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The Mail Herald Nov 28, 1914

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Array REVELSTOKE
Chief lumbering, railway, mining, agricultural and navigation centre between Calgary
and the Pacific ocean.
The Mail-Herald
THE MAIL-HERALD
Published   twice weekly—Read
by everyone--The recognized
advertising medium for the
city and district.
V-  21-No 89
REVELSTOKE.  B.C. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1914
$2.50 Per Year
ChoiS ?f Cathedral City
Re*,     With New Bishop
Very Rev. A. J. Doull, of '.Victoria Choice of Synod ae
Firet Bishop of Kootenay—le Elected on Sixth Ballot—Other Nominatione—Dean Doull Has Not Yet
Accepted But Will Consider Offer.
Very Hev. Alexander John Doull,
«iai> ol Caledonia and rector of
Christ church cathedral, Victoria
Since 1910, was at the general meeting if the synod of the diocese ot
Kootenay in St. Saviour's church,
Kelson, on Wednesday elected lirst
bishop of thc diocese. Immediately on his election to the
position Ueau Doull was wired by
the synod ;md in reply asked time in
which to consider the appointment.
It is thought likely that he will accept the position.
Five names were submitted to the
synod in the nominations for the
position, and on the sixth bullot iu
each house, the clergy meeting in
the church and the laymen in the
parish hall, Deau Doull was declared
elected, the seventh ballot making
the choice unanimous. Other nominations were: Rev. ('. A. Beager, principal .1 St. Mark's college, Vancouver; Hev. JoBlyn l'erkins, M.A.,
minor canon ol Westminster Abbey,
London; Rev. T. W. Powell, D.D.,
president ol King"** college, Windsor,
N.S.; and Rev. W.A. Robbins, M.A.,
vicar of Cirencester, England.
The vote was as follows.
First Ballot.
Lay    Clercl.
C. R. Hamilton, K. C, of Nelson
actod as chairman of the gathering
of the laity with Fred Irvine as secretary, assisted hy Charles Albert
Cock of Cranbrook.
Archdeacon Deer of Kaslo presided
over the gathering of the clergy
while Rev. Fred II. Graham of Nelson was secretary, assisted by Rev.
Christopher Reed of Enderby.
Rev. C. A. Procunier, W. H. Wallace and G. S. Paton were tbe delegates to the synod representing
Revelstoke.
Until this tttme the diocese of
Kootenay, which was subdivided from
the original diocese of New Westminster in IHOit. has been presided over
hy the Bishop of,New Westminster.
Since its subdivision from the dio-
(Contimied on Page Eight.I
MORE GIFTS
FOR SOLDIERS
Seuger  13
Doull  '1
Powell  3
Perkins  5
Robbins  15
Second Ballot.
Beager  it
Douii  ia
Powell   1
Perkins  1
Robbins  16
Third Ballot.
Seager  12
Doull  20
Powell  0
Perkins  0
Robhius  18
Fourth Ballot.
Seager,    13
Doull  21
Powell  I
Perkins  0
Robbins  16
Fifth Ballot
Seuger  12
Doull    26
Powell  0
Perkins  0
Winner  of  Prize for Selling
Most Tickets Gives it to
Relief Society
n
8
1
3
7
13
U
10
3
4
13
14
Mrs. T. Kilpatrick bus received a
letter of thanks from the head office
ol  thc Canadian    Rod  Cross  society,
Selkirk School Class to
Move to Central School
Vice-Principal of Selkirk School Resigns Two New
Teachers to bd Engaged—Selkirk School is Overcrowded High School Building Accepted from
Contractor   Inspection Made.
It was decided at a meeting ofthe   the only job of thc kind  In which   he
school board lust night, owing to the   had known  this to happen,
probability of the Selkirk school being overcrowded, that Miss Currie's
class should remove next term from
the Selkirk to tho Central school.
Thc resignation ol   Dalton L,   Twiss
Mr. Abrahamson thanked the board
for the courtesy and assistance they
had extended to him and Mr. Wallace expressed hii appreciation ul the
assistance he had  received from     the
us vice-principal of the Selkirk school   ,'":"'1 '"'' "f tn*'  manner "' wbich  Mr-
ibrahamion had carried     out     the
ADMIRAL FISHER AGAIN IN SUPREME COMMAND
Complains of Headache
Child Dies Suddenly
Baro..1 Fisher of Kilverstone, Admiral of the Fleet, was appointed First
Sea Lord to succeed Prince Louis of Bnttcnhcrir, thus resuming the admiralty post which he held for six years, and from which he retired in 1810,
He wns created lirst Baron Kilverstone in 1000. In lillO he came to U. S.
to attend the wedding of Ms son and heir, the Hon. Cecil Vavnsseur Fisher
to Miss Jane Morgan, daughter of Randal Morgan, of Philadelphia. The
Admiral served in the Crimean and China War und took part in thc capture
of Canton and Peiho forts. The First Sea Lord is largely responsible for
•f  acknowledging "the generous donation  the present efficicnCy of tue British   Fleet.
'   of shirts,  wristlets, caps, etc.    from  .
the Revelstoke Relief society." | —
12     The following     additional    articles
**   Ior the comfort of the troops     have
teen received since   the lust acknow-1
"  ledgement in thc Mail Herald.
*     Mrs. Morris, 2 caps.
Mrs. McCleneghan, 1 shirt.
Mrs. Atkins, l belt.
Mrs. Gerrard, 1 pair socks.
Mrs. A. Robeshaw,  I pair socks.
Mrs. B. Lain'ie,  1 pair socks.
Mrs. Downs, 1 belt.
Mrs.  Hogan, i.hussifs.
Mrs. W.H.  Sutherland,  2 caps.
Mrs.  Wallace, 1 belt, 1 pair wristlets.
Mrs. Gordon, 1 pair wristlets.
Mrs. Miller,  I  shirt.
Mrs. Wells. 2 belts.
Mrs. Ff Bourne, socks, vuseline, tobacco.
0      Mrs. Horobin,':'. pairs wristlets.
21     r. l.  A„    I,   .u
work.
An invitation was received from
the Women's Canadian club for the
trustees and their wives t,. attend
the Christmas stocking tea this atternoon. A vote of thanks was passed
to the ladies and the invitation was
accepted.
Those present were H. Manning,
chairman, E. Tremble and A. Kenward.
was acccpti'd and the board decided
to enguge two now teachers, one to
take the place ol Mr. TwIbb and one
to tench a new class to he formed at
the  Selkirk  school.
The following letter' signed by John
D. Robb, principal of Selkirk Bchooi
und It. D. Oolpitts, principal ol the
Central school was received:
"Wc beg to report that it will be
necessary to open a new room in
January to accommodate the new
pupils entering at that time as Selkirk school is already full and the
existing grades of Central will not
permit any addition to them from
Selkirk, we have found, after full
investigation, that there     ure     only
I two  possible solutions.  One is to al-
I low the new pupils from the Selkirk
ward to go into the new division at
Central. The other is to allow one of
the upper grades of Selkirk (Miss
Currie's for example) to go to Central to nii'.ke room for the new pupils
in Selkirk, Tho latter tolution is better because the larger pupils will Uud iy 500 acres in the railway belt at
additional walk no hardship. In Greely creek will be thrown open for
either case the class that removes entry as homesteads or purchased
should still be called a Selkirk school homesteads on December 7. Applica-
cluss though temporarily under tbe tions may he Bled at the Dominion
supervision ol the principal of Cen- lttnd office in Revelstoke.
tral school. II this action is'taken It The land is surveyed in blocks of
would be advisable to state publicly *0 acres and a government road leads
that thc arrangement '' is merely a l0 the location. There is likely to be
temporury one. We havc consulted keen demand for the land a6 there
the inspector and he has thoroughly wa8 Ior the other districts thrown
approved of | the'second plan." open for  settlement this  summer.
LAND FOR
SETTLEMENT
Block at Greely Creek Will be
Opened for Hcmesttading
Nexl Month
A block ol land consisting of near-
Miss Ross McGiven, 13 years of age | house she complained of a  headache, |    Mr.  Tremble  thought    that     there
I lay on the sofa and died In a few would be complaints if Miss Currie's
minutes. Dr. MacLean was sent for, class were ' removed to the Central
but the  child  was dead     before     he | school as recommended.
a pupil in the fourth reader at the
Central school, who lives across the
track near thc hospital, died this
morning very suddenly.
She was down town this morning
and on ber return went into thc
chicken  house.     On re-entering     the
arrived.
Her father G. McGiven who has
been in thc city'about two years is
a carpenter at thc Canadian Picific
railway  shops.
Robbins,
12
Sixth Ballot
Seager, ,	
Doull	
Powell	
Perkins,  	
Robbins      7
For election it  was necessary
12
31
0
0
Garments are now   ready,  II  those
*   desiring to make them,     will   apply
(to Mrs.  Kilpatrick or to the YiM.C.
10 j A. on   Wednesday    between 2 and   5
2'-' o'clock.
Oi    Dorothy Laing  won the $1.00     0f-
u I tered for the child selling thc largest
1 I number of tickets     for the  patriotic
'or j concert, and she has hnnded lt   over
the candidate to obtain    a  majority   to the Revelstoke Relief society.
in both houses or 26 votes of the lay 	
delegates with 17 clerical votes.
On being notified of his election
Dean   Doull  telegraphed  us lollows:
"With all my heurt I thank the
diocese of Kootenay for its confidence. Election such surprise that I
must earnestly plead for time to
know will of God. I crave prayers af
REVELSTOKE FOURTEEN YEARS ACO
(FROM THK EVENING MAIL, DEO. 1, 1000)
Officers Elected by
Gold Range Lodge
Mr.   Kenward did  not believe there i
would be objection il the public   understood the situation. It seemed   to !
be thc  only possible solution ol thej    Go,d Range Lo(Jgc  No   ._,,. Knighw
situation. of pythias held a meeting on     Wed-
Mr.  Manning thought that the sug-   nesday njght a(. w)ljcll offlcerg (or thp
gestion  might be a hardship to some   ensuing year were elected as ,oUowB:
Chancellor Commander,    H. Gordon
but that it was     unavoidable.     The
opening of a     new class   at    Selkirk   Vice chancellor, w   H  ,pottrufli
school  would  ,. '. essitatc the engage-   preiate,   J.   Mathie
Shipments Resumed
by Lanark Mine
The Lanark    mine     in  the Illicile-
waet valley near RevelBtoke has     re-
A meeting of those interested ln
curling was held at G.S. McCarter's
office last evening for the purpose of
organizing for the coming season.
The meeting was well attended, and
the prospects of a strong club with a
large membership are exceedingly
bright. The following officers were
elected: President, H.A. Brown; Vice-
preBident. G. S. McCarter; Sec.-treasurer, A. R. B. Hearn; Management
committee, A.J. McDonnell* K.D.J.C.
Johnson, D.M. Rae, A. McRae, A.M.
Pinkhum.
Pity council met last evening with
Mayor Smith in tbe chair and Aid.
Kilpatrick,  Gordon,  Abrahamson nnd
diocese.   Shall anxiously await     full,
particulars  bv letter " sumed shipments to  the smelter     of, Newman   present.   Moved nnd  second-
In attendance at the meeting were tlie Consolidated Mining & Smelting , td by Aid. Kilpatrick and Newman
33 clergy of the diocese and 50 lay' c°™P™y at Trail, B.C. During the that the chief of police be instructed
delegates and the meeting was usher-1 >«8t week 27 ton" of 0Te ,rom thc i to a,1vise the nipht 'I'olicrman to or-
ed in with a celebration of holy com-1 Property were treated at Trail. Ore der out the sidewalk plow at 5
...union in the morning. Matins were'f,ora l3 mines of Kootenay and o'clock in the morning when thcre Is
followed  by a special service preach-, boundary «nd a     total of 7,667 tons  B inches or over of fresh snow.    Car-
' were treated  during the   week,  bring-tried.
ed by Right   Rev. A.  U. de render,
Lord   Bishop  of    New    Westminster.
ing    the    total     tonnage during the
The lord bishop delivered a  po
sermon.
Choice of Sec With  Bishop
In the event of Dean Doull's acceptance of thc position tbe choice of
a see city for the diocese rests with
him. Prior to this time the diocese
has heen administered by the bishop
of New Wcstmiuster. |
Nominations for the  position    were
werful  evear to date t0 34Se*''"7-
Christmas Stocking Party
for Troops at Front
a < 'hristmas stocking party 1 is being given at the home of Mrs. C. B.
received during the morning sitting, | Hume this afternoon | to which all
while in tho! afternoon the synod de- friends of the Women's Canadian cluti
voted itself to tho balloting on the arc invited. The event will signalize
Candidates proposed. The whole pro-, the completion of the first shipment
rediire was carried out without a , of socks and other gifts for the
hitch. troops at the front.
In the evening evensong was con-! Knch guest is .inked to hrinf. some
duct il in St. Saviour's church byllittl" Christmas reminder to drop In-
Archdeadon Boer of Kaslo and nfter to the stocking|and help 'ill it to
evensong a  n ting ol tho executive  overflowing, (or tha brave     men    in
Ol  the  synod   was held   In  the   parish   the  treiiches.   Afternoon   tea   will      he
hall   when the grants' to the mission served and       splendid program    of
parishes were discussed. , vocal an I Instrumental miB
J.  S.  C'lute,  Inspector of customs,
accompanied by  C.  K.  Renoiif,  "Dom
inion customs nppraiser for Dawson
district, went south yesterday, having spent Thursday in the city.
Wm. Kirkup and Jerry Kelly returned yesterday! from Halcyon where
thev havc been recuperating for a few
days.
J. A. .Mara, ex-M.P., is in the city
today.
Jas. J. Griffith, of Trout Lake, is
at the Central.
Hon. N. 'Marke Wallace wenti south
Thursday morning.
Mrs. L. J. EdwardB, of Nakusp, is
visiting in  the city.
B. A. Bradley arrived from Pittsburg yesterday, and is registered at
th" Victoria.
Golden fire brigade held its first annual ball last night. A number of
young people went from this city.
Miss M. McMillan, of Hotel Victoria, returned Thursday from a visit
to thc coast and  sound cities.
Pedestrians arc enjoying the boon
of. clean ildewalks once again. Thanks
to Aid.   Abrahamson.
ment of an additional teacher.
K. of R and S., James Gordon.
than for
years. Well attended meetings are
held every evening in  SleV'irk hall.
German Battleship Sunk
by Mine in Baltic
The  board decided that next   term Master o{ Fi„.,I1Ct,   A Kinc'id.
Miss  Currie    and her     class   should Magter at Arms   R   Walkden.
move temporarily  to     the     Central Master of Exchequer,   T.W. Bradshaw
school.  Miss Currie teaches the third Master ol Work, W. iDunn.
reauel Inner Guard. T. P. Smith.
Mr.  Oolpitts, principal of the Cen-   0uter Guardf G   H   Brock
tral school reported that work lu the      Gold  Range  LoJge is  makl|)g good
various grades ol the school was sat-   progre9S and js gtronger
isfactory. He commended the work of
Mr.  Ross and Miss Fraser, the    two
new  teachers and reported thut    the
primary  cluss  under Miss  Hyatt    appeared  to be making   good progress.
Mr. Ross,  principal of Selkirk school,
reported that on  thc whole the work
done nt the school had been satisfactory.
Mr. Twiss tendered his resignation
as vice-principal of Selkirk school to
take cflcct at the earliest convenience prepared tor the Firemen's ball
of the board and oflered to remain wmch wil1 he held on Wednesday in
until a suitable successor were ob- the °Pera house. Handsome prizes are
talned. His resignation was accepted l*in? awarded for the best costumes
and the board, will advertise for a '*nd ha" tl;e proBta will be given to
male teacher to take his flues and the Patriotic fund.
also for a teacher for the new class Masks will be worn until thc sup-
in Selkirk school. Por 'J""C,, and   costumes to    qualify
W. H. Wallace reported that the ''"' l'riz''s mu»t be retained during
high school hnd been constructed ac- ""' gallery will be reserved for spect-
cordlng to specifications. Some slight lbe wholc evening. Only those in cosr
change might be required in the ven- ' lme wil1 be allowed on thc floor but
tilnting  system.   At  present  thc    air   ators.
London, Nov. 28.—(Special to the
Mail Herald).—It is reported that
the German battleship Wilhelm Der
i,rosse has struck a mine in the Baltic sea and sunk.
Two hundred ships are conveying
troops from  England to France.
The Germans Utterly fail near l,em-
I ■ i.-   ind  have  lost   IT.1"1 men.
The British fleet  havi  again    bom-
The' New     York     stock    exchange
shows hopes of nn early, end to wnr.
Elaborate Costumes
for tan's Ball
Many elaborate costume." have been
was changed     three
The grand march will take place at
9.:i0, in which all in costume will
parade. The miirtc will he by Orr's
orchestra and delicious refreshments
will be served. Robert Gordon will bo
iloor manager.
of    each   room
times fin hour.
The board in company with Mr.
Wallace the architect and W.O. Abrahamson thc contractor wont over the
hchool which was then formally ac-
copted by thc board from the con- j
tractor. Lady  Jeliicoe. conc^ning the     ap-
Mr. Manning expressed the thanks peal for gifts ol clothing for the men
of the board to thc contractor and on the Meet, said, no appeal was be-
architect for courtesies in connection ing made beyond the British Isles by
with the contract. He thought it her authority. She h id received some
was a  lob the hoard  might be proud   parcels ol Clothing  from i anadn, and
The department ol trade and com-
merce has received, Irom Australia,
tender forms for over 'Is tons of cop-
I per plates, also paper insulated, lead-
covered telephone cables required by ' of. He had never known Mr. Abrn- supposed they came [rom people who
the Victorian government for mil- hamson to fail to do anything 61 had read tna appe ; n the London
way  work.    Tenders     close    at Mel-   which be had^giVOT  verbal  assurance,   papers or throuc'i from     in-
bourne on   December 2ft,  and the last   There   were   many      things    included   dividuals.  Money contributions would
barded the German foils in Belgium,   until available for Canndian firms de- , which were not|in the contract. he appreciated, she said   es some   of
\    . uiii'ii   biplane  «» brought to  siring to tender is that leaving Van-!    Mr./Tremble nald that not a single   the  parcels  received   contained cloth-
"inil and one killed, i    , couver  on   November 2--j j extra  had  been  charged  for.    It  was   ing which could  not be I'sed. P\GR TWO.
■rn
THE    ^ a     -HERALD.    REVELSTOKE
—■<—	
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 38, 1M4
This Is the Last Day
of Our Sale
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
Don't miss this opportunity of buying
your merchandise at greatly
reduced prices
REID & YOUNG
YOU
will soon be looking around for
Gifts for Christmas.
We are offering our complete
line of Chinaware and Silver
Deposit Goods at a reduction of
25 Per Cent Off
Make your selection early—we
will store them for you.
This stock includes such makes as:
Royal Crown Derby, Wedgwood,
Coa/port, Royal Worcester, Royal
UOUlton and all the best English makes.   Also our
White and Gold Limoges Stock.
Lawrence Hardware Co., Ltd.
Plumbing
Tinsmithing
Electric Work
APPLES C& VEGETABLES
Before placinj? 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 UtneH, fill your recjuin'ments in the fw<l
** --   ~ -     ">an,   Shorts,   Wheat,   Chop,
FEED
line, such as Hay, OaU
Corn, etc
Phone 41
HOBSON'S
Box 734
Imperial Bank of Canada
Capital Paid in
Reserve Fund
$7,000,000.00
7,000,000.00
Savings Bank Department
Deposits of $1 received and interest
allowed from date of deposit
BRANCHES THROUGHOUT THE DOMINION
OF  CANADA
Arrowhead Branch Reveletoke Branch
A.B. McCLKNKGHAN, Manager.
THE STORY  OF THE
DEATH'S HEAD HUSSARS
The curt refusal Ol Napoleon I. to '
allow Frederick William, Duke of
Brunswick, to bury thc body ol his
exiled tatber In bis native land' In-
splred the organization ol the Death's
Head Hussars tbc most famous regl-
ment 'In the present Qerman army,
Frederick William vowed eternal
vi mi lance against the French conqueror, and until the day ol his
denth, June 1 , 1014, on the field ol
Q'uatre Bras, he was Napoleon's "most
Implacable foe in all tho Qerman
states,
Brunswick barred to him, the Duke
repaired to Bohemia niter his lather's death. He was without lands,
but through the efforts of his sister,
then Princess of Wales, English fundi
found their way to him.
All Germany was then under Napoleon's foot His armlet had swept
all   opposition,   Prussia, Brunswick,
Bavaria,   Saxony, all   the states, were
mere vassals of Krance. Yet underneath a lire of hatred burned, which
the Duke helprd fan into the blaze
thut eventually sent Bonaparte to St.
Helenn.
All Clothed in Black.
The Duke nnnotinced himself as Napoleon's foe. Men (kicked to his
standard. He organized and equipped
•juoo cavalrymen and, In memory ol
his father, clothed tbem in black. A
silver skull and crossbones adorned
their hussar headdress and the silver
luce slashings of the jackets were
placed to resemble the ribs ol a
skeleton.
"Tlr. Bind: Brunswlckers" they
were called. With the gallant Duke at
their head they began n guerilla
warfare that was a continual worry
to the French armies. Von Rtien,
Seharnnorst  nnd  others    fjave    them
secret encouragement,
Through Saxony, Hesse and Hanover thc troops gobbled up and put
to'the sword French detachments. Ro-
oruita flocked to them. At Berneok
the Duke gave buttle to the French
general, Junot, nnd whipped him. All
Qermany thlUUed at the romantic accounts of the daring of the "lllack
Hussars." A Saxon army was whipped at Zittau, and another forco at
Halherstadt. A regiment had grown
into an army, thc only ono Napoleon's troops could not corner and
whip. The duchy of Brunswick was invaded and tho French garrisons
alarmed. Leipslo was surprised and
captured.
Duke Fled to England.
t'nlil tbe battle of Wagrain tbe
Puke and bis hussars rode over Germany at will. That victory gave Napoleon more time to devote to them,
end tbe Duke wns forced to dec to
England, But the "Black Hussars,"
with the death's head on their caps,
continued the warfare in scattered
hands. They were welded into a brigade In 1^14 and, as a part of a
division in thc allied army command
by the Duke of Brunswick, rode into
Tarts.
They fought again during the hundred days. Thc Duke of Brunswick
did not live to see Napoleon's complete humiliation. He died on the
tield of battle trying to rally some
i remits who Btarted a stampede at
the "first French fire.
The fume of the Hussars had reached such a'point that the organization
was continued in the Prussian army.
Today Its colonel iB the Crown
I'rince ol Qermany, and among itH
officers .ire princes of a dozen reigning families.
London's  Volunteer  Police
is Made Up of All Classes
An effect of the war in London has
been the organization of a volunteer
Tolice force. It is known as thc special constabulary and the director is
Lord Montagu. Some IS.nO" applications for appointment have already
been  acted  upon  favorably.
Among the first men to enroll themselves were actors, hundreds of whom
go to their allotted stations after the
theatre is closed and remain on duty
until 1 in the morning. One of the
very ^'.rst to proffer service for the
special constabulary was Cyril Maude
who culled a meeting at the Play-
lor.se and enlisted many ol bis confreres in the work. Sir Qeorge Alexander, who was out of town when
the pr<-.pet was broached, telegraph-
ed Instantly an offer of aid, and Sir
Arthur Pinero did the same. Their
example was followed by'a large percentage of all the men of their profession. At the same time thousands
of other applications came in from
men of leisure, lawyers, doctor
gineers, electricians, telephone and
telegraph operators and others.
Work in Three Shilts.
Chester Fox, who represents Charles Frohman In London,  was
rganizers of the special constabulary and devotes several hours '
his day to the work at headq^.ir*
it was hy his assistance that • ie
writer obtained information in regard to the work and met several of
the officials who are worl-ir.j. with
h'.rr,  in  this undertaking.
"We   work  in  three   shifts,  from
to  l1"'.   1" to 1 and   1  to t,  when    the
dawm   makes our  presence     as    pi"
policemen   unnecessary,"  he  said.      It
would be Impossible foi .-mv force    I
policemen   regularly   ,,n   the  pay   ,,,.•.
all   the      work   that   is  :
DOW  that   London,  faring  th»  dangei
Of  spies   within  and   Zeppelins    with
! out, has practically  | *n   her
blinds and is after sunset  a city     of
e darkness "
The truth of this comes dirertiy
home to the listener, London, which
in times past haa '.een so brilliantly
lighted, is now ias obscure as a et
try  village   in  N'ew  F.ngland.      While
streets    -,nre  Hashing    with  radiance
are   dark   pockets.   Piccadilly,   Leir»«
ter    Square,     Regent     and   Oiford
streets.     the    Strand    and    Virt.r.ru
street all shnre the general gloom
Four Huge  Searchlights
Across the heavens  steal the hrilll-
ant   spears     of   light,    picking    out
•pires, domes and the rooftops     in a
momemt's blinding radiance,   followed
by a slowly     disappearing  moonlike
glow,  then   utter    darkness       Some
times  the    four     searchlights     with
which   London   is at  present  provided
cross and  recross each  other's paths-
' I
sometimes singly they    dart  forward
to some  faraway   point,  (ine  of these
searchlights is stationed  on  Lambeth
Bridge,  one on top of Charing Cross,
one nt  the Marble Arch, ime   at    the j
Admiralty.     To watch    these search
lights  Is the special  task  of some of:
the  new  constabulary. |
Thc special constables nlBo guard
gas and electric light works, water
works, public buildings, etc. Along
the coast ol England patrols, many
of them from the special constabulary force, bicycle untold miles in
their voluntary duty. Some ol thesu
can onlv give the week-end time, but
this is given regularly, and particular
attention is paid to such parts of the
coast ns might be exposed to hostile
reconnoitrings. Alfred Noyes, the
poet, is one of the men who do duty
of this nature.
Divided Into Four Districts.
The metropolitan police area has a
radius of about, fifteen miles from
Dow street, extending to Chestnut in
the north, Epsom in the south,
Staines in the west, and Erith in the
east, and this is divided for the
special constabulary into four districts, the tirst commanded by Col.
A.C. Hansard, late of the Vine Street
police; thc second by Col. John
Stncpole, late embarkation officer of
the South' African war; thc third by
( ol. Shewen, late of the Indian
army, and the fourth by Lieut.-Col.
Aubrey Maude, | late Scottish Rifles.
Each constahle is provided with a
warrant card, truncheon, armlet, a
notebook and whistle. The armlets
are of the lollowing colors; White Ior
the headquarters staff; blue, inspectors; red, sub-inspectors; yellow, sergeants; blue and white, special constables.—New   York   Sun.
GIVE IHAT PUNY CHILD
THIS GUARANTEED REMEDY
If your child is wider-weight, listless, ailing, liable to get sick easily,
it needs a medicine to build its
weight and strength. For this purpose there is nothing else we know
of that we can so strongly endorse as
Rexall Olive Oil Emulsion. The remarkable success of this splendid
rnedteine is due to the fart that It
contains ingredients that tone the
nerves, enrich the blood and furnish
to the entire system the strength,
■v'lgnt and health building'substances
it needs. And, it does all this without injuring the stomach In fact,
Keiall Olive OU Emulsion is not only pleasant, to take, but even the
most sensitive stomach is benefited
by it, and the digestion improved.
On the other hand, It, contains no
alcohol or hal(lt f|r,rmlng drafts,
which most parents ot,|ert to (flvlng
their chll.lren. It does its good work
hy taking hold of the weakness and
builds the body up to Its natural
strenfrth, at the same time making
It strong to resist disease.
If Rexall Olive Oil Emulsion doesn't build your rbild up, feed tbe
stunted, puny miisrles, nnd make the
little one lively, Btrong, well, nnd
full of the animal spirits children are
meant ' y nature to have, come back
and tell Ul and get your money back.
We don't want you to lose a cent.
We think  this Is no  more than fair,
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
Horse Blankets, Sleigh Robes, Bells
Groceries        Hardware
BOURNE BROS,, LIMITED
FIRST STREET
GUNS
PISTOLS
SOLDIERS
DRUMS
TELEPHONES
SLEIGHS
CARPET SWEEPERS
HILL CUMBERS
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 LANTERNS
BIRDS
DOLLS
DOLLS HOUSES
DUMP CARTS
GAMES OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS COASTING      SLEIGHS,
CARRIAGES, WRITING DESKS   TOY FURNITURE.
DOLL
L.C. MASSON
P. BURNS & CO., LIMITED
IF YOU HAVE NOT TRIED
Shamrock Hams and Bacon
TRY THEM   THEY WILL PLEASE
P. BURNS & CO., LIMITED
Carpet Squares.
Floor Oilcloth...
Linoleum_	
.  $7.75 up.
45c sq. yd. up.
60c sq. yd. up.
HOWSON & CO., Ltd.
Blankets, 7 lb __	
Flannelette Sheets 12x4..
$4.40 up.
$2.20 up.
Lump or Nut Coal
WOOD
Dry Birch and Cedar any length
PALACE LIVERY
PROMPT DELIVERY,
PHONE aoi
Toys! Toys! For Girls and Boys
Never hefore have we had bo large an assortment of Toys and
Christmas Goods. Everything to delight and amuse thc Children,
and useful Gifts for the older folk, and NEVER BEFORE have
they heen marked so reasonable. Prices nre fully 20 per cent lower
than were last years.
Wc bought our Toys early in the season, before any advance in
prices, and were fortunate in securing two large setR of Travellers Samples, at 25 per cent,.below Cost, all of which we have
marked at Prices that means QUICK SELLING.
THE ASSORTMENT INCLUDES
The Busy Stores
i.nd lt leaves you no muse to heett-
iite. For old, people also—for convalescents—for all who are nervous,
tlred-out, run-down, no matter what
the cause— we ofler Rexall Olive OU
Emulsion with the same guarantee of
entire satisfaction or money back.
Hold only at the,7,1)00 Rexall Sltores,
and In this town only by ue. 11.00.—
Bews'  Drug Store.
Creston Rancher is
Burned to Death
Creston, B.C., Nov. 27.—On Tuesday Hugo Ham was burned to death
and two friends who were etoplng
with him were eo badly burned that
one of them may not recover. Haro
had lighted the fire which did not
burn fast enough and while In the
act of throwing coal oil ob the
smouldering wood, an explosion   oc
curred nnd he was immediately covered with fire and before/ he could get
out of the house was overcome and
the house taking fire be was burned
to death. His two friends were unable to render any assistance. Tbey
were still in bed when tbe explosion
occurred and in making their escape
were so severely burned thnt bad not
tbe neighbors noticed tbe bouee on
fire all three would bave perished.
The injured were taken to Nclnon*
hospital on the afternoon train.
Haro Ib a Fin Ian der who' bad located
on a 20-acre plot and was specialii
ing in poultry. Deceased leaves a>
widow and three email children in
Bellevue.
[TShipyour        FREE
Our Tr»pep«r» GoeAo
•«eje>eplf  C.Ultt.   .nt)
s.
■
fticlmi.
Write today, .ddra.
reJOHNHALLAMUMITEDl
De.k 716 TORONTO! SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 38,  1014
THE MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
PAGE   TIIRBB.
LIQUOR ACT 1910.
NOTICE is hereby given that on
tlie first day of December next ai>-
plication will be made to tho Superintendent of Provincial Pollco for a
renewal of the Hotel Licence to eell
liquor by retail ln the hotel known
ns the Arrowhead Hotel, situate at
Arrowhead, in the province of Britten
Columbia.
ROBERT CALEY
Applicant-
Bated this 1 Ith day of October, 1914.
•■— i      ■ -■ —   ..'■'— — - ■ ■     i
LIQUOR ACT 1910
NOTICE is hereby given that on
the first day of December next application will bo made to tho Superintendent of Provincial Police for a
renewal of the provincial wholesale
licence to sell liquor by wholesale In
thc premises known as thc Rovelstoko
Wine & Spirit company, situate at
Revelstoke, In tho province of Brlt-
inh Columbia.
AI.KX.  GRANT
Applicant,
Dated this 'Jth day of October, 1914
LIQUOR ACT 1910.
NOTICE is hereby given that on
thc tirst day of Dcccmbor next application Will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for a
renewal ol the Hotel Licence to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
.an the I.akeview Hotel, situate at
Arrowhead, in thc province of British
ColumMa.
CHAPMAN & SMITH
Applicante
Dated this 9th day of October,  1914.
LIQUOR ACT 1910.
NOTICE is hereby given that on
thc first day of December next application will he made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for a
renewal of the Hotel Licence to sell
liquor hy retail in the hotel known
nn the Hotel Queens, situate at
Comaplix, in the province of British
Columbia.
J. H. YOUNG
Applicant
Dated this 21st day of October, 1914.
LIQUOR ACT 1910.
NOTICE is hereby given that on
the first day of December next application will he made to tho Superintendent of Provincial Police for a
renewal of the Hotel Licence to sell
liquor by retail in the hetel known
as the Halcyon Hot Springs Hotel,
aituate at Halcyon, in the province
of British Columbia.
WILLIAM BOYD
Applicant
Dated this   J Ith day of October, 1911
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 Hotel Licence to sell
liquor hy retail in the hotel known
as the Glacier House, situate at
Glacier, in the province of British
Columbia.
Canadian Pacific Railway Co.
Applicants
Dated this 21th day of October,  1914.
LIQUOR ACT 1910.
NOTICE is hereby given that on
the drst day of December next application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for a
renewal jf the Hotel Licence to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
as the Beaton Hotel, situate at
Beaton, in the province of British
Columbia
H.  NELLI8
Applicant.
Dated this 2"th day of October. 1911.
LIQUOR ACT 1910.
NOTICE is hereby given that on
the first day of December next application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for a
renewal of the Hotel Licence to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
as the Lardeau Hotel, Bltuate at
Comaplix, in the province of British
Columbia.
A. E. JEWETT
Applicant.
Dated this 2^th day of October, 1914.
LIQUOR ACT 1910.
NOTICR is hereby given that on
the flrst day of December next application will he made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for a
renewal of thc Hotel Licence to sell
liquor by retail In the hotel known
nn the Union Hotel, situate at
Arrowhead, in the province of British
Columbia.
W. .T. I.IGHTBURNE
Applicant
ted tbia 3rd day ot November, 1014
COURT  OF  REVISION  UNDER
LOCAL IMPROVEMENT ACT
NOTICE le heroby given that on
Monday, tho 80th day of November,
1914, at the hour of 8 p.m., at the
Council Chamber, City Hall, Revelstoke, B. C, there will be held a
Court of Revision under the Local
Improvement Act lor tho purposo of
hearing complaints against the proposed assessments or the accuracy of
(rentage measurements made in respect of the following works constructed by tho Corporation of tho
City of Revolstoke as a Local Improvement.:
il).   A 33 foot    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 Victoria  Road   to
Second Street, and   a 52     foot
bitulithic pavement with  gutter
between     Second     Street     and
Third Street;
(.1).   A 30 foot   bitulithic    pavement
with cement curb and gutter between Third Street and  Eighth
Street.
Tlie assessment roll for the     above
is open  for inspection at   the     Oity
Hall from this date and   any     complaint which  persons  interested   may
desire to make and which te bv   law
cognizable, will     be     heard at     the
Court of Revision.
Dated the  14th day of November,1914
W. A. GORDON,
City Clerk.
TIMBER SALE X lil
Scal<9<l tenders will be received by
the Minister of Lands not later than
noon on the 7th day ol December
1914, for the purchase of Licence X
292, being 2,000,000 feet of timber at
present in the Duncan river between
Howser Lake and Kootenay Lake,
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.
NOTICE
ln the County Court of West Koote-
nayf holden   at    Revelstoke,  B.  C.
Between:—Otto   William    Abraham-
son,  plaintiff,     and    John Clayton
Tapping,     Arthur     Adam    Snrtth,
George S.  McCarter,    and William
H. Pratt, delendants.
Pursuant to the    Judgement     ol
this Honourable Court pronounced on
the 21st day ol October, I have taken
all accounts as to priority and otherwise and taxed the routs of this   action and have ordered that on     the
21st day of     December,    A.D., 1914,
there he oflered    for sale by     public
auction at the Court House, City   ol
Revelstoke,    B.   C,     by W.  J. Law,
Sherifl North-West Kootenay, subject
to reserve bid,     Lots 17, 18, and 19,
Block  17, Plan fi'ir.A,    Revelstoke, B.
C.  unless the monies found due     to
the Plaintiff   for     principal,  interest
and costs t e sooner paid into Cburt.
Terms  and conditions    of sale  are
cash at the time oftsale.
Dated at     Revelstoke, B.C.,     thle
21st day of November, A.D. 1914.
ROBT. GORDON
Registrar.
IN   THE    SUPREME     COURT   OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA
In the matter of the Winding Up Act
Being Chapter 114 of tbe Revised
Statutes of Canada 1906 and
Amending Acts, and In the matter
of the Interior Publishing Company
Limited.
NOTICE, is hereby given that the
Honourable the Chief Justice of the
Supreme Court of British Columbia
has fixed th? 30th day of November,
A.D. 1914 at 10 o'clock in tbe forenoon before the Presiding Judge in
Chambers at the Court House in the
City of Vancouver, B.C.. ae the time
and place for the appointment of a
permanent official liquidator of the
above named company.
Dated   at   Vancouver,  B.  C,    this
18th day of November, A.D.  1914.
J. C. DOCKERILL
Deputy District Registrnr
According to Ottawa assesement
tigim-H the population of tbe city is
now 101,687, an increase of l,."i<7
over last gear's total.
The Corporation of the
City of Revelstoke
BY-LAW NO.  205
A by-law to authorize the Corpora
tion of the City ol Revolstoke to
purchase certain lands in the City ul
Revelstoke for a market site and to
authorize the borrowing hy the said
Corporation, the sum of TEN THOT
SAND EIGHT HUNDRFD DOLLARS
(*10,^Mi.0O) to defray the cost ol
such purchase by tbe Issue of dehen
tares for the Hiiiil sum.
WHhREAS the Municipal Council of the Corporation of the
City of Revelstoke deem it
advisable that a By-Law bc passed
for the purpose of authorizing the
purchase ol certain lands ln the City
Of Revlstokc described as lots numbered Four (I), Five (5') Six (6),
Seven (7), Eight (><), Nine (9), Ten
(10) and Eleven (11) in Block numbered Nine (0) according to a plan ol
part ol the said City of Revelstoke
deposited in the Land Registry Oflice
at Nelson, B.C. and numbe'red (i:i('i
for the purpose of a public market
site. .
AND WHEREAS to raise the money
to pay the purchase price ol the said
property, namely, the sum ol ¥10,-
800.00, it is necessary that the
Municipal Corporation ol the City ol
Revelstoke should borrow the sum ot
S10.800.00 by the issue and sale ol
debentures.
AND WHEREAS it is deemed ex
pedient to borrow upon the credit ol
the Municipality thc sura of 110,800,-
00, which is the amount ol the debt
intended to he created hy this by
law, for the purpose aforesaid to
bear interest at six per cent (6 per
cent) per annum repayable in ten
years.
AND WHEftEAS the total amount
required to bc raised annually by
rate, for paying the said debt and
interest thereon and Ior creating a
sinking fund for payment of the said
1 rinc'pal debt within ten years Ib
for interest 8648.00 and for sinking
fund $^99.51 making a total of II,-
547.54.
AND WHEREAS tbe amount of the
whole ruteable land or improvements
or real property of the Municipality
according to the last revised Assessment Roll is $2,841,728.00.
AND WHEREAS the amount of the
existing debenture debt of the Corporation exclusive of Local Improvement and Water and Light debts is
XI 12,789.48:
THEREFORE THE MUNICIPAL
COUNCIL OF THE CORPORATION
OF THE CITY OF REVELSTOKE
ENACTS  AS  FOLLOWS:
1. That for the purpose aforesaid
there shall be borrowed on the credit
of the Corporation at large the sum
of 810,800.00 and debentures shall be
issued therefor in sums of not less
than 810U each, which shall have
coupons attached thereto Ior the payment of the interest.
2. The debentures shall all bear
the same date and shall be issued
within two years alter 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 same are issued.
:'.. The debentures shall bear interest at the rate of 6 per cent, per
annum payable half-yearly, and as to
both principal and interest may be
expressed in Canadian currency - or
sterling money of Great Britain at
tbe rate of one pound sterling for
each four dollars and eighty-six and
tw..-thirds cents, nnd may be payable at any place or placeB in Canada or Great Britain.
I. The Mayor of tho Corporation
sball sign and issue thc debentures
and interest coupons, and the aamc
shall also be signed by the Treasurer
of the Corporation, but the signatures on the coupons may be lithographed and thc debentures shall bc
sealed with thc seal of the Corporation.
5. During ten years, the currency
of the debentures 9899.54 shall be
laisel annually to form a sinking
lund for tbe paymeat of the debt and
86W.O0 shall be raised annually for
the payment of the interest thereon,
making in all 81<547,64 to be raised
annually for the payment of the debt
and Interest.
6. It shall he lawful for tbe Council of the ssid Corporation of tbe
City ol Revelstoke to negotiate and
eell the said debentures for par.
7. This  by-law   may  be cited      for
all purposes as     the     "Market Site |
Loan By-Law No. 305,  1911."
8. This by-law shall come Into
force and take effect on the day of
Ite final passing.
9. This by-law shull before the final passing'thereof, receive the assont
of the olectors according to the provisions of and in tho manner prescribed by the Municipal Act.
Head a'first time   the   7th   day     of
November,   1911.
Read a socond time thc 7th   day    of
November,  1911.
Head a third time the 20th day     of
Novomber,  1911.
Received  thc assent  of the electors—
—————day of	
He-considered and finally passed     by
the Council the day of	
Mayor
City Clerk
TAKE NOTICE that tho above ie a
true copy of tho proposed by-law upon which the vote of tho Municipality will be taken at the Council
Chamber, City Hall, Revolstoke, B.
0,, on Monday the 7th day of December, Mil4, between the hours of
9 a.m. nnd 7 p.m.
W.  A.  GORDON,
City Clerk,
Dated this J Ith day  ol November 1911
NOTICE
In the County Court ol West Kootenay holden  at  Revelstoke,  B.  C.
In the Matter ol the Plans Cancellation Act and Amending Acts
And in the Matter of an application by the Revelstoke Land Company Limited to cancel portions of
registered plans numbered d'M'i and
0361 in the Land Registry Office at
Nelson, B.C. and thc closing ol certain streets and alleys shown oa
said  plans.
NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant to an Order made by Hln
Honour John Andrew Forin, Judf;e
| ol this Court dated the 25th day ol
November, WW, application will b';
] made by the Revelstoke Land Coal-
j pany Limited to the Judge ot this
Court at the Court House at Levol-
I stoke, B.C., on the lotu day i.f
.December, 1911 at the hour of 10.30
a.m. in the forenoon or so toon
thereafter as the application can be
heard for an Order that that part
ol Eighth Street lying between McKenzie Avcmfe 'and Connaught Avenue and alley shewn as running
through Block 5'l on registered plan
630 be closed and that McKenzie
Avenue he closed as shown on the
plan of proposed resubdivision of
Blocks 59 and 60 as said Blocks are
shown upon registered plans numbered 636 and 6361 and that the lane
shown in Block 6" on registered plan
(1301 be closed and that that portion of Ninth Street colored red on
the plan attached to the Petition
herein be closed and that that portion of Connaught Avenue colored
red on the said plan attached to
said Petition be closed and that
said streets and alleys be revested in
the Revelstoke Land Company Limited as of their former estate.
AND NOTICE IS GIVEN that in
support of said application will be
reud the Petition of the Revelstoke
Land Company Limited dated the
25th day of November, 1911 andj the
affidavit verifying the same, the
plana attached to and referred to in
the lands affected by the proposed re-
sulxlivision ol said Blocks ,r>9 and 00
as shown on registered Plans 636 and
(•361.
Dated  this 25th  day  of November,
1914.
Revelstoke Land Company, Limited,
By their Solicitors,
HARVEY  McCARTER &  CO.
To the District Registrar of Titles,
Nelson, B. C.
And to all others concerned, In the
Lands affected hy the proposed application.
And to whom it may concern.
NOTE: The above mentioned petition, affidavit and plans are on tile
and may be Inspected at the office ol
thc Registrar of the County Court at
Revelstoke.
RAILWAY TIME TABLE
No. 1 from Montreal to Vancouver,
arrive at 8.05 p.m., leave 6.25 p.m.
No. 3, from Vancouver to Montreal,
arrive at 11.05 a.m.. leave at 11.25
a.m.
No. 3. from Toronto to Vancouver,
arrive at 7.05 a.m., leave at 7;20 a.m.
No. 4 from Vancouver to Toronto,
arrive at 12.45 a. m., leave at 1.05
a.m.
No. SOI, from Revelstoke to Arrowhead, leave 7.30 a.m.
No. 803, from Arrowhead to Revolstoke, arrive 4.40 p.m.
No. 3 makes connection with the
Okanagan line at Sicamous, returning
leaves Sicamous at 11.50 p.m.
Trains Nos. 1 nnd 2, make all local
stops between RevelBtoke and Sicamous.
Trains Nos. 3 and 4, make lo-sal
stops between Slcamoue and Kam-
loope.
CANADIAN
p:a C I F I C
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 ls cnlled to thc S."8. "Missanabie," which made ber
maiden voyage irom Llvorpool, October 7th. She Is thc last word in
shipbuilding and should prove an attractive acquisition to the Canadian trade. Dimensions are: length 520 leet; beam f. I feet; gross registered tonnage 18,000, Capacity, 520 cabin, 1,200 third class. There
aru Ipacioui promenade decks, verandah rale, 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 thc ventilation system.
Full particulars as to rateB and reservations
to be had   inn
A. WARRINGTON
Ticket Agent, Revelstoke
Mark HamK->urg, a Russian pianlBt
and a naturalized Britisher, has got
a verdict for s-jfiOO damages against
the London Mail because lt called
him a German.*
SYNOPSIS   OF COAL MINING
REGULATIONS.
Coal mining rights of the Dominion
In Manitoha, Saskatchewan and Al
terta, the Yukon Territory, the
North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province of British Columbia, may be issued for a term ol
twenty-one years at an annual reni-
al of $1 an acre. Not more than
2,500 acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for lease must be made
by the applicant in person to the
Agent or Sub-Agent of the district
in which the rights applied for are
situated.
The lease will include the coal mining rightB only, but the lessee may
be permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working ol
the mine at the rate of $10.00 an
acre.
In surveyed territory the land must
be described by sections, or legal
sub-divisions of sections, and in unsurveyed territory the tract applied
for shall be staked out by the applicant himself.
Each-application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be refunded if the rights applied for are
not. available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output ot the mine at the
rate of rive cents per ton.
The person operating tbe mine ehall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity o!
merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon. If the coal mining
rights are not being operated, eucb
returns should be furnished at least
once a year.
For full Information application
Bhould be made to the Secretary ol
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion Lands.
W. W. CORY.
TO SHOW toil A COPT OF TNE
SID DUD00
ROBIN HOOD
COOK BOOK
THIS BOOK CAN BC SECUREO
with coupons rouaoiNiviRTeecer
ROBIN HOOD FLOUR!
I
ROBIN HOOD
ROLLED DATS
GOOD POLICY
It's good policy to think of the future.
It'sstill lietter policy toprovlde against
the misfortunes it may have in store
for you. The bluest way of protecting
yourself and family is a
L1FK INSURANOB POLICY
with a reliable company. The high,
financial standing ami long business
career of the Kootenay Agencies
makes it absolutely trustworthy.
Your 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
Ws specialize in
Metallic Ceilings, Corrugated Roofing, Furnace Work'nnd up-
to-date Plumbing
Work
Work Shop - I'unnaught Ave.
REVELSTOKE      -       -     B.C.
d. P. SUTHERLAND
Transfer     Draying
Handling Pianos a Specialty
Phone 42    -    Nierht Phone85
Advertising    Pays
IF you advertise
in the Mail-Herald
Keep  Afloat on  a  Slender   Purse
We knock the Spots out of things
Ladies'   and   Men's daimenls
cleaned anil dyed in a
superior manner
Send us your gain.ents and have
theiu cleaned clean
PARISIAN DYE WORKS
Day and Night Phone 310
Office—48 First Street, West.
Prices  reasonable.    We call  and
deliver to any part of the city.
P, O. Box 414.    Special attention
given to mail orders.
// you want what you want when you
want it try Mail-Herald Want Ads PAOB  FOUR
THE   MAIL-HERALD,    REVELSTOKE
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2H,  1914
Cbe fl&aU-lberalb
PUBLISHED   WEDNESDAY   ANU
SATIUIIAY    AT
KKVK1.STOKK.
II.   ('
ADVERTISING RATES
Local  Heading NotlceB and HusincHS
Locals   in cents per     line  each Insertion.  Minimum local ad rbargo 25c.
Display advertisements 25 cents pot-
Inch each insertion,   single  column,
■=	
only natural if we hesitated to behave accounts thej might put lorth
of Russian barbarity, But singularly
enough, there bave been lew or none
of these, and we may thereforo take
it qu'ite for granted that ln the conduct ol warfare the Russian soldiery
can take a place ol honor quite as
high as thc Uritish or French troops.
Anglo-Saxons need not make excuses
r..r having Russia as an ally, but
should be happy to acknowledge the
high standard of Russian iconduct of
•gal advertising of any form, also,,,,, wnr- Th6 rough Ooisack is prov-
Government and Municipal Notices ri
cents per line flrst insert inn and 8
tents per line subsequent insertions,
allowing 10 lines to the inch.
Applications for Liquor Licenses Sr..
Application! for    Transfer ol LlqUOr
Licensee 17.50.
ml prospecting notices $7.r>0.
Land Purchase Notices, 87,00.
Water Application Notices, up to
100 words, (7.50, ..ver loo words iu
proportion,
Ing superior In the decencies to thc
boastful, ruthless Teutons. The great
military revelation of the war is not
German'prowess, but Russian efflcl-
t ticy,
FROM THE  SANCTUMS
,^'il "JLAB?l>
■Jntcrtoc pultlisbtno Company
1.IMITKH
E.  G.  ROOKE,  Manager nnd  Editor.
-ATI i'.HAY.   NOVEMBER
I'.il-I
CHRISTMAS DRAWS NEAR
In less than a month Christmas
will bave arrived and thcre is no rea-
~w., why it should not bc celebrated
in the usual spirit. It is a time ol
friendliness, generosity and good will
For children particularly, it is a day
ol supreme joy, long looked forward
to and  long remembered.
Because the empire'is at war is no
good reason why tho usual testimonials of friendship should be omit-
ted,   nnr  why the  children's calendar
G1RM \N HELP
collier's Weekly:     "While Belgium
starves, (icrtiiany Continues to grind
war taxes Irom ber smoking cities,
violating all rules of civilized warfare, Qormany's consul-general In
New York, Herr Moist Falckc, Hays
in bis kind way: 'Germany is doing
its best to help the Belgians.' May
God save the rest of thc world from
German  'help'!"
THE TURK MUST GO
Thc failure of Turkey will mean the
disappearance of the green Bag from
the Golden Horn and from Europe.
Thc Turk will have to depart, in
the Gladstonian phrase, hag and baggage, from Europe;' indeed, lip will be
fortunate if betakes the baggage,
What is more remarkable is that the
two powers which will speed his departure will be thc two powers which
Ior half a csnttiry have saved his
empire, and these two powers will bc
working in alliance with that other
power which for two centuries has
threatened the existence of that empire.
GERMAN   PEOPLE  BEFOOLED
London Times* Every nation gets the
press  lt  deserves.   Germnuy has  long
been content with  a  spoon-fed press,
and thc result is that, in the hour   of
should lack 'its red letter  day. There   ,,„„    , ,,,„       ,,.,   ,.,, ,
' her    bitter     hnm'ilintion.    when    her
is more need this year than usual to dreams of world-conquest are shat-
emphasize the fact thut benevolence, tired for ever, thc German govern-
geniality and liberality are not Ior- ment- through thc obsequious news-
gotten virtues. papers, has befooled the jpeople. They
cannot do so for ever,  and when Ger-
the many awakens to realize   that   Paris
are and France alike     are    beyond     her
Some   no   doubt     have    felt
pinch  of  hard times,  but   there
grasp, the hour of retribution will
have struck. The awakening should
come very soon now.
many in Revelstoke, as elsewhere,
who are financially in at least as
good circumstances as in previous
years.  They   are  drawing   regular sal-j SEIZE THF D\V
aries as before, and some hnve gain- Vancouver News-Advertiser This
ed by reductions in rents and cost of Journal does not propose to enter tbc
living. They have no finnncia! rea- ll°m'iin Of prophecy to any great ex-
son for neglecting to celebrate the tent> b,lt M *entur«« ■*' •** reason-
„   . able    predictions.      I,     two  or  three
Christmas stunt with  the customary   ,.,,„ra ,r_„, „„„      ,„. , .,,
years trom now a large number   will
*iftB- recall the present opportunity to buy
Whether Christinas is to provide the   building lots on   good  terms  .it  pric-
usual  fillip to business depends large- , es mllch lower thai1 thev finally    had
lv  upon  the  merchants.    Those   who ! l''   P*y*   So*"P  "f      the8e   '"''     "
,   . . win. have   land,     and   are n. |
tive their stores an air of seasonable   .,„_.,  ,._      ....  ,.„„,„„.
naru  up,  will  remember    with  :
festivity,   display  attractively    goods   that  in  1911 and  1015 a  house
likely  to be in demand  and  stimulate ' be  built  for  less  mon->y  than    either
business  by  advertising    freely     and   in Previ°us or subsequent  years
, ,     . ,.A , ,        men  will    sorrowfullv
judicinuslv   have  little   reason to fear     .
thev might have saved
that  they  will  be disappointed   with   ,,,_ .>,.„,„„,,.,,
KK .or  themselves,   eiv.-.i   n rat   w  r       •
the result. other people, and some h.-lp v
ness hy building a house when    there
RUSSIA'S HIGH STANDARD OF WAR ,Wi,R ,ittle comP*8tltil -a
rence a considerable number of mann-
It is significant that not a word facturers will wonder why they failed
has come from the German press, to stock up with goods to meet the
which is so volubly curing Britain deman(i that they mieht have [ore-
and everything British, imputing bar-
rarous practices to the Cossacks or
,ther     Russian    forces.
e       nfetSt -
some money
"An Extra Run"
on
FRY'S
COCOA
R
UNNLNG a big Mogul on schedule time is about
as complete a brain, sinew and nerve test as a
man could want. So when the order comes for
"An Extra Run," that engineer is wise who fortifies
himself with a cup of FRY'S COCOA. FRY'S, because
it builds for "nerves of steel." It's such a splendid food
as well as a delicious beverage.
Drink FRY'S regularly yourself and note the vigor
it imparts.
Trade Supplied by
J. S. FRY & SONS, Limited
Truro, Montreal, Toronto, Winnipeg, Calgary, Edmonton, Vancouver, Victoria.
naa
81
f onfessions Saturday  I to 6 and 7
to  B  p m.   and   .Sunday  morning
to 8.   Weeks days -Mass every morn
ing at 7 o'clock, Confessions     before
Vam.    First   Fridays -Mass  at   <«  »
m..  Benediction  and   Rosary  at    7 •
p.  m.
AT   THE  THEATRES
Box  No.  16.—Corner  Second  street'Tues. 29—C.P.R. vs Bus.-men
tiva inactivity.  The time  is approach
ing  when  merchants and  others    who
The  "Slav ' are allowing their     nnmes to  dlsap-
rians"  are conducting  the   war • l'far from  the advertisiie columns of
after the manner of soldiers,  not   of   "ew«P»Pei**s will  wonder     why      they
-  -j  . i- . -       >r.    u .        . 'inspired  to cause themselves to
:and  pirates.     Wc    hear    of no Lou-   , ...      .
forgotten.   After  having  spent    laree
vains   no killing   of     prisoners     orwml in wtt,n>. „„.„ .,,  M ^ the)r
wounded,  no cutting of wrist muscles   business  before  the   public,   they   will
nf prostrat'- enemies, no shooting   of   take  up  with  repentance    the   expen
unoffending civilians in    squads,     no   plve tMk  "f 2*"'ine  ,r  •*'" °™r  **«««n,
,    . ,, , , Others who h/rcc never advertiseil  will
loot-licensing, no wanton wrecking of   . .  .      , auvenise.i
by and   hy  he surprise,!    that     they
towns or villaees. The Russians were j dld not in  qui»t  times make     them
at the gates of Koenigsburg early in j selves known  so  that     they
the war,    they have overrun    C'.alicia j Ket the 'ull  benefit of   the   return  of
from    Lemberg     up to  Carcow   they i tommCTclM       nrtivity.       Chancellor   tor,   Rev    Lashley   Hall,   on   Bonds
have penetrate,!  into Hungary ' over   ' !0yd W*™ Was     mereW wP«"lng  * 11  i.n   and IM p.m.  »«1
. **hat all   shrewd  business  men      told   day  morning,   subject.    "The  Capt ire
the Carpathians, but nowhere is there ; hlm   whfn   he „„,,,   ,„,,,„  ute  ^^   of     y01lth ..      Kr,mn„,     ,1Bah
allegation by the Teutons that     the ; speech that the war wou.d he follow- ! Sunday school  and   Bible  classes    at
Russian   soldicrF offend  against     the ! f'fl in  British countries hy a      period   2.80  p.   rn.   Young   People's
rules of  "decent" warfare.    Knowing'0' almoRt  unprecedented    commercial j (Kpworth   League)   Mondays,
and  industrial activity. That will    he
ST   PETER'S
First ^nndav  ir,    \dvent,      9ervic<M
as follows   - s no.  Holy Comm
I.'-''
Prayers for use during the wai
he   said   '...th     mornir..-   and   e  .
Rev.   K '     , ildso       *
preach   in   morninir  and  the  re"        ,
the eveninr .   school   „•
p.  m.
METHODIST CHURCH
Services   ir.>  ^e.n.lucted  hy  the
Rev
"Toils of   the Python"   a splendid
animal   story  in   two purts,   "A  Wild
Rids,      'l'..-B  Key  Number 2,"     and
all   the   latest   war   news is  the      bill
at  tbe Kmpress  theatre to-night.    On
jht     Thr.,ugh the Flames,"
and  Lunch" and "A  Midnight
the pictures to be shown
On Tuesdaj night .the feature will be
another  ol  the great  famous    players
showing   May   Pickford  m  David   Fro-
tiam's   great   prodU<CtiOD   "The   BaglSS
Sing s   eJOWWlul idrama of thc
' uns.      On We.lneHday
*The Dopa '     will    bs tin- principal
picture        i ■■    le. e      r      the   8th   and
'.th  some   ut the   greatSfl   army    plc-
iced   will be shown.
FIRE ALARMS
as we do that     the     German press— .
., a period  in  which  many people     will
more  correctly, perhaps,  most  of the   Ument  their lost  opportunities.
German  press—does not hesitate     at
uttering  most absurd lies and calumnies about the British, it would     be
BAKIN&POWDER
-i~^i_:
TOMORROWS SERVICES
l-\-, \ 1 !
CATHOLIC
St. Francis church, McKenzie Ave.
and Fifth street, Pastor, Rev. J. C,
MacKenzie. Sunday services:— Low
Mass at 8 a.m. and High Mass at
10:30 a.m. every Sunday. Sundny
school for the children at 2:30 p.m.,
Penedlction and Rosary at 7:30 p.m.,
Ofl   indicator    at    lire
-   (C) strokes of
Fire alarm  signals  are  given thus.
TWO  itTplLSS,  interval    five  SSetOndt,
four  strokes,   fj.,x   < I    No „f  box  will
Prayer    service,  W«.|nesdays,  - p,  rn.   also be  sh'.wn
We  shall   he  glad   to see  you. . hall.
Practice s.gnai
PRK8BYTBRIAN CHURCH '•,li ab.wly.
The regular services    will he     c„n '    TeHt,r>«    "'K""1     Three (3)    strokes
ducted   next   Sunday   bv   the  minister ,',f ,'"" *l«wlT-
Itev. .f.W. Stevenson,', who will prsaCh I Kir,> '"" «'«nBl- •''>" <i) strokes
St   11   a.m. 00 "A Working Faith" and ,"' '"""  "i"**1"/.
nt 7.30 p.m. on "The Man who MakeB ' D,'ec* signal-One (1) atroks of
the  bett of  Himself".   Sunday school    r11 ",0W,T-
Bible classes at 2..Tl.   Young People's] FIRE BRIGADE NO. TWO
...rial evening, Tuesdnv at \ p.m. Box No . II—Corner First strMt
Wednesday (evening the regular weekly McKenzie avenue, ('. R. Hume & Co.
prayer meeting. Strangers are invito !   Box  No.   r>.—Corner     First   street
to all the services.
i
a;id Rokeby. avenue.
and  Government    Road    and    Opera
House.
Box No. 17.—Corner Third street
and Campbell avenue, Globe Lumber
company.
Box No. 18.—C. P. R. station.
Box No. 21.—Corner Filth street
and McKenzie avenue, Catholic
church.
Box No. IT,.—Corner Sixth street
and Orton avenue, W. A. Foote.
Box No. 2ti.—Corner Fourth street
and McArthur avenue.
Box No. 27.—Corner Fourth street
and Townley avenue.
Box No. 'J8.—Corner Second street
and Robson avenue, Mrs. Baksr.
Box No. .11.-Fire hall No. 2.
Box  No.  3r,.—Hospital.
Box  Noi :!(,,—Central School.
Box No. .17.—Selkirk School.
FIRK  BRIGADE NO.  ONE
Box No.   14.—Fire Hall No. One.
Box No. 25.—Front street west,
near C.P.R. bridge.
Box No. 4(5.—Corner King and
Douglas streets.  Palace Meat Market, j
Box No. 47.—Corner Second street
nnd Wales street, back of Court
bouse.
Box No. 41.—Corner Third and
Charles streets, Cowan block.
Wed. 30.—Fire hall A. vs Fire hall B.
JANUARY
Tues. 5.—B. of D. vs Govt.
Wed. 6.—J.B.O. va C.P.R.
Fri. 8.—Fire hall A. vs B. of D.
Tiicb. 12.—Bus.-men vs Fire hall B.
Wed. 13.—Govt, vs O.P.R.
Fri. 15.—J.B.C. vs Bus.-men
Tues. 19.—Fire hall A. vs Govt.
fire Hall Team
Winner Over C.P.R.
The' gymnasium classes at the Y.M.
C.A. are now running full swing, and
the Institution appeals to evwy
young man to avail himself of tba
evening classes for his own physical
welfare. For those working at night*
there is a morning class on Tuesduy
and Friday from 10 to 11.15.
Last evening Fire Hall A. team
played against the C.P.R., resulting
in three games for Fire Hall A. Following is the score:
Fire Hall A.
BOWLING SCHEDULE     ]l
DECEMBER
Tues.  1.—Bus.-men vs Govt.
Wed. 2.—B. of D. vs J.B.C.
Fri. 4.—Fire haU B. vs O.P R.
Tnes. 8.—Bus.-men vs Fire hall A.
Wed. 9.-Fire hall B. vs B. of D.
Fri. 11.—Govt, vs J.B.C.
Toote
* UW*
125
IM
Newsome,
1*58
1«3
191
McRae
1W1 fjft
027
155
V, Young, •'
*-19*-
1<*
12G
Burridge,
2<i:i
167
181
Totals
77'.i
C. P. R.
710
807
Copeland
171
126
169
Wood,
137
129
12-2
Field
151
160
159
Lyons,
93
115
134
Jeffs,
132
123
139
Totals
084
653
713k SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1914
THE MAIL-HERALD   REVELSTOKE
PAGB FIV»
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL
EDITED BV MISS PLORMNOE LAWRENCE
Those having items for publication
in tbe Mail-Herald social and personal column are requested to call
up phone 62.
Mrs. Leonard W. Wood will receive
,n'Thursday, December 4.,
Miss Edith Whitby ol KamloopB
paid a short visit to Revelstoke yesterday.
Mrs. J, \B Baurrll and so,, Fred of
Calgary were visiters in town on
Thursday.
Mrs. Robert Ross ol Three Vnllcy
spent Friday in town, guest of Mrs.
H.N. Phillips,
Mr. Henry Chathams u\ Saskatoon
a.is in town yesterday, paying " brlet
visit to Iriends.
Mrs. 0. P- Marshall will not receive on Tuesday, December 1.
Mrs. W. M. Lawrence will not receive on Wednesday, .December 2.
Mrs. (i.W. Bell will not receive on
the Ist Tuesday in December land not
again until alter the  New Year.
Mr. and Mrs. Antrobus and son
Douglas of Kamloops were among
the guests who arrived in .the city to
attend the 25th wedding anniversary
of Mr. and Mrs.  A.  MacArtliur.
Mr. .lack Parrel! ot N'araimo spent
Monday and Tuesday of tbis week in
town on business
Mr.  Arthur Caley and bride
through the city     yesterday
.vay to Arrowhead.
Miss Margaret Morgan returned
liome on Wednesday from an extended visit to Seattle and Vancouver.
Mr.  Samuel    Gregory of Kasl
A very pleasant feature of thiH
weeks Society events was the celebra
tion of thc silver wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Mac
Arthur at their resilience last, evening, November J7. Miss Mary Dcuuicl
and Alexander MacArtliur were married iu     Winnipeg,  twenty-live years
ago  by   Rev.   Mr.  Hi gg.      The  guests
I who wi- all old and  intimate Iriends
i were received by the host and hostess,
passed   (|H,    |irjll(,    o[ .,:i    years     becomingly
n th ir    ,own(l(j in a white embroidered    mar-
| quisette with    touches ol black     and
lerise.    The   decoration     throughout
were silver  and  in      tlie dining room
where covers     were  laid     for  16 the
tabic fairly     groaned     with inviting
was   eatables.   Dinner  was  served  at    5.:'.0
BELGIANS TO
JOIIUOLORS
Men  Between   Eighteen  and
Thirty Years Especially
Wanted
visiting  Revelstoke  on  Thursday  and   ind  the Misses  Rose und  May    Bond
dressed iu white assisted in servUng.
After this sumptuous repast and the
wedding caked was cut, Mr. Moth in a
few well chosen     words     asked     the
left on Friday for Fernie on business.
returned
Miss Margaret  Jemmlson
on Wednesday from Calgary. where
Bhe has been very ill in the hospital
there.
guests to rise and tli ink a toast v   to
! the    bride.     The     groom   responded
Gust  Anderson of     Malakwa      was   leartily  and called  on his old school
Visiting Wis  brother Mr. John Ander-:'hum  CR.   Macdonald  to      complete
son ol  Revelstoke the beginning     ol   the   response.     The Messrs.  Patrick,
..        .-jj j Sadlicr,/ Ingram and     Antrobus     all
I gave witty     speeches.      After dinner
Mrs.   Frc.lerick    Sommerville      nnd   while the  ladies were enjoying music
daughter Elizabeth of Brandon, Man.   on t|1?  "Bdison"  and the  men    were
spent  Friday in town,    en route     to   smoking, the "kiddies"  arrived   with
Victoria.
The engineering stall in connection
with the double tracking at Three
Valley were all in town Ior tbe Tango
lance on Thursday.
Miss May    Field,     who is  teaching
their tin pans, etc. lor a chivaree and
were treated generously. Cards and
dancing were enjoyed, the music be-
'ing furnished by Mr. McArthur on
the violin accompanied by his son
Edward an thc piano. Alter refreshments this very  jolly  occasion     wa6
school at Rogers Pass is* in town for brought to a close at a late hour by
the week end, visiting her parents all joining hands and singing "Auld
Mr. and Mrs. K'.M. Field.
Aung Sang" and good byes were
given bv every one expressing a
wish that they be present at Mr. and
Mrs. MacArthur's golden wedding.
REPORT ON FOX
FARM INDUSTRY
Mrs. C, Woods nnd son Erneeet of
Vancouver arc visiting Mrs. Jack
Matz and will in all probability remain until alter Christmas.
Mr, and Mrs. William Fleming announce the marriage ol tbeir daughter
Mary Agnes to Mr. Wayne McLean.
The ceremony was performed in Vancouver on Wednesday,  November 25.   I 	
Mr. ic*haries Barbour of sorei, Que. Provincial Game Warden Says
Stayed  in  the citv between  tra'ins on        r-nt,rj   ReSu|tS  Achieved in
Thursday  and left  on the south train
for Selson where   he will reside tern- rESl  bfaSOfl
porarily.     Mr.  Bnrhoure is a  pianist 	
and violinist    ol    great    ability and      Excellent crounds for believing that
will be greatly missed by the musical   the fox farmin!: industry may   prove
a protitahle one in British Columbia
arc furnished in a report by the
Chief Gume Warden, F. Bryan Williams. Mr. Williams says tbat thc
experiments which have been made in
fox  farming by a company  operating
world of Sorel.
Mrs. Cedric Newcomhe, who haB
heen visiting friends in the rtty for
-the oast week, left on Thursday for
Medicine Hat where she will join her
husband,   who    is there     on business
The Belgian government has just issued, in the name of the king and thc
nation, a solemn appeal to all able
Belgians, and chiefly those between
the ages of Is and 30, in order that
they join the army as volunteers for
the duration  of the war.
All those who are able to pay their
transportation should immediately
icport themselves to the bearcat Belgian consul, who will give them instructions respecting the European
centre they should reach. As to those
who cannot, pay their transportation,
they arc invited to tender their services by  letter to said consul.
The government's proclamation reminds that thc same duty is incumbent upon all Belgians living abroad;
"Let them never forget the distant
fatherland, where relatives, friends,
and fellow-workers are sutlering cruelly. Let them by their courage and
their dignity in these days of trial,
strive to still increase the sympathetic Icclines which all right minds and
all uenerous hearts in the whole
world are professing towards Belgium
Let their thoughts, their hopes and
their acts constantly work towards
this sacred object: liberation of the
country."
They are still numerous abroad, the
Belgians who are fit for military service. Spontaneously thousands ol
volunteers have joined the army. It
is important thut all those who arc
ii. a position to do so should follow
this example. The government trusts
that they all will do their duty.
Tho proclamation ends with the fol-
lowine words:
"Victim of a crime which finds no
equal in history, never was Belgium
more entitled to claim the help of
her children. Under the leadership ol
a king of whom we all are proild.
let us all do our utmost to hasten
the hour when we shall find ourselves
again united, independent and free on
the soil of that beloved fatherland,
the sufferings of which have made her
still more dear to us."
Ala inquiry has been received at the
provincial bureau of Information as
to the whereabouts of John Eberly.
The inquiry is made hy his wile, who
lives at Pwnene,  Hawaiian Islands.
The death has occurred at Salisbury of heart failure of Douglas
Kirkpatrick Benham, a member of
the first Canadian contingent who
joined at Vancouver. He was a son
of the late John Beham ol Clapham,
London, S. Vi.
From there Mr. and,Mrs.    Newcombe   »* Telegraph Creek, in the Atlin dis-
will journey to St. John, N. B. to
visit Mrs. Newcombe's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Simon Henderson for several weeks.   .
The Tango club held another of its
trict, give every indication that the
project will be placed on a practical
basis.
Before foxes can be taken for breed-
Ing purposes it is necessary to obtain
a permit from tbe provincial govern-
popular, 'dancee ■*§ <h? .Mnsantc hall ment, and this year thc Telegraph
on Thursday evening which was very Creek company secured no less than
largely attended. With a good floor n:>, foxes There were twenty-three
and excellent music a very enjoyable hlack, fourteen silver, fifty dark cross
evening was spent. The announcement twenty-two light crosB and five red
was made by the management that foxes. The animals are valued at ap-
"as December is a very busy month proximately '•'•lS.IW. This showing for
the Tango club will only hold one one season's work is excellent, in the
dance during December which will be judgment ol Mr. Williams, and sug-
on the 14th. Quite a tidy sum will be gests that the same degree of suctioned over to the Relief society cess In this new and unique industiy
from the proceeds ol Thursday's nia.v be achieved in this province as
dance. has characterized operations     in   the
Maritime provinces.
Mr. Williams' report aUo contains
the gratilying announcement that the
new system of licensing Ridian guides
Vi. H. Sharpe,. M.P., of Manitou,
stated last week, in Winnipeg, that
he had just returned from a visit to
the Mennonite villages in Southern
Manitoba. Although these people arc
he was much struck with the lact that
they had contributed XKiOO to the
they had contr.buted »W10 to the
patriotic fund. They were deeply interested in the great European conflict, and although of German extraction, Mr. Sbarpe says they arc very
loyal to Great Britain. Some ol these
villages were established twenty or
thirty years ago and in that time,
according to tbs member, they have
become thoroughly imbued witb the
spirit of the Canadian people.
Notwithstanding the inclemency of
thc weather on Thursday last a great
number ol ladies calle'l on Mrs. F.G.
Bews, who received for the first time
since her marriage. Mrs. Bews received w'ith her Bister Miss Borden
and was assisted by Mrs. A. Mclntyre. Her cozy rooms were very Inviting. In the dining room the table
was centered with    a large bowl     of
who arc employed by big game hunters, aB provided for in the amended
game act of the last session of tbe
legislature, is working excellently.
There are now no complaints of the
conduct of the guides, the Indians all
being disposed to co-operate with the
shaggy chrysanthemums; Mjrs.^ Walter   government ,„ carrying out the Bpim
of the legislation.
Bews poured tea and Mrs. E.H.S. McLean cut the ices, assisted by Mrs.
Jack Stewart and Miss Manning.
Tbe LadieB of the Altar society of
the Catholic church held one ' of the
in..st BiicceBBful of their teas on Friday at the home riot Mrs. W. H.
Sutherland. Mrs. Sutherland waa assisted by Mrs. Bunnell, Mrs. Hobson,
Mrs. Perry, Mrs.'White, Mrs. Smythe,  Miss     Bell and Miss MoKennle.
A big increase in the herds of eari-
bou Hs noted this year in tbe report
of the chief game warden. F. K.
Burnham, of New York, a big game
hunter, who spent some time in the
Atlin country, <miw no less tha-. 23
bead, rbla is the best record by a
single hunter for a numotr ofyears;
and indicates that >one of the prime
assets of the province, in the matter
The last of the series   of  teas given'"' providing Updrt for .the fareolia big
by this, society will beat the home of   Kilm'» hunters of the world, shows no
Mrs. Frank McCarty,   McKenzie ave-   dlmlnlshment.
December  10.     In connection
nue  on
with this tea .In thc iiltornoon will be
a  sale of work and in the evening   a
musical  entertainment for  tbc young
people.
The eruptions in Vesuvius are violent at present, while earthquakes in
Messina are causing much alarm to
the  inhabitants.
Fourteen 'states now have laws pro-'
bibiting the  sale  of  alcoholic  bevcr-'
ages. Tbe fourteen include four states
added to the  "dry" list as the     re-'
suit of the last election. On the face '
of the returns prohibition     has just
been adopted by Arizona, Washington i
Uregon arvl    Colorado.     Thc    states
which prohibit the sale of liquor are'
Arizona,  Colorado,  Georgia,  Kansas,
Maine,   Mississippi,    North  Carolina,
North  Dakota,      Oklahoma,    Oregon,
Tennessee,  Virginia, Washington   and
West  Virgina.  Alabama at one   time I
adopted  a    prohibition     amendment,
but later rescinded it.  South Carol,-
na also is largely prohibition     under
various actB.  In addition, a score of
states have local  option laws.
Estimates of public expenditure for
the next fiscal year are now being
considered by the treasury board at
Ottawa for submission to parliament. In view of the heavy outlays
entailed by the war, economy will be
practiced wherever possible. At the
same time all the big public works
now in progress or which were about
to start will be proceeded with, this
including tbe harbor and terminal
works and drvdoek at Halifax, St.
Jchnt Qucliec,' Montreal, Toronto,
Vancouver and Esqulmalt; 'the Wel-
land Canal and 'the Hudson Bay railroad. In addition there will be provision for the maintenance and repairs. Where tbe cutting down will be
practiced is in respect to public
buildings and small public works.
C. B. HUME & CO., LTD.
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
FAMILY SHOE
OUTFITTERS
We Aim to Clve 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 35c, 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, al
widths _ _ 15c to 50c3
Several New Coats
In Ladies' and Misses' Styles. Those
Heavy, Warm Scotch Mix Tweeds. StyleB
in the popular Balmacaan and Ra? 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 **K7.r>
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 Holi
day 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.   Prices from 60c to $3.50 each.
Handkerchiefs
For Men in silk, linen, lawn and excelda,
ither 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 $1.00 to$a00.
Fancy Suspenders
Made to wear. Either boxed singly or in
sets.   Prices 75c to $3X0.
Everything in Fancy Holiday Boxes
Grocery and Crockery Department
Xmas Fruits are Now 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, CryBtalized
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, AlmondB and Peanuts. All new stock. Cooking figs, Eating Figs, flat and pulled.
Another large shipment of Christie Brown's Biscuits just in inew and fresh )
Eggo Baking Powder, 16 oz. Tins, 25c   Eggo Baking Powder, 2} pounds,  50c   Eggo
Baking Powder, 8 pounds, $1.00.
Specials for Friday and Saturday
3 Package s Macaroni 25cts.
Cross & Blackwell's Marmalade! Jars   20cts.
Tanga Tea, pound package.
Largo Bottles Pickles	
 ; *.. : ...
 35cts
 20cts
■^-.wV--	 PAOI BIX.
THE   MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 38, 1014
Car of Lumber
Consisting of No. 2 Boards and No. 2 Shiplap.   Get
what you need now.
SPECIAL   PRICES
Globe Lumber Co., Ltd.
Get Tour Clothes Dry Cleaned
and Pressed
at the City Dye Works
We make a specialty of Ladies'
Work, as we have a lady to give
it special attention.
Suits Pressed and Cleaned $1.50
Thisjinoludes any necessary repairs
Work called for and delivered.
A ward to lhe Wise    City Dye Works
tTX WVIU IU HIV TTI9V     Opp. Revelstoke Club.   Phone 7
Notes from the cTHines
RING EDWARD HOTEL
H.J. MCSORLEY. PROP.
REVELSTOKE, B. C.
Strictly First-Class
Rooms—Single, en Suite, and with BathJU
WINDSOR CAFE AND GRILL
UNDER MANAGEMENT OF FRANK SAVAGE
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
R. Lathhton, Prop.
Choicest of Wines, Liquors, and Cigars
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co.. Ltd,
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufacturers of Aerated Waters
A car shipment from the Mountain
Con gave returns of % 8(1 in silver to
the ton.
Some reductions in the forces at
the Standard and Hewitt mines were
made last week, and the small force
at the Apex was luid off. It is not
Unlikely that other reductions'will lie
made If the market for silver and
lead does not improve.
About '-'(I sacks of ore a day are being taken out of the Mercury, near
Sandon, und a .'iO-ton car will be
ready for shipment by the end of this
week. The Mercury is being worked
by R. Cunning and T. J. Lloyd. Assays run from 2<i5 to -8.*> ounces silver and about 45 per cent lead to
the ton.
The Toronto special correspondent
of the Boston Commercial, writing
under date November I, said: The
silver-lead industry ol the Kootenay
district will be stimulated by the
heavy contracts let by the British
government ,to Canadian firms for the
manufacture of shrapnel. Arrangements have been made with the
smelting company of Trail, B.C., for
a supply of lead for shrapnel bullets.
There is some talk of work being
again startad on the Lucky Jim. Let
un hope that it is not true. The people here had forgotten G. Weaver
Loper and his peculiar methods. Mr.
Loper should "swear off" on mining
and confine his activities exclusively
to gas promotions. Mining is on a
business basis in the Slocan, and
promotions of the Loper kind are not
looked upon with favor by practical
mining men. Practical mining and fizz
do not make good team* mates, therefore Mr. Loper should devote his
inergies to gas promotions.—Slocan
Record,
Investors in gold mines should appreciate the fact that of all countries
producing gold some CQ per cent of
total production Is furnished in countries of the British Empire, nnd the
rest by countries with none of whom
we are at war. Further, they huve to
recognize that gold-getting is stimulated by thc desire of all countries,
including especially those engaged ln
war, 'to increase supplies of the royal
metal. Kxcipt Russia, none of the
countries producing gold nre in the
zone of thc sphere of conflict, and
conditions of working are but slightly affected.—The Statist.
company's smelter. The Empire Zinc
company of Denver, Colo., is the purchaser of the ore.
Hauling of ore from the Emerald
mine has been cut ofl for the last
couple of weeks owing to the Ifai condition of the roads, snow having fallen at and near the mine. Hauling
from the H.B. mine is threatened.
W. B. De Witt and partners have
the Ore Hill mill about ready to
start milling ore from that mine and
the adjoining property, the Summit,
both of which they have under lease.
Randall H. Kemp
Pioneer Mining Man
The funeral of tbe late Randall H.
Kemp, who died recently, at 2230
Bowker avenue. Willows, took place
on November 1 , at Victoria. As the
deceased was almost a stranger in
Victoria, eicept to a comparative
few who were formerly resident in
West Kootenay district, the attendance was not large. The funeral services, both in the chapel of the B.C.
Funeral Co. and at the grave, in
Ross Bay cemetery, were conducted
by Rev. F.H. Flatt, of Christ church
cathedral. The pallbearers were: R.
F. Green. M.P. for Kootenay; Neil F.
Mackay, M.L.A. for Kaslo; R.A. Ren-
wick and W.F. Teetzel, both ex-provincial government agents at Nelson;
Arthur Dick and John A. Watson.
Among others present were John A.
Mara, E. Jacobs and Lorenzo Alexander, the last named formerly of the
Slocan.
The late Mr. Kemp was born at
Wellshurg, WeBt Virginia, U.S.A., in
the early, part of 1852. For some time
he was engaged in assaying and was
otherwise connected with mining in
the United States until about a
quarter of a century ago, when he
joined the small mining community
at Hot Springs (aB Ainsworth was
then called), on the western shore of
Kootenay lake, which in thOBe early
days of West Kootenay was a rival
of Nelson for the honor ol beini: the
chief town of the district. It was   in !
trict, he did much to make widely
known the opportunities it oflered to
men with capital to undertake the
development of mining properties. He
will be long remembered by "the
many thousands of pioneers, prospectors and others of the great west,
whose struggles have resulted In
making others rich" (and assuredly
he was one of the number), to whom
he dedicated his book, published five
years ago, entitled "A Half-Breed
Dance and Other Far Western Stories."
Ships Much Zinc
Ore from Salmo
Salmo, B.C., Nov. 27.—W. R. Salisbury, lessee of the H. B. mine, has
shipped to date over 250 tons of
zinc ore from that property to Perdue, 111., to the Mineral Point   Zinc
Material Arrives
for Kaslo Slip
Kaslo, B.C., Nov. 27.—A barge arrived on Sunday loaded with material to build the slip for transferring
cars. Three tracks are laid down to
the water's edge and it is the aim of
the Canadian Pacific railway construction department to take advantage of thc low water and com
piste the work by the end of Janu
ary.
The new depot is completed and
ready for occupation.
An effort is being made to obtain
recognition for an act of unusual
bravery by Emily Milton, a 10-year-
old daughter of A. Milton of Mirror
Lake, who saved Tcefer Norman, aged
seven,  from drowning last summer
The Red Cross local branch has
collected 8100 in aid of thc work.
NEWS FROM SHUSHANA
G. S. Moeher, a miner from Shu-
shana stopped over in town this
week enroute south. He says the dis-
i trict has produced upwards of "$250
000 this year and the men who did
| thc work are not complaining. Thcre
j has been work for everyone who
wanted to work ut ?6 and board until shoveling.in began June 11, and
after that at $7 and board. Some
men got as high as 150 days and all
those who came out with him had
had money from >900 up. Several
were carrying as high as 30 ounces of
dust. The gold sells at $16 per
ounce. About 150 men are staying in
this winter. Provisions were selling
at a flat rate of 10 cents per pound
when he came out but the price is
expected to drop to 2"> or :i0 cents
when sledding begins. The trail from
McCarty is in very bad shape.—Ket
chikan Progressive.
WORLD NEWS TERSELY TOLD
Speaking in the House of Commons
Home Secretary McKenna imparted
the information that 14,imX) alien enemies in Great Britain are interned
in concentration Camps in the British
Isles. These are in addition to the
prisoners taken in action and men
removed from merchant sh'ips of the
enemy. Mr. McKenna added that
there are about 29,0<hi   alien enemies
WINES
LIQUORS
CIGARS
1891,  as told    in one of  Mr.    Kemp's'at large in Englund
published accounts of the    history of | 	
mining in that district, that the first
mineral discoveries were made in the
region known as the Slocan. Mineral
diecovene9 were mule  in     !-•■      on
The soccer clubs throughout the
British Isles have every reason to fc'
proud of their splendid contribution
to the Prince of Wales'  Relief Fund,
Agents for Calgary Beer
Blue Ridee. ten miles west of   Kaslo,1 which has now just exceeded the *1n-
! by two aunterg and trappers,     it   it   000,000 mark.     Every    club    ln   the
.  year   later   that    it   country   has    made     a generous   re-
i>ecam» known the ore containe :....uch   spouse from a percentage of gate re-
Jack Laughton, Proprietor
First Street, Revelstoke, B. C.
ceipts, practice games, special donations, and lately even the professional  players have  decided  to give up ."5
i.t ,,', their     salaries, which     is
sent  forward  weekly.
WINDSOR HOTEL
EUROPEAN PLAN
Good Accommodation.      Reasonable Rates.
Cafe in Connection
silver, and following that fact eing
made public, H>t Springs was , :ick-
lv emptied o! its prospector? who
Bwarrr.- •■  hillB  of  the
between Kootc^a7 and Slocan   ..ies.
On  9( '     1S'<M,     wba 	
wards  was developed  into the  I   yn.-      Typical   to   the movement now   on
mine,  and  whirh  paid -limit Qermany to put   the
dividends, was* disco wed tn on  all  foreign    words is a bullee-
P'nter     and  John  I. , ted    in  the   Walls of the depot
valuable discovery  was follow. Kalaeralautern, reading as follows:
many others, and  thl Jtet  purcheasers  ol  transporta-
MaxWell in Vancouver. English newspapers which arrived in Vancouver
recently contained information that
Captain  Dolbey wus mis*ng.
A Paris despatch to the Central
News says: "During the recent fighting the German troops, after a fierce
charge, retreated carrying all their
wounded except one man. A British
officer who went to bring in the
wounded soldier was himself wounded but managed to drag the soldier
to shelter where Inter they were both
picked up by a German ambulance.
As a reward for his bravery and humanity the British officer received
the iron cross from the Germans. He
was sent back to his own trenches
where he was recommended for the
Victoria Cross, but succumbed to
bis injuries.
ORIENTAL HOTEL
suitably furnished with the choicest the
market affords. Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars.   Rates $1 a day.   Monthly rates.
J\    .AJLIBIEICT     ST03STB PROP.
Union  Hotel
A. P. LKVESQUE, Proprietor
FIRST STREET, REVEIJSTOKE, B. C.
MEAL TICKETS $6.oc
SAM   MCevMAHON        Li«ht and heavy Wagons, light and heavy
Sleight, Buggiee, Cutlers, Flows, Harrow*
Oaaeral Blackimith Farm Implements. *M^-f?-!!l!!^?!L!!!•,,^!?5!,
AffMt far John Doors and Company and International Harveater Ca.
jFarm Implements
H<MMISHOIINCl A 8PBCIALTV REVILaTOKK, BO.
. ,lsk for 'Fahrkarten'     in-
n    billets.' The latter word
li uot German and therefore la not to
ie-  use.!   .iny longer."   The  word   "foil-
tan    commonly   used    for
throughout Germany practi-
.• illy  • trial   tri|>   of the
•  i illroad
Three  hundred   thousand  dollars    is
.'in'   if the damage done    by
the army worm in ' 'nnnda during the
last surnmei   aeoordlng to the  esti
at the   intmal meeting   of
Ainska, m which outl •■ Entomological   Society    of    On-
remainad, continuing his publicity tarlo, held a week ago in Toronto, bj
work and taking part In frontlet Din- A, Gibson of Ottawa. Of this On-
ing life, until eventually, •nre.- ,r 'iri., was the loser to the extent of
fo.jr  years ago,    be    drifted    bad    to   W80,000,   The   remalnd<ST  of   the  dam
.famous for  Its great   WI .ith of silver-
[ lead ore.  While in the
Qeftghtx ' •• ;
pi (party on whi' b   ■ ere - t
al   springs    not   ' Kaslo,     and
'       .
and wife   weiy known   to the
prospectors ittt the    i
Le« ,ng the Kootenaj >K
famed   to  'he .states,  and   '
years   was   vcrupied     in    Wash
lojuarters in "Spokane,
as a  mining engineer  and
a mining Journal,  Later he   w«>r.t   to
Koo'enny, nnd, for a while, .Hod on
a small ranch a short distance from
■Velson. Finally he removed to Sllverton, Slocan Ink*, and was employ
ed at the Standard silver-lend mine
thereuntil early in the current year,
he had tO go to the hospital at. New
Denver, to seek relief from cancer In
the tongue. At the end of the summer he went to Victoria, but his
malady was Incurable, nnd be suffered much until the end r»me on
November    III.      Alwiays    optimistic.
with  much confidence
mineral wealth of the
age was done jn QuebM, New Brunswick and Novn Bcotia, The peat
woike,| [t| haVOC in 149 townships In
37 counties.
"A prlsenmer of war; good health."
This cable wan received by Dr. H.B.
Maxwell and relates to Dr. Dolbey of
Vancouver, who had been serving aa
a captain In the British Army Modi
es.1 Corps at the front. This despatch
was In answer to a eahle that Dr.
Maxwell had forwarded to England
in the great i in connection with other buslnesa
Kootenay dl<s-   captain Dolbey ie a partner    of Dr.
A Neighbor Told
Him To Take
V-P   row THK Mm,  KIDNEYS
If you want to know what Gin Pills
will do for you, just drop a line to
Mr. D. A. Yorke, at Bell rock, Ont.
He will tell you what Gin Pills did
for him, after he had suffered with
Kidney trouble for 15 years. Mere
is his letter:
"I iiiffrred ior about 10 yearn with
mv Kidney* I could i;.-i no tli Ing to
hrlp me. 'l'h« pain went all through
my Ixik and shoulders and down
thccalvei of my ler*. VVTien I would
•it down   for a while.   I  could   not
ftraightcn up again until I would
walk a i. nl or mora, tin- p.mi w.in 10
rrcat. A neighbor advisra ma to lake
GIN I'll IS 1 didsoand •.., boiei
cured me. It in about two Bnd a half
Mrfl inn e I quit taking them. My
■a u is all right; no pain* and no
more backache. 1 thank GIN PILLS
f»r it .ill    ihey arr worth their weight
iegoUJ." D. A. YORKR.
£
60c. n box, 0 for J2.50.   Sold in the
U.S. undertheneinie"GINO" Pills.
Trial treatment if you write     m
ff atonal Dra< « Chemical Co.
Of Ca—da, UanJtad.    Toronto
BBGBCHGB
tocpWFH
WBBEBEH
gSgPBBEB
SfgBSQQ
<*IN HEART OF CITY
HOTEL SAVOY
SEATTLE
"Twelve Stories of Solid Comfort"
In the centre of thiniri—theatre*
■nd stores on both siiles.   Biiililinic
abolutely fireproof—concrete,steel
and marble.
EUROPEAN PLAN—111 per.l.iy„,.
*    With Baths—Yi per day up
Quality Photographs
for Christmas at the Tourner
Studio. Gramaphones and
Records.
A. Douglas-Tourner,
Photographer, First Street.
H.    W.    EDWARDS.
Taxidermist.
Bear Rugs Mounted. Furs cleaned
and Dressed,
ti Second Street, RevelBtoke,B.O.
KOOTENAY LODGE, No. II A.T..
and A. M.
Regular Meetings are held la
New Masonic Hall on the Fourth.
Monday in each month at 8 p.m.
Visiting brethren are cordially
welcome.
WALTER BEWS, W. M.
ROBT.    GORDON,   Secretary.
C. W. O. W.
Mountain View Camp No. lib
Meets Second and Fourth
Monday in each month in
Selkirk Hall. Visiting Woodmen are cordially invited to
attend.
JAMES McINTYRE,  O.O.
H.   W. EDWAdlDS, Clerk.
-    ■ ' —     ■ '»-
COURT    MT.    BEGBIE NO. 3461
OF I. O. F.
Meets ln St. Francis Lodge Room
every Second and Fourth Monday
Ib  month.     Visiting brethren are
cordially welcomed.
H. V. MORGAN, C. R.      '
G.W.   CARTWRIGHT.   Rec.-Sec.
SELKIRK LODGE No. 12
I. O. O. F.
Meets every Thursday evening in
Selkirk Hall at 8 o'clock. Visit-
Ing brethren cordially invited.
H. H. FERCUSON
JAMES MATHIE, Secretary.
GOLD RANGE LODGE, No 2«
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Meets every Wednesday
evening at 8k., in Selkirk
Hall. Vieiting brothers
cordially invited.
H. KBMPSTER, 0. 0.
Revelstoke Lodge
No. 1085
LOYAL  ORDER
OF MOOSE
Meets every second
and Fourth Tuesday
in the Selkirk Hall.
Visiting Brethren are cordinllyinvited.
Dr. McLEAN, Die.    H.L. HAUG, Sec.
Seven-Roomed
HOUSE
on Sth 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
Lumb
umbermen
It will pay you to
make a call at    -
F.   B.   WELLS,
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Old Town,    •  Revelstoke, B. C
before buying your oat-
fit ef working clothes
for the bash. I make a
specialty of Logging
Mio*s, Pants, S>osc, SHirU
BlarAtts and evetrrfhlhg
required in year builnei» SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1914
THE MAIL-HERALD   REVELSTOKE
PAGB BEVHN.
FORCED TO MAKE A QUICK EXCHANGE
THE REVELSTOKE HARDWARE COMPANY
Must Raise Cash at Once—Quick
Y
OU Get a Lot of Our Stock
for very Little Money.
An Out and Out Sacrifice Sale
PARTICULARS
Forced Cash Raising Sale
Opens Tuesday, December 1st
at 9 o'clock and lasts 10 days
HONEST Truth we need the
Money Quick, and we are
willing to take a loss to get it
quick.
Entire Stock of Hardware, Granite-
ware, China, Crockery, Cut Glass
And all Xmas Goods just arrived at Less than
Factory Prices
Read the Honest Price Reductions. They Tell the Story Best
Did You
XMAS GOODS
Reg. Sale Price
CUT GLASS BOWLS  10.00 5.10
CUT GLASS BOWLS   5.00 2.70
CUT GLASS BOWLS, ...   5.50 3.60
CUT GLASS BON BONS    3.50 1.70
CUT GLASS BOB BONS  4.50 2.35
CUT GLASS BON BONS ' 3.00 1.85
CUT GLASS BON BONS  3.50 1.95
CUT GLASS CREAM AND
SUGAR  5.00 3.15
CUT GLASS CREAM AND
SUGAR  .  S.OO 4.90
CUT GLASS WATER PITCHER
AND 6 GLASSES       17.50 9.50
CUT GLA8S WATER PITCHER
AND fi GLASSES      12.50 8.35
SPOON  SETS      2.50 1.35
SPOON SETS      3.00 1.85
CARVING  SETS      7.00 4.30
CARVING SETS     9.00 5.95
CARVING SETS  1.4.50 2.65
POCKET KNIVES  2.00 120
POCKET KNIVES      1.75 .95
POCKET KNIVES      1.36 .75
POCKET KNIVES      1.00 .60
You are Invited to Come and
Look Over Our Stock.
Ever See
Reg. Sale Price
POCKET KNIVES,   75 .45
POCKET KNIVES 50 .30
HAND  SLEIGHS, 86 .65
HAND  SLEIGHS .     1.65 1.10
An I lum,lr,- I- of articles not here mentioned
KITCHEN UTENSILS
PUD DISHES  , 30 .15
PUD   DISHES 35 .20
WHITE BOWLS . 30 .20
WHITE  BOWLS „ 25 .15
GRANITE SAUCE PANS 30 .15
GRANITE SAUCE PANS 45 .30
GRANITE PRESERVE
KETTLES . 85 .50
GRANITE PRESERVE
KETTLES  1.50 .95
GRANITE STRAIGHT ^AUCE
PANS . 60 .40
GRANITE STRAIGHT SAUCE
PANS 75 .45
JAPANESE COAL' HODS 60 45
GALVANIZED COAL HODS, ... ».75 .60
Don't Wait  Another Minute
to Stock Up for Xmas.
A Sale of
Reg. Sale Price
BLUB TEA   POTS 85 .65
BLUE TEA  POTS,  ... 75 .55
BLUE TEA POTS 65 .50
BLUE TEA KETTLES  1.75 1.30
WHITE WASH BASINS,   « .30
GLOVER  EGG  BEATER      26 .15
WIRE  EGG  BEATER 05  3 for .10
VEGETABLES DI8HES 15  2 for .25
SETS  DISHES i      20.00 12.50
ODD CUPS AND SAUCERS  2.00 doz
BUTCHER KNIVES fiin 40 .25
BUTCHER KNIVES, Kin 50 .30
SCREW DRIVERS,   30 .20
PARING  KNIVES 20 .15
GILLETTES  RAZORS  5.00 4.05
NEVADA TEAlSPOONS, doz.       1.25 .85
SCISS0R8 66 .45
PLYERS      46 30
HANDLED AXES  1.25 .85
HAND SAWS .  2.25 1.60
125 ft. WIRE CLOTHES LINES, .65 .40
AXE HANDLES 35 25
ALARM  CLOCKS     1.00 .60
ALLUMINUM PAINT 36 .20
HEATING  STOVES   12.50 9.85.
HEATING  STOVES    14.00 10.60
To See ie to Know What We
Cali Bargains
Hardware
Reg. Sale Price
FLOOR MATS 40 .25
fin ELBOWS 25 .15
6in. STOVE PIPE „...   .li .12
GALVANIZED   PAILS 50 .30
TOILET PAPER .„ m 4 for .25 _
S AND 16 C.P.   LAMPS       - 15
SELF   WRINGING   MOPS    1.80 .65
WRINGER8  5.50 3.25
SCRUB BRUSHES „ 30 .20
SCRUB  BRUSHES 25 .15
MATCHLES8  STOVE DRESSING ,% .15
STOVE POLISH   JO .10
METAL POLISH     .25 .15
ELECTRIC IRONS  »ft.00 3.80
STAIR   BRI'SHES JO .10
STOVE PIPE    VARNISH 25 .15
NAJL BRUSHES 10 ,05
3 IN  1 OIL 15 3 for 25c
IMP  SOOT DESTROYER 20 .10
ALABAST1NE 50 ,35 ppg
FURNITURE POLISH J5 .15
FURNITURE  POLISH    .50 .35
SILVER POLISH      .25 2 for .35
BROOMS 60 .40
We Stake Our Reputation on
the Genuineness of this Sale
Xmas
You Can Buy all Your
Friends Lovely Xmas
Presents at   ...   .
HALF PRICE
The Revelstoke Hardware Store
HOWSON BLOCK
In an all round Money Saving
SALE
Dutch Auction
Of Stove in the Window. This Stove lowers $1.00 each day
until Sold. PAGE EIGHT
THE   MAIL-HERALD, REVELSTOKE
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER _>s,   101.4
t=
BRIEF LOCAL NEWS
A. G. Douglas of Vancouver wus at
the King Edward hotel on Friday.
T.H. Cochrane of Victoria was at
thc  Hotel  Revelstoke on Thursday.
M. Williams ol Nelson was et guest
at the King Edward hotel on Thursday.
J.H. Anthony of Winnipeg waa a
guest at the Hotel Revelstoke yesterday.
P. 0. Lailey of Toronto was among
the quests at the Hotel Revelstoke,
yesterday.
The hitulithie pavement on McKenzie avenue was washed with the tire
hose this morning. '
Frank Smith charged with theft
tt.is fined the costs of the court or
three days by Police Ma-jis'trate
Hamilton  yesterday.
A Douglas Tourner wishes to state
that he hus not broken his shoulder
as many Beem to believe, The victim
of  the  accident   wan   Douglas Turner.
The marriage took place on Wed-
nesday in Vancouver ol Mary Agnes
daughter of Mr, and Mrs. William
Fleming to Wayne MacLean  both   of
Kevelstoke.
Nam Sing charged with non payment of trade licence appeared before
J. H. Hamilton, police magistrate
yesterday. He was lined S10 and
costs and a distress order mude or in
default 30 days.
Seven Austrians, prisoners ol war,
in charge of a military escort, came
in from the south yesterday afternoon and spent the night at the city
jail. They left for the concentration
camp at  Vernon this  morning.
The announcement is made in Lon-
don ■? the death during action at the
battle front of Lieut. Harry Marshall
McKay, eldest son of Col. H. K.
and Mrs. McKay of Vernon, B.C. He
was connected with the Royal Engineers.
The following have been appointed
provisional lieutenants pending official registration: Ii. G. Wofle Merton,
Gth; H Wyun Jones, 102nd; S. C.
Sweeney, T. R. Wheadon, 102nd; J.
8. Thorpe, 11th; T.D. Trapp, 104th;
Monro, (ith; Bunbury, 72nd; Haffner.
72nd; Owynn.
Monduy wifl be the Ijist day for
rebate on city taxes.
V. Allport of Toronto was at the
Hotel Revelstoke on Thursday.
R. R. Giibbs of Enderby registered
at the Hotel Revelstoke on Thursday.
Oapt. I'etar of Kamloops was
at the King Kdward hotel on Thursday.
H. P, Winder! ing of Vancouver
spent Thursday at thc King Edward
(hotel.
Mrs. J. T. Black of Nelson registered at the King Edward hotel on
Thursday.   .
Provincial Constable Itothwell is
investigating any cases of destitution
in the district.
ll. R, Reynolds has heen appointed
returning officer for the vote'on the
market site bylaw.
H. G. Lincoln of Vernon was
among the guests at the Hotel Revelstoke on Thursday.
lt is reported that Austrians and
Germans nl Craigellachie are active
in holding meetings.
W. E. Smith has recently lost three
I of his thoroughbred .cattle through a
disease the nature of    which is     not
yet known.
The two semi-detached red frame
houses on the corner of McKenzie
avenue and Fourth street have been
moved to a new location near the
Selkirk school.
A great sale .if hardware at specially reduced prices is announced by
the Revelstoke Hardware company iu
posters and'in an id vertisement eles-
Where in this issue.
H. T. Denison, secretary of the
Kamloops board of trade has received a letter from K. Vi. Peters, superintendent of the Canadian Pacilic
railway, stating that the Canadian
Pacific railway has reconsidered its
detflsion to close Shuswap station, so
the station will remain open for the
present. This is in reply to a communication from the board of trade
On behalf of the residents of Shuswap.
Woodland and  J.  Lawrence for      the
negative.
The following is a summing up of
the points brought up by both sides:
Affirmative.—The Kaiser thinks he
is an agent of God, sent down to expand the heritage of the German nation. Facial characteristics show a
weak mind. His children are mentally weak. He is subject to faintiiu:
tits. Kaiser is drunk with the sight
of power, drunkenness is a form ol
insanity. A sane man would|not allow his soldiers to commit such
atrocities as tbe Germans did in
Belgium. The German military strategy is not the Kaiser's work.
Negative.-—The Kaiser shows his
genius in choosing good men and us
ing them as officers. The Kaiser ls an
excellent general, a good sportsman,
sculptor and painter. A week minded
man could not hnve planned the war
campaign as the Kaiser did. His
mind was always with his people and
through his genius he hoped ,to ob-
t.iin more territory, better commercial facilities, etc. The Kaiser has
concentrated his mind on obtaining
power first as Edison has on electricity.
A vote taken by the audience
showed that the favors were evenly
distributed,
The question for next Friday's debate is "Should Public Utilities he
State Owned*.'" The affirmative will
lie taken by, C. Somerville, W. Leslie,
H. N. Coursier, Tbe negative by, J.
M. Patterson, J. Gordon, A. Bennett.
Meetings are held in the Y.M.C.A.
on Friday evenings at S o'clock.
putting the cause of Christinaity  before petty differences of doctrine.  He
has earned the respect and    love of
Christians of all denominations with
whom he has been associated.
Most of Dean Doull's work has (been
In Canada, the land of Ms birth, but
for the first few years of his life in
the ministry he was assistant curnte
of the parish church of Leeds, England. He became dean of Christ
church cathedral, Victoria, and rector of the parish in  1010.
Latest Subscriptions
to Patriotic Fund
BUSINESS LOCALS
It may save  many disappointments
The following Canadians recently'" ',erson8 sendinir letters to friend9
registered at the high commissioner's '» tllp WI *one will see that they
(office  in    Victoria     street,  London—j are fully  prepaid.    Postcards do not
cent.  They     require two cents.    Letters    to France
Revelstoke Relief Society
Thanks C.B.Hume 5 Co.
The following letter of thanks from
the  Revelstoke  Relief     society      has
been sent to Messrs. C.B. Hume & Co.
Revelstoke, B.C., Nov. 16
Messrs. C.B. Hume & Co.
Gentlemen,—The Revelstoke Relief
society beg to tender their most sin
cere thanks for your kindness in
1>1.icing your store at their disposal
recently as a result of which the
society received a very handsome re
turn.
Tours truly,
LILY R.  COULTHARD
Secy, pro tern.
THE  HOMES  THEY
LEAVE-   BEHIND
Hold hard    before    you    cull     them
names,
They're, not 'afraid to die,
They'll   down  their tools, they'll  quit
their games
They'll  learn  to shoot or Hy,
They'll   march until their feet are sore
They'll   stand until they're  stunned,
But will  you find ten  million  more
To swell the Patriotic Fund.
Refrain.
Men nre rolling up  In thousands
And they've Hung their jobs behind
They have    kissed   their   girls     and
mothers.
And  they've told them not to  mind
You have called them to the Colors
Where  the battle breaks and foams
Well. They're rolling up  in thousands
It's for ryou to help their homes.
They're giving up their so-and-so,
Their fun and all the rest.
Your little street  bred  people go
To tight their level best,
Their  youth,  their strength, will  put
it thro'
They'll  do  what Britain bids.
But you're a part of Britain too—
Now, what about the Kids?
The young men give tbeir modest all,
And give it  with their heart.
i Some rich men of their lucky haul
Give but a tiny part)
They've  things  they    love    with    all
their might,
Sweet  are their homes, though poor
And while they're rushing out to fight
The wolf creeps hear their door.
—HAROLD BEGBIK
The  following  contributions      have
bewi received:
Name Lp. Sm.    Sm. pr. m
I
Mrs. M. DesBrlsay, the Misses     Des- ;g0 to Fr.-inre for a
Choice of Cathedral City
(Continued from  Pate One.*)
Brisay, Herlxrt   W.      Dodd and    W.
B.  Carter of  Vancouver;  D.   M.  Rogers.    C.  R.  S.  Cookson  and     L.  R. I'
"Everett  of Victoria,   and  T.J.  Lead-
rom of Revelstoke.
soldiers on Salisbury
free as  many  seem   t
cese of New Westminster rapid strides
have been  made   in the     diocese      ot
Letters to I Kootenay,  both  in the establishment
Plain do not go! of new parishes and in the raising of
i think.  Letters ! funds for church     purposes.  A     bis-
overwrtght   and   umlt-t-M.imped  going i bopric endowment (und of 850,000 bas
the
to
The annual convention of the Brit,
ish Columbia Agti<CUltural association, which should bave been held in
January in tbe ordinary course, has
l.een abandoned, \ decision to this
*ffect has been arrive.I at  by the pro-
vinci.il    government,     owing   to the   ing  an impossibility. If people would   education    in Pictou. N. S.  M.rchis-
prevalence of war condiUons and the   ask   ,t  the e-ket they   would   toi 3chool,   Eiflnburgh,     and
to soldiers  must be treated  as   dead ' been   raised
letters    The  universal   postal      un.on   result  thnt
bas found In ths and  in other   wars
that  trying  to  collect  .everdue  or extra postage on    letters   addressed  to
soldiers   in   the   field is  like  attempt-
and  Invested   with
it  is now     prepared
support a bishop
New Bishop's Career.
The  Bishop-elect  was born  in Halifax   11  yeai -    g his
■rirsir-' t.i encourage economy.
learn the rat<es   of   postage*
The postal authorities have issued
official notice that tbe postofflces of
Prince George. Fort George. South
Fe rt George, Agerton, Pemberton
ws and Pemberton Portage in
l!r:t:-h Columbia, which were form-
' Stag -f 0vcr
1 .les in length,    are now served
ty railway,  and,  conveniently
< itkets   sent to and     from
1 oint -.-. British     or
French  or any   of  the ;  ldiers
may be reachable by mail   If people
put     return i Idresi   on en-
■
with t     	
perlj   pre]
!Mr    to t
to any   "' *   ' 'rford.     He
I   .vith     the    .leLT<e.-      of
■
deacon ia  1996 and ;<r;est   two years
rienci the
-
-.   ill   I.--:-    .-.       md
est
He
■
'    "riod.
these offices arc now subject to
ori'ir •      •        -istead of
.f 12 cents per
pound provided foi in the case of offices lont stage roul
Empress Theatre
Programme
TODA1        Mat ->i!s
( the Pytboi ti      A
-    The
'.■■' tory      a
Pass     Key   No     -     ... cdy.
rlM        :owing
■    •        •    new.     *,erman
w,,r ; '
and many others
MONDAY.—Through Tbe Flames
2 ram, Great Rex production
L-jve & Lunch,     2 r-ejol   Ford
■ - ly, Midnight
Visitor.
TUESDAY.—Mary   PWkford    In
Tib Eagles Mate, B parts,
F mom Players, feature, come
and S'C Miss Mary Pickford in
■I her best plays. The
Masked Rider.
WEDNESDAY.-The Dope.
Remember December S, and 9,
The British Army, B reels,
•greatest yet, showing the army
at its best In tlpie of peace
and war.
Manning's Store Handed
Over to Relief Society
■ •
H» .- t   of   I
■
■
-
■
II. U - -   iton
*
•
will   be  ifiven   to  th
The s,-.. be In char.
T.   Kllpati
Tomltni
land,  Hi Lyons,  Foote     Km-
'•I
A ' :ncr
ban.I •    |
Thlnn.
taCCOt  ami     -Ikt   ,|.pro;,!
lifts   ia■! the  tea room  will    he
■peoiall
.
Insane or Genius
Question Still Unsettled
The meeting of the f.M.C.i I)e
bating club held last night was well
attended as usual. The subject "Resolved that the Kaiser is Insane
Rather Than a Genius," was very In-
ters ting nnd evolved many humor
ous remarks. A Ross, H.F. Gordon
and I. fl. Rois took the stand for
the  affirmative   and   F.  I/efcaui    A
lal
..(
of
•r
rch
' ,f
■
• ■
D
I reive     ,    -..\otl
■  ■     ■
t
I
-     '    respoiuiMllties,
ami   r   have    h'.refore      repli<vl
I   'nil ronsidera'
i ihoi
Q     icceeptlng
Information, and   *       >t    be
ttme  there-'
•    i   definite   r.-
Utbough   it   is/only   '
Doull   came     to      Vict. ,r,a      an
if ' hr.nt  otmroh cathedral  uo*,,
be and   Mrs.   Doull  have  bWOme    very
popular throuegbout the    .iioceso    of
•"olumbla   and  hnve   particularly    en
dnnred ,themselves to   Vie-toMun*      by
the  close  Interest      which    thny   hi v.-
displayed  In the life ol  the oH.
'he {ftftfy help  they have  givea      to
every  worthy nbjeot. Tbe Dean     has
always  shown   himself  fo  be  a   Chris
tlan  In  thn  truest   sunup  of the iron!
Forward,
Revelstoke  Me
Alex  Grant,
James Walker,
W. Cowan,
Rev. Wine, & Spirit Co
Corinnie Smythe,
Marie Lidy,
Robert Dochard,
E. C. Coursier,
Isabel  Coursier,
Evu Towse, '
Ji. A.  Stone,
Linda  Prudolini.
Mario Pradolini,
.Alfred  Burridge,
P. Cato,
Blair Dickson,
Donald Fleetham,
Robert Hamilton,
Priscilla Harris,
Chas.   Jollille,
.-tewart  Laughton,
Elsie Laughton
Jobn P.  Nelson.
A. Parker,I
Ina   McKellar.
C. Jells.
Mrs. J.  Johnson
Esther Abrahamson,
Samuel E. Needham,
Peter McKellar
•nan.    Vaylor.
Teeny   Couffln,
Alfred  Abraham
Harry  Davis
Harris,
■
Do char, i,
IlUStlzla   Tr IZZj
irene Trimble,
ll      !.
fl I.'
II.  M.  Parry.
*•    Payne
$507.S5   $-208.'.'5
t  Market,     '25.00
2.00
2.50
5.H0
5.00
....25
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
.10
1.00
l.OO
1.00
1.00'  l.OO
.10
.10
.10
.25
1.00
.10
.10
25
1.00
1.00
.25
5.00
.25
.25
1.00
.25
1.00
.2o
.'-'5
.50
.25
1.00
.25
.25
.25
. 25
,3S
.23
.05
JJ0
L.OO
l.OO
,26
3,(Hl
1614.70 i-j'.H.u.-,
T'irr. . -     -  "..lr; the re
lay   ifternoon  song  lervice
will be Gordon   will   speak
for   bis   uubjeot   "Is  It     ever
td  elc  wrong,"   rtoloist',    N.  W.
Beop«tl   "Lead   Me All   TV   Way.
It     Helms  ol   Vancouver.     sitperln
tend at foi  British Cplambia   <.f tbe
Ion Kxpr<tM company ie In the
city  today  airl m    g, guesl      at      tbe
FtoVelitoW, Mr. Ilelrne states
that the px\,fPHn buslnSM Is splendid
nt present, and that the fruit ihlp-
merits   by   eipress      wen    26   per   cent
■my  past,  year in   the  prnvimrj..
CARD Of THANKS
Wi- lieg to '-eirivey onr, heart felt
Hi/inks tO the Knights of <0hluinl>im,
Order Railroad OondUeOtOW and all
I fiends and neriunintances for thn
■ vinpntliy shown to ns .and ours,
during our snd boreavement.
I9R. 'and MltH.  ItTCIIAIID WHYTH
You only have a few days left to
catch English mail. We have a beautiful lot of the newest Xmas cards
and booklets—also view books-
Mountains and lakes—and othor articles very easy to send by mail at
MacDonnlds Drug Store.
Right for the kitchen range, Coursier's dtove coal.
F. Lefeaux, agent Crown Tailoring
Co. tf
BANKHEAD BRIQUETTES BDRN
BEST.
For the masquerade ball we have
a now lot of false faces, ladies and
gents, wigs, paints, etc. at Macdonalds Drug Store.
A Tailor was arrested once for
sewing a button on the "Fly." Cressman thc tailor will never be arrested
for not having buttons well sewed on
every garment. See our $25 suits
made in our own work rooms and
fitted on. Regular $10 suits. tf
Select line of China ware at Howson's.
Not too late yet to order your
"Xmas cards with your name on. Siam-
ples at Macdonalds Drug Store.
Manning gives a special toy discount of 10 per cent on cash purchases of $5.00 or over. tt
ADAMS THE JEWELERIINITHE
LAWRENCE HARDWARE STORK
SOLICITS VOIR REPAIR BUSINESS. PROMPT SERVICE AND
MODERATE CHARGES. GIVE US
A TRIAL AND HE CONVINCED, tf
No trouble to cook with Coursier's
stove coal.
Crown Tailoring agent, F. Lefeaux. tf
New books at Macdonalds Drug
Store, by Marie Corelle, Mary
Johnson, Geo. Barr, McCutcheon,
Florence Barkley, Ralph Conner, Rex
Bench and many other new special
Xmas stories.
If you are looking for a snap in
dishes look at Howson's prices.
ADAMS THE JEWELER AT THE
LAWRENCE HARDWARE STOKE
HAS ON DISPLAY A SELECTED
LINE OF WATCHES, CLOCKS,
JEWELRY AND SILVERWARE
AND OUT GLASS. LOOK OUR
STOCK OYER BEFORE MAKING
PURCHASES. tf
The ladies of the Relief Society will
be pleased to receive old or new magazines to be sent to the guards along
the lines of communication.  The lit
erature may be left at A.E. Kincaid's
office. t.f.
New cook books, any price at Macdonalds Drug Store.
Right in quality, right in price.
Coursier's furnace lump and stove
coal.
Patriotic stationery, paper and envelopes, at Macdonalds Drug Store.
Don't buy black rocks that look;
like coai. Coursier's coal is all fuel.
, GALT COAL BURNS ALL NIGHT.
REVELSTOKE GENERAL AGENCIES LTD.
Patriotic music and songs all the
new ones nt Macdonalds Drug Store.
WANT ADVTS.
WANTED.—Typewriting.  Apply A.  J.
Mail-Horald.
WANTED.—Maternity   nursing.    Mr%
Alice Lee, 10 Fourth street tf.
TO    RENT,—Bedroom     and     parlor
with housekeeping privileges. Young
married couple preferred.   Apply to
Mrs. Dance, Second   street,    next
to Mr.  Sampson's.
FOR SALE.— Young Berkshire Pigs.
W.H.  Pottrufl, Phone 0,56. tf
COOKING AND SEWING)
Delicious Boston linked I cans by ar
American cook who knows how.
Plain and fancy cooking of all kinds.
Also will do plain sewing by day or
at home. Mrs. Southworth, 148 Second street west.  Phone 843,
COURT   OF    REVISION    OF  CIVIC
VOTERS  LIST FOR 1915.
The first sitting of a court for correcting and revising tho municipal
voters list will be held in the council chamber, city hall, Revelstoke,
D. C. on Thursday, December loth,
1914, at 8 p.m.
W. A. GORDON
City Clerk
PATRIOTIC SALE
Buy your Christmas Gifts at Mannings and aid the
Revelstoke Relief Society. Percentage of all sales
.  .   on Thursday and Friday to Relief Society  .  .
FOR CHRISTMAS
TOYS FANCY CUT LEATHER GOODS       |HAND-PAINTKD
CHINA      PRESENTATION CANDIES      TOBACCO
CIGARS       DAINTY REFRESHMENTS
Drop in and have Tea at
MANNING'S
SPECIALS
For Saturday
Men's Suits at $15.00, $17.50 and $20
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
These 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 MEN'S AND BOY'S  CLOTHIERS)
OUR   STOCK   OF   SHOES
For Men, Women and Children are complete and the
Prices are right.
Ladles' RuttqtLShoes in a variety of, leathers, h>Kh and low heels'
$2.76, $8,W, $3,26,: J8.60, .$8.76, $1.00, $4.25, $4.50, $5.00, $5.50, $0,000
l,Milii-.s* Lace efclmieN in o variety ef leathers, high and low heels. $2.00,
2.26, 2.60, 'Z-'iii. 8.00, 8.60, :i'75, 1.00, 1.25, 4.50, 5,oo, .-,.50, 0.00.
Men'« Booti in lace $2.60, 2.75, :i 26, 8.60, :i,75,1,00, 4,26, 4.50, 5.50, 0.00.
.Men's IIimiI^- In Imi ion .$4.00, ;,.oo, 6.60, 5.75, 0.00.
Girl's button Of lace, sizes II to 2, $1.86, 2.00. 2.25. 2.10, 2.75, .'1.00.3,75.
Hoys' button oi lace, sizes 1 to 6 $2,76, 3.00, 3.25, 3.75, 4.00.
ROYAL SHOE STORE Howson Block PHONE 217
Por Rubbers,  Ovcnhoos, Cardigans,   Loggings

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