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The Mail Herald Oct 24, 1914

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Array Lt \
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REVELSTOKE
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Chief lumbering, railway, mining, agricultural and navigation centre between Calgary
and thc Pacific ocean.
The Mail-Herald
THE MAIL-HERALD
Published twee weekly—Read
by everyone--The recognized
advertising medium tor the
city and district.
Vol. 21—No 79
REVELSTOKE. B.C, SATURDAY- OCTOBER 24, 1914
$2.50 Per Year
PRESBYTERY
SUSTAINS CALL
Induction to Charge of Golden
Church Will Take Place
on Wednesday
At a Bpecial meeting of the Kamloops Presbytery, held in St. John's
church on Thursday afternoon, a call
in favor .if Rev. N.T.C. Mackay, B.A.
was presented from St. Andrew's
church, Golden. The Prrshytery sustained the call, which was largely
■.signed by members and adherents,
and arranged that the induction
should take place on Wednesday evening, October 28. Rev. Peter Henderson ot Armstrong, will preside and
induct the minister, Rev. J. Hyde of
Field, will preach, Rev. J.G. Reid,
Salmon Arm will addr'ss the minister, and Rev. J. W. Stevenson Wilt
address the people.
GIVES WAR-CRY
OF MAORIS
Lecture  on  New  Zealand is
Delivered  to Women's
Canadian Club
IT'S HER BIG
BROWN EYES
Little Oliffe Cashato Will Score
Hit  at the Patriotic
Concert
Playing a sweet old melody
Marking time with one, two, three
It's not the band that    they go   t0
see
It's her big brown eyes.
So runs the refrain of a catchy
song to a waltz tune which will be
sung hy little Oliffe Cashato at the
patriotic concert which will be held
on November 20. Oliffe, in spite ot
her youth, is already well known as
a charming little performer and her
selection iB expected to score one of
the hits of an entertainment which
will be lull of good tilings. She appears in a red tunic ornamented with
gold braid und wields a conductor'.-!
baton with the skill ot a drum major.
Many Miles of New Roads
Completed This Summer
j
Road Between Revelstoke and Arrowhead Will be Finished Next Year—Improvements and Extensions in Big
Bend Country — New Settlers Provided With Communication.
ENGINEERS
REMOBILIZED
Seven Return to Vancouver to
Rejoin Colors-Ready for
Second Contingent
W.J . Lee, S.  Lee,     J. S. Alexander,  J.  M,  Mottley  and     A.  Ernest.
PERMISSION FOR
NIGHT CLASSES
Hundred   Tons   of
Winter Fuel —
Towels
Coal   for
Paper
EXECUTIVE OF
PATRIOTIC FUND
One ol the most instruUVve lectures ever given belore the Womens'
Canadian club, was delivered on
Thursday evening in the high school
M.A., at present missionary at Rogers Pa-ss chose for his subject his
building. The lecturer, Rev. J. Brown
native country, New Zealand. For
over an hour the audience listened to
a cleverly worded description ol this
land, its scenery, climate, people and
government In regard to the wealth
of the country, aud the nattves most
people, the lecturer said, have
strange misconceptions. New Zealand
was first colonized in 1S3'.» by Eug-
lish. Scotch and Irish, who have left
the impress of their nationality in
the names of tbe cities, streets rivers
and lakes. Dunedin, the lovely capital, on the south island is a second
Kdinburgh in beauty of situation and
architecture, as well as in the names
of its streets. Here the Scottish Sabbath is observed with that ancient
■severe simplicity, almost lorgotten
in  tho mother land.
Politically, the country enjoys
home rule, tier loyalty und line imperial spirit have been manifested
many times, but never more noticeably than during the Boer war and
lately in making the first presentation of a colon'ial dreadnought to
the British navy. There is no aristocracy, the legislative assemblies are
proud ol their democracy, and have
two Maori numbers. Old age pensions ullnw il3o per annum to each
person over 611 years. Land is divided into small holdings of IHO to 'U0
acres. The government will assist for
three years any actual settler needing implements, stock or loans. New
Zealand hue state owned lands, state
owned insurance, was the first colony
to adopt the two-cent postal system, and is at present working on a
system which will shortly abolish
thc liquor frame In 1S32 tbc franchise was granted to women on cqlual
terms with the men, the government
having decided tbat this was the only just and (air system. The result
has been an uin|iinlitie 1 succesB. Tho
lecturer attributed thc absence in
New Zealand of mnmy social evils
which are tolerated here, to the Influence of their women voters.
Wool in the grent export, followed
closely in value with frozen meat
and butter, "yet" added Mr. Brown,
"the emblem ol New Zealand Is neither a sheep nor a put of butter."
A bird of strange design and name
is the local design.
The scenic marvels are so varied
that the wonder is one small land
1*300 miles long by 160 wide can contain • them. Glaciers, geysers, hot
mud, lakes and springs, with medicinal waters, attract many tourists.
The bays, mountains and forests are
of surprising bcniity.
Living is cheap and wages good.
Meat prices run from I to 8 cents
Iter pound and butter 20 cents. The
wnge scale runs from >*J to •"*! per
day. An interesting talk on the
Maoris concluded the nddrest, the
war cry of natives and their funeral
dirge being cleverly imitated.
A  vote of hearty  thanks wiib mov-
Public Meeting to be Held Next
Wednesday   Mayor is
President
A public meeting to he uddressed
by Judge Forin will bc held 011 Wednesday, October 28, In aid of tho
Putriotic fund.
Patriotic fund. The meeting will be
held in the opera house commencing
at 8 o'clock. The building will be
warm und comlortable. There will be
good music and special arrangements
will be made for ladies.
The nominating committee consisting of H. McKinnon, J. M. McKay,
r. Gordon, Ai, Pradolini, W. A.
Foote, Mrs. T. Kilpatrick und Mrs.
S. G. Robbins met on Wednesday
and elected the following executive
committee: Rev. J. C. MacKenzie, G.
S. McCarter, D. Gallicano, J. M. McKay, H. KcMinnon, B. R. Atkins, R.
Gordon, T. Kilpatrick, R. Howson,
C. B. Hume, and W. H. Pratt. The
president is Mayor H. McKinnon,
vice-presidenta J. M. McKay and G.
S. McCarter, treasurer W. H. Pratt,
and secretary R. Gordon. The president ol the Heliei society was elected
an honorary member.
Roadwork  in  the  Revelstoke     dis- roads  will  be  extended  into all    oc-
trict under the     superintendence     of cupied homesteads including thoBe on
R. Tremble is now practically     com- thc Big  Bend  road where  much  land
plctod  for the season,  although     re- of  the highest  quality    has  recently
pair work  is still in progress   where heen thrown open feor settlement and
the needs   ol   transportation demand where already houses are in course of
it. construction' aud where land is being
A substantial mileage of new roads cleared,
has been completed and Improve- The government has given this year
ments to existing roads have been considerable attention to the Big
made so that the road system of the Bend country. On the Greely creek
district has been materially extended road a mile of road has been rebuilt
and improved. on a permanent grads and the grade
Smith of the city five miles of the has been reduced from JO per cent
road from Hall's Landing toward to a maximum of seven per cent. The
Revelstoke, weBt of the Columbia Big Beud road has been widened to
river, have been built and three Is feet through the .canyon. This
miles have been added to the road road not only serves a great ter-
from Revelstoke toward Hall's Land- ritory, but is one of the most ptc-
ing. It is expected that the road con- turesque in the district. The work
necting Revelstoke and Hall's Land- was especially difficult on account oi
ing will be completed next year. rocks and slides. Two miles of con-
In the Arrow Lakes district, the nection have been constructed on the
road from Beaton to Trout Lake has Downie creek wagon road which next
been widened and graded for auto- year will be completed to French
mobile traffic. Gulena Bay and Hal- creek a distance of 20 miles on which
cvon have also been connected. For the use of wagons will then be pos-
balf the distance a good wagon sible. A line will be surveyed from
road  now exists,  the   remainder     of the end of the   present   wagon   road
the  distance  heing covered   by trail,   to Downie creek     next spring.     The   ...
, ,    „ .      Bank star! here
In  Arrowhead many sidewalks     have   trails up Downie   and   Carnes creeks 1
heen built. A new bridge has been and to the Keystone mines have
built across Fish river five miles been repaired. A new line has been ]
north of Camborne, giving connec- surveyed and work has been started
tion between Beaton and the mines on the wago.n road from Goldstream!
and valuable timber on the east north a distance of eight miles,
side of Fish river, the mining pro- which will eliminate the notorious
perties including the Mammoth Eight Mile hill. The trail haB also
group, the Big Showing and others, been repaired from Goldstream to
On the Camborne-Beaton road new Canoe river a distance of IT miles,
bridges have been bu'ilt, stone re- making connection with thc ferry at
taining walls constructed in the can- the crossing of the Columbia river,
yon and the road made permanent. In the Columbia district, which is
Four miles of road have been built also under the superintendence of Mr.
south of Revelstoke giving all new Tremble, the chief work has been de-
settlers road connection. This po'icy voted to putting the main roads in
will    be     continued     next year nnd   good condition.
The request of the school board for
permission   to  inaugurate  night  clas-
five of the railway men who some 8es has bten granted according to a
weeks ago went to Vancouver and letter frn;ii Alexander Robinson, sup-
joined the 0th Field company ol the erintendent ol education, reud at al
Royal Engineers,     left for Vancouver mmmtlnt,  o( the school      board     last
again on Thursday   night. Tbey    had .  . .    „,
_      , .   ,        u           im.. night.  The  government   w ill  pay  two
returned  to   Kevelstoke  when   orders
Van-
to demobilize were received in
couver.
Corporul T. Hope, received orders
from Capt. Ward of Vancouver to
send back to the coast any of the
men who were out of work. The
communication from Capt Ward
stated tbat although general orderj
to mobilize were not as yet iu eflect
be had received permission to re-enlist a few of the men who had returned and were out of work. Ho
asked for not more than 15 men
from Revelstoke, but enly five had
not resumed their positions with the
Canadian Pacific railway.
Mr. Hope has also been advised
that Major o- T. Ogilvie, P..C.A.
will assume temporary command of
military district No. 11, which includes   Kevelstoke.   Major Ogilvie will
! hold the local  rank of colonel.
u    w   u   Mo—h 11      riui         -i   write to  the Mayor asking bim     to
I    H. W. H. Marshall, of the Imperial   , it_ .
fifths of the oost ol the teacher's
salary.
The board decided to ask for tenders for loo tons of furnace coal..
Miss Elizabeth Creelman wrote on
behalf of the ladies interested in
forming a First Aid society asking
permission to use one of the claes
rooms for lectures. Permission was
granted.
The secretary was instructed to
ascertain the price o! paper towela
for use in the schools.
H. Manning suggested that on account of the number of electric
lights used by th? school it would
be a good plan to have every hrokpn
light accounted for. This was adopted by the board and the secretary,
was instructed to buy W lights irom
the city.
The  secretary   was    insructed      to
and E. G. Hadow,
received a wire late last night from
the officjr commanding tbe "2nd, re-
'.'iment of Highlanders instructing
them to report at once. They left for
Vancouver this morning on ,No. ',1.
1
have the gravel promised for the
Selkirk school delivered a* soon as
possible as rain had made the
grounds wet and muddy..
Those present were H. Manning,
chairman: W. A. Sturdy, E. Tremble
and T.  E.  L. T tylor. secretary.
REVELSTOKE FOURTEEN YEARS ACO
(FROM THE KOOTENAY MAIL, OCT. 25, 1900)
GOOD CLOTHES
FOR BELGIANS
Another Shipment of Over One
Thousand Articles Will
Leave City Today
CONCERT ON
SUNDAY NIGHT
Collection will be Made in Aid
ot the Belgian Relief
Fund
An excellent program has been prepared for the sacred concert to be
given in the Empress theatre on
Sunday evening    at     '." o'clock under
Literary and Debating
Society is Inaugurated
A satisfactory number were present at the flrst meeting of the Literary and Debating society of the Y.
M.C.A. last night.
The address  by B.P.  Atkins,  presi-
The car with the supplies     for the
Belgian  refugees passed through    Revelstoke today  and  will take up  the
consignment    from     this     city   and
! vicinity..     In all over  loilfj    articles
i have  passed  through  the  hands      of   thc management ol Miss Lawson. Ad-
The supper and concert which   took   matism. Following are the names   of  lhe committee.    A considerable num-  mission will be free but   a collection
place in the opera     house on Thurs-   those     who     assisted:      British Co- j her of the articles were made     from  will be madp in aid of thp     Belgiall
dav last, Thanksgiving night,  was-a  ,ul»,)ia Government,    .--'5.00;     G.   B.   new materials by the ladies     ol tbe  Reiie, fund.  The progran]  w.m bfi a3
Nagle, iv*).; T.  V. Downing, 85.; J. P. ! city.      Several  donations   of    money  follows:
R.  R.  McLean,  $5.-    Wm.! ^B"e received with which warm under-
buge    success   in
every  wav. In the
centre of the hall was a neatly     ar-   ****> *5'- »• *•  McLean- «5-!    Wm.j««-e received w.tn wnicn warm unaer-      overture. 0rr., orchegtra.
ranged  table      of     fancy  and usetul   t™«». «-i  C. B. Hume, |5.;     Sam. wear was purchased  and   added      to      Song,      -A  Sailor's Grave"
articles,  which were rapidly disposed   Sampson,  **■:  '«*» S™»^ &■• B- *he  purcel8'     The clothing was     no  Hadden.
of by Miss Millard,     Miss Valentine   **• Campbell, 82.;     D. Ferguson, $2.; j betogeneous   collection,    but
and Miss McConnell, the     ladies     In
charge. At. the end of the hall   Miss
Mr.
Misa
A. L. Hillman, 82.; W.D. Armstrong, ■ were parcelled   with   a   view to size   Wilson
*2.;  Jack Doyle. $2-.; Gus.  E. Ander-' and suitability and in many     cases,      SonS|     '.Abide     With   Me",    Miss
H.  Dunn and Miss Edgar ran a Ash-   B°°. «•! F-B- Welle. 81.; W. H. Sar-1 Particularly Ior    the     children,     the   McKay,
ing pond which was largely patroniz-   gent, $1.; A Friend, 82.; Sam Crowle, j Parcels contained     a complete outut
'Ave Maria",  Mrs.  Robbins,
e    fishers     were so expert   *'*■ A friem1' xl*; Arthur Evnns' n*: i "nd ChangC °' ,clothiDg'  and wiU   !,e   (with  violin obligatto).
that the fish were all caught early in   Pf* Lcveeque, 81.;  Jerry Kelly,  81.;, «ient testimonies to tne     care     ana     Song,    "A, Song ol Thanksgiving",
Ole SnnriheriT   81  ■ H    McPherson   81 •   thought   bestowed     by   the    local   Wo-   Micq   Robertson
,  the evening. After supper the follow-   ™ **R^ ^ ^i ™ ^j' mm
.   Fred Robinson Co. Ltd., $1.;   K.   D. |    An extension
ng.  P    spoke in part of   |« »W£» «£*_ ™*A ^    Fre,, Robinson Co.  Ltd., $1.
the   ong fe t  need of  such a society
' aux      was     gone     through:      Violin
as the aims       to       be    citing     the _  ,      ...      t,      ..        ,„ ., ,,_
. , Solo,  Miss  Spurling;  Tableau,   "Dar
educational     as    well   as thc social ^ j Mlgg
bencyt to accrue Irom the practise of .^^    ..^ ^.^  ^ the
public spiking in debating and  *,a q,mrteUe| MeBflr3   Cook   T    ,       M_
Light   Cavalry,  Orr's  orchestra.
Quartette    "Peace    Perfect   Peace",
Johnson, 81.;
cussing leading daily topics.
Messrs riard'mg, Thomson and
Twiss rendered several musical numbers which were highly appreciated.
J. Gordon who was to give a reading wns unable to be present. Several  of the  boys  made short  speeches,
lum and Sullivan; Recitation, Mr. B.
A. Lawson; Tableau, "Joan of Arc";
Violin Solo, Mr A. Matthews; Song,
Miss Fraser; Tableau, "The Sculptor's Last Touch"; Recitation, Miss JJ°h?_?'. Bof.d a,nd
ffidgar;  Bong,  Mr.  H.  Cook; Tableau,
The   Fortune  Teller";     Club  Swing-
in  which they acknowledged their ap-   .       „      . . ..
, '  . .     '    ing,  Mibb Flo Palmer and Miss   Nor-
preciation  of  the  beginning     of   the ,, v ,    ,,.  . .   .  . ,
1 . '•. m mn   McNab.  Eight tables were set  in
society and all  promised very hearty   ..
' the opera nouse in a most exquisite and inviting manner and were
presided over by the following ladles:
No.1.—Mrs. A. McLean, Mrs. McPher-
mipport
The topic for next Friday night is
"Will the present war be beneficial
to the world?"
of     time   bas i.eea
Geo. G.  Newton, SI.;   granted and oflerings will lie tccei.-cJ   Miss Borden.  Miss McKay,  Mr.  liud-
'   J. Abrahamson,  $1.;  Chas. J. Amau, ' "P WU Thursday     ne^t,     whe.i they  nen,  Mr.   Paulding.
81.; W. M. McGilvary, 50c; A friend, ' wil1 be forwarded to  Vancouver     by,    Sonfr   ,,0 Htst jn t(K> Lord..|    Mua
Wc;      James    Brown,  50c;     James' cxpresB, ready for the great shipment  Paulding,
Smith, 60c; R. HowBon, 60c. Ifrom there ubout November 1. |    Bong,    'Let There te Peace"    Mrs-
An order has    been     placed     with'    Thc lollowing is a list of the dou-  Bews.
Hutchison &  Sons, Toronto,  for   an  or8 slncP last issue:  Mrs. A. F.  Lun-      s„ng,  "RecceJlonal"
ambulance to cost $.Wi. | dell,  85.00,  clothing;   Meadi m-i.      I'.      "La Brabanconne"
Leaving Revelstoke  on  August     5,'Swanney,     A.  J.    McDonell,     J.  H.   them)   Mr-.   Robbina,
R.   R.  McLean  Hamilton,     T.  Downs,      Pratt,      M.      -The   Maple  Leaf
started Ior the Canoe river    country  Hume,    Nixon,     Sibbald,    Cressman,   King."
on a prospecting trip but were   corn-  Porter,     W. U.    Robertson,     Miller,
pellcd to return  altor encountering a Uoyd,  McC.eueghnn,  Purvig,  Sturdy,
mishap  in     which    they     lost their K-G-  McRae,  Stevenson, Towse,   At
canoe and all supplies. I k'ns, Somes, Geo.  Somes, Swen Car
The city council met as usual     on  lson- Tomlinson, Biirridge, Dickey, 0.
Fi'iday evening   with   acting   Mayor  w-  KiPP> Mi8B Hardie,  Miss J, Har-
Mr. Paulding.
'Belgian      An-
"Ood   Save  tho
Abrahamson  in the     chair,  and Aid.   '""'     the     Canadian    Bank ol Com-
; Sang Service at
Y.M.C.A. on Sunday
Miss McDonald.     No.  2.—Mrs.
ermen McMahon,  Kilpatrick  arid Gor-  merce.
Those taking  part  for the affirms-  Lawrence"lira   ^"Sutherland    Miss  ,ion Present-    & communication   was|
tive are J.M. Paterson, C. Newsome,   Jllofln   ^„   , L*r~      ni„..t„, '   vi.,,    received from H. A. Brown, manager!    Tne Epworth  league in thc Metho- »nng service at 4 o'clock Sunday  af-
All  men  of the city are Invited    I
Austin.  No.  :',.—Mrs.
C'lurkp        1VI rs
and R. D.  Colpitis,     for   carruthtrs,  Mrs.  F   B   Lewis'     MIbb   RevclBtoke ri»lk asking use of   wheel   (llst church at     Rossland   is aiming tsrnoon   it the Y.M.C.A. It will
the negaelve    S.Gordon,   Jas    Hay,   WoodIpy   ^   4 _Mrs _ 'Rliteen'    Mrs    scraper for two dayB.    G.  S. McCar-j for a membership of 100.
H.  Henderson, Allan Thompson
In closing Mr. Atkins said the
spirit ot the meeting showed that
they have unlimited resources to
draw from (or such work, this was
only  a small  beginning.
tlnue for one hour.  The speaker   (or
Russell! Mias    Fraser.     No. 5.-Mrs. ter' city Bolicitore wrote In reference j    GcncrHl Booth  officially   announces Sunday  is the Rev. C.  A.  Procu ner,
Urquhart,  Mrs.  McNab.  No.  O.-Mrs. to  Mr*   8cott'B  lctter addressed     to hp  hus  u,,polnted  Commissioner Wil- and the soloist A. II. Bennett. Thirty
J. Lawson, Mrs.  Palmer,     Mrs. Bir- ™lmci1 and referred     to him saying ]inm j   RichardBi now chie(     of   the flve men  were nre!„,nt la8t Sunday,
ney. No. 7.-Mrs. M. Anderson,   Mrs. that «• «*yta in no way concerned j Snlvation Army  in  New Zealand,  to     The various departments ol the as-
N. Anderson, Miss Larson.    No. 8.- "' Mr* Sam90,1's lcKQl affairs nor can | takp chargp of th„ work 0, the army eoeiation are now well organized. All
Children's table, Mrs. B. A. Lawson, l^e city be involved In any way     lo'in the   DomInion|    in BUCCeBSlon     to strangers aud members are invited to
Mc_ the suit in    question.     J.  J. Porter  commiHHloner RePBi who perished     in frequent the association building and
Mrs. B. R. Atkins, Mrs. G. S.
ed by Mrs. W. A. Sturdy and second-   Carter, Miss Atkins, Miss Reid.          | as        if  cmmcil  ha<l  arranged     any  the Emprt,gB of Ireland disaster. The enjoy thc meetings and sings that are
ed by Miss  I. Hurdle.                                Tbe sum of $88.50 was collected   In   '        °' trce Pll-"tlnK     on   McKenzie nanadiall commander    has    been     a taking place from time to time
avenue. He would like to put    ln   a  Salvatlf)n Army officer for 3C   years, The bowling ..llevs are now     going
row about half way     between   fence  „ a CorntahmHll     by blrth, and col- full sw.ng, and last Wednesday even-
,    "     "   *                                           lonial  from long  experience.  Commie- ing tbe  Boar-i oi Directors played tho
Justice Irving arrived     from     the monPr RlchardB     8erved ,n thp Army Fire HM, B   Thc match regulted      a
this morning and  iB holding    a  |n Great BrUain ,„ blB    early yearg> victory for t,]p dirpctor9   2 to f
Mesdames.      Sutherland,     Dickson, the city last week on behall   of   one
4man and    Paterson   were   hostesses James Cuttell,  of  Llstowel, Ont.,   a
who dispensed  tea,  cake and     sand- deserving young  man who had    been  anT..8',eW"
wlchus.  Before the lecture Mrs.  God- stricken about one month ago     with
ilaid sang  very sweetly.   "The Vcter- paralysis ngitaus, caused    from     In
an'i  Song"      Miss  McKay  concluded   haling poisonous gases while working  B      "E °' the aB8ize court today. The  t|lpn B|X yearg ln DPnmar-Ki 8ix year8     The g> mnuolum classes are well at-
the eviviing with '-Just a Wearyin' Ior   In a copper smelter, followed     by   al
You",  most pleasantly rendered. severe attacJc of    Inflammatory rheu-
(Continued on Page    Four.)
4
in Soutn Atrlca, and three years
New Zealand.
in  tended and basketball
now under way.
leagues     are PAGE TWO.
THE   MAIL-HERALD.    REtfS.* rOKE
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 24, 191<
You will find exactly what
you have been planning for
in the way of a Stove or
Range, and at your own price.
Limited.
TinsmithiiKj and Plumbing
LUMBER MARKET
IN AUSTRALIA
Both Federal and   Provincial
Governments Working Hand
in Hand—Cable Message
MASSON'S STORES
We are just unloading a car of
No. 1 WHITE POTATOES
and they are beauties, all government tested and free
from scab and guaranteed to keep. Potatoes are going
to be high this winter. Get our special prices delivered from car.
L.C. MASSON        Lower Town -Front Street L.C. MASSON
Branch—Cor. ConnaiiRht Ave. and First St.
Imperial Bank of Canada
Capital Paid in
Reserve Fund
$7,000,000.00
7,000,000.00
Savings Bank Department
Deposits of $1 received and interest
allowed from date of deposit
BRANCHES THROUGHOUT THE DOMINION
OF CANADA
Arrowhead Branch Rewelntoke Branch
A.B. McCLKNEGHAN, Manager.
BURGLARY AT SALMON ABM
Some time on Frtday nieht some
pereson or rersons it present unknown effected an entrance into the
premi-ses occupied by Ford Tyler &
Co. .uid W. C. Kellington, by cutting
a hole in the door at the rear large
enoueh tc get their hand in and open tbe lock, and took away with
tbem a quantity of goods. Mr. Tyler
was the heavier loser, the robbers
taking away an automatic revolver
and a quantity of other articles, valued altogether at about $150, while
W. O. Kellington lost eome canned
gooHs, etc. At time of writing no
clue has been obtained as to tbe
parties who forcibly entered the premises but many suspicious t
ters who were known to Im In the
city about that time are being located.
Thanks to prompt and energetic action taken by thc Hon. Dr. Young,
provincial secretary, there is an excellent prospect that many obstacles
which conlronted the path of BritiBh
Columbia producers in the timber
trade, in respect to overseas markets, will shortly be removed. The
Minister has received a cable Irom
D. H. Ross. Canadian trade commissioner at Melbourne, Australia, containing an explanation relative to
the matter of lumber to be used in
the new capitol lnrildingB ol thc Commonwealth. The explanation is highly satislactory. A couple of days ago
the minister lodged a protest with
the Australian authorities against
I the proposal to have British Columbia producers place their bids for
I supplying 25,000,000 feet of lumber in
the hands of the commission at San
Francisco. Mr. Ross assures the provincial government that the matter
can be adjusted to the satisfaction of
the timber interests of this province.
Taking advantage of the presence
at Ottawa of Sir Richard McBride,
Dr. Young a few days ago forwarded
the Premier a telegram to the following effect:
Representations at Ottawa.
"Startling figures have been laid
before me relative to conditions affecting the lumber trade. I suggest
that you stronuly urge Sir George
Foster to negotiate with Australia
for a preference tarifl. In South Africa the 10 per cent, tarifl on lumber
has had a most beneficial effect in
stimulating trade. British Columbia
supplies 64 per cent of the lumber imports. At. present large orders from
.Australia to Puget Sound and San
Francisco are likely to be filled out
of logs now being shipped from this
province. Lust year shipments from
Washington and Oregon to Australia
were nearly 2*'. times greater than
Irom British Columbia."
To this Sir Richard McBride replied
as follows: "Have conferred with the
minister of trade and commerce relative to the lumber trade. He is very
-greatly impressed with your statement and will at once make representations to the Australian government. Have a statement prepared in
duplicate and forwarded through provincial government to the premier
and minister here."
Favors Preferential Tarifl
"I am very    hopeful,!'     said     Dr.
Young,   "that some good results will
immediately flow from   the     present
I united efforts that are being made to
| place the lumber     Industry    in     this
i province on a better basis in respect
to conditions under which     competi-
] t ion must be met     in    the overseas
! markets.  As Sir George Foster, min-
j ister of trade and    commerce,     with
I whom  Sir Richard McBride has   just
bad   it, interview,  only recently     returned frrm a tt'ip to Australia,     it
. is certain  that he has now a     clear
1 understanding of the whole situation,
and he should be able to make    such
representations in the matter I      the
government of the Commonwealth as
jrill be very helpful.
"Personally   I  would  like to    have
the  Canadian   government      endeavor
■ r»fcreretial tariff  in re-
•e-i lumber.  It has worked    well
in  th<- '   iOtttb Afrir.,.   where we.
10  je'i   MOt   preference.     With
Empire  unity  greatly  stimulated  as a
result  of the war.  fellow  Britons   in
j Australia  will.   I  fee!  sure     be     dis
posed to stand shoulder to shoulder
with us in matters ol trade and commerce. Therefore this may prove to
be the psychological moment for us
to press the point upon their attention. With the matter in the able
hands of Sir George Foster, we
Bhould be able to get thc best possible results at the earliest date."
REVELSTOKE RETAIL
PRODUCE MARKET
There is no further advance in
sugar the price remaining at #8.80
per I OH lbs. CucumberB are oil the
market and plums arc scarce. There
is a good supply of all seasonable
vegetables and fruit.
FRUITS
Bananas,  per doz 40-g .50
Lemons, per doz  .50
Plums, per basket  15@ .25
Apples, new, 4 to (ilbs. .25
(*rab Apples, per box   .75
Oranges.  Irom   25@ .35
Pears, :ilbs. for   .25
Pumpkins, lb  .02
Citrons, Ib  .04
Grapes, Tb  .15
Crapes, basket   .75
Figs, cooking, -Jibs, for .25
Dates, Hallowi  .15
Dates, Fard, 2fbs. for ... .35
Dates, Dromedary, pkg. .15
Walnuts, per lhe  .35
Pecans, per Ib  .25
Filberts, per lb  .25
Almonds, per It  .25@ .30
Brazils, per lb  .25@ .30
MEATS
Fresh killed beef, retail .05@.27-i
Pork, retail  18@ .25
Mutton,  retail         12.\@ .25
Veal, retail       13J@ .27
Hams, retail 25@ .30
Bacon, retail   28@ .40
Lard, retail  17® .20
Chickens, retail 23@ .25
Sausages, retail  13@ .15
Turkey, per tb  .30
Geese, per tt>  .25
Ducks, per lb  .28
SUGAR
Granulated B. C.  Cane
1001b. sack   8.80
Lump sugar,  2tbs  .25
Gran. B.C., 20tb. sack, ... 1.7.5
Brown sugar, 3Ibs  .25
Syrup, maple, bottle   .60
Syrup, gallon      1.75(62.00
Honey, comb, per lb  .30
Honey, lib. jars 25@ .35
FLOUR
Robin Hood   2.25
B. & K   Bread Flour   2.15
Five Roses,   2.25
Lake of the Woods, bag 2.2S
Royal Household.  2.25
Purity Flour   2.25
King'b Quality   2.15
DAIRY PRODUCTS
Butter, creamery   .40
Butter, dairy, per Tb 32® .35
Cheese, Canadian, per lb. .25
Cheese, Can.  Stilton, lb. .30
Cheese, Imp.  Stilton, lb. .60
Eggs, local  new laid, doz. .50
VEGETABLES
Cauliflower,  each   15® .20
Parsley, per bunch  , .05
Green Peppers, per Ib. ... .18
Dry, onions, 5 lbs. for .25
Silver skin pickling
onions,  'Ubs.  for   .25
Brown pickling onions,
libs, for   .25
Cabbage, local, each ... .05® .10
S'ew Potatoes, tb  .02
Lettuce, Ib 10® .15
Green Onions,   I  bunches .10
Tomatoes,  crate  .90
New  Carrots,  lb  .02J
Turnips, per tb  .02J
Sweet Potatoes,   libs, for .25
War Will Increase
Tourist Travel
F -i   fre,in  reducing the number     of
people attending tbe Panama  I'acitic
expedition  na   llrittsh  Columbia    tho
i   win he Instrumental in  Increasing ■: li'i'i   i la  thiH     province
Ion  of I'.H.  Fox of Mont-
f tl.e   Canadian Pacific
Wi'ii Buropean tourist
•    rei   it   i standstill owing    to the
e     "'.np of the   ■  ntiiiental  resorts    It
bis opinion  'hit   manv  millions   of
dollars usually spool  there Will     re-
virt to the western section    of   this
- ■ e.|     share of this
•■. i:iItlsta Columbl i
Mr    V'i'..   bas  toured   the  Dominion
"i'- ■.[ ,i  publicity     cam-
whieli |h to be undei taken by
I t.he Canadian Pacific railway, A
I large numbei of Illustrated articles
will h- supplied, to newspapers nnd
on his toui he Is obt lining Information and photographs for this purpose
.worraieMH/i«oMwt«'i>^*«»«si»ovftjvJUi
INDIAN FIGHTERS WITH  THE  BRITISH  AT  THE FRONT
These dusky-hlMd "fire-eaters" from the broiling sands of India an considered the hardiest   fltfhtflri of
Great Britain's Colonial Army
The provincial bureau Of information has jtlSt Issued ii folder on British Columbia, which puts into a
small spar, much information about
thin VHSt province, The photographic reproductions have reference to
the industries and sports of the pro-
vlnre Flit production of the province In 1019 Is given at H63.7M,-
415.
APPLES and POTATOES
We unloaded a car of exceptionally fine Apples this
week. Apples, Potatoes, and Vegetables are good
buying at present prices and we would advise laying
in a stock for winter.
HAY
We want to dispose of two or three carloads of Hay
and will sell at from two to three dollars below regular
price. It is good hay and can be seen at our warehouse.
HEATING STOVES
are selling fast—we have a good stock to choose from,
also one or two slightly used ones at second-hand figures.
BOURNE BROS,, LIMITED
GROCERIES. HARDWARE, STOVES
Lump or Nut Coal.
WOOD
Dry Birch and Cedar any length
PALACE LIVERY
PROMPT DELIVERY.
PHONE   JSOl
Have You a
Friend——
or acquaintance out-of-town who
would like to read all that happens
in and around Revelstoke from Sunday morning to Saturday night?
You get tired of writing—everybody
does—let us tell the news in the
most interesting way it can be told,
graphically, fully, and truthfully.
Here is Our
Offer	
Fill in the attached coupon, enclose
$i only, and we will send Revelstoke's best newspaper to any address
in Canada or Great Britain for SIX
FULL MONTHS. Take advantage
of this exceptionally good offer today. It may be withdrawn at any
time. If you wish to boost Revelstoke here is the easiest, cheapest,
and most effective way.
COUPON
To The Mail-Herald, Revelstoke
Sirs: Kindly send The Mail-Herald lor six months
to the lollowing address
for which I enclose the sum of fl.
Tours Truly,
Mail-Herald
Printing
WILL   PLEASE   YOU
L SATURDAY, OCTOBER 24, 19H
THE MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
PAGE THRBTB.
PCSCGBS
IWBSfBEH
I" 68ft! EB
- IN 1IKART OF CITY
HOTEL SAVOI
SEATTLE
"Twelve Slorlea of Solid Comfort"
In Um centre of llilnm—ttieatrei
anil Ht(ir<-» on boili siili'H. Buililine;
•almlii tc ly fireproof—ecoiwreto, nice i
and marble,
EUROPEAN PLAN—tl p«rd»Top
With Botha—112 per <Ly up
H.    W.    EDWARDS.
TaxidermiBt.
Biiar Rugs Mounted. Furs cleaned
and Dreseed.
K Becond Street, Revelstoke.B.O.
KOOTENAY LODGE, No. IB A.F.
and A. M.
Regular Meetings are held ln
New Masonic Hall on tbe Fourth
Monday in each month at 8 p.m.
Visiting brethren are cordially
welcome.
WALTER BEWS,  W. M.
ROBT.    GORDON,   Secretary.
C. W. O. W.
Mountain View Camp No. 229
Meets Second and Fourth
Monday In each month in
Selkirk Hall. Vialting Woodmen are cordially invited to
attend.
JAMES McINTYRE, 0.0.
H.   W. EDWARDS,  Clerk.
COURT    MT.    BEGBIE NO.  3461
OF I. O. F.
Meets in St. Francis Lodge Room
every Second and Fourth Monday
tn month.     Visiting brethren are
eordially  welcomed.
H. V. MORGAN, C. R.       '
G.W.   CARTWRIGHT,   Rec.-Sec.
SELKIRK LODGE No. 12
I. 0. 0. F.
Meets every Thursday evening in
Selkirk Hall  at 8 o'clock.   Visit-
lng brethren  cordially invited.
H. H. FKRCIISON
JAMKS MATHIE, Secretary.
GOLD RANGE LODGE, No 2S
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
M-eets every Wedneesday
evening at sfe., in Selkirk
Hall. Visiting brothers
cordially invited.
H. KBMPSTER, 0. O.
Revel«tokp Lodge
No. 1085
LOYAL ORDER ,
OF MOOSE
M <■(',- s every second
nml Fourth Tuesday
in the Selkirk Hall.
Visiting Brethren are eecordiullyinvited.
Dr. McLKAN. Die.    H.L. HAUG, Sec.
For Rent
FIVE ROOM
COTTAGE
$15.00 per Month
Also House vacant hy Oct. 15
Cheap rental
Dominion Security Co., Ltd.
CITY TRANSFER CO.
Baggage Transferred
Distributing Agents and Storage
GENERAL DRAYING
Furniture and  Piano-moving a
Speciality
Phone 40-276.   Night Phone 34(1
SWIT'/ER BROS.
J. H. CURTIS
Lumt
umbermen
It will pay you to
make a call at
F.   Be   WELLS,
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Old Town,    -  Revelstoke, B. C
belore buying your outfit of working clothes
for tbe bush. I uisk c a
specialty ol tagging
Shoes, Pants, Sox, Shirts
Blankets and everything
readlral Invonrbimlness.
SUTTON'Q
REDO
for garden and farm ere beat
for B.C soil See Catalogue for
■olid (guarantee of purity
ana germination
Send now lor Copy f roo
Sutton*Sons TheKinjfsSoedmon
Wm mdtnjl Enj|l«n<l
A. J.Woo d w m rd
victoria     &      vanseuyer
• IS Fort- ar. •sraranvlllaSr.
salt ««int> rom okitisn ««.um»ia
LIQUOR ACT 1910.
NOTICB is hereby given that on
the first day of December next application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for a
renewal of the Hotel Licence to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
as the Arrowhead Hotel, situate at
Arrowhead, iu tbe province ol Britlsn
Columbia.
ROBERT CALEY
Applicant-
Dated this 11th day of October, 1914.
LIQUOR ACT 1910
Notes from the oTVlines
NOTICE is horeby given that on
the first day of December next application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for a
renewal of the provincial wholesale
licence to sell liquor by wholesale in I
the premises known as thc Revelstoke
Wine & Spirit company, situuto at
Revelstoke, In the province ot British Columbia.
ALEX. GRANT
Applicant.
Dated  this 0th day of October, 1914
Matt Reme, who has a lease on a
portion ol ground belonging to the
Utica, and which has never been explored oi prospected by the company,
is reported to have opened up a
tour-inch streak of galena.
The famous Stewart mine has lowered its miuiug costs to SI.80 a ton
made possible by a great portion of
the ore being handled by a tunnel
adit. The ground also breaks easily,
being a Burke qunrtzlte, Irlable and
soft. It is costing Stewart but 15
cents a ton to transport its ores
from the mines at Kellogg to the
mill, a distunce of 12 miles.
LIQUOR ACT  1910.
NOTICE is hereby given that on
the first duy of December next application Will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for a
renewal of the Hotel Licence to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
as the I.akeview Hotel, situate at
Arrowhead, in the province of British
Columbia.
CHAPMAN & SMITH
Applicants
Dated this 9th day of October, 1914.
LIQUOR ACT 1910.
NOTICK is hereby given tbat on
the first day of December next application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for a
renewal of the Hotel Licence to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
as the Hotel Queens, situate at
Comaplix, in the province of British
Colombia.
J. H. YOUNG
Applicant
Dated this 21st day of October, 1914.
Phone No. O 215
(Two rings.)
H.E. HULETT
COAL and WOOD
DEALER
Sub Agent for
GALT COAL
$7.50 to $9.25 a ton
DRY WOOD
in any length
The Shut Down Shut Out and Shut
Up fractional mining claims on Toad
mountain have been transferred to
the Consolidated Mining and Smelting company by P. W. Racey, W. M.
Archibald and Dan Matheson, respectively. 8. G. BInylock has transferred to the Consolidated company the
Starlight fractional and Victoria
fractional claims, also located on
Toad mountain, near Nelson.
The increase in zinc shipments from
the mines of Kootenay and the Boundary to the zinc Bmelters of the United States for the first nine months of
1914 over the corresponding period of
1913 is 6277 tons. Up to the end of
September, 1914, 9111 tons af zinc
ore nad been shipped from the district while durinp the Fame period in
1913, v>--6l tons were shipped. Total
shipments from the various mines of
the district up to the end of September of this yeur were: Rambler-Cari-
hoo, (198 tons; Van Roi, S63 tons;
Standard, Ml5 tons; Hewitt, 2226
tons; U. S. Mine 70 tons; Utica, 73
tons;  Slocan Star,  606 tons.
A communication made by Franklin K Lane, U.S. secretary of the
Interior has been given wide publicity. The opening sentences follow:
"A direct benefit to the United States
from the Furopean war Will be its
effect in making the people     of   this
WE'LL SEND THE FIRST
few doses of Gin Pills to you
free—if you have any Kidney
or Bladder Trouble. After you
see how good they are—get
the 50c. size at your dealer's.
National Drui & Chemical Co.
oi Canada, Limited      Toronto
country realize to a greater extent
the value of its mineral resources. It
is entirely possible to so utilize these
resources and expand our industries
that the label 'Made In America' will
becom! familiar on our own and foreign markets. Of an importance second only to that of the food supply
is the supply of mineral groducts
necessary to meet the requirements
of twentieth  century  civilization."
Frank Brown has just returned
from Bob creek, six miles from Houston on the G.T.P. railway, where he
and J. T. Draventott were the second locators on the new gold strike
—Soper and Allport beinur the original locators. Chinamen are now placer
mining on Bob creek, and nbove their
placer ground is a porphyry dyke,
seven or eight hundred feet wide,
which carries free milling gold values
for its entire length, and looks like
a big steam shovel proposition. He
Visited his holdings at Owen's lake,
and states that he expects to do
considerable work there this year.
Speaking of the new strike near Tol-
kwa, he says that it looks very promising, and that the ore is high-
grade Bhalcopyrlte. The Chisholm
boys are shipping ore from their property to the Trail Smelter.—Vancouver  Sun.
J
Mining Investments
Pay Inviting Profits
267
CI1V
FILLS
i^rORTME^p.
^svmji.'e^'
'V»	
">•«.. Ol-
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
1LABEL>
The Mail-Herald
Job Department
Printers and Publishers
McKenzie Avenue Phone No 8
There ar? many     astute    investors
scattered throughout the country who
have learned     that    rational investment in mining is the most profitable
avenue  through     which large profits
may   reasonably   be   expected to   accrue Irom modest sums,     says     the
Nevada Mining News. Their number is
small compared to the hundreds     ot
thousands ol men and women ol   ordinary means who put their money in
savings banks and low interest   rate
bonds, or pay inflated prices for railroad or industrial stocks,     but    the
number is growing   every year. This
is especially true since the spasm   of
speculation of    six,     seven   .nd eight
years ago gave way to the new   era.
ln those feverish times mining was a
j gamble and    the     average promoter
played the stock market for his profits. Nowadays it is     didcrent.     The
promoter who    stayed     with mining
through the lean years thut followed
the Goldtield boom, a period of feverish excitemomt which fortunate,y  was
summarily ended by the panic of seven years ago.     is     made    of sterner
stuti. He is lu the     mining busfinoss
because  he realizes the large returns
that are certain when success crow is
his etlorts. During the lean period he
has not Deen idle and has found that
these same dull days have worked to
his advantage     in one way, namely,
that claim owners     are much more
reasonable in their demands   than in
the days of old,     when almost     any
showing   would    satisfy the sharper,
who merely wanted a certain acreage
on which to sell stock. He haB found,
also, that the science of   metallurgy
hus made wonderful advances, in consequence of which ore   that formerly
could not be mined and shipped   and
smelted at a    profit    now     may be
counted upon for     certain dividends.
He has 'found that railroad rates arc
lower,  timber is cheaper and electric
power lines have penetrated     almost
every part of thu     wilderness.     The
mining promoter, there.ore,     is able
to present to     the     public a mining
proposition with all the     dishonesty
and mucn of the risk of former   days
eliminated,  but st'ill  possessing     the
possibility of profit of several   hundred per cent.
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.
Cartridges   Sporting Goods
Revelstoke Hardware Co., Ltd.
Agents for GURNEY'S CHANCELLOR Ranges.
GOOD POLICY
It's good policy to think ofthe future.
It's still better policy to provide against
lhe misfortunes it may have in store
tor you. The surest way of protecting
yourself and family is a
LIFE INSURANCE POLICY
with a reliable company. The high
financial standing and long business
career of the Kootenay Agencies
makes it absolutely trustworthy.
Your time mav be near at bund.
Don't delay.   Take out a policy now.
KOOTENAY AGENCIES, Ltd.
A. E. Kincaid. Manager.
TO SNOW TOU A COPT OF THC
S10 00000
ROBIN HOOD
COOK BOOK
THIS BOOK CAN BE SECURED
WIIMCOUfOHS I OU NO lilt VIST BUG or
ROBIN HOOD FLOUR
ROBIN HOOD
ROLLED OATS
British Dried Apple
Market is Hooded
A report received hy the trade and
commerce bourd from the Canadian
trade ana commerce department in
London indicates that there is not
much opportunity this year for the
hoped-for murkct for Canadian
evaporated apples in the British market Before the war Germany placed
in the United atates a large order
Ior evaporated apples, doubtless having in view their use as a necessary
and convenient fruit lood supply lot
the army But the American shippers
found it impossible to fill the contracts before the outbreak of the
war and now delivery to Germany is
found impossible owing to transportation conditions. The store In hand
is now being oflered at low prices to
Great Britain, where the market is
already flooded. Mr. Watson reports
that, im view of the low prices now
ruling for evaporated apples there is
little chance for a profitable trade
being worked up this year by Canadian shippers.
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.
REVKLSTOKE      -       -    B.C.
J.P.SUTHERLAND
Transfer     Draying
Handling Pianos a Specialty
Phone 42    -   Night Phone85
aiiiaHiiiJiiKiisss'ji
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B
l
All   changes   of   advertise
a
■
ments    must  positively     bc
a
■
handed  Into  this     office by
a
■
Monday evening ln order that
a
■
the   change  shall  appear  in
a
1
Wednesday's  Issue,    and  any
a
■l
changes  intended  for  Satur
a
1
day's Issue must be banded in
a
i
not later     than      Thursday
a
■
evening of each week.
■
«
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ISlllilllllSlI'i
a
It is not a mark of breeding
to write visiting cards ....
Let the c^Mail-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-
terta, the Yukon Territory, tha
i North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province ol British Columbia, may be issued Ior a term of
twenty-one yenrs at an annual ren"">
1.1 of Jl au acre. Not more than
2,566 acres will he leased to one applicant.
Application for lease must be mads
by the applicant in person to tb*
Agent or Sub-Agent ol tbe district
in which tbe rights applied for are
situated.
The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may:
be permitted to purchase whatever
available surluce rights may be considered nec-ssary for the working ol
tbe mine at tbe rate ot Sln.OO an
acre.
In surveyed territory the land must
te described by sections, or legal
sub-divisions of sections, and in un-
sdrveyed territory the tract applied
for shall be staked out by tbe applicant himself.
Each application must be accompan-
led by a fee of ?5 which will be refunded lf thc rights applied for ar*
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at tha
rate of dve cents per toa.
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
returns Bhould be furnished at least
once a year.
For full Information appllcatioa
should be made 'to the Secretary of
the Department of the Interior, Ot-
tawa, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion Lands.
ST. W. CORY. , PAGE FOUR
THE   MAIL-HERALD.    REVELSTOKE
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1914*
She flbatMberaU)
I'lLI.ISOFn   WRWKRfAY    ANU
6 ATI1 RD AY   AT ZZ
RKVBLSTOKK.   U.   C
ADVERTISTNO RATES
Local Reading Notices and Business
Locals iu cents per line each insertion. Minimum local ad charge 25c.
Display advertisements 26 cents pet-
inch each insertion, single column.
Legal advertising ot any form, also
Government ami 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 S5.
Applications for Transfer ol Liquor
Licenses $7.50.
Oil prospecting notices $7,50.
Land Purchase Notices, $7.00,
Water Application Notices, up to
ion words, $7.50, over 100 words in
-proportion.
ments of destruction warn us, unless
there is change in Europe, that 3,000
m'iles of ocean are no longer a sufficient protection.
3ntcrlor prtbllsbtnfl Company)
LIMITED
E. G. ROOKE, Manager and Editor.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1914
WHEN WILL IT END ?
When will it end? This is a frequent and natural subject of conversation during these trying days; and
it affords room for many differences
of opinion. It doesn't make very
much difference, says the Montreal
Star, what date we set for the cessation of Hostilities, provided we
are very careful not to set in motion
even the smallest current of opinion
in favor of ending the war before it
is over. The great thing to keep in
mind is our duty t.i endure whatever
losses or sacrifices may be required
of us to enable the soldiers in the
field to reap the full benefits oi their
immeasurably greater losses and sacrifices by bringing in a real peace—
and not merely a truce or armistice.
We may be very sure that the
fighting men will not be ior peace
until permanent peac3 is possible.
They will not flinch or grow weary
or propose to call it "a draw." They
have seen their comrudes shot down
beside them by the score—they have
witnessed the awful suflerings of
their wounded—they have sadly burled, or more sadly left unburied their
dead.
And they Will not want all this
frightful Buffering and tragic slaughter to have been for nothing. They
will bitterly resent any insincere or
premature "peace" which will leave
things as they were, and make inevitable another murderous was as
soon as the nations can get their
breath.
The coward—il cowards    there be
will not be in the army nr the navy.
STATES READS WARNING
New York Times: The Germans
profess to have been deeply disappointed by our failure to give them
our sympathy in the ,wai. "..hey have
tried to persuade us that England is
perfidious. Russia barbarous, the
French merely envious nnd rcvenge-
ful. They have also presented to us
the doctrine of German culture ol the
right of the Germans to work out
their imperial destiny according to
their high aspirations. Their representative spokesmen give us unmistakable warning of what the achievement of their ambitions would mean
(or the world, and we cannot fail to
sec  what it would mean for us.
OBRMAN MURDERS
Louisville Courier-Journal: What
else is the dropping of B bomb into
the heart ol a city but murder? If
the American embassy had been destroyed and the Hon. Myron T. Her-
rick, the American ambassador, kill-
til, why might not the government of
the United States—with as good reason as the kaiser's imperial government had to authorize the throwing
of the bombs in Paris—have the right
to take Count von Bernstorff, the
Germau ambassador, to the top of
thc Washington monument or the
dome of the capitol and IHng him
headlong to the earth? The murder
would not bc more heinous in tbe one
case tha.n in the other. It is murder
pure and simple; in its authors coldblooded and calculated; in its victims cruel and wanton; such only as
read of in the tales of the Iroquois,
the Senecas and the Wyandottes. The
ghosts of the braves look from their
happy hunting grounds amazed. We
have called it the war of thc kaisers.
Hut it is not war. It is the dances of
death after the banquet o' murder.
Satan only sits in tbe saddle. For
once he has extinguished the light,
of heaven and established tbe rule of
hell on earth. Let us call it the
devil's own!
AT  THE  THEATRES
The great Musical Comedy 'Teg
O' My Heart" will be at the opera
house here on November 12. This is
said to be the brightest attraction
on the road today. This week the
company is playing a three day's
engagement nt the Walker theatre,
Winnipeg to immense audiences,
"The   Silent   Witness '   a   drama   in
two parts, "Sophia of the Films,"
"The Gruteful Outcast" and the first
mot um pictures showing the British,
Belgian and French troops at the
front will be seen at tbe Empress
t heat i■■ tonight. On Monday "The
Wilderness" in three parte will he
shown and on Tuesday the second
series of the great pictures -Protea"
•i very sensational production. On
Wednesday night -i .-re.it African
story in six p.itts will be
presented.
T0M0RRQWS SERVICES
CATHOLIC
St.   Francis  church.   McKenzie  Ave.
the money-   and Fifth street, Pastor. Rev.    J. C
Vac Ken;
Mass at 8 a.m. and     High Mass   at
They    will    be      imong     „..«, ...„--„	
Changers,   among  the    pseudohumani-   MacKenzie.    Sunday    servic.es—  Low
tat'ians.  among the    solt-hand.-
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 10 30 a.m. every     Sunday.      Sunday
ers of luxury wh.. Hnd themselves in- L^, f„r a. p m
convenient  by  this    "horrid   war." penedlction and Rosary at 7:3" p.m ,
And we must see te, it. in i ur wholly ( onfessions Baturda]               ind 7 30
natural   and    entirely     commendable ,0 ,J  P-m-  otirl  Sunday  morning  7:JO
,                   . .. .    _ . h _,.      ,. _ to S.   Weeks days:—Mass every morn-
lnnzine to have this Butchery     st '
ire at . o clock,        * i     before
■'*"'■   ,hat   Wr  ,!"   n'"   ,r''" 'ass.    First   Fridays -Mass   tl
bloodless breed to barter  away f( r  a nl     Benediction  and  Rosary  at
;          r iry      trice     .,11    the  rightful p. m.
winning* ol our heroes  i              '>'•■
ed i   :th in a b                     - forma
for the libertieg of the race.
FROM THE  SANCTUMS
CANADA 8 I-KRIL
ST    l'ETER'S
Eighteenth
lhe  following  ll a lint    of    serviren
&  a.m.  Holy  Communion;      11   am.
Matins;      7.30      p.      m.      evensong.
Bermona    by    (the    rector   •■
morning and  evening prayer,  prayers
authorized  hy  'he  Lord  Bishop     for
Brooklyn  Eagle      v.  Eagle eorra-  Wftr wl)1 b, ga((|      . „,Uy gch00, at
«pondent tmburg, Germany,  ,:{)) ^ m
urges  the  United  States to     -occupy ...     ■
Canada and keep it *•     The gugg's- METHODIST CHOBCH
tion should be referred to thc     press
bureau ol the amateur strategist; r'n S''tidny morning, 11 a.m *
evidently thev have not notified tha M«tbcdlst church, io-.-. Lashley Hall
Nuremberg papers that a saenger- "« '**"'':• the pulpit end ipaak on
band "kinc " In Cimtnnati has al- thp Prlmal Ctatottan law. In the
ready announced plane superior to "v"mr"' «• T ;" " m- h" »W ■H™ hi«
rdl'e    or    Von   Brulshem's    for   impressions  of .the  general   r,,nferenee
and the e:ist.  At then* ser   ires,      riti.l
| nil  services,  strangers  are  very    wei
:re.,rh   . •    "R*W( Smi-
.l-iv school and Hihle rUsne- .it : HI
p.m   T ol     tbl
fOUng People's society will tie held
on Tuesday evening, On Wednesday
evening tne prayer meeting will he
held   -it  eight   o'clock.   Stranger-
■  are  invited   • tteod      tbe
servp ■
the tak-inu of Canada.
OUARANTEfc   AGAINST
enme.   Sunday school and  Bible rlns
MILITARISM "•"" m','', "t 2-^" P m-
„.        ..       ..    ,    ...  .          _,,.    ... BpWOTth  I.eapue on  Monday    night
Thc      New   ^ork  tilohe:      With  the '
Tjrinriplc thnt  tbe peace terms,  when
,     ,.            . , Prayer service, Wednesdnv. S p.m.
-written,   should      conta'in   guarantees '      _                                       K
....             ...                      . At  the  Big  Kddv    nrhoolhoiiaa enrh
Bgalnet  militarism this rountry  (pro-
Qerman as well as antUJerraan   ele- H"n*ny   ft,t'rn'-'"n    »' 2 ». *»n«»r
ments,  is ir   hearty    sympathy.      Wo;"rM nn'1 PrP'",hlng
PltRSBYTKfUAN rWnCU
thoroughly understand, II militarism
In Europe is not throttled, that, reversing our national policy, we must | Next Sunday the Communion Will
create against our Will a defensive j be observed at the morning servile
military    machine.     The new  Instru-I In  the  evening    the     minister     will
Chocolate Appreciated
by Soldiers in Trenches
Miss Hughes senels the following
••ttrart.  from   ,i   letter    written    hy   S
friend, Lieut   Kershaw   ol    the 1st,
i-;ioureofershire regiment., serving with
the Brit 1Mb /.i|iedltionnry forte, ami
thinks  that   coming fr im |  ||
may  interest some  readers.
"Yon nsk me In ,-onr letters if I
have seen any fighting If you onlv
knew whut I have seen yftn would be
surprised, ftnd 1 have pre,, little COB)'
parol  to some other  regltnenU       We
took part In the gree,t retirement
from Mona, it was a   pretty trying
it   was  D >t   until  we
i     in   some' papers
which turned up this week, that we
knew wli.it i neal thing it had been.
From August 2h to September 3, wc
mnrcherl over 200 miles. We had to
look   after   our   feet   rather   r.rrfully.
e awfully hot which made    the
condltlone more trying  The battle ol
the Aisne  started on  Sunday,  BepteBl
her 13, and we went   into it      .,n     the
and   have   been   under   heavy gun
and rifle fire ever llnec,   We  have ilv-
>d In etrtnehee     i have Ing my own
trench all along uh it m one way of
keeping  Warm.
I have not tin'1 rnv Clotbee or bhots
Ofl .r bad .i • .sh for fourteen dnys.
Yesterday and today we are resting,
so I have been abll to have n wash
and write letters 1 bavr» forgotten
what It Is like to sleep |n a bed. as
our bed Is the cold ground with some
strnw If  we ran  get  nny.
'•Poor  S waa killed  on  the   llth,
I know that he w is nropcfly burled
hy the chaplain, and there will tie i
iross put  up ia due course.
"Will vou send some more chocolate
we all bkr It."
Revelstoke Fourteen Years
(Continued from  Page One)
Italian asstmlt case und tbe Pinker-
ton gold stealing case arc the only
ones on the docket. The Dando murder case will be heard at Golden.
Colin Cnmmings is confined to hiB
room .it the Victoria Hotel suffering
from a severe attack of inflammatory rheumatism.
Judge Forin came    in     from     the
south Inst evening on hid     way*     to
Hidden where he will hold u     sitting!
of t,lie county court.   «_-
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Ui-een and     Mrs. j
L.   .1.   BdWafde     and     family    came'
down  from  Albert Canyon last evening and left this morning for Nakusp.
3, V. Wells, of Palliser. was a visitor to Kevelstoke on Tuesday.
Captain and Mrs. Short, of Arrowhead, were in town Monday evening.
Fete. Bdfault .came down from
Smith Creek the early fart ol the
week.
Andy Craig and Alec Cummins,   of
Thomson's Landing and Fcrgusoa.
are in town.
M. Carlin, of thc Columbia River
Lumber company, Oolden, was at th*
Revelstoke Hotel, Tuesday.
Alex. Hobson antl bride returned
Friday night from their honeymoon
trtp to Spokane.
Messrs. Martin Kennedy have opened a restaurant ln the Corning Hotel
block, First street.
A patriotic ball at thc Hume la
Nelson brought in about $150.
There will be no tour ot Canadian
curlers to Scotland this '-car. Secretary J. P. Robertson, of the Manitoba Curling Association, has receive*!
n letter from the Royal Caledonian
Curling Association, SBylng that
owing to the war they had dccldM
that it would be better for tho Canadians to postpone their trip thin
winter and that they had also notified the Nova Scotia, Quebec and
Ontario associations to this ttlltiet.
Secretary Robertson Is calling a
special meeting of the Manitoba
council to officially declare thc ttlj.
ofl. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1914
THE MAIL-HERALD   REVELSTOKE
PAQB nv»
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL
EOTTEO HY MRS. RALPH LAWRENCE
Those having items for publication I    Mr. A.  McFarlane of Kamloops   is
in   the    Mail-Herald social and per-, v'isiting in the city.
«onal column    are requested  to  call j
up phone 62.
Those receiving are:
Tuesday.
Mrs. J. Jenkins.
Wednesday
Mrs. Murruy Hume, Mrs, J- p.
Purvis, Mrs. W, A. Sturdy.
Mrs. John Palmer who bus been so
ill, is slowly improving.
Miss Jessie Penzer ot Kumloops is
the guest of Mrs. J. Jenkins for a
few weeks.
Rev. Father MacKenzie held services this morning at the Cartier
Bchooi house.
Mrs. Hilliar and Miss Liddy returned the first of the week from a
short trtp to Sotsqua.
A dughter was born to the wife of
Mr. T. 3osben of Solsqua at the
Queen Victoria hospital, October 20.
Miss  p]thel  Mclntyre who is teaching school at Salmon     Arm,     spent
the Thanksgiving holidays with  MrB.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^       ;Bert Neil.
The many friends   of Mrs.  Madden,
„, ,  , .,,  .       ,   . The ladies ol the Altar society     of
Third  street   west,   will  be  glad     to
... , , the Catholic church    are holding     a
learn that she is much improved     in        , ,
, , , whist, drive     on     Thursday    evening
i next,  nt  Smythe s hall.
All the cottages at Taft are now
occupied, and us there arc about Ul
children, steps are being taken to
have a school teacher sent down.
The Rev. James Reed of Salmon
Arm, Presbyterian minister of that
place, was the guest of Rev. and
Mrs.  J.  tV. Stevenson, on Thursday.
Ladies wishing their days at home
announced in this list each week
will confer a favor, by calling up
tbc Society  Editor,  Phone d-J.
A black muff was found at the city
hall, last evening. The owner may
have same liy applying to Mrs. W.
H.  Sutherland,   MrKenzie avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Bradshaw left
-this morning for Nelson, where
they will spend the remainder of
Mr. Bradsbaw's vacation at; his old
home.
Messrs. Colllson, BradBhnw, and
Davis who have heen on a fishing
trip to Silver creek, returned on
Thursday      evening,      bringing    back
mmmmmm^mmmm—mm^m^^mmm^^^^^—^_     ahout three hundred     speckled beau-
The   continuation   of the chain    of tips.
teas held weekly hy the ladies of the
Presbyterian church will be held     at
The  Girls'  auxiliary of  the Methodist church  will      hold   u  Halloween
the residence   of     Mrs.  Smith Urqu-  l._       ,      .      , , , .
_, .    tea and sale of home cooking on the
hart  this   afternoon.      hveryone     is
busy  sewing  for the  bazaar     to    be
given  on   November 17.
afternoon of Saturday, October 31, in
the church parlors. There will be
special music and a silver collection.
Mr.  Leonard Howson left on Thurs- The murringe   of     MiBS Bvelyn M.
day  noon    on  an    .extended  vacation Rntc|jffei    ot  Revelstoke,  B. C,    and
trip to eastern cities. His wife     who Mr   Jomi Newbv     of Everett,     took
is visiting dl ner old home in Brad- place on Tuesday aft»rnoon, October
ford will meet him at Buffalo,    New ,3   The ceremonv wa8 pronounced by
York. Rev. William E.  Randall at his     re
Master H.chard     Lawrence,  accom- sidence-    3I,°7     Wetmore avenue,  Ev-
panied  his father to Taft  on Thurs- «<**•  Mr.   and Mrs. Arthur Williaru-
lay.  Dick  la  superintending    a   boat s»"  »ere the witnesses,
which is being built   especially     for A tea wafJ given   Qn   Thurs(j.lV af_
him at that place    Tbe boat is to be ternoon at the    home of Mrg   Angus
brought to    Revelstoke  when     com- McLean,  in     honor     of Mrs. Grant,
pleted. president of the  Rebecca lodges     of
The Rev   J    Brown, M.A., who ad- this    province.     About 20 ladles, all
dressed the Canadian club on Thurs- belonging to the local Rebecca lodge,
lay  evening  has bee* the Presbyter- were present.  A very pleasant   after-
ian missionary at     the     camps     at n°°" was enjoyed by all, and dainty
Rogers Pass .' and the     tunnel,     all refreshments were served at the close
summer.  Mr   Brown will preach   his by the hostess.
farewell sermon on    Sunday  at     the The whigt drive   given by the Lad_
I'ass   and leaves on Monday for Van- ,pE, Hospitnl guild on prjday evening
couver enroute to his home   in   New at the cjty hull| wag a Qeci(ied   su0.
/ealand. cess both    socially   and       financially
Another delightful dance was given over 860, being realized. Sixteen tab-
bj the Tango club on Wednesday les °f WDist were made up and very-
evening   About  45 couples were   pre- interesting games played. Mrs. Hartte
v.„„*m   m,no  <n   ottend- **°n  the ladies lirst prize and      Miss
sent    Orr s  orchestra  was  in  atiena- «-
..     -          ,,-_,, I,.;., ail nre. Jordon  the  consolation.  Both  prizes
ance,  the  rive  members bein^r  all pre- tr
sent   and the music was a delight to wcre  brnss  Jardinieres  the  first prize
all   Relreshmeuts   were     served     at hein* the  larBer.  Mr-  Alexander Mc-
midnirht. The  next  dance     will     be Rne w°n the gentlemens'  first    prize,
November 11   The delay is     on     ac a IarKe   thermo"     bottle and      Mr.
count oi  the  Forresters  dance being D'™.  the consolafion,     a  brass-top-
,   ,, ped score-card.  Supper wus served at
-held soon. \.    ,                         r*
11  o clock   by     a few     of the guild
Mrs.  Grant  ol  Vancouver, who  has members.     During supper Mr.   Doyle
been making a     trip south,  visiting favored   :.he company   with a  oouple
some ol the Rebecka lodges,  arrived 0f recitations;     "Tbe Gates of Hea-
on the seuith     train     on   Thursday, yen"   and     "Committed to Death."
Miss ('rant is the grand president of Mr.  Doyle,  who is an actor at     the
the rtehecku lodges   of   the province, Empress theatre, Vancouver,     is     a
and a reception was tendered her by real artist and delighted the compuny
the local  lodge last evening.     Cards i,y the exceptional    rendition of   his
were played, and a banquet given by selections.
the ladies. Mrs. Robert Gordon   Mrs. ^    WedneBday   cvemnR Mrfi.   Fred
J. G.  McKinnon     an.l     Miss Crowe ^.^ cntertained     ^ Young   MeD9.
made delightful hostesses. The presi-
. i  * a     *i.« "'ble  class  of  St.   John s  Presbyter-
dent. Miss Grant congratulated     the „.,.„,,       ..     .   ,,
win church.     About 2$ were    present
lodge on  its work.
and a  very  jolly evening was spent.
The Misses McKay     received inlor- Mr. Twiss and  Mr.  Harding     added
mally for the first time since     their much    to    the   enjoyment    of     the
return to RevelBtoke Vi Friday nfter- evening,  by some beautiful selections
noon   Their guests     of     honor were on  piano  and  mandolin.   Songs were
Mis.  Hood and Miss McCall ol Band, sung by Mr. Allan Thomson and Mr.
The teea table     looked very beautiful McFudgc, and    a   couple     of recita-
with a centre     piece of large yellow tions by     Willie     Little    and Lloyd
chrysanthemums and bunches  of   red Stewart were very much enjoyed.    A
berrl«B  and    green      leaves  scattered contest  on   Natural  History  was  the
over the  damask  tea cloth.   Mrs.   R. feature of thc  evening,  the  Rev.    J.
H.  Urquhart poured  ten     the     flrst W. Stevenson winning t rst prize, and
hour nnd Mrs. W.  M. Lawrence,   thc Oliver  Ainslcy  the  consolation.      At
second. MiBBes Gladys Urquhart   and the supper hour the    hoys did     very
Enid Bradshaw helped in the serving, nmple justice to thc good things pro-
A grent muny ladies called during the vided by the hostess, and afterwards
afternoon     Thc decoration     in     the a great number o( choruses were Bung
drawing  room  was also  yellow chry- Shortly after midnight the party left
snnthemums. j In a body  for the station     to     say
WINDSOR CAFE AND GRILL
tJNDBR MANAGEMENT OF FRANK SAVAGE
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.   ONLY THE
BEST OF  EVERYTHING  SERVED
Try us once and you will come back
again
good-bye to Mr. McFadgen who was ]
leaving for Toronto.
Mr. J P. Forde returned to. his
home in Nelson, this morning.
Inspector A. E. Miller is exnected
home tomorrow Irom a two wee«'»
trip to southern pointB.
Next Tuesday atternoon the Wo-
mens' Missionary society will meet
in the lecture repm at 3.30.
Mrs. W. Bennett is leaving soon to
join her husband and daughter Doris
who are now living at Fernie. Doris,
was one of our popular telephone
g'irls at one time, leaving last winter
to attend a business college at
Calgary. Miss Bennett is now assisting her father who is editing a paper
there.
Mrs Valentine Lawrence and Miss
Lawrence of southern California, Mr.
*.V. M. Lnwrence's sister-in-law and
ncice, were guests for a short time
this week, of Mr. and Mrs. W. M.
Lawrence. Mrs Lawrence and her
daughter have neen visiting for four
months in the east, and left on Wednesday to visit thc con3t cities en
rout" to Los Angeles where they will
spend  the  winter.
l.rst Tuesdaj evening the Young
People oi St. John's church, spent a
very pleasant evening, it being missionary night, for that society. The
topics ot the evening were. The
Women of China and Medical heroes.
Misses Edna Bruce and Ruth Brown
gave very interesting papers. The
meeting was very well attended. On
Tuesday next the regular social
evening  will  be held.
One ol the nicest teas of the season was given on Wednesday afternoon by the ladies of St. Peter's
church. It was given in the spacious
■lining room of the Forest Mills ol-
fices, through the kindness of Mrs.
Holmes who 'is the resident lady of
the office building. Tea was served
from :1 until ii o'clock. Mrs. Sidney
Holmes, pouring tea and Mss. Edgar
Dickson coffee, the first hour, and
Mrs. George S. McCarter, and Mrs.
0. Holton the second tour. The
reception committee was Mrs. Procunier, and Mrs. Ralph Lawrence
cookery and candy table was in
charge of Mrs. Tomlinson and Mrs.
Aman, and the fancy work, was
looked after ->y Mrs Purvis, Mr".
Middleton and Mrs. IjJ.Uri. On the
tea committee were Mes lames Marshall, Henwood,    Cormier au 1  Hack.
The teu table was very pretty with
the arrangement of autumn berries,
flowers and cut glass, and was laden
with good thing to eat. The culibjcv
table was a joy to the many houss
wives present, and long before tile
sale was over, everything was sold.
A great number of beautiful things
were to be seen on the fancy work
tabli, a number ol water color
paintings by Mrs. Coursier being
nfuch admired. The following girls
helped in the serving of tea: Misses
Marshall, Irene Procunier, Mary Paget, Marjorie and Winnifred Smythe,
Miss and' Innes Bridge, and Miss
Florence Lawrence. Crowds of ladies
through the tea room during the
afternoon, and the aflair was a decided success, about 75 dollars being
cleared.
The following bright little poem
forms the words of a song composeet
by John F Leonard of Salmon Arm,
one of the 6oldier boys who have been
guarding bridges this summer. Mr.
Leonard has composed a great mauy
patriotic songs in times of peace,
but this is his first real war song
written in war times. Thc words and
music are now at the publishers, uud
the song will be on sale shortly:
RALLY ROUND
Sons ol the land we live in,
Bravest and best we know,
Shall it be said we give iu,
Staying wh le others go?
From age to ugc the old land
Battled to keep us free,
Raising the flag ut each strand
Emblem ol liberty.
Chorus
Rally  round1      Don't   you   hear the
bugle  culling.
Rally round boys, rally round,
Rally round, though bitter tearB are
falling,
Duty bound, boys!  Duty bound!
To the ate and tbe drum they'll soon
be marching,
Homeward  hound,  boys!      Homeward bound,
Tommy bold and jolly Jack,
Will get a hearty welcome back,
So rally round, boys!  Rally round.
Sunds ol ihe east have claimed them,
Men who could do and die.
History has fearless named them,
Teaching the reason why!
True to the flag that led them.
Paying to rule the wave;
Mothers who bore and bred tbem,
Bravely  and freely gave.
The strike in the Sheep Creek camp
has been called ofl, the dissatisfied
miners deciding to go to work at tbe
rate of i*'L.jO per day.
C. B. HUME & CD, LTD.
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
FAMILY SHOE
OUTFITTERS
We Mm to Cive Maximum
Wear at a Minimum Price
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
And so we have setttedjdown
to busi ness after the first shock
of war. We decided that the
affairs in Europe were in good
hands and we in Canada were
ex pected to do our share by
keeping the wheels jvf com-
merce going; therefore our
slogan for now and future is:
"BUSINESS AS USUAL"
Standard   Spool Cotton,  any   size,
black or white, at 3 for 10c or per doz.
   _  40c
100 yds. of Lace Insertion (Laces all
sold) worth 5c to 15c, going at per yd.
  Ic
The most attractive line
of SILK PETTICOATS we have yet
shown. " Queen Quality/' guaranteed
by the maker. Accordeon pleated,
straight line models in a bevy of colors
to choose from, all sizes from 36 to 42
 ..._._    $5.75
100 ladies'Trimmed Hats
Lovely new models fresh from the
hands of our own milliners (see the
window) all going at one price   $5.00
British Admiralty Serges
in our famous navy blues. All widths,
all prices, all weights. We have the
right kind of serge for the gilr's gymnasium.    Bloomers at _ ._   65c
New Laces,  new   Silks,
New Neckwear, New Dress Goods,
New Ruchings, New Frillings, New
Braids.
Men's Furnishing and Shoe Dep't
The Clothes With a
National Reputation
tor Style and Quality
WE persist in calling attention to
the merits of 20th Century Brand
garments because they have special,
merits that distinguish them from other
makes — that's why we feature them.
They are immaculately correct in style,
faultlessly tailored in dependable and
exclusive fabrics, they fit better than
any other make and, dollar for dollar,
they give more value and satisfaction
than any other clothes offered to the
men of Canada.   Prices, $18 to $35.
WE ARE EXCLUSIVE AGENTS
Grocery and Crockery Department
Car of very fine WINTER APPLES'just
unloaded.   Special prices in 5-box lots.
We have a few boxes of Mcintosh Red
Apples No. 1 left.
A very few boxes of PRESERVING
PEARS in stock.
Call and get prices on our Potatoes, Turnips, Carrots, or Beets, our own growing, no
better vegetables sold:
"WINTER ONIONS now in.
Fresh Black Cod, Kippered Herring and
Finnan Haddies in every morning
Specials for Friday
and Saturday
WAGSTAFFE'S   MARMALADE, 5-
pound tins 55c
SCHILLINGS BAKING POWDER,
12 oz. tins 25c
NABOB BAKING POWDER, 12 oz.
tins    15c
Nice large TEA POTS, each   35c
/
- TAGS SIX".
L =
THE   MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1914
SATURDAY ONLY!!
Fresh Killed Chickens -   23c
Fresh Killed Fowl -    -   19c
P. BURNS & CO., Limited
APPLES (®, VEGETABLES
Before placing your order for your winter supply of Apples
and Vegetables let us quote you our prices, as we believe that we can interest you in both  quality  and  price.
FEED
We can, al all times, till your requirements in the feed
line, such as Hay, Oute, Brail, Shorts, Wheat, Chop,
Corn, eii-
Phone -11
HOBSON'S
Box 734
Mines drifting in the Baltic Sea are
preventing all sailings from Denmark and Germany by way of Hjed-
zra and Warnemuende.
KING EDWARD HOTEL
H.J.  MCSORLEY. PROP.
REVELSTOKE, B. C.
Strictly First-Class
Rooms—Single, en Suite, and with Bath
BEST ACCOMMODATION
PHONE 207
Hotel Victoria
H. Lauohton, Prop.
Choicest of Wines, Liquors, and Cigars
Following an illness of several
weeks' duration, James Cooper Keith
one of the most prominent of the
pioneers of Vancouver and one iden-
Three sons of Premier Asqulth have tilted with the city's development and
volunteered for service with the Brit- progress since its earliest dayB, died
ish army in France, and two of them from pleurisy. Ho was (32 years of
are now training with their regi- age.
ments The third, who has not completely recovered Irom a recent ill- A Copenhagen professor suggests
ness, failed to pass the doctor's ex- that the Nobel prize money for the
aminatlon. best work during each year in     the
— cause of peace,    in     physics,  science
Thomas Adams, an official of and other branches of learning, he
London, England, local government consolidated in a fund to organize
board, will arrive in Ottawa about an 'International agitation for univer-
the   end    of   October.     He has been  sal peace. His suggestion    hus much
Hot and Cold Water Steam Heat        Baths
Newly Furnished Throughout
NEW SELKIRK HOTEL
EUROPEAN   PLAN
Corner Orton Avenue and First Street   "-REVELSTOKE,   B.C.
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co.. Ltd.
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufacturers of Aerated Waters
WINES
LIQUORS
CIGARS
Agents for Calgary Beer
Jack Laughton, Proprietor
First Street. Revelstoke, B. C
WINDSOR HOTEL
EUROPEAN  PLAN
Good Accommodation.       Reasonable Rates.
Cafe in Connection
Central Hotel
Abrahamson Bros.
Props.
First-iIkas it) all if«|»   I -
All Modern Conveniences
RATES. $2 PER DAY
Special Weekly Rates
REVELSTOKE. B. C.
ORIENTAL HOTEL
suitably furnished with the choicest the
market affords. Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars.   Rates $1 a day.    Monthly rates.
LT.    ALBERT     STOHSTEJ JPROIP-
Union   Hotel
A. P. LEVKSQUH, Proprietor
FIRST STREET, RKVICI.STOKK, B. C.
retained bv the Canadian conservation commission to act as town planning adviser. He will work to en-
COUrage more uttention to town planning among the cities and towns of
this country.
favor and is likely to receive serious
consideration.
In a letter to Premier Borden enclosing a cheque (or $1,0(10 for the
use of the government for defence
purposes. L. A. Agassiz, of Agassi?.,
Miss Marguerite Leman, daugnter B.C., says that being over (iO years
of General Leman, the defender of ol age and having lost an arm he
Liege, has received word, according cannot light for the Empire, but is
to an Ostend despatch to the Ex- doing his best "to assist in repelling
change Telegraph, that her father, the Germ-in hordes." Mr. Agnssiz's
who is now in Magdeburg, Germany, contribution has been donated to the
has been cured of the wounds he patriotic fund.
sustained  from  shrapnel  during     the
German bombardment. He still suf- The war office has asked the Canters from the effect of inhaling the adlao government to provide 100 per
poisonous gas given ofl by the cent extra equipment lor the Cana-
pictite of the shells. dian troops. There had already   been
  provided 70 per cent. Thc securing of
The contracts for Manitoba's gift the additional 30 per cent, for the
of Hour were awarded last week, the first contingent ol 33,000 men and
50,000 sacks being divided among the also the double equipment for the se-
mills of the province except those cond contingent of 22,000 men is giv-
whose tenders were too h'igh. Eight ing the militia department a busy
mills will participate, the highest time and will keep factories all over
tender being accepted being $2.00, the country going night and day for
though the highest bid was S3.20. a long time to come.
The average price is lower than    the
cost ot the Dominion gift, wheat be- Thomas Gillings, arraigned on a
Ing somewhat lower at the present charge of sedition, was found guilty
moment. Tne sacks, which will be at Victoria in the fall assizes. His
supplied by the government, will be sentence has been deferred. The in
uniform and bear a suitable  inscrip-  diotment alleged that on    September
tion.
Michael Ernest Sadl-jr vice chancellor of Leeds University, at the convocation at Leeds announced that
three of the university's students already had been killed in action. He
added that the university had sent
more than 1">0 students and professors into  ihe army as commissioned
officers.   At  Edinburgh  University the 	
attendance was about 1000 below Reports that several big moose
normal. There was aloss ot 450 stud- have beer, seen in the Chilcoten conn
ents In the medical department alone. try within the last few weeks have
Pembroke College, Cambridge Uni- been conveyed to the game warden's
versity. which is always called the offlce- This is the first tlme on record
Sportsman's College, lived up to its that the big animals have been seen
reputation by sending 200 out of its s0 far soutl1 ln that district, though
270 students into the army.
Hid, last he had been guilty
of sundry observations of a
seditious character. Those referred to
were that the King was a "figure
head," that the crowned heads of
Europe were "parasites," and that
those who were joining the colors
were doing so, not out of love of
country out in order to assure them
selves of a "meal   ticket."
In Moscow, it is reported that the
public spirit of the ancient capital
was never so strongly manifested as
now In almost every street there
.»re temporary hospitals and convales
cent homes Ior wounded. Red Cross
rlags and bandages dominate the life
of the city. The generosity and devo-
I private individuals is limit-
[SSS The cit. has accommodations
-.founded, while the mill-
tar;, hospitals provided for 12,000
more. Shortly, tbe town will be
r^ady fe-r mother 15,000 beds. Moscow is the chief distributing centre
for the -wounded, The m</re serious
ire dealt with there, while
th te sliehtiy wouade-1 are despatch-'
ed  to :c1s in the  interior.
they have been seen about 100 miles
north and east ol there, and also
near Quesnel. The cause of the anim
als coming south is not yet known.
Before Eort George became a busy
railroad centre, the Fort George dis
trict was famous as a hunting ground
for moose, lt was believed that they
had all gone further north to evade
the march of civilization.
Lhe London Chronicle, relerring to
the German official wireless state
ment of British mines in the North
Sea, says: "This is deliberately false.
The British mine field does not close
the channel or free way to any sea
route. It leaves open thc whole space
from Ramsgate to Goodwin Sands,
including Ilowns roadstead. It leaveB
the route free to the Belgian coast
and, of course to all ports of the
Netherlands, to all English ports and
from the north to the south between
tbe Straits of Dover and the whole
of the North Sea west af Kentish
Knock, and the whole ocean to parallel  "1.10,  nearly opposite Burnham-
T! •• transfer   if vessels to American
eught a large volume
of  buslnest      to     thp    United  .States
ol Wm  i-tisk Insurance.     Ap-
pllcationi    have been     received    for
policies   on  h'llls  alone ting  to   on.r'rouch
• i 00,  The volume 'if
foi     Inauran-ee on car-
v«rv      much   larger—pi
exceeding. I     •      ■ -rtn     Iron
e,f    the
strong   tpproval of tbe count*    taken ir ..,,„,  bowels are out of order, iu-
edmlnlstratloi                 I ng .,, „, ,,, „siru, wme    |mrBll Balt or
'   gOTarams                 Anting , fllPr   ,,|iysll.    ,.,k,.  a  riexall   orderlic
Britain tonight, and tomorrow you will feci
GUARANTEED RELIEF
FROM All BOWEL ILLS
if your I
if
■
i   merchant  vessels places American  vessels at a  disadvantage    until  the      i'mt'-d   gtatSS      government
I  the risk.
MEAL TICKETS $b.cx
great. They inste good anil act so
easily that there Isn't a particle of
griping or purging, nor the excessive
lOOMneM that follows the taking of
Its   tnd   niont     pills.      They   soothe
.mil strengthen the bowels, promptly
Agents    i„     New  V.-r^  of     British relieving  the constipation,   making  it
steamship companies      whose vessels unlikely to occur again,
ply bet                                    i |„,rt«     in We don't believe there is nny other
lOUtB   vi.'l  '-eentral   America      and    tho bowel remedy anywhere near an good,
Wttt   Indies,  have  e,wn    notified      in ''"I  at   the same time so easy     and
cablegrams from      London  that      re- pleaflant  to take as Rexall  Orderlies.
gutar sailings might safely i,e resurn- We know  you  will agree with  us and
ed   Agents of th<   Lamport  and    Holt believe  you   will  thank  us  for telling
Line smd   they had  heen  directed    t.i. /ou about them   If they don't satisfy
resume  the  sailing  schedules,      -which Y"n   ln  'very   way,    come  back      and
sere  interrupted  hy thn  activity     of tp|1   M '""I  we  will  give   back    your
the German  cruisers  Karlsruhe     and money  without a  word  or    question.
Dresden  and     the     converted  cruiser Y"11 h,lVP HO reason to hesitate when
Kron  l'ritiz  Wilhelm  In  the South  At- «"'  S^ft  vou   the  opportunity,    as  wo
lantlc.  It wan assumed  hy tho agents hereby d". to try them at our     risk.
that  the German      war      vessels had tn vest, porket     tin     boxes; 10c. 25c.
been chased  away, bottled  up  In some nnd 50o.
port or had  disastrous meetings with Von  can buy Rexall Orderlies   only
the British and French niiisers known "t The Kexall  Stores,     and     In this
to  be in  South American  watorit.
town only of us. Bews Drug Store.
LUMBER
If you require Lumber or Builders'
Supplies of any kind, bring your
order to us. We are giving Special
Prices this fall.
Globe Lumber Co., Ltd.
Carpet Squares $7.75 up.
Floor Oilcloth  45c sq. yd. up.
Linoleum  60c sq. yd. up.
HOWSON & CO., Ltd.
Blankets, 7 lb $4.40 up.
Flannelette Sheets 12x4 $2.20 up.
SAM MccTWAHON
General Blackimith
Light and heavy Wagons, light and heavy
Sleighs. Buggies, Cutters, Plows, Harrows
Farm Implements. Wagom made and repalr«d
Agent for John Deere and Company and International Harvester Co.
Farm Implements
HORSE  SHOEING A SPECIALTY REVELSTOKE, B.O.
ii Especially Pile
Reasons ire given by
"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 hreaking the continuity
of advertising during hot weather.
"Clothes have to he worn and the necessaries of
life provided for, and almost every article with the
exception of purely seasonable goods is in equal demand in the summer as in the winter.
"Then, again, in the summer people do not work
so hard—there is more leisure time, and just because
they have more time for reading it is logical to state
that they have more time for reading advertising.
"To the modern housewife any respite from the
glaring pavements is welcome. She reads the advertising columns of the local paper, and makes it her
shopping guide, especially in the summer. Missing
at this time is losing momentum which will take
considerable time and expense to regain at a later
date."
The Mail-Herald reaches the permanent, earning
classes. In the home it stays, the newest edition of
buying guides. It contains the leading merchants'
latest announcements.
Increase Your Summer
Advertising in the Mail-
Herald and Get Your
Share  of  the   Business.
LET  US   DESIGN   YOUR   STATIONERY \
Th. aula* nl a lumlnaim h.uut li
r.flened In Itu aUlionery. It I'm -
to har« thn twit tlmt'i going. Wa
tier yntl the high.!,! quality at lu
We offer you ei|>ert eervlce.  Print
Is our Inisinee. and mir hobby too.
Toweet prloe.   Free estlm
Ity al
alei.
Mall-Herald
Electrlo Prem      type we add originality and
To the bent eelectlnn ef paper and    I
type we add originality and imart     X
neu of deiign and rapid delirery. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1914
THE MAIL-HERALD   REVELSTOKE
PAGE  BBVB1I.
Crates are extra durable. Goal grate is duplex. Woojd grateisthe most modern type.
M*Oai3ft
HOW TO SECURE NEW LAID EGCS
By F. G. ELFOHD, Dominion Poultry Husbandman
*f?anrt& wiU take extra large p*^s of
*\S**J»     wood—just remove back end
lining. Ask the McClary dealer to show you.
MADE   IN   CANADA
Sold by Bourne Bros.. Ltd.
The indications are tl at new laid' even enough     eggs     Ior    their own
... ,  ,1,,,, „,int„r .,„'table,  it  would reduce the number ol
eggs will be as scarce thin winter as
.those  wlin     only     consume und add
usual and if extra attention »     not ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ q[   ^
paid to getting the laying stock Into  uucerB
condition and housed early,  tha supply of eggs may not be aB pletii Hal
I as they were last winter.
Though the present is too lase   lo
Canada Imported Eggs LaBt Year.
During the iiscul year ending March
3lBt, 1014, over Hi million dozen
eggs  were     imported     into Canada.
begin to prepare for early winter Thege cun)p ,rQm ,irciit Britain, Hong
eggs, it is a good time to rui'te the Kongi China, Japan, New Zealand,
best of what-we may have by get- an(1 0nitc(1 states. Surely Canadian
ting everything ready belore the cold pollltry ]u,P|)L.rB oan BUpply the de-
weather comes. The beginning was mand tMs your lf aU help ln ethiB
made last spring when the early pul- matter there should be no lack of
lets were hatched, for only the early eg(,s and if cnrt iB exerciBen jn the
pullets can be depended on to give pro(juctiori there should be a good
eggs during November and December, revanue to the producers and tho
the hens, as a rule,    will     not     lay con8Urm.r 0Ught  not to pay such ox-
'
nnu~   TV/Till-   *t7> T7 TD_1	
nr:  iviiik   rur   iiiui   r-iHiiv
MUST BE CLEAN, SWEET AND PURE
iMffiNni in nnvLtwf fl
,'J    <   W Hu.**«|
li 1 ■H'^?
B.C. MILK is recommended and used
extensively as a food for Infants.
The  reason why is—it is CLEAN,
SWEET  and  PURE—always   ready
ifftiai
for use.   For infants  it  should  be
-^yiluuuliirTnuUf|ff9
diluted with from two to eight parts
boiled water, according to age.
It has the NATURAL FLAVOR of
Pure, Rich
Cream.
Military Tactics
The wise military commander changes his plan of campaign to
fit conditions as the progress of events dictates. The wise
business commander does the same.
Firms that have never before seen the tremendous power of
well directed, skilfully-prepared advertising based on a plan
that is fundamentally right, will make use of this modern merchandising force now;, old advertisers, Wise and experienced,
will expand along new lines—by means of advertising.
Canada is face to face today with enormous opportunities,
new markets are opening, new opportunities are unrolling before established business. What is required is quick re-adjust-
iment, a change of the plan ol campaign to fit the new con-
ditione.
Newspaper advertising will be the right-hand assistant of those
who forge ahead In this crisis, not ordinary advertising however; tbe 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 either in person or by mail. The fate of
YOUR business may rest on your decision to act on this suggestion.
HUTCHARM LIMITED
ADVERTISING  SERVICE
New Herald Building;. Calgary Roger* Building;, Vanoouver
Central Building, Viotorla L. C. Smith Building, Seattle
mnny eggs until the end ol January  orbitnnt prices
or Fcbrunry, it is therefore from the
j well matured pullets that the     high
pi-iced eggs may he expected and in
! order to get the most out ol these,
i care must be taken as from now un-
' til   laying   time     is n  more critical
time ln  the life of the pullet     than
most poultrymen  imagine.
How to Get Ready.
1. Keep no stock thut will be non-
producing. Kill off the old hens that
will not lay until the spring. Market
the immature pullets and all surplus cockerels as soon as they are
ready.  Give the
ev 	
into  laying  condition  before    winter
Bets ln- loyal act to studv how cheaply     the
2. Put these pullets     into    winter eB(,s cun be     pro(luced     rather than
quarters,     early.     The     unnecessary how much can be chttrged for them.
handling or changing ol pullets from Prof   Edwarn Brown,    the Veteran
one place to another just when they poultryman of England, made a eug,
ofo     aV,n„L     *■—     U«™,-     L-     ,      .-      ** ^
as     sometimes huvo
been asked in the time ol scarcity.
Better Have The CoBt Low Than Tho
Sale Price High
Owing to the high price  of feed    it
may cost  more this year than  usual
to produce ,iew laid eggs     but     by
careful   management  the  average cost
of one dozen of eggB might be   kept
as low as usual. It is at     the   production   end   that   producers      Bhonld
aim to economize and it is better to
save at thiB end than to expect   extreme  prices. This is always the case
and  especially  will  it be so this wttn-
^^^^^^       rest of the pullets  tpr  wnen everything     the    consumer
very opportunity to develop and get  haB to huy wiU be dear and     raoney
to  pay  for it scarce.  It will be     a
are about to begin to lay is disastrous and in some cases will retard
laying for severu'. weeks. Give the
pullets every chance to get acquainted with their winter quarters in plenty of time and feed liberally ao that
they will start to lay belore the cold
weather.
3. Do not feed sparingly but Judiciously. Though feed may be high, it
docs not pay to stint the layers.
Feed them grain in a litter on the
floor and aB the weather gets colder
increase the quuntity of litter. In
addition to the grain see that they
have either a hopper, with dry mash
constantly belore them, or if perler-
red, give it in the shape of a moist
mash once a day.     Have   the house
gestion the other day to English
breeders, wh'ich suggestion even Irom
this distance sounds good. He
thought that as so many poultry
breeders in Great Britain hnd done
business with Belgian poultrymen,
who in all probability were killed, or
who at least have had all their
stock destroyed, thut these English
hreedcrs, as soon as the smoke of
buttle had cleared away, might donate to their old customers and
friends in Belgium, sufficient breeding
stock to enable them to start up
again. This suggestion of Prof.
Brown's is worthy of a Britisher and
though Canadian poultry breeders
may not be able to do thi6, they can
,— „ ^..     ~-.-    v... »>/u==  gnow  thejr loyuity by  producing   as
clean, preferably white-washed,     and  many new ,a,d egg8 M p0B8lbie     for
allow plenty of sunshine in. We have
found thut with a shed roofed house,
a board protection along thc front
of the house as high as IS Inches
Irom the floor is an advantage; from
this winter and at thc least possible
cost. Strictly new laid eggs in the
winter time nre worth a good price
and the man who can produce them
deserves credit and    extra remunera-
this up glass and cotton in the pro-   u'™ ^Vlet" us "hope That thll   win-
portion  of one of glass  to    two     ol
ter, by better care and management
wc will have enough new laid eggs
that we can supply the consumers at
a price which is within the reach   of
Nelson Civic Employes
Form Relief Fond
cotton,  make the most ideal     front
for the average Canadian house.
Why Not More City Hens.
Many town and city people    could  those"who" must" ha've"them!
not only produce sufficient eggs     to	
keep their table going but have
enough eggs left over that would go
a long way towards supplying thc
household with groceries, etc. There
are comparatively few city lots where
a small flock ol poultry could not be _
kept and enough scraps    find     their
way into the garbage can to pro- As the nucleus ol a public relief
v'ide a large proportion of the food, fund for Nelson, the city council de-
No male birds should be kept as tbey cided to re4UC8t the city employes to
are both a nuisance   and an expense   ^^ ^ on    Qf     ^ monthly
which if done     away     with and the
.   , a        -,,,..     ♦hor»   salaries und nn appeal will bc    made
house kept clean and sanitary    tnere ■"[
._    , l ,        lv,,„„ „»,„„t    oiiph   a   hy the mayor to thc public to co-op-
is absolutely nothing about   Bucn   a ' *
l       ,a iki„  ^mnv fhff   erate by contributing toward the fund
plant that could possibly  annoy the * ■
,. ,    __„_     „no   It was pointed     out     by the mayor
neiehbors   If Bav one in every     one » ' *
neignnors.  " " ■ ' that    during     the     com ng     winter
hundred c ty families    would produce * &
, months it would bc absolutely     neo
cessary to provide work of a relief
nature for men nnd it was for this
purpose and any other needy cuuso
that the money contributed to the
fund would be use<l.
It was decided to request all civic
employes receiving a snlury of over
month to donate ."> per cent, monthly
to tin- fiinii and all receiving over
JliiO will be asked to donate 10 per
%.M and not more then ?li«i per
cent. The request will bc lorwarded
to the board of police commissioners
and the hoard of school trustees in
nrder that the stalls under their control may come within tbe scope of
the request.
If tbe request is acceded to by the
civic employes a committee Irom
among tbem and the city council will
.'I'lmiiiister the fund, which will be in
force for the ensuing five months and
worn will ne provided at a dally
salary ol *-,.,.50.
Okanagan Crop is
Larger This Year
This season's crop of the Okunuigun
Valley will fur exceed in bulk the output ot any previous year, according
to such figures us are available from
tho Vernon Fruit Union, and from
Cnnadlau Pacilic railway freight
agents.
Apples, especially, axe running
heavy this year. The Vernon Fruit
Union, it is estimated, will bundle,
in bulk, lully as many apples as in
1918, despite the lact that this year
they do not have the handling of the
big crop of the Coldstreum Estate
company.
Other comparative figures nre:
1913       1014
Plums, crates    19,000   .U.OOO
Crabs, boxes    12,000   30,0011
Prunes,  crates       30,000   :t0,O0*.i
To date the Vernon Fruit Union has
handled more than 50,000 boxes of
apples, and has sent out, roughly,
about 3.r)0 carloads ol fruit, and
about 10 carloads of vegetables and
hay.
These carload figures do not mean
that this vuat bulk of fruit and produce hus been grown In the Vernon
district alone, Ior the Union warehouse is used ub an assembling warehouse for the entire valley, where
carload shipments ordered from the
Central are assembled nnd sent out.
Hcuvy Express Shipments.
The Vernon Fruit Union sent out
this season, by express, the equivalent of more than six carloads of soft*
fruits. Reliable authorities estimate
the apple production of the valley
this year ub 25 per cent heavier than
the production of 1013. Independent
dealers, it is estimated, have already
shipped out about 140 carloads of
fruit, and produce.
Carload freight shipments from the
different points of thc valley arc not
a reliable index of the uctual export tonnage this year, for much of
the truit and produce from other sections comes firBt to Vernon for re-
shipment in the making up of carload orders received by tbe Central.
Okanagan Landing, however, reports having handled f')35- cars ol
fruits nnd vegetables since June 30;
Armstrong reports live cars of apples, 3.10 cars ol mixed fruit and
vegetables, eight cars ol hay, six
cars of wheat, and from two to three
tons of celery exported daily by express. Enderby nns shipped out 24}
tons of apples for re-Bhipment, one
car of potatoes, and 10 cars of bay.
In addition Endcrbv has Bent out
three carloads ol brick, and 189 carloads of lumber, including four cars
of pine, exported to South Africa.
SUICIDE IN
GERMAN ARMY
During Fourty-Four Years Ten
Thousand of Kaiser's Soldiers Ended Their Lives
The Cheninitzer Volksotimme baa
compiled and published the following statistics of the victims iu tns
German army in times ol peace
During the years 1878 until 1911
there were 2,:i*J3 attempted suicide*
without  fatal  results.
In the last eleven years '2,Hliil Boi-
diers were punished Ior desertion,
which consisted of an annual uveraga
of 700 ytairs in prison sentences or a,
total of S.i'iO years for the entire)
11 years. And 'in 11 years from Will
to 1011 the total prison sentences
amounted to 33,000 years.
Two thousand nine hundred an*
eighty-two soldiers are annually punished for military insubordination.
j and in tku> last 14 ye.iiB more tliau
50,000 years in prison tentr-nces and
hard labor sentences for insubordination  were given.
For bad treatment, torture, etc., ot
j soldierB,  about  800 cases are     made
public annually, and notwithstanding
the insignificant    punishment     meted
| out to superiors     in such cuaes,  13,-
I WH) prison sentences were pronouncadj
upon officers  in the past 41 years.
In other words, thiB means that in
round numberB lOO.uou years of prison life have been thc result of tho
German military system in 10 yearn.
During 14 years 10,439 soldiers art-
ually committed suicide, principally
to avoid punishment or brutalitieB of
some kind or another. Every year
from -220 to -III soldiers put an end
to their lives because tbey cannot endure the cruel treatment of their
superiors. In this same period ol
time 1S9,J0-J were so seriously injured
in the army ln time of peace aB to
have to be discharged from service;
0.076 of these accidents resulted fatally.
The cuuse ol this barbarism is tne
iron discipline, which degrades unwilling men into instruments, tran^
forming thero into mere tools in tha
hnnds ol their superior officers. Bad
treatment, torture and humiliations
kill the love of life in these youths.—
(Translated by Paul Zierold).
Fruit Packing Schools
Are Now Available
According to the Yorkshire Post,
the war office is taking drastic measures to secure an adequate supply of
woolen gloves for the army and
navy All the manufactures ln Leicester, the chief centre nf the woolen
industry, have been Informed that
their entire product ol heavy goods
must be placed nt the disposal of
the war oflice, and tbnt If a single
garment bc withheld by n manufacturer or Is supplied  to any  firm whnt-
  »vcr, the war office will nt''onee take
This nhotograph  illustrates the   remarkable spirit of the French troops, which has so often heen the boast   | over the factory at which it ts made
nf the official dispatches. A soldier tries to aid a wounded comrade and   with grim   determination     continuce   |nnn- nln tt, giving the firm a certain
.,».>« .n.m* I percentage of thc profits,
fire ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^B
COPvftlOHT  ejNDCRWOOr It UNORNWeDOD    N    T.
ON THE FIRING LINE OF THE FRENCH ARMY
Canadian Pacific
Helps Patriotic Fund
The voluntary contribution made by
officers and employees of the     Canadian Pacific railway to tbe Canadian
Patriotic fund of the one day's     pay
in the     month     of September     bas
I amounted to $140,316.7]  to which   is
added the sum ot <tl.421.9S coutribut-
| ed in same way     trom tbe Dominion
I Atlantic railway, the line owned     by
I tbe company in Nova Scotia.
In view ot the fact that tbis contribution waB collected from all districts served by the railway Irom Atlantic to Pacific, Sir Thomas Shaugh
nessy bus written to Ottawa asking
that credit in tbc distribution ol this
1 sum should be given the various pro-
I vinccs m the following proportions:
Uritiau Columbia, .■'18,000; Alberta,
}l\OO0; Saskatchewan, 5«15,'K)o; Manitoba, *i!\000; Ontario, *J\OO0; Quebec, *2H,000; New Brunswick, «,3l6,
and to Nova Scotia U.IJI.93.
Tbis contribution is entirely separate from the sum ot JI'Xi.nou voted
by the directors of the Canadian
j Pacific railway to thc fund und to
thc large sums given by directors
and officers in tbeir Individual capacity. During tbe campaign week for
the Montreal branch ot the tund
over $lii,0<oii was collected in Windsor
Street station over and above the
contributions under the "One Day'e
Pay" scheme.
The agricultural department ol tha
provincial government is, for the
sixth year in succession, o fieri ng
truit-pucking schools tor tbe Ijeoefit ol
the fruit-growers of the province.
As ubuuI, the local   administration
of these schools will be placed   in tha
hands of a responsible body, such as
the Farmers'    institute,     the   Fruitgrowers' association, or   the     board
of trade.  Tbe responsible     organiza-
j tion in every case will be required to
'■ guarantee     a     minimum     of twelve
j pupils,  but not     more     than  fifteen,
! with  the  proper qualifications,    at s
tee of $.'! each, to take tbc couise   o!
twelve lessons     of     two and a half
hours a lesson,  the school extendiug
! over tbe week.    In a limited number
ol (ftstiicts a double packing     scbool
can  he arranged tor, in     which     the
minimum guarantee will be     twenty-
four pupils, hut not   more     than 31)
fur the same number of lpssons.
The regulations call for not less
than 30 tt. by IS tt, and well lighted.
It must also be sufficiently heated to
prevent chilling ot the fingers ot the
packers and to prevent the fruit
from freezing at night.
The department provides the instructor and pays his expenses. Tbe
department will also bear the cost ot
parkin* pnper, thc fruit, and nil
other legitimate expenses. except
that of the secretarial work, the rent
of tbe hall, and its heating and
lighting. Local fruit will be used as
far as possible.
Pr^Biimably headed tor Butte, and
mnny ot them said to bc heavily
armed, nn nrmy ol 1500 I.W.W.'s Is
scattered along the route ot the
great Northern railroad between
Great Falls and Fargo, N.D., according to Information given to Governor Samuel V. Stewart by railroad
officials. Upon being gpprniscd ot the
seriousness of the situation and In
order to prevent the I.W..W's from
congregating in any great numbers,
Governor Stewart immediately wlr«ed
to thc sheriffs of counties through
which the Great Northern rune and
Hiked them to be on the lookout for
thc wanderers. He also informed the
sheriff's office of eastern counties
through which the Milwaukee and
Northern Pacific enter Montana.
Ni et only will the rity ot Montreal
/m 20,000 men employment tm six
wrekrt (rom November 1, but these
men will get an increase ot 25 renta
a Jay, $-.'..*(l a day. This will mean
an added expense to the city Ior
wages ol over 1130,000, Thc board of
control has decided to carry on all
the public works possible to provide
for those out ol employment. Thc
work will be distributnd among the
various wards. An attempt to deny
the increased wages to laborers because of the stringency of war times,
failed. It Is claimed the fight tor
more money on the part of the men
has neen too long nn.1 bitter to ba
given  up now.
3ROYAL£
YEAST PAGE EIGHT
I- =•*=*■*■=
THE   MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 24, 11)14
The home guard held a well attended drill on ThttTBdaj  evening.
D. Gardner of Ottawa was n guest
«t thc Hotel Revelstoke on Friday.
.1. Lapan ol Kamloopa wan a visi-
<*or at the King I'M wiu d on Thursday.
E, S, Scovol of Golden was register..I a1 the Hotel UevelHtoko on
Thursday.
II. C Lincoln of Vernon spent yesterday in the city a guest at the
Hole! Revelstoke
Mr, J. A. Grant Ol Victoria *as
among th* guests at the King Edward on Thursday
There will be a meeting of tbe
Relief   Society  every   Wednesday   from
2.3(i to 5.30 p.m   at the it.y.m.c.A.
A general meeting ot the Kevelstoke
Agricultural association will in- held
in the city hall on Monday evening
nest  at g o'clock.
On Tuesday, November 8. ill the G.
Verdi Hand ball the 11.R.C of tu. of
I.O.F. Court Mount Begble will hold
■  social   and  dance.
Tbe sand sifter used on the bitulithic  paving  was  not  stolen      as has
A. Field of Vancouver was ut the
King Edward yeBterd.iy.
J. H Johnson of Malakwa was at
the King Edward on Friday.
T. 11. Cave of Penticton was a
guest at the Hotel Revelstoke on
Thursday.
Miss Twiss of Kaslo was among
the guests ut the Hotel Revelstoke
on ThurBday. (
W. J, Walsh and Miss E. Walsh ol
Sudbury were guests at the Hotel
Kevelstoke on  Thursday.
Mr. and  Mrs.  H.  Newman'of    Pin-
cber creek  were guests at tho   Hotel
Kevelstoke on Thursday.
(.'apt. F. P. Armstrong came up
from Nelson on Thursday night and
returned boms  on Friday  morning.
J. A. Leslie's brother, who has
spent a pleasant holiday here, has returned to Kevelstoke.—Salmon Arm
Observer,
Roses are  Btill    blooming    in tbe
garden ol    Henry Carlson,    a fine
bloom being left at the Mail Herald  office this   week.
At the Y,M.C.A. last night the
government      team    scored a  victory
been reported, declares J. H. 8hewry,   over the Junior Bible class     of     the
superintendent of the work.
Methodist  church  by  2 to  1.
Mesilnmes J. and W. Armstrong,
of Revelstoke, visited their parents.
Mr. and Mrs J. W. Carroll, this
week.—Salmon Arm ObBerver.
K. Neel charged with vagrancy appeared belore Police Magistrate
Hamilton yesterday and was given
two hours to     leave     town or four
months in jail. Ur   Ja(jk I)awBOn Q. ,,„,.,.,,   Austra_
Mr.  and  Mrs.   Swan   Carlson    were   Ha who is finishing the last lap Of a
in Revelstoke this week and purchas-, 10  year "hike"  around  the  world by
ed b  quantity  of  womens'  and child-   the "greater    Circle" reached Vernon
reus' clothing which was turned   over, on Monday morning.
SO the Relief society to be forwarded
to thc war sufferers In Belgium.
The Tango club dunce teld in the
Masonic temple on Wednesday niirht
was a decided success. A large number attended and all spoke Wghly of
tin arrangements made by the committee iu charge.
The  following  have    made     house-
Those in charge of the patriotic
concert on Sunday night desire to
thank W. A. Smythe for the [ree use
of his theatre and also Orr's orchestra who will provide free music.
Three hundred dollars damage.?
have been awarded bj Judge Forin
to Donald McLeod who at the county
court     last week sue J     Foley, Bros.
for
holders' declarations for addition   to   w,'lch  &  Stewart,  for damages
the civic voters list: T. Corley, N.R. | loss of his thumb.
Grown and J.J.  Lapworth,    ward 2;
J.  Hack,    J.  Jamieson   and   G.  McMahon, ward 3, and  .1.  A. Middleton
and  \. K. Rose, ward 1.
Tbe  man  Oleson  who  was recently
taken    t.■    Kamloops trom   here   and
charged     with     attempting    suicide
pleaded  iruilty,    was brought up  for
speedy  trial      before   Judge  Swanson   (.(lUlt   ».
and  was ordered     to    jail tor three
weeks-just  long     enough     for     the
w.e  ■.:> i.i, heal.—Salmon  Arm Obser-
i
ver.
To encourage the consumption of
Britflsh Columbia apples L. C Mas
■Jon lias Imported a carload of Ok-
iiiiL-an apples ol the best varieties,
which he is offering for sale fe>r one
week at specialh   reduced  prices.
A. L. Purdy of Nelson was at the
Is ing   Edward  on  Thursday.
W. A. Wllmot ol Golden waB at
the King Udward on Wednesday.
W. A. Palmer of Salmon Arm registered at the King Edward on Wed.
nesday.
Goo H, Petty of Three Forks, was
registered at tho Hotel Revelstoke
on Thursday,
The ladies of the Altar society are
holding ii whist drive iu Smythe'a
hall  on   Thursday.
Among the guests nt tho Hotel RevelBtoke on Thursday wcro Mr. and
Mrs.  Fenwick of New Zoaland
W. A. Gordon, city clerk who lias
heen attending thc municipal convention at Kamloops returnod today.
The Girls' Auxiliary ot the Methodist church will hold an afternoon
len and sale of home cooking on
October 31, from :t to 11 o'clock in
the church parlors. The girls' orchestra will bc in attendance.
W. ('. Wilson, Jack Smith nnd
Harney Foran appeared before J. H.
morning, charged with vagrancy,
morning,c harged with vagrancy,
Foran was released on suspended sentence, Wilson and Smith were ordered   to   leave   town.
On Sunday ithe unveiling and blessing of a statute of tin; Madonna of
Ml. Carmel took place in fit. Francis
church, the gift of the Italian people. A sermon wus preached in
Italian by Rev. Father McKenzie,
who will preach once a month in
Italian.
At a nrlcf meeting of the city
council last. night ''at which the
mayor and Aids. Bourne, Bell and
Needham were present it was decided
to provide 250 feet of pipe for carrying water to the new plot belonging
to the Oddfellows at the cemetery. A
number of accounts were passed and
the council  then adjourned.
Two hundred and fifty parcels containing over I0OO articles have been
collected for the Belgian refugees.
These goods have been collected in
C II. Hume & Go's store and the
packing and shipping is being looked after by W. Hornell. A car which
is being made up and routed through
the Okanagan will pick up these
articles and curry them to the seaboard. Other shipments will probably
be made.
FOR TOMMY'S
CHRISTMAS
Work of the Relief Society Between October Fourteenth
and Twenty-First
A Hullowec'n dance aii I whist drive
undei the auspices of the I. O. F.
Cartier, will lie held in
the Masonic hall on Friday, October
'ii. Refreshments will be served at
midnight Ten per cent of the proofs will  he      given      te, t i;,.   Patriotic
F.   Young,  tbe Postmaster.      is in-
ad-
fuiiil
formed that all correspondence    au-,    T)l(: ,xocutjve of the ladie8    o( the
dressed to members of the Canadian ReUe, 40Ci„ty  deBlre to thank     Mr
lltlonary force, Bhould be     sent (.„v ,llul tho  RevelBtoke  ateam laun-
to them, without delay, to Salisbury dry for klndMM In     shrinking     the
Plain,  England   The postmaster   will flannel used for Bhlrta for the BOldiera
-      •    •   all letters posted at his ol- ,lt  th(. front   iind   ai.-„   for waBhm?
lice.  ,,r passing through     his    office. .,,, rinthes  wh'ich  were forwarded for
are redirected ,,„. Belgn
Q    r.  Mr. wn.  is spending     a     few'    Su|1,,r,nten,,;„nt  McKay of the Can-
In town the guest of Rev. J.W.   ,„,,,..     t>aCitic Revelstoke
DSOn    Mr    Brown  has  spent   the   „                                             ...   x ,„    ,._
sumirer   is    missionary    among     the
men at the  big Canadian  Pacific railway  tunnel anl  Rogers  Pass       Next
Sunday will be his last on this field,
-   Monday he leaves for     Vancouver, whence he sails on the Niag-
for New Zealand.  H" was   born
"din nr.d Is now returning    to
l brother. D. MrK .y,
peg. Mrs. U. Mr'-- McKay
V
Vernon   v-
In    Arrowhead
i. i •• ■ -     four  charg
■    ■
Mr.   Brown  addressed      thl    W
nan club ot,    N'ex Zealand     at   and  lo
their meeting on Thursday evening
Empress Theatre
Programme
•■ ■
i th *»*> irren
Ig in. Sophl i "f the Films
teful    Outcast.      Kirst
M itlon ;>ut ires from the front
wng the British, French
and Belgian troops, The cure,
Joker ' omedy.
MONDAY    The Wilderness, in :'.
puts.
TUESDAY.—Protea,     5    parts,
rial  production,
Second series.
WEDNESDAY,—Between Savage
Tiger,    another   Oeor>ge
Kleins Production. First show
ond   -.1.",,  on    account
of local  concert,  opera house;
in  'e parts,  greatest of all African  Jungle pictures. Produced   by Sorletn  It lllana  OUlSS,
Biz Piece Orchestra.
and
ol eiefi . te]  iceepei •    I board
I irirensen     w.,s      found
guilty
•: each com
es  te>  run -Iy
Th in   e s   Un
Vernoi
•
and '" ilate ot the '■<■ canvassers lists
sent oul
Monthl-,       !
Bach  month  for   the  fund    have    been
which,     on    a   10 months
the   rash   Colli
alresady  banked    mak-s the donation
• ef  the district   t,    the  fund   ree'
total well in  excess of  :"i,0n'l
The double tracking of the British
Columbia division of t.he Canadian
Pacific railway has now been finished
and is ready for traffic on the sections west of Kamloops and west of
Revolstoke, and only u small portion
Of ballasting remains to he done on
the portion being parallelled east of
Kamloops. The completion of t.he
lertlons will provide aa additional
00 miles of double track facilities 'en
the main line in British Columbia.
Th<- Canadian Pacific railway has
now more than 140 milrs of its mnin
line double tracked in thiB province.
The rompanv has 400 md employed
■ en the main line of the British Oo-
Itimbla division on t.he extra work
Started tO relieve thn out-of-work
situation.
First Literary Meeting
of St. Johns Bible Class
The first  monthly  meeting of     St.
John's  Young  Men's  Bible class  was
held at     the     home  of  Mrs.  Laing,
Sixth  street,  on   Wednesday evening,
over  I-  young     men     participating.
Business was thc  flrBt order     of  the
:• leeting,  which  was ablj   handled  by
the    president,  L.   Stewart,     setting
forth the work of the clase and urg-
ing everj  young man to take part in
the   meetings.  The  next  meeting  will
be held at the home of the honorary
president.     Rev.     J.  W.   Stevenson,
Third street,  when a p..per     .vill    be
given by Walter Le Gallais     ejri    the
it   A-.ir,  and its effects 'ipon the
I'.scussion will follow.
The ■•-.ening    was by all,
illy  the Natural  History     con-
y Mrs.   Laing       After
.-■■me good Ringing by the
imarks were given   by
m  No.
The noys sang for he
id  Auld
'ter     which
-    f'er     the
The     boys      saw   Mac  te,   bis
-•'■Ul log
his grip    -'ter      whl< -i  th
bin I
tt -  i  Long  A
The -the
fill
.: ■
■ine.
Best of Everything
at Windsor Cafe
Frank   3avage  foJ   ye irJ
C    railway  boats,  ho
: t<ds,   dining  cars,  and   private     cars
bus  taken   over  t.he      Windsor]   Hots!
Cafe'
The cafe' has recently been
thoroughly renovated md is very attractive   end bright, in appearance,  it
I'ill be open day and night., ,iin\ bote,
the food and service w\\\ be of t.h'i
highest claBS. Onlv the best of .'Very
thing will be served. Mr. Savage will
be assisted by his sister Miss Blsie
Savage, who Is well known and very
popular   in   Kevelstoke.
The public will  find  they are making   no  rnistako      when      patronising
th s enfe.   Mr   Savage lias wide     experience nnd  is determined     to give
'" elst.oKe u first cIiibb restaurant.
It is the aim of the ladies of the
Relief society to have their supplies
for the soldiers sh'ipped in such time
as to allow their safe delivery in
good time for Christmas, and an opportunity is given to udd some little
donation to spread Christmas cheer
among the boys who bavo gone to
the front and show them that tha
hearts ol those at home are with
them at this festive time. OiltB of
soap, handkerchiefs, cigars, tobacco,
cigarettes plaj ing curds and chocolates, will be gladly received by the
ladies and  packed  in the bulos.
The following is a list of articles
completed anil bunded In this week:
Mrs, Cormier, one cholera belt;
Mrs. Thomas, one belt; Mrs. Pagden,
two belts, four pairs wristlets; (donated). Mrs. Haggen, two belts; Miss
Haggen, live Halak'iavi helmets; Mrs.
Pratt, two belts, two pairs wirlstlets,
two helmets, one shirt; Mrs. Downs,
one belt; Mrs. Wood, one belt; MrB.
Wells, two helmets, one shirt; Miss
Hughes, one shirt- Mrs. A. Lee, two
shirts; Mrs Hognn, three shirts;
Mrs. McCarter, one shirt; Mrs. Robbins, one shirt; Mrs. Kipp, two
shirts; Mrs. Procunier, three pairs
pocks; Mrs. F. Hardie, live handkerchiefs (made of very line silk); Mrs.
F. Somes, in handkerchiefs two helmets; Mrs. Atkins, two helmets; M'iss
Lee, one helmet; Mrs. S. Urquhart,
one helmet; Mrs W. Morris, two helmets; Mrs. Anstie, one pair wristlets;
Mrs. H Smythe, one pair wristlets,
six pairs soc'ts (donated); Mrs. Sadler, one shirt- Mrs. Brown, live
shirts; Mrs. Purvis, one shirt; Mrs.
Moth, four shirts; Mrs. Pickey, one
shirt
The two little daughters of MrB.
Pagden saved their own money to
the amount of •-*:!.00, purchased wool
with it and are busy making articles
for the soldiers.
In cuse any be misled by the
notice in the last issue of thc Mail
Herald, regarding receiving socks
from the Womuns' Exchange, it is
desired to stat" that it would be advisable to get into communication
with the exchange us it may not
supply material and do the work us
well. It might be necessary to supply materials from which the socks
nre to be knitted. Th; address, is
Tbe Womens' Exchange, Davis street,
Vancouver.
BUSINESS LOCALS
Our own Cough Medicine, 'J5c. a
bottle can't bo beat, Mucdonnlds
Drug Store.
Select line of China ware at Howson's.
The Crown Tailoring Co., of Toronto have a reputation for making
clean cut suits and overcoats. Fall
and winter aumplos with our ngent,
Mr.  F.  LtfeaiK,  next Bourno's store.
Unit coal  burns all  night,
stoke General Agencies Ltd.
Revel
month.  Seo us about those at ouce.
Kootenuy Agencies, Ltd. tf
TO RENT.—A splondld furnished 8
roomod house on Second street
west. 935.00 per month. Kootenay;
Agencies, Ltd. tt
WANTED.—House work
Apply Mrs. A. HlggB,
street,
by the day.
115     Third
P
WANTED.—Furnished
A.T.  Mail-Herald.
house.
Bor
Chest protectors for cold woather,
nil sizes at Mucdonnlds Drug  Store.
If you are looking for a snap in
dishes look at  Howson's prices.
No dust, no clinkers, but a nice
clean fire with Ooursior's coal,     tfnp
Aifter dinner mints 28o, a box at.
Macdonald! Drug Storo.
A special car of the following apples from Kelowna has been received
by 1. 0, Musson and will be on sale
for one week at the following low
prices. Mcintosh Reds, Northern Spies
and Jonathan, all No. 1, at the special price of 81,75 per box. Also includes cooking apples at the special
price of $1.25 per box. One week only.  Musson's stores.
Orout African Jungle Picture, Empress,  Wednesday  next. ltnp.
The ladies of the Relict Society will \
l-e plenscd to receivo old or new mag- '
nzincB to he sent to thc guards along
the lines of communication.  The literature niny be loft nt A.E. Kincuid's
c-flice. t.f.
Cream of OliveB for chapped hands,
cures iu a night, sold at Mucdonnlds
Drug Store.
FOR RENT.—One nice house all
modern conveniences, close ln. $25.
per month. Apply Revolseokc General AigoncicB, Ltd. tf.
FOR RENT.—Two furnished housekeeping rooms, every convenience,
also two bedrooms. Apply 87
Fourth street eaBt. 0.28-u.
fob RENT.—Furnished house nt
Tnird stroet west. Apply Mrs. J.
Heck, 7'l Fourth Btroot oast,   O'llpd
WANTED.—Maternity nursing. Mrs
Alice Lee,  10 Fourth street tf.
OFFICE ROOM to ront. Centrally
located. Apply Box 205. ReveIstok»
B. 0. t*
TO T ET—Front room on Third stroet
about a block east of McKenzie avenue. Gentleman preferred. Apply
W.S. in care Mall-Herald.     t.f.n.p.
NOTICE
A general meeting of thc Rcvclstok*
Agricultural association will bc held
in tho City Hall on Monday, October
2fi nt S o'clock. All interested arc
invited to attend.
0.24.np. T. E. .L. TAYLOR, Secy
Housekeeping  is a
ubc Coursier's soul.
pleasure  if
you
tfnp
Oeorge Kleiues production, Savage
and Tiger,  EmprcBs,  Wednesday next.
Leave your order for Xmus cards,
With your name on. Mucdonnlds have
fi urge books to nick from. The ucw-
est makes.
We still have one hundred plants on
sale selling at 75 cents and ">n cents.
All to go novv for 50 cents nnd 95
cents. W. H. Pottrufl. Phone 0">G.
N.4-np
Revelstoke pennants and war pennants sold at Macdonalds Drum "Storo
Coursier's stove
for cooking.
coal is   the
kind
if,up
A Carnegie Ross, Biltish consul-
general at San Francisco, hus let it
be known thut ne had beeu instructed by Sir Cecil Spring-Rice, British
ambassador to the United States,
not to protest the transfer of any
German vessels to American regiBtry.
His activities will be limited to the
calling of attention ol interested
parties to the article of international
naval contereuce of 1000, giving British warships the rtght to capture any
vessel of a belligerant purposely
changing its registry to avoid capture.
CARD OF THANKS
I wish to express my appreciation
to the Kootenay Agencies for the
promptness with which they handled
the Arc insurance for my house on
Connaught avenue.
A.   F.  RUNDELL
I.IOCOR  ACT 1910.
NOTICE is hereby   given   thnt     on
the Brest day of December   next     application  will  lie made to the Super-
tent  of Provincial  Police   for   a
ll   of   the   Hotel   Licence   to  sell
.,  retail   in the hotel   known
as the   Halcyon  iie.t  springs Hotel,
■ on,   in   the province
ot British Columbis
WILLIAM HOVD
Applicant
Dated th'is   21th day of October,  1911
LADIES TAILORED SPITS
We arc prepared for the demands
you are sure to mukc for thc newest
and mOBt stylish couts nnd suits.
Ladies cloakings $1.50 a yard, 54 inches. Cressman & Co., Ladies and
Mens' TailorB. tf.
NOTICE
The regular meeting of Selkirtt
Lodge, No. 12, I.O.O.F. on Thursday,
October 22, will commence at 7.1J
p.m,  instead of S. o'clock.
Quality Photographs
for Christmas at lhe Tournei-
Studio, tiianuiphones and
Records.
A. Douglas-Tourner,
PhotdgiapheBT, First Street.
WANf  ADYTS.
WANTED—House in Revolstoke, in
exchange for fruit land in one ot the
best valleys in the interior of British Columliia. Apply Box K., Mail-
Herald Office.
TO RENT.—A nice comfortable house
on Th'ird   street,  east, *?-.'2.00     per
i.nit OR act pjio
NOTICE .s hereby given that on
the first dav of December next application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial police [or a
renewal ol thc Hotel Licence   to sell
liquor  I.y   retail   in   the    hotel    known
as the niacin House, situate at
fonder, In the province of British
'olumbla.
Canadian  Pacific Railway Co.
Applicants
Dated  this   'Ith  day of October,   1014.
Slashing Prices
IN
New Fall Suits
and Overcoats
Regular $25.00 Suits
Special $16.50
[McRae Mercantile Company
TENDERS
Tenders will bo received by thc
secretary of the School Board, up to
and including rhuradny, October 29,
for three cars of furnace lump coal,
(approximately one hnndred tons altogether), delivered one car to each
school. 0.2S-np
RECRUITS WANTED!
Join the army of men who wear our serviceable Shoes.
Men's new-style Balmorals in button or lace, in tan,gun-metal and patent leather 56.50 and 8.75
The Royal Shoe Store Leader in gun-metal calf, in button or lace.5.25
Boy's Boots that will stand the siege of hard wear and tear, boy's sizes
lto5 2.75 to 4.00
Youth' sizes, 11 to 13^   2 50 to 3.50
Little gent *s Bizes, 8 to 10J 1-™ to 3.28
ROYAL SHOE STORE HOWSON BLOCK

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