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The Mail Herald Sep 23, 1914

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)f                REVELSTOKE f
♦ '                         f
If Chief     lumbering,     railway, ■♦■
rf mining,      agricultural      and +
If navigation    centre    between -4-
■f Calgary and the Pacific ocean f
If f
* ^ff f-ff f-ff fff fff
■♦■ ♦ ♦  ♦ + ♦ + + + + + +
Published     twice     weekly -
Rend hy everyone—The recognized advertising medium for
the city  and  district.
+ + + -$"*•-* fff fff f + +
^o 70
$2.50 Per Year
Girl's Gynasium Class at Y.1YI.
C. A.—Social Evenings
During Winter
A gymnasium class for girls will be
held at the R.Y.M.O.A, every Saturday afternoon and during the winter
months a social evening will he held
■each week at which music will be
rendered. This was decided upon last.
night at a largely attended meeting
ol the directors of the Y.M.C.A. at
which the work of the institution for
the winter wus planned.
The decision regarding the girls
gymnasium class was reached in cou-
Beiiuoiice ol an application Irom a
number of girls read hy J.M. Puter-
Bou. It is hoped to nave a class of
SO girls. Classes for business men,
seniors, ra'lway men, intermediates
and boys will also he held. A. M.
Harding, the newly appointed physical director was present and appealed
to the directors and members to support him in the iormation ol the
gymnasium clusses.
A ' membership committee composed
oi Messrs. Stewart, Lawrence, Benjamin, Paterson and Lyons was appointed to secure new members.
■Memberships will be accepted for the
winter months only if desired and the
•committee will meet on Monday
evening at 7.15 to plan its campaign.
J. Cordon, chairman ol the education committee is organizing a reading circle. The library is being renovated and books will he ready for
distribution in a few days.
In addition to the social evenings,
C. Sommerville is planning methods
to make the social and religious de-
■partments of especial value during
the winter. The Sunday meetings will
commence on the first Sunday iu
J. P. Forde, who was present made
a brief address of appreciation of
the worn of the association und* said
that he would do all he could t.j
support the work.
An interesting report was delivered
by A. Thomson, the general secretary
aa follows:
"•Since we last met many changes
have taken place, which has brought
us to the point where we have to
readjust our entire plans to cope
with the present situation.
"Over 40 oi our members, including
one of the members of board Ceorge
Watson are engaged in preparing
themselves at Valcartier and North
Vancouver to go to tbe Iront to
fight for our King and country, to
uphold honor and righteousness. We
are here living under mvorable circumstances, reading the news of the
wur, while our brothers of the Empire are engaged in bearing the brunt
of the buttle. If loyulty means anything it means sacrilice, so we must
be willing to sacrifice a little for
our association and keep them in
good shape until they return.
"Pardon a suggestion ut this time,
would not a nicely worded circular
letter approved of ')J the board sent
out to a large num Der of our citizens
placing before them our financial
standing, and what we owe, including
taxes, ind ask them to take u years
membership and enjoy the privileges
of the association to fill up the ranks
of Hose who have gone.
"our ussociat'iou is also making
changes; on the eve of the departure
of two members oi the employed
force, Mr. p.F, Gillord and Mr. Paul
Bumson, a very suitable and ac-
Ciptuble gilt wus presented to them,
wishing them success in their new
field of labor. Mr. P. Samson is
taking a three year course at Springfield truining school and Mr. Giflord
is at Belleville Y.M.C.A.
"It is with pleusure I report the
interview with the Deans at Lake
Couchiching, Geuevu Hark, I just
got thcre the evening of the closing
exercises after the men hud done
their work and received their -diplomas, alter the meeting I Interviewed
McBsrs. Bishop, Ballantyne, Brown
and Dudley and they very courteously received mc und wc talked over
tho needs ol Revelstoto, after which
we consented to ask our friend     Mr,
a.m. Harding to throw his    lot    iu
with  uh,  which  he    did,  nt   the salary
of $1200 per minimi as physical director,
"The  other    vacancy      of  assistant
ucretary is now being Oiled by Ur,
.i. i.. ilay who is a member ot tbe
Board oi Direotori and him attended
several of our meetings, our start ut
Preparations for Development
of Rich Gold Properties
on Fish Creek
Two lurge new Chilean rollers are
heing installed in the stump mill ol
the Colorado anil Del Rey group on
Pish Creek in the Lardeau. .J. A.
Darragh, who represents a syndicate
of Colorado capitalists, who own the
1 roperty left Revelstoke on Saturday to supervise the Installation of
tbe rollers and the completion of the
mill. He will also lay out tunnels
and prepare for extensive development work which will be proceeded
with immediately. The mill is expected to be in operation early next
The Colorado and Del Rey groups
are a gold proposition on which considerable work was done some years
ago. The prospects for the future are
said to be exceptionally bright.
Revelstoke Exhibit
Evening Classes in Technical
Education Proposed—Lectures in High school
A reconnoitering party of Cossacks, the "Rough Riders'' of the Russian army on the Gorman frontier.
At Calgary IxhihitionjGOLD MEDAL
The Revelstoke Agricultural association has entered into the contest for one of the prizes oflered by
the Calgary exhibition. The exhibit
comprises all farm produce, such as
vegetables, fruit, preserves, etc., and
will not be complete unless thoroughly supported hy those interested
The association therefore urges all
who wish to make the Revelstoke exhibit a prize winner to send their
best selections to C. R. Macdonald's
drug store from which point they
will be packed for shipment. The intention is to make the Revelstoke exhibit a success, and show thc people
on the prairie what Revelstoke can
Dr. A. D. Campbell, who has   been
here since May  relieving Dr.      J.  P.
Sutherland, left on No. 2 today     for
Smith Takes Silver and McVitty
Bronze Medal—Good'
Scores Made
Two of Attacking
Submarines Were Sunk
present is composed oi Messrs J.
Little, janitor, J. L. Hay, assistant
secretary, A. M. Harding, physical
director and A. Thomson general secretary, all of which are young and
active and with the support ol the
board of directors can surmount difficulties.
"By this time you are     anxiously
waiting to hear the financial position
of the association, which is as     follows:
Bank Books:  Buldg fund       $ 86.05
Current  account 477.11
Libruiy account 13.(Xt
Excellent scores are being made
weekly by members ol the Home
Guard in their practice shoots at
the rifle range. At Sunday's shoot
T.E.L. Taylor with 26 out of a possible *!."i at the 200 yards range made
high score and wins the silver spoon
and the honor ol wearing for the
week the gold medal. R. Smith only
one point behind takes the silver
medal and H. H. McVity wins the
bronze medal with 22, H.W.H. Marshall and E. 0, Hadow also scored
22, but McVity made the best target.
R. Gordon made 23, but Was not
qualified for the competition.
The scores were ns lollows.
Taylor,  T.E.L.   iCapt.)       26
Smith R    -J*}
Gordon R    23
McVity    22
Marshall  H.W.H    22
Hadow  E.G    -JJ
Wallace W. H    21
Deer H. L    20
Hawker G     0
Total s-otli. 13
With an indebtedness ol WOO including the tuxes >27J.02.
■After carefully cutting down all
expenses, we feel that we cun run the
ussoc'iution on $110 per month; we
receive $10n from the Canadian Pacific railway company. •SHK) room rent,
which leaves 8290 to ruise Irom pool
billiards, bowling and mcmberq^ip,
which il the boys will help will he
raised and will tide us over the dull
"At present wc have 1.' men rooming in tbe building, leuving us five
rooms empty; notices have been placid iu the round house uud yard o(-
i.ce of the vacant rooms,
"Each one boosting the associution
will do the job.
"A little time Irom each one is
better than a day from one man.
Tell your friends about it."
The following is the prospective
gymnasium schedule for 1914: Monday, R.R. men 2 to 3; A. Sch. boys
4 to .'i; Business men 5.30 to ti; Seniors, s to 'J.in. Tuesday. Business men
10 to 11; B. Sch. boys 4 to 7; intermediates S to 9.3m. Wednesday R.R.
men - to 3; BaBket ball games.
Thursday, A. Sch. hoys, I to .*i; Business men, S.30 to li; seniors, 8 to 9,80
Friday, Bus. men, non.-mem., 10 to
11; R. R. men 2 to 3; B. Scb. boys,
l to 5; Intermediates I to 9.30,
Saturday, boys s.w. io to U; Qtrti*
Among those present were: R. How-
11 ui. W.H. Wallace. J. "Purvis. J.
Gordon, R. Gordon, W. II, Lawrence,
I .   S,unmet villi'        I,      StCWart,       W.
Hews, c. R. Macdonald,  J. L. Hay.
A.  Thomson,  and     Messrs.  Harding.
Bradshaw,   Harrison,   Lyone, Goble
nnd  Benjamin.
Wallace and Smith
Lieutenants of Guard
Capt. Taylor has appointed W. H.
Wallace and Capt. R. Smith to the
positions al lieutenants ol the Revcl-
Etoke Home guird.
Capt. R. Smith will bc drill instructor and Lieut. Vi. H. Wallace
range officer.
Thc next rille pructicc will start
at s a.m. instead of 7 a.m. us previously.
Public Schools Are
Again Victorious
A baseball game played yei-terday
between a picked team Irom both the
.public schools against the high
school, resulted in a victory
for thc public school by a
score of '1 to 2. It was an interesting
and hard (ought game from sturt to
finish, the score being one run each
at the end ot the filth inning. It
waa only to be a five inning game
and thc teams had to play two extra
innings to decide. Thc following is u
list of tbe ployers and score:
High school.—Walter McRae, pitcher; Arthur Young, catcher; Joseph
I'arent, Bhort stop; Glen Ur<]iihurt,
ist base; Willie Flemlnir, -'ml base.
Percy Cumphcll, 'Inl base; Kraut ill
Bourne, right field, Morris Hark, left
held, Hnlsry Armstrong, centre field.
, PublC school—Tommy Lee, pitcher;
Leonard Mnley, catcher; Leo. Goodwin, short stop; Johnny McLeod, 1st
I ;ise. Johnny MrHorley, 2nd base,
Lemuel Brlggfl, 3rd base, Leo Hobson
light field; Roddie Jenkins, lett field;
.lark  McCarty, centre field.
Srore hv innings:
Public  school       H    I    ii   li   li   0   2—3
High    H.hl.,1 (I      (I      0     II      1      0      1-2
i Hook of Holland, Sept. 2:!.—Two of
five German submarine boats which
; attacked and sank the British cruisers Aboukir, Cressy and Hogue were
sent to the bottom hy the British
ships according to survivors of the
cruisers who arrived here this evening.
London, Sept. 2'i.—A despatch received here irom the Hook of Holland says, the Dutch steamer Ilton
las arrived ther bringing 20 British
V'-ounded and some dead, picked up in
the North Sea after the sinking of
the British cruisers Aboukir, Hogue
i nd Cressy.
London, Sept. 2;'..—A German steamer Prolessor Woermann of the
Woeruiann line with 4nn German reservists on board has been taken
captive and brought into Sierra
Leorc on tbe west coast of Alrica
according to information which has
reached Loudon.
London, Sept. 2;!.—It is reported
that u vessel ol 13,000 tons bas been
sunk by a mine in thc North Sea.
Another large vessel is standing by.
No orticiul continuant)., . , the report can be obtained.
London, Sept. 2i.— Thc Hamburg-
American steamer Spreewald bas open
captured hy the British cruiser Berwick in tbe North Atlantic oceun according to an announcement by the
; dmiralty tonight.
Amsterdam, Sept I 23.—The Btcamcr
Force* arrived at Vmlden tonight
with -Js7 survivors Irom the British
cruisers sunk by the Geriiinu submarines. One dead and a lew wound-
id were also aboard.
ivtrugratl. Sept. 23.—Russian i roups
have  occupied   the    fortified   Austrian
position oi Jaroslau according to
official BiaieinentH made here today.
The Russian flag is now Dying over
the town. Jaroslau is an Lmpartant
railroud centre. A bridge near the
town crosses th" San river ami commands the passage ol that liver. Tbe
town is Situated   17 miles  North     ol
Pnemyea and is on the railway    tic
tween Lcmberg and Cracow.
Bordeaux. Sept. 23.—Tha battle between the Oise and the Meuse probably will last ,1 or 4 days longer,
Rays the Temps in a military review
toduy, but reports indicate that the
resistance of the enemy is weakening.
Another fort on the French territory
will he Iree of them. It will bc hurd
hOWiVer for We shall have so many
victories Our advance between
Rhelins and the Argonne seems to
show that the greater part ol tho
Gerinai, army is in rettcut by way of
Rome,   Sept.  2*1.—Despatches    from
Vienna say that the Austrian capital
Is crowded  with wounded soldiers, returning from the win   with  IntectiOlU
ucueascs. This has rendered necessary
the construction of a large camp of
hospitals outside the city.
A Vienna telegram to the Giornale
d'ltalia Suys, that according to the
Ziet, Prince William ot Wied is about
to abdicate the Albanian throne and
is preparing a proclamation to the
Alabanian nation. Later the paper
says ha will enter the German navy.
London, Sept. ii-General Louis
Botha, premier of the union of South
Africa uii. tane supreme command of
the British operations against the
Germans in West Africa.
London, Sept. 2'i.—Englishmen here
are considering steps to launch a
"motherland putriotic tund" Dominion wide In operation. The intention is
to have British born residents ot
Canada instead ot subscribing to
Canadian patriotic funds, contribute
to u fund for the dependents of old
country soldiers at the front. Those
behind the movement point to the
fact that the British troops are mis-
serubly paid as compared with the
Canadian soldiers.
London, Sept. 23.—The official pres^
bureau  tonight issued a casualty list
under date of Sept.  15,  which shows
2-- officers killed, 46     wounded     and
11 missing.   Three otlicers previously
reported as missing have returned to
their commands.
London,      Sept.   23.—Because      the
British board ol trade has been   appraised  that  German  merchants still
are disposing of sugar through     Holland, notwithstanding the prohibition
of its export by the government    ol
tbc  Netherlands,  the  English  government  bus prohibited the  importation
ol ull sugar from Holland.
Paris,  Sept. 2*. —The official   statement issued  by  the     French  govern
ment tonight suys, thut there is     no
change in  the situation.
John Kyle. Hon. A.R.C.A., London
organizer of technical education and
J. W. Gibson, director of elementary
agriculture, will give addresses in
the high school tomorrow evening on
technical education and agriculture
in the school to which all interested
ure Invited.
Mr, Kyle reached the city yesterday
from the south. He attended the
school trustees convention in Nelson
and afterwards visited Trail and
Rossland, where the idea of starting
evening classes in technical education
wus enthusiastically adopted. The
subjects most favored there were:
mining, assaying and mineralogy.
Mr. Gibson will reach the city this
afternoon, he having visited Creston
and Kaslo on his way to Revelstoke.
i Mr. Kyle suggests that evening
classes in technical education should
be started under the auspices of the
school board, .^uch subjects as engineering, building construction, carpentry, mineralogy and practical
arithmetic being taught. The classes
would be in charge o: experts ia
each suh.ect secured locally and
would increase the knowledge and efficiency of workers in the various
subjects taught, The classes would be
made interesting and practical and
would induce young men leaving
school to continue their education
while at work.
Mr, Gibson in his lecture will deal
w th the advantage 'of teaching agriculture in the sc ools In many
schools each child is allotted a plot
of land and is taught to cultivate it
a love of nature being practically inculcated.
Today, Mr. Kyle and A. E. Miller,
inspector of schools, are visiting employers of labor, the heads of labor
nn oi - and others likely to be interested in technical education and
tomorrow they will visit rural
schools  in  the neighborhood.
Rally Week at
Fresbjiterian Church
Commencing next Sunday the Presbyterian church throughout Canada
will observe what has come to be
known as Rally week. In St. John's
church the services will be of a.
special nature. In tbe afternoon the
Bunday school will carry out a
rally program; there will be solo
and chorus singing hy the children
i.nd two short addresses. Parents und
others are invited to this service. On
Tuesday evening the Young People's
society will hold a social for all the
>oung people of the congregation.
Wednesday evening ha3 been set aside
for the older people, including the
members of the various church
boards nnd societies, who will rally
to sen'iee of prayer and conference,
(n Thursday afternoon the Women's
Miesionarv society will meet and
launch their winter's work. All tho
organizations jn the church are starting in with a will and this rnlly
week helps to give them the necessity inspiration for a good beginning.
Salmo Mines Are
Sending Gut Ore
Penticton Comply of
Rocky Mountain Rangers
Salmo, B.C., Sept. 23.—The H. B.,
Zincton and Emerald mines are
about to resume operations after
laving been closed down lor the last
six weeks ou uccount of thc war having demoralized tbc metal markets.
Crews have heen sent to these properties anil hauling has commenced.
It is reported that W.B. Burnham
nnd partners Interested in the Golden
Pawn group Ol claims on Sheep
Creek will shortly commence a run of
ore through thc Nugget mill. The ore
will be hauled around the mountain
from the Golden Fawn to tbe Nugget
mill as soon as tho road ican be completed. There arc six or seven men
at tbis property now.
[ W. B, DcWitt, one ol the lessees of
the Porto Rico mine was In town
lost week and reported that a run
ot ore had heen made through thc
mill with very satisfactory results.
J. R. Mitchell ol Penticton has received a communication from Major
B\ C. Wolfenden, of the 102nd Regiment Rocky Mountain Rangers, re-
questlnt: him to form a company of
the regiment at Penticton. which will
he known as the H Company, lo2nd
Regiment Rocky Mountain Rangers.
The strength of the company will
be 42 men, namely, three officers and
39 non-commissioned officers and men.
I» is »xpected that Capt. Eddie of
the '.K)th Rifles, who recently lett
Penticton to join his regiment, will
receive thc appointment ol captain of
the company, with J. R. Mitchell and.
J. B. Dufresne as first and second
lieutenants respectively.
The civic income ol Nelson for the
eight months ending August 31, show
an increase of 13,100 over thc same
period last year.
You will find exactly what
you have been planning for
in the way of a Stove or
Range, and at your own price.
Tinsmithing and Plumbing
———————um im i——i——a——— b—aw
We take orders for Storm Sash to be
delivered when needed. Drop in now
and leave your order with
Globe Lumber Co., Limited
The World's Greatest Invention
The AJew  Edison Phonograph
No Needle Required
Disc Records    ■
No Horn      -   -
-  Diamond Point
All Cabinet Style
HOLVSOn Sr Co.     ::   Sole Local Agency
Light and heavy Wagor.-. light and heavy
Sleighs. Buggies, Cutters, Plows. Harrows
Far"-. Implements. W«y"» mada and repair*'
General Blackjmith
Agent for John Deere and Company and InternUional Harvest jr Co
Farm Implements
<fr>S* '     ■     ■'-     .'. -#"«''
- "
The upper photo (toot* ■ a group nf null* officers on the Held of a.ol Ion,
The lower photo ihowi the Austrian OominlsBary Department preparing
to feed it-- army of invusion.
J. 0. Cameron  Explains Difficulties Confronting lhe
" Unquestionably the war hns at-
fecteil the lumber trade of British
Columbia seriously," observed J. 0,
Cameron, of the Cameron Lumber
company. He stated that his com-
imny's mills would be operating at
their capacity, instead of with a
skeleton crew over a short day, were
it not for the impossible conditions
with which the management was confronted. Three extraordinary demands
had made it impossible to meet what
orders were ollered and make a pro-
tit, or even "break even.*' They were:
the large increase In freight rates by
the steamship companies; the war insurance; and thc advance in the ex.
change. "We would be glad enough
to take busiiuss it assured of nothing
else than evenly balanced books after the transaction. That, at least
would enable us to keep our men together, but, as it is, the outlook,
candidly, is not promising."
Mr. Cameron bezan discussing the
situation as the result ot an inquiry
as to whether British Columbia lumber merchants were able to take advantage of the British market, which
as a result of the closing of the
North Sea aad the shutting off ol
the supply from the Scandinavian
peninsula, 'is ready to absorb extensive shipments. He asknowlcdged
that, If the transportation facilities
were satisfactory, the lumber of the
province would find a ready sale in
the old country.
"But," he continued, "transportation is impossible. II it were not Ior
the 'xci'ssive jumping ol freight rates,
together with the insurance and the
exchange, our mills at this moment
would he working full blast in the
filling of an order for 3,."»00,0iUI feet
of lumber for Delagoa Bay, South
Africa. The best quotation wc could
obtain from any British Columbia
firm was 71s. Bd. per 1,000 feet,
which is 8-1 per 1,000 higher thun prevailed before the outbreak of hostilities. To those who know anything
about the lumber trade, or are engaged in commerce of any k'ind, it is
unnecessary to say that such an additional tax must have a very harmful  ;eflect on business..'
Advance Unreasonable.
Mr. Cameron declared that he could
not understand the position of the
steamship companies. To say that
they were advancing the rate in order
to assure protection against the added dangers of the high seas appeared
to him absurd. The British Government, he understood, offered insurance on ocean going vessels. It
amounted to about 2 per cent. Placing • ii . slue of a ship at $2 U Q ".
which .-e,od    estimate  for     a
freighter  of th<> k'ind     ln     question,
.uld mean an outlay ol  •!."">'.
.  insurance on a  eai
■'  luml  r would mean
I,   Instead   ol b6-
tb that, or with anything approximating that
*erc     endeavoring
rge   of
• '.
.   I, and the res..
all. I'll.Ti;
. hange and tin.  win
■   roi it at i
•• I
ll t.H
..  the i      ■
I)     e,
oi  material ti
tion     ••■!•'!. ts    to
to  if nl".i .   ii    '
•ii. ' ameron    tb i
ef it already
A shipment  bad been dispatched     i.y
the     I, Robert   Dollni In July,     it.
b i'i been tbe Intentloi    if tl
'    tbe Pa   •
That, however, bad I    found to be
ipo "iiile. Min. hml ii,,.,, followed Hue
route througb    tbe Magellan
and hml mil. in ;,t  , Boutta  tmerlcan
port, to coal   Before leaving   it   waa
|learned   thnt, wm bad been declared
School Trustees Pass Resolution Declaring Faith in Justice of Empire's Cause
At the convention of the British
Columbia school trustees at Nelson,
last week, which was attended by H.
Manning and A.. Kenward, the following resolution wins passed:
"Whereas the British empire, of
which we, as Canadians, are proud to
belong, is ut war with the German
anil  Austrian empires,  and
"Whereas the success ol the British
arms and those of the Umpire's allies
is essential to the interests of civilization and to maintenance of honor
and honest dealing between nation
and nation, ami
'•Whereas the educational system ot
this province, a system which, born
of the democratic principles under
which the Empire has grown and
flourished, gives to all the advantage
of education without regard to race,
color or religion, could only have
heen developed under that measure of
Uritish liberty which we enjoy and
which is now threatened;
"Therefore be it now resolved that
this convention of the British Columbia association of school trustees,
while deploring the awful loss of
life which is taking place and the terrible suffering and ruin which is being
occasioned, both of which must continue to the cessation of hostilities,
desire to place themselves on record
as urging the government of Canada
to grant every possible measure ol
support to the Empire, that the destructive war now raging may be
brought to a conclusion at the earliest possible moment ln a manner
which shall make for the permanent
peace of the world and for the
abandonment (or all time ot the
struggle for supremacy in armaments
which Qerman militarism has forced
upon the Empire and upon other
civilized countries;
"And be it further resolved that we
herewith declare our faith in the justice of the Empire's cause, toward
the triumph of which we, us British
subjects, look forward with every
confidence, firm in that oelicl that
this is essential to the continuance of
British lib?rty, thc maintenance ol
honor among nations and the i d-
vancement of enlightened civilizotiejn
throughout the world..'
Thc government has ascertained
that an effort is being made by
United States agents of Gcrmun exporters to continue sales of German
nd Austrian goodp in Canada, thus
circumventing the order-in-council
I rohibiting trade with the country's
A  large number of circulars     have
1 ii sent to Canadian  merchants   by
United States importers of German
i.inl Austrian goods, offering to supply these goods in Canada.
Hon.  B.  U. Rc'id, minister   of   cus-
toms, said that, effective action would
be ta*en to prevent any such contra
vention of the spirit of the order-iti-
.i     regarding    trade    with the
enemy, Canadian merchants arc    ml.
I; thus purchased muy
Me- I., confiscation.
re will in- in. examinations    fur
ii,.- second dlvMon nf tbe civil   hit
■nn' re ison is that
■ •■   in iin1 bigber
e.f tin. public wrvice   It  is   a
mlnation mid le only
incles tu   be
■el     III. h,Hi
tlll III.
"I      ■,' till'
e.f tin' governmei I     are
anned al ol the war.
that tl
-  luisy
■  i th.- return ol bard --"ik   un-
Th» total Ioimi uf the Spokane   tt
Bl   It I   It,     ColUmhl   ' I     HP     tee        till'
• nd of tin- | had passed
 K),   tin   Company's  annual    re-
i".i t to tin' publ ■
and the Robert Dollar, with the Br)
lish uolumhln lumber, had been there
Ince     '• II luently  it  had  been
learned thai ■ inking Amen-
i-.in register, undei tbi tei mi of re-
cont legislation, and it was expected
thni the cargo would reach its des-
linaiiiiii lately in thl I'l.nrsc of a few
We are showing: a full range of these in Belle
Oaks, Blazer, Tortoise, Hot Blast and other
Coal Stoves, besides Airtight Wood Heaters,
Box Stoves, Sheat Iron Camp Heaters, etc.
The McClary Stoves that we handle are better than
other makes, lt may be the grates or some other
feature, but the extra value is always there at no increased cost to the buyer. Let us show them anil
convince you.
One Hundred Cocoa Fibre Mats to be sold this month at
85 cents,  One Dollar and One twenty five.   A mat at
front ami back door will save their cost the first week  by  keeping
out the dirt and saving your carpets.
The Preserving Season will soon be over.   Peaches, Pears,
Plums, Tomatoes are now at  their best.    For prime fruit direct
from the grower see us.
A. Douglas Tourner   Photographer
For Good Portraits    Have a Sitting at Once
Films Developed and Printed
First Street
Next to Union Hotel
Have You a
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
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.
To The Mail-Herald, Revelshke
Sirs: Kindly send The Mail-Herald for six months
to the following address
for which I enclose the sum of SI.
Yours Truly,
"TlTelve Stories o( Solid Comfort"
In tlio contra ol* tliinirf—tlu':ilri*3
and stores on both Bldos, BulldinK
abiilutrly fireproof—concrete, steel
mid marble.
Wiih Baths—S2 per day up
H.    W.    EDWARDS.
Bear Rugs Mounted. Furs cleaned
and Dressed.
1* Second Street, Revelstoke,B.O.
and A. M.
Regular Meetings are held In
New Masonic Hall on the Fourth
Monday in each month at 8 p.m.
Visiting brethren are cordially
ROBT.    GORDON,    Secretary.
C. W. O. w.
Mountain View Camp No. 229
Meets Second and Fourth
Monday in each month in
Selkirk Hall. Visiting Woodmen are cordially invited to
H.   W. EDWARDS,  Clerk.
COURT    MT.    BEGBIE NO.  3461
OF I. 0. F.
Meets in St. Francis Lodge Room
every Second and Fourth Monday
Jn month.      Visiting brethren are
cordially welcomed.
G.W.   CARTWRIGHT.   Rec.-Sec.
I. 0. 0. F.
Meets every Thursday evening in
Selkirk Hall at 8 o'clock.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.
A. G. DUCK, N. G.
JAMES MATHIE, Secretary.
Meets every Wednesday
evening at Sk., in Selkirk
Hall. Visiting brothers
cordially invited.
"  i
Revelstoke Lodge
No. ins.**)
Meets every second
ami Fourth Tuesday
in the Selkirk Hali.
Visiting Bret hi i'ii are cordially in viteil.
Dr. Mil.KAN, Die.    ILL. HAUG, Sec.
For Rent
$15.00 per Month
Also House vacant by Oct. 15
Cheap rental
Dominion Security Co., Ltd.
The tax rate is 11 mills in Prince
Coal is cheaper     than    it    was   a
year ago.
Strawberries     are    $4 a crate     in
There are 270 pupils at the schools
iin Merritt.
In Clinton 3S children    are attending school.
Allalla meal is now being ground
in Enderby.
Many settlers are arriving in the
Comoj district.
Civic saluries have been reduced in
Vernon and Merritt.
In Fernie 1* uieu joined the N.
W.  Mounted Police.
Mrs. Mallendaine has been elected a
school trustee iu Creston.
A. Grundy, ol Lytton iB the new
chief of police in Merritt.
Half of the     club    licenses in    Al- '
berta have been cancelled.
Bob Kirltwood started work on the
Maboi mine in the Slocan.
Plums and apples are being daily
shipped from New Denver.
The Bank of Montreal will close its
branch at Hosmcr next month.
It is reported that the Peace River
Valley is rich in oil and minerals.
A heating plant is being     put     in
Dun Brandon's hotel at Silverton.
Some pikers may have     cold    feet
but times are not yet hard    in Canada.
The Russian colony Un Fernie has
offered to raise a regiment for the
Recently in one day 29."> cases of
tomutoes were shipped from Duck
Telegraph poles are being shipped
from the Arrow lakes to the United
J. May was Sued 550 in North
Vancouver Ior supplying cider to un
At Sandon Dutch Jake has laid
in a big stock ot peanuts for the
For allowing his dog to go unmuzzled a man in Cowichan Bay was
lined 810.
H. Hanseu, of Priestly, was sent to
jail for a year for selling liquor
without a license.
J Germany had a population of 55
million in June. It hns slightly decreased since then.
Four or five carloads ot fruits and
vegetables, are heing shipped every
week Irom Creston.
I   Owing to th- hard times not more
\ than 50   poki-r    gnmes     are able to
nuisance to neighbors, and some men
even have to go without milk in order to feed the cats.
Captain Bob Thompson, formerly
of New Denver has gone to the front,
with the first Canadian contingent.
Greatest Fortress
In the World
Paris,  described  in a receut      .'er-
"What is home without a  paper?"   man account as the greatest lonr.as
A home without a newspaper is     no  in the world, possesses three uerler.t-
home at all.  It is a kind of    dreary  )y distinct     rings of defences.     Thc
•a rendezvous    of bedbugs
den—a rendezvous of bedbugs and
fleas, where the inhabitants live n
blissful ignorance of what the world
ia doing. It is inhabited by a class
who do not know who is premier or
what he is premier of—who never find
out a thing that has happened until
long after everyone else lias forgotten it. The children grow up in rags
two inner rings, viz., the enceinte
and the circle of detached Kits
round it, are of the bastionei type
which French engineers of the Noizet
school favored; they were built some
seventy years ago, in the time of the
"Citizen King"— Louis Philippe—and
with very law additions sustained the
—Dealer in—
(Prettiest Designs)
DRES8MAKINC:   Kit Guaranteed
Front Street Lower Town
It will pay you to
make a call at
F.   B.   WELLS,
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Old Town,    -  Revelstoke, B. C
before buying your outfit of working clothes
for the lamb. I make a
specialty of Logging
Shoes, Pants, Sox, Shirts
Blankets and everything
required Invonrbtmineiis.
Transfer      Draying
Handling Pianos a  Specialty
Phone 42   -   Night Phone85
and dirt, while the wife generally BieSe of '8711-71. The outer works, of
finds consolation in darning socks more modern type, forming an eu-
and lugging a pipe loaded with long, trenched camp which in area is only
green tobacco, und the man generally rivalled by the Antwerp system of
lives because he cannot die und he is defences, were built after the Franco-
too lazy to kiil himself. He goes out  German war.
on election days and does not know Tlu* enceinte ("the fortifications" of
who he is voting for, but just takes tne Suioe hooks) is of plain bastion
the ticket bearing the name his great trace, without revelins, but with a
great grandfather voted for. dceI'.     <lry ditch (escarp,     but     not
 counter-scrap  revetted),  It  is    nearly
twenty-two  miles  in  perimeter      aud
IV! A f\i N IN .(l    I^S llllS ni,iety"thl'ci* bastions, sixty-seven
III Oil 11II lU    IO gates and nine railway passages. The
AM    f" \f W- f\ I I T[" 111 If* greater part of the     enceinte,     how-
UN lALLi/UIiVlL DVer*llas '*■'''"given up' and a larser
one projected—as at Antwerp—by connecting up the old   detached     forts.
SchOOl TrUSteeS Ask for Chang- These forts,  which  endured the siege
ed Classification of Cities-
Ayainst Piotessionalism
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 ST.oO
to $9.00, double barrel from •'M2.-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
&c.< &c
I At the School Trustees convention
j in Nelson last week the following officers were elected for the ensuing
President, Capt. W. F. Stewart,
Point Grey.
First vice-president, A. G. Ferry,
North Vuucouver.
Second vice-president, \V. Gilchrist,
Secretary-treasurer, Grant Lang,
Executive, 0, Whelpton ot South
Vancouver, H. Maiu.'nig of Revelstoke
Joseph Harwood of Vernau and J. J.
Dougun of Vancouver.
.).  M.  Wright  of Armstrong,  retir-
in  I"-170-71  have a perimeter of about
■ thirty-four  miles.
The new works are eleven miles
from the heart of Paris and eight |
miles from the enceinte. They form
a circle of seventy-live miles circumference, and an army which attempted to invest Paris today would have
to be at least 500,000 strong, irrespective of all riel.l and covering
forces. The actual defence of the
works, apart from troops temporarily
collected in the fortified area, would
need some  177,"00 men only.
Revelstoke Hardware Co., Ltd.
Agents for GURNEY'S CHANCELLOR Ranges.
cities of the second- class will be   allowed 1,500 pupils In attendance    iu-
stead of 1,000 as at present.
To Change Fees.
"Resolved, that urticle IX.   of   the
constitution be repealed and the following     be substituted:     That     thc
ing president, and J. 0.  Arthur     of  present membership     lee     of the as-
South Vuucouver, retiring vice-presid-   sociation he rescinded und the follow-
ent, were elected     honorary members  ing adopted: Cities, first class,     *o0;
of the    association   for life.     North  second class,  825;    third    class, $li>;
Vancouver     wus    designated    as the   municipalities,     first class, S."i0;     se-
meeting place oi the next convention,   coud cluss, -x!5; third class, *$10; rural
cither resolutions passed were: school     districts, "<:!; defined assisted
■Whereas the government,  by rules schools, jl."
and regulations and laws established,      a resolution asking that the     pre-
do assist to the     extent    of     three-  sent limit of seven mills be removed
tourths of the initial cost ol the lur-
olshlng and equipping ot muuual
training centres; and
"Whereas, it has proved in practice
that the removal of the boys from  a
on the tax rate and no limit at all
be set was lost.
Ur. Davidson of McGill University-
college, in opening, said that the
question of supervised recreation was
keep going in Vancouver.
Ai. S. Williamson, formerly ol Sll-
|verton, has bought a stationery
' store in North Vancouver.
Pete Grant has sold his hall interest in the Grant croup ol mineral
claims at Chesaw for .-^ln.itOO
It is quite likely that within JO
years the United Stntes will havi' tn
fight either  Japan or Germany.
In Rupo French Joe was fined 814)
lor running a gamb'.'ing house and
lour players weie taxed 85 each.
A fox farm hus been started at
Bella Coolu. It hcirnis with 11 foxes
several of which are silver greys.
During August there was about a
dozen forest flree in the Slocan,
most of them caused by lightning
and  spontaneous combustion.
Pre I McDonald and his partners
liavo a lease on the Reco mine in tin-
Slocan, and are taking out ore that
will run lOCn ounces to the ton.
It is reported that several Slocan
mines will resume operations this
week. Thc owners arc now confident
that the Germans will not shell
Thc Ledge feels grateful lor the
gilt of some partridge during the
past week and for the first time In
many moons we have been able tn
unit.- ,nii  friends to chicken suppers.
Ttv New Denver Fair has issued a
prise list printed In black, silver and
gold. It contains 19 pages ot ads. out
of Its total :',2, and is all Lome print.
the people ol the lucerne bolsg loyal
11. their own town.
When leaving town don't forget to
make provision tot tlie rat, There
an' now too mans stray cats ln
Greenwood, causing a  j-reut deal    ol !
class to attend manual training work primarily a school subject and would
leaves the said class in no position be in a lew years. To the great ma-
to proceed with the ordinary school jority of people time spent in play
work since about hull of the class is was merely a loss of time. He point-
absent, and ed out that in all educational cour-
•-Whereas, it is desirable and as ses, even with older people, the spirit
necessary that the girls should be of play should run throughout to
taught in domestic science as it is for create interest and retain a hold of
the boys to have a course in manual those for whom they were created,
training, That system was an utter barbarity
"Theretore, be it resolved, that we which had for so leng kept the little
urge upon thc government the neces- child in an uncomfortable position 'in
sity vi assisting thc establishment ot a seat. The Montessori methods
domestic science centres to the same would eventually revolutionize educa-
extent as they do the establishment non throughout the world,
of a manual training school."   Moved Against  Professionalism,
by T. Hodgson, Nanaimo, and W. J. |   He spoke of the degradation of play I
Twiss. Point Grey. through professionalism,     not    only
Want Classification Changed. speaking of those who commercialised
"Whereas, it has developed that   in  sport  but  of    college  professionalism
It's good policy to think of thpfu'ure,
It'sstillli.'iii-r policy ioprovide against
the misfortunes it nay have in Btore
for you Tlio surest way of protecting
yourself and family is a
with a reliable company. Thu hi^li
limiiicial standing .-uni long business
career of l lie Kootenay Agencies
makes it absolutely trustworthy.
Your time ninv be ne-ir at band.
Don't delay.    Take out a policy now,
A. E. Kincaid. Manager.
S10 ODD00
. •,-.  . - * - -. ■
the ordiimry course of events an4 Just
at the time when a city should be
making un ellort to bring its educational system up   to   date by estab-
the training of one body of athletes
to the exclusion of thc majority, The
play attitude as shown in England
among the better public school clas-
lishing manual training and domestic ses was almost the Ideal. Europe was
science   schools   as a    part     ot    its taking steps to loster this ideal   and
school work it finds itself confronted so was America. Asia was just wak-
not only  with the extra cost of     in- ing up. In the light     for amateurism
gtitutlng     these     useful  branches of in British Columbia the schools   had
educution,  but in all probability     of not  rallied  to  help  aa had  been  ex-
1 elng ilas-sod as a city  of  the     tirst pected,   Vancouver and   Victoria   had
class and  consequently     receives     a come forward, but although be     had
much less grant from the government asked the other     schools many timea
greatly to the school board'! einbar- to aid tne movement he had received
rassment anil a detriment to its cdu- no answer from  them.
al work. He soil that he hoped that the eon
'Therefore, tic it resolved by     the vention  would   send  a representative
school trustees    in     convention     as- to the government asking   or a train-
re- cd recreation     worker     and to have
to provision made in provincial normals
■enabled, that the government be
spectfully  requested and     urged
change    the     classification     so that
Ior the training of such men. One
man so trained was worth uh much
as half of the remainder ol the school
stall for this purpose.
Mr. Martin described brieiiy how he
had instituted physical work in Nelson. He said that recreation was a
part of education, that It was the
natural proclivity of the child to
play, that this proclivity should be
developed. He told how the teachers
had taken an interest in the work
and were willing to spend much extra time in it. He attributed much
of the success of his entrance class at
the last examination to this work
He had used very little work but had
given much attention to the games
which  he thought were best.
The Kelowna and Penticton canneries will |iu» ,in n p ek ol almost.
1*00,000     cases—largely peaches     aud
Buy Your Plumbing
Supplies Direct From
Us and Save Money
We  are   ttie   harvest   plumbing   hoeun   In
Ornish    Colombia   selling   dlreot   te   th.
public.   We buy In big quantities and ■»
for cash     Thus we <jave you the mldel'e-
in»n'« proOt and you do no; par 'er tl
bad debts of othera.    Fot uii. remmo,    i
can aell  for leu  than any  other plum- -
lug  honee  or  plumbeer In  British  Colun •
bta.    Ooonjmre  our prtcei.    For ItietHr,
Our   prise   for   i-lnch   galvanised   pipe
S-I.OS  per   100  feet;   I-lnch
Pipe.   S0.20   per   100   feet;
1-Inch   pipe.   $0.15  per   100
CAM      SKI J.      Vl>l       ¥OU
Oet   your   plumbing   swp-
Plles   direct    from    us    snd
sare money.    Send  along   your   <speclfl n
lions  and   we   will   gtro   you   prico  eon.
plrte   delivered  In   yoor  town,   by   return
Then   compare   our   prices   with   ethi   ■
Ii.in'i   pay  two prices far your  phrnl   ■
ssppllea     Ws   can   supply   STwrTtbtng   for
yotir   bathroom   at   great   MVrai   ta   7"'.
Write us today about yosir plumbing sr..'
heaUnsT protolama,   U will roet  you no''
ln«    tor    a.i>:-
■ a t a    you
plumMng      aad
haa Hag   siwptlee
Bros. Ltd
165   PENDER
Dept.   le
COMPLETE $16 v««^,,kc.
E. G. Burridge & Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
We specialise In
Metallic Ceilings, Corrugated Roofing, Furnace Work and up-
to-date Plumbing
Work S!io|i    ('omiaiiglit  Ave,
REVELSTOKE      -      -    B.C.
Coal mining rights ot thc Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al-
terta, the Yukon Territory, the
North-west Territories and in a portion ol the Province ol British Columbia, may be issued for a term ot
twenty-one years at an annual rental of $1 an acre. Not more than
2,660 acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for leuse .mist he made
I.y the applicant in person to the
Agent or Sub-Agent ot the district
in which the rights applied Ior are
The lease will include the coal mining right! only, hut the lessee may
Le p.'i;:,-;, ! to purchase whatever
available turla<ca right! may be considers! i;. i oi \   (.ei   the working   of
the  mine at  Olt   rati' ol   110.00    an
In surveyed territory tht land must
1 e described by sections, or legal
sub divisions ol sections, and ln unsurveyed territory the tract applied
for shall be staked o it i.y thc applicant himself.
Bach application must lie accompanied by a fee of ?'. which will be refunded if the riL'hts applied tor are
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the
rate of live cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full iiuantity of
merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon If the coal mining
rights are not being operated, such
returns should be furnished at least
once a year.
For lull inlormntlon application
should be made to the Secretary ol
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Sub-Acent
of Dominion Lands.
Gbe fl&aiMberalb
Local Reading Notices and Business
Locals in cents per line each insertion. Minimum local nil charge *-'5c.
Display advertisements 2.*i cents per
inch each insertion,  single column,
Legal advertising of any form, also
Government and Municipal Notices 12
cents per line first insertion and 8
cents per line subsequent insertions,
allowing  10 lines to the inch.
Applications for Liquor Licenses 85.
Applications for Transfer of Liquor
Licenses $7.50.
Oil  prospecting notices S7.-"V0.
Land Purchase Notices, S7.l)U.
Water Application Notices, up to
100 words, $7.50, over 100 words in
Jntcrior ©ublisbtnfl Company
l.lMi 1 KI'
E.  G.  ROOKE,  Manager and Editor.
British sailormen are at a loss to
understand why the German Sect
avoids a grapple in the North Sea.
Were the conditions reversed His
Majesty's navy would have dashed at
the blockading squadrons regardless
of numbers. The consideration of
odds against it never has entered into its calculations. It would have coordinated its operations with taose
of the army. Assuredly it would uot
have remained quiesC3nt while tue
enemy was transporting troops to
attack its country's armies on land.
What has been the offect of von
Tirpitz's naval strategy on the land
campaign. In the first place it enabled Great Britain to land In France
three corps ot the finest lighting
troops in the world to aBsist the
armies of General Jofire. The expeditionary force had just enough time
to take its position on the French
left along the Sambre, and no more.
Its presence there accounted for the
failure of von Kluck's army to outrank the defenders, who at that time
were numerically inferior along their
whole front. Had the British force
not been in that struggle disaster alii., st inevitably would have overtaken the armies of France; Plan 2
ivould have been a startling success
instead of a failure and the Germans
would have begun the investment ul
Paris under the most favorable aus-
1 ices.
A lelay of two or three days in the
r.rrival of the British expeditionary
force, therefore, might have been
fatal for the French. Hail the Gel
man fleet co-operated with the Ger-
irmy, as the British navj
ive done in    similar circumstances,
I that delay almost certainly would
have occurred. For although the
K.user's fleet would have been beaten
decisively, some of his ships probably would have escaped. It would be
impossible to destroy the second
largest navy in the world with oue
blow, and as long us auy ol its effectives were on the high seas the
transport of troops from Britain to
France would have been interrupted.
In I ill) I Lord Nicholson, the director
if intelligence, thought that it would
ake from four to six months before
Britain could obtain absolute command of the sea. It is well known
that a mass of transports and warships is the most cumbersome ami
vulnerable war engine known. During
the Russo-Japanese war a report
reached Tokio that the Russian fleet
had escaped from Port Arthur in a
snowstorm, and the transportation
of Japanese troops to Manchuria was
interrupted for some weeks in COnse
quence of that rumor. In the war of
the United States against Spain a
similar report held up the transportation of General Shafter's army from
Key West to Santiago until the
rumor could be veriiied. lt is obvious
then, that had the German ships
broken through, the movement ol our
troops to France would have been
delayed, aud thnt delay might have
given the Kaiser the decisive victory
over the French he and his stall had
been counting on.
It is this inco-ordinutiou of the
policies of the German army and
navy which accents the futility of
thc German hope of a successful outcome ol the war Even the Spaniurds
showed more enterprise. They sent
their fleet across the Atlantic to protect Cuba, knowing it would have to
meet a navy superior iu every detail.
In dispatching their Baltic squadron
to the Far East against Japan the
Russians courted a similar fate, but
ii. both cases it was realized that
unless the navy operated in full accord with the army it was no better
than a toy.
Un the other hand, this war has
exhibited no more striking feature
than the calm, confident guarantee
given by the British admiralty to
the British war oflice. No doubt. Earl
Kitchener     said   to  tlie  navy  lords:
We desire t.i dispatch an expeditionary figie to the continent at once,
delay might lie fatal. Can ymi guarantee its safety'" Apparently the reply of th.- admiralty was. "Yes." No
other navy in the world could have
given tt nl guarantee. The Germans
must h.-iie- been aware of what was
happening. Yet, is far as -.ve know.
. ) attempt t
ement    which time     rr..iv
she.w  t.. bave li.-.':; fraught   ■' It
consequi i  • -     t       • pro*
Kith 'r  th'-  bloc
in enterprise, E-ven the strategy with
which von Tirpitz was credited—the at
tempt to wear dowin the British fleet
with submarine raids—has wholly
failed so far. All the wearing down
has heen done hy the other side,
while British submarines have
penetrated to the very baBes near the
tnd of the Kiel canal.
No one who has had anything to
do with recruiting in recent weeks
will tall to appreciate the humor of
a cartoon in the last issue of Punch.
A volunteer who has been rejected on
account of defective teeth replies:
"Man, ye're makin' a gran' mistake. I don't want to bite the Germans; I want to shoot them!"— Edmonton Journal.
at. the station leaving for Valcartier.
They are sure to attract much attention and a large crowd. Also will
be shown "The Shriners Daughter" in
two parts, featuring Wimiifrcd Greenwood. It is most interesting und
shows a special fete of the shriners
big concert tour through California.
"The Land of Dead Things" in two
part and "The Gangsters" a Keystone comedy will also be shown.
On Thursday night the feature will
be the second episode ol "The Great
Million Dollar Mystery". The draw-
ing fur the s.**i.0|) gold piece will also
take place.
Yesterday's Baseball
A number of Canadian newspapers,
the Vancouver Saturday Sunset being among the latest, have been finding fault with the delay in sending
the Canadian contingent to Edrope.
Considering the size of the task of
making arrangements for so large a
body of men and the necessity of putting so many of them through a
thorough  training,  this criticism      is
he height of unreasonableness.
Strange to say,  it is being made for
be most part by those newspapers
which most strongly attacked Colonel
Hughes for insisting that the militia
lorce should be kept iu condition to
meet a great emergency.—Edmonton
Is not this demonstration ol loyalty by the princes and people of India, in the lace of the whole world, a
grand proof of the solidarity ol the
Empire in every peril which threatens
it? And if such proofs of devotion are
produced ainongBt a people whose
color, race, ideals and traditions are
completely foreign to those of England, why should anyone be astonished that the French-Canadians, to
whom England has given almost
complete autonomy, who are guaranteed respect for their language, their
religion and their laws, should also
be ready to defend it with their
blood and their goods when thc Em-
ire is in  peril'—Le Canada.
Today the legend ol perfidious Albion is dead. By taking up the gunge
of battle on land England has bound
herself to meet the enemy on his
chosen ground. Her task haB been
made immensely more difficult. England on the sea alone could have
waged that prolonged war which
Germany cannot aflord to lace, could
have waited with the utmost patience
for the advance of the Russian,iirmica
Ent she has chosen to assume the
heavy handicap ot a land campaign
against the kaiser's armies to be
carried on even on the desperat
-.  that the     French resistance
-    The  entente      with
has been observed with magni-
New  York   Pi   ■
National League
Chicago ."i,  New York 0.
Cincinnati  I, Brooklyn 5-.
Pittsburg 2,  Boston 8.
st. Louis 5, Philadelphia 4.
American League
Boston  "',  Detroit IS.
Huston 5, Detroit 0.
Washington   I,   Chicago 9.
Philadelphia   14,  Cleveland 3.
Washington   I, Chicago 7.
International League. •
Toronto 15,  Montreal ll.
"Toronto 2, Montreal 2. (darkness)
Buffalo .1,  Rochester 3,  (darkness)
Baltimore  I, Newark Ih
New Jersey 8, Providence '.I.
The authorities at. St. Petersburg
have issued orders dismissing the
German and Austrian sovereigns and
princes from the honorary colonel-
ship in Russian regiments, and depriving them of Russian decorations.
This hus never before been done in
any war.
The United States Senate has passed the bill previously passed by the
House providing federal registration
lor producers, dealers and dispensers
of opium or cocoa leaves or derivatives, ami making It unlawful for any
unregistered person to have opium iu
his possession
New Fall Millinery
Wednesday, Sept. 16
Our Miss Call has returned from Toronto and eastern markets bringing
with her the Latest Millinery Styles.
The ladies of Revelstoke may depend
upon our display being the newest
styles at moderate prices.
Erence has submitted to the United
States and other neutral governments a sworn statement that, alter
an engagement at Moncel, on August
)j, u German otlicer tired at a distance of less than 30 feet, on three
Red Cross nurses, killing two and
wounding the third.
Opening Display of Fashion's
Latest in Fall Headgear for those
with discriminate taste.
An exclusive display of new and
beautiful Hats, showing the latest
productions from the hands of the
most famed designers in Paris,
London and New York. You
are invited to inspect this display-
Every Hat a Bargain-
Next to Royal Shoe Store, Howson Block.
I rallying to thc standard
'   •   •■     :.. -• •     and   maki:
erica should     look with
-i the bloodshed     In-
|l •    •:. |1
may er.
tentur* • I ai    •
• ■ -
Eto  wish  te.
•   res   of      Rl
tO       I.'
will    i,e   tbi
in thi
rh"       lor -
Roll Call"
■      [hibltw
[htful     die
I     ■!■■. I    BiSOn    Indian    v ii
i.!'■'!   In   the   bill   (Ol
"i   wiih mi"hI  Inten  I
pictures shot-ring   French troops, the
Seaforth Highlanders  md othi
'.nr  Uritish   regiments.
nn fri day     tbi ti     Lucille
i,uve" terles will be on thi  progi im
Thi e\|i'iii.i theatre ill tonight sh<ow«
Ing pictures ol tbe H vel tokc soldiers
Lord Kitchen r has cabled to the
mil,tia department accepting the oiler
ol Canada to supply -six expert aviators. The department having received
many oilers from Canadian airmen
who hold licenses, forwarded an oiler
to the war office asking if their service  ivould bc accepted.
Twelve Canadian Pacific railway
conductors and employees have been
arrested throughout Ontario on
charges of defrauding the C.PJl. by
allowing pi Bsengera to ride free or at
a reduced rate. Two Sudbury bur-
tenders have also been arrested iu
(iinn -ction with thc case.
Messrs, Hvans Coleman A Evans ol
Vancouver have oflered the free use
of their docks for the storage, asscm-
bling and labeling of British Coluin-
b i I L'.ft of 25,000 cases of salmon
to the old countrv. The government
has gratefully accepted the ofler ot
the Vancouv-ar wharfingers.
We have just received a new shipment of
Fancy Crockery, China and
Just the thing for Prizes for Card Parties, etc.
Lower Town
Branch—Oor. Oonnuui
Front Street
111 Ave, ami First St.
i ply    with    the     above requirements
forthwith, will  be proceeded against.
Dated    at  Hevclstoke,  B. C,     thia
[2:2nd, day of September,  1914.
Mayor of the City of Hevclstoke, B.Oj
"I  never  knew      old    Simpson     to
■ ledge that he hud made a mistake. '
I did, once."
Reall;    How did it happen?"
lie  put  the  lighted  end      of     his
lo bis mouth."
don't   V'.ii   hrn-ih   your  hair'"
tbe ma"  "f Hie l.ny    with    the
' •        ' e   ,       I,]   IISll."
,i lather's
bl        VVhv   hasn't       I,. ,
■   im   the        art
t  levied   mi    i.'.., Qreenwood
■ k   fur allowing    then
To All Subjects of Germany
and Austria-Hungary
NOTICE is hereby given that all
persons who arc subjects of Germany
and Austria-Hungary, who reside in
or enter the provincial police district
of RevelBtoke, arc required forthwith
to present themselves to N. V. Hoth-
wcll, provincial constab'e, or R. Gordon, government agent, at the Court
House in the city ol Hevclstoke, to
there leave their names, addresses
and descriptions and make such report and give such other information
unii follow Riicb directions as shall 'ie
required and directed by the provincial police.
And further take notice that any
such persons who are subjects of thc
countries aforesaid who do not comply with tbe above requirements
forthwith will  be proceeded against.
Dated at     Revelstoke,  this twenty
second day of Septenfber, A.D., mil.
Provincial Coimtablc
Our Roughing
is meeting with big
success. Our customers are satisfied.
Just what they have
been wanting.
Everything returned
already to iron, flat
pieces  all ironed.
Give us a trial and
be convinced
Only   35c a dozen.
Phone 342
'    i i' I'.i in.   .i'ii'  ol  the
I  |udg<es of potato plots in
ee.vii.i.-,     layi      I he   I,est   CltipB
seen nn tnr are at Orand Forks,
Rossland's circle of   medical     men
h i" iieen 'iiiui ged by tn,  an Ival   ut
in   Mlllai from Phoenix, to perroan
■■niiv i-    * fold mining city.
Three mines nf the Kelson    district
nblpped 801   tons nf iloo during Au-
CiihI   .im   iiirninsl   20   tons  during       the
.ime month i mt year and 1,023 tons
during   Inly.
for garden and farm ore best
for JVC soil. Seep Catalogue fox
solid Guarantee of purity
ana germination
Solid now for Copy free
Sutton & Scns.The Kind's Soedmoo
Rcadinj] F.n/Jlond
A. J.Wo odward
Victoria       o\ Vancouver
615 Fori- sr. «£7 Granville St
NOTICE is hereby given that all
persons who are subjects of Germany
nml iustrla-Hungary, who reside or
ent ei the City of Revelstoke, are reunited forthwith tn present them-
■elves tn the chief nf Police nf the
(ity nf Hevclstoke at thc city police
Station, to leave their names, nd-
dresses and descriptions and make
sirh report ami give such other in-
lormatlOD and follow such directions
U shall be required or directed by
Hie  Chief of Police.
And further take notice that any
siirh persons who are subjects of the
Countries aforesaid who dp not com'
ni in nun <i!<n (eh hiuhii
All changes ol advertise- H
ments must positively be M
handed Into this office by B
Monday evening ln order that (Si
the change shall appear tn \m)
Wednesday's Issue, and any <*]§
changes intended for Satur- N
day's Issue must be handed in H
not later than Thursday 8
evening of each week. Hi
Those having items Ior publication Mr.  H.  V,  Morgan spent the week
in    tho    Mail-Herald social and per- end with his family.  Mr.  Morgan   is
aonal column    are requested to call at Glacier,
up phone 62.
I    Mrs.  Urnee Lawson and Miss   Law
A.   Rutherford of Three Valley  son are the guests of Mrs.  Kennedy
ispent Monday in town.
Annie Sandbury spent a tew days
here, the guest ol Mrs. Mitcbel.
Mrs. Holder of Albert Canyon was
a visitor at Mrs. Mitchel's last week.
Mrs. Harry Bews returned on Monday Irom a short vacation at the
137 Second street for a week or so.
Little Constant e OummingB celebrated her eighth birthday on Monday. A halt dozen ol her small
friends were invited to a party, and
a gay time was spent hy all.
The  Women's    Auxiliary      ot
I-'eter's church  will     meet    at
Tomlinsoa's on  Thursday     afternoon
at   I  o'clock.  The sale ot work given
Mrs.  Phil,  Parker and small     sou,
left for a'vacation trip to Vancouver by this society will he October 21.
*' I   A very  pleasant  tune was spent at
Mrs.   J.   H.  Hamilton has returned  the whist    drive held at  St.  Francis  stance,  ten   industrial  concerns
home, having spent the past week at  hall  lust  evening.   Mrs.   Robbins  won
Salmon Ann.
Mrs. Ed. Allum and children returned on Saturday from ti ten weekB
trip to Pembroke, Out. ,
the tirst prize for ladies, a beautiful
cut glass vusc. Mr. Dick White won
the gentleman's prize, a very nice
pipe in case. A few musical numbers
were given by Miss \ era Bell.
Mrs. ,1. Brill who is now living at
the Big Eddy is moving over to
Hevelstoite next week.
agricultural, it is no longer able to
teed its population. About one half of
the agricultural land is divided into
relatively small holdings, while one-
quarter is held by large proprietors.
The railways have been state-owned
for a generation. Four years ago the
country had about 18 miles of railway to every hundred square miles
of surface, a ratio exceeded in
Europe only by Belgium, Holland,
the United Kingdom and Switzerland
ir. the order named. In his striking
picture of the growth of industrial
Germany. W. H. Dawson, in a notable volume on the subject, states
that the railway system ol thut
country and the development ol its
natural and artirtcial waterways
have helped to build up industry and
commerce and economic efficiency
each to an equal degree.
Another powerful factor in thc industrial life of Germany has been the
concentration     of   capital. For     in-
nine financial institutions have aggregate capital of »686,760,000, an
average of over $33,000,000, Nearly
all these large undertakings, including the Krupp gnn and shipbuilding
firm, with capital of $4.ri,000,uM, and
the Deutsche and Dresdr.er Banks,
left each  with 850,000,001) capital,     have
Mrs.  Robert  Howson returned
Sunday    trom Halcyon  Hot Springs,
The members of the gun clul
on the     midnight,   train on  Sunday,   grown  to their present size as n rule
for Golden,  from  there  ihey  Will    ko  by amalgamation    with    rival enter-
on  by  automobile    to     the  Windermere  prises. The firm of Krupp,  in   which
district,  on  a    shooting trip.      They  Emperor     William        has     a     substantial    financial   interest,    employs
where she has spent the past lu days,   arc after the  real  thing,      no      clay
pigeons this     time,      und with such
• .  McKay of Winnipeg,   track Bhots umonK the partV|  a big
bag is the expected result.      Mr.  K.
McRae accompanied them.
arrived in town last week, on an ex
tended visit to her brother J. H. Mc
Mrs. Leonard Howson is leaving on
Thursday for an extended visit to
■eastern cities. Mr. Howson will join
her later.
Mr. H.  R. Cramer ol Nelson, hus
been spending a lew days     here on
business and  left tor  Kamloops yes.
terday afternoon.
The hostesses nt the lawn tenuis
courts on  Saturday  afternoon,    wore
About .'i0 or 110 people attended the
social given by the Epworth league
of the? Methodist church, on Monday
evening. It was held at the home ol
Mrs. Fred Be we. and was the first
Of a series of entertainments to be
given through the winter. Games
were played, and contests were held.
A very amusing purt of the entertainment was a story,    written     by
76,60<i persons. Now industrial Germany and its 35,'Mio,0:io workerB,
with the other half of that empire's
population, is thrown into war by
Germany's 'military madmen.
Americans do not believe in condemning an accused without giving
bim in impartial hearing. They do
not believe in war without exhausing
every endeavor to secure justice by
peaceful  measures.    They  do not be-
nne  of the  members,  of a  trip  from   lieve in regarding u solemn treaty as
Winnipeg to    Kevelstoke,  which      in-  " scrap of puper which may be     dis-
Mrs. Goddard and tho Misses Cui rie,   Kiuljej u|( t|,c num„s 0( ti,c members  carded whenever it interferes with the
Eaton and Creelman.
Mrs. (Dr.) McNuughton and two
?hildren of Rossland are here for
.about a month on a visit to Mrs
McNaughton's mother, Mrs. Fred
Miss Dorothy Greenwood ol Toronto is the house quest ot Mrs. H. H.
McVity fnr about a WI ■«. Miss Greenwood has been visiting her brother'in
Thc meetings ol    the     Red    CroSB
society ure     postponed     lor a short
time, pending instructions trom head
quarters.  Full  particulars
given later.
Ol the league. This story was the hit  interests ol either of the purtieB     to
of the evening und brought shouts of  the treaty. If a nation can break its
merriment from everyone. Dainty refreshments were served, and the party broke up, with the singing of "A
jolly good fellow."
From Mmietai-y Times
will     be
Mii'itary and naval Germany in   its
insane  war  lust  is  parulyzing  industrial Germany. At the conclusion   ot
hostilities, the nation's industry ana
commerce will have suffered a   blow,
Rev   0. A. Procunier left lor Nelson   Irom  which it will take at least     a
on Tuesday to attend a meeting     ot   quarter, perhaps a hall century, may-
ibe executive of th- diocese ot Koot-   be more, to recover. Modern Germany
i-ilemn obligation^ without penalty,
there is an end to any international
good relations.
•Tho agitation for international
arbitration—the substitution ol the
appeal to reason for the appeal to
force—has led thousands of Americans to hope that henceforth treaties
would require no other enforcement
than the public bcucj of national
bi line-. Germany's disregard of her
reaty obligations by her invasion ol
Belgium hus disappointed this hope."
.\, <n  York Outlook.
enay. Mr. Procunier expects     to   return tomorrowl
The missionary society ol St.
Johns church will hold their lirst
'.ill meeting on October 1. A special
program has been arranged, and a
large attendance is expected.
Trofcssor—Too bud! One ol my
pupils, to whom I have given two
courses of instruction in the cultivation of the memory, has forgotten
presents two outstanding facts, the to pay me, and the worst of it is 1
great increase of the population can't remember hiB name,
since 1871 and the     growing depend- 	
ence of the population upon industrial and mercantile pursuits. Industry and trade in Germany maintain directly  a  population  of    about
The German ships Orlando and
Goldheck, the latter Irom Tncoma,
Wash., for London, have been captured bv British vessels in tbc Atlantic.
3<1|  millions,  or more  than  hall   the   The Orlando left Meiillones. Chile, on
Mr.    W.  B.  Donaldson    spent
Kamloops, and expects
move his family to that city.
May 27,  for    the
Thc Goldbeck,     a
English  Channel.
German    barque,
O'K)    bushels     compared     with
\ iguat government report.
street, and took possession on    Monday.
Messrs. L. W. Wood, H. Mortimer,
and Mr. Cuiiiiiiins are triing their luck
on another shooting expedition. They
lift for Albert Canyon on thiB morning's train and are Imping to have
better luck, now that the weather
has changed.
Owing to thc death of Miss Parkcr'g
mother, ot which she received word
only ycBtcrday, she will not conduct
her music classes, until further notice. Thc sympathy of all her friends
will be with h
Ihis sad time.
Mr. C, A. Procunier Jr., of Coma-
1'lix came up on Saturday to spend
a couple of days with btl parents,
Rev. and Mrs. Proriinier. He return- rctod partly to the building
id on Monday accompanied by his
■liter Miss Irene, who will spend a
few dnyB visiting friends tlnn
The London Financial News     in an
uitire population of thc German em
week-end  in  Revelstoke.  Mr.  Donald-   Iiri'-
son has now a passenger run out   ol      ('n'L'f among the cauill which have sailed from Tacoma on April 211     for
shortly     to  helped to place     Germany into     the London and whs reported as    having
Iront rank ol industrial    nations     is crossed the Lizard recently,
its posses8ion     of     valuable mineral
Mr. Mundy McRae Ib in town alter   wealth and ot     capital     to develop Canadian official estimates put   the
an absence of live or six years.     He   theni. It has the largest known     re- wheat  crop of the   three    northwest
has been In  thc real  estate  business  Berves ol coal ol all  European coun- |ro-.-inris  at   137,000,000  bushels,    as
in Vancouver, Sun Francisco and ot-  tries. Dpon that  foundation, its iron against 20'Mi0","iK) bushels harvested
ber citicB. He is a gikst ut     present  and steel  industries have been    built a year ago.     Private experts   figure
ut the Union Hotel.                                 I ipldly and efficiently, lt has copper, that the spring crop     region   in the
ie.ul.    Ine    nd other minerals in fair United States will produce only 224,-
Mrs. William    Robertson and     two   quantity and great wealth in its Salt «hi,00" bushels,    a falling ofl of   12,-
Children arrived on Sunday Irom Gol-   mj,,cs   jt has practically a monopoly
den.  Mr.  and  Mi>     Roi ertson    have  0|  potalh,    „nd    suppi.es    tbe world
rented Mrs. William Lawrence's house,   witt, that product,
corner of UcKenlie avenue and Shxth     'p|10 industrial bub of   the country
ie the district which stretches from article upon the kaiser's ultimate
Pus: I'ldiuf ou the Rhine land to movements, suggeBts either death at
lliimin in Westphalia, and covers a lis own or somebody cIbc's humlB or
large part of tlms province!, Speak- rt.ght to tien'l'-nlmur loll. He is one
ug of that district, the Cologne of th' largut landowners In the west-
Oasittl pmpheried some time ago ern states, says the News, not in his
thnt belorc long tbe district be- own name, of course, and owns a
tween Duisburg and Hniiim would considerable amount of property in
lorn * one enormous settlement, a West?rn Canada. So notorious is the
lingle expanse of houses from 45 to fact that it whb once a standing joke
i'i1 miles long and trom IS to 20 miles in Vancouver that, although the
broad." Kaiser was a large owner ol proper-
While Germany is still lagging be- ty in certain districts he declined to
hind in shipbuilding—the Clyde yards join the local ratepayers' asBocia-
alone turning out a larger     tonnage tion.
mot. .--.-*—»-—*  """'" ~~~C,~~~.   than all the    German yards together 	
will be with  her and her brother   at *
—good progress is being made neTer- So  carefully     are they  conserving
thclcss. Thai  is in            ivasure due the food  supply  in Berlin,  a<SCordlng
!•   the naval  policy Of Emperor Wil- to reports reaching London, that the
Ham, which would have been well   il carnivorous animals in thc zoo     arc
eniitini'd    to    peaceful  work,  but dir- to be killed to BBVe for the ctinsump-
of a tion of the people the meat that
gigantic navy, it likely will prove would be fed to the animals. They
I'isastrons in the comparatively near are fed largely on horseflesh, which
future. ran not be spared apparently nt thc
b] venr. Germany tins become present crisis. The Bame conditions
Mn, W II. DOUldMn rereived Ihe tnott independent nf othT muntries prevail in Hamburg, where Hagcn-
sad newB of thl death ol bir hint Inr, in Industrial products Comparing beck's famous zoo, the largest col-
John Glover Of Villain. Mr. Glnver the statistics of 18!'7 with those of lection of wild Bnimnls in existence,
was at Victoria for medical treat- 'li • import! will also sutler heavily, The less
men! and died there. Mr. Donaldson Increased in that prnml ly 49 per valuable carnivorous nnlniiils arc
came In OU tin- midnight train, Tnes- mil and that ..f the (SpOTtl by UB bHng killed ofl first and fed to the
ilny, and With Mrs Ittuuildsoti left per rent., while the mere ."> .* .tuers, and it is hoped by this
n thin mornlng'l train lot Vermin pnpulntlnn was 98 per cent. V.- means ultimately to save a consider-
In attend thl lttn« ll                               tln-udi  the     imintry  is still Urg<tly able part of tbp collection.
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
We Aim to Give Maximum
Wear at a Minimum Price
New Arrivals in Neckwear
Belts and Girdles
The "Vester" or Combimtion Vest and Girdle is very stylish. Some New Trimmings in
rose effect for evening wear, l-'rillings in Chiflons, Laces and Nets are still popular. We
have a full assortment just in.
A new lot of Back Combs, Barettes, Side Combs and Turban Pins—the very latest in
this line of goods.
These cold days remind us of the fact that winter is near. We have a full stock of
Sweaters and Sweater Coats in all colors and sizes.   Quality and prices can't be beat.
Oar business in Ladies' Coats has been very satisfactory during the past two weeks, but
we still have a large stock which we are anxious to show. It will pay you to see these styles.
A line of Children's Coats at $2.93 and one at $3.90 which are excellent values.
A new showing of Curtain material for fall cleaning.
Rugs, Mats and Linoleums at 20 per cent. Discount.
Men's Furnishing and Shoe Dep't
20th Century Brand Clothes
For the Best Dressed Men
Our new stock is just to hand. Bigger and better than ever before. New
styles, new cloths, and absolutely the
acme of tailoring. Let us interest you.
Your Fall Suit and Overcoat are both
This New Model Suit
we have made up in blues and blacks.
Neat and dressy but not extreme. Note
the fine lines and quiet style which denote the good dresser everywhere. All
our blues and blacks, whether serge or
vicuna, are guaranteed.
Prices $22.00 to $32.00
The other cut shows one of our
New Model Overcoats
Ws have them either with or without
belts. All new cloths. Many other
styles—from the short dressy tight coat
to the heavy 52 inch ulster. All bear
the 20th Century trade mark—the brand
of what is absolutely right.
Prices $15.00 to $35.00
Grocery and Crockery Department
Wi AMt W
COWANS by the pound.
COWANS '4, % and lb. tins.
BAKER'S Breakfast.
FRY'S Homeoepathic.
FRY'S Breakfast.
LOWNEY'S one-quarter pound tins.
VAN HOUTEN'S one quarter, one-half
and 1-lb. tins.
Jquarter, one-half and 1-lb. tins.
we have the bust OLIVK OIL in ihe
Mape of Italy
in 30c and 60c bottles, one-half gallon and
gallon tins.
Crosse & Blackwell
in one half-pint bottles and quart bottles.
Car of ROYAL HOUSEHOLD FLOUR just unloaded.
Car of MIXED FEED just unloaded.    A large shipment of
Huntley  &  Palmer's   Biscuits   placed   ih  stock  this  week.
Peaches for preserving next week. PAGE SIX.
I. '*=
am required every day tn meel
the demands ot* our customers.
Tlio reason is that it iH such creamy
toothsome bread. The test is in
the taste ami the sooner you begin
last in;? tin- sooner you will know
what perfect bread really is.
Wtort is Doing io tlie Province
The Oreat Northern lias cut out its |    Trail city council has made a grant
Sunday  train  into  Ilossland. of *1U0 to the fruit fair.
Shamrock Hams And Bacon
P. BURNS & CO., Limited
Strictly First-Class
Rooms   Single, en Suite, and with Bath
Hotel Victoria
I!. Laughton, Prop.
Choicest of Wines, Liquors, and Cigars
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co.. Ltd
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufacturers of Aerated Waters
Agents for Calgary Beer
Jack Laughton, Proprietor
First Street, Revelstoke, B. C.
Good Accommodation.       Reasonable Rates.
Cafe in Connection
Central Hotel
Abrahamson Bros.
First-class in all res]
All Modern Convenii
Special Weekly Rates
Rossland police will in future be
armed with automatic pistols,
lintli Nakusp anil New Denver are
going Ui hold their lairs this fall.
The new post oilice building at
Greenwood will be finished this week.
The poultry exhibits at Trail Iruit
fair this week promises to bo the best
Salmo shingle mill still continues
lo run but the men bave hud their
wages reduced.
Kaslo has a sehool attendance of
over 200, 1 i*."i of the pupils aro in the
public school.
Ti1. n Rossland hunters have beeu
fined $10 and costs for carrying tire-
arms without u license.
In Kaslo ou Wednesday two persons were each lined $50 for lighting
lires without a permit.
The Anglicans of South Slocan
have opened their uew church, which
has a seating capacity ol 80,
H. Mclnnis,  of     Grand Forks hung
up a season's record  last week,  getting ten  grouse      after    a  half  hour
| hunt.
The Motherlode mine aud mill at
Salmo are shut down on account of
C shortage ol water for power purposes.
Oue Midway merchant reports selling 1,000 pounds of sugar and '.18
racks of Hour iu a single day this
Before Stipendiary Magistrate Cart-
mel, John W. Moore of South Slocan
was lined Si50 and costs for starting
a forest tire.
The enrollment at the Blalrmore
school now exceeds 250. Any 'more
congestion will make a sixth teacher
Monday of last week Arthur Loven
jlilled three black bear in one day
1 near Robert     Miller's    ranch on the
I south fork of Deep Creek.
F. R. Morris, provincial constable
and sherill at Cranbrook for the past
Hi years, di>>d suddenly last week of
heart failure, aged 02 years.
hundred tone of oats from  115
la said to be a record crop this
year   from   the Okanagan flats Land
company farm at Keremeos.
Vn  Austrian ims been   arrested   at
Natal,   B.   '*.    suspected    of    having
: the      tire     there on   Sept.   .*)
which d-ertroyed a large store and   a
number ol residences. Blankets   found
led  with oil, and the fact  that
the water Bupply had   bee:, tampered
Trail's chief of police now draws a
monthly salary of $118,
Rod Hsh are running in millions iu
the creeks around Lardo.
The tallest. Hag pole in Uritish Columbia is at Haney. It is 225 feet
The rain on Labor Day was the
i'-rst sprinkle Nidson has felt since
August (i.
In spite of the war Rossland mines
shipped 106 cars ol ore the tirst week
in  September.
l.e nil' distance telephone connection
bei ween Kaslo and Slocan points is
now established.
This summer some of the farms
near t'hilliwack produced 10."> bushels
of oats to the ucre.
The list of cases at the county
court sitting at Greenwood this week
is the largest of the year.
i    One Kaslo merchant    claims     that
| none of his prices on goods have ad-
vanii'il since war broke out.
Grand Forks W. C. T. U. is getting
busy to prevent the issuing of a
[wholesale liquor license in that city.
M. W. Ludlow, a Grand Forks
thicken rancher, reports the sale of
•-'.UOO birds to a Spokane firm, aud
still has some 2,s00 birds left.
Natal had a $25,000 fire on Saturday last. The public school wus saved
by dynamiting some buildings close
to it thus preventing the fire from
Fifteen or twenty Hindus resident
around Grand Forks are seeking admission into the volunteers in order
to go to the front with the second
Canadian contingent.
The war does not seem to have affected the output ol the Rossland
mines. The shipments for August this
year are 6,333 tons greater than the
same month in 11)12.
The Liiulsley Bros. Fole company
at Nakusp has had a large order o£
nearly 11 m cars of telegraps poles, ou
which it was working, cancelled on
.account ot war conditions.
i The big tour-dial clock for Grand
Forks post oflice tower arrived in the
city. The dials arc four feet iu diameter, the works being proportionate
| in size, clock and hell weighing nearly a ton and a halt.
Tn the fact that penal institutions
are overflowing with suspected foreign reservists, a recommendation has
been forwarded to Ottawa for converting the poultry section of the
aegrlculture buildings at Lethbrldge
into a military prison.
Drink-tad liwsiie
Runs Amuck With Fiifie
Smelter Again to
Take Customs Ore
The Consolidated   Mining & Smelt-
suitably furnished with the choicest the
market affords. Best Wines. Liquors and
Cigars.    Rates $1 a day.    Monthly rates.
ng company has notified its custom-
, Wbo   ers that it will again receive ore   for
treatment, payment for silver     being
is a preliminary     settlement,    while
. ade on a sale of 40 cents per ounce
■ -.ul  A-.li bf settled Ior on Newi York
iota-Wong Instead   ot at the London
Ice which previous to the outbreak
the wm- was the standard,   There
main   wl"  '"' a  '•'''*'   '"■"'     0&8l settlement
y\    for silver as  the company disposes of
this   product,   For  this  purpose    each
elpl e will be pooled,   that
:   ,iii the company's mines being   in
Union   Hotel
A. P. LBVESQUE, Proprietor
PM—'r        ' tmolmmmmmmmmm i.n^
The status of a bnilntM hou-"* li
reflected in it* gtatlontry. It Pa"* -
to liE»e lhe liext   llint'd KoiriR.   Wt
Wp offar y't txparl Horvlcfl,   Print
i-< our i>ii ilni 11 "i" ir hobby too
To tha i"* I ii■!'" ■  ■» t>f pftMf mi.f
(tire you tfas high—I q a wit 9 %\ Iti      Elect rio Prose      iyp<» w$ ftdd originality and it marl
lowest prlot*   vn* Mtttn&fMi mm of itarign and rapid tlallfar)
:   i   tnd treated on    exactly     the
i!, ,i   e,f individual
If,,   <jra man    and diatributloni ol returns
company'a sales    of
.; ..    ■ ■    tbii metal amount to a month's out-
I...,.] will in- p ml for on receipt  at
I 1 in!   Ol   tbe   N'-w   York   i|iiota-
ttlamenl   being made   on
bi   New  York  price  foi   the   third
onth aftei  rsci Ipi ol tbe order, The
narrow    ew   .. -fey will charge sxlatlng amelter
■  : itM '"'  treatment, pins i per cent
eft-Mi and   '  -■" ■ ol ih" net  '.nl f the ore.
,- '.niy a ten In no other reaped    la   there   any
D. McOulre o I to pi Ice and condl
D   lions.
i   wir" i,<"/oiiei  him.   Two .1 ■
aneia    reed fed    iav< ..\     The new concrete itaok ol tht Don-
I laved iiii'H',• i.e      , fligbl olidated  Mining ft Smelting     com-
Finally alter bavin                    bia pany nt Trail  went  Into actim   aei
i-in of which he had lomeho-n     lent, lei   m Tueaday, it la a huge    Sand
the stork, the man wns oapl irad and mark and stands away abovi •■
l   to  Mi" ooOp .   st.nrks  on     the  works.   It  Is  -.'SO
He wu too drunk to give nny  ao-Ileal high and i   leet InBlde diameter,
[count of himself bul  he ie luppoaed land was built, it is und<tratood,    on
to be  '   Swede named Nelson, and   « accounl of the vastly Increased cap-
prospector. mity of the copper (urnasea,     >v 1 • i<ii
Fortunately  no one  wai hit   by  Ibe have been,  one    by  one,  rebuilt      to
Dying shots although aeveral   people adOoramodate the   increased or.'    !•-
had narrow escapes. celpts.
Shoes Below Cost!!
Last of our $3,000 Stock
must be sold out at once
Men's Fine Shoes    Men's Heavy Shoes
Men's Med. Heavy Shoes
John Mclntyre C& Son
First Street. Telephone No. 93
Agents for Consumers' Tailoring Company, Toronto.
Our Clothes
are   made to fit
KXJe Guarantee-      —~— =
.Style, Cut, and Finish
Cressman CSt Co.,
Custom Tailors
possess the personal note that ordinary printing lacks. Drop in
the Mail-Herald ami ask for quotations on our printed facsimile
typewriting. Letters, circulars, mailing cards, ,*c, with all the
effectiveness of real typewriting at a fraction of its cost.
Reasons are 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 diffioult
to find any justification for breaking the continuity
of advertising during hot weather.
"Clothes have to be worn and the necessaries of
life provided for, and almost every article with the
exception of purely seasonable goods is in equal demand in the summer as in the winter.
"Then, again, in the summer people do not work
bo 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
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. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1914
War Equipment
of every Canadian who goes to the
front should certainly include a
Safety Razor
(Made in Canada)
Then the hardest campaigning cannot rob him of the
comfort of his regular shave, for the Gillette does its work
as quickly and well in the armed camp as in the perfectly
appointed private bathroom.
Light, compact, safe under any circumstances, the
Gillette Safety Razor Pocket Edition or Combination Set
"fits in" perfectly with active service conditions.
If your Soldier Boy doesn't already own one, give him
a Gillette, with his name engraved on case or razor, before
he leaves for the front.
Standard Sets cost • . . $5.00
Pocket Editions from . $5.00 to $6.00
Combination Sets (like cut below)   from $G.50
At Drug, Jewelcry and Hardware Stores
Office and Factory:
Thc New
Gillette Building,
Lump or Nut Coal
Dry Birch and Cedar any length
phone: ao i
Three Squares a Day
In spite ol war and the honors ol war a valt number of Canadians arc going to need "three squares a day" just aa in
times ot pence. They are ge'ing to need such things as clothing, fuel, etc., too and a surprising lot of them will go on buying luxuries as well.
The bottom hasn't fallen out of trade. On the contrary a
new bottom has been put in. Live advertisers ure going after
the new business, new markets, new fields made possible by
this great and unfortunate   war.
Just us modern methods of warfare will add new efficiency, new
features to this war so modern methods     of   selling through
real advertising and merchund'ising will add new efficiency to
the commercial effort set   in motion by the war.
Americnn manufacturers have discovered that owing to the
shutting otl ol German expertations they have a brand new
mnrket at their doors for such commodities ns chemicals, drugs,
medicines, copper and manufactures, cotton goods, earthen
stone and China ware, glass and glass ware, malt liquors,
spirits, wines, silk manufactures, fruit and nuts, gloves, embroidery, hats, steel and iron manufactures, toys etc.
The Americnn advertisers nre re-adjusting themselves with
wonderful rapidity and redoubling their efforts to secure new
trade heretofore denied them. Those who hesitate will lose a
tremendous opportunity and be handicapped for months perhaps
years, to come.
What about us Canadians?
Cooperation   in Plans, Suggestions, and
Advice,   icithout obligation,  on   request.
New Herald Building   Calgary
Csntral Building;, Victoria
Rogers Building, Vancouver
L. C. Smith Building, Seattlo
Don't merely smother your eouflh
p.,...!   wm Matlilru's Syrup of T»r and C«l Wver Oil not only
I      IK I1 I promptly arrests roughing, but thanks to its tonic and
VVllL   11 ftrengtbeuiiig pro|x;rtiea it helps thetystem to throw off
tlie cold and thtw effect! a permanent cure.    It la thia quality whkh has won for
It the largcit Bale of any cough and cold remedy in Canada.
jy. large bottles, eneryttuSent.
J. I- MATBIEt) hi. Prop., Mlt NnaoOKF. PJJ.
If rmir <MM l« te**rl.ti tt.llil.ei • H.rrlM r«"Jil«t» lit. MMM >rtiiltw»Je1l
tnempXly 4l.|»l Uti t***' onl emm. Ik. p«l» ffen M.  M mot ll*Mm      It...  rf ■ ^^^
Vinmm, Mt.
Judge Thompson Quotes Decisions—Naturalization of Germans Invalid, He Says
While some judges are granting naturalization papers to German and
Austro-Hungarlan citizens others are
refusing naturalization to citizens of
hostile countries. In Revelstoke
Judge Forin has granted naturalization to Austrians und Germans while
in Fernie Judge Thompson has refused similar applications. The following
is the decision issued by Judge
Re John Peter et nl.—These arc
applications ior naturalization made
by German ami Austrian subjects,
the Oath ol Allegiance iu some cases
was taken prior to and in other subsequently to the declaration ol war,
but In nil cases, applications to the
I ourt were made subsequently thereto. |A| J
1 have refused the applications on
the following grounds:
1. No alien enemy has a right to
apply to the civil courts during war.
His civil rights are suspended. Hals-
bury, Vol. 1, p. 311, sec. 683. Cyc.
Under the Naturalization Act, the
application is made in open court
and not when the cath of allegiance is signed and sworn and the
certificate ot thc notary public granted. If my conclusions are correct
therefore, these applicants have no
right whatsoever to come to a civil
court and demand any rights or privileges, nor am I able, however willing I might be, to hear any application on their behalf.
2. While there are no decisions
that I have been able to discover
'rearing on the point, we have the decision oi the court of appeal in Res
v. Lynch, 1903, 1 K.B. 414. In this
case Col. Lynch, a British subject,
alter the declaration of war between
Great Britain and the government of
the Republic ol South Africa, made
application for naturalization as a
citizen of the republic, which was
granted. On his trial for treason and
c n appeal from the judgment of the
trial court, the court were unanimous in holding that it was impossible for him to dlivest himself of his
nationality by taking the Oath of
allegiance to a government with
which Great Britain was at war. The
court he'd that the naturalization
was in itself invalid and on act of
treason. If, therefore, a naturalization by a government of a foreign
country is invalid, I should think
that thc naturalization of an alien
enemy and the acquisition by him of
all the rights ol a British subject
would be invalid.
3. LooKing at the question entirely dist'inct from nny question of
law, I would refuse thc application
iu the exercise of my own discretion.
1 have grave doubts whether a man
who was willing and anxious to di-
\est himself of his own nationality
and assume that ol an alien enemy,
would make a good citizen. I alBo
gravely doubt whether it would be
lair to the community to give an
alien enemy the same rights bb are
given a British subject, Ior example,
the right to vote, aud other rights
of a similar nature. Ainother more
serious objection is that at the present time, when un alien enemy is
desirous ol leaving Canada Ior the
purpose of engaging in the war, he
can be stopped and Imprisoned, and
the mere act of his endeavoring to
leave the country is in itself sufficient^'
reason to justify thc authorities in
nil.-ting him; but if he incomes a
British subject, the authorities have
ro right or licence, (in the absence
ot his expressing an intention to
commit treason), to prevent his leaving the country.
It Ims been urged tbat some of
these applicant! .ire men who have
lived in Canada for some years and
are good citizens. I cannot, however,
separate the sheep from the goats,
ft has also been urged that liy allowing alien enemies to take the oath ol
allegiance, we thereby have a strong-
ei hold upon them than we formerly
had, inasmuch as if they did fight
against Great Britain, they would
be guilty ol treason. I have said,
however, that we have the strongest
bold possible on an alien enemy
whom the authorities believe is going
to fight against Greut Britain, namely—by arresting him on his endeavor
to leove the country; but we would
have a very poor hold on a man,
1 who had become a naturalized British subject, and then went 'into the
\ ranks ol the enemy, unless he chose
I to come iinrk aguin at the conclusion
of the war.
On these grounds, therefore, I have
dismissed these applications.
11    li. Thompson, Judge.
deeds or a certificate of encumbrance claims with the Board ot Investiga-
or other evidence of title; or in case ! tions; such persons are ri quired to
of lands not held under Crown pant, i Pie on or before the 21st day ot Sep-
by producing the pre-emption record,'tembcr, 1914, a statement as requir-
the agreement of Bale, the mining re- ed by Section 294 of the "Water Act,
cord, a certificate of search    in    tho   1914,"  or  Section 2S  of the  "Water
ACTS and "WATER ACT, 1914."
j    Before thc Board of Investigation
In the matter of all streams in
Townships 17 and 18 in Ranges 10
nnd 11 west of the Sixth Meridian
which are tributary to Salmon River
A meeting of the Board oi Investigation will he held at Armstrong
on the Second day of October, 1U14,
at two o'clock in the afternoon.
All statements ol claim to water
privileges on these respective streams
all objections thereto, and the plans
prepared for the use of the Board
will then be open tor inspection.
All persons interested are entitled
to examine these, and to tile objections thereto In writing if they deem
At this meeting claimants who
have not previously done so shall
prove their title to lands to which
their water records are appurtenant,
This may be done by producing, in
case of Crown-granted lands, the title
deeds or a certificate ot encumbrance
or other evidence of title; or in case
ot lands not held under Crown grant
by producing the pre-emption record,
the agreement ol Bale, the mining
record, a certificate of search in the
Dominion Land Office, or other documents of title.
Objections will be heard lorthwith
if the party objected to has received
sufficient notice of the objection.
The Board at the said meeting will
determine the quantity ol water
which may be used under each record,
the further works which are necessary
for such UBe, and Will set dates for
the filing of plans of such works and
for the commencement and completion of such works.
And whereas there may be persons
who, before the 12th day of March,
1909, were entitled to water rights on
any ol the said streams and yet have
not filed statements of their claims
with the Board ol Investigation; such
persons are required to file on or before the 21st day of September, 1914,
a statement as required by Section
294 of the "Water Act, 1914" or Section 2S of the "Water Act" as amended in 1913. Forms (No. 50 for
irrigation, and No. 51 for other purposes) may be obtained from any
government agent in the  province.
Dated at Victoria, B.C., the 12th
day of August, 1911.
For tht Board of Investigation.
ACTS and "WATER ACT, 1914."
Belore the Board of Investigation
In the matter of that part of the
Salmon River and of its tributaries
which are situate west of the western
boundary of Range 11, west of the
Sixth Meridian. •
A meeting of the Board of Investigation will be held at Grand Prairie
on the Sixth day ol October, 1914,
at ten o'clock In the torenoon.
All statements of claims to water
privileges on these respective Btreams
all objections thereto, and the plans
prepared Ior the use of the Board will
then be open for inspection.
All persons interested arc entitled
, to examine these, and to file objections thereto in writing il they deem
At this meeting claimants who have
not previously done so shall prove
their title to lands to which their
water records are appurtenant. This
may be done by producing, in case
of     Crown-granted     lands, the title
Dominion Land Office, or other documents of title.
Objections will lie heard lorthwith
if the party objected to haB received
sufficient notice ot the objection.
The Board at the said meeting will
determine the quantity of water
wnich may bc used under each record,
the further works which nre necessary
for such use, and will set dates for
the filing ot plnnB ot such works and
or the commencement and completion
of such works.
And whereas there may be persons
who, before the 12th day of March,
1909, were entitled to water rights on
any of the said streams and yet have
not filed statements of their claims
with the Board nf Investigation; Buch
persons are required to file on or before thc 21st day of September, 1914,
a statement as required liy Section
294 ot the ;'Wnter Act, 1914" or Section 2-3 of thc "Water Act" as amended In 1913; Forms (No. 50 tor irrigation, and No. 51 (or other purposes! may be obtained from nny
government ngent in the province.
Dated at Victoria, B.C., the 12th
day of August, 1914.
For thc Board of Investigation.
Act" as amended in 191H. Forms (No
50 for irrigation, and No. 51 for other purposes) may be obtained from
any government agent in tbe province
Dated at Victoria, B    C, the 12th
day of August, 1914.
For the Bonrd of Investigation.
lt. Chairman.
ACTS and "WATER ACT, 1914."
Before the B ..rd ot,Investigation
In the matter of Shuswap River a
tributary of Shuswap Lake and of
streams flowing from the south into
the said Shuswap River between Fortune Creek and Mabel Lake, including Fortune Creek and its tributaries
and excluding Trinity ■ r Putnain
And in the matter of Otter River
or Deep     Creek and of     Coyote   or
Malakwa School
Sealed Tenders, superscribed "Tender for Malakwa School," will be i*-
reived by the Honourable the Minies-
teB of Public Works up to noon ol
Tuesday, the 29tb day ol September,
I'll I, for the erection nnd completion
of a large uiie-room scboolhouso at
Malakwa, in the Kamloops Electoral
Plans, specifications, contract, and
forms of tender may lie seen ou nnd
after the 14th day of September, 1914
at the office of Mr. E.T.W. Pearse,
Government Agent, Kamloops; Mr. J.
Mi/on. secretary eef the School Board,
Malakwa; and thc Department of
Public Works, Victoria.
By application to the undersign^
contractors may  obi ill - ■ ;■>•    ol
the plans and specifications for ths
sum of ten dollars ($10), which will
bo rsfunded on their return in good
Each proposal must tie accompanied
by an accepted bank cheque ^r     cer-
titicate of    deposit     on   a charter^
hank of Canada, made payable tothe
Honourable     the     Minister of Public
Irish Creek tributaries of  Okanagan; Works, for a sum equal   to     10   per
Lake und the tributaries of the said  cent of tender,  which shall     be for-
Otter River and  ol thc said Coyote -6lted lf ,h" i':,r,v     tendering decline
to enter into contract     when   called
upon to do so, or it he tail to com-
A meeting ot the Board ol Invest!
gation will be held at Armstrong onjI'lete the work contracted for. The
the 1st day of October, 1914, a- t»o cheques or certificates ot deposit ol
o'clock in the afternoon. j unsuccessful tenderers will be returned
All statements ot   claims to water to them upon tbe   execution     of the
privileges on these respective streams fnntrnct.
all objections thereto, and the plana j Tenders will not be considered unprepared Ior the use ot the Board will |lf*SB mnde out on the lorms supplied,
then be open for inspection. signed with the actual signature     of
All persons  interested  nre  entitled 1 the tenderer, and enclosed in the en-
to examine these,     am* to file objections thereto in writing it they deem
At this     meeting    ilaimnnts    who
' have not previously done so shall'
piove their title to Ian is to which
t'-ieir water records arc appurtenant.
j This may be done by producing, in
case of Crown-grnnted lands, che title
deeds or a certificate ol encumbrance
or other evidence ol title; or in case
of lands not held under Crown grant,
by producing thc pre-emption record,
| the agreement ol sale, the mining
record, a certificate ot search in the
Dominion Land office, or other docu-
! ments of title.
I Objections will he heard forthwith
if the party objected to has received
sufficient notice of thc objection.
The Board at the said meeting will
determine    the    quantity    of    water
' which may be used under each record
the further works which are necessary for such use, and will set dates
for the filing of plnns of such works,
1 nnd for thc commencement and completion of such works.
And whereas there may bc persons
who, before the 12th day of March,
1909, were entitled to water rights
on nny of thc snid streams and yet
have   not   filed statements   ot   their
velopes lurnished.
The lowest or nny tender cot necessarily accepted.
Deputy Minister and PubUc Works
Engineer. Department of Public
Victoria, B. C, September 10th.
Baggage Transferred
Distributing Agents and Storage
Furniture and  Piano-moving a
Phone48—276.   Night Phone340
.1.  11. 01 KTls
Advertising    Pays
IF       you advertise
in  the  Mail-Herald
Judge Brown's recent decision in
Rossland assessment appeals will reduce the city'B tos revenue over $000.
The steel and ooncrete Structure at Vise, Belgium, dynamited by the Belgian* to hamper the ubvnm-n
of the ii, nn.ms PAGE EIGHT
I sss
j. A. Kirk ol Arrowhead registered
at the King Edward on Sunday.
0. Hairsine e.f Vernon was a guest
at the Hotel Revelstoke on Bunday.
W. H. Woodbury of Three Valley
was i guesl at the Hotel Revelstoke
< u Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Dennlson nt
Banfl were registered at the Hotel
Revelstoke on Sunday.
The ladies aid ol the Y.M.C. \. will
give their annual turkey supper on
Thanksgiving day, October 12.
Mr. and Mrs. William Boyd of
Halcyon were In the city on Monday
und registered  it the King Edward.
Miss Burtleld of Nelson is vWltlng
hei brother J. H, Burfleld, agent Ior
j *n- Dominion Express companj here.
There will be a meeting i'f the Re-
Uel Society ever) Wednesday [rom
2.3U t,i 5 '.ii i'.in   .'it the IUY.M.C..V
\v. W, Bradley, provincial assessor,
of Nelson, wus In the city yesterday
niiu registered al  the King  Edward,
Mrs. W. H Bohannan who has heen
spending the aum,..er at the coast arrived    In town lust week end.—Chase
Tribune. |
T. The mips, hi, charged With assault,
appeared before Police Magistrate
Hamilton on Monday anil was acquitted.
E. i-'.iir. superintendent of masonry
for tiir Canadian Pacific railway,
spent Monday tn the city a guest at
the Hotel  Revelstoke.
!•:. E. Nott of Nelson travelling
auditor [or P. Burns ,>;• Co. Limited,
was In the Cit) on Monday and lett
ior the south on Tuesday.
Tlie laying ■•! bitulithic pavement
on McKenzie avenue which had been
discontinued on account of rain was
resumed on Monday morning.
J. H. Burfield. Dominion Express
agent, announces that us evidence of
the more settled conditions     of   the
.. ej markets of the world, the
Dominion Express company has resumed  the  issue of  foreign  exchange.
The following tourists were guests
oi the Hotel u,. ,.e ,,. ,. ,,„ Sunday:
Mr. E. I). Duren, Endicott, N.Y., Mr.
and Mrs. il i. Dahl Camrose, Mr.
and Mrs. H. E. Woodland and son,
Grand Forks, N.U., and Mr. and Mrs.
A. ii. Benner, New Vork
F. M.  Black  ol Calgary, treasurer
of  P.   Burn-   St   Co.,   Limited,   accom
panted t.\ w \. Thompson .ii.-s.> of
Calgary Bpent Mondaj it; the city
and left lm Nelson .in Tuesdaj
morning. WMle hen' they Wen guests
ol tli» Hotel Revelsl
Mike luiiiii appeared    before Police
Magistrate' Hamilton on M.unlay
charged with being drunk and dis.,r
derly.  He was   Uni
or  Bve    ia\s,     11;   ,,   simll ,-  .-.
Charles W Ui .-   i -      ppi ,■■• i    an.l
ised   vlth
J.H   B ii      I.   Domii xpress
agent,   an I     I
• xpri ss company will eai
tions of clotli.- g, etc., t
at  '• l  by the
Canadian P itr;.e'ie socle! fe.
'-1 md the
department    ol    mill! 1-lence.
i tl.. :     ,.-
do s.
tic Ri     ' rty.
Empress Theatre
TONIGHT      Grand
to K-v . f| ,,tl
:.•     ,-  .
ID Mot        Picl
great    MBit n .    I ■   ■ .
Roll  Call,       Tbi    Ram
,\ lomed)    '•
THURSD Aa -Oi   Tbi
Vi it, ri three pari it 101
Indian   War     Picture
Getting Rubin Married   L
ii  Picl ires, showing t n ach
Army.   Zeppelin   lii.eiHt.T,      ss
forth     Highlanders     English
FRIDAY,   Lucille Lots.
SATURDAY     (Matlnei
EnmMhed By   Fate,    In tw.,
Victor K'it ;i".    Their
First  ^university  Becky Becky
Paths  Weekly.
Six Piece Orchestra.
Alex Darragh of Pritchard is visiting in RevelBtoke,
Fred Forest ol Albert Canyon was
in the oitj yesterday.
A. M. Grant of Ulacier was at the
King Edward on Monday.
.1. Macdonald was winner ol the
pony rallied by  Joseph Fonunwlo.
K. II. Baird of Nakusp was among
the guests at the King Edward    on
Vaudeville performances will be
given at the Empress theatre during
the winter months.
Mrs. W. B, Robertson ol Golden
was in the city on Sunday and regis
tered .it the King Edward,
A.t the sohool trustees convention
at Nelson last week ll. Manning was
elected a member of the executive.
in.  .i.  li.  Hamilton   wen!  to Sal
mon Ann on Saturday afternoon null
returned with Mrs. Hamilton on Sunday.
II.   Parker  'if   the    Dominion    l:imis
i Bee received a cablegram yesterday
announcing the death of ins mother
in  England,
Rev, Vi. li. Bridge of Nakusp passed through the city on Monday on
lis wuy to Kamloops where he will
spend a few  days.
Mrs. Margaret LOCkwood and Miss
Kathleen B. Lockwood of Winnipeg
were among the guests at the King
Edward on Monday.
I The city aiiel provincial police are
taking  declarations     ot     neutrality
from .ill Austrians and Germans and
are  issuing  pussports.
The Armstrong und Spallumcheec
agricultural society    is    holding Its
fall fair as usual this year, the dates
being October 6 and 7.
W. A. Curran, city editor ol the
Nelsou Daily News, who had been
spending his holidays in tho city, returned to Nelson on Sunday.
C, N. Otej Jr., and I). P. Valley
who have been surveying timber in
the Big Bend arrived in the city yesterday .iii'l   ni- al  the King Edward.
Maloi   w.   Ridgeway Wilson ol the
department  ol   ilien     reservists ot
Work  Point   barracks arrived  in thc
city yearerday morning and left for
Nelsan e.n tbe south train.
- .i.'s. ph Kublo and Steve Miller
charged under the vagrancy act up-
peared before Police Magistrate
Hamilton on Monday snd were each
fined •z.'i" and costs ..! I
\\    II   WaUace    while   fishing !r"in
the rocks   i :i iss  toe
caught  ., s.ilmeeii  trout   ireighii
pounds,  it
and bad a girl ■.   R,
I inded fine fish.
R    \    \ istie     and
Chase   rent out
1 ist,  Mi    M
bave i'.ir.'-.i    the
and I
the c:r
commissioners for taking affidavits the work at Vulcartier, and some
under the Evidence uct. H.W. Dray- will accompany the troops to the
ton, L. A. Hadley, and D. Demmon 'trout if there is an opportunity,
are named fence viewers for the Kam
loops district.     A. M. Whitesides,   t.f
Vancouver,     is     appointed a notary  to(iuy
Brie  Coursier  returned to the city
Miss Delia Willard returned laHt
week from a 111 weekB visit to east-
i in cities.
.J. P, Forde, Dominion government
engineer, passed through the city
yesterday on bis way from Nolson to
the coast.
T. J. Wuiliinin returned yesterday
from Golden.
Some specially tine apples and
plums from Hancrs ranch are on exr
hibition In C, R. Macdonald's window.
it. Halm if Vancouver, superintendent of the Dominion Express company)
accompanied by F, G. Allan is registered at the Hotal Kevelstoke.
1). McKay Bemis, owner of the property recently burned on McKenzie
avenue was in the city on Thursday]   Tne bitulithic pavement on the low-
und  Friday  and  will  return in  a few ,,,   ,,,„, ot McKenzie avenue  has    been
llayB- 1 ml -mil  work   is now  in  progress on
Mr, and Mrs. O.E.  Hichardson.    ot !''"s(    street    opposite     McKinnon's
Nelson  are  in  the eity   today.      Tbey (i,*';"   Btor8,
will   li'iive for  Vancouver tonight,    on ''■   "•   Madden   ol  Winnipeg,   travi'l-
tlu' Imperial Limited.—Kamloops   In- linK passenger agent ot the Canadian
land Sentinel.
The full list nf full assizes and the
dates of opening are as follows: Victoria,      Oct.  ,*i;     Vuucouver,    Oct.   5;
'Clinton, Oct. 8; Nanaimo, Oct. 18;
Vernon, Oct 13; Kamloops, Oct. IU;
Fernie, Oct. 19; Cranbrook, Oct. 28;
Nelson, Nov. 2. It is believed that no
assizes will be held at Revelstoke
this  fall.  No local    cases    have been
I set down for hearing.
H. M. Parry, chief of police, has
received notification from Calgury
,that finger impressions lead the Calgury police to believe thut JumcB
Macbeth Burr,      who    on August  17,
Pacific railway ocean steam ship
lines is registered at the Hotel RevelBtoke, Hi' is accompanied by Mrs.
Louis Raspberry appeared before
Police Magistrate Hamilton on Monday charged with being drunk and
disorderly and with assaulting n
citizen who aided the police in making the arrest by biting his linger.
He was fined the costs of the court
or 10 days on the lirst charge and on
the assault churge he was fined *^-J5
aud costs or 30 days.
j was sentenced it Calgary to a line
ol 310 and costs or 20 days for theft
of a suitcase and contents, is James
Barr, who on June 21, 1907 was sentenced in Revelstoke to two years
tor assault ou a police officer.
A Thomson has received the following post card from W. E. (Peter)
Reid:West Kootenuy contingent, Vulcartier camp, Que., Sept. 18.—Suppose you know where I am. 1 suw 1).
Cowan on the wuv here. We arc having beautiful weather and have to
work pretty hard; am in the best of
health and in good spirits. When the
The current issue of Thc British Co- cilU of '"V country came I could not
lumliia Gazette contains uotlice that resist, und let thc future bring what
certificates of incorporation have lt lllll*»'' 1>l' ready for the worst and
been issued to the following com- fay for the best. Write soon.
panics: The B. C. Sheet Metal Works,
Limited, with heudquurters at Vancouver, and capitalized at $10,000;
Edinburgh & Glasgow investment
company, Vancouver, 810,000; United
Mortgage company, Vuucouver, $100,-
1)00. Thc Sherwln Williams   company,
and the Wellington-Comox agency, work is now sturtcd on tbo rebuild-
are licensed us extra-provincial com- ing 0f the government telephone line
panics. between Golden und Windermere.    W.
A meeting to discuss the establish- H- Steven8' of Kamloops, district
ment ol classes in connection with superintendent of telephones for the
tn-hn'ical  education   will  be  held      in
Golden Telephone Lines
will be Reorganized
the high school tomorrow (Thursday))
Okanagan and Kootenay, is now In
charge of this work, which was formerly in the hands of Superintendent
,    I'huh'u of Vancouver. Mr.  Stevens ar-
Johu  Kyle, organizer    of     technical
,,   .    ,     ,  ,      . „„j   rived in Golden early iu the week aud
educutiou for Briticb Columbia,    and J
already has his stall selected and ex-
.J.W.  Gibson,  director of    elementary
llture,  will  address the meeting,
and answer questions. All persons in-
ted  ire cordially Invited to    ut-
ind all     members     of    the city
Council,   the  board of  trade,  the  farmers' institute, and tli • various other
aid  labor  organizations     are
requested to be present     or
represented. The meeting mun-
the     board     of
scbool  trust
new contract
Remove Export Tax
s.- .
■brongh the
Boundary country on b»hnit of ths
provincial department ol mines, h.i«
i"t iinieei to ■ ineouver He n-i» t»>on
engaged in getting tOgsthei i
tlOH 'ef Will  lm used |n
the exhibit to be placed ut the
IDS  Stp<OflttiOfl   St   9ui   Fr.-u |
Well  mm  loi   the  pr.iviiin.il  museum    ,t
\ I't'.ria.
A number of minor    appoint
HOTS    ipprOVSd     ll     .   toi-rut    ,, t
the provincial txeeutlvs   '   -i  Qllltes
•e' Merritt, Is nam-e'l • I•■;■ ity BOronSI
Of that district; Qeoi ■•■ \\e|nby in to
he  rlilef  CODltabtS   nt   Ferule        IL     \
.Beckwith,    ol   Victoria,    and J, B,
Laue,  of  Vancouver,  nre     appoints
pects to arrange     the
for the poles today.
One of the greatest     improvements
in the new line will be the replucing
of the present grounded system by the
more modern  metallic system.     This
will  necessitate  complete  new switchboards    being      installed    at Golden,
Spillimachene,  Wilmer und  Athalmer,
and will greatly improve the service.
Vlter the    completion     of the improvements now under wuy, the gov-
ind    letterheads aud 50t>0   eminent intends  to place all subscrt-
envelop's  are  btfing  diestributed  daily   bers to the      local    exchauge on     a
mnctl of tbe  V..M.   monthly rental basiB, and all     calls
i .A.  to the tro iltartier   to   cu the long distance line will be re-
ile them to    write home.     dome   guluted by the toll system.
.rth ..( postage     stamps     are      Another  improvement is the      pro-
•  postcards,   posed continuous service nt thc Gol-
-ind  patriotic,      are   den      office  from  7.30 a.m.   till  10.I10
is,   p.m. daily.
ire      New lines ure being built from N'el-
:,     The assof *       on to Trail and Waneta, also    from
ised in     three   Balfour,  Crawford     Bay and Koote-
of writing   nay  Landing,     ond will  extend over
:.    1200 miles when com| leted.
in  the  • iPOIfl   J IP    LOllS
I    ■.;.       ■;,- ■ 	
,  , ■
*      * idl    i.-.    ■
issoclation  an  order-in-council
. beso  passed  making further   coii-
...     -,. latl ■■■   I"   the   lessening      of
export duty   on logs [rom     this
■I    I lie   hope   is   held   thut
.ii,gen.ent  will relieve   the
■■I .   materially.   The     ex
port tai has now been removed from
•-,   for   which   tli"ie   is  a   linger
i in foreign markets than   lor
tber   variety   ol   I inihi-i ,   the   or
Ing  inelusive ,,| the royalty   of
,<t thousand.
i in   NOB    I      and     ' i e I ,i   logs      no
change Is made,     Done   having bssn
uskeil  for   by  the  loggers     On   No.  8
i.i.,i   lop  th       export  tax  of $1,00
ei  thou mi..i,     inclusive of royalty,
■ .is before     There ims been
0 i        ibtpped   te, adjacent
i nlted . itates   ports   up to a   week
pi mi   I.,   the nsw order In council,
.vliieh lum inst. been passed, the BX-
[ort   tax   on   fit   logs   was  M.IK)      per
thousand, Inclusive ol royalty. The
new provision only applies to logs
now cut and is during ths pleasure of
tbs Government Export will only b»
allowed for as long a period aa Is
desmsd necessary In the judgment 'it
the tinvcrnmrnt.
upon     representations
British Columbia Log-
olio Theatre
\ roijramme
:   I'll *l I REH *l<r.
• .: i l.e local '
ng ii i V ii Oai !i-i
parti     i '■ ' ui ii.-   w i.
i.. pen wot d     H-pe |.
•   " lug Sl.ni.i i       oni si'
in I i lifoi
i ha Land ■ t De nl Thh .■
*-l he (iiing'.ie is     Keystone
I   '.IIU'llv
Till lish \ ,
Tli.'   .eie.iiii   episode   of   tho
'Million On lar M v  ter)
Drawing tot Lhe |5.00  gold
pieii- will Luke place.
School BookB at Macdonald's drug
store.—All the new ones.
Patronize Home Industry tor your
storm sash and doors, Revelstoke
■Sash and Boor factory.
Special prices on dinner sets at
Howson's. t.fn.p.
Hard or Soft Coal in all sizes for
furnace, stove, or range use. Prices
right at Coursier's.  Phone 44.  A2(i.tf.
See special sale of Couches in I-iow-
soiib window, between 7 and 0 o'clock
Saturday night. St.liinp
If building a home we can supply
you in all windows, doors, mouldings, etc. Kevelstoke Sash and Door
The ladies of the Relict Society will
to pleased to receive old or new magazines to be sent to the guards along
the lines of communication. The literature may be loft at A.K. Kincaid'8
oliice. t.f.
Special sale of curtains, draperies,
table covers, comforters, etc., at
Howson's. t.f.n.pf
Scribblers, pencils, pencil boxes,
school bags, etc., for starting the
child to scbool at Macdonald's drug
Our factory payroll helps thc prosperity ol this city. We want your
trade. Revelstoke Sasli and Door
Ladies' Fall Suits, R. Behrendt,
Ladies Designer for Cressman & Co.
has returned from New York, wo
are now prepared to make all tho
latest styles in Ladies' Tailored
Suits, Coats, Capes, Skirts, and
Dresses.     Cressman & Co.,    Ladies
nnd Mens' Tailors. St.iiOnp
Slates and pencils at Macdonald's
drug store.
No order too large—none too small
tor Revelstoke Sash and Door factory.
Glycerine soap, two big cakes for
25 cents at Mncdonnld's drug store.
balance.  For particulars apply     to
p.o. Box 610, Armstrong, n.Cf -Jtpd.
TO LET—Front room on Third stroot
ahout u block east of McKenzie avenue. Gentleman proferred. Apply,
W.S, in care Mail-Herald.     t.f.n.p.
OFFICIO ROOM to rent. Centrally
located. Apply Box 205, Revelstoke
B. 0. t-|
WANTED.—Girl for general housework. No washing, best wageB. Apply to Mrs. J. H. Hamilton.        tf.
FOR SALE.—McOlarys' base burner,
self feeding coal stove, Practically
new. $20,00. Apply II.C. Mail Herald. Sep. 23 P.
FOR RUNT.—An eight roomed house
on 2nd, St., West. 820.00 per month
For particulars apply 23 3rd, St.
West, or phone 290 tf.np
FOR SALE.—A Remington shotgur.
und a 36] Winchester rillo; alsc
two beds;    one complete, and     one
I with spring mutress only. Apply
:!,*i Second Btreet east.       Oct. 6, P.
The adjourned annual meeting ol
the Revelstoke Hospital Society will
be held in the hospital on Monday.
Oct. 19th, TH I, at S p. m. W. D.
Armstrong,  secretary. Oct.17,tip
The old prince of Anhnlt, Meld marshal of Frederick the Great, having
been ordered to bring his army to a
junction with Frederick's, found himself confronted liy a superior body
rut a way. Disposing his troops for
battle, the marshal! took oil his hat
and said very solemnly:
"Heavenly Father, I ask you tc
j give me your aid today that I may
. not be disgraced in my old age. And
| it you can't help us, please don't
help those dogs ol Austrian!, but
. just let us light it out among our-
For true reverence wc commend
, that to several sovereigns who are
jrow assuring their own peasants thnt
! heaven is going to assist tbem ir,
slaughtering peasants who speak B
difleront tongue.— Saturday Evening
WANTED.—Boy,  Apply Mail-Herald.   |    A record char catch  wns     recently
  made   by    Kootenay Frank, a  Kasb.
TO LET—Spacious well iighte.l cfiices  Indian,  who  landed  7."i char   iu     the
to let.     Apply Forest Mills of B.C.
Limited. t.f.n.p.
FOR RENT.— Double rooms and
board, SiS-OO a month. Apply Mrs.
Kennedy, 24 1st, St. East.     St.'iiip
FOR RENT—Comfortable well furnished bedrooms for single men, use
of sitting room bath, hot and cold.
—Apply Fore3t Mills.      Ag.26.t.f.
WANTED—House in Revelstoke, in
exchange for fruit land in one of the
beBt valleys in the interior of British Columbia. Apply Box K., Mail-
Herald Oflice.
FOR SALE or TRADE— (27-§ acres)
the best celery, vegetable and fruit
land, half mile from the city; also
18i acres, 5 acres bearing orchard;
10 acres of bottom land under cultivation IJ miles from the city.
Wish to sell or trade for house or
lot    in    Revelstoke,      will  arrange
,ardo river.
(this bottle i
No. (K) Brownie Camera
(with Under) $1.25.
Autographic 8A Kodak
All  oilier  Kodaks ami
Brownie Cameras
in slock
Children's Paint Books
25c. to $1.00 each
Prescriptions filled
without long waits
BEWS' Drugstore
Thomas Moore, representing the
House of Hobberlin
of Toronto, will be at our store on
Friday and Saturday, September i Sth
and 19th, with a full line of new Fall
Samples and Models of Suits and
Overcoats showing* what is the last
.    .  word in styles and tailoring   .    .
McRae Mercantile Company
For Men, Women and Girls
Hen's < lm li Top Button Boots, plain toe, forstreet or dicsswear	
Ladies American and (Canadian Make Cloth Top Button Boots, plain
or block toe S6.00 to "§4 50
Indies' I'atiint Button Boots, Embossed Velvet Tops S4.75
Liulics* American Check, Cloth Top Button Boots $6.00
Missis' Patent Button Boots with Best  English  Cloth Tops,  sizes   II
to 2 ta.oo


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