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The Mail Herald Oct 14, 1914

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Array *«►■*■ 4  ■+■*-•*■ +•*"*■ •*>•*•■* ♦ ♦ ♦
m ♦
4.                REVELSTOKE ■¥
♦                           ♦
»f Chief     lumbering,     railway, ♦
4> mining,      agricultural     and ♦
•f navigation    centre    between -4
4 Calgary and the Pacific ocean 4
>» ♦
4444444 4*4 444444
The Mail-Hepald
♦ 4  4-* 4 4> ♦  *>■*■■¥   ♦ ♦ ♦
THE    MAIL-HERALD
♦    Published     twice     weekly —    ■
<V     Read hy everyone—The rccog-    •
4    nized advertising medium for    ■
-♦•    the city  and  district.
4
4 4 4 4 4 4 444 444 44-
Vol. 21-N'> 76
^
REVELSTOKE, B.C. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1914
$2.50 Per Year
■*
\
GOVERNMEiv
BUYS POTATO^
Grains  and  Grasses will be
Used by Canadian Pacific
Railway for Advertising
The Alberta government has secured the entire Revelstoke exhibit ot
potatoes at the Calgary Irrigation
congress, to be used ns seed on Its
•experimented farm. Another tribute
paid to the Revelstoke exhibit is
the purchase hy the Canadian Pacific
railway lands department of the
sheaves of grains and grasses for
advertising purposes.
Out of 13 entries, Revelstoke received the first award, gaining this
prize in competition with some of
western Canada's foremost farming
districts. Amongst those competing
were entries from The Alberta Government school of agriculture, the
Canadian Pacific Railway company's
Land Department farm and from the
larger cities of Manitobe, Alberta.
and Saskatchewan.
The success of the Revelstoke exhibit is highly gratifying. It has
brought Revelstoke and district well
before the investing puhlic and prov-
«ed conclusively that the district has
agricultural lands of high standard,
as well ns the climate Ior production
In the words of the Hon. Price Ellison, minister of agriculture for British Columbia, Revelstoke's exhibit
was "neatly and correctly arranged,
magnificent in quality, and impossible to be improved on".
The average nightly attendance at Ore Mow Being Shipped Coes Over Fifty Dollars to Sack
the congress was 10,0(in which crowded the Calgary Horse show building
to the '.Imit. A choir of 50*1 voices
gladdened the hearts of the visitors.
The Revelstoke Agricultural association wish to thank the many supporters for their generous assistance
towards the signal success gained,
and more particularly wish to mention and to express gratitude to
Mesdames T.  Steed,  H. N. Coursier,
Flames This Afternoon
Destroy Serianni Home
Cause of Fire Unknown—Occupants Absent at Time of
Outbreak of Flames—Contents of House Saved—
Fuoco Home for Some Time in Peril.
rnpv«ir.HT   UNDERWOOD   *   UMnKIIWOOD.   N.   Y.-
COPYRlGNT   UNDERWOOD A  UNDEilWOUJ.  N.  t.
RUSSIAN AND AUSTRIAN GENERALS?FIGHTIKG EACH OTHER
General Rennenkampf (left),'the Russian Commander, who is successfully fighting the Germans in Bast
Prussia, and gradually making his way toward Berlin. On the right is the Austrian General, Victor Danki,
who is 'unsuccessfully opposing the advance of the Czar's forces in Gaiacia.
Lanark's Past Record Will
Be Exceeded in Future
-Twenty-three Hundred Ounces of Silver to Ton
Aerial Tramway to be Built Hext Year-Paid Fifty
Thousand Pounds Sterling in One Month.
Ore going over s:,0 to the Back   is are 14 claims in the  group now oper
now being shipped at     tho    Lanark ated by the     Dorenberg     syndicate
. Some years ago the mine was work
mine and some ore has assayed
high as 2950 oz ol silver to the ton
The     mine      is    now     being     op-
K.K.R.  Smythe and   Messrs.   George   erated ,)y wmiam Dorenbcrg assisted
* by M. Abbey and J. F. Rice. Seven .
men are working at tbe mine and the
ore is being taken out by pack train
to the railway, a distance ol three
mileB, and thence shipped to tbe
trail smelter. Four carloads have
already been
and a filth is now being packed out.
The ore is silver-lead and gray
copper, and the latest work iB being
done on a streak ol high grade gray
W. E. Leetsch who is employed in copper. The gray copper is beside the
McDonald's barber shop hus heard silver lead vein on a hanging wall,
nothing of his wife and boh since a The vein varies from four to 25 feet
fortnight before the beginning of the jn width and has been opened by a
war. His son, who was with his number of tunnels at different levels. camp tbere ig
mother in Namur, was running a a. large amount of shipping ore has l(Unkhouses.
hotel and hurher shop, and is now heen blocked out as well as a quanti-
fighting in the Belgian army. Mr. ty of concentrating ore. J. F. Rice
Leetsch 3ays tbat Belgian papers con- the engineer is now working on the
firm the perpetration of hideouB out- problem of concentrating, which is
rages by the "German soldiers. not expected to be difficult.
ard, The Hume ranch, D. R. Campbell, W. H. Pottrufl, Wah Chung, W.
R. Smith, C. Haner and W. M. Lawrence..
No NnwioTwifi
and Son in Belgium
ed by the Home Payne syndicate by
.vhorn ore to the value of hundreds
of t ousands of dollarB was shipped,
vein which was of solid silver
lead 12 feet wide by 16 feet long,
two levels high, was however lost
and the mine was closed. The Home
Payne syndicate stoped out from the
lower tunnel to the eurlace, 500, leet
and Mr. Dorenberg has picked up
shipped    this summer   thg ore shootB in every place    where
work was discontinued. Operations at
the mine will be continued until the
end of the year and supplies have
been obtained so as to make an
early resumption of work in the
spring possible. At tbe mine there is
a four story house with blacksmith
shop and tram buildings and at the
i residence, barn, and
"In the past this mine paid £50,-
imO in one month" Baid 0. T. Bibb,
who recently pa'id a visit to the property "and I believe that it is going to make a  greater record in the
F. G   Fnllis, B.A., Ph. D., late   of be erected at the mine next summer
the high school Victoria, has been ap- The tram will be  Vj  miles long and
pointed  Professor of History   at the will give direct, access from the mine
Naznrene University, Pasadena,  Cal., to the railway.                      ,
for which place he left Victoria last The Lanark mine in 30 miles   east
week.  Professor FnlliB is    the     only of Revelstoke and three miles east of
Canadian  born  of   a     faculty  of  25 Illecillewaet.  It is 1-J miles in direct
professors,     and is a cousin of Rev. .'.ne from the Lawrie tunnel     on tbe
G.O. Fullis ol Kamloops. t.he Canadian Pacific   lailway.   There
An aerial tram  will,  it is expected  future than m the past   The mine i8
REVELSTOKE FOURTEEN YEARS AGO
(FROM THK KOOTENAY MAIL, OCT. 11, 1900)
Thc city council met as usual on
Friduy evening, there being present
acting Mayor Abrahamson, Aid. Patrick, Kilpatrick, Newman, Gordon
nnd McMahon. A plethora of communications from R. Tapping were
read. One re the position of the
Opera House on certain lots; smother
offering the use of Opera House as a
polling booth for the sum of $10;
and a third asking payment of an
account of 841.17, for building a culvert on Campbell avenue. The location suggested by the committee for
the reservoir and pipe line Is on
Canadian Pacific properly, nnd Aid.
Kllpatrlck pointed out thc necessity
of Obtaining a lease of sites before
going any  further  Into tho question.
A pretty wedding took place in the
Cutliulie Church yesterday morning,
Rev. Father Thayer officiating, when
two of Uevelstoke'H well known uud
popular young people were made one.
The principal! were Mr. Ahx. HiibHon
»nd Miss Edith Lewis. Tho brldo was
supported by Miss Blanche McCarty
while Mr. J Do>le performed a like
service for the groom. The happy
couple left this morning on their
honeymoon trip to Spokane.
H. G. Parson's liquor headquarters
is being removed from Front street
to the A. Macdonald warehouse recently purchased for the use of the
wholesale house.
Wm. Kikup entertained a number
ol his friends at a fish dinner which
waB served ou the beach across the
Columbia,  Sunday atternoon.
As a result ot the Labor Convention at Nelson last wjek tbe political
fight in Yale-Cariboo Kootenay is
destined to he a three-cornered one.
| The appearance of a third candidate
in the field makes the situation some-
I What comi'lii-.'ited an I will .necessitate harder work on the part ol the
friends ol candidates Oallihsr nnd McNeill, Chris Foley, the Labor nominee, is looked upon as the strongest
cnndldnte tbc Labor people could
li.iv put in the field.
well located and immense depths can
be obtained oy tunnelling and no
sinking is required". Mr. Bibb is
confident thut the property is of
great value and that the results now
being obtained will tend to stimulate the mining industry in the - Revelstoke district.
Bowling Club Formed
Officers are Elected
Last night a meeting was held of
the Y. M. C. A. bowling club with 12
men present. K. McRae wub elected
president ol the club for the ensuing
year, N. R. Brown as vice-president,
and J. L. Hay as secretary.. A committee was appointed to druw up a
schedule and 'it was decided to commence the fiiBt league game on Tuesday -20th.
Seven teams have already entered
for the league^ and as the schedule
has to be drawn up for Friday,    all
1 teams wishing to enter for    the lea-
I gue must have their names in at the
secretary's office not later than
Thursday night. The Fire Hall   have
' entered two teams A. and B. A preliminary game between the two   lat-
j ter teams will be played ofl tonight.
1 The game commences at 8 o'clock.
The Manitoiilin Indians are showing their loyalty in a very practical
manner by requesting the department
ol Indian Affairs, Ottawa, to pay to
tbc Canadian war fund out of the
Indian (und various sums as agreed
upon by each band.
TAKE TOLL OF
FISH AND BIRDS
Many Parties Spend Thanksgiving Day Hunting and
Fishing—Good Bags
Thanksgiving day was observed as
ja public holiday  in   Revelstoke     on
•' Monday,  and although the sky    was
t overcast during the greater part     of
! the day only a few drops oi rain fell
and the holiday was     generally     enjoyed. The turkey supper ut the Y.M.
C. A.  in the evening was the centre
of attraction and many subsequently
attended the lecture by     Dr. Dawson
on his long tramp round the world.
In the morning the Home Guard held
a well attended practice     shoot     at
the rifle range.  Many went into     the
mountains shooting  and  fishing    and
some good bags were brought     back
to the city.
Jos.  Hack and his son Harry,    G.
R. Lawrence and     his    son Dick,  J.'
Lidstone  and  John Markstrom spent
Sunday  and Monday  on  the     upper
lorks of Crazy creek, east from Taft
on a fishing and shooting trip. While
the weather was not. very • agreeable,
! yet they  enjoyed fair success, bring-
\ ing out about  175 trout and a   few
grouse.   Caribou  promise to  be  very
I plentiful in that country later in the
fall after snow comes
While walking up the trail on
Mount. Revelstoke, W. E. Shuttle-
wood encountered a huge black bear.
Mr. Shuttlewood's dog was much
alarmed but Mr. Shuttlewood looked
the hear steadily in the eye and it
turned tail and crashed through the
undergrowth at its best pace.
Several parties went up the Jordan
on fishing excursions. K. McMahon
and J. Henderson caught 25 fine
trout and on their return covered
the 11 m^es of trail in less than
1 three hours. Another party also up
the Jordan trail found their cache
j and purloined some ol their fish, but
McMahon and HenderBon compelled
restibutlon  of  their  property.
Hart Munroe, E. Corley and F.
Tillman spent the week end hunting
caribou, but their bag was light on
thc return journey.
A. Parker and J. Brown who went
up the Jordan returned with one
grouse and a trout.
V. Tomlinson and G. Tomlinson
went to Clanwilliam and Greely creek
and secured a fine basket of fish and
some grouse.
W. I. Briggs and Lemuel Briggs
who were out hunting, returned with
a good bag of grouse.
DIVERS FAIL TO FIND
BODY AT HALCYON
Halcyon, B.C., Oct. IH.-The search
for the body of W. H. Murray, Armstrong, who fell from the wharf into
the lake on September 2',\, has been
given up ns hopeless. A brother, H.
HI. Murray, arrived last week with
two divers und apparatus from Vancouver, who searched under and
around the wharf and exploded sev- j
oral heavy charges ol dynamite. '
Fire this afternoon totally destroyed the home of Ed. Serianni on
Townley street in the Italian settlement on  the outsklrks of the city.
An alarm ivas run in from Box 21,
corner of Fourth and Townley street
about 2 o'clock and the tire brigade
was quickly on the scene, but could
do nothing as no hydrant was available.
Mr. Serianni's two story frame
house and outbuildings were completely destroyed, but most of the
contents of the house were saved,
being carried out and piled on the
roadside  by  neighbors.  The house oc
cupied bj Jo Fuoco was for some
time in Imminent peril as the outbuildings of the two houses closely
adjoined, hut with the aid of water
Irom u garden nose the tire was kept
'r.ein -spreading.
Mi. and Mrs. Serianni were out at
the t'mie the tire started and tbe
cause ol the outbreak is unknown.
Smoke was first observed issuing
from the windows ol the bedroom ou
the upper story.
The damage is estimated at $2000
with no insurance.
The lire attracted a considerable
thronz of onlookers who arrival in
vebecles of all kinds and on foot.
SPOON AND
MEDAL WINNERS
Home Guard Hold Rifle Shoot
on Thanksgiving Day-
Handicaps Announced
The silver spoon and gold medal
were won at the Thanksgiving day
shoot of   the Home Guard by H. H.
B. Abbott who at 2O0 yards scored
.13, being top score without his
handicap allowance of 2. E. G. Hadow with "27 took the silver medal
and G. Hawker, who also scored 27,
carried ofl the bronze medal.
At the weekly shoots ol the Home
Guard the silver spoon is awarded to
the highest score including handicap while the medals are won without considering the handicap.
At the 500 yards range Capt.
Smith made highest score, 32, R.
Gordon and Lieut. Brock being Becond with -29 each.
At the shoot on the preceding day,
Capt Smith won tbe gold medal,
Capt. T. E. L. Taylor the silver and
Derr the bronze, Smith making 29,
Taylor 2S and Derr -27. Derr's handicap allowance put him at the head
ol the list and he carried ofl tbe
silver spoon.
The scores were as follows:
200 yards.
Tl. h.c. al. h.c. tl.
Abott,     (spoon)    ...   33        2      35
•Sgt.    Gibbcrd        29
•Lieut.  Brock    29
Hadow       27 1       28
Hawker     27 7       34
Lieut. Wallace     26   scratch   26
Mortimer    24 2       26
rftouex     23 23
Capt. Taylor     23 1       24
McVity      22 4      26
*R.  Gordon      22 22
•G. McMahon     22 22
Derr    21 2       23
Parker     21 6      27
•Robinson     20 20
Wood     19       10      09
Capt.  Smith       19   scratch    19
H. Gordon     18      10      28
Bews      17 17
•Pte. Cotcher     17 17
Miirshell     17 5      22
C. Gordon       13 13
HolmCB     13        9      22
Macdonald       13 13
Siquarebrlggs    12      10     22
Davey      10       10       20
• Denotes not eligible for spoon us
not members of Home Guard.
'Continued on  Page Eight.)
TELLS OF TRAMP
ROUND WORLD
Interesting Lecture by Dr. Dawson after Thanksgiving Day
Supper at Y.M.C.A.
After the than! sgiving  dinner     at
I the R.Y.M.C.A. on Than-sgi.-ing diy
Dr. Dawson who is on sn s5,'iiu' .nile
j tramp around the world for a  ',   :£e
of 8*25,000,  gave   an   interesting    account of his experiences.
R.   Howson  introduced the  sr'al'er
land mentioned that Dr. Daw in was
1 for 10J years prior to tbe StaTting -in
this tramp exploring in Austr» ia ior
the Australian  government,  by which
, be has been granted a pentii'jti.
Dr. Dawson'Stated tbe rules •>! tre
I contest in which he was eugiged as
already published in the Mail l^ra'd
and gave a brief account of the rout«
over which he has travelled. :!•' mentioned sever il rmusing incidents
which happened to him in •'.•■? countries through which he haa pa«<"0«.
He visited the principal :iti-s in
every county in Europe and "ild >'
being imprisoned for five Te rxs *n
Siberia and of a serious fracas with
Russian officers. Through Gam la   Le
j had rather a bard tilp during last
winter, one of his experiences being
falling into Lake Superior with the
thermometer registering :lfi degrees
below zero and freezing his ten. He
lectured in all the large iia:->s he
passed through. He had found tbe
people oi' the west and especially ot
British Columbia much more bi.Fplt-
ab'e than those of tbe eastern p'O-
vinces.
After the s"ea* er bad concluded,
Mr. Howson asked him to explain
how he fell into Lake Superior find
cot wet when the thermometer v. as
registering 36 degrees below. Dr.
Dawson in reply stated that >,». ing
to an exceptionally heavy gp.le tbe
ice along the shore in places 1 ad
been broken up and after slip.) ig cfl
the railw.iy ties he could not get a
footing on the icy rocks.
A collection was taken up for Dr.
Dawsnn and the meeting closed with
the singing of the nutionul anthem.
Max Linder. probably tbe most
•roted cinematograph art "t in thu
world was killed in action at the
battle of thc Aisne.
For three centuries English <lugg
ruled i.ver BordMUX, the new sent i.f
the French govsmmsnt, and Richn-d
Tl,  -ft'-i"  oorn  there.
Allies Fiercely Oppose
Advance to Coast
London, Oct. 14.—The operations in
Belgium are now of first Importance,
for thc Germuns having enptured
Antwerp and occupied Ghent are
pushing forwurd to the coast. Although all communications with
Ghent arc reported to have been cut
news Iiub filtered througb tbat the
GcrmiinB are being opposed by the
allies vigorously and In an engagement to the south of Ghent about
COO German dead were left on thc
field. Other engagements have occurred in the neighborhood where the
Belgian army which retreated from
Antwerp has undergone reorganization.
The French and British according
lo the liitest French official communications are successfully holding
back the German right wing which
!n recent days has been heavily reinforced. Indeed the French lay claim
to notable progress both on tbeir
left wing und on the centre.
The Belgian government has been
removed to Havre, the Belgian officials having already reached the
French port, where th?y were accorded a most cordial welcome. King
Albert of the Belginns, who spent
the last six weeks or more     In and
i
(Continued on Page Five) •■'■: two.
THE   MAIL-HERALD.   REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 14, IM*
The British war oflce has iBSued a
call for 1000 expert railroad men to
assist in the operation of the French
railways.
In India there are ~0<i rulers of na-
tive states. AU without exception,
have placed tbeir personal seivi'os
and all thc resources of their ,cites
at the disposal of Great Britain.
Pope Benedict has appointed a
committee composed of Cardinals
Merry Del Ynl, Dislctl and Cagiano
to prepare plaus to bc used in tbc
erection of a sepulchral monument to
the late Pope Pius X. in the crypt ol
St. Peter's.
The mammoth aeroplane America,
with which Lieut. Porte bas expected to Hy across the Atlantic, was
shipped to England recently on the
fctenmer Mauretunia and, it is suid,
will he used by tbe British government for wsr service.
The imperial government bas offered to give Smith Africa all the financial assistance she requires at the
present juncture. The offer haB been
received with the greatest gratification, but so far the Un'ion government hfts been able to bear thc expense of all defence measures and
warlike operations.
Motorman Charles Gaell, who for
fifteen years has worn an official cap
marked No. 13, was killed last
Thursday In a street car collision in
South Vancouver. He was in charge
of a car which was struck by a runaway flot ear whose brakes had been
released by school boys. Five passengers wore seriously hurt.
A proposal has been made, and is
being generally discussed for the province of Quebec to maintain a military hospital In Paris as long as the
w r lasts. Tbe idea is for thc hospital to be created by the provincial
government, and the beds supplied by
the different municipalities in the
province. The beds would be nnmed
nfter the donors.
Hester Speakcrman, a 62-year-old
farmer, who lived near .Richmond,
Ont., was gored to death by a bull.
His body was found in a terribly
mangled condition.
The Dardanelles have, been closed to
navigation nccording to a dispatch
from Conatantinople to Reute-'s
Telegraph company. The duration of
the closure Ib not stated.
Col. W. E. Gordon of the Gordon
Highlanders, and aide-de-camp to
King George, who hus twice been
officially reported killed, is a prison-
t r in Germany and in good health.
This news wub conveyed to the British war office through tho American
ambassador at. Berl'in, James W.
Gerald.
Lord Roberts is 82 years of age. It
is over 00 years since he fought in
the Indian mutiny and 10 since he
resigned as commander-in-chief of the
Uritish army. Just now he is bard
at work encouraging recruiting, inspecting new repiments and collecting
tield glasses and saddlery for use at
the front
The appointment of Col. the Hon.
J. S. Hendrie as lieutenant governor
of Ontario, will necessitate a by election in West Ham'ilton, the riding
he has represented in the Ontario
house for many years. The name of
Mr. George Lynch-Staunton, K.C., is
mentioned for the nomination by the
Conservatives. It is not likely that
j he will be opposed, bo it is stated.
At its latest meeting the French
academy  of medicine received     a re-
Iport from Prof- Edmond Delorme,  a
! member of the academy and military
inspector general, on the condition
of the French ambulance and     sani-
|tary service, which was recently subjected to serve criticism by the press.
He says that tbe general health of
thc soldiers is excellent, ns Ib the
spirit of the wounded, whose first
thoughts is to return to the     front;
' but he admits thc difficulties in
handling tho wounded, due to the en-
MASSON'S STORES
We are just unloading a cirof
Mo. 1 WHITE POTATOES
and they an? beauties, all government u-steil and free
from scab and guaranteed to keep,    Potatoes arc -
to be high this wi mer.    Get our special prices delivered from car.
L.C. MASSON Lower Town   Front Street L.C. MASSON
Branch—Cor. Connaught Ave, and Firsl Si
Limp or Nt t Coal
ormous extent of the battlefields and make at present an appropriation
the number of combatants. He thinks of $50,000 toward this fuud and will
the sanitary service should chnnge\its supplement it if it should prove nec-
tactics and  endenvor to treat    more  essary."
wounded,  and especially tbe men sul-1 	
fering from shrapnel wounds, to ' The Ontario government has an-
prevent gangrene and tetanuB. For nounced its decision to adopt at the
the latter, which is especially ser- next session a partial form of mora-
ious, he recommends injections. torium to protect   property    owners
  from foreclosure whore financial diffl-
The Canadian Rifle league is   mak- eultics arising from the war depreB-
ing arrangements to encourage this Hion preventing them from keeping
winter more than ever before the up their payments. The provision as
practice of indoor rifle shooting with foreshadowed will apply only to pay-
gallery ammunition, the minature ments on principal and will be made
rille shooting,    sub-target gun shoot- retroactive.
ing.   and    revolver practice.    All   of 	
these can be conducted Indoors and : Machine gun shops at Toronto,
will be taken up as soon as the wea- Hamilton, Dundas, Gait and four or
tber is too cold Ior shooting at the tive other places have secured con-
outdoor ranges. j tracts Ior  the   manufacture  of     18-
  pound shrapnel  shells during the last
An Ottawa dispntch Bays: "The (nw> weeks and some are already work-
business programme to be submitted jng. The regulations require absolute
to parliament at its next session conformity. The shells are taken in
will, it is learned, from official "clr- lots af 100 and one in each lot is
eles be very brief und devoid of con- tested, ll it. proves faulty the whole
tentious measures.   It is anticipated, ' lot is returned.
in consequence that the session    will : 	
be unusually brief, having regard to Twelve months' famine which only
the conditions which obtain because outside aid can avoid, faces the
the Empire is at war. In consequence Kwang Tung and Kwnnd Si provin-
of this, if a sesBion beginning Nov. ((>g jn China which were devastated
I, would have any chance of conclud- by floods on July 10 with a loss . of
ing before Christmas it will be sum- ::,00O lives and more than 100,000
moned, if not it will probably be homes. Consul-General Cheshire resummoned in  January." ports from Canton that     more than
6,000,000     people       suffered      losseB
Sir Charles     Johnston    was     last and mony mlll'ions would need    food
week elected  Lord Mayor ol London until the next harvest.
for one year,  beginning November 9. 	
He succeeds Sir Thomas V. Bowater. J Owing to the failure of the United
Because of tbe war there is every states to approve regulations gov-
probahllity that the annual pageant enning the taking of food fish in
of November >l will be abandoned, boundary waters, tbe Canadian gov-
ond it is probable that the great ernment is about to serve notice that
banquet 'in the Guildhall, which an- it will resume its liberty of action,
nually marks the installation of the ,\ treaty between the two countries
new Lord Mayor, alsominy be obmit- was signed six years ago for tbo ap-
*e<L pointment of a joint  commission   to
frame fishing regulations     applicable
The    power     schooner    King   and t0 boundary waterB from     the     At-
Winge,     which     made     the dash to  bintic to the Pacific.
Wrnngell island and rescued thc sur- 	
vivors of Stefansson's ill-fated ex- Gracefully acknowledging the gift
ploring ship Karluk, arrived iu Nome 0f ten thousand pounds sterl'ing from
last Thursday from the Siberian the Canadian Red Cross society, Ar-
roast and reported that the Russian thur Stanley, chairman of the Exe-
mn'il steamer Kolyma, ploing be- cutlve committee of the society in
tween Vladivostok and the mouth of London, has cabled the government
the Kolyma river, on the Arctic Ht Ottawa: "I am ordered by Her
coast of Siberin, is lying helpless in Majesty, Queen Alexandra, to express
the \rctic ice pack south of Cape to you in Her Majesty's name and
North, that of the council    of    the   British
'Red Cross society, most sincere and
General Von Emmieh, the eapturer grateful thauks for the splendid do-
Of Liege, is 66 and General von Kluck nation of tbc society. Your generos-
<s 68. General von Hansen, who has ity shows thc heart of Canada goes
lust given up the command of the 011t to those who arc fighting for the
Sateen army, is 68; General von Her-  honor of the empire."
en  is oi, and General von Elhem 	
EI.  General     von Beulow  is also 68,     The Provincial  Sunday  school  con-
. i.d General  von Moltke, upon whoso   volition  will  be  held     in     Victoria,
■rs rest the heaviest burdens is  October  14 to 16, and   splendid     nr-
"'■    General   von  Hindenhurg,    whose  ningements are being made     for     a
is or  the  Russian boundary has  very     Inspiring       meeting.     Sunday
al.   him famous, is CT. On the Eng-  srnool  experts of  world-wide  reputa-
.'    Kitchener is i I.  Smith-Dor-  tion will be in attendance, and     the
Sir John French 62, and Gen-   programme promises more education-
ho .lie ! |,   Fiance the  a] features     than ever belore.     Any
while tbc  three  8Unday scbool in the    province may
enerals,    Tan. Joffre     and  send delegates who will bc entertain-
Bhlng 70. (,(1 hy tho Sunday school workers   of
Victoria     on the Harvard plan, viz.,
"■ of T* voted  bed and breakfast.     The transporta-
'i *    is  tion  compi nles ari-     giving     special
the convention  rates.
esidents of tbe little    king-
WOOD
Dry Birch and Cedar any ler
PALACE  LIVKRY
PROMPT DELIVERY. PHONE   «01
'1     When  the Canadian troops go into
-be  battle they will be supported     by   a
mid ibis   automobile machine
tor   -nn batt ry, the tirst to be organie-
* •■- i e| :l„,i !     in    the dominion,
i   re- 'ihis. the Slfton battery,     is    com-
I  mobiles,     eight     ol
e,   p ,w, rful  auto-
> I ine guns, capable of tiring
■ iiiiniit.ee   To each     gun
■ I :• train of three more
 chines, The forepart   of
re the driver     sits,     is
■ .       pi I A hood,
i  low     steel
n height,     be
I in   lie
\   /. e     gllllH
I direct   ms    Tho
Two  and   a   Half  Hours
on Operating Table
Specialist Could Not Remove Stone
In Tha  Bladder
GIN PILLS PASSED IT
Belgian soldien
Km ■    il  II
;n I he di 'v
ide,   *| he   nldii I   tin thi
nn
I mi   BATTL1  OI  HO.FSTADE
which liny gum
.   railway
mini
nl ihe trenches
lip    loi
with *•
the
•   i- Q,
"Th t last, 1        t to .Moii-
'    l.e   •   11
i.e   iii   the
•    ild the
■ I too
! .- ml
■   ' !  (■> try
-
iin,   i took two
-
■ but he
CeOUld    nOt   1 til' e|
I      "irn.-d
lr in. andi c,l\" PILLS,
nnd   I" .end   joy,  I
I tl
! the besti
irld e thi
nun ll  ■ m ■ il
tli.   !■ •:". I,
1. At.imnT l,vs*Mtn.
50c sh ri        at slid
aivl in it ii  ih. v 1 nl 'o give
relief.   Sample fn nsl Drug &
Cham. Co. ot 1 mads, United, T< ■
MR. H. N. COURSIER has moved temporarily into our building
while his own is being repaired, everyone is pleased to see him
around again after his illness.     We read that those Buffering from
Lumbago usually drink too little fluid, we should not have suspected this in Mr. Coursler's case but can readily understand why
the Medtical Fraternity do .not worry much over this complaint for
the reason that they never have it themselves. We have pr-escribeBd
for Mr. Coursier and il he taken the treatment, he should spend a
very pleasant winter.
In the meantime you can buy Oonrsier's Coal and McClary's famous Stoves In the same building.   We   have     a     large     stock of
Heaters, Ranges, C&c.,
the brat made, also stove pipes,   elbows, coal hods, stove boards.
We are just unloading a carload of NO. 1, WHEAT. Government
Inspected, guaranteed free from rust, smut, weevils and gollywogs,
it is not too good for chickens, tut is too good to last long at
tbe price we are Belling it at.
BOURNE BROS,, LIMITED
GROCERS AND HARDWARE DEALERS
A. Douglas Tourner   Photographer
For Good Portraits   Have a Sitting at Once
Films Developed and Printed
First Street
Next to Union Hotel
Have You a
Friend	
or acquaintance out-of-town who
would like to read all that happens
in and around Revelstoke from Sunday morning to Saturday night?
You get tired of writing—everybody
does—let us tell the news in the
most interesting way it can be told,
graphically,  fully, and truthfully.
Here is Our
Offer	
Fill in thc attached coupon, enclose
$1 only, and we will send Revelstoke's best newspaper to any address
in Canada or Great Britain for SIX
FULL MONTHS. Take advantage
of this exceptionally good offer today. It may be withdrawn at any
time. If you wish to boost Revelstoke here is the easiest, cheapest,
and most effective way.
COUPON
To The Mail-Heraid,  Revelstoke
Sirs: Kindly send The Mail-Herald for six months
to thc following address
for which I enclose the sum of SI.
Yours Truly,
Mail-Herald
'•#■"■"',
Printing
WILL   PLEASE -YOU •WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1914.
THE MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
PAGE THRBB.
- IN HEART OF CITY
HOTEL SAVOI
SEATTLE
"Twiilvo Storlei o( Solid Comfort"
In tlio centre of tliinsi—theatrea
and Itoreaon both rides,   Buildliw
uhiilule ly fireproof—concrete,8t«eeil
and marble.
EUROPEAN PLAN—tl p«r<).yop
With Batha—(2 per day up
H.    W.    EDWARDS.
Taxidermist.
Bear Rugs Mounted. Furs cleaned
and Dressed,
ti Second Street, Revelstoke.B.O.
KOOTENAY LODGE, No. 15 A.F.
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. 0. W.
Mountain View Camp No. 229
Meets Second and Fourth
Monday In each month in
Selkirk Hall. Visiting Woodmen are cordially invited to
attend.
JAMES McINTYRE, 0.0.
H.   W. EDWARDS, Clerk.
COURT    MT.    BEGBIE NO. 3461
OF I. 0. F.
Meets ln St. Francis Lodge Room
every Second and Fourth Monday
In  month.     Visiting brethren are
cordially  welcomed.
H. V. MORGAN, C. R.      '
G.W.   CARTWRIGHT.   Rec.-Sec.
SELKIRK LODGE No. 12
I. 0. 0. F.
Meets every Thursday evening ln
Selkirk Hall at 8 o'clock. Visiting brethren cordially invited.
A. G. DUCK, N. G.
JAMES MATHIE, Secretary.
GOLD RANGE LODGE, No 26
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Meets    every     Wednesday
evening at  -k., in Selkirk
Hall.       Visiting   brothers
cordially invited.
H. KBMPSTER, 0. 0.
hi  a
ReveUtoke Lodge
No. 1085
LOYAL ORDER
OF MOOSE
Meets every second
and Fourth Tueesday
in  the Selkirk Hall.
Visiting Brethren are cordially invited.
Dr. McLEAN, Die.   H.L. HAUG, Sec.
For Rent
FIVE ROOM
COTTAGE
$15.00 per Month
Also House vacant by Oct. 15
Cheap rental
Dominion Security Co., Ltd.
CITY TRANSFER CO.
Baggage Transferred
Distributing Agents and Storage
GENERAL DRAYING
Furniture snd  Piano-moving a
Speciality
Phone 40-5J76.   Night Phone 340
SWITZER BROS.
J. H. CURTIS
Lumt
umbermen
It will pay you to
make a call at
F.   B.   WELLS,
Pur Buyer and Exporter
Old Town,    -  Revelstoke, B. C
>before buying your outfit of working clothes
for tbe bnsh. I make a
specialty of Lodging
Shoes, Pants, Sox, Shirts
Blankets and everything
required In vonr business.
SUTTON'Q
for garden and farm ore boa 1
for ft C noil Sev Catalog-*** fox
•olid dunrnnl»e of purity
ana jjermination
Send now for Copy froo
Sutton ft Sons Tho King's Soodmon
H m m A \ »4 r. n jf loud
A. J.Woo ol w ard
Vitlane       m V antouuir
• IS r»rr ft. 4»7«r««vlll« Set
•IMTt ton »«fTIIH COLUMBIA
<coavaio_M_T uNoaawooo X undkrwooo, n. y,
GERMAN INFANTRY DEFENDING POSITION IN VOSGES RANGE
German infantry, screened behind a patch of woods in the Vosges Mountain
range, defending their position against the French.
TINT   YOUR
WALLS
WITH
HALL'S
DISTEMPER
Sanitary Washable Water Paint
Over   One Hundred  Beautiful Art   Shades
Write for Illustrated Booklet—"How to Decorate"
SOLE LOCAL AGENTS
LAWRENCE     HARDWARE    CO.,    LTD.
HEVEbSTOKE
There is no Investment
that brings such sure and constant
returns and profits as printed salesmanship as we do it. There is no
other method of getting business
so inexpensive. At the present
moment you may be in need of
Billheads, Letterheads, Catalogues,
Labels or Receipt Books. Now is
the time to get in line with those
who have found that good printing
pays by helping build up business.
Let Us Do Your Printing
The Mail-Herald
Job Department
Printers and Publishers
McKenzie Avenue Phone No 8
*v,     5^?.?? TYPEWRITERS
Reminoton $35  Empire $25   Underwood $65
And numeral* other htrrains. Send for complete Hat of allshtly uaed
machlnm rrleuilt In our own factory and mid* u good M now. Wo lavs
troa Hi to 176 oo any midline.   Batlafactkm ejruuwitacd. *
Caiadiai Typewriter Eukugi, Oepl. 21, Suite 305,319 Pender W., Vancouver, B.C.
WESTERN fLOAT
By R. T. LOWERY
There was a big hop and fruit crop
at Agnssiz this year.
The coal mines at Michel are working about two days a week.
In the Okanagan many red fish have
been put in salt this fall.
This year 1200 carloads ol Iruit
will be shipped from Wenatchee.
The Skeena Indians say that the
weather will be fine until Christmas.
They grow 100 pound pumpkins at
Enderby.  My, what a place for pie.
The Great Northern now runs two
trains a week between Creston and
Bonners   Ferry.
Recently in North Vancouver an
Indian chief was fined 816 for being
drunk.
Nelson has a public market. A few
more factories added to this and the
town will be humming.
This summer the peat district in
East Chilliwack was burned to a
depth of from six to IS inches.
At the coast it is proposed to can
the meat of whales for shipment to
Japan.
The government will shortly begin
work upon the postoffice building in
Hazelton.
The Hon. Price Ellison has been
made an honorary colonel of the
:10th B. C. Horse.
A diamond drill will soon be put
to work on an iron prospect near
Lillooet.
The farmers of Ashcroft contributed a carload of potatoes to the
Vancouver War fund.
There is a Carpenter creek up the
Skeena. Probably called after Eli,
the same as the one in the Slocan.
Two new stores have recently been
opened in Chilliwack. Nothing like a
farming town in time ot war.
It ia probable that in a lew
months silver will be 70c. an ounce
and copper iOc. a pound. Get your
mines ready.
The force of 200 men at the Pueblo copper mine has been reduced
to 2*). This big property is owned by
Byron N. White of Spokane.
For the present Peck MacSwain
will not build his proposed brewery
at,Princeton, for the purpose ol making beer Irom the hops of grasshoppers. He would be pleased this
winter to pass the time picking cherries out of cocktails, or popping the
Germans  with champagne corks.
A, C. Mesker is now in command ol
all the express trains between Midway and NelBon, Tom Peck is marking time on the Phoenix hill, and
Billy Nelson is guiding the destinies
of an ore train at Rossland. Bill
Toates is conning a freight ln. the
Slocan while away up in the Lardo
Fred Newman wears the gold luce on
the fastest express train between
Lardo and Gerrard.
Scores of men working with "grizzlies" and pans are scattered aloDg
the banks of the Saskatchewan river
which bisects Edmonton, washing
gold from tne sand and gravel on
the bars. The daily clean up ranges
from 82 to S4 a man. Experienced
miners are directing the work, which
is designed to solve the unemployed
problem during the next three
months. The plan will give employment to several thousand men within the city limits and as many more
up and down the river, it is stated.
It has heen suggested that the Fraser r'iver could easily be utilized to
help solve the unemployed on the
mainland, with the further advantage of being open water during the
entire winter.—ChiUlwack Progress.
James B. Haggin, who died nt his
home in Kentucky on September 12,
was born in Harrodsburg, Ky., in
18*27. He waB associated with Marcus
Daly, Senator Hearst and Lloyd
TeviB in the beginnings of the great
Anaconda mine at Butte and the original Anacondo company. It was the
willingness ol Messrs. Haggin and
Hearst to back w'ith their money
Marcus Daly's faith in Dutte as a
great copper camp which developed
and revealed to thc world the great
wealth of Anaconda hill. He was also interested In many mining propositions Irom Alaska to Peru. More
than 30 years ago the British Columbia government oflered Haggin and
Hearst six townships of land lf they
would develop the Bluebell mine on
Kootenay lake. They paid a visit to
the property and mude plans to
build a t»wn where Nelson now
standB, but for Home reason nothing
further was done. This information
was given to the wiiUT by Billy
Hearst of the Frisco Examiner nnd
nine other papers.
Now is the time to purchase your Guns
and Ammunition for the fall shooting;.
We carry the best stock in the city,
and every article that goes out of our
store in this line is absolutely guaranteed by us.
SHOT GUNS—single barrel from $7.50
to $9.00, double barrel from $12.00
to $40.00
RIFLES Winchester, Remington, and
Ross from $15 to $30
AMMUNITION No. 12 U.M.C, and
Western. Recognised as the best
Shells made
HUNTING KNIVES. COATS, BELTS,
&c, &c.
Sporting Goods
Revelstoke Hardware Co., Ltd.
Agents for GURNEY'S CHANCELLOR Ranges.
GOOD POLICY
It's good policy to think of tho future.
It's still better policy to provide against
the misfortunes it may have iu Btore
for you. The surest way of protecting
yourself and family is a
LIFE INSUKANCE POLICY
with a reliable company. The high
tinancial standing and long Inisiiifss
career of the Kootenay Agencies
inakeB it absolutely trustworthy.
Your time mav he near at hand.
Don't delay.   Take out a policy now.
KOOTENAY AGENCIES, Ltd.
A. E. Kincaid. Manager.
E. G. burridge & Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
We specialize in
Metallic Ceilings, Corrugated Roofing, Furnace Work and up-
to-date Plumbing
Work
Work Shop -Connaught Ave.
REVELSTOKE      -      -    B.C.
TO SHOW TOU A COPY OF THE
S10 000 00
ROBIN HOOD
COOKBOOK
THIS BOOK CAN BE SECURED
WIIH COUPOHS IOUHOIHI.VIRTBH&DI
ROBIN HOOD FLOUR
ROBIN HOOD
ROLLED OATS
J.P.SUTHERLAND
Transfer     Draying
Handling Pianos a Specialty
Phone 42   -   Night Phone85
ill 11 HUH HHlt* ■■■■■■
M H
i* AU   changes   o(   advertise- ■"
[i| ments    must   positively      be '«'
'■", handed  Into tbis     office  by g
Ipi Monday evening in order that g
[■] the   change shall  appear  In u.
'■! Wednesday's issue,    and  any *«
(1 changes intended  for  Satnr- '■
Pi day's issue must be banded in p,
'*-, not later     than      Thursday H
,'■1 evening ot each week. «*
« n
H'SaHSffllllgHH'l'l'lSa
It is not a mark of breeding
to write visiting cards . . . .
Let the cTVlail-Herald
put you right. The
price will not wreck
your exchequer. We
print in the best style
SYNOPSIS   Of COAL MINING
REGULATIONS.
Coal mining rights of the Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al-
Verta, the Yukon Territory, the
North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province ol British Columbia, may be lBBiied Ior a term ot
twenty-one years at an annual rental of $1 au acre. Not more than
2,5(i0 acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for lease must be mad*
ty the applicant in person to the
Agent or 3ub-Apent ol the district
in which the rights applied for ar*
situated.
The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee    may
be  permitted to    purchase   whatever
' available  surface rights may  be con-
! fcidered necessary for the working   ot
, tbe  mine at the   rate of   $10.1)0    an
acre.
In surveyed territory thc land must
te described by sections, or legal
! sub-divisions of sections, and ln unsurveyed territory the tract applied
for shall be staked out by the applicant himself.
I Each application must bc accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be r^
funded if tbe rights applied for are
no* available, but not otherwise. A
royalty abal! be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at tha
rate of tive cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity ol
merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon If the coal mining
rights are not being operated, such
teturns should be furnished at least
once a year.
For full information application
should be made to tbe Secretary of
the Department of thc Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or 8ub-Agent
of Dominion Lands.
W. W. CORY. PAGE POUR
THE   MAIL-HERALD.    REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 14, 191*
Zbc flDalMberalfc
I'l-BLISHE"   WEDNESDAY   AND
MllHliAY   AT
RBVELHTOKB.  n. C
ADVERTISING RATES
Local Reading Notices and BusinoBS
Locals 10 cents per line each insertion. Minimum local ad charge *25c.
Display advertisements 26 cents per
inch each insertion,  single column.
Legal advertising of any form, also
Government and Municipal Notices 12
cents per line first insertion and 8
cents per line subsequent insertions,
allowing 10 lines to the inch.
Applications for Liquor Licenses 85.
Applications for Transfer of Liquor
Licenses $7.50.
Oil prospecting notices $7.."0.
Land Purchase Notices, $7.00.
Water Application Notices, up to
10u words, $7.50, over 100 words in
proportion.
Sntertoc publtabtng Company
LIMITED
E.  G.  ROOKE,  Manager and Editor.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOUKR 14, 11)14.
MM TOURISTS NEXT SUMMER
Next summer the continent will not
be overrun by wealthy tourists as it
has been in recent years. The tremendous damage and disarrangement
of the war will not have been repaired. Kurope v. ,11 be too busy straightening up it: Household afi'airs to receive visitors. The United States and
Canada may therefore g expect its
tourists to strike for new fields, and
particularly those nt home. The "see
your home country first" movement
will surely get an impetus Irom the
devastation in Europe. As most of
the trans Atlantic tourist traffic is
American, Canada should attract
mi rked attention.
Canadian scenery cannot he sur-
nisped. In the Rocky Mountain districts accommodation tor high-class
tourist traffic is ample. In fact, from
Frince Edward Island to Nanaimo
this country is a paradise ol glorious
natural beauties, and the blase habitues of ethe Old World resorts can
turn with real benefit to the picturesque and accessible wilds ol this
country. To Canadians especially tho
duty of seeing their home country
first ought to be Imperative, familiarity with tbe Strand or Piccadilly,
cr the Champ dr tion, or Unter den
Linden does not excuse Ignorance ot
the rugi ,; grandeur ol the Rockies
or Selkirks. or the qjiaintnesses ol
li the Canadian rail-
ways coi .1 I i c in i aign In the
Unil s. as well as at     home,
they ought to get much of the tour-
illy gi Ing to France.
Kranco-l'russian war of 43 years ago.
For some of the best elements,in our
populaelon, and some of the best individuals 'in our public nnd business
life, we arc indebted to that conflict.
In the same way this nation will be
helped in every respezt by this indirect result of the present war. We
have no better immigrant than the
German.
RAILWAY TIME TABLE
NO ATONEMENT POSSIBLE
Philadelphia Public Ledger: Even if
the cathedral at Rheims be not totally ruined, as the later reports in-
dicate, the destruction wrought upon
it by German guns is a crime against
civilization for which no atonement
is possible. Not only France, but all
the world is aghast at such vandalism. The excuse of military necessity
is too feeble to bc considered. In all
the wars that ancient city has seen,
the venerable pile has been spared,
it is left to Germany to emulate the
worst atrocities oi the Dark Ages, to
desolate the country of tbe enemy
for desolation's sake.
llliiems Cathedral was at once n
shrine of religion, of art and of pat-
rlotism. The pope's expression ol
grief nnd horror represents the feeling of the whole Catholic church,
and its members, even in Germany,
must be overcome with shame. Lovers
of art and architecture have been
quick to deplore the outrage. No
building of the Kind in all Europe
was richer iu priceless treasures.
These cannot be restored, though the
wulls remain. Tainting, tapestries,
relics, stained glass of wonderful
beauty—the loss is irreparable. The
"culture*' which Germany is advancing with tire and sword will hardly be
regarded as a compensation. And to
Frenchmen there is a further loss,
and one that touches them keenly. It
was to Rheims Jeanne d'Arc brought
Charles VII. to be crow.ncd—Jeanne,
the Maid of Orleans, the savior of her
country in all its deepest misery, the
symbol of all that France most honors today.
If anything were needed to complete
the score against the government
which provoked this terrible conflict,
ti alienate st'ill further the sympathy
of neutral nations, it would be this
barbarous policy of wanton ravage
which has characterized thc movements ul the German armies from thc
'irst. "Who breaks, pays." The truth
.if the Italian proverb will be borne
home In Germany when defeat conies,
.s it is almost certain to do.
No. 1 from Montreal to Vancouver,
arrive at G.05 p.m., leave G.25 p.m.
No. 2, from Vancouver to Montreul,
arrive at 11.06 a.m., leave at 11.25
a.m.
No. 3. from Toronto to Vancouver,
arrive at 7.85 a.m., leave at 7;20 a.m.
No. 1 from Vancouver to Toronto,
arrive at 12.45 a. m., leave at 1.05
a.m.
No. 804., Irom Revelstoke to Arrowhead, leave 7.30 a.m.
No. SO:!, from Arrowhead to Revelstoke,  arrive 4.4(1 p.m.
No. 3 makes connection w'ith the
Ckanagan line at Sicamous, returning
leaves  Sicamous at 11.50 p.m.
Trains Nos. 1 and 2, make all local
stops between Revelstoke and Sicamous.
Trains Nos. 3 and 1, make local
stops between Sicamous and Kamloops.
Train from Sooth
Now Arrives Earlier
The time of arrival of train No.
803 from Arrowhead to Revelstoke
was changed on Sunday. It now arrives at 4.10 p.m. instead of 5.30 or
50 minutes earlier. The change is
due to the stop of the up bound Arrow lakes steamers at Nakusp having been shortened. 1 he boats now
leave Nakusp at midday instead of
I2.5U as formerly.
COMMUNICATIONS
FROM THE  SANCTl MS
Rl   ,E BRITANNI \
"Rule
• :.ia,"     i.e.,r in mind that the
:.rst  line  of the chorus  is not.   "Uri-
: •  ■      raves.'       I
■
mere
THE  * OF  IMMIGRANTS
1 •       tbll   W.if  we
tbe fit •       tbeir homes
tbe) ; >■     in-
•
itlmi:! ■ to come I     America.
In add I        they i red   on
■
ering thi e had in tbe
The same I pened     after the
DECLINE SUBSTITUTES
VPPBAL TO WOMEN
To the Editor of the Mail Herald.
Bir.   -The    Revelstoke   Relief  society
would like to make ar urgent appeal
through the medium of your valuable
columns  to   tbeir   fellow   women      to
interest themselves in sewing,     knit-
tin -. etc.   for the benefit of our I rave
who  are  going     to     the front.
i   Is fast approaching and it   is
•he dut\   and  privilege of every iron-inn  in the British empire     to     do
'  *'   v  can to mitigate the     sufferings of the men  who are  wi':.
!aj    lown   their   lives   for
\- the outset of w
•
vas   heme      entered      op.  that   would
re   to
There  n■ .-• -lace-
ing now. 1
time  and
There is a     meel
and
•
directly d r the
f< r  tli
• . I
■
AT   THF:   THF.ATRI ,
t tbi
'        The    flnaft
irlcufl,
e j  ,„     which
Ml     Ins
rival from  tbe  trlbun in the
Cirrus    .1 i ■• nun- ei,,   of       .■-;-
•  lions In the   - iw, The
-
i ndered I hat one wonders in   the
ions are not & i    at    the
■eets   Of   NorlCUl    left   f"r      their
bill of fare        BpartaCUS     IS   decidedly
' he l.e t   uroi 'i  In pictures.
Tonight   it   the     Apollo a strong
, -ii um "Tin- Return oi   Oal
Clawson" win be shown 'ne two parti
"The Hour of fouth," "An indlans'
Honor" mil "A Kiim Johnnie"   will
ll  0  he Heen.
Tomorrow   Bight,   Bpliode   No Ol
"The Million Dollar Mystery" will
he shown With three other pictures,
"Tlir' .Second ClilO," "An Amateur
Animal  Trainer,"   and   "A   Rural   llo-
le'lll."
Basketball Season at
Y.M.C.A. How Beginning
The basket ball season is just
starting, and already the old teams
have applied for practice nights, indicating that the sport is going to
he lively this year. It is hoped that
all tbe old teams will organize and
get into the big senior league. The
intermediate und school leagues will
l.e soon organized and regular practice commenced. A high school class
has been formed and the boys have
caught the scbool spirit and by all
indications are going to make the
game a great success. Their chief
ambition seems to be to out do the
intermediates in gymnastics, athletics
and  basket ball.
The business mens' class is growing
in Im th numbers and enthusiasm and
all it needs now to make it an ideal
class  is a few  more members.
Thc   hilliard  tournament  which  has
been  going     on     for     tne last two
is ni w ahout finished.     A. E.
Rose and Qeorge Ross played oft    in
mi-final, the score at the finish
i pin.:  Ion ni: I'insl   135 in favor of Mr.
Ri se.   Mr.   Haddon     and      J.  Purvis
■   to  play  off  when  Mr.  Rose
will  play  the winner,  this being   the
g game  in     the    tournament.
would like to enter     for
-•  tournament     can do  so by
sicnir.i'  their  names    on  the  bulletin
-istant
-
•
ng lorward I icces«-
M nd
■ •■ d
se     of
-
-   •        winter   months.
•
-    a   lit-
•  public
will
■
.     I       -    Thp  series of
I
-
PRICE OF SUGAR
IS UP AGAIN
Increase of  Fifty Cents  Per
Hundred Pounds Made
Last Saturday
The retail price ol sugar was increased another 50 cents per lOOlbs.
on Saturday and sugar is now selling nt SS.50 per 100 lbs. as compared with .-57 a couple of months ago.
Plums and tomatoes are growing
scarcer but there is an abundance of
other seasonable fruits and vegetables on the local market.
FRUITS
Bananas,  per doz lO-ffi .50
Lemons, per doz  .50
Plums, per basket  15® .Ar>
Apples, new, 4 to lilbs. .25
Crab Apples, per box   .75
Oranges,   from   -5@ .35
Pears, 3lbs. for   .25
Pumpkins, lb  .02
Citrons, 111 ,  .04
Grapes,  tb  .15
Grapes, basket   ."5
Figs, cooking, i!tbs. for .25
Dates, Hallowi  .16
Dates, Fard, 2tbs. for ... ,38
Dates, Dromedary, pkg. .15
Walnuts, per lb  .35
Pecans, per Ib  .25
Filberts, per tb  .25
Almonds,  per tt  .25Q .30
Brazils, per Ib  .25® .30
MEATS
Fresh killed beef, retail .05@.27'j
Pork,  retail   18(a> .25
Mutton,  retail        12*,@ .25
Veal, retail       13fcg .27
Hams, retail 25® .30
Bacon,  retail ~ 28@ .10
Lard, retail  17@ .20
Chickens,  retail 23® .25
Sausages, retail  13® .15
Turkey, per tb  .30
Geese, per lb  .25
Ducks, per lb  .28
SUGAR
Granulated B. C. Cane
1001b.  sack   8.50
Lump sugar,  2tbs  .25
Gran. B.C., 201b. sack, ... 1.75
Brown  sugar, 31bs  .25
Syrup, maple, bottle   .60
Syrup, gallon      1.75(32.00
Honey, comb, per tb  .30
Honey, lib. jars        .25® .35
FLOUR
Robin Hood   2.25
b. & K. Bread Flour   2.15
Jive Roses,   2.25
Lake of the Woods, bag 2.25
Royal Household.  2.25
Purity Flour   2.25
King's Quality   2.15
UAIRY PRODUCTS
Butter,  creamery   .40
Butter,  dairy, per Ib 32® .35
Cheese, Canadian, per lb. .25
Cheese,  Can.  Stilton,  Ib. .30
Cheese,  Imp.  Stilton,  lb. .60
Eggs,  local  new laid,  doz. .50
VEGETABLES
Cauliflower,  each    15® .20
Parsley, per bunch     .05
Green Peppers, per lb. ... .18
Dry, onions, 5 lbs. for .25
Silver skin  pickling
ms, 3tbs. for   .25
Brown pickling onions,
lli.s.  for   .25
Cabbage   local, each ... .0.">@ .10
New Potatoes, lb  .02
Lettuce,  Ih 10@ .15
Green  Unions,   I  bunches .10
Tomatoes, irate  .'jo
N'ew  Carrots,  Ib  .02J
Turnips, per lb  .(I2J
Pi tatoes,  lii'S. tor ,25
The  pi.rt  Arthur wagon works   has
ler  for   35     special     transport
■   tbe use of the first Cnna-
I  -a'ent.
\ee e-i [c in  I. N'atLonals t
*       5.   National! 3
Boston    4.      Philadel-
a   l.
REVELSTOKE MEAT MARKET
Phone 251 LIMITED P.O. Box O
!■••
with
■ lorf   Is
by   the 500   rnllen
."Hhoiit. a  landln - and   foui of     the
I the feat   w*it.h-
' ui  mishap.
Only nadle n    p ire so
tered for hearing before   the     Privy
Council    which  reassembli    <.•.  net,,
I ei   !0   Judgment In the   itiebeo mar-
II age ■ . ie ma •■■ no!  I       pected     lor
'""ei    lime      yet,   iis   It   is   ilnderHtooil
thai   i heir   Lordships     have no!  yet.
drafted   their   Indi'iiieiit     M,,||,e,H       of
blghei  moment have occupied    their
energies ilnoo hearing tho argument,
ii.cli Disease
• about Sumach i roubles
.   <v to relieve them.
i idi -.  lion,  fur il
ei'   ind oom-
-     ■    pi. .--.u'lMii
pi i    -i-i,i of
i   u    -1 ..-iii  iii  it din-
- ]..
ith Roxall Dys-
i bo   belloVO
mo i dopoudablo
■i    and
; hi i    iiij'ii-di-
!'•  the  Inflamed
■   ni II I.     Kh-Ii
He i' i ■ -.\<i of iho
known   in
.        llf>.Ill     iH
i oiiily iiiui
r'   • I Ley  lend
*'■ ' 'I   by   HtOllllnll
I  '       1 II |.      I        I   .Me l-l      beSlp
hy  appetite, aid diges-
promoti   i. itritlon,   As
evii ... i.iii. en ih.-in, we iwk
lieu, nl ...a n»k.     If Ihey
'I'1- tlftl   -ell'ltl,     WO
(he mono)  you pud nn
■.... form 'in y,  I hns
.'    ents, and $1.01).
Y".i ran bti   i,- .  || i lyipegptla Tablcta
IH    I'e '■ IV    Hi    OUT   StOTSI
WALTER   BEWS.
Ileirl.l.ili.. iiriii-.li ( olumbla
Tho fevnaSX, Slots
Thrre in a Reiall Store In nearly every town
nml rity in thr Hinted BtfttcR, Oniwi.!., and
■Urrnt llrilnin I hern ia n dlfforrnt Itri«||
Krniody fur nearly .pon ordhmry tiumnn III —
eeee I.   •   'I "''-"> li ,       ■    i,';..-.J    for    ill'!   pilTlii illeer   ill
for whioti It ia rriiiiimii'iirlrd.
Tha Rexall Storra .re Amcrlca'a Urcatcat
Drug store*
Prompt attention to all phone and mail orders.
Watch  this  paper   for   week-end   specials.
On Saturday, We Offer
3It>. pail Silver Leaf Lard,       .55
51b. pail Silver Leal Lard,        .90
101b. pail Silver Leaf Lard, 81.80
Fancy Rolled Roast „„ .29
2 lbs. Lean Pork Chops 45
Local Mutton Chops <     .20
Shoulder Mutton, 5 ribs 15
Build Concrete Barns
and Barnyards
VOU will find that they are best
***    at first and cheapest in the end.
Concrete buildings cannot burn and many dol
lars are saved in lower insurance rates.   They
need practically no repairs and never need
painting.
Concrete barnyards make the best kind
of a feeding-floor and save many dollars in
feed bills, as your stock gets every particle
that you feed to them.
Send for this free bonk'"What the Farmer
Can do With Concrete." It shows just how
to build your own concrete barn, feeding-
floor or any other building that you may need.
Farmer's Information Bur run
Canada Cement Company Limited
535 Herald Building, Montrtnl
0-
;-;
!
The Manufacturer's
Problem Solved!
THE solution will be found on
page 4 of "The Elevator,"
a new book jusl off thc press. We
want to place a copy of this Book in the hands of every
progressive manufacturer in the country.
It may prove to be worth manufacturer owes much of
-hundreds of dollars to YOU. his success to the intelligent
In its pages appear many il- arrangement of his plant and
lu:,!rations and suggestions the elimination of needless
for marufnclurers. retailers, effort and wasted energy,
jobbers and wholesalers, any This Book points the way to
one of which may be the bigger profits and greater
tolution of your individual efficiency. Write to-day for
The    successful     YOUR copy.
problem
OTIS-FEN SO M
ELEVATOR   COMPANY
LIMITED
60 BAY ST., TORONTO
Tear oul, fill in and mail this
Coi'ixin now.
A'ltlrcss	
Don't merely smother your cough
ftw ||"|ri   -fffl Mathiru's Syrup of Tar and Cod Liver Oil not only
I       III I'        I promptly arrests coughing, but thanks to its tonic and
VfVl.mMJ   ** strengthening properties it helps the system to throw ofl
tlie cold and time effects a |>ermanentcure.    It li this quality which has won for
it the larg<eat sale of any rough and cold rem<edy in Canada.
3SC. large bottles, everywhere.
proen\it.l,
Twwilen.
J. I- MATHIEU CO, Prop.. snEBBROOKE, P.Q.
11 ymir i*M U r»»>rlili tUMilru'i Sorelm Po«tlen. U» wonArrtnl limnOeh. onto, *KH
>llr .li-i—l u» f.r.r ul emm lm ef^la ftou ami. back ud llml*.     Dm ol II
TYPEWRITTEN    CIRCULARS
possess the personal note that ordinary printing lacks. Drop in
the Mail-Herald and ask for quotatious on our printed facsimile
typewriting letters, circulars, mailing cards, ac, with all the
effectiveness ol real typewriting at a fraction of its cost. ■WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1914.
THE MAIL-HERALD   REVELSTOKE
PAGB im
xz
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL
EDITED BY MRS. RALPH LAWRENCE
ThoBe having items tor1-publication
an the Mail-Herald social and personal column are requested to call
tip phone 62.
Those receiving are:    ,
Thursday.—Mrs. C. B. Hume.
Friday.—Mrs. W.  I. Briggs.
Friday.—Mrs. A. Kenwood, MrB.
Angus McLean.
Saturday.—Mrs. E. H. S. McLean.
Saturday.—Mrs.  A. Hobson.
Mrs. .1. W. Stevenson will not re-
reive until the third Thursday in
January.
Mrs. J. Hume will not receive until the third Thursday in November.
Mr. J. W. Stevenson spent Thanksgiving in  Golden.
Mrs. Robert Siiuarehriggs will not
receive  until  November. r
Miss Mabel Henderson spent the
week end at Salmon Arm.
Mrs. J. M. Patterson will not re-
teive until thc third Friday in No-
-vember.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Haney are
moving to thc corner of Fifth street
nnd Vernon avenue.
On Friday evening, October 23, a
whist drive will be given at the city
lall hy the ladies of the Hospital
guild;
Mrs. Ernest H. S. McLean will receive on Saturday of this week and
afterwards on the secend Saturday of
•ach month.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Howson are
leaving for Kamloops today to
spend a few duys, Mr. Howson will
automobile to  Merritt Irom there.
Miss McKay and her guests Mrs.
Hood and Miss McCall of Banff, are
spending the day at Kamloops, and
from there expect to visit the Okanagan Valley for a few days.
On Saturday evening, Miss Susan
Hill and Mr. S. T. Griffiths were
married by the Rev. J. W. Stevenson. Miss Bush and Mr. Cooper were
-Witnesses. Mr. and Mrs. Griffiths are
spending their honeymoon at Banff.
A plensiant atternoon may be enjoyed and a delicious cup of tea
procured by all those who attend
.the tea given by the Womens' Aid of
St. Peter's church, on October 21. lt
is to he held at tbe Forest Mills office, upstairs, in the dining room.
Mrs. Fred Frazer entertained a
number of her friends at afternoon
tea on Saturday, in honor of her
laughter Mrs. McNaUghtbn. About
1*0 guests arrived, some with their
sewing and a delightful afternoon
was spent. Dainty refreshments were
served.
A quiet wedding was solemnized on
Monday evening at 6.80 o'clock, at
<t. Peter's church, the contracting
parties heing Mr. Thomas Edward
Honiersham and Miss Lottie May
Burtield Mr. Geo. Gordon supported
the groom, and Mr. and Mrs. Bur-
field were the witnesses. Mr. Bur-
*ield is a brother of thc bride.     Mr.
nnd Mrs. Homersham are remaining
tt few days in town, before going to
their future home in Rossland.
The ladies auxiliary of the Y.M.C.
^.. gave a very successful Thanksgiving supper, about 300 people being
fed. Four long tables with a seating
capacity of -10 each, were set, and as
the diners finished their places were
quickly filled with others. The tables
were very beautiful with cut glass
and silver, and bright with many
candles. The decorations of flowers
and autumn leaves, with large
bunches of the Oregon grape vines
made the tables very attractive.
Each table was in churge of two o£
the members of the guild who were
ahly assisted by a number of young
girls, six girls to each table. The
housewives of the town really excelled all other years In "the cooking, for
never nefore were so many good
things seen at oue time. Before the
dinner was eaten, everyone stood and
loined in the singing of the blessing.
During the dinner, Mr. Twiss and
Mr. Harding rendered music selections on piano and mandolin.
Those who attended to the tables
wereMesdames, Downs. Hogan Urii(i-
liart, Hhme, Kincaid, Ross, Foote,
Purvis, Tomlinson, Lyons, Wallace,
Laing, McMahon, Lyons, Lawrence;
Misses Paulding, Whittaker, Hopgood
Dickie. Urquhart, McCarter, Procunier, Hyatt, M. Young, Crowe, M.
Matheson, I Brown, R. Brown, Currie, Eaton, F. Lawrence, Foote. Mrs.
Cornier and Miss Turk collected tho
donations.
The ladies of the Hospital guild
had a very successful shower at the
hospital o-i Saturday afternoon.
During the afternoon tea was served
to all visitors. Mrs. Robert Urquhart poured tea, and was assisted by
the Mesdames. Sutherland, McCarter,
Rnhbins. Briggs, McCleneghan and
Paget. The ladies extend thanks to
all those who so generously contributed, among them being: Mesdames
Robbins, S. Needham, Downs, Hogan
Corley, J. H. Hamilton, McDonald,
Briggs, Colpitts, Manley, Jones,
Cressman, Bourne, Bunnell, WcRae,
Whitley. Swaney, Armstrong, J. Ross
A. C. Lee, J. Laughton, R. Laughton
J. Armstrong, English, Gordon, Henderson, Kenward, Ingram, Jenkins,
H. Haug, J. Knot, Copeland, Hyatt,
Smith Urquhart, Wallace, Shiell
(.Benton); Gallant (Beavermouth);
Kincaid, Lindmarl;, J. H. Lyons,
George Moth, R. Urquhart, Coursier,
Goddan, E. H. S. McLean, R. M.
Smythe, Corning, L Masson, C. Hol-
ton, W. O. Melville, D. H. HalWday,
TomBnson, C.B. Paget, J. Hopgood,
T. Bradshaw, ,T. Anderson, H. M.
Parry, T. R. CumminB, L. W. Wood,
Blacklock, Creech, McBain, Laing, C.
R. Macdonald, McCleneghan, W. H.
Sutherland, McCarter, Dickson, North
Webster,  Woodland,   J. J.  Woodland,
A. McLean, Foote, J. Lonzo, M.
Hume, H. C. Cameron, Gl.-ispie, Holmes, Wilson G. Matheson, Heard, W.
0.  Calder,  McDotisall, Kilpatrick,  C.
B. Hume, Purvis, Patterson, Gordon,
Horobin, Kipp,  McDonald, Procunier.
Misses Livingstone, McKellar,
George, Haug and "Messrs. C. E.
Gillan and  S. Sutherland.
around the trenches, still remains
with his army whose movements in
conjunction with the Minister of War,
he is directing. The Berlin official
ttatemetits announce that 20,000 Belgian soldiers are still in Antwerp as
prisoners. It udds that 40,000 Russians have been killed or wounded at
Prezymsl the Austrian stronghold in
Galicia from which the Russians have
retreated.
While only recently the Russian
authorities admitted that the Russian fi rces nad been withdrawn from
Przemyl, the lgte despatch from the
Russian capital says it is officially
announced that the siege is still progressing.
Thc statement from Berlin regarding the situation in the Woevre dis-
ir.ct in the north east of France
contradicts that given out by the
French war department claiming that
all the French attacks at St. Mihel
have hen repulsed. Berlin declares
that there is heavy fighting in the
Argonne and reports vigorous attacks by the allies in the neighborhood of Saissons which have been
repulsed,
population, and some of the best in-
A feature of the war of the nations
which has caused some concern in
Great Britain at least is the reported revolt in South Africa. Some of
the Boers under Col. Maritz a veteran of the South Africa war have
joined forces with the Germans and
as a conseqqence martial law' has
heen declared throughout the Union
of South Africa with the promise of
the Sc nth African government that
the most stringent measures will be
applied to put down the movement
against the empire.
SUBMARINES  DESTROYED
London, Oct. 11.—The Petrograd
correspendent of the exchange Telegraph company says it is officially
announced by the commander of the
Russian naval forces in the Baltic
that two German submarines wero
destroyed during the attack on the
Russian crusier  Pollado.
ADVANCE IS CLAIMED
Pai'is, Oct. 14.—The official communication issued by the French war
department tonight says: "With the
exception of an advance of some importance in the vicinity of Berry-
aux-Boe'on the centre there is nothing to report."
INOCULATION AGAINST CHOLERA
Amsterdam, via, London, Oct. 1 I.—
According to the Frankfurter Zeitung
inoculation against cholera is being
carried out in the Austrian army ou
a large scale. One hundred and twenty thousand packages of cholera serum have been receive! from Vienna
and whole regiments arc being lined
up for treatment. The men are being
inoculated in surprisingly quick time.
SITUATION   DEVELOPING
Paris Oct. 1 1 — The following oi-
licial communication given out on
Thursday night in Petrograd has
leen received here by the Havas
-ap   o% onut^noa  suonrajado,,  -XjuaSu
veiop on our front which extends
from the region of Wnrsaw along the
rivers Vistula and Santoprzemysl and
further south as far as thc river
Dniester. The situation in eastern
Prussia remains unchanged..
'?:*-Ste> '< ■'•%**
[',KM'- h-^raP*3»ta
F.W';-'v^0';- •--. «>*^3KM#aa
Best
For Frying
The goodness and
delicacy of fried foods depends
upon the fat used for frying.
Swift's Silver-Leaf Lard
may be heated to a high degree without scorching or discoloring. This puts a delicate brown crisp crust on the food so
quickly that it prevents its becoming grease
soaked,  and  it  enables  you   to  use yff00^^
Swift's Silver-Leaf Lard many times for j^^ v.	
frying before clarifying.
It is economical, pure, efficient and
does not flavor the food cooked in
it.   Canadian Government in
spected put up always in tight
covered, new tin pails, 3 sizes.
qWlfffc
Afk
Vour
Dealer for
( SUver-Leaf
Swift Canadian Co. Ltd.'
.Toronto   Winnipeg   Edmonton
rV<>4
'QDftWWV
C. B. HUME & CD, LTD.
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
FAMILY SHOE
OUTFITTERS
We Aim to Give Maximum
Wear at a  Minimum Price
An Important and Remarkable Announcement
in Women's Wearing Apparel
that Will Be of Special and Unusual Interest
We have made arrangements with Messrs. Carstens,
Goldstone, Limited, whereby their exclusive line of
Coats, Suits, and Dresses will be shown in our mantle department by their Mr. Carstens on Friday and
Saturday, October 16-17.
It is an event you have been waiting for; an opportunity to have a custom-tailored suit at a moderate price, and this line is one of the newest and
most complete made.
Carstens' Goldstone, Limited are described by the trade
as the " House of Practical and Stylish Clothes."
Every garment they make possesses a distinction that
is compellingly attractive.
A feature suit at $27.50 that we would particularly like
you to see, comes in three styles and in several ofthe
new cloths in copen, maroon, purple, blue, and black ;
the coats have cape effect backs and the skirts are the
newest Hare tunic styles.
Mr. Carstens will take your measures and each garment will be tailored to your individual requirements.
Delivery will be made in ten days or less.
Children's owbtnere JERSEYS nr SWEATERS for Iiovn and
(tills up to 8 years. This is a particularly Rood lot. any color,
thu fitifat cashmere wools, British make.   Reg. $1.50 for 75c.
New FRILLINGS in all the widths that are heing used. White
and cream at 30c tu 75c
.Standard SPOOL COTTON, black and white, auy size. 3 for 10c,
or per dozen , -tOc
The CLASSIC Shoe for Children
New styles, new lasts, and the very best of leathers.
All made in the usual high standard that Classic Shoes
are famous for. Workmanship that is real shoe making. Lasts that are made with a scientific regard for
the shape of the child's foot.
Neat, snappy little turns in patent, vici-kid, and
tans.    Either button or lace.   Prices $1.35 to 1.75
Beautiful box and velour-calf Boots for the
larger kiddies. Both button and lace, they wear
like iron.    Prices $1.50 to $2.50
High top button Shoes with colored or black
tops. They come in gun-metal and patent. Prices,
per pair $2.50 to 3.50
If your kiddie once wears the CLASSIC he
will always wear them. ,
Men's Caps
The day of the cap has come.
Not the old cap which was merely a
make shift, but the dressy, neat,
stylish head wear that is as much a
matter of a man's wardrobe as any
hat. Our stock is complete with
new styles and snappy patterns.
75c to $2.00
Grocery and Crockery Department
Vegetables for Winter
Our Vegetables this year very fine and
grown on our own ranch
Potatoes, Turnips, Cabbage
Beets, Carrots and Celery
Okanagan Onions
We will bc pleased to quote you   Prices on
one or more sacks.
Hew Goods
Hunt's Supreme and Staple Brand Canned
Fruits. Peaches, halfs and sliced, Apricots,
Pears, Raspberries, Strawberries, Rnyal Ann
Cherries, Black Cherries, Gage Plums, Egg
Plums and grated sliced Pineapple.
Fruits
Mackintosh Red Apples are now in stock,
very heavy pack. Watch our corner window
for sample.
Car Winter Apples
now shipped. Will soon be put in stock.
Call around and let us show them to you. We
will give you a price on one or more boxes.
Fresh Fruit in Daily
California Grapes. Concord Grapes, Oranges,
lemons, Bananas, Pears.
Damson Plums, a few days only, 75c- a crate:
Equal E^gs   2">c tin equals 2' dozen eggs.
Try a tin Spaghetti with tomato and cheese.
Specials for Friday and Saturday Only
Pin Money Pickles 25c bottle Mangol Sliced Chutney 30c. bottle
Red Cabbage Pickles      30c bottle Clark's Pork and Beans, 1 Ib,     3 Tins, 25c.
Quaker Pork and Beans, No. 3 15c tin. VAOB SIX.
THE   MAIL-HERALD, REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1914"
WHAT  GOES
WITH THE TURKEY
is what makes the Thanksgiving
dinner es© fine. Get the grocwy
part of your f-tast here and you
tan be sure that the "fixings"
will equal the finest bird and
they won't cost you a whole lot
either. Quality with economy is
our motto.
HOBSON'S
Phone tl Box 7HI
P. BURNS & CO., LIMITED
IF YOU HAVE  NOT TRIED
Shamrock Hams And Bacon
TRY THEM THEY WILL PLEASE
P. BURNS & CO., Limited
KING EDWARD HOTEL
H. J. MCSORLEY. PROP.
REVELSTOKE, B. C.
Strictly First-Class
Rooms—Single, en Suite, and with Bath
MINISTER HOME
FROM KOOTENAY
Minister of Public Works Tells
of Conditions in Southern
Interior
The Hon. Thomas Taylor, Minister
ol Public Works, returned on Wednesday Irom a tour of the Kootenay
districts. He visited Revelstoke, Nelsou, Cranbrook and intervening
points, inspecting the status ol various public works which are in progress and inlorming himself as to
the present conditions and the outlook for the winter, saya:
"While the disruption of the normal position due to the war is, ol
course, making itself manifest in the
interior of the province, as well as
at the coast cities, I can assure you
that I was agreeably surprised to
find the general situation so satis-
lactory On all sides there is a determination to see the thing
through,', and with everybody cooperating to make the iljeBt of things,
matters are not nearly so     bad    as
COAL FOR NAVY
IN B.C. MINES
Great Anthracite Deposits to be
Developed in Groundhog
District
Within a comparatively short space
of time there will be available from
British Columbia mines an unlimited
supply of the finest anthractite coal,
which is claimed to he the best fuel
obtainable for naval and mercantile
purposes.
Great anthracite coal deposits have
been discovered in the territory
through which the Grand Trunk Pacific transcontinental railway runs
in this province.
D. A. Thomas, the Welsh coal magnate, is now credited with the intention of making an early start on the
Groundhog district, which is estimated to contain 1,141,444,000 tons of
coal. Plans have already been made
tor a short line of railway from the
conl fields to Nusoga Pay, fifty miles
to the north of Prince Rupert.
The product of the Groundhog district is said to     be     the only hard,
they     would     be  if this courageous ,,,„.. ±.
i smokeless, steam anthracite coal     in
spirit were absent.
"I found that the problem of unemployment was not nearly bo pressing as in the coast cities.     This     ia
BEST ACCOMMODATION PHONE 207
Hotel Victoria
R. Laughton, Pbop.
Choicest of Wines, Liquors, and Cigars
Hot and Cold Water Steam Heat        Baths
Newly Furnished Throughout
NEW SELKIRK HOTEL
EUROPEAN   PLAN
Corner Orton  Avenue and  Firnt Btreet   --REVELSTOKE,   B.O.
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co.. Ltd.
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufaetupers of Aerated Waters
WINES
LIQUORS
CIGARS
due. no doubt, to railway activity,
which still continues. The Kettle
River Valley line is making splendid
progress and employing a large number of men The Canadian Pacific
railway is also employing a big staff
on the double-tracking and other undertakings.
The Kootenay Central Line.
"In respect to the Kootenay Central branch of the Canadian Pacific
railway, I was informed that construction throughout its entire len-jth
would be completed by December 31,
and the last spike driven shortly
thereafter. The final connecting rail
will probably be laid at a point
about 10 miles to the south of Invermere.
The work   of     constructing     the
i the world     outside    of Wales, Penn-
| sylvania and West Virginia.
I    The opening of the Panama   Canal
I will enable naval and other vesselB
using hard coal to come through the
canal with a small amount o.* fuel in
their bunkers and replenish their
supplies at either Prince Rupert or
Nasoga Bay with coal from the British Columbia mines.
Many Mines are
Active Near Sandon
Sandon, B C, Oct. 13.—The Mountain Con has packed down over 1,000
tacks of ore.
On the Reco hill, where several
lessees are working. EricBon & Johnson have a  big showing.     It ia ex-
May Install Mil
on Lemon Creek
Agents for Calgary Beer
Jack Laughton, Proprietor First Street, Revelstoke. B. C.
WINDSOR HOTEL
EUROPEAN PLAN
Good Accommodation.      Reasonable Rates.
Cafe in Connection
swing bridge to the north of Inver- j pected that they will be shipping ore
mere is being pushed forward,     and . as soon as rawhiding begins,
steel is being laid as rapidly as   the     George Mavreudy will have 20 tons
road bed can be made ready.     Anot-  of ore packed from his claim   to the
her JO miles has been taken over hy | Rambler mi1!!.
the operating branch ol the railway, I Tne Payne mine has started up
and trains to that part will be , again after closing down for repairs,
brought forward by the end of the ' J- Kecne of the Wonderful has tak-
present month carrying both freight \tn ?• lease on the Ivanhoc mill and
and passengers. The telegraph line intends to treat the ore from the
has been brought to steel-head, and j Prise and the Wonderful.
the system before long will be in op- j
erat'ion  to Edgewater.
Banff-Windermere  Road.
"The work  on    the     Banff-Windermere    automobile     road     is     being
brought to a conclusion this     year.
Some seventeen  miles leave been con-
strutted  on      the      western  division,
where it leaves the  main wagon road ■ group 0[ mineral claimg at tQe head.
from  Goiden to Invermere.  About 22 j waterg of Lemon creek they haTe     ..
miles have been     completed     on its' pr08peCt for w.h,ch the tuture
northern section, running     from   the  8uredp T. S- Pulmer und
main line of    the     Canadian Pacific
railway at Caatle.
this  the  road   has
out for some further distance on   the ; The  properties lie adjacent to     the
weetfcrn  end,  to  enable the newly-ar- | Golden Beef claimg which ^
rived settlers    pre-empting    in    the   worked by Gib8on ft mrd and     are
Kootenay River Valley to use it as a   BituateJ about  ,o mlles [rom w,Uow
alei,h road during the winter season.   Point on thtf We8t Afm       Koot
The completed  work  will leave in the  ]a[;e
neighborhood of   '..  mile, to be tack-      Mr.  P;Umer 9tRtM     tnat   he     Qas
brought  down     from     the  property
a
is   us-
associates,
according to Mr. Palmer, intend next
In addition     to j Bpring or 8ummer to m8tai on     the
been "roughed" ; propertJeg a small
Central Hotel
Abrahamson Bros.
Props.
First-olaa* in all renpert*
All  Modern  OOBTtntoOCea
RATES, $2 PER DAY
Special Weekly Rates
REVELSTOKE. B. C.
71*,*
■
ORIENTAL HOTEI—*-
suitably furnished with the choicest the
market affords. Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars.    Rates $1 a day.    Monthly rates.
J.   ALBEBT     STOHSTEJ :FIR0:F.
'Nelson I found to bf going along
in a thoroughly satisfactory manner,
so characteristic of the metropolis of
the Kootenays   This 'is one     of     the
about 300 or tno Its. of samples ol
which he is having a milling test
made and if these tests are successful,  of which  he     i8     confident, the
most tolid  and  promising centres   in  8mall  pinnt  will be
the  interior    and   unquestionably  has   lhP  property
a -iptandMtatan.Iti eltlaena     have      The  ore  ,s'high      grade silver-lead
""-   with  ,i  slight  ledge  of  free     milPing
established     at
kef echetne, as -.uu have it in Vic
ind I wim told that It is ;>ruv
Ite the mircenn anticipated. An
I effort ll being made to drive
■    '')nne*e      vegetal,li>    ;,.
told  nearby.  The  properties  were all
•talced,  Hays Mr.   I'almer, In the days
•if the boom  in that     vicinity     and
bave bean reataked.
There  lrt  an  abundance  of  water  In
liruaife . corn    Lb, vidnity ,lf th< prop,rUtt and ull
llnet   the   wh.te   farmer  and   thftt ,„   r lr,„,   „,   „,„      op)nl(Jn      ^
make  the  locations     ideal   |g better
■The  people  of   Ntlflon   an-  ent.ertng   transportttiOO
Into  the  work   -,f  lending a     helping   west Ar,
In   the  war   with   tbe  same  pat-   I.emon  ..reek   ffblcfa  he   ballOTM      w
 ''talna in the   coaet   ,.,„„..,,„ ...     U1  „,„„„„...    ar„     ,
Sltiea.   While   I  wu there  they      were   ,,,,*,,„   „,„.„,.,,  t„ th, „,,.„„  |)(
making arrangements  to form a local
branch of the Red Croat eoclety.
"The fruit, grower* in Velnon and
■ I are preparing to take an ng-
uressive. part in the campaign to sell
more apples, which has heen inaugur
ated hy the Dominion government.
Twenty eight      boxaa      of    prize  fruit
facilities     from  tbe
to     the     headwaters of
ill
at
ra-
tlofta and with a road this drawback would he greatly reduced, be
'ays.
Bvery mentffei ol tha civil service of
Iba province of Quebtc, from Sir Lo-
""'  Oouln  ami Wh mlnlHtere     down,
m contributing one dar's  pnv  to tho
twelfth   p8tri0t,(  ,„„,   „  ,
Union  Hotel
A. P. LKVKSQUK, Proprietor
FIRST STREET, RKVKLHTOKK, B. Ce
MEAL TICKETS $b.oi
annua!  Nelson   Krult fair have     been
shipped   tu   Calgary,   'where  they     are
on view at the irrigation OongraM.
"The  nrrnoty  at   Nalion   has      bean
reopened    on   Inatructloni    received
from      the   D.O 0    •!   Victoria,      Ool
(toy,  and drilling and     training     of
volunteers   f,,r   the   necoml   contingent I**• w"r  ' *•«   broken  up   fnmlllns  leaf
ih axpaetM tbat tho
contribution will amount to about
$fl0,000, representing an It done a
ffty'a pay from every rogletrnr clerk
and Officer of every kind In the civil
service of the province.
a poignant llluatratlon of the way
will  take  place  at  once."
Oattaro, when; an Austrian   eqnaJ-
rr>n In bottled up, wne orlglnnlly a
Roman city, and ban alnoa been la
• um Venetian, Austrian, Italian,
French, Monteneegrin, and finally Ail«
tiinn ognln.
forded l,v the (MM of a certain North
London fnmllv, The father Is Tterman
lhe RlOthei KngPlsh. The two eldest
hour, born in lermany, have returned there tei join the Oermnn army;
tlie two younger sons, horn In England, have mine,I the flrltlah
and Imve gone to the front.
army
WHETHER IT BE
A DOG HOUSE
or a large dwelling you'll find it.
better to use our thoroughly 86^
9oned lumber in its constru<stion.
So send your order to us, whet-
ther it be large or small. We All
all orders with the best we have
and that means the best anywhere.
Globe Lumber Co., Ltd.
The World's Greatest Invention
The flew Edison Phonograph
No Needle Required
Disc Records   ■
No Horn      •   ■
- Diamond Point
Non-breakable
All Gabinet Style
COME IN AND LET US  DEMONSTRATE
THIS NEW MACHINE TO YOU
HotVSOn Sr CO.    ::   Sole Local Jtgency
SAM MccTVlAHON
General Blacksmith
Light and heavy Wagons, light and heavy
Sleighi, Buggies, Cutters, Plows, Harrowa
Farm Implements. Wagons mad, and rapajrad
Agent for John Deere and Company and International Harveater Cs.
Farm Implomonts
HORSE SHOEING A 8PECIALTY REVELBTOKE,  B.O.
is Especially
Reasons are -given liy
"Economic Advertising"
"It is keeping everlastingly at it— the quiet, continuous brand of publicity that worries its way.
through to success in the long run and it is difficult
to find any justification for breaking the continuity,-
of advertising during hot weather.
"Clothes have to be worn and the necessaries ofr
life provided for, and almost every article with the
exception of purely seasonable goods is in equal demand in the Hummer as in the winter.
"Then, again, in the summer people do not work
bo hard—there iB more leisure time, and just because
they have more time for reading it is logical to state
that they have more time for reading advertising.
"To the modern housewife any respite from the
glaring pavements is welcome. She reads the advertising columns of the local paper, and makes it her
shopping guide, especially in the summer. Missing
at this time is losing momentum which will take
considerable time and expense to regain at a. later
date."
The Mail-Herald reaches the permanent, earning
classes. In the home it Btays, the newest edition of
buying guides. It contains the leading merchant*'
latest announcements.
Increase Your Summer
Advertising in the Mail-
Herald and Get Your
Share of  the   Business.
Tb. nUliM of a lemin... houne I.
r.flw-lixl In it> .tallon.ry. It P»rei
MaJI-M.raid
to h.*e tin- )*«(   ttlftt'l  going    W.
rl»<iy>!i th. hlgha.t quality at iti
ow.lt prlc*.     r'rro e.i In.le.
■ I.c
ctrlo fi
Pr...
W. off.r you ti<p«rt a.rtlc.. mm
U our bu.tn.M and our bobby ti"i
To th. tM.t ..lection of popoi anil
i)\ie «« ailil originality and.mart-
n.M of il.tign and rapid deillrary.
LET  US   DESIGN   YOUR   STATIONERY TWEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1914.
THE MAIL-HERALD   REVELSTOKE
PAGK SKVBWU
Carry Your Patriotism
Into Your Buying!
For ten years we have been talking practical
patriotism, urging Canadians to buy the Canadian^
xnade Gillette Safety Razor in preference to the
cheap German makeshifts.
The war has clinched our arguments.
So confident are we of the future of the only
safety razor made throughout, in Canada, that we
are bringing out within a few weeks a New Model,
the
GILLETTE
"BULLDOG"
It's British to the hilt, and looks the part. The
price stands at $5.00—no increase over the
•Standard Gillette Set. Watch for the Gillette
"Bulldog" ("what we have we'll hold") in the
shop windows—you'll like it.
The war has not checked Gillette progress. Our
factory is running full time, with complete staff.
Thus we are doing our part toward maintaining
Canada's prosperity. Do yours by buying, in
preference, goods	
"Made in Canada"
41
Gillette Salety Razor Co. of Canada, Limited
Office and Factory     -      The Gillette Building, Montreal
-Gillette^
Wl-KLO   LWt*
Military Tactics
The wisp military commander changes his plan of campaign to
lit conditions as the progress of events dictates. The wise
business commander does tlie same.
Firms that have never before seen the tremendous power ol
well directed, skilfully-prepared advertising based on a plan
that is fundamentally right, will make use of this modern merchandising force now;, old advertisers, \v*ise and experienced,
will expand along new lines—by means of advertising.
(" tnada is face to face today with enormous opportunities,
new markets are opening, new opportunities are unrolling before established business. What is required is quick re-adjustment, a change of the plan of campaign to lit the new conditions. , ,   i,
News-paper advertising will lie the right-hand assistant of those
who force ahead in this crisis, not ordinary advertising however; the efficiency will have to be high, the plan and copy carefully laid out and skilfully   prepared.
No expense nor obligation attaches to a friendly discussion of
the new opportunities eithei in person or by mail. The fate of
YOUR business may rest on your decision to art on this sug-
gestlon.
HUTCH ARM LIMITED
ADVERTISING  SERVICE
New Hornld  Uiiiltlin ;.  t',:tl.; ii-y
Central Building, Victoria
Rutrirs  Building,  Vancouver
L. C. Smith Building, Soattlo
What is Doing in the Province
Spokane fair Is reported
lost <35,000 this year.
to   have
Patriotic concerts are quite popular
throughout the Kootenays.
Mah Hong a Marysville Chinaman
has been fined $'i0 for using firearms
without a license.
For supplying liquor to interdicts
two Blairmore youths were fined S.r>0
and costs last week.
Already 10 men have enrolled in
the Michel volunteer company ol the
East Koocnay regiment.
Rossland's customs receipts for the
past six months are over $800 greater than for thc same period last
year.
On municipal work Grand Forks
council is paying $M a day for teams
and s-J for men for an eight-hour
day.
Penticton has an annonymous letter writer and t.he Heiald is offering
a slOO reward for information leading to his detection.
Jim Cronin has been working all
summer on his nig silver property in
the Babine district. He will soon return to Spokane for the winter.
The No. fi mine nenr Cumberland
has enough coal in sight to keep it
working 2fi years. It was thought
years ago that this mine was worked
out.
Cranbrook Herald.—0. J. Wigen, a
pioneer and successful fruit grower of
Wynndel, B.O. was a business visitor
in the Oity today. Mr. Wigen states
that the fruit crop in the Wynndel
:.nd Creston districts has been very
good this season.
Another slice ol 10 acres of Block
SI2 in the Canyon City district of
the Creston Valley was disposed of
this week by C. O. Rodgers. The
buyer was John M. Butler of Sher-
hrooke, Que., who paid spot cash for
the property and who is already t>UBy
getting it ready for cultivation.
It is reported that potatoes may fco
?70 ,v ton before next summer.
Frank Staples was a Bonner's
Ferry visitor last week, returning
Saturday.
For the lirst time in its history
the Creston calaboose has an inmate
this week—a short termer.
E. White an assistant provincial
inspector of fruit pests and diseases
is paying the Creston Valley an official visit this week.
Ed. Austin, the veteran railway
man has moved from Kevelstoke to
Vancouver. He ran the first engine
over the Canadian Pacific railway in
the mountains.
Four Kaslo citizens nppeared before the magistrate, charged with
setting fires without a license. Three
paid $50 each and the other took a
six months jail sentence.
Shipments of fruit and vegatables
from the Vernon station have been
averaging about 18 cars per day during the past month. It is estimated
that the output of produce will exceed that of last year by over 25
per cent.
Thomas Powers had a box of Ben
Davis apples on display at Grand
Forks fair that was somewhat unusual. It contained the entire product of a four year old tree and the
apples were first quality and uniform
in size and color.
Fernie Free PresB:— Herman Elmer,
secretary of Michel Local, U. M. W.
of A. was taken into cuseody by the
provincial police acting under military instructions, and will be held
a prisoner of war until alter the
hostilities have ceased. Elmer was
preaching sedition and speaking disrespectfully of the militia. He is a
German He will he sent to the military prison at Vernon until after
hostilities have censed. Then he will
probably be deported. A military
prisoner .receives no hearing or trial.
WIFE SHOT
BY HUSBAND
Preemptor Falls While Hunting
Causing Gun to Explode-
Distressing Affair
on October 5th, 1914, at Highland
Valley, B.C., and died Irom loss of
blood and heart failure on October
(ith, 1914, and we further agree that
said death was accidental and due
lo misadventure. Signed, J. Fair-
tlough (foreman), D. L. Munro, E.A.
Collett. W Bell, I.. Hemsworth, Andrew Ewart, G.H. Tutill,  Coroner."
FIRE ALARMS
The best WAX to buy is
JACKSON'S
it's real English.   Gel a sample
Sole local agents -LAWRENCE HARDWARE CO.. Ltd.
REVELSTOKE,
MAIL-HERALD: BEST FOB LOCAL NEWS
A shooting accident happened at
Highland Valley some distunce Irom
Mamette Luke, last week, resultiug
in the deith ol Mrs. Flora Nellie
Jones, a young married woman ol 21
years o! age.
Mr. Jones, who has a pre-emption
at Highland Valley, was out hunting
for deer, accompanied by his wife.
After going some distance thev came
to very step and rocky part. Lending the way the husband who was
carrying the rifle over his aim, was
closely followed by hia wife. By some
means or other Mr. Jones slipped,
[ailing heavily ui the rocks, Mid the
concussion resulted in the gun being
fired, the hullel a 80-30 soft n.ise, en-
tering tbe unfortunate woman's thigh
pist above tli■ • I nee am! taking an
' course i em a out the othi i
bide i f the thigh leaving a terrible
wound and smashing everything In
e   urse.
The , e  en     husband     did
everything     possible     for   his wile.
and applying g tourniquet, bandaged
red   i"
;e.;, tbe blee l|n     Pi r neaiIj  a mile
the wagon road,
over iund.
i 'ii' lining a   ie! [bhours team    and
drove
Shulus hospfl ■! of nearly
ir,vial- aboul  ■■ o'e
 i baying hap-
>        cloc)i   the 11
•
nnd In rhlle was al tbi
possible
bad bi       one ( - rtunate   lady
i.30 a.m.
An Inquiry w is hi Id   on    T
and -Wednesday. On 'i ■ jury
' Coroner Dr. Q,
il. Tutill expla ned   the    caus
I the Jurj
: i       . I
ed,  b ei  tie,      vi rdlcl
*
"We, your Jurj i iparislli
'mire I olrcum I
rounding tha di  th     ol   Mrs    fobn
body, :
I I
several witnesses,
tee ber death ti >tn b«
-ii    the    thlgl
'• un ,., nu,, carried    by
ber hui I list banting foi dwr
Fire alarm signals are given thus.
Two strokes, interval five secondB.
lour strokes, Box 24. No of box will
aiso be shown on indicator at tire
hall.
Practice signal.—Six (6) strokes ol
bell slowly.
Testing   signal.—Three (3)    strokes
■ . bell slowly.
Fire Out signal.—Two (2) strokes
ol bell slowly.
Defect signal.-One (1) stroke of
bell slowly.
FIHK BRIG \l*.K NO. TWO
Box No . ll Corner First street
McKenzie avenue. C.  It.  Hume &  Co.
l'"\ No. l'i. Ceii,it First street
and Rokeby avenue,
Boi No. 16.—Corner Sec,uni street
and Government Road and Opera
House.
Boi  Nn.  it. -Corner   Third
- ■ • >»1 Campbell avenue, Globe Lumber
company,
B '\   No.   18.    -*.   P.   It.  station.
Boi   No.   21,    i ui ner    Pllth     street
■ .ml McKenste avenue Catholic
church.
v.e    *!5    Corner  Stxtl      treel
nd i ii ton avenue, \v. a. Pool
Box Nu   Ji,.   i loi nei   Poui 11,
ml Me \i ii.ui  avenue,
Box No. 2 i   Poui Hi
and Townley avei	
Box  Nn. treel
and Robson  ivonuc, Mis. Baker.
Box  n... 31.- i* re ball No. .'.
Box  n.i. .:"..   Hospital;
Boi Noi  18.   Central Bchooi.
Box No.   17.   Bi ehool.
|e*ii(K  BRIGADE NO. ONE
Box No,   M.   P|re Hall  No, one.
i'e"\ No. 26, Pront Btreet west,
near C.P.R, IiimI ,
Box No. io, L'orni - King and
Douglas streets. Palace Meat  ■'
iiox No. 17. (* irner Becond street
in.I     \v,ii,        11,, i,   bac    ol Court
;-    Corner   Third     and
Charles streets, Cowan i sk,
Hon, i >11r.'-.-■ ii Marshall, minister of
i ■rlculture, being asked   bow
oi   en,. Mberta
could furnl n. ild " Ub< rta could
supply from'7,000 to 10,000 horses for
cavalry and artillery purposes."
-Printing
That ..
*Pays. .
Way of you
Your business status is often judged by
the style and quality of your Printing. A
poor circular hasn't half the convincing
and business-bringing power of the better
one. A cheap and common-looking letterhead lowers your credit with the wholesaler.
Ways lAr
You are delighted with MAIL-HERALD
Printing—for we do our utmost to please
you. We have the staff, stock and equipment to deliver the goods—so we get your
next order, sure. Then your satisfaction
results in recommendation and so our
business grows.
-■*
LooK. For
This Sign
It means SATISFACTION in PRICE,
STYLE,  QUALITY  and DELIVERY.
Let us estimate for your next job, or ask
■js for ideas, specimens, information--we
can help you.
We Trint s
Catalogues - Billheads ■ Cards
-   Menus
Ball   Programs    -    Books   and
Booklets
Loose Leaf Account   Forms   -    Envelopes
Programs - Wedding Stationery
-  Tags
Memor'utn  Cards    -    Lumber Forms,  Etc.
4
Mail-Herald Electric Tress
Revelstoke,  B. C. Phone No. 8 PAGE BIGHT
THE   MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1914
BRIEF LOCAL NEWS
A  new floor is being placed in
office of H. N. Coursier.
the
G. S. McCurter spent yesterday   in
Kamloops.
Sergt.  J.  Cleland "starts     on     his
annual holidays today.
e
Dr. Dawson was ,t guest of Dr. and
Mrs. E.H.S. McLean yesterday.
Mr.  W. Alexander ol   Three Valley
■was a visitor to town lart week.
T.   Kilpatrick  returned to his   mining properties at Sheep creek ou Sun-
5* John Whitebread     of Nelson regis-
Detective-sergeant McBrayne of   tittered at the Kiug Edward    on Mon-
R.N.W.M.I'.,  spent  Thanksgiving day   day.
m the city. j    A   R Kincaid, of Revelstoke,   was
Mrs. G.  J.  Ranuni ol   Illecillewaet a visitor here on     Tuesday.—Golden
was among the guests   at   the   King  Star.
Edward yesterday.
There will be a meeting of the
Reliel Society every Wednesday from
2.30 to 5.30 p.m.  at the R.Y.M.C.A.
Capt, Sawyer, Capt. Smith and
Lieut. Hr. ick were prospecting for a
site for a new rille runge on Monday.
Mrs. A. S. Saunders of Rogers -Pass
registered at the King Edward yesterday.
J. 1'. Forde, Dominion government
engineer at Nelson arrived iu the
city yesterday.
Among the guests at the Ki'Ug  13d-
W.  H. 1'uttrutl and W. E. Smith re- ' Ward  yesterday   was    J.  R.   Macdon-
turned     on     Sunday     trom Calgary  ;li(i  0[ Tappen.
Where  tbey  had taken the Revelstoke
exhibit ut the Irrigation congress.
J. B. Owens     of     Saskatoon
among the  guests at tbe King
Robert  McDougall.  late  city editor  ward ou Monday.
of the  Vancouver Province, has     re-
signed  his position     en    that paper
and has purchased the plant     of the
Penticton paper.
was
Ed-
H. Manning's tastefully decorated
Thanksgiving window is attracting
much attention.
from Kootenay Landing to the Crow.
Mr.'Deschamps having the contract
to supply thc poles. The work was
arranged by R. P. Green, M.P.
A cork blown from a bottle in a
McKenzie avenue store on Sunday
nearly caused a panic. Visions "of a
holdup or murder were aroused until
it was found that the noise had not
been caused by a revolver.
The last stretch of the bitulithic
pavement on McKenzie avenue ha=
been begun. It is expected that the
contract will be finished this week.
The pavement has been laid as far as
the hospital on First street.
H. M. Parry has received a post
card hated October 9, from Canadian
Pacific railway constable Limbert
from Montreal in which Mr. Limbert
says, "Arrived safe in Montreal.
Leave tomorrow on Manitoba."
H. M. Parry, chief of police, bas
received a letter from A. G. Bolaml
of Ottawa enquiring as to the whereabouts af his son Willie Boland to
whom he wishes to send a telegram.
Boland wrote to Wis lather on Oct. U
on  Selkirk hotel stationery.
Mrs. Ted Taylor of Revelstoke is
spending a week at Craigellachie, the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Alder-
ton. Mrs. Taylor will return to
Revelstoke on  Saturday.
Only a lew members of the Home
Guard, Rocky Mountain Rangers and
Royal Engineer corps reported at the
drill halt'.on Monday afternoon,  con
sequently the fbld day was not held.   yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Alexander and
son were guests at the Hotel Revelstoke yesterday.
Mrs. J. D. Carscaden, and A. D.
Carscaden of Vancouver were guests
at tbe Hotel Revelstoke on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Scmitz and Mrs.
Clara V. Beckwurth of St. Louis were
registered at   the     Hotel Revelstoke
The Forest Mills ol British Colum-     AmonK the guests     at     the Hotel
hia. Limited is renting its cottages at  Reveist0ke  on  Monday    were:      Mrs.
John C. Hogg, Miss Hogg and   Mrs.
Robert Mowat of Kamloops.
Taft tr, unemployed railwaymen at
the rate of $5. per month. This includes free wat«'r, wood and electric
light
Mr. T. N. Reade left on Saturday
(or a few months visit in the states
Mr. Reid is taking an extended vacation, part of which was spent in
Revelstoke renewing old acquaint-1
ances. j
"Although I have only had my advertisement of coal and wood in the'
Mail Herald for one insertion I have
Already found it a great stimulus to
my business," declared H.E. Hulett
today.
Mr. and Mrs. Tupper White and
Master Reggie, of Vancouver are
visiting Mrs. White's parentB, Mr.
and Mrs. Jollifle, for a lew days ou
their return from a trip to Pem-
l.rook, and Ottawa.
Spoon and Medal Winners
(Continued from Page One)
October 12th, 1914
500 yards
Capt.   Smith    32
R. Gordon   29
Lieut. Brock  29
Capt. Taylor   27
Abbott  25
G. McMahon   24
Halverson   24
Mortimer   23
Parker  22
Sergt. Gibberd   18
McVity   15
A successful meeting was held     in I
the Golden court    house last Friday ■
to take initial steps to     form     the
Golden company  of  the East Koote- j
nay Infantry regiment.
H. B. Walkem, resident engineer tor ]
the Canadian Pacific, railway at Nelson came up Irom the South last
night to meet Mrs. Walkem who is
returning from a three weeks trip to
Vancouver. They left for Nelson this
morning,
of
the
The death occurred on Friday,
John  Charles  Ranch,     one     ol
pioneers of the t'.olden district,
deceased  had  been  engaged  for
past two weeks superintending
erection of poles on the new Golden-
Wlndermere    telephone line.     A   few
days ago  he      complained  of  illness,
which gradually  became more serious
and resulted in  his decision to return Mc!< ity 	
home.   Accompanied  by his  two  sons Marshall  	
he started on  the journey  home     hy Squarebrlggs
automobile, but death overtook    him Abbott 	
when nearing Edgewater.
One of the largest crowds yet, attended the Tango club dance held in
the Masonic hall, Monday evening,
about iii' couples being present. Delightful music was rendered by Orr's
orchestra. The next of these popular
dances will be held a week from to- NotiCe is given in the current issue
day,  October 21. j lf  The  provincial  gazette  that    cer-
\ir. Charles A. Procunier spent tho  tlficatea °f incorporation have     been
Thanksgiving  holidays  with  his  par-   Sranted   *>   tb"  following  companies:
ents.  the Rev.  <*.  A. and Mrs.    Pro-   Ttl" Gagewrtgh  Scale-Truck company,
cunier.     Mr.     Procunier     and     Mr.   Wlth Headquarters   it  Vancouver, at.
Thomas left Comaplix in   a     motor capltalited at
launch.      about  •**>  a.m.   on  Saturday
and arrived in  Revelstoke about 8.30
p.m. They spent Sunday in town and
returned on Monday to Comaplix.
Robinson   16
Hadow    13
Wood   .■    13
Hawker    12
Squarebriggs   12
Marshall   11
Davey    11
C. Gordon  10
Macdonald   9
Lieut.  Wallace   8
Holmes    7
Bews   2
October 11, 1914
200 yards.
Capt.   Smith, 1st  31
The i Capt.  Taylor 2nd  30
the   Derr,   3rd.   (spoon)     33
Hadow  27
Lieut. Wallace,    2(5
Stones  26
Mortimer    2S
Parker   32
the
29
30
33
24
22
Tillman      21
20
26
18
A very pleasant time was spent on
Monday evening at the No. 1, Fire
Hall, when the members, with their
wives and children, to the number
of B0 sat down to a bounteous
Than- -.-;-.- ■ .- dinner. After the dinner cards were played. Mrs Ma I
" I Cook tied fur tirst
t last after cutting
twice. Mrs. Ma Idocl was the lucky
winner. Mr. Pi '. McMahon won the
p»ntlernnn's ff if and Miss A.
Smythe tl •'    D prise       After
tl •■ the floor w,is clear
ed ' i<H everyone     en-
-joyed,  t'.     the     music ol a grama-
phon».
Empress Theatre
Programme
TONIGHT.- SpartacM    or   the
Revolt of the Gladiators In  -
T'.tal cast 7,.">0i   i pie,
40 Lions The greatest Sim
ever shown in Revelstoke.
pi ices fen I mtgbt onl). adults
26c. children i1"-.
THURSDAY,
Diction.
Phe  Mask   Of  Af-
tTRIDAY...Lucille
Of Mystery.
I,.,■..', The  Girl
TUKSDAY,   The    Port of  Missing Men,  S  parts.
WKDNKSl'V V — Lion    (If  Venice,
('. parts, Gnat   Annual Picture.
Six Piece Orchestra.
Hnl.ling company. Limited, Vancouver. -M1 l'nited Bakeries.
Limited. V<ancouver, 8100, 00. The
following are licensed as extra-pro-
vincial <■ mpanies Boulter, Waugh,
Limited; <*>>lonial Brewni? <- .mpany.
Limited; Famoi Com-
pany Limit • e &
Company, Limit
The  ri ,v<r-
seas force -ee p   from
!■■' r'-'*  ■ ■  anti-
: that British Colin, la's contingent for the front will be much
larger than  that  Ind first,
ly being as many us 2500     or
•lie 1500
tirst spoken of      R.- needed
it  ee.     (or     tbe
-  anti-
*   !  that   this body will     he s«nt
t" do ganIson ermuda   to
replace the men of ths Brsl  -
f.irr.e e.vh'1 volunteered for   tbat duty
from the Valcartier camp, who    win
probabl    he sent to the front.
.1. 8, Deschamps ih In ths city after
.'pending a greal deal 'ef 'ime in N'el-'
son ni connection with tbe opening
them last week e.f his new mill, says
the Rossland MlnM Mi DMOhampS
States that 3fi men are now employed there, part eif the old China croek
torn-. The mill Is built on the former site of the mill of the old Yale
Columbia Lumber company and is a
fine modern plant, Mr. Descbjamps htns
-,i contract to saw 8,000,000   ft.     of
logs for thi' Forest. Mills, Limited, Ol
WblCh W. A. Anstie is general man
ager, and this work Is all that Is at
present on tin- program. Two carH of
pedes Were Shipped out of RohhIuimI
yesterday by Mr. DoscliampH, and
two more cars came to Trail from
China Creek, These are going to the
Dominion government telephone 1'lnos
11 being built irom Trail to Nelson and
ey 	
Hawker   	
Bews,  H	
Lucas    26
M . -.Donald  Roy    15
■ r,;o.i    12
  22
  12
Wood   20
hon   9
H'-.lmes     16
•Hack   M  7
Gordon. C  5
•McRae, W  1
Moor"                  3
The FTandlca-j ■ foi       *
IS    follows
'.let.     Smith,
scratel
Marshall ."; Cor-
lev,   9    McVity,   4;   Holmes,   9;   Mortl-
Mutlbolland. Jquar.8-
10    Bell   i'i;     Bertel ■
r, ">, Hawk
*,•»* i . Back,  1".     Aii-
fLbrahamson,     10;
-Uoner,    I; H    Gordo
I"     Macdonald,      10.     Remainder nu
APOLLO THEATRE
WEDNBSDW
'The  Ret f  Cal  Cla
\   Itrong WMtei    D In two
parts pi od iced     .   thi    H
e   |
"The Houi a Than
i    Drama
An   Indian' i Honor",  i
by the New Vork Mot
' lomp in,
■ a Film Johnnie",    \ k>- rtoni
I   .inedy.
THURSDAY
"The  Second  Clue",   Ity  the   .\i>>
erican tHlna Co.,    featuring Bd.
t'oxen and Winifred Greenwood.
"An   Aimiitenr     animal  Trainer",
Thanhouier,
"A    Rural   Demon",      Key I one
Comical Comedy.
"The    Million    Dollai     Mystery"
(every Thursdnyi   Episode No.  5,
At The Bottom of The Sea.
FOR RELIEF
OF BELGIANS
Another Shipment of Clothing
will be Made This
Month
There will be another shipment of
clothing Ior the Belgians, about
October 2d. Any parcels left with
W. Horne'l will be lorwarded by the
transportation company free of
charge.
The following letter has been received by Mr. Hornell from J. M.
i'arson, acting secretary of the Belgian relief fund in Calgary:
Calgary,  Kith,  October,  11H4
W. Hornell, Esq.,
c-o. C.B. Hume & Co.
Dear Sir.—i am in receipt of your
letter of October 7, intimating that
you have sent 'oil by Dominion Express three parcels of clothing.
Please convey the committee's
'hanks to the ladies of Revelstoke ior
their generous donation, and accept
same yourself for your good services
in the matter.
The goods will go forward with
thc first shipment immediately, and
will reach Belgium free of all
transportation charges.
Yours truly,
J. W. CARSON
Acting secretary, Belgian relief fund.
BUSINESS LOCALS
The Crown Tailoring Co., bave appointed Mr. F. Leleaux their agent
for Revelstoke and district, next to
Bourne's store. tf.np
Door mats from .15 centB up. Revelstoke Hardware Co.  Ltd.
No dust, no clinkers, but a nice
clean lire with Coursier's coal.     tfnp
Use Gait coal in your kitchen stov
Revelstoke General Agencies, Ltd.
tfnp.
See our window for door mats.
Revelstoke Hardware Co., Ltd.
Housekeeping is a pleasure if you
use Coursier's coal. tfnp
Ladies' Tailoring, we make Ladies'
tailored Suits and Skirts. Cressman
and Co.
Ladles' cloakings by the yard $1.50
to §2.50. Newest and up-to-date
goods. Cressman and Co.
Coursier's stove coal is
for cooking.
thc
kind
tf.np
C. B. Hume & Co., have t*bade arrangements with Carsten Goldstone,
Limited of Vancouver to show this
exclusive line of Su'its, Coats and
Dresses in their ready wear department, October 1(1, and 17. Friday and
Saturday, Mr. Carsten 'twill take
measures and every lady will have
her garments tailored to her individual requirements.
We guarantee perfect satisfaction iu
quality and fit. Crown Tailoring Co.
F. Lefeaux, agent, next to Bourne's
store. tf.np
The ladies of the Relief Society will
te pleased to receive old or new magazines to be sent to the gunrds along
the lines of communication. The literature may be left at A.E. Kincaid'a
office. t.f.
The extreme long tunic, extending
to within ahout six inches of the
bottom of the skirt, is thc demund of
' i - "'a ■ ■•- eii -ihis and in seperat.e
skirts. Cressman and Co., Ladles and
.lens' tailors mnke all thc new
styles to order.
.SPIRELLA CORSET CO.
Miss  Uriel "iiting  the  above
0,   is  at   the  Royal  Shoe store,
prepared to demonstrate and
irders for these famous corsets.
Office hours 2 to  1 p.m.     Phone 217.
WANT ADVTS.
it. tween the old post 'office
and li'eyie avenue, a ladies B pearl
ting. Fuller please Is ive same at
Mail Herald   .nice.
COR   RBNT      I I 0    Ill-S     houses      all
mode-am convenience . close in. ISfi,
ptt ne'.i ii Apply Revelstoke Gen
eral Afencies, Ltd, tf.
WANTFf) House |n Hevelstaike, ln
exchange for fruit land in one of the
best, valleys in the Interior of British f'oliiinhm. Apply Box K., Mail-
Herald Office.
WA.NTKD. Uan.lv man wants work,
sawing wood anything round house
or ranch Anplv Bo* B10, Kevelstoke,          0.17,pd
FOlt SALE Kate opportunity, Pedigree rose comb  Rhode  Island   Red
cockerels, 8 months, ?2, and 81.50
each. Gale, Connaught avenue
city. OlTnp
FOR SALE.—Young    Berkshire Pigs.
W. H. Pottrufl, Phone 0.56.
WANTED.—Orders for pastrtes, meat
pies of all kinds, cakes etc. Thomp-
?on & Spencer, 119 Second street
west, Phone 82.
WANTED.— Boarders by week , or
month. Home cooking. Thompson
son & Spencer, 119 Second street
Phone 82.
MILK.—Mrs. Fleetham, First street
can supply a few more customers
with finest quality milk, delivered,
ten quarts for SI.00, ten cents per
quart.  Phone 227.
NOTICE!
The adjourned annual meeting of
the Revelstoke Hospital Society will
be held in the hospital on Monday,
Oct. 19th, 1914, at 8 p. m. W. D.
Armstrong, secretary. Oct.17.np-.
LIQUOR ACT 1910.
WANTED—Young
housework, had
146. T.  Jack.
Jnpanese    wants
experience.     Box
Octllpd
FOR SALE or EXCHANGE.— Two
pure bred Berkshire sows and seven
young pigs, live weeks old, for good
cow. Sweede turnips and good
onions for sale. Apply Mike Luck-
off, Craigellachie, B.C., 0.21 p
TO LET—Front room on Third street
about a block east of McKenzie avenue. Gentleman preferred. Apply
W.S. in care Mail-Herald.      t.f.n.p.
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 sdl
liquor by retail in the hotel known
as the City Hotel, situated at Arrowhead, in the province of British
Columbia.
CALEY BROS.
Applicants.
Dated this 11th day of October. 1914.
OFFICE ROOM to rent. Centrally
located. Apply Box 205. Revelstoke
B. C. t-f
Phone No. O 215
(Two rings.)
H.E. HULETT
COAL and WOOD
DEALER
GALT COAL
$7.50 to $9.25 a ton
DRY WOOD
in any length
Slashing Prices
IN
New Fall Suits
and Overcoats
Regular $25.00 Suits
Special $16.50
McRae Mercantile Company
Newest Fall and Winter Shoes at
ROYAL SHOE STORE
THE 8TORE Or VALUE
Our display of beautiful shoes is the most superb to be seen
in the Interior All are quite astonishing value; a fact
worth notice at a time when seasonable economy is desirable.
SKK OCR MIDDLE WINDOW
FOR   BPECIAL   BARGAINS
ROYAL SHOE STORE
HOWSON  BLOCK
(WATCH
[THIS BOTTLE
lOWNHCES
Always Something New
Arriving at This Store
NEW BOOKS
Prince ol Giraustark   Geo. Barr McCutcheon
Kyes of the World  Harold  Bell  Wright
Wheat and TureB  •  Paul Trent
Unto Caesar    Baronees  Orzy
Bow's  Parisian  Gold   ^ream Joz. jar  ~..25o
Bid  REXALL COMBINATION COLD PACKAGE     M.OO
Oontalni:
(OI. Bottle Cherry    Bark Cough Syrup.
1  Boi Throat Pastilles. ,  j  l.j
1 Box Rexall Gold    Cure Tablets.
I  Tube Cutnrrh Jelly.
ILLUSTRATED WAR   PAPERS WEEKLY-
Arrny and Navy Illustrated 2Uc.  Mirror, 10c.    The Great War
Illustrated 20c. Sketch, 10c.     The War Bulletin    15c.  London
NdVK, JOc.
BEWS' DRUG STORE
#
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