end of steel near Pemberton to
Fort George
Owing to snow Eric Strand and
Ben Lawson have suspended operations at the Tenderfoot mine, in thc
Lardo.
W. S. Drewry and his Biirvey party
have returned to Victoria. They surveyed all summer in the Cariboo district.
In the matter of the Winding Up Act
Being Chapter 1II of the ReviBed
Statutes of Canada 190G and
Amending Acts, and In the matter1
of thc Interior Publishing Company
Limited.
NOTICE is hereby given tbat     the
Grouse are very plcntitiil within
the town limits of Quesnel. Blasting
on the railway haB drivon them from
the tall timber.
The Pueblo copper mine in the
Yukon has closed down until the red
metal recovers its balance. The
Honourable the Chief Justice of the \ pumps have been withdrawn, and the
Supreme Court of British Columbia ' mine Is full of water,
has fixed the 30th day of November, | 	
A.p. 11114 at 10 o'clock in the forenoon before the Presiding Judge in
Chambers at the Court House In the
City of Vancouver, B.C., as the time
and place for the appointment of a
.permanent official liquidator of the
above named company.
Dated   at   Vancouver, B. C,   this
18th duy of November, A.D. 1914.
J. C. DOCKERILL
Deputy District Registrar
While putting down tost piles to determine the character of the excavation and'foundation footings for the
new armory at fernie water was
struck at a depth of ? feet.
Owing to the law 'in thc Yukon forbidding the exportation of captured
young foxes for two years, the price
ol silver grey fox pups has fallen
from 81000 to $200 each.
CharlPB French and Miss Nellie
Davis were recently married in the
Yukon, and are now living in Whitehorse. Is this the same Charley who
helped to build Three Forks ln the
Slocan.
He is a false patriot, who «ends
out of town for anything he can procure, just as cheap and good at
home. Some townB have a few human
RAILWAY TIME TABLE
No. 1 from Montreal to Vancouver,
arrive at G.05 p.m., leave 0.25 p.m.
No. 3, from Vancouver to Montreal,
arrive at 11.06 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. 4 from Vancouver to Toronto,
arrive at 12.45 a. m., leave at 1.05
a.m.
No. 904, from Revelstoke to Arrowhead, leave 7.30 a.m.
No. 803, Irom Arrowhead to Revelstoke, arrive 4.40 p.m.
No. 3 makes connection with the
Ckanagan line at Sicamous, returning
leaves Sicamous at 11.50 p.m.
Trains Nos. 1 and 2, make all local
stops between Revelstoke and Sicamous.
Trains Nos. 3 and I, make local
stops between Sicamous and Kamloops.
BOWLING SCHEDULE
NOVEMBER
Fri. 13.-Fire hall A. vs Govt.
Tues. 17.—Fire hall B. vs J.B.C.
Wed. 18.—B. of D.  vs O.P.R.
Fri. 20.—Bus.men vs B. of D.
Tues. 21.—Fire hall A. vb. J.B.O.
Wed. 25.—Fire hall B. va Govt.
Fri. 27.—Fire hnll A. vb C.P.R.
DECEMBER
Tues. 1.—Bub.-men vs Govt.
Wed. 2.—B. of D. vb J.B.C.
Fri. 4,-Firo hall B. vs O.P R.
Tues. 8.—Bus.-men vs Fire hall A.
Wed. 9.-Fire hall B. vs B. of D.
Fri. 11.—Govt, vs J.B.O.
Tues. 29—C.P.R. vs Huh. men
Wed. 30—Fire hall A. vb Fire hall B.
JANUARY
Tues. 5—B. of D. vb Govt.
Wed. 6.—J.B.C. vs O.P.R.
Fri. 8.—Fire hall A. vs B. of D.
Tues. 12.—BuB.-men vb Fire hall B.
Wed. 13.—Govt, vb O.P.R.
Fri. 15.—J.B.C. vb Bus.-men
Tues. 19.—Fire hall A. vb Govt.
Wed. 20.—Fire hall B. vb. J.B.O.
Fri. 22.-B. of D. vh O.P.R.
Tues. 26.—Bus.-man vb B. of D.
Wed. 27.—Fire hall A. vs J.B.O.
Fri. 29.—Fire hall B. vb Govt.
FEBRUARY
Tues. 2.—Bus.-men vs Govt.
Wed. 3.—Fire hall A. vs C.P.R.
Fri. 5.-B. of D. va J.B.O.
Tuei. 9.-Flre hall B. vi O.P'R.
Atlantic Steamships
SAILING FROM MONTREAL:
S.S. Missanabie 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 and Winter Sailings will be announced later.
Attention is called to the S."S. "Missanabie," which made her
maiden voyage irom Liverpool, October "th. She ie tbe lust word iu
shipbuilding and should prove an attractive acquisition to the Canadian trade, Dimensions are: length 820 feet; beam 61 feet; gross registered tonnage 13,000. Capacity, 520 cabin, 1,200 third class. There
are spacious promenade decks, verandah cite, drawing room, lounge
gymnasium, smoking room, card room and orchestra. All the latest
and most approved devices for safety at sea are employed, and
special attention has been paid to the ventilation system.
Full particulars as to rates and reservations
to be had    Inn
A. WARRINGTON
Ticket Agent, Revelstoke
HOOD POLICY
It's good policy i o think of tbe future,
ll'sstill better policy to provide against
the misfortunes it may bave in store
for you. The surest way of protecting
yourself and family is a
LIKE [NSUKANOB POLICY
with a reliable company. The high
financial standing and long business
career of tbe Kootenay Agencies
makes it absolutely trustworthy.
Youv time mav be near at band.
Don't delay.   Take out a policy now.
KOOTENAY AGENCIES, Ltd.
A. E. Kincaid, Manager.
E. G. Burridge & Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
We specialize in
Metallic Ceilings, Corrugated Roofing, Furnace Work'nnti up-
to-date Plumbing
Work
Work Shop - Connaught Ave.
REVELSTOKE      -      -    B.C.
J.P.SUTHERLAND
Transfer      Draying
Handling Pianos a Specialty
Phone 42    -    Night Phone85
-    r?C
Keep  Afloat on  a  Slender   I'nise
We knock the Spots out of things
>Ljullee«' and  Mens QarBuali
cleaned and dyed in n
superior manner
Send.us your garments and have
^a^ibi'iu cleaned clean
PARISIAN DYE WORKS
Day and Night Phone HID
Office—48 First Street, West.
I'riccK  reasonable.    We call  and
deliver to  any  part of the city.
P, O. Hux 111."   Special attention
given to miill orders.
// you want what you want when you
want it try Mail-Herald Want Ads
S 10 ODD 00
RDBIN HDDD
CODK BOOK
THIS BOOK CAN BE SECURED
wUMCouptms roimoixivmYBnoor
ROBIN HOOD FLOUR
ROBIN HOOD
ROLLED DATS
SYNOPSIS   OF COAL MINING
REGULATIONS.
Coal mining rights ol the Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al-
terta, the Yukon Territory, the
North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province ol British Columbia, may be issued Ior a term of
twenty-one years at an annual rent*
al ul $1 au acre. Not more than
2,500 acres will he leased to one applicant.
Application Ior lease must be made
by the applicant in person to the
Agent or Sub-Agent ol the district
in which the rights applied Ior are
situated.
The lease will include thc coal mining rights only, but the lessee may
be permitted to purchase whatever
available surlace rights may be considered necessary Ior the workiug of
tbe mine at the rate ot Slii.tX) an
acre.
In surveyed territory the land must
te described by sections, or legal
■sub divisions ol sections, nnd ln unsurveyed territory the tract applied
Ior shall be staked out by the applicant himself.
K.ich application must bl accompanied by a fw of ?!*, winch will be refunded if thc rights applied for are
not available, but not ..Unr«ise. A
royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the
rate of rive cents per ton.
The person operating the mine ehnll
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity ot
merchantable coal mined nnd pay the
loyalty thereon If the coal mining
rights are not being operated, such
leturna should bc furniBhcd 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.
w. w. ronv.
Advertising    Pays
IF you advertise
in the Mail-Herald 'PAGE FOUR
THE   MAIL-HERALD.    REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25,  191«
She fl&aiMberalb
Fl'BUSHED   WEDNESDAY   ANU
SATURDAY   AT
REVELSTOKE.   II.   I"
ADVERTISING RATES
Local Reading Notices and Business
Locals 10 cents per     line each insertion. Minimum local ad charge 25c.
munity means progress Ior Revelstoke, nnd in stimulating the cultivation ol land and in aiding the wel-
lare ot the ranchers Revelstoke is
serving  its own interests.
Tn casting his vote on the market
bylaw referendum the voter will generally bo predisposed in favor of instituting a market. He will ,uo doubt
he influenced nlso by other considera-
Display advertisements 25  cents per j *-ions.  the suitability or otherwise of
inch each insertion,  single column.      j the location  for the purposes     oi   a
market  or     for other    purposes     to
Legal advertising of any form, also j whicb  u   ml?ht ))p put in ^ ^^
■Government and  Municipal Notices 12   thc V(llu„ Q, ^ ^ to the ^   ^
cents per  line  first insertion      and 8
cents  per  line  subsequent  insertions,
allowing 10 lines to the inch.
Applications for Liquor Licenses $5.
Applications fur   Transfer of Liquor
Xdcenses $7.50,
Oil prospecting notices $7..*e0.
Land Purchase Notices, ^7.00.
Water Application Notices, up to
100 words, ST. "ii, over I oo words In
proportion.
similar aspects of the proposal. The
fact that the vendors have agreed to
accept as payment civic bonds at par
and that a defeut of the bylaw would
debar the city from purchasing any
market site tor twelve months will
also no doubt be taken into consideration by those who on December 7
cast their vote's for or against the
proposal which has been submitted
tie them by the city council.
■jntertot publisbtng Company
THE WAR IN ASIA MIK0R
The only area where Turkish troops
can meet the Rissians on land, without crossing neutral territory or being transported over Black Sea
waters, is in Armenia, over a Iron-
B. G,  ROOKE, Manager and Editor,   ti(M. Q, ,lhollt ;;rrt mu0s. [., this   part
of the Caucasus Russia has placed at
least live army corps, a force sutlioi-
ent to hold any Turkish forces the
German rulers nt Constantinople
could organize in Armenia. The Russians are now   conducting   successful
same time; and this is offered as a
purely academic contribution to a
subject ub remote in its character as
one pleases.
GERMAN DIPLOMACY FAILS
London Daily News: In 1870 Germany retained the moral support of
the world. Today the attack upon
Belgium, the atrocities at Louvain
and Aerschott, the pillage committed by the Crown Prince, the shelling
of Reims the sowing of mines on the
Nigh seas, have alienated from her
the good will of nil. The German
diplomatic campaign has failed as
signally as the Germani military and
naval campaign. Germany has lost,
lhe friendship of her former ally,
Italy, .and estranged the sympathy of
the United • States. Was it for these
results that the Kaiser and the German nation  made this war?
AT  THE  THEATRES
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25,  1014
THE MARKET SITE
Hardly   anyone   will      contend   that
the  institution   of  a    pi.educe  market       ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
in Rev,,,,,,,, is an experiment thatIoperations against the Turkish forces
markets bave recently hen establish-1 n"vi"S h,ld much experience In warr-
should not be attempted. Farmers' ,n* a8ainBt tlie Sulten's troops, and
ed m Grand Porks, Nelson, Karn- already the T,lrkish «U«ary council
Victoria and other cities of' *'T"s thc °P<™«°<« going to their
British Columbia,     and   have   each | <"8a«'«ntage. For the purpose of ex-
been  attended  with  success,  and there
appears to be no reason why a pulilic
• arket In Revelstoke should »ot
serve a usi ful purpose.
Three classes ol the community are
likely to benefit—the consumer, thc
. griculturist and the nicrch.iut. The
consumer benefits     because    in     the
i chase of the prime necessities ol
life the Intermediary is eliminated,
and  the  fruits  of the  tield  are     con-
|uently obtainable at reduced cost.
Tl.e farmer or horticulturist benefits
because at a public market he finds
for bia produce a ready sale   at     a
■ 1 price. He meets the consumer
face to :atc. generally obtains a
letter pric than when his commodities pass through other hands before
reaching thc customer and secures
rash for all he s.'..s. The merchant
benefits because thi establishment of
;•. public market relieves him of the
necessity of dealing   In the perishable
ducts .ef the ran l..     usually    an
- • Bfactorj ..ii 1 th nklesa tusk.
Thi to obtain     re-
T;on  for  his     services      must
charge a higher pr.ee than tbat     for
l a tbe produce.     He
tso gu ird against loss due to
the deterioration of perishable     pro-
i • ttempl    • " he is
.often charged'with exaction and loses
into the bargain, ami     it     is
•   - uprising that the establishment
of a farmers    market     should     find
■ : the bufia:M community some
* lupportsrs.
The -he merchant are
- who will provide the money   if
I to be pur< based, and
•■■.:■•: ..ly  \,p giv-
1    •   thi     utereets
In tbl        -    Identical   with  the  interest    ,,( the    people
'  ':■ ■■ 1st    l   The future ..f the   city
Is  largely      upon  the  future  of
' .ch it is the
centre.  Progress    f the farming corn-
tending the area of conflict to Russia's disadvantage the Ottoman officials are trying to inveigle Persia into arming against the Slav. Russia
controls practically the whole northern half (ef Persia. It. has organized
an army of Persian Cossacks, officered on the same basis as lbs Anglo-
Egyptian army. It may be that the
Persian province of Azcrbeijan, in the
extreme north-west, is a scene of connect, as its position bet we n rival
Forces resembles that of Belgium, But
the Persians themselves are likely to
remain quiet. They belong tn the
Sh Hi ite branch of Islam, while the
Turks to the  Sunites,    More
over, in Persia the revolutionary
nilitant party, controlling the militia, is lominated bv Sawder Daule, a
Persian prince who is a retired Russian cavalry officer, and thoroughly
; ro-Iiussian. His Influence alone will
divide Persl I      helping     the
I'urks.   The   British   and   Russian  pre-
parations to   chMl      Turkish moves
stem  quite and  the    Rus
sian invasion of Armani i li bo powerful that there may be no big attempt to invade Egypt.
At the Empress theatre today a
two reel feature "Hearts Highway"
will be shown. Other pictures to be
shown are "Broken Doll," "Universal
Boy".and "Universal Weekly." Tomorrow night   "Law of the Lumber
jack,"   "The Divorcee"  and  "Ilniver- _____
sal  Ike"   will  he  shown.   On   Friday   the  payment of  the  interest thereon,,
the Strand War series will be seen as   making  in  all   81547.54  to  be  raiBed |
welfas four other good  reels.    "Oir-   annually for thc payment of the debt
de  17" will be the feature for Satur-   »nd interest.
day night with "Normandy Romance' '    6.   It shall he lawful for the Ooun-
ment of the interest.
2. The debentures shall all bear
the same date and shall be issued
within two years after the day on
which this by-law is passed, and may
bear any date within such two years,
and shall be payable within ten years |
after the time when the Bame are issued.
3, The debentures shall  bear     interest at the rate of 6 per cent,   per I
annum payable half-yearly, and as to '
both principal and interest   may   be
expressed  in  Canadian   currency     or
sterling money of Great Britain     at
Ihe  rate of one  pound sterling     for'
each four dollars and eighty-six   and
two-thirds cents,  and may be     payable at any    place or places in Can-'
ula  or Great Britain.
I.   The Muyor  of  the    Corporation
shall  sign and      issue the debentures
end interest coupons, and the     same'
Bhall also be signed by the Treasurer ;
of the  Corporation,   but the   signatures  on   the coupons  may   be  litho-
: raphed and  the debentures shall   be '
ceulod  with  the seal  of the  Corpora-
i ion.
"e.    During ten years, the     currency
.ef  the  debentures  8SII9.5I    shall      be
inised  annually   to     form a  sinking'
fund  for the payment  of the debt and
-■-■I*, I8.H0 shall be raised annually     Ior'
"Her Twin Brother" and war pictures. On Tuesday another of the
Famous Players pictures will be
shown featuring Mary Pickford. Op
Tuesday and Wednesday special was
pictures will be shown, The great
British army in motion.
The Corporation of the
City of Kevelstoke
BY-LAW NO.  205
eii of the said Corporation     of     the
City of Revelstoke to negotiate   and
I sell the said debentures for par.
7. This by-law   may  be cited      for !
all  purposes as     thc     "Market  Site
Loan  By-Law No. 205,   101 I."
8. This by-law shall come into
force and take effect on the day of
its final passing.
9. This by-law shall before the final passing thereof,  receive the assent'
of the electors according to the provisions of and     in   the manner pre- J
scribed  hy the Municipal  Act.
Rend a first time   the   7th    day
November,   19] I.
Read a second time thc 7th   day
November,  1914.
Read a  third  time the 20th day
November,  19] I.
Received the assent  of the electors-
 day of	
Re-considered and  finally passed
the Council the dny of—
Mayor
A by-law to authorize the Corporation of the City of Revelstoke to
purchase certain lands in the City of
Revelstoke for a market site and to
authorize the borrowing by thc said
Corporation, the sum of TEN THOUSAND EIGHT HUNDRED DOLLARS
(810,S0O.0f>) to defray the cost of
such purchase by the issue of debentures for the said sum.
WHEREAS the Municipal Council of the Corporation of the
rity ..f Revelstoke deem it
advisable      that  a   By Law   be passed I g gj (gj g jg g gj p| g Qg| jg g
:.er  the  purpose of authorizing    th
City Clerk
TAKE NOTICE that the above is a
true copy of the proposed by-law upon which the vote ol the Municipality will he taken at the ('ouncil
Chamber. City Hall, Revelstoke, B.
('., on Monday the 7th day of December, 19U, between the hours of
'.. a.m. and 7 p.m.
W. A. GORDON,
City "Clerk.
Bated  this 24th day  ol November UHl
The Kootenny has a nickeled steel oven which is as easily
washed  and  kept  clean as any  cooking utensil.    The
large  roomy  ash-pan  catches all thc  ashes.   Ash
chutes direct all ashes into the pan which is easily
removed.
These two featuresi
that the woman
house   will
should make
selecting your
^•;.<,<.'rJ;tm
5S«
FROM THE  SANCTUMS
DECLINE SUBSTITUTES
PORT THF. HELM
Edmonton Journal: The war hus
given a new stimulus t the art of
punning, and some ol the Yeoults are
■ all bad. For n.st in.ee, an
English letter observes that while
champagne has been the favorite tipple of the German army, the (ierman
navy  believes in stick,Dg  ti    ;.ort.
CHRISTMAS   AS  USUAL
Nelson  N.-ws    While  patriotic   and
redsl fi.nds and similar work must be
carried i.n.  Christmas     a ill
forced    into   the     had. ground.     The
greate-f     , ,[       the I   1,| | .r Ian    fe
will be approacbtd in the same een-
tbs little tokens of
friendship will be equally apprcriaf
ed; the kindness of heart which
Christmas brines to the surfncc will
hfl just as apparent in 1914 ns in tbe
past. It will be Ihe same old Happy
( hristmas.
INVASION oF CANADA
Springfield  Republican:    It might be
I'lpful   to   point,  out   that   no  Furop-
pean   power   could  e. er    Invade  Canada without    causing   a tremendous
commotion   and   arousing   the  keenest.
apprehension  In  the      United  Htntrs;
and that, too, Is said    without     the
slightest reference to the  Monroe doe
tune    Canadians  and   Americans have
been  llring in North    America togct
her for some 300 vcars,  nnd thev will
be living here    side     » y  flld'    for nt
least "HO years     to cor       No I"*uiop
can power should ev»r     attempt.     f>
conquer  Canada      without,    carefully
weighing the    probabilities ol having
thc United States to conquer at   the
_____________ A
purchase  of  certain  lands  in  the City   jj
of Revelstoke described as lots num- g
bered    Four    ill,    Five  (5)   Six    (6), gj
.-.even   (7),   Bight  (S),  Nine (il),   Ten B:
(10)  an.I  Eleven  (11)  in    Block  nun *
i.ered Nine (9) according to a plan of g
part e>f th.. saiet rity ..f   Revi .
•   Land Registr. „
ar   Neisoi.   B.C.   and      numbered  fill] \s;
luf  tbe    purpose of  a  public  market
Site.
AM'   WHB raise the
the purchase price of the
•      sum   nf  si
it   is     -ic-ce-sery      that     the
-
« SBHfaBlHHHiBU'l'JI
. It is not a mark of breeding
■    the su
d sale
■ ,-eo.
WHEREAf   ||  Is dNmed
,   •   •    bon
th<   Min.  i '
'i11   which  |s thi
a tendi
law,  for  the  purpose     af
hear |n< -it  per  • •
oet   innum a    In     te
v NI)   WH.
sd  to    •   raised   annuallj
rate,   for   ,
interest thereon and for creating a
Sinking  fui 'I   for *   of  the said
prlnc'pal debt wiMun ten years n
for Interest 864<UH) and for sinking
fund .-  i     I■■■
-.IT. "el
AM)  WHEREAS  the  amount,  ol
whole rateable
: ■•: ty e,f the  Mtmictpa .' i
-   last   revised   A
ment  Roll  is $2,841,728.00,
AND  (THERESAS  the amount ol thl
.- debenture debt of the    Cor
[K>l ' ii exclusive of Local Irnprove-
IMIll    ind   Water   and   Light  debts    \o
8142,780 i
THEREFORE   THF.   MUNICIPAL|
COUNCIL OF THK   CORPORATION
OF THK CITV   OF   REVELSTOKE I
F0NACT8  AS   FOLLOWS
I.    That   for  the   purpose    aforesaid
there iball be borrowed on the credit
of the Corporation nt Inrge the sum
,r 810,800,00 nnd debentures shall be
ISSUetd therefor In ill ml ol DOl lens
hnn 8100 'nch, *-n|ch shall baVI
'.uj'otiB attuched thiroto lui t' l pny
to write visiting cards .
Let the cTWail-Herald
put you right. The
price will not wreck
your exchequer. We
print in the best  style
All   changes   of   advertise-    g;
ments    must   positively
handed   into  this     office
Monday evening in order that
the    change  shall  appear
Wednesday's  issue,    and  an,     ^,   ™         ,-rj
changes  intended   for   Satur-    ® {   |fi  ^^Jipec'   W
day's issue must be handed in   *"■]
not  later     than      Thursday    S]
evening of each  week. m.
TYPEWRITTEN    CIRCULARS
possess the personal note that ordinary printing lacks. Drop in
the Mail-Iler.il.l and ask lor quotations on our printed fac-imile
typewriting Letters, circulars, mailing curds, ac. with all the
effectiveness of real typewriting at a fraction of its cost.
I
COe*Y«IOMT  UNOt«WOOD 4   UNDIRWOOH. H.  y.j
FRENCH INFANTRY ATTACKING GERMAN POSITION '"WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1914
THE MAIL-HERALD   REVELSTOKE
PAGB FIVB
'*nERWOOD_*.UNOERWOOO,,N._Y..
THE   -PRINCESS ROYAL"
The  "Princess Royal"      is one of the newest of Great Brituin's Dreadnoughts.   She has  B  displacement    of
26,'!5<1 tons.  Has an  indicated horse-power of  7(1,510,  cost  over $10,000,00 0,   and  carries  a    complement of  9S0
officers and  men.   She is equipped with eight  13.5  inch guns, sixteen   l-inc li guns and live  mortars,  as well   as
two torpedo tubes. She has an average speed of 28 knots an hour.'
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL
EDITED BY MISS KLOKKNOK LAWRENCE
Those having items for publication
In the Mail-Herald social and personal column are requested to call
up phone  6-.
J. A. Kirk of Arrowhead was in
Irom Arrowhead on  Monday.
J. Maxwell, train despatcher, paid
a flying visit to Halcyon on'Monday.
Mr. George C'uloway ol Victoria
visited the city the first of the week.
Mr. Lewis Jemmison of Toronto is
visiting friends in the city for a lew
3ays.
Mrs. Archie Rutherlord ot Three
Valley spent a few days in town last
week.
Mrs. Robert Stevens of Burton city
is visiting friends In Revelstoke for
a few days.
The ladies hospital guild is giving
a dance in the Masonic hall on Tuesday, December J9.
Mrs. George Laforme and small son
left for Spokane yesterday to spend
two or three weeks.
Miss Myrtle Cathels and Miss Agnes Thomas are on a short visit .to
Chase and Kamloops.
Mrs.  Ralph  Lawrence, who     under-
■we.it  an operation in the Queen Vic-
Toria   hospital  on    Monday, is doing
nicelv.
|
Superintendent  McKay and  Mr.  G
Moth,i master mechanic of    this    dis-
trict left for Vancouver yesterday on
business.
A. E. Miller Inspector of schoo's,
visited the Beaton and Comaplix
schools on Monday, returning on
Monday evening.
Mrs. J.H. Hamilton and her son
Jack left tor the coast last week.
Mrs. Hamilton will consult an eye-
specialist  while away.
Mrs. C. B. Paget is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. Grubbe of Golden tor
a short time nnd .in consequence will
not receive on Thursday.
Messrs. A. McRae, W. A. Foote
and W. Cowan spent a few dayB at
Trout Lake on business, arriving
bonis on the south train on Monday.
eight o'clock. The first lecture of the
series was c.iven on Wednesday and
wub very well attended. About 20
members were there and listened to a
very interesting and instructive lecture.
Hev. C. A. Procunier and Mr. W.
H. Wallace left for Nelson on Tuesday to attend the meeting of the
synod of the diocese of Kootenay
called for the purpose of electing a
bishop for this diocese. Mr. Wallace
went as lay delegate.
Mr. Reginald Leonard was a visitor
in town the first of the week, guest
of Mr. G. Ralph Lawrence. Mr. Leonard accompanied his sister, Miss
Marjorie Leonard, home to Salmon
Arm on Wednesday. Miss Leonard
who is on the nursing stafl ol the
Cjueen Victoria hospital has just recovered from typhoid fever and after
a three we'ks visit at home, she will
iesuine her duties.
A flock of about nine good sized
game birds believed to be quail has
been seen in the vicinity of the ranch,
of Clarence Ogilvie at Harrop.
Ayer's Pills
Gently Laxative.    Sugar-co»ted.
Dose, one pill, only one.
Sold for 60 years.
. . w      -. Miii hj j. o. lm oo
Ask Your Doctor.       Montrui. o»n»<i»
Will Silver Become
Medium of Exchange
An interesting brochure has just
been issued by Charles A. Stoneham
& Co. specialists in silver mine securities, New York, dealing with the
whole question of silver as a medium
of exchange and its future position
and standing, us a consequence of
international events now occurring.
The argument which it is sought to
establish is thut the inadequacy of
gold alone as a standard measure of
exchange, which it is contended has
resulted from the progress of indus-
tiial expansion during the past
20 years,,has been emphasized by the
demands made by the European war
now being waged.
"It is a matter of general knowledge," the pamphlet claims, ';that
actual money supplies in practically
every country on the globe are totally below pressing requirements, thut
there is a lamine of specie upon
which to predicate or base a more
fluent currency calculation; and that,
while the requirements of the next
five years or ten years are certain to
be stupendous, there are concrete
evidences that the production of the
yellow metal has passed its meridian
at least for the present era. The industrial growth of civilized countries
must proceed unhampered. The war's
toll must bc met. The play of reconstructive forces must not be hindered."
As therefore there are but two metals used as circulating media, the
cont?ntion is that silver must he
utlli'.ed to a very much greater extent than in the past.
tsxxt,
Tbe Women's auxiliary of St. Pet-
er'B churrh will meet at the home of
Mrs. Aman, on Thursday, Mrs. Aman
and Mrs. Towes will be tbe hostesses.
M**«b Irene Procunier\cnme up Irom
Taft on Thursday to attend the patriotic concert given on Friday. She
returned ,to her school on Monday
morning.
The name of A. Thomson waa omitted from the list of those assisting
with the patriotic concert. Thanks
are also due for use of Y.M.C.A. for
practices.
Build Concrete
Crib Floors and Supports
HTHEY keep the rats, squirrels and other
rodents from carrying away your profits.
Millions of dollars are lost to farmers each
year through the ravages of rodents in
cribs and granaries. Part of this loss is
paid by every farmer whose crib floor
isn't built of concrete.
Concrete crib floors and supports stop the waste be-
The next tea to be given by' the '•
the Ladies of the Altar society of
the Catholic church will be at the
home of Mrs. W.H. Sutherland, McKenzie avenue, on Friday.
Miss Harboll of Salmon Arm ii a
new probationer at the Queen Victoria hospital. MIbb Bell, MIsb Pen-
zer and   Miss  Brown     have all been
accepted and hnve been given
caps.
their
cause
They Protect Your Grain
Concrete it strone, durable and clean. It never wears
out and needi practically no repairs. It il the cheapen of all materials for cribi and granaries.
Write for this froe book "What the Farmer can do
with Concrete." It tells all about the uses of concrete and will help every fsuxner to have better
building* sao save money.
Farmer's Information Bureau
Canada Cement Cempany Limited
g33 rknU Building, Montreal
Tho second lecture given bv Dr.
Sutherland under thc rulea of the St.
.iohn Ambulance association will be
given tonight at the high school   at
C. 8. HUME W CO, LTO.
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
FAMILY SHOE
OUTFITTERS
We Aim to Cive Maximum
Wear at a Minimum Price
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
Ladies' and Children's
Warm Winter Underwear
Lots of Lovely Warm Garments, in All-
Wool, Union and Silk mixes. Almost any
size. Several Tables of these to choose
from at 3.5c, 50c, 75c. and $1.00
New Knitwear
In Child's Bootees, Ladies' Capes, Child's
Jackets, Child's Mitts, all Hand Knit of
Lovely Soft Yarns   25c. to $10 00
New Fancy Frillings
Almost any Dress, Gown or Waist is Trimmed with Frilling. These are fine for
renewing. White, Ecru and Black, all
widths 15c. to 50c.
Several New Coats
In Ladies' and Misses' Styles. Those
Heavy, Warm Scotch Mix Tweeds. Styles
in the popular Balmacaan and Rag Ian.
No two alike, at $12.50 to $25.00
New Hosiery and Gloves
Just in from the Old Country.
All Wool Blankets
The Finest of Wools. We have a Special
Blanket, the "All Saxony." A High,
Lofty Finished Blanket, pure white, in
any size and weight. All put in paper
envelopes to keep clean $5.75 to $8.75
Dress Tweeds
A lot of Dress Tweeds in good colors and
very good weight. Fine for Children's
School Dresses.   Special at _	
50c.
Comforters
Comforters in the real Cotton-Down filled.
All   sizes and  a   great   range   of  fancy
colors at	
$2.50 to $20,00
Men's Furnishing and Shoe Dep't
TT is not too early to think of Your Xmas Shopping-
Just another month.   Right now we are prepared to show you the Newest of Holiday Novelties.   Our stock is as yet unbroken and your choice can be made at leisure.
Our object this year is to place before the buyers a wide line of Holiday Gifts that are
USEFUL and SEASONABLE, but everyone of which will be within reach of the moderate
pocket book. Holiday Gifts that represent the joyous season but. which will remain, to give
satisfaction and pleasure to the wearer.
Just a Few of Them:
Felt House Slippers
For Men, Women and Children at prices
from 50c to $2.00.
Leather House Slippers
For Men and Women at prices from $1 75
to $3 00.
Nobby Neckwear for Men
The very new goods, at prices from 35c to
$1.50.
Warm, Cozy, Mufflers
For Men.   PriceB from 60c to $3.50 each.
Handkerchiefs
For Men in silk, linen, lawn and excelda,
either with or without initials. Prices
15c to $1.50 each.
Leather Goods
Purses, Bill Books, Folders, Letter Carriers
Tie Hangers, etc.    All Prices-
Fancy Hosiery and Plain
Cashmere and Silk. Prices 25c to $100
pair.
Men's Gloves
Either lined or unlined.and silk lined, gray
and brown, cape, mocha, etc- Prices
$150to $300 pair.
Collar and Handkerchief
Bags in a wide range of leathers and colors,
Prices $1.00 to $3.00.
Fancy Suspenders
Made to wear. Either boxed singly or in
sets.   Prices 75c. to $300.
Everything in Fancy Holiday Boxes
Grocery and Crockery Department
Xmas Fruits are How in Stock
Nicer than ever
Seeded Raisins, Not-a-seed Raisins, Bleached Sultanas, Currants, Orange, Citron and
Lemon Peel, cut or in the halves, Dates, Almond Paste, Crystalized Cherries, Crystalized
Pineapples, Glazed Cherries, Glazed Pineapple, Table Raisins in family size boxes 3 pounds
to a box. Table Raisins by the pound from 20 to 50 cents a pound. Shelled Almonds,
Shelled Walnuts, Walnuts, Filberts, Brazils, Almonds aifd Peanuts. All new stock. Cooking figs, Eating Figs, flat and pulled.
Another large shipment of Christie Brown's Biscuits just in (.new and fresh)
Baking
Eggo Baking Powder, 16 oz. Tins, 25c   Eggo Baking Powder, 2\ pounds,  50c   Eggo
g Powder, .r> pounds, $100.
Specials for Friday and Saturday
 25cts. I Tanga Tea, pound package. ...35cts
CroBS & Blackwell's Marmalade', Jars   20cts. | Largo Bottles Pickles 20cts
3 Package s Macaroni pAC-a six
i =
THE   MAIL-HERALD, REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25',  1911
Revelstoke Meat Market, Ltd.
Phone 251
SPECIALS
THUILSDAY
200  ths.    Sh uaage    only,    10c. Ib.
Fancy Boil Beef, per Hi  T'3Jc
Loins Pork, short cuts, halt
or whole, per Ih  22c.
Brookfield Butter,   2 tits,  for '7."c.
Brookfleld  Eggs,    2 doz.  for 7.1c.
FK1IUY
Chopped  Suet per lb.    ...>  15c.
Mince Meat just arrived, 25c.
per Hi. 2 tbs. for   45c.
Ontario Mild Cheese,  per tb. 20c.
Stilton Cheeese, per lb 25c.
Halibut, per Ib .-  l'&c.
Salman,  per II)  18c.
Kipper, 2 lbs. for   25c.
Watch our week end Specials.   They will Save You Money
We will also have Turkeys for American Thanksgiving
Get Tour Clothes Dry Cleaned
and Pressed
at the Oity Dye Works
We iniike a specialty of 'LadieB1
Work, us we have a lady to give
it special attention,
Suits Pressed and Cleaned $1.50
This;in<cludes any necessary repairs
Work called for and delivered.
A mrd to ihe Wise    City Dye Works
r\   IttflU W III**- YY i*J%      Opp. Revelstoke Olub.   Phone 7
KING EDWARD HOTEL
H.J.  MCSORLEY. PROP.
REVELSTOKE, B. C.
Strictly First-Class
Rooms-Single, en Suite, and with BathU
WINDSOR CAFE AND GRILL
UNDER MANAGEMENT OF FRANK SAYAGF
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.   ONLY THE
BEST   OF   EVERYTHING   SERVED
Try us once and you will come back
again
BEST ACCOMMODATION PHONE 207
Hotel Victoria
K. Laughton, Prop.
Choicest of Wines. Liquors, and 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
ORIENTAL HOTEL
suitably furnished with the choicest the
market afFords. Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars.    Rates $1 a day.    Monthly rates.
ALBERT     STO-DTE IPIROIP.
J".
Union   Hotel
A. P. LEVKSQOE, Proprietor
FIRST STREET, REVELSTOKE, B. C.
Notes from the oMines
It is stated hy the Slocan Record
that a small vein of ore has been encountered in the tunnel at the Apex.
A total of 7,'23$. tons of ore was
received at the Consolidated M. & 8.
smelter at Trail during the period between November li find 12.
I,ant week the mill at the Cork-
I'rovince near Kaslo began work and
Ih now turning out concentrates alter
being idle for several years.
One car of ore has been mined at
the Jo-Jo, on the north fork of Car-
penter, this season. It will be held tor
shipment until prices show improvement.
Tlirc' cars of ore have been taken
Out by Thos. Avison nnd partners at
the Idaho, below Three Forks, this
year. The ore is being hauled down
to Alamo for shipment.
resume more active operations in the
mine with a working force of about
forty men. These will Include drillers
and ore production will therefore ho
considerably increased. Thc normal
working force at the mino is between
10(1 and 110 men. The management
hope to be able to add more later on,
so that tho mine will shortly be running upiin at a normal rate.
The 300-foot crosscut tunnel at the
Noonday, at Sandon, has tapped an
excel hut ore hody at a depth of 250
ft. lt is likely that work will be
continued on the property during the
winter months.
The Ivanhoe mill, at iSandon, is to
be used for the treatment of the Surprise ore, according to information
from Sandon. Malcolm Cameron, ol
Slocan City, has been awarded a Contract for the hauling of 10,000 tons
of ore.
At the Roany placer camp t' ar
Princeton, the Lost Creek Mining
Co., are getting rnedv to I Jlld a
flume at a cost of #100,000. l'hair recent clean-up showed .*) ,icr cent
platinum and the balance carse
gold.
As soon as there ls sufficient snow
for ra winding, a car of ore will be
sent down from the Freddie Lee, up
the Cody gulch. J.W. Read and J.
Tattrie have a lease on this property,
which was one of the first early day
shippers and upon which no work has
been done for years.
A syndicate of Portland, Ore., capitalists has made a doal for the Echo
mine, which adjoinsithe Standard, at
silverton, the vendor being J'. H.
Thompson, who has been operating
tbe property since Patrick Clark, ot
Spokane, threw up a bond on it at
tin beginning of the war. The Echo
is a silver-lead property and tbe re-
port is that development will be
actively maintained during the winter.
HritiHh Columbia produces most nf
lhe lead that is mined 'in Canada. It
la therefore an event ol some consequence to this province thut the Can-
bdian government has undertaken to
use only Canadian lead in the manufacture of ammunition for this year.
The prospects are that this means a
large supply. Mr. Green has done well
to press this matter upon the attention of the militia department.—Vancouver News-Advertiser.
In the case of Connor et'al vs
Huschner, which is set for trial in
the county court at Kaslo, C. R.
Hamilton, K. C, in county court
chambers last week obtained from
Judge Forin an order to issue and
serve summons on the defendant ex
juris. The order was made to include
summonses in three other actions
against the defendant as follow*:
Hanson vs. Ruschner, Briggs vs.
Buschner and Florence Conner vs.
Buschner. This action is in connection with the dredge at Goldhill.
The late F. Augustus Heinze is
known directly to Eastern Canadians
chiefly by his flotation of the West
Pome, a mining offering in which he
was able to interest a great many on
this side of the line. The stock was
put out at ?2.:i0 but dropped immediately. The minimum price is now
live cents per share.
It is reported from Moyie thnt the
St. Eugene will again resume work
on an extensive scale in the spring
i:nd that the Consolidated company
! as 'encouraged many of the married
miners to stay on at Kimherly during the winter, with the promise ol
work it Movie when the St, Eugene
resum-s in the spring.
The present plans     of the manage-
of the Le Roi No.  2.  Limited,
at  Rowland, include the opening    of
[ the   Josie mine,  for     more extensive
(.peratinns on Monday next. For thc
past two  months the   mine ha
running ir. I      way. The under-
I force has heen between 10 ,.nd
1.1 men.  Thoy have been engage
ly  in  extracting  ore     that  had I .-en
en.  It  is intended   to
Search for the will of F. Augustus
Heinze, the former copper magnate,
who died in Saratoga proved unsuccessful. Mr. Heinze is known to have
made a will several years ago in
which he named his mother ns sole
beneficiary. She has since died. Replying to a rumor that Heinze died
penniless, his secretary, Charles
Saacke, said he thought the estate
would at least amount to 11,500,000
all of which will go to Hcinze's two
year-old son, F. Augustus Heinze Jr
It is not'common in cities situated
in gold-mining sections of the coun
try for workmen to encounter gold
while digging post holes, excavating
, for cellars, etc. A rather unusual find
of rich ore is reported having been
made recently in the city of Helena,
Mont. While digging a trench for a
pipe line in front of the Lockery
building on Fuller avenue, so the
report states, the workmen uncovered
a large piece of rock rich in igold, silver and copper ore. No effort was
made to explore in order to find the
vein from which the piece cf rock
came.
Cranbrook's SO volunteers were
each given 3"> from the town treasury.
Roller skating and moving pictures
are again in evidence on alternate
nifhts at the Natal opera house.
MEAL TICKETS $6.oc
UNOelRWOOD  m   UNOIBWOOO.   N.   V.
DUKF. Of" YVURTEMBERG
CommandloK ono of the German Army Ooreps operating In France
Toys! Toys! For Girls and Boys
Novor before have we had so largo an assortment of Toys and
Christmas Goods. Everything to delight and amuse the Children,
and useful Gifts for the oldor folk, and NEVER BEFORE have
thoy boon irmrkod so reasonable. Prices are fully 20 por cent lower
than wero last years.
We bought our Toys early in the season, before any advance ln
prices, and were fortunate in securing two largo sots of Travellers Samples, at 2!i por cent.ibelow Cost, all of which we have
marked at Prices that meanB QUICK SELLING.
THB ASSORTMENT INCLUDES
GUNS
PISTOLS
SOLDIERS
DRUMS
TELEPHONES
SLEIGHS
CARPET SWEEPERS
HILL CLIMBERS
MUSICAL TOYS
AUTOMOBILES
HORSES AND CARTS
WAGGONS
DOLL CABS
SHOOTING GAMES
PICTURE. BOOKS
SKIPPING ROPES
PAINTS
WAR SHIPS
TEDDY BEARS
COWS
ROCKING HORSES
XMAS  STOCKINGS
XMAS CRACKERS
XMAS BELLS
MECHANICAL TOYS
NOAHS ARKS
PIANOS
PICTURE  MACHINES
MAGIC LAiNTERNS
BIRDS
DOLLS
DOLLS HOUSES
DUMP CARTS
GAMES OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS COASTING      SLEIGHS,
CARRIAGES, WRITING DESKS   TOY FURNITURE.
DOLL
L.C. MASSON
The Busy Stores
P. BURNS & CO., LIMITED
IF YOU HAVE NOT TRIED
Shamrock Hams and Bacon
TRY THEM THEY WILL PLEASE
P. BURNS & CO., LIMITED
Car of Lumber
Consisting of No. 2 Boards and No. 2 Shiplap.   Get
what you need now.
SPECIAL   PRICES
Globe Lumber Co., Ltd.
Carpet Squares..
Floor Oilcloth	
Linoleum,	
 $7.75 up.
45c sq. yd. up.
60c sq. yd. up.
HOWSON & CO., Ltd.
Blankets, 7 lb $4.40 up.
Flannelette Sheets 12x4   __ $2.20 up.
SAM MccTWAHON
General Blacksmith
Light and heavy Wagons, light and heavy
Sleighs. Buggies, Cutters, Plows. Harrow!
Farm Implements. Wagons mad* and repalrtd
Agent for John Deere and Company and International Harveeter Co.
;Farm Implements
HOH8EISHOEIIMC A SPECIALTY REVELSTOKE, B.C.
Military Tactics
The wise military commander changes his plan ol campaign to
fit conditions as the progress of events dictates. The wise
■business commnnder does the same.
Firms that have never before seen the tremendous power of
well directed, ekllfully-preepared advertising baaed on a plan
that is fundamentally right, will make use of this modern merchandising force now; old dvertisers, Wise and experienced,
will .jxirnnd along new lines—by means of advertising.
Canada is face to face today with enormous opportunities.
new mnrkets are opening, new opportunities are unrolling before established business. What Is required ls quick readjustment, a change of the plan of campaign to fit the new conditions, fllill        . ;|
Newspaper advertising will be the right-hand assistant of those
who forge ahead In this crisis, not ordinary advertising however; tlie efficiency will have to be high, the plan and copy carefully laid out and skilfully prepared.
No expense nor obligation attaches to a friendly discussion of
the new opportunities elthei ln person or by mall. The fate of
YOUR business may rest on your decision to act on this suggestion.
HUTCHARM LIMITED
ADVERTISING SERVICE
New Herald Building, Calgary Rogers Building, Vanoouver
Central Building, viotorla L. C. Smith Budding, Seattle "WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25,  1014
THE MAIL-HERALD   REVELSTOKE
PAGE  SHVm,
What is Doing in the Province
Fernie is to have an Italian newspaper.
Coal is retailed in Denver at 39
per ton.
A Bocial club basejbeen organized at
Greenwood.
KalSO'e patriotic fund contribution
is over 81500.
Chas. Danlr, a Coal Creek chicken
jail sentence.
Deer are reported plentiful In the
Blairmore country.
The pussy willows at Grand Forks
are blooming again.
Nakusp bus a volunteer company
with  thirty-seven  members,
Kaslo Ims no representatives on the
Second  Canadian  contingent.
Sixty cases of clothing fort the Belgians have been sent from Nelson.
Nelson's patriotic fund is close to
82000, and still the money is coming
in.
The Canadian Pncitic railway has
closed its down down office in Greenwood.
Kaslo ranchers are agitating tor
the establishment of a canning factory.
Kaslo council has given a tirst
reading to a bylaw to license bar-
lenders.
Blairmore hockey enthusiasts are
agitating for the erection of a Bkat-
ing rink.
Sixty dollars wns the amount reali-'
i.ed at a patriotic'fund dance held in
Slocan City. |
W. E. Cline, chief train despatcher
at Cranbrook, has been transferred
to Edmonton.
Two of the school teuchers from
Michel have left for England to join
the Hampshire regiment.
The Queen's hotel at Golden has installed a i pumping plant of its own
ior fire protection purposes.
To date 53 men have been giveu
relief work at Fernie, which entitles
them to draw from 818 to *20.
Fresh eggs were bringing 70 cents
a dozen on Nelson murket Saturday,
thief,  has heen given a  six     months
Grand Forks has been made a permanent  garrison  point.
A "Red Cross Sale" held recently
at''RosBlnnd   netted •'<li'8.'29.
One room of the new Hume school
nt Nelson will he built this year.
The Grand Forks public market has
heen opened /and  Is a big success.
There are over _40 subjects of the
enemy resident in Fernie and district.
Ore assaying $30 per ton gold has
heen lound on the I'orlo Rico claim
near  Moyie.
Tho pupils at the Hume school
Nelson,'have become quite delt at
making toys.
Nakusp has a home guard with an
enrollment of M, which may be increased to 7.),
Thc two section crews at Creston
have again heen recruited back to
their  full strength.
outfit being let out. * Thomas H.
Long, the Rossland chiel, will sue
ceed  Hhief Devitt.
I'nere are about  BOO bee keepers
the Kootenays.
in
Merchants Anticipate
Rise in Sugar
The mayor of Fernie gets a salary j Merchants anticipate an early *in-
of 8500 per year. crease in the price of Hour which     is
now selling from UKUfiito 92.25 per
100 the. Some boxes oi Japanese
oranges nre   now    selling at. 70 cents
Potatoes are   selling at 885   a   ton  her box, Uve cunts cheaper than last
A $150,000 sawmill will bc put
at Tobacco Plains.
in
in  the Boundary  country.
Nelson police will stop.bob sleighing on thc.'city sidewalks.
There will soon be 5000 milcB ol
railway In British  Columbia.
Tho Doukhobors are opening a
wood und coal yard at Trail.
The raffle of a Belgian i hare added
.*10 to Vernon's patriotic fund.
The real fresh articles in eggs commands 70 c>nts a dozen nt Nelson.
Michel Rosse is applying " for a
wholesale liquor license for Blairmore.
85 to
70 to
Tho Nelson chief of police is enforcing the collection of road and
dog taxes vigorously.
Dr.  Averil of Grand Forks is     ex
bibitlng  a   1-pound  American  Wonder  Gilberts, per tli.
.   . Almonds,  per 11.
potato.
week. There are no other changes
local prices:
FRUITS
Bananas, per doz -log,
Lemons, per doz	
Apples, new, 4 to (.ths.
(.ranges,   from   ,	
, Jap Oranges, per box i„
' Pears, 21b«.  for 	
| Cranberries, lb	
Crapes,   IT)	
('■rapes, basket 	
jFlgs, cooking, Jibs, for
Hates, Hallow!	
Dates, Fard, 'Jibs. Ior ..
;Dates, Dromedary, pkg.
[Walnuts, per lb	
' Pecans, per tli	
m
Rossland's eight volunteers to the
second Canudian contingent were
<ach ''^presented with a 810 gold piece.
A night school for Chinese boys
bas been started by two of the senior students of the Penticton high
school.
Natal wants the post oflice department to place letter boxes at Canadian Pacific railway depot.
Some Alice Riding hunters are preparing to cut down the high cost of
living by trapping coyoteB this winter.
The Coal Creek police were active,
recently arresting lour shivaree participants, who were assessed $5 and
costs.
It is planned to maintain the Nelson market throughout the winter,
beating the building and Berving refreshments.
The West Kootenay Poultry and
Pet Stock association will hold its
third annuul show at Nelson on Dec-
2,  3, and  1.
Wild Louis, a well known Creston
Indian, was found dead a few days
ago between Yahk and Ryan. He is
thought to have died from stomach
trouble.
Martin Anderson, who has just returned to Greenwood from a trip to
Sweden, says that he saw more soldiers in that country than anywhere
else on his travels.
The amount collected in Sandon for
the Patriotic fund amounts to over
8400, which Ib probably a record
per head according to population of
any town in Canada.
Another shakeup has taken place in
the  Nelson  police   force,    the   whole
Fernie has given employment to
sixty-eight man since relief work
started.
Carry Your Patriotism
Into Your Buying!
For ten years we have been talking practical
patriotism, urging Canadians to buy the Canadian*
made Gillette Safety Razor in preference to the
cheap German makeshifts.
The war has clinched our arguments.
So confident are we of the future of the only
safety razor made throughout, in Canada, that we
are bringing out within a few weeks a New Model,
the
GILLETTE
"BULLDOG"
It's British to the hilt, and looks the part. The
price stands at $5.00—no increase over the
Standard Gillette Set. Watch for the Gillette
"Bulldog" ("what we have we'll hold") in the
shop windows—you'll like it
The war has not checked Gillette progress. Our
factory is running full time, with complete staff.
Thus we are doing our part toward maintaining
Canada's prosperity. Do yours by buying, in
preference, goods	
"Made in Canada"
41
Gillette Safety Razor Co. o! Canada, Limited
Oilice and Factory     -     Thc Gillette Building, Montreal
A sturgeon weighing 'JIS
>vas recently caught in the
near Lillooet.
Okanagan growers increased their
output ol fruit and vegetables 'Ml per
cent this year.
Penticton shipped '.' ears of fresh
fruit chis season—2,000 boxes more
than last year.
Brazils, per It).  	
MEATS
Presh killed beef, retail
Pork,  retail  	
Mutton,  retail  	
.50
.50
.25
.50
,7ft
.25
.16
.20
.75
.25
.15
.38
.18
,38
.35
.25
.25(3 .30
.28(§' .311
.05O.27J
.18@> .25
12J,® .25
Grand Forks merchants are closing
their stores every day, except Saturday at 5 o'clock.
poundB|Veal, retail       13J® .27
Fraser, Hllm8_ _etall  25@   3U
Won. retail   28(g) .40
'*Lard, rotail  17® .20
('hickens, retail  23® .25
| Sausages, retail 13® ,18
Turkey, per It)  .30
Geese, per lb  .25
Ducks, per Ih  .28
SUGAR
Granulated B. C. Cane
1001b, sack   8.30
Lump sugar,  2tt)B  .25
Gran. B.C., 20fb. snek, ... 1.7.r>
Brown sugar, 3fbs  .25
Syrup, maple, bottle   .60
Syrup, gallon      1.75@2.0<)
.30
.25® .35
com-
Spo-
Thc Crow's Nest Pass Coul
pany will supply the city of
kune with coal for  191.".
Honey, comb, per fl).
Honey, lib. jars	
FLOUR
Robin Hood 	
B. & K. Bread Flour 	
Five Roses	
Lake ol the Woods, bag
Royal Household 	
The larmers ol the    Fraser   Valley pllrity Flour 	
bave been advised to hold their potu- Ktng'b Quality 	
toes until they get 900 a ton. DAIRY PRODUCTS
Butter, creamery 	
Butter, dairy, per lb. ...
Cheese, Canadian, per lb.
Cheese, Can.  Stilton, Ib.
All ol the twelve hotels with'in the Cheese, Imp.  Stilton, Ib.
Kuslo   license     district     are having , Eggs, local new laid, doz.
VEGETABLES
Parsley, per bunch 	
Dry, onions, 5 lbs. for
The New Denver Ment Market killed two steers this week, ane weighing
I UK) and the otUer  1380.
Fall wheat throughout Vernon district is in fine shape and never look-
id  better than this season.
The Pion°cr says thut 300 people in
Phoenix will require assistance to exist through th? coming winter.
tbeir retail licguor licenses renewed.
Fernie miners are nearly all working on a one-shift-a-day basis, but
the cold weather should brighten
things up.
A rise of at least a loot has    been
noticed in   tbe Inke at Kaslo during
the past week,  due to the continued j Turnips, per tb.
lall of rain.
The Eureka Lumber company is
erecting a 8150,000 Bawmill at Tobacco Plains. Its capacity will be 800,-
1)00 feet every 24 hours.
The growers in thc Okanagan have
not shown much interest in the Spokane Apple show this year. Only 113
boxes hnve gone for exhibit.
Cabbage, local
New Potatoes,
Lettuce,  Tb	
Tomatoes, lb	
New  Carrots,  Tb.
each ...
Ib	
Sweet Potatoes,  libs. Ior
Celery, per Ib	
2.25
2.15
2.25
2.25
2.25
2.25
2.15
.40
.32® .35
.25
.30
.60
.50
.05
.25
.05® .10
.02
.10® .15
.15
.02J
.021
.25
 5
Queen Mary gladdened the hearts of
two hundred wounded "Tommies" in
thc American women's hospital at
Paighnton, Devonshire, by a Visit
and a personal gilt to each wounded
Boldier.
When war broke out the government dismantled seven out of ten
wireless stations along the Pacific
coast. Fear of their falling into   the
One hundred  men     out of the 200
sent Irom Kootenay points    to     the
training camp at Victoria, have been
...            .              ,    ..     hunds of the enemy and difficulty   in
sent east to fill up.a shortage in the ! ^^_1 mon _* tfc__
ranks ol an eastern regiment.
•Gillette
-Gillette-
Mr. Wctherall of the Empress theatre, Grand Forks, will give a picture show at the Star theatre, Greenwood, once a week during the winter.
A six-foot snow plough designed as
an attachment for one horse, to be
•sed in clearing Fernie BidewalkB
this winter, is in process ol manufacture.
The sum of 869,146,92 wus expended
*in variouB provincial government
public works throughout Kaslo district during the fiscal year ending
March 31,  1U13.
One thousand boxes of Okanagan
apples will be shown at the Panama
exhibition at San Francisco next
year. The fruit is being put in cold
storage at 'Frisco this month.
Gazette: To eat large freshly picked raspberries in November ie one of
the luxuries ol being an editor in
Grand Forks. Last Saturday, A. E.
Kipping brought The Gazette a box
of raspberries which he had 'just picked on hie ranch and he said his second crop of strawberries were just
ripening.
City Constable Thomas made an
important discovery last week at
Kelowna which led to tbe arrest of
Quong Lee Yuen, who wns shipping a
■sofa, per Dominion Express to Hong
Kong, in which was concealed 700
roundB of ammunition, two new 44
calibre Winchester carbines and a
,33 Browning automatic pistol.
censoring messages were tbe reasons
The naval service department be^
lieves that it has tbe situation now
in control and thc stations are all
in operation once more. A few of the
stations on the Gulf of St. Lawrence
nre still 'dismantled.
DPSON
'NOGRAPH
(THE lUTIUHir Win HIE 0IXM0K0 NMT)
And Mich  Hands at
you may enjoy too I
Highland.rt Bapplp, Soo,
U.lleO Slot; Mar's* Soo*
Slilllmrt Ba.. tt M.ik.
Cut. Stp.tllcoJo, Bo.,
Soo.o't So..
N.llnm.l million Sao,
Sollc. Bo., .1 M.i i,.
S.w t.rk minor, So.*
...
JoOan. Straini' Orooootrm.
The new Pdison Phonograph hat the
diamond reproducing point, unl'tr-1 .ble
records, long playing length, superior motore
and construction, concmled horns, and the Cabinets are made ia
true Period styles, in perfect harmony with the  finest  lurniiure.
As usual, Edison owners hive everything worth while in the new mclwiteea, th.
old levorltas, selections from the classics, and the ooputsr dance and sonf huaof the
day. (J.itne in and liaten to the hands. Get the complete hit ol Edison Records
etui! tell ei-, just uliiit you want to hear. We'll fladly i>!.y alt your setcctie.n.- and
Ibank you (or tbc opportunity oi IrmuJ us demonstrate tbe nianilold ■uixrjoiuj. ag
thr Edison.
EDISON DEALERS IN REVELSTOKE
ARTHUR DOUGLAS TOURNER. C. R. MacDONALD.
R. HOWSON & COMPANY.
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
'-OOvmOHT. UXOERWOOD 4   UNDERWOOD,. NJeV
TURKISH  FORTIFICATIONS GUARDING THE BOSPHORUS PAGB EIGHT
C    - ■***——
THE   MAIL-HERALD, REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25,  1014
BRIEF LOCAL NEWS
George  Webb has left town.
R. Hyland of ICamloops arrived in
thp city yesterday.
D. Elliott jf Vancouver was a
guest it the 11>>t»■ i Revelstoke on
Monday
Jas. Leverington of Calgary was
registered at the Kin;,' Kdward hotel
ou Tuesday. *
lt. V. Kennedy of Rogers pass waa
_. guest  at the I King  Kdward hotel ou
Monday.
E. Parr superintendent of musonry
for the Canadian Pacific railway is
i,t thc Hotel Revolstoke.s
!•*.  ff.  Graves of the Canadian Pacific r illway,    Winnipeg was a guest
t vii'   Hotel Revelstoke on Sunday,
\ those at the    Hotel Revel
Btoke  "ti   Monday      were  .lames  Williams  .end K.   P.  Oond of Vancouver.
Yesterday after paying the October
..iiii November allowances tbe Patriotic fund had g balance un hand of
8100.
Gi rge Thomson, formerly of Re-
velstol:''. iH now at the coast and expects t.e leave for England with the
see<>nd Canadian contingent.
H<8Ctoi Oag ol the Canadian Bauk
of Commerce stall here leaves in tho
morning for Keremeos to which
branch  he has been transferred.
K. Younu, postmaster, has received
., circular stating that all mail Intended Ior distribution in the United
Kingdom by I'hristmas! should reach
Winnipeg by December .**>. lt should be
mailed  in  Kevelstoke by  December 1.
Rev. C. A. Procunier und W. H.
Wallace left yesterday morning to
attend the synod of the diocese of
Kootenay at which the flrst Iflshop ol
Kootenay will bc elected. Up to the
I resent tbe diocese of Kootenay has
len under the jurisdiction of the
Bishop i'f New Westminster. G. S.
Paton, formerly of Revelstoke, will
ire the third representative of Revelstoke at the synod.
Among the guests at the Hotel Revelstoke on Friday on their way to
the Synod of Kootenay held at Nelson were' Rev. WM. Walton of Gol-
<leu, Rev. H.I King ol Armstrong,
Hev. J. M. lomyn-Ching of Vernon.
Rev, J. A. Cleland of Penticton, Rev
P. Greene of Kelowna M,P, Williams
t.i Alvastou, W. P. Horsley ol Arm-
6tr<>n;:, .1. T. Smith of Okanagan
Centre and CH. Parson ol Golden.
The cavalry scbool. in charge of
Major A.C. Gray, opened on Monday,
in the city of Winnipeg, when the
work of procuring men for the Thur-
tv-second Cavalry regiment commenced. It is estimated 1,15i> men from
British Columbia will reach Winnipeg within the next few days to
join and drill. Nine officers of the
British Columbia Horse arrived in
th-1 city Saturday to attend the
ry school.
Howard  McDairmid  returned    from
Revelstoke on Saturday where he has
heen  taking a week's     training     in
r.asium work at the   Y. M. C. A.
there.   Mr.  McUiarmid  reports having
re ■ great  deal of    useful     in-
■tructlan  which will be used   to good
adi     " ■ ••■  In  the community  Y.M.C.
a  g-mnaslum     work    here. Mr.  Mc-
Diarmid, alone with  Mr. Ceddes will
ta' •   charire nf leaders  classes      who
will car-' ari   themselves    for
le.-.d rship of the other various class-
' fiency will he  the aim in    all
w..rk. —Kamloops  Standard.
P. Woodhums of Vancouver is
tbc  Hotel Revelstoke.
nt
Judge J. A. Portn of Nelsou is a
guest at the Hotel  Revelstoke.
Tho Tango club is giving another
ol Its popular dances tomorrow.
0. H. MaBon of Namaka wiih at
the'King Edward hotel ou Monday.
j. li. I'axton of Kamloops registered at the Hotel Revelstoke yesterday.
W. H. Woodbury of Three Valley
registered at the Hotel Revelstoke
yesterday.
Judge Forin will leave for the
coast this evening to participate In
the officers' training courses which
are being conducted there.
Vi. A, Anstie, managing director of
the Forest Mills of British Columbia
at Revelstoke, came in on thcMloun-
dary train Saturday night and left
tor Revelstoke on tbe coast train.
| He registered at the Strutbconu.—
Nelson News.
The  report of tne medical superintendent of   the   Tranquille  Sanator-
' inm for the    mouth of October shows
that  there were admitted 7  patients;
j discharged 3;  total   under treatmeut
1 19; donations are acknowledged Irom
the    following:     Ladies  Aid  society,
Vancouver, clothing; Ladies Auxiliary
Kamloops, I! bundles  clothing;  Judge
Swanson.   Kamloops,  "^25.
The lollowing postcard addressed
to Mr. and Mrs. T.W. Bain has been
received irom Corporal Thomas Hope,
"Ou No. 1 near Regina. Having a
good time, everyone tine. One below
zero at Regina. Had a little run
this morning. Will he in Winnipeg
about 2ll K. tonight and we stay
there 12 hours. This prairie does not
look vcry good to me. Thanks awfully for fru'it cake, will write later. T.
Hope."
I George Deis, m Austrian who had
bean giving vent in public to obnoxious anti-British remarks couched in
the strongest language, appeared be-
for J.H. Hamilton, police magistrate
on Monday, charged with being
drunk and disorderly. He was fined
Wo and costs nnd sentenced to. three
months in jail. In default of puy-
' meat of thc line be wis ordered to
' serve a second three months. The
money was paid.
Notice is givevii in this week's issue
of the British  Columbia Gazette that
I certiticates of Incorporation bave been
j grunted to the    following eonipunies:
Pacific  Mills,   Ltd.,   head    otliee      ut
Vancouver, with capital of {9,600,000,
"  to manufacture    pulp,  paper     and
{ lumber from every suitable material"
B.  C.   Sheep Co.,  Ltd.,      Vancouver,
8100,000;  Coast    Counties  Investment
: Agency, Ltd..   Vancouver,    ->10o,0<i0;
Lee Building, Ltd.. Vancouver, 1100,-
000; Merchnats Publishing Co.,   Ltd.,
Prince Rupert.' $75,000;  Flathead Valley, B.C.. oil Co., Spokane, 8300,000
I as au  eitru-provinciul company. The
I Northern Trusts Company    has    ob-
'tained registration under tbe     Trust
Companies act.
I
i
I
F. E. Sine of Calgary is at the
Hotel  Revelstoke.
C. J. Haddon of KamloopB Is at
the King Edward hotel.
I). J. .McDonald of Kamloops was
at the Hotel Kevelstoke yesterday.
Mrs. Robert Stevens of Burton City
was at the Hotel Revelstoke on
Tuesday.
F. T. Busteed engineer in charge of
the new tunnel at Field was at the
Hotel Kevelstoke yesterday.
The Ladies Hospital guild will
hold their annual i entertainment in
Masonic hall on Tuesday, December
29.
The two semi-detached red frame
houses on the corner of McKenzie
avenue and Fourth street aro being
moved to a new location on Seventh
street.
Judge Forin who is in the city today says that the market in Nelson
is a remarkable success. Last Saturday 30 rigs attended. Chickens sold
at 50 cents each.
A dispatch has been received from
thc Secretary of State for the colonies stating that presents to individual
soldiers or to bodies of men belo,ng-
inj; to the Canadian expeditionary
forces will be admitted to France free
of duty.
Only one appointment is notified iu
this week's issue of The British Columbia Gazette. This names Arthur
G. Price, of Cowichan Station, to be
a medical health officer for the dls-
rrict of South Cowichan, in the place
ot Watson Dykes, M.D., CM..
Notice is given in The British Columbia Gazette, that in accordance
with Section 12 of the Bureau of
Mines act, examinations for efficiency
in the practice of assaying will be
held at Victoria on December 11,
1014, and on such lollowing days as
may be found necessary.
S. Fred Hume brother of C. B.
Hume of Revelstoke, left Nelson on
the Crow boat on Sunday morning
for his old home in Fredcricton, N.
B., whert he will join his family who
have been there for some time   past.
| After the tirst of the year Mr.  J. F.
| Hume expects to    pay    a    visit     to
j Florida.
Some concern is felt in mining circles throughout  the     province ahout
, the elfect in British Columbia of the
; declaration of the imperial government thnt copper is contraband of
war. Copper properties in the United
States in many places are operating
under half capacity.  The  present war
1 price of copper is l"ss than 12 cents.
as against 15 cents one year ago.
'I be greatest copper producer In Canada   is     the     Granby    Consolidated
1 Smelting & Power Co., which closed
down its plant at Grand ForkB     Im-
J mediately on the declaration ol war.
Its northern holdings up the coast,
are still in operation,    hut a   state-
i ment by the eeneral manager, F. M.
Sylvester. indicates that the new
situation in the face of the Imperial
embargo en the     product may result
; in an endorced reduction of 'output.
which remained on tho tracks. There
were fifteen cars in all, in which was
a lot. of mixed freight. Tho latter
was practically undamaged.
How Mr. Bailis received the injuries to which ho succumbed Inter, is
not known. That he was hit by some
weight is.concluded by their nature,
one of bis legs being badly fractured
and Ids head Hovcrely contused. He
was rushed to Victoria by the engine
Ol tho passenger train which arrived
on thi scone shortly after the derailment. Before arriving, however,
ln< died, The severity of his wounds
nnd the terrible shock was too much
for his strength. He was a married
man of about 2S years of age, and
had boon in the company's service for
q number., of years. A widow and two
children survive.
There was little delay to traffic as
steps were taken Immediately to clear
the line. A wrecking train and crew
was dispatched from Victoria, the
passengers oi tho morning train,
meanwhile, having been transferred to
n hastily made-up train assembled on
the north side of the accident. The
Incoming passengers arrived last, even
Ing a little late, but so close to thc
scheduled hour as to reflect the highest crod'it. on those responsible for the
prompt handling ol the situation.
Hon. Thomas Taylor, Minister
Empress Theatre
Programme
T' ID \Y—Heearts Highway, two
reel Eclair. Broken Doll, Juve-
:..le Sterlings. Universal Boy,
Gth series. Universal Weekly,
with great war scenes.
THURSDAY.—Law of the Lumberjack, 101 Bison. The Divorcee. Universal Ike, another
good comedy.
FRIDAY.—Strand War Series,
showing all the latest war
news from the front, also
showing four other fine reels.
FATURDAY, (Matinee 2.30).—
Circle 17, with Herbert Raw-
llnson -ind Anna Little. Normandy Romance. Imp, with
Mary t'ickford. Her Twin
Brother, comedy. Strand War
Series, latest war news from
front.
TUESDAY.-Tbe Fugles Mate,
5 parts, with Mary Pickford,
Famous Players.
Tuesday and Wednesday, December 8 and 9, The Great British
Army in motion pictures, skso-
lal vricta, children 10c. adults
25c. for this plctnre only.
Railways,  is in  receipt of a progress
report which shows    that, in
to the Hope Mountain route, grading
is nearly finished  . .r the Joint
' to he used by the Kettle Valley railway  and the   Victoria.   Vancouver    &
liustern railway from Hope to I
Lalla Summit, and that ghipi:
steel for the 36-mile strettb of track
are being     delivered     over the Coal-
I mount-Otter summit portion of     the
latter road,   which has recently   been
I completed,  Grading  work  will  be finished,  it is estimated,  iy the
of tbe coming    month       Tracklaying
will not be star' next spring.
Already hem j        «
tc  retard G loo near the sum
mit.
Hon. Thomas raylor, minister    of
railw iy*, hus beetl ;af<.rme.l that
Is th.' IntentS' n if the Grand Trunk
Pacific during the proegraM of the
i'anama Pacific exposition at San
Francisco, to give moving picture
shows dealing with those actions of
British Columbia through which runs
the line of railway. At the private
cxhibitios of these films in Montreal
the other day they were declared by
experts to he among tbe best travel
pictures ever shown. Mount Robson,
the highest, and most majestic peak
in the Canadian Rockies, kept appearing and reappearing as the train
swept on, presenting itself to the
traveler at every possible angle. A
remarkably clear and lifelike picture
of the driving of the last .spike on
the Grand Trunk Pacific railway at
Nechako Crossing, was also shown.
There are a number of scenes In
Prince Rupert's magnificent harbor.
John Hopgood, Canadian Pacific
railway tralnmaeter of Rerslstoks
was In the city yesterday nn business.—Kaml<oops Standard. :
Accident in Which
Brakeman Lost Life
.st gives the ' I-
rhe   acride-.-
which  J. A.  Bailis,  brother-in-law    I
■ H   McKinni n lost his lit-
Friday.
Th-    northbour,.!    K    -4  V.  R
company's freight  met  witb  al
'ident     yesterday    morning
o'clock in the vicinity of ;
Crossing,  two  miies  beyond  thl
•     .nd    Mr      lobfl   a     BsillS,
rine street    who was the brak.
man,  lost his llfl       A  rocksllde '   was
the cause
md was  derailed,
sliding over  the     embankment     and
carrying four    otl.T     ears, two flats
nnd  two  hot,  with   it    Kngineer       :
Richards stayed   it   his post aa   d.d
also th? firemen      and   both  Steeped
N'..n"   ,f the other  members   of     the
crew, with the ,-ireptlf.n r.f HiPlifof-
man,   was  hurt       They   were   ■.'
rear of the train, tbe greater tmf   |
Western Canners, Ltd.
Goes Into Liquidation
Proposals ure now on foot for the
Western Canners Limited, operating
large plants at Penticton and Kelowna, to go Into voluntary liquidation.
Despite thc fact that tbe company
has a large proportion of its capital
locked up In cans full of big red to
matces and glorious Okanagan fruit
and its golden syrup, it can he said
with propriety that itB assets are not
sufficiently  liquid.
Meeting difficulty in realizing upon
its output, the bulk of which haB
been contracted for by wholesale
firms during the past season, the
company now finds itself unable for
the present to make payments due
creditors, although 'its assets ure
said to be considerably above the
sum total of its liabilities.
The plan to go Into voluntary
liquidation is not. by any meanB an
admission that the concern Is insol
vent. It simply desires to safeguard
and protect itself during the present
stringent times By going into liquid
ation and having a liquidator ap
pointed, the company is thuB putting
itself in a position where it may conserve its resources. In other wordB
the liquidator cannot bc forced by
pressure of creditors to sell on a
poor market, but can hold thc company's output for a rise In prices
und thus provide for a full payment
to all to whom money is owing.
BRITISH ARMY PICTURES
The most wonderful motion pic
tares ever seen in Revelstoke will be
the British Army, which is to be
shown on December 8, and 9, at the
KmpreBs Theutre.
The first exhibition of this film
wus by Royal command at Sandrlng-
ham House, on this occasion of thc
birthday of Queen Alexandra, and
was shown to all  the Royal family
This great picture ln 5 parts was
booked hy manager Smythe some
two months ago, and at tbe present
time is in great demand.
The British Army picture caused a
great sensation in Vnurouvcr, B. C.
when it was booked at thc Dominion
Theatre for one week, so great was
the demand to see this that nil the
bookings over Canada had to be
eanecellsd f'.r .,ne ireek to enable all
the people of Vanesouver to see this
• i -'-r ..f the
RmpresB Theatre guarantees The
ilntish \rriy Pictures to be the
•nost wonderful ever .shown ln Reve!
D    ' -iber   9    and   9.
APOLLO THEATRE
THURSDAY
"The Million Dollar Mystery"
(Episode No. 11 in 2 parts).
"In The Path of the Fast. Bx-
press" The fast express is
wrwked and Florence Is again
captnred, bnt makes a desperate escape, renchlng the rail
road in time to save Norton
from death.
A very thrilling Episode.
(Don't Miss It.)
There will also be other
good features Including a
Keystone  <Oomedy.
Causes Much Disease
Advice about Stomach  I roubles
and how to relieve them.
■ i.e. lion, for it
ind ee.m-
\e.    '-iniri'ii'    i -1 i > i'-ian
I, ti.. j.-1 - onl ut
'.•■ir  '.rigiii   in  a  di*-
OTeden
Our exeperienoe wub H.nll Iiyt-
p. i li id. i,   ... betters
III'-II, t0b<    ',',-      .f   tl."    (I.'.'t  'I-   [.'lie Jill,l'i
ti iiii-ibei known  for  Indigestion nnd
chronic 11.. ir   tamdl-
..,'.  ;,r.*  motinns   t/»  the  tansiDSd
membranes e.f Um itemed.   Men
in Pepsin and Bismuth, t«m ul the
Kre-v   |    iji.-.i   tr e     ad*   known   to
riedeiiie,   |m   r>b.f   Ihey   nlTord   ■
■, prompt    i ».-'i penitently m.d
regulsrly f'.r a ihOTt time, they tend
to relieve paini rnusnl by stomach
"""if F
lt'e«idl    Dyspepsia   Tablets   help
insure  healthy   nppetit«,   aid   digsa-
tion,   tad   prom..!.,  nutrition.   Ai
evidence of our faith in them, wr uk
vou t>i try them at our risk. If they
do not diivft entire. s»»i»fn.-tion, WS
will return the money you psiil US
without. uneestnui ..r fomiality. Thefse
sites, 'Hi rents, Ml cents, and $1.00.
You oan Imy Raul) I )yqpspda TalJets
in this community only at our store:
To date 41 carl.ends 0f apples have
been shipped from Orand Forks.
BUSINESS LOCALS
Right for the kitchen range, Coursier's dtove coal.
F. Lefeaux, agent Crown Tailoring
Co. tf
BANKHEAD BRIQUETTES BURN
BEST.
A Tailor was arrested once for
sewing a button on tho "Fly." Cressman the tailor will novor be urrcBted
for not having buttons woll sowod on
every garment. Soo our f_fi suits
mado in our own work rooms and
fitted  on.  Regular  $ 10 suits. tf
Select line of China ware at Howson's.
CALT COAL BURNS ALL NIGHT.
REVELSTOKE GENERAL AGENCIES LTD.
Manning gives n special toy discount of lb per cent on cash pur-
(bases of $5.HH or over. tf
ADAMS THIS JEWELER INTIIK
LAWRENCE HARDWARE s'l'oKK
SOLICITS VOIR REPAIR HISI-
NE88. PROMPT SERVICE AND
MODERATE CHARGES, GIVE US
A TRIAL AND UK CONVINCED, tf
No trouble to cook with Counter's
stove coal.
Fresh milk from the farm every
morning, delivered before breakfast,
10c. per quart. J. Mclntyre •& Son.
Oct.25np
Crown
feaux.
Tailoring
agent,   F.    Le-
tf
If you are looking for a snap ln
dishes look at Howson's prices.
ADAMS THE .1EWELER AT TBE
LAWRENCE HARDWARE STORE
HAS ON DISPLAY A SELECTED
LINE OF WATCHES, CLOCKS,
JEWELRY AND SILVERWARE
AND OUT GLASS. LOOK OUR
stock OVER BEFORE MAKING
PURCHASES. tf
Right in quality, right in price.
Coursier's lurnate lump and stove
coal.
The ladies of the Relief Society will
te pleased to receive old or new magazines to be sent to the guards along
the lines of communication. The literature may be left at A.K. Kincaid's
office. t.f.
Don't buy black rocks that looit
like coai. Coursier's coal is all fuel.
month. See us about these at once.
Kootenay Agencies, Ltd. tl.'**
TO RENT.—A splondid furnished S
roomed house on Second street
west. $35.00 por month. Kooteuaji
Agencies, Ltd. tl'
TO    RENT.—Bedroom     nnd     parlor
with housekeeping privileges. Young
marriod couple preferred.   Apply to
Mrs. Dance, Second   Btreet,    next
to Mr.  Sampson's.
E'OR SALE.- Young Berkshire Pigs.
W.H.  PottrulT, Phono 0.56. tf
COOKINC AND SEWING
Delicious Boston baked beans by an
American cook who knows how.
Plain and fancy, cooking of all kinds.
AlsoiWill do plain sewing by day or
at home. Mrs. Soutliwort.h, ld8L> So-
cond streot west. Phone 348,
Buy Irrigated
FINE
CLIMATE
om, SEASON
RICH LAND
NEAR TOWN
Hi fRAMSPORTATlON
LOW PRICES, EASY HUMS
EXCURSION RATES
WRITE FOR FREE
.USTRATED BOOKLETS
STiKE Ut KENDRICK
LAND
528 I'nulfi SI. West, VANCOUVER, I! C
WANT ADVTS.
WANTED.—Typewriting. Aipply A. J.
Mail-Herald.
WANTED.—Maternity   nursing.    Mrs
Alice Lee, 10 Fourth street tt
TO RENT.—A nice comfortable houst
on Third   street, eust,  822.00     pet
iWatchj
Ithis bottle
WPRICESl
^oSMmVmt
GOLD FISH
OFFER
Two Oold Eisli in ^lass
aquarium given tree
with Jl.OOcash sale of
Rexall Goods. Over
"JOtl lines to choose fiimi
Including   Soaps,    IVr-
l'iiun'8,  Toilet  Articles
and Medicines.
SEWS' Drug Store
Quality Photographs
for Christmas at the Tourner
Studio. Qrainaphones and
Records.
A. Douglas-Tourner,
Photographer, First Street.
TOYS! toys:
Our   range  of  Prices  will  convince
you that wc have the goods.
Toys from 5c.|to SI0.00
MANNING'S
SPECIALS
For Saturday
Men's Suits at $15.00,$17.50 and $20
l" These Suits are this Fall's Models, and have the snappy
style, coming from the Leading Eastern Clothing Houses
Men's Fine Overcoats at $17.50
TheBe Coats are in the choicest shades.   Materials in
soft, warm tweeds.   Take a few minutes to examine
these coats.   It means a saving to you.
McRAE MERCANTILE CO., Ltd.
(THE MENS AND BOYS CLOTHIERS)
OUR   STOCK   OF   SHOES
For Men, Women and Children are complete and the
Prices are right.
Ladies' Hutton Hhoe» in a variety o( leathers, high and low heels'
$'_.75, »H.(J0, $.'!.■_!>, 9U0, $.'l.7<*i, t4.00, $1.28, $4.50, $6.00, $5.50, $0,000
I 1.11.-. \m\cp si,,,. ■, In o variety et leathers, high and low heels. $2.00,
I 25, 2.60, 2.75. M.fW, 8.50, H.75, 1.00, 4.25, 4.60, 5.00, 5.60, 6.00.
Men's Boots in lace $2.6<>, 2.75, :i 25, 3.50. 8.75, 4.00, 4,25, 4.60, 5.50, 6.00.
Men's Boots in button $4.00, 5.00, 6.60, 6.75, 6.00.
(lirl's button or lace, sizes 11 to 2, $1.86. 2.00, 2.25, 2.40, 2.75,8.00, 3,75.
Boya' button or lace, sizes 1 to 5 $2.75, 3.00, 3.25, 3.75, 4.00.	
ROYAL SHOE STORE Howson Block PHONE 217
Far Kubbart,  Orarilioll, C»rdl«*n»,   L«t«ln«e.

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