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The Mail Herald Oct 7, 1914

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Vol. 21-No 74
REVELSTOKE.  B.C, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1914
$2.50 Per Year
ARRANGEMENT
TO BE IMPROVED
Member for Kootenay Hopes to
Still Further Benefit Mining
Industry
It. V, Croon, M. P., member tor
Kootenay, arrived In the city yes-
tonlay afternoon trom the■ south and
left for the coast on the evening
train.
Mr. Green, who bad attended a
meeting of Shriners at Cranbrook,
visited also Forme and Nelson before returning to Revelstoke. Before
thc opening of the session at Ottawa
he intends to pay another visit to
Revelstoke and he will also visit
Rossland. Trail, the Slocan and ths
Columbia valley.
The construction of a new wharf at
Hall's Landing has already begun,
aaid Mr. Green, who announced that
work on the Nakusp wharf would
start Immediately and also that he
•eip.ect.ed the construction of tho
wharf at Arrowhead to be begun
■without delay. He believed, that the
work to be done at Hall's Landing
nnd on the Arrow lakes would be a
convenience that would be much ap-
I>r.eecinted by the settlers. Mr. Green
I>as also strongly impressed upon the
government tho need for mattress
work to render the hank of the Columbia river in Revelstoke secure.
The work will commence na soon as
the stnte of the water and other
conditions are favorable.
In Nelson and the south Kootenay
country generally, business conditions
ore fairly satisfactory, Mr. Green
■Ktatos. Rossland and Trail, he was
told, are particularly nourishing. The
arrangement made by the Domiuion
efcovernment to permit operators ol
silver-lead mines to ohtain funds
from tho banks on the security of
the silver produced has been of assistance to the mines, but Mr. Green
is not yet satisfied With the arrangement. He is taking the matter up
with the government and is endeavoring to secure greater benetlt for
the mines which ho hopes will have
the effect of further stimulating the
mining industry.
Children from Taft are
Lost in Belgium
Were Visiting Grandmother, Now Dead, Victim of War
—Enquiries of Belgian Consul Bring No Results
Taft Settlers Subscribe  to  Aid  Afflicted   Fellow-
countrymen—Atrocities Confirmed.
lu spite of the efforts of the Belgian consuls at Calgary and Ottawa,
I Mrs.  J.  Daom of Taft la una'ile     to
'obtain any tidings of the whereabouts of her infant son, two an 1 a
1 alf years of age, and of a daughter,
t It; years of age, who were left witb
their grandmother at Alost, Belgium
when Mrs. Daem returned last
May from a visit to Belgium.
The little boy was born In Revelstoke,
| Mrs. 0. Daem, the children's grandmother died last month, a victim of
the war and the children's mother
has been unable to obtain any result from her anxious enquiries.
Alost is a city ol 36,000 population.
Mrs. J. Daem who was in thc city
on Monday declares that there Is no
doubt ub to thc atrocities committed
by thc Gorman soldiery in Belgium,
l'rom letters that she has received
she Is convinced that half the tale of
outrage has not been told. One letter told of Belgian soldiers being
murdered In cold blood opposite the
home of her mother-in-law and many
other acts of brutality huve been confirmed.
The Belgian settlers at Taft are
doing all they can for their afflicted
fellow countrymen. Fifty dollars has
already been subscribed and sent to
Belgium in addition to many other
f.ifts.
CLUB SPENDS
BRIGHT EVENING
Able Speeches Are Delivered
at Womens Canadian Club
Dinner
THREE CARS       IS IMPRESSED
OF PRODUCE,      WITH ROADS
NATURALIZATION
IS DELAYED
Judge Forin Changes Policy
Will Not Grant Papers Until
War is Concluded
R. Gordon, government agent, has
i*ceived notification from Judge
Forin, that in consequence of a communication that ho has received from
the military authorities, he hus decided to grant no more certificates of
naturalization to Austrian or German subjects during the continuunce
of the war.
Up to the present Judge Forin has
granted applications in Revelstoke
for naturalisation by Germans and
Austrians while similar requests huve
been refused by Judge Thompson of
Kant Kootenay. At Rossland last
week a number of German and Hungarian subjects applied for naturalisation, Judge Forin refused the applications, saying that he would not
■grant naturalization to subjects of
hostile countries until ufter the conclusion ot the war.
MANY READY
I TO CONTRIBUTE
Formation of Revelstoke Branch
of Patriotic Fund will be
Undertaken
The formation of a bruuch of the
Patriotic fund in Revelstoke has been
undertaken by R. Gordon, government agent, who intends calling a
meeting next week of all those interested iu the movement Ior the purpose of appointing a committee to
proceed  with the organization.
The Patriotic fund has branches
throughout the Dominion and is administering funds for the relief of dependants of soldiers who have left
Canada for the front. Mr. Gordon believes that there are many in Revelstoke who would be glad to subscribe
to the lund il given an opportunity
to do so through a local branch. The
civil servants at the court house
wish to make a monthly contribution
Irom thrtr salaries and Mr. Gordon
believes thnt a similar course would
be adopted by the employes ol many
business houses if a branch of the
fund were established in Revelstoke.
"Hon. Thomas Taylor was much interested in the matter, which he discussed with mc when in Revelstoke on
Monday" said Mr. Gordon, "and he
has promised to make bis contribution to the Revelstoke branch instead of to the branch in Victoria, if
a branch of the fund is established in
Revelstoke in the near future.
DRILLS MUST
BE ATTENDED
Dilatory Members to be Struck
Off Roll—Shooting Competition Arranged
At an executive meeting held on
: Tuesday evening, Sept. 29, at Capt.
Taylor's house, it was decided to
notily members of the Home
Guard through the papers,
"that members not attending at
least one out of four drills or rifle
practices will be notified that they
;.ro struck or! the roll." Dilatory
members are requested to note this.
A general meeting was held at the
drill hull on Thursduy evening, Oct.
1, and it was decided to hold a
shooting competition on Thanksgiving day, Monday, Oct. 12, shooting
to commence at 8 a.m. sharp.
The usual weekly handicup spoon
will be shot for, nnd all scores will
count in the season's shoot for the
medals.
KNOCKED OVER
BY BEAR
Gold Ring Presented
tn Volunteer fnr War
Exciting   Adventure in   Notch
Hill Orchard—Bear Loses
Hide
Writes Letter on
Way to England
B. R. Blacklock, ol the Canadian
Pacilic railway superintendent's office, has received the following postcard from A.W. Armes:
S.S. Virginian,
September 27.
Left Valcartier toduy and boarded
above vessel this evening. All 7th.
Patt. on this boat. All Revelstoke
lioys in first rate form and we expect to hnve a very good voyage.
Ijincs of transports In river and we
all sail together. My nddrcsB now is
101! Reg. R.M.R., G. company, 7th.
I'.att, 2nd, Brigade, Canadian contingent,  England.
A.  W. ARMES.
C. Limbert, Canadiuu Pacific railway constable, and retired Bergeant-
major of tbe Royal Field artillery,
was the recipient of a gold signet
ring, presented to him on Saturday
evening by Police Magistrate Hamilton on behalf of the city and provincial police force. Mr. Limbert,
with Mrs. Limbert, left on Saturday
night for England where he will offer his services for the war to bis
former regiment.
Dr. Hamilton in presenting the
ring mude an appropriate speech in
which ho expressed the good wishes
of himself and the other donors. Other brief speeches, breathing the
heartiest good will, were made and
Mr. Limbert replied expressing his
thanks and his appreciation of the
kind wishes of those who had been
associated with him in police work
in Revelstoke.
Fernie is organizing a    couple
companies of boy scouts.
Of
A civilian rille association has been
crganized at Blalrmore.
Sir Charles Tupper has contributed
•»l,«'iO to the Canadian Patriotic
Fund. Four of his grandsons are
going to the war.
1 The \merican Red Cross received a
contribution of SI,20(1 from the American League Baseball clubs, and
Wil from the National League.
! The Wall Street Journal hues to
remark: "If a solemn treaty guaranteeing neutrality is a 'scrap of paper,' what are the Ten Commandments?"
While walking in an orchard at.
Notch Hill in which many trees had
been recently broken, James Leslie
and W.liter Dunn suddenly came upon a large grizzly bear.
The boar promptly hit at Mr. Leslie knocking him over and injuring
his leg. Mr. Dunn who wus carrying
n rifle promptly shot the bear, the
hide of which is now being mounted
by H. W. Edwards.
Prospects Bright at
Sheep Creek Camp
T. Kilpatrick returned on Saturday
from Sheep Creek where he had been
superintending work on the 15 claims
in which he is heavily interested and
en which he now has 19 men working.
Prospects look bright for Sheep
Creek, says Mr. Kilpatrick, who believes that Sheep Creek is the richest
free milling gold camp in British Columbia.
The Queen and Mother Lode are
both working with highly satisfactory results and the Golden Fawn
leased by Anderson and Burnham
starts operations this week. The operators of the Golden Fawn have
leased the Nugget mill.
Mr. Kilpatrick intends to return
to Sheep Creek on Sunday.
Fifty Hindus at Fernie huve volunteered for active service.
I A grandson of • the famous Garibaldi is leading a force of 500(» red-
shlrted Italians against the Austrians. The movement is an independent one, for which the Italian government is not responsible.
Tbo Revelstoke branch of the Women's Canadian club, entertuined on
Monday night at a delightful dinner
in the spacious dining room of tlie
Hotel Revelstoke, where the members und their guests to the number ol <i2 gathered. Two long tables,
bright with flowers, were connected
at. the upper end by u shorter tuple,
at w'uich, presiding, Bat the president
of  the club,  Mrs.  E.   li. S.  McLean,
,Dr.  Sutherland,     the    guest     of the
[evening occupying the seat of honor
on her rifc-tpt und Mayor McKniuou on
the left.
The room wus decorated for the occasion, crossed Union Jacks occupying a central position at the end • of
I the room,   while  on the    walla    were
'hung thc flags of France, Belgium,
Russia and Japan.
The excuangc of compliments and
discussion of the dinner occupied
about an hour, when the toast list
was introduced by cue president, proposing "A houlth to Hib Majesty the
King," which was dranit with muBi-
cui  uonors,  B. R.  Atkins     following
j with the toast "Success to our
! bruis ou laud aud sea, not forgetting
the brave ullies," He said that he
was proud of the name ol Atkins,
but the teim "Tommy Atkins" bb
upplieU to tue British soldier BtundB
lor voluntary service aud not conscription, us in Germauy, where a
'una hus uo choice in the matter of
tuning up arms, because oi tue system of voluntary service, our armies
ure made up oi the beBt auu briTveBt
men oi tne luud, one volunteer being
worth 10 conscripts, rhe uerman army
is simply a mutter of utin.uers auu
treated us sucu. Thc British soldiers
aie treated as huinun spirits aud
tuereiore cau always be depended upon i.u give u good account of themselves whenever called upon. He
uweit ou luc tearful waste of hie
aim properly iu u'ruuee and Belgium,
uud tue nooie response ol Britain
und Canada. Our uoys Ue suid hud
tjone io.tu wnliugly to help the
motherland uud it Is only a mutter
oi time uutu our boys will march
into Berlin, singing "It's a loug way
to Tipperary."
j Airs. Kobuins responding to this
toast said Belgium wus proud to
have Britain as an ally and it was
uo doubt owing to this tact she
was able to put up such a brave re-
!Distance. She had fouud in Brituin a
triend in need. The country wus now
iu ruins und the people destitute and
Butlering, but Britain waB standing
by to help the refugees uud would
ever be warmly regarded by a grute-
ful people.
I Muyoi ivicKinnon lollowed with a
patriotic little speech, showing England's need for Canadian heip in tue
present struggle uud expressing every
confidence in tue Britisn soidiers under arms.
j Mrs. tiews here vuried the programme  with a solo eutitled "Smile
ia Little*' aud was as usual heartily
applauded.i "Cauuda uud the Women'd
j Canadian Club*'  wus the next toast
' proposed by Mr. Gordon of the
high school stall, who spoke on the
constitution oi tbe club, what it
stands for and its power for good
iu the community, both from u so
cuil aud intellectuul Btuudpoiut.
Speuking of Cuuudian patriotism be
quoted cxtructs from tho speech of
Sir John A. Macdonald in the Cauu-
diau pari'iamelit on confedcrution lu
1865 wherein he urged the policy of
making strong allies which would
mean so much iu time of need, the
trend of his able speech at that distant date, reviewed today in relation
to present events would appear ul-
inoBt a prophecy. Mr. Gordon concluded his remarks with TcnnyBons
toaBt to Canada as follows:
Gigantic daughter of thc West,
We drink to thee acroBB the flood,
We know   thee most, we love thee  best
For art thou uot of BritiBh blood?
Should  war's mad blast again be
blown
PerVnit not thou the tyrant powers
jTo tight thy mother here alone,
But let thy broadsldeB roar with
ours.
Hands all round!
God the tyrant's cause confoiAd!
(Continued on Page Five)
Cemetery Site at Malakwa to
be Cleared   Shingle Mill
Operating
(Special to the Mall-Herald)
, Malakwa, 11.C, Oct. ti.—The Kagle
river mills, specialists in No. 1.
cedar shingles, have begun operations
und are now prepared to supply tbe
neighboring market. Tlie proprietors,
Messrs. Mayhuo and Firth, state that
owing to the present stringency the
mill will not be equipped to its lull
capacity, it being thc intentions to
udd a second shingle machine as well
as a sawmill as times improve. Tbc
tirst sale was made to A.C. Carr on
Friday.
The Farmers' Institute has voted
$20.00 to the patriotic fund and has
placed subscription sheets in the
local Btores where anyone desirous ot
contributing muy do so. The members are requested to bring belore
the institute any local cases of destitution.
At a meeting held in the hall on
Saturday evening, a motion to limit
the cemetery grant to 2J acres was
curried, and the five acres withdrawn
to be held in reserve for other purposes. It was also decided to incorporate under the laws of the province. Saturday, October 10, is set
aside as a day for a general turnout for tho purpose of clearing this
site.
Three carloads of produce, besides
several tons of celery by express, left
Malakawa within a week.
Letters received from formor residents of the valley announce that
George Coe is now at Sudbury, Ont.,
and Mr. and Mrs. Qehl it Boise,
Idaho.
Although the month ol August wus
a very dry month for Malakwa, the
precipitation of .135 ins, compares
lavorably with the surrounding country. Thc local station reports a total rainfall of -1.S45 ins. for the
months of June, July and August,
and thc average temperatures for
the Bame period as follows: Min.
14.09, Mav. 7'.i.\ range 34.9. Tbe
hottest day of the summer was recorded on July 31, 96.6, and the
coldest on June 5, when the mercury
registered 59. The total rain fall for
September is the heaviest of the season, 2.T.I inches. During this month,
on the 'JCith, the heaviest single fall
was recorded, 1.065 ins. The average
temperatures for this month are,
mln. 40.9, max. 115.9, range 24.6.
Harold Turner, aged 21! years, one
of the killed at the front in the hostilities, is a brother of Wilfrid A.
Turner of Nelson employed in the office of John Burns & Co.
Postmaster F. Young, has been officially notified by P. M. Coulter, deputy postmuster-gcneral, thut "'[' ie
Vital Issue," a bi-weekly paper \\ib-
iishod by Francis J. L. Dorl, sew
York, N. Y., U.S.A., has been added
to the list ol publications which are
prohibited from circulation by mail
in Cnnada.
Member for Revelstoke Inspects
Roads Built in District
Thib, Year
lb.n. Thomas Taylor, minister of
public works, and member lor
Revelstoke, arrived in the city on
Saturday evening fr..n, the south und
left on Monday evening on his return to Victoria.
At I'ranhroo. Mr. Taylor attended
a ceremonial gathering of Shriners,
but was obliged to make a more burned trip than would otherwise huve
beeu the cuse owing to the fuct that
Hon. W.R. Ross was leaving for Fernie and Mr. Taylor was obliged to
be  In   the capital.
Accompanied by E. Tremble, Mr.
Taylor drove over many a( the rouda
that had been constructed this yeur
und on his return expressed his appreciation of the work that i.ad bci-a
done. Remarkably good results f r
the expenditure had been obtaiOOl, >,e
suid, and he was pleased to note ihe
many drives now obtainable in the
neighborhood of the city. The government was auxious, he declare 1, to
keep abreast ot tue nee is of the
district and as an instance of its
policy he remarked that south of tho
city where land has recently beeu
thrt wn open for settlement a road
las been built giving communication
lo every settler.
Mr. Taylor expressed Lis realization
of the importance of extending tha
main road westward, but the difficulty in thut case was that the road
passed through three constituencies,
Revelstoke, Kamloops and Okanagan
and it was, ol course, impossible to
spend the Revelstoke appropriation
beyond the district.
He wis much struck with the improvement in the city creuted by the
new bitulithic pavement. Its great
advuntage was, he suid, that ones
laid the road was practically permanent ind would remain in good
condition without additional expense.
In Nelson, Mr. Taylor heard that
conditions wer> good notwithstanding a temporary quietress in the
mining industry. The smelters aro
resuming operations and. thanks to
the action of the Dominion government, obtained largely through tha
influence of H. F. Green, M.P., tbe
; rospects for the silver-lead mines
were brighter, as funds cun now be
raised on the output of silver, whatever the condition of tbe market.
There arc definite indications of a)
substantial improvement tn business
at the coast, he said. When the war
started there was a general feeling
of nervousness and the conditions at
the front enfrrossed attention. Now:
business men are giving their attention to business and every effort
is being made to take advantage of
the opportunities that the war baa
created. The provincial government la
studying tho situation closely and ia
doing its utmost to br'ing before the
people the openings for enterprise
that are available in British Columbia.
Canada Will Send Another
Twenty-Two Thousand
Ottawa, Oct. ".—A second contingent of 93,000 men will be sent from
Canada to the front. The troops will
be mobilized at Halifax, St. John,
Quebec, Montreal, Ottawa, Toronto,
Winnipeg, Regina, Edmonton und
Vancouver.
THE GREAT BATTLE
London, October, 7.—Thut the battle between the allies and the Germans to tho north of thc river Oise
is growing more and more violent is
the only statement that haB been
permitted to winnow through thc
sieve of official secrecy, concerning
the conditions prevailing on that
part of thc long battle line in France
upon which thc eyes of the world are
focused. The cryptic reports oi the
French war office make no mention
of whether progress is being made by
either side in the zone where for days
thc armies have been battling with
xtrcme vigor for supremacy. Tao
statement Is made tbat tbe allies
have gained a little ground on the
northern heights of the Meuse. On
the centre of thc battle line comparative calm prevails. No mention is
made of the statement concerning the
strong   forces  Of  Con : y pre
viously reported to be operating la
the department of Hi td. nor waa
unything said of the Atuation at
Antwerp againrT which the tiermana
are operating. A news agency despatch said however that the military
i overnor of Antwerp In..! ri pc i ti
the I ur^e.master of Antwerp that a
bombardment ot the cty w.is un-
min*'nt.
Both Germany and Russia C'intiniio
tO report successes in east Prussia
and Galicin. thus leaving the situation in these spheres of warfare In
doubt. The French ns Bn ofatt to
previous similar action ou the part
• >f tbc Austrmtis ha S Placed mines
In the Adriatic in I i. n" which com
prises "All Austrian waters and
channels between the islands and th.»
coasts of Dulmatig."
A   H"tliti   lespatc"  snys t*ir  1-erc.iJ
ed Turkish navy it  is expected   will
soon be sailing in the Blnc'< sea. N.>
explanation  ot     the      statement   was
vouchsafed.
A   news  agency  despatch   from   Bor-
i   '
(Continued on Page Five) TAGK TWO.
THE  MAIL-HERALD,    REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1914
LooK For
Thu Sign
Mail-
Herald
Electric
It means SATISFACTION in PRICE,
STYLE, QUALITY  and DELIVERY.
Let us estimate for your next job, or ask
us for ideas, specimens, information—we
can help you.
We Trint^
Catalogues - Billheads • Cards - Menus
Ball Programs - Books and Booklets
Loose Leaf Account Forms • Envelopes
Programs - Wedding Stationery - Tags
Aiemon-im Cards   -   Lumber Forms, Etc.
mMat I-Her aid Electric Tress
Revelstoke, B. C. Phone No. 8
WESTERN flOAT
By R. T. LOWERY
J. H.  Ringrose died in Nelson last
week.
Salmon are plentiful ln thc Arrow
lakes.
Shingles are ?2.50 a thousand     in
Ohesaw,
I    Mrs. Emily Devonshire died in Mer-
i it last month.
There  are lltf  pupils  at thc    High
school in Colvllle.
A dry dock costing 87,000,000 is to
be built at Vancouver.
Bernie Morris     has     moved
Phoenix to Moobc Jaw.
from
The best WAX to buy is
JACKSON'S
It's real English.    Get a sample
Sole local agents -LAWRENCE HARDWARE CO., Ltd.
REVELSTOKE.
TYPEWRITTEN    CIRCULARS
I possess the personal note that ordinary printing lacks. Drop in
the Mail-Herald and ask for quotations on onr printwt facsimile
typewriting. Letters, circulars, mailing cards. *C, with all the
effectiveness of real typewriting at a fraction of its
I    This  yenr    Nova  Scotia     produced
1100,000 barrelB of apples.
I    Horses arc  wintered  at  Alexandria
, ir the Cariboo, for $16 a head.
I    Dr. House is again in     charge     ot
tho Radbourn hotel in Oroville.
|   F'red Roo says that Tobacco Plains
need a good mounted policemun.
H. Treby Heale, of Kaslo, is on
the cruiser Orma in the North Sea.
Four wells will be drilled for oil
at Moose lake, in Northers Alberta.
Thc Great Northern now has a triweekly between Phoenix and Grand
Forks.
Danny McLeod is in the hospital at
New Denver suffering from blood
poisoning.
R. M. 3toddard of Ferry died in
Republic Inst week. He was a Civil
War veteran.
1
|   Thc government telephone line     is
being rebuilt     between Golden     and
Windermere.
Last week the farmers around Che-
saw sold Sid,MOO worth of cattle to a
firm in Wenatchee.
Near Athalwar, Dr. Schurz has a
large force of men working at the
Black Diamond mine.
Thc new concrete stack at the
Trail smelter is i.'iO feet high, and
18 feet Inside diameter.
In the Slocan an upraise is being
run in the Payne from the long tunnel to thc upper workings.
Joe Winter and Martin Jacobson
are working under lease, the California mine, near New Denver.
In one day last month a curload
of tourists stopped of at Revelstoke.
Probably to see Sandy McDonell.
The value of mineral production in
the United States is more than two
snd a half billion dollars a year.
The oig copper mine at Houghton,
Mich., nas shut down and the shaft
will be allowed to till up witb water.
The l'nited  Copper mine at     Chewelah  has  increased  its force to    75
•.nd  is shipping its product   to
Trail.
Tho oxcessive humidity of the
ozone, has caused the town spnnk-
i ler at Flko, to go into the hands of
a receiver.
YA Austin, the veteran railway
man has moved from Revelstoke to
Vancouver.     He ran the first   engine
over the Canadian Pacific railway In
thc mountains.
Dynamite is sometimes used to kill
lish in Boundary creek,
Charles Ha itch is busy doing as-
BSBBments on his mineral claims.
There are 88 men at the Jewel
mine, and a little village has sprung
into existence at that point.
A female poet has been discovered
In Bnrkervllle. She wears long hair
and buttons her Bhlrt ut thc back.
The greatest mining boom the
world has ever seen is just over the
divide. Develop your prospects and
bc ready.
j Thc Arlington Hotel in Trail has
one of the finest dining rooms in the
province. The proprietor is always
up-to-date.
i
Stan Todhunter, formerly of Grand
Forks, pitched nail for the Eurokas
at the county fair In Llbby Montana, and won both days.
Tho postoffice at Revelstoke is now
housed In the old Baptist church.
When thc clerks wish to damp a
stamp they rub it on the wall.
I The hard times have crushed out
t.he leading paper of Saskatoon. In
the west many more papers will go
to thc wall in the next three months.
While hunting in the Slocan, an
Italian by the name ol Cervo, fell
and his gun went ofl, filling his arm
with shot. HiB arm bad to be amputated.
'    Clny  Nichols,  ol Bridesville, and
Miss Kbella,  of     Baker City, were
married   in  Molson laBt week; also
Wm. Fry of Bridesville and Miss
Nichols of Ferry,
|   F. W.  Brown,  postmaster of Trail,
Ib one of the oldest residents in that
city.  In     personal     appearance     he
IookB like Sam Green, of Kaslo   and
Ken Frith of Greenwood.
I
The  Kaslo  Kootcnanian  says    that
Charley Hanson, of Poplar Creek
'has salted  down 400 pounds  of     red
fish. As Charley has plenty of bear's
I grease he will be alright this winter.
| The meanest and most despicable
character in any community is that
man who is envious of others' prosperity and is ulways hoard Bpeaking
ln a contemptuous manner of his
neighbors and fellow citizens."
We are always glad to get local
items, just as you, reader, would like
yourself, and if you bave any on
hand at any time send them along.
Don't sandwich an advertisement into them, for they belong to the
cashier's department, und if they are
not worth paying for in a legitimate
way they are no good to us. If you
1-ave any friends visiting you or you
expect to go away, just say so. The
latter clause may gratify your credl-
, tors, and the first your friends.
The latest invention to hang in
the family dining room is the gum
board. It is a neat little circular
board, plain or decorated, fastened
to the wall. The name of each of the
family is painted on the circumler-
ence, and marks the spot where the
gum is left till wanted. This saves
carrying the gum to bed and getting
it in one's hair or swallowing it iu
the nipht. It is obvious that the gum
board supplies a long felt want, and
be who invented the new fad will
have the best, washes of the young
ladies.
Four sisters of Mercy were among
the number wounded or killed by
German ehellB which exploded in the
■ itbedral at Rhoims. The SlBtere of
Mercy were caring for thc wottnded
i-ri'iirii and Oerman soldiers.
Because  ol  the war there     will    be
little demand      for     furs  next  year,
which   works  a  hardship upon  tho  In
dians of  the   north.   There  baa      boon
question  as  to    whether these  native
trappers of the Canadian wilds   will
be abl»  to siibHist   ..ver s year of enforced  idleness.
the:french in trenches and resting
The upper photo shows the French infantry in their newly <1uk trendies.   The lower photo ihowi a
brigade rcstine on Its way to reinforce them.
Don't spend another
Night Coughing
Mathiefu's Synip of Tar
and Cod I.ivrr Oil taken at
bedtime will chane the rough
and give vn and thosesrouod
you a g<x,d night's reat.
Taken regularly it aoon
dispell even the most clinging rough as its valuable
todlc proepertiea strengthen
the blood which will then
■rjnirlcljr restore the nmrtiou*
tisanes to their original
health.
lie suns yon get Mathieu'a
Syrup of Tar and Cod Liver
Oil, the most popular cough
cure in Canada.
Sold everywhere. 35c large
bottles.
*. L. MATRirtI CO. Prop.
Sheerhrooke  P.O.
tt mor eemi U /roerliK, tat, MoOmtote
SOrrmot Homier, O, -,,wr^,vm HU \e
»<""' %"ir The/emeMS eUrpHIM.
lm. mmm, O. moot <e**f Imob. mO ttmummme.
mtomtm Pommoj.
HEATING STOVES
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 McOlary Stovw thnt wc handle an* better than
other makes. It may be the grates or some other
feature, but the extra value is always thereat no increased cost to the buyer. Let us show them nml
convince you.
DOOR MATS
One Hundred Cocoa Fibre Mats to be sold this month at
85 cents, One Dollar and One twenty five.   A mat at
front nnd back door will save their cost the first week by  keeping
out the dirt nnd saving your carpets.
FRUIT
The Preserving Season will soon be over.   Peaches, Pears,
Plums, Tomatoes are now nt their best.    For prime fruit direct,
/roin the grower 8ee us,
BOURNE BROS,, LIMITED
A. Douglas Tourner *^es*2l
For Good Portraits   Have a Sitting at Once
Films Developed and Printed
First Street
Next to Union Hotel
Have You a
Friend	
or acquaintance out-of-town who
would like to read all that happens
in and around Revelstoke from Sunday morning to Saturday night?
You get tired of writing—everybody
does—let us tell the news in the
most interesting way it can be told,
graphically, fully, and truthfully.
Here is Our
Offer	
Fill in the attached coupon, enclose
$1 only, and we will send Revelstoke's best newspaper to any address
in Canada or Great Britain for SIX
FULL MONTHS. Take advantage
of this exceptionally good offer today. It may be withdrawn at any
time. If you wish to boost Revelstoke here is the easiest, cheapest,
and most effective way.
COUPON
To The Mail-Herald, Revelstoke
Sirs: Kindly send The Mail-Herald lor six months
to the lollowing address
for which I enclose the sum of $1.
Yours Truly,
Mail-Herald
Printing
WILL   PLEASE   YOU WEDNICSDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1*014
THE MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
PAGB THUBI,
** IN DEAIIT OF CITY
HOTEL SAVOY
SKATTI.K
"Tw.k* Starioi «t Solid Contort"
til then c«nlt* of lliiiin—llx-iitim
•ml rtuwon both allien. Builillnir
■bnlutcljr flreiiroof—concrete, »tt'el
and murbk).
KDROI'KAN PtAN -SI ,.cr ,l.r.,.
With Bail,.—12 per <l«y «i>
H.    W.    EDWARDS.
Taniilermist.
Be*r Rugs Mounted. Furs eleaned
•nd Dressed.
K Becond Street, Revelstoke,B.O.
Notes from the cTWines
KOOTBNAY LODGE, No. 15 A.F.
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
welcom*.
WALTER BEWS, W. M.
ROBT.    GORDON,   Secretary.
C. W. O. W.
Mountain View Camp No. 229
Meets Second and Fourth
Monday in each month in
Selkirk Hall. Visiting Woodmen are cordially Invited to
attend.
JAMES  McINTYRE, 0.0.
H.   W.  EDWAJtDS, Clerk.
COURT   MT.    BEGBIE NO. 3461
OF I. O. F.
Meets In St. Francis Lodge Room
every Second and Fourth Monday
In month.     Visiting brethren are
cordially welcomed.
H. V. MORGAN, C. R.
G.W.   CARTWRIGHT.   Rec.-Sec.
SELKIRK LODGE No. 12
I. O. O. F.
Meets every Thursday evening  ln
Belkirk Hall  at  8 o'clock.  Visiting  brethren cordially invited.
A. G. DUCK, N. G.
JAMES MATHIE, Secretary.
seven hundred.
The lirst two days of October   saw
a reduction to two trains     a    day
I though the shipments uro not     nec-
essarlly to be continued at tho lower
J.  B.  Tyrroll    has     recently been |   A cleanup ot iu.'l.3'>   ozs.     of   gold  (jgUrc
working In southern    BrltlBh Colum- valued at 11780.84 has been made oni   The'Oanadlan  Pacific    railway has
bia on the question    ol     the occur- the Bullion property at Cariboo    by [^ddcd  one  train  crow     to thiB run
rence of oil in paying quantities. the  Vancouver     syndicate operating  theBe m(m     8pending     practically ill
  there. Tho gold has been received at  hourB u duv m t,)e ^      .   ^^
A    Houghton,   Mich.,  despatch Bays the Dominion assay office   at     Van-  ,ore   increaBing the   1)opulatlon     by
the directors of Calumet and Arizona  couv?r. five   strong    men     and     one strong
■vi in inr; Co., thcre announce that the   ! steam engine
dividend due to    be     declared     this      There is a long procession     of cor- j   Naturally, the increased output has
month will be passed. porutions  passing  or  reducing  dlvid- 'mount ,argM 8taflg Jn th(j 0oMolidftt.
  ends.  This is not in the    main     be-  ed minC8| Md the     rcBuUlng u
Threo  mines of  the Nelson district  cause of reduced     earnings, but     on   lg ulso ft record for tUe camp      Ac.
shipped  861  tons     of     zinc    during account ol    the     difficulties of     the  companying  the     prosperity   ' under
August.  Shipments were     made     as money    market     and     as    a   hedge   grouIU,  ha8  takcn     plftM & renewod
follows:   Slocan  Star, ±.'8;  Standard, against further adversity. One     can- | activity in Rossland    A vacant house
310, and tho Hewitt, 214. not be surprised at this action,   and   is „ scarce nrt,cle ftnd th(j Bame     {g
yct it would seem that ln many   in-   coming to b(j true of ,VftClint buBlneM
The  Consolidated Is    making     ap- stances where the corporations   have   blocks.   Several new  businesses     are
plication  for three  water rights    on large surpluses     the     disbursements   jUBt now Btartiug     Up(     and 8CTeral
Cedar creek, to be used for supplying should be continued.   The war     will   aave rccontiy started
water for domestic purposes   at    the not last always, and in the case     of l   The |ncreaM in ore° BhipraentB     iB
Highland  mill,  Highland mine     and some interests even the war will   ho [largely owing,     it     Ib    said   to the
at tho No. One mine. a benefit in the way of enlarged bust- ; splendid efficiency of the new ' copper
  ness.  Such benefit     Is    not generally   furnilC08 nt Trail    Tho  companyi   it.
W.  R.  Wilson ol Fernie, B. C. gen- visible now,  for contracts have been   Belf| BCHroolv thciught the largor out.
oral manager for the    Crow's     Nest   received only recently, and thc     pay   put possibIe   „„   accollIlt of holBting
Puss Coal company, ol Toronto, has   ior the goodB is not yet forthcoming,   limitations,     which      however   have
J
heen partially overcome.
Tn a few days time shipments from
rotiticd employees    of     the company It  will  probably  be found    that   thc
that thc  positions  of all  who enlist aggregate of orders from Europe for
for service  in  the  war will be open miscellaneous merchandise   is     much | the United Copper mine at Chewelah
for them on their    return     to     the larger than  is now     supposed,     for   Wash.,  will begin by Great Northern
Crow's Nest district. those things are     matters ol secrecy j to R0Ra|lind and Canadian Pacific to
in their earlier
It is estimated that during the Economist,
month of August silver money to the
value of 8400,000,000 wub hoarded in
France. If this continues in other
countries it should have an important bearing on the price of silver,
which is produced by the Cobalt
camps and British Columbia.
stages.—Chicago
Trail. That mine is expected to start
October "ith, and to ship four cars a
day for a period of two years.
The ore shipments from     Rossland
for the nine days    ending September
20, and the year to date follow:
Mine Week,     Year
Centre Star   6,C>r>0      189,881
  Le Roi   0,500        66,891
Last Sunday the town was all ex- ; Josie      100        19,387
Lead is Struck
in Argo Tunnel
GOLD RANGE. LODGE, No 26
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Meets every Wednesday
evening at Sk., in Selkirk
Hall. Visiting brothers
cordially Invited.
H. KBMPSTER, 0. O.
i
Kevelstoke IxMlge
No. 1085
LOYAL ORDER
OF MOOSE
Meets every second
nml Fourth Tuesday
in   rhe Selkirk Hall.
Visiting Hret hien are cordially invited.
Dr. McLKAN. Die.    H.L. HAUO, Sec.
To Operate Ore Hi
and Summit Mines
W. B. De Witt, formerly operating
the Porto Rico mine and well known
iu mining circles in this district, has
For Rent
FIVE ROOM
COTTAGE
$15.00 per Month
Also House vacant by Oct. 15
Cheap rental
Dominion Security Co., Ltd.
The  Ohio    Copper  Mining company
.. , . n„.    ,,*u „..   ...*hr,r    citcment, says the Greenwood Ledge,
o Maine corporation with an author- * B
lzed cap'ital ol $8,0110,0110 in which wh<'n it was reported that a vein had
F. Aug. Heinze wub at one time a been struck in the Argo tunnel and
guiding spirit, died a voluntary pcti- jn the afternoon many ladies and
tion in bankruptcy last week in New gentlempn vigited the tunnel to UB.
York. The assets, the petition re- mn themselveB that thi8 waB not
Cites, arc 11,843,000 and the liabili- „hot air „ Tfae expreBsionB o{ de.
ties $1,008,000. ljgn(. and surprjBt. and suppressed enthusiasm was manifest Ior all realiz-
There ia a good deal of interest Pd what this would mean to Green-
taken in the problem ol oil develop- WOod. The Argo is in 1100 feet and taken over a leaBe and bond on the
ment in British Columbia, notwith- JUBt before striking the ve'in en- Summit and Ore Hill mines at Sheep
standing the tightness of money. An countered hard black rock, and then creek and both of theBe propertieBi it
Engi'ish syndicate     is     investigating t|lc workmen came to u  natural cave .           ..._,,,
the prospects ot the Fraser Valley as , ith a little stream of water flowing 'ls atated' wlU be °Pe™ted on a fairly
an oilfield,  and an  English company down the crevice.                                      extensive scale during     the     winter
already  organized has adopted  as its The substance In the     cave is talc   months.
J policy the prospecting Ior oil in thiB with streaks ot  white     iron running     Uoth  of the  properties   are stated
province.   Several    Vancouver  syndi- through it and every indication that   to bc rich in free mil'ing gold and it
cates are quietly   petting   into shape , jch  ore  is there in  large quantities.   if tne intention ol Mr. De Witt to at
to drill at tho most favorable points. Everybody took away samples of the   once rebuild the Ore Hill mill     and
  rock to show thc public     that     the  treat the ore     ,rom both properties
The  State  Savings  Bank at  Butte strike is genuine.  Mr.  Lofstad     has  through it.
Mont.,  has sued the  Stewart Mining been  working this tunnel     for     the     - force of eight men has     already
company for payment of tbe last di- P«"t six years and has stuck     to it   ^ted getting in the winter supplies
vidend on  87,600  shares of    Stewart perseveringly in spite of many hard-  t0 th0 properties. -
Miniug stock held as collateral     Ior 8hiP8 and crtticism, and as one lady
loans to Heinze     and   the Bingham remarked  "he is a   wonderlul man,"
Central     Railway.      The    complaint to which Mr.  Lofstad   replied     that
bhows thnt last year the qnnk loaned "he wi-3hed al1 the ladi-ea thought the
money to the Bingham Central Rail- Bame." Samples of this rock can   be
way.  When     the     bank (ailed a few scen at the Led^e office.  Should   the
months ago,  the     Stewart company vein come UP to expectations Green-
had on depoBit 850,000 and the    dir- wood wiu aSain experience a     boom
ectors seek to withhold the dividends t*1"al to the old dayB-
as offset to the money tied up in the
Big New Copper
Company is Formed
Now is the time to purchase your Guns
and Ammunition for the fall shootinj?.
We carry the best stock in the city,
and every article that goes out of our
store in this line is absolutely guaranteed by us.
SHOT GUNS-single barrel from $7.50
to $9.00, double barrel from 112.00
to $40.00
RIFLES Winchester, Remington, and
Ross from $15 to $30
AMMUNITION No. 12 U.M.C. and
Western. Recognised as the best
Shells made
HUNTING KNIVES. COATS, BELTS.
&c, &c.
Mj Goods
Revelstoke Hardware Co., Ltd.
Agents for GURNEY'S CHANCELLOR Ranges.
CITY TRANSFER CO.
Baggage Transferred
Distributing AKentsand Storage
GENERAL DRAYING
Furniture anil  Piano-moving a
Speciality
Phone 40—276.   Night Phone :«B
8WI-TZER BROS.
J. H. CURTIS
bank. There is also a question whether the holder of the collateral is
entitled to collect dividends. Heinze
personally owes the bark, it is understood, between -.'400,t«K> and
$G00,000.
Shipping More Ore
Than [ver Before
Lumb
umDermen
It will pay you to
make a call at
F.   B.   WELLS,
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Old Town,    -   Revelstoke, B. C
before bnylng your outfit of working clothes
for the bush. I make a
specialty of Logging
Shoes, Pants, Sox, Shirts
Blankets and everything
reiiuirnl in vonr buRinpnn.
The Similkameen Consolidated Copper company is the name of the new
company formed to take over the entire Voigt property on Copper mountain, near Princeton. Thc company
lias a present authorized capitalization of #2,000,0(10, which will be increased to a total of 820,000,000. The
| president of the company is W. S.
Never in the historv of the Ross- JAyres of Hazelton, Pa., who is also
Halvatore Bonnacio and John Mor- land camp has the shipment of ore ,«Wef consulting engineer. Among ot-
rell have made a rich strike of ore to the smelter been carried on to the bers of the company are W. E. A.
•in their Guiditto claim, situate on "tent that it is today. The Cana- lWheeler, Robert McKenzie, H^ H.
Welchcr mountain, on the north lork dian Pacific railway rails between I Baker and L. Barker of New York,
of Kettle river, some 10 miles from Rossland and Smelter Junction have ^- C A. Harrington, Hazelton, Pa
Grand Forks. Samples lorwarded to been kept hot by ore trainB for the Robert Barron and L. G. Frankan ol
_   „    .,      ,,       .   „ „    , ,,oat month jScranton, Pa.; A.  Mitchell and John
W.  H.    Stowell  and  Co.,     Spokane,   I*-381 m°ntn. | ,      ',     _, ,     „
t , ,, ..   „       Tn   the  IH  riuvs      endini*   Sentemher   tl.   Law  OI   Carbondule,  Pa.      During
have given assay returns of  lo.20   oz      vu  luc iu "i"     euuing  oepitmuei =
in gold or a value of 8314 21 per 3°. the number of ore cars Bent out tl,e Past week, in company with E.
.ton. The lead from which the"sample ™ 271. Eight of these were shipped *'• Voigt, they have made a close e*-
'was taken is stated to be from 20 *U tbe Le Rc/i No 2. The Centre Star '"mnation of many of the mineral
to 3H inches in width at the present "hipped 133 aud the Le Roi 130, so ,cl^™ comprising Voigt camp,
time and to extend clear across the that the increase is mostly from the Messrs. Ayres nnd Law, mining en-
river. Messrs. Bonnaccio and Morrell I* ™ ™™- ■ i*5'"6"8' bave ■p9nt J8!"™1 d"yB ""
visited the claim tbis week for the The increase in shipments reached ; fining tunnels, shafts and ope..
purpose of making a preliminary sur- the maximum during the five days <-»*»• Both have been on mining and
vey for a wagon road from the commencing September 26, excepting constructive development work for
workings to the government road, Sunday, on each of wblch three ore .arge interests throughout the west
..,nd also to connect with the     North trains of  12 cars each left  Rossland.   ami they are amaxed at the enormou.
Fork  branch   of     the  Kettle  Valley  The shipments   therefore,    on     those   «**' ' 1!       '	
railway.—Grand Forks Sun.
SUTTON'Q
EEDO
forgard«n ond farm ore best
for B.Csoil. St»«.> Catalogue for
solid tfunrnntiw" of purity
anadorminntion
Send now for Copy free
Sutton & Sons Tho King's Soodmon
Resadinjf En/jlond
A. J.Wo o d ward
Victoria      *        Vsniouv»r
Ofi Tort St. 6t76rBnvlll«Sf
Mil
SA1I AUNTS ra- I
r-ri-SH COLUMBIA
Capitalists looking Ior investment
during times of depression like the
present is somewhat out of the ordinary. This week Princeton was
visited by a most distinguished
party of financiers, who came here
to inspect the famous copper properties of Voigt Camp. In the party
were W.E.A. Wheeler, Robt. McKenzie. H. B. Barker and L. Barker of
New York; Dr. G. i A. Harrington and
W. S. Ayres of Hazelton, Pennsylvania; Robt. Bnrron, L. G. Frankau of
Scranton, Pa., and A. Mitchell and
John C. Law of Carbondale, Pa.,
Ayres and Law are mining engineers.
The party, in company with E. F.
Voigt, spent several days making a
thorough inspection of the various
claims. The property has been under
bond to these men for some time. It
Is reported thut they will immediately organize a company to be known
as the Similkameen Consolidated
Copper Co.—Princeton Star.
days, approximated 1800 tons daily, iD the Voiet group. The copper ore
i>n unprecedented figure for the camp. ,a8Sets ure helieved beyond the total
A month or so ago the maximum capitalization aud will afford reserves
was around u thousand tons a day,
v ith the average between     Bix    and
NO ALUM
'•*••», PLAINLY^
ED ON THE.
baking
powder
for 7;" years.
Active operations will begin as soon
as possible with a large force of men
and by next summer it 'is confidently
expected to have 10,000,000 tons of
ore blocked out. Mr. Voigt retains a
large interest in the corporation and
w*ill have charge of development
work.
With the new company actively
launched and the British Columbia
Copper company operating in Princess camp the future for miniug in
Princeton district is looking well.
BUILD GOLD DREDGING
FLUME  AT GOLD HILL
Lardo, B. C, Oct. 6.—A flume is
being being put across the river at
the Gold Dredge at Gold Hill for the
purpose of conveying water for the
operations on the other side of the
river where they are working new
grounds.
GOOD POLICY
It's (rood policy to think of the future
It's still better policy toprovide against
the misfortunes it may have in store
for you.   The surest way of protecting
yourself and family is a
LIFE IN8UKANOH POLICY
with a reliable compuny. The high
financial standing and long business
career of the Kootenay Agencies
makes it absolutely trustworthy.
Your time mav be near at hand,
Don't delay.   Take out a policy now.
KOOTENAY AGENCIES, Ltd.
A. E. Kincaid. Manager.
E. G. Burridge & Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
We specialize in
Metallio Ceilings, Corrugated Roofing, Furnace Work and up-
to-date Plumbing
Work
Work Shop -Connaught Ave.
REVELSTOKE       -       -    B.C.
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.
REVELSTOKE
STEAM LAUNDRY
Phone 342
J.P.SUTHERLAND
Tr.ansfer     Draying
Handling Pianos a Specialty
Phone 42   -   Night Phone85
TO SHOW VOU A COPT OF TNE
S 10.000.00
ROBIN HOOD
COOKBOOK
THIS BOOK CAN BE SECURED
with couraNS rbuNOHaivurefssGiF
ROBIN HD0D FLOUR
ROBIN HOOD
ROLLED DATS
SYNOPSIS   OF COAL MINING
REGULATIONS.
Coal mining rights ot the Dominion
ln Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al-
terta, the Yukon Territory, th«
North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province ot British Columbia, may be issued for a term ol'
twenty-one years at an annual rental of Jl au acre. Not more than
2,560 acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for lease must be mude
I.y the applicant in person to tho
Agent or Sub-Agent ol thc district
in which the rights applied Ior ar-a-
situated.
The leuM will include the coal mining rights only, hut the lessee muy;
be permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights may be considered nec-'ssary for the working of
the mine at tbe rate of 810.00 aa
acre.
In surveyed territory the land must
te described by sections, or legal
sub-divisions of sections, and in unsurveyed territory the tract applied
for shall be staked out by tho applicant himself.
Each application must be accompanied by a fee of ?5 which will be refunded if thc rights applied for arer
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty fhall be paid on the rr.er-
chartable output of the mine at the
rate of tive cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity ot
merchantable coal mined and pay the
loyalty thereon If the coal mining
rights are not being operated, such
teturns should be furnished at least
once a year.
For full information application
should be made to the Secretary of
the Department of the Interior, Ot-
tavw, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion Lands.
W. W. CORY. PAGE  POOR
THE  MAIL-HERALD.   REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY,  OCTOBER 7, 1914
Zbc flfoail-lfoeralb
PUBLI8HED   WKUNKSIUY    ANU
SATURDAY   AT
RBVBLSITOKB,  B, r
ADVERTISING  RATES
Locul Reading Notices und Business
Locals   10 cents  per     line each insertion.  Minimum local ad charge '-'Sc.
Display  advertisements  2.".  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
i-pnts   per   line  subsequent   Insertions,
.allowing  10 lines to the  inch.
Applications for Liquor Licenses 85,
Applications for   Transfer ol Liquor
Licenses $7.50.
Oil  prospecting notices  $7."p0.
Land Purchase Notices, ?7.00,
Water  Application  Notices,     up to
300  words,   $7.SO,  over   100  winds   iu
;.i oportion,
lie an evil, but it is an evil which
comes to all soon or late, And we
cannot think that death on the tield
of battle is a greater ill than death
upon a sick-bed by the more gradual
processes of disease. In war the mind
i« io set. on victory, and the heart
is so-full of the ardor ol conflict,
Ithat the very pangs of dissolution
lose their terror. In the heat and
liny of battle the terrors of death
are little regarded. What In peace is
dreaded above all things, in war is
rather sought and courted, for in the.
I eight of such a crisis men feel that
their lives are nothing, and that Victory   is everything.
SUGAR WILL
BE HIGHER
Visitor   From San   Francisco
Says Tha; Recent Advance
May be Increased
V,eNIO>;jL'',lAI'>   >
Sntertot pttbllsbinfl Company
I.IMIll 1'
E. G. ROOKE, Manager and Editor,
WEDNESDAY ,  OCTOBER T, V.U4
PREPAREDNESS FOR WAR
We are told that the present situation is a representation upon a colossal seal" of life In m'iniug camps
before the reign Of law set in. Every
man went armed, and sooner or later
. ■ • .1 .dy was -oltain to shoot Bome-
t.dy else. It wus discovered that the
."((son for the shooting lay in the
sreneral preparedness, for it, and finally the community deeded thut it
would be better to appoint n few policemen,   and  disarm   everybody    cl?e.
The man who insisted upon remaining armed was treated as a common
enemy, and bunted down. Those who
■make this comparison insist that after the present war is over there
will be an end of monstrous armaments, and that there will bc a sort
<.•! international police force to discipline any unruly members of the
family of nations.
There seems to be absolutely no
reason to believe that we ure so near
the millennium as this plan prc-sup-
j oses. Thc very argument of tbe
pacifists is founded on force. it ts
admitted thut somewhere there must
lee armed men and battleships. It
■was not by unarmed boards of trade
Ol sewing circles that order was es
tablisbed in mining camps; and we
do not entrust our police work tori i\ to women. Greut Britain, so
, ng is si;,, regards herself as the
trustee of India, cun hardly do With-
it i smaller standing army than
e-be has already. While Japan and the
l'nited States nave different standards ol clvilliat'.on, neither of tbem
is likely to reduce its expenditure
upon arm-iment, for their statesmen
vill ilways have in mind the possibility   e.f  c( nflict  on  the   Puritic.
It is in a very Inrge extent due to
the Allies' prepar<edn<ssi for war,
which is so bitterly denounced by
some members of the Carnegie peace
•jchool. that Puns toduy is not ir.
the hands ot the Qerman bar
und her priceless art treasures In
ruin.   Ii -'.ag  the  qu<6Stlc
;>• futility will
■tlnct ion la 1 reserved
betwi en the pre] tbat  is     a
-     for   defence   and   a    pre-
I
ruthless attacn.  a     distinction     be-
ipwado     anil the
"        T ■   irroiip   both
and   >11 in a general   ler.unciation   of
preparedness   is  to  flatter  the  enemy
and  insult  the  champions  of liberty.
WHAT PEACE OUGHT TO BRING
New York Tribune: The surest
guarantee of peace and of the cessation of Prussian militarism would be
a shifting of power -within the German empire from Prussia to the
southern German stutes. Prissiu,
east   of   Bradenburg,   is a dead weight
. ii the economic and political development of the rest of the empire.
We're political institutions in Prussia to be modernized Germany might
be cured of militarism, as France
was cured of it after Napoleon III.
fell and tbe republic wub established.
Defeat would be a blessing in d',s-
i-nse to thc German people if they
Bhould be stimulated hy it to cast
sjllde the half-mediaeval poli*-,i:ii
system under which they now live
nnd to make their government not
the plaything of a king or kaiser's
"divine right," but thc instrument of
1 eaceful  democratic progress.
AT THE  THEATRES
To-night at the Empress theatre a
wonderful picture of tribal wurs in
the South Sen Islands will be shown.
Aa well as the latest wur news. On
Thursduy the feature picture will ne
•Lady ol the Island" and on Friday
another picture of the "Lucille Love"
The Girl of Mystery, series. On
Saturday, war pictures will be shown
and .rn Tuesday "The Brute" by the
famous players.
REVELSTOKI: MARKET     I
The following are the prevailing
prices for various food comodities in
Kevelstoke.No inerease has been made
in the price of sugar this week. Apples
and plums are now plentiful und of
( KCellent   quality.
From      to
(Sugar     •***   8,00      8.50
Hour   4.25
I atatoes   1.50      J. < K>
I-Vl-s   lease   dozen i    30 .40
Kegs   (freslit    Ml ,6Q
Apples (cooking         1.23 1.60
Apples (eating)       1.7S 2.25
Plums  7.". 1.10
Butter (dairy)  :'."* .3-"i
nutter (creamery)  .40
ton)       22.00 23.00
Wheat (ton)        18
RAILWAY TIME TABLE
That the advance in the price of
sugar which has taken place since tho
outbreak of hostilities in Europe is
likely to be maintained; if, indeed, it
joes not materially advance is the
opinion Of James Irving, of Sun
Francisco, who is interested in the
manufacture and of this staple.
"The increase in the price of sugar
which lias been Influenced by several
causes is largely attributable to the
war in Kurope," said Mr. Irving last
nlgbt. The continental countries of
Kurope produce about half the sugar
consumed In the United States, und
their output will, of course, bc considerably curtailed this year. Many
Of the sugar fields, such as those of
Russian Poland and Belgium ure nt
the present moment the scene of
tome of the blodlest buttles of history, while the districts of Germany
will be hampered owing to the fact
that the crop is harvested by Russians, who are just now engaged on
avocations which are far from peaceful.
Mr, Irv'ing said that be did not
anticipate any immediate further advance ns there had been such prolific
buying during the last two months
that something of a slump had affected the mnrket, but he believed that
buying would continue in about 60
days, and unless the war wore a different complexion at that time he
believed taere would be a still further increase.
"England, which gets large quantities of beet sugar from Germany, has
been forced to turn to Cuba and other markets for her supplies," said
Mr. Irving, "and if she continues
buying largely the price must advance again.
As a proof of thc world-wide influence of the struggle in Europe, Mr.
Irving referred to the fact that the
fertilizers that are used largely in
cultivating the beets nre drawn largely Irom Chili, and ns England had
command of the seas this commodity
which had been declared contraband
of war, could not be shipped to countries which were at war.
•AOtymaiir^ur.ul.nwCKia m^\,HDt.woOD^.H^t.
BRITISH HIGHLANDERS CROSSING A SQUARE IN BOULOGNE. FRANCE
as it is anticipated there will he a
tremendous rush when peace is signed. As u result, of the advertisement
which Canada has secured from the
various gifts to the Motherland and
thc Canadian contingent, Mr. Cory
says, there is a tremendous rush for
literature, atlases and information
about Canada.
It is expected that a great many
Belgian refugees will come to Cun-
adn. Arrangements are alrcndy being
made to bring some to Ontario and
Western Canada.
War May Hound Out
Canadian Confederation
No. 1 ftieiii Montreal t.. Vancouver,
arrive at O.Ofi p m., leave     IS p.m.
No. .'. from Vancouver to Montreal,
arrive  at   11 leave at  11.23
a.m.
n...   I, from Ti ronto 1
arrive -' a.m.
*   'rom   \ ..
12 IS  a. m .   lea i
a m.
No. "Mil, fi
he-Bad, leave 7.30 a.m.
Ne' -
arrive 5 M p.m..
No th     the
. k.in.ii- in Line at
leaves I   I        p.m.
Tr.i!   -
•-n  Hovels-
moils.
Truins   N. s    .1   and   I       mail'
_t    ; ..   „.twe«n   Steam.. ;s   and
loops.
I\   MKM'il'.I W
FROM THL  SANCTl MS
WHAT TO PRAY FOR
Edmonton Journal      .Some eastern
tlercymer, have aakcl  the     Dominion
government to set nside a day to
pray for peaO'. If this is to be done,
we should he eipllClt and pray just
for what we want, which is an overwhelming defeat for the German forces. It i« hypocrisy to pray for peace
ii. general terms wh->n the Ilrittisb
world will only ronsider peace on thc
one condition. A cessation of the wnr
without bringing the Kaiser to his
knees is 'he last thing thnt any of
us desire.
DEATH  IN RATTLE
London Morrfing Tost:     Death may
In  loving     n •• '
,i
■
■
er  i, i'ii>.   tired .   ■■
•      ever   shul
ear has passe I
menvrv   li'.ir
We   breathe  her   nan e
shed .i tead;
Time   - inn.a  alter   love so  dei
true,
Bach  year  lirint'd  back  our  grief
anew.
C.ine from amongst us, Oh, how  ve
miss  her,
Loving her dearly her memory we'll
keep;
Never   till   life  ends  Bhnll   we   f'.t ,-<»
her,
Dear  to our  hearts is the  place
where she  sleeps.
Inserted   l,y   ber   loving   fnther    and
mother,   A.  and T.  Wilson.
If you want what you want when you
want it try Mail-Herald Want Ads
One practical outcome which     it is
believed   at  Ottawa   will   develop  out '
..!  the  we,r  is the rounding out     of
the Canadian Confederation.
Many in   touch    with   Newfoundland
sentiment   predict that  when  the war
ir nnished a movement to  have New-
mi enter the Dominion will be
successfully  culminated.      Tbey     say i
itterness    against  Canada
which   has  heen  a   feature    of      New- .
•:rs      for       years   has i
largely  dlsapp<tared since    the     out- '
break    of      hostilities.   Newfoundland
as never     before     how
-  Kits of the two Over-
Dominions are  interlinked.  Can-
ive re titled more closi
Hani tion    .ef
• and     from     a  strategical
•  •      tandpoint.
It ... . .
the      island    0<   Bel
...
aed
i'.ermudu  I.eeislat ire    In th
ter resort .
the   island   ' tion   wit
■
r--ther li (or  1
' ... ■     ■
■
■
whll.»    Newfoundland naval  n
Rush of Immigration   |
Expected by Department
Yesterday's Baseball
American  League.
Washington,  4. Hoston  R.
New York -J. Philadelphia 1.
Only two games to-day.
National League.
Philadelphia 1. New York 5
Philadelphia 8 New York 0.
Boston  7. Brooklyn 3.
Boston 2.  Brooklyn  3,
Only two  gnmes today.
Federal  League.
Buffalo :i. Brooklyn 1.
Kansas City  I.  Chicago ll
Kansas City 5. Chico^ 3.
Pittsburg 1. Baltimore  II.
Pittsburg  1.  Baltimore t.
Second  game  culled    on  account of
darknesB.
HELPS THE SICK
TOJJET WELL
A Good Friend To GIN PILLS
The letter below is only one of ninny
that show how GIN PILLS are regarded
by those who have used them.
"Ml
"I think it my duty to tell you that
CIS I'll.,',S are a mire cure for Kidney
Trouble m,<1 let Grippe. I suffered so
much wiih mv kidneys anil La Grippe
until I used GIN PILLS, ami now would
ii• it   be  wilbeait thrill In the house.    I
shall always re. omtnend < .IN PILLS to
Df  I know is suffering with their
Kidneys."
Mas. M I'.'ti.hr, Vancouvrr, n.C.
GIN PILLS are sold on . poaitive
■guarantee of money refunded if they
fail to give relief. 50c. a lx)x—6 for
fj JO, Sample free if yon write National
Drug and Chemical Co. of Canada,
;.muted   Toronto.
MANGA-TONB BLOOD & NKRVR
TABLKTS are the ideal tonic for pale,
thin epeople.  501 , a boi—6 ior -fj.Jo. jo7
i    That   there       nil]
rush  of immigration
the United   Kingdom
■   over   in   the   0
'•'   WW.' ■■ r      of
the Inferior, who ban returned to Ottawa from the British Isles Mr
Cory went thither on departmental
business and to inspect the Immigration agencies. He was In London
irfian war broke out.
Mr.  Cory  states     thai       ill  of the
agents ol the    [rnmlgration Depart
merits will  be retained  .it   tholl posts,
. .... ot ...... n .. j
M 1
■ All   changes   of    advertise-     tt,
■ ments must, positively he pj
■1 handed Into this oflice by g
afi Monday evening In order that *jg
iB] the change shall appear ln **■)
fl] Wednesday's Issue, and any fl)
m changes Intended for Satur- A,
fl* day's Issue must be handed In fll
fl) not Inter than Thursday jg
P evening of each  week.                g
n 1
iiiiiiiiiHiiiiBiKiaai
MASSON'S STORES
We arc just unloading a car of
No. 1 WHITE POTATOES
and they are beauties, all government tested and free
from scib and guaranteed to keep. Potatoes are going
to be high this winter. Get our special prices delivered from car.
L.C. MASSON Lower Town -Pronl Street L.C. MASSON
Branch—Oor. OonnaiiRht Ave, and First St,
Don't merely smother your cough
g~\w TTfc-e-p   fffl Mathieu's Syrup of Tar and Cod Liv-cr eOil not only
I    ''Inl1 I  promptly arrests coughing, but thanks to its tonic and
Vlf4»U    mKM, strengthening properties it helps the system to throw off
the ecold and thus effects a permanent cure.    It is this quality which has won for
it the largest sale of any cough and cold remedy in Canada.
35c. large bottles, everywhere.
J. I- MATHIEU to.. Prop.. SHEBBBOOKE. r.Q.
ir four cold I* rrwrlih Mmlhl.tr. NerTtna Powder*, thf wnpd.rfiil hrtfertw enn*. WIS
teromrtly 'U'l" 1 tht 1e*n mod eleju to. p*ln rrom tioul. twek uid Umbel. Sol of U
Vovdan, Ke.
et-Ml
tiBfr, REBUit? TYPEWRITERS
Remington $35   Empire $25   Underwood $65
And numcrouB other bar-Rains. Send for complete lint of hlwhtly um4
machines rebuilt In our own factory and made nn good as new. Wo Ba*t*'
you $16 to $76 on any machine.   Satlnfaction guaranteed. **
Canadian Typewriter Exchange, Dept. 2!, Suite 305, 319 Peider W„ Vancouver, B.C.
There is no Investment
that brings such sure and constant
returns and profits as printed salesmanship as we do it. There is no
other method of yetting business
so inexpensive. At the present
moment you may be in reed of
Billheads, Letterheads, Catalogues,
Labels or Receipt Hooks. Now is
the time to get in line with those
who have found that good printing
pays by helping build up business.
Let Us Do Your Printing
The Mail-Herald
Job Department
Printers and Publishers
McKenzie Avenue Ph ere No 8
\ WBDNKSDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1M4
THE MAIL-HERALD   RF.VELSTOKE
PAGE) FIVB
a
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL
KDITKD BY MRS. HALPH LAWKIiNOE
Those having items Ior publication
in the Mail-Herald social and personal column are requested to call
up phone 62.
Those receiving this week nre:
Thursday,
Mrs. Albert E. Miller.
Mrs. R. H. Urquhart.
Mrs. J. Smith Urquart,
Mrs. H. Hiiuk,
Friday.
Mrs. W. H. Sutherland,
Mrs. Walter .1. Ooultharfl.
Saturday.
Mrs. E. H. S. McLean,
Mrs.  Kennedy.
Mrs.  Mi-Frank McCarty.
Mrs. KoydOQ M. Smythe wMl not
receive this month.
Ben Dickie spent tbe week end in
town renewing old acquaintances,
E.   Hlllman   nf   Benton   is  a   visitor
here, a guest .it the King Edward.
Mrs. \V. B. Donaldson is home
ei^.iin after an enjoyable visit at
Kamloops.
Mrs. \v. Evans of Vancouver is the
truest of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gordon for a week..
Mr. and Mrs. Hunter have arrived
from Victoria to visit Mrs. Hunter's
sister Mrs.  George Baskerville.
Mrs. Haug, 24  Sixth street, who ts
■receiving on Thursday, has as   house
guest,  Miss Haug, who will     receive
with her.
John Darner jt., ol Vancouver iB
in the city for a few days, hustling
business for his firm the Damer
l.umsden company.
The ladies of the Altar society are
holding their next tea at the home
Df Mrs. A, W. Parry, ill Second
street, on Thursday afternoon.
Mr. M, Carlin, formerly of Golden
dow ol Victoria, B. C, one of the
f-rospcroiis old timers of British Co-
lumbla, made a visit to our city on
Saturday and Sunday.
Mrs. Bent left at midnight last
night to visit her daughter Mrs.
Wickens of Red Deer. Alberta. She
will visit for a week at Calgary en-
route.
Mrs. \V. H. Wallace entertained
nbout a doten ladies or, Saturday
:ifternoon at a thimble party. Tea
was served during the afternoon, and
-i very happy time spent, sewing for
the soldiers.
Alfred Tapping returned from Mountain Creek bridge, where he has been
one of the guards in charge. He is
row ready to siirn up with tbe second contingent. Walter Robinson returned with him.
Charlie and Harold Gordon are
both home again. Charlie has been
away since last May and has been
surveying with Mr. Brady. Harold
has been on a five months survey
with Mr. Christie.
Mrs. Robert Ross and daughter
.Marion of Three? Valley, were visitors
■•in town for a couple of days, this
vreek, guests of Mrs. H. M. Phillips,
Second street. They left on Tuesday
morning for Comaplix where they
will spend a week.
The I.adies Aid of St. John's
church met in the class room on
Tuesday afternoon and made final arrangements for their bazaar. It is
to be held. November 17, in the
class room of the church. Useful and
fancy articles will be sold. A band-
herchief, candy and culinery table
will be   well stocked.
Miss Agnes Thomas came in from
Golden last week to visit her sisters
Mrs. K. McRae and Mrs. W. M.
Clay. Miss Thomas has been nursing
In one ol the hospitals in Golden, for
tbe past year. She lefl for Vernon
on Monday nccompanied hy Mrs.
Clny and baby to visit their mother,
Mrs. Thomas for a short time.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Thompson,
Second Btreet entertained at dinner
on Sunday night, covers being laid
for eight. The dinner was to celebrate the christening of tbeir little
daughter Ralphea Lawrence Payne,
which took place in St. Peter's
church that afternoon, the sponsors
being Dr. Ernest H.S. and Mrs. McLean and Mrs.  Edward Corning.
Mrs. McFadgen of, Second street
gave- a farewell party tor her friend
Mrs. Matherson, on Monday evening.
Music and recitations were indulged
in until eleven o'clock, when a dainty
supper wns served. Mrs. Matherson
left on Tuesday noon for her future
home 'In Mngrath, Alberta. Miss Lillian Lee will till Mrs. Mntherson's
position as plnnint at the Apollo
theatre.
Mr. Henry Carlson of thc Forest
tiorden  dairy  west Revelstoke     feels
justly proud of the report of the
government inspectors who are visiting ull the dairies throughout the
province. Their milk test and report
of. general conditions on Mr Carlson's,
premises gave him 74.1 points out of
a possible 75, which 'is the standard
of perfection. This was the highest
score attained by any dairyman in
the province up to the time the inspectors visited  Revelstoke.
Mr. G. S. McCarter gave a very enjoyable week end party to a number ol his friends on Saturday, leaving Kevelstoke in the afternoon on
the Steamer Revelstoke down the
beautiful slow reaches of the Columbia to Arrowhead, thence to Halcyon
and Hunter's Camp, back to Comaplix, where the Kevelstoke is being
I inl up for the wintir. The party
came home via the steamer Piper and
Canadian I'acitic railway on Sunday,
after having had a most refreshing
and 'interesting trip with lots of egtood
eats and  miiBic galore.
Club Spends Bright
(Continued from Page One)
To our great kinsmen of the West,
my friends,
And the great name of England
round and round.
Mrs. Sihbuld, ex-president of the
club responded, reviewing the work
of the club, the increase of membership and the practical work now in
hand of providing a donation of
socks for the soldiers. Following this
came the speech of the evening by
Dr.  Sutherland.
Dr. Sutherland said that he spend
six weeks on the continent. He described the marvels ol Paris which he
described as a city ol pleasure. The
wonderful treasurers of the Louvre
much impressed him, one of the
most precious objects teing the diamond hilted sword of Bonaparte. The
famous Mona Lisa Beemed small and,
to one who is not an art connisseur,
unuttractive. Versailles was visited.
In one ol the rooms of the palace the
king ol Prussia was proclaimed German emperor, but at the time of the
occupation by the Germans the art
treasures were carefully protected.
Here was seen the famous Trianon,
the plaything of Marie Antoinette,
and the room from which the unfortunate queen was dragged to her
execution.
After Paris cume Berne, Dr. Sutherland found Switzerland most attractive although the natural beauty
of the Swiss Alps cannot compare
with the Selkirks. He continued:
"In Berne we attended a Clinic
given by Prof. Kocher, and his son.
Thc interesting feature of this Clinic
was his lecture on Goitre. He was
the lirst to introduce surgery in the
treatment of Goitre and with marked
success. He also introduced a method
of operation for Hernia. Both of
these operations are known as
' Kochers method" and are used by
surgeons the world over.
"In the afternoon our whole party
was entertained by him at his home
und while >ve were enjoying some
very delicious refreshments on the
lawn we noticed two aeroplanes Hying close above our beads.—An interesting sight for most of us.
"From Berne some of our party
went up to Friehurg to study Prof.
Kronigs "Twilight Sleep" Scopala-
mine nnd Narcophine.
"The rest ol the pnrty, myself included, went to Zurich where we attended Prof. Sauerbruchs Clinic. He
showed us a new method of treatment for tuberculosis, involving only
one lung.After the Clinic Prof. Sauerbruchs gave us a delightful boat ride
on Luke Zurich which occupied the
afternoon ami evening. He invited a
number of his musical friends who after dinner entertained us with Swiss
songs and music " •
The party went next to Lake
Lucerne and thence to Munich the
capital of Bavaria, Vienna, Austria's
beautiful capital was next visited.
"During the evening we attended
the funeral of the murdered crown
prince and princess, and among the
mourners seated 'in a closed carriage
we got a glimpse of the Kaiser. The
funeral took place ahout ten o'clock
at night, and strictest precautions
were taken to prevent further outrages. The streets were lined with
soldiers."
The splendid picture gallery ln
Dresden was visited, the gem of the
collection being Raphael's "Sistine
Madonna"
Dr Sutherland then gave an interesting description of Berlin.
"The historic portal Brnndenberg
Gnte, Is nn arch seventy feet high,
two hundred feet wide with Pve passage ways, the centre one being reserved for the carriages of    royalty.
On the summit ol this arch there is
a bronze group, called The Car of
Victory; which was taken to Paris
by Napoleon in 18<»G and later
brought back again by the Prussians.
We hope to hear of it's being taken
again to Paris by the French at an
early date, if tbe Russians do not
get to Berlin first.
•'This gate forms the commencement of Berlin's celebrated ""Unter
den Linden" a very fine Btreet, a
mile in length bordered on each side
by lime trees, from which it derives
it's name. From the number of Palaces, monuments and statues, which
adorn tbis thoroughfare, the boast
of the Prussians is probably true
'That no city in the world presents
so many notable structures on a
single street as does 'Berlin.' In t.he
general character of it's ornamentation, Berlin is the most warlike of
cities. No other capital ol Europe
hus so many statues on it's streets,
and nlmoBt everyone portrays some
military hero or some warlike deed.
Thus we see the figures of Frederick
the Great, Blucher. Yorkc, Beulow
und so forth. Such statues mase
Unter den Linden a kin.1 of triumphal
Way. The military aspect is not con-
f.ned to statues alone, Martial,
music 'is in the air, and groups of
Officers with clanking sabres arc met
everywhere, and even ladies keep clear
of them for it is considered derogatory to their dignity to swerve a
hairs breadth from tbeir chosen
course, for anyone who does not
wear a uniform Frequently in re-
stuurnntB aud theatres more soldiers
can be counted than civilians."
Potsdam wus next visited, then
came Leipzig, Jena and Frankfort.
•The visit to Prof. Erlichs laboratory where the famous 606 was invented was most interesting. At present there chief research iB in connection with cancer. Tbey have found
thut it is possible to transfer the
growth from one animal to another.
They have also proved thut Goitre
which is very prevalent in Switzerland is caused by something in the
mountain water which the people
drink. By heating this water to a
certain temperature this 'something'
ie destroyed. We also visited the
birth place and home of Goethe, the
great German poet, dramatist and
philosopher."
The famous university of Heidelberg
was inspected, the party going on to
Weisbaden. A never-to-be-Iorgotten
journey down the Rhine took the
party to Cologne. From there the
ioute lay to Brussels and Liege.
"One curious and 'interesting thing,
which we learned about Belgium"
said Dr. Sutherland, "is that it's
people are composed of two distinctly different races. In the northern
part are the Flemish who are fair
haired, blue eyed ol Teutonic origin
andjvery much like the Dutch. In the
southern part are thc Walloons, descended from the Gauls, who ae a
rule are darK complexioncd, vivacious and very much like the French. In
spite of this difference the Belgians
are a very happy, contented people.
It is a most progressive country.
Though it cannot boast of great territory, what it. does possess iB prosperous and  beautiful."
"The historic  battlefield  of Waterloo was inspected after   which     Dr.
Sutherland went to Holland.     From
Holland he went to England on    his
eturn to Canada.
. A heurty vcte of thanks moved by
Dr. McLean and seconded by Mrs.
Stephenson was extended to Dr. Sutherland for his interesting and instructive address.
Miss McKay contributed to the
evening's entertainment by singing
the popular song "Its a long way to
Tipperary" everyone joining in the
chorus, Mrs Stephenson ably presiding at the piano. Auld Lang Sync,
heartily sung brought the proceedings
to a close.
Canada Will Send
(Continued from Page One.)
deaux announces that a number of
important changes in thc German
ermy commands have been made.
An epidemic nl dysentery has broken out amone thc Austrian troops in
Eohemia and Moravia.
Greut Britain has prohibited tho
exportation of raw wool. Winston
Churchill, first lord of the British
admiralty is said to be nt. Antwerp
consulting with the Belgian chief of
staff.
The Washington government is still
without official advices concrning
the landing of Japanese blue jackets
on the island of Jolult in the Marshall Archipelago in the Pacific
ccean.
GERMAN  SHIP CAPTURED
Brest. France.-via London, Oct.ll.—
The German bark Martha BockahnVif
CP4- tons from Pnnta Arnns, Costa
Rica and the Norwegian ship Bennes-
tvet of 1680 tons bound from New
Caledonia for Hnmburg have been
'captured by French warships and
brought to this port. The Bennestvet
las a cargo ol nickel..
C. B. HUME & CO, LTD.
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
FAMILY SHOE
OU [FITTERS
We Aim to Cive Maximum
Wear at a Minimum Price
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
Mt Bntbnii! Brii Rules i Ives
How true! And if it was not so, we in Canada would be under real hardships at tlie
present time. Hut with Britain policing the seas there is no scarcity of good British
Made Goods or the necessities vve get Irom other countries.
British Admiralty Serges
Made to resist the sun and rough weather.
We were fortunate to pet a big supply before
there was any advance in freight or insurance
rates, and we will guarantee the prices on
these Serges as long as they last. They start
at the 415 in. Storm Serges at 50c. and a
piece at any price up to the Finest Men's
Wear Serges 58 in. wide at _ $2.50
Warm Underwear
Our Annual Sale of Ladies' and Children's
Warm Underwear is in progress. Separate
Vests and Drawers, also Combinations in all
sizes, in white and natural, in 4 groups
 25, 35, 50 and $1.00
Scotch Blanket Coating:
54 inch Scotch Blanket Coating for ladies' and
children's Coats, tans, blues, browns, saxe,
reds,  extra heavy fine  fleece finish,   pure
wool, per yard $150
Lace and Frillings
New lot of Pleated Lace and  Net Frillings,
a|l widths in
designs at	
cream, white
and ecru.
15c., 25c.
New
35c.
New  Winter Hosiery
Ladies' and Children's N.nv Winter Hosiery, the
Wain: Wool kind, plain cashmere, rib caebmefe
fleece wool 86c, ...nd 50c'
New Bungalo   Nets
New Bungtlo Nets, Cntlai^e Scin   Novelty  Nets and
Laces for Curtains.    New  styles among  these; not
the liigli priced ones, hut ii good serviceable lot at
popular prices 20c.. 86c. and "iOc.
Flannels and Flannelettes
New Flannels and Flannelette*, grey, red, natural
cream and fancy colored flannel, all "Old Country
Goods." Very dependable for washing and wear.
Among them is a "Dootor Flannel" very highly recommended hy the medical f.iculty for hygienic
wear at per yard , .liijc.
Men's Furnishing and Shoe Dcp'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
here.
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
Vegetables for Winter
Our Vegetables this year very fine and
grown on our own ranch
Potatoes, Turnips, Cabbage
Beets, Carrots and Celery
Okanagan Onions
We will be pleased to quote you   Prices on
one or more sacks.
New Goods
Hunt's Supreme and Staple Brand Canned
Fruits. Peaches, halfs and sliced, Apricots,
Pears, Raspberries, Strawberries, Royal Ann
Cherries, Black Cherries, Gage Plums, Egg
Plums and grated sliced Pineapple.
Fruits
Mackintosh Red Apples are now in stock,
very heavy pack. Watch our corner window
for sample.
Car Winter Apples
now shipped. Will soon be put in stock.
Call around and let us show them to you. We
will give you a price on one or more boxes.
Fresh Fruit in Daily
California Grapes. Concord Grapes, Oranges,
Lemons, Bananas, Pears.
Damson Plums, a few days only, 75c a crate:
Equal Eggs   25c tin equals 2\ dozen eggs.
Try a tin Spaghetti with tomato and cheese.
Specials for Friday and Saturday Only
Pin Money'Pickles 25c bottle Mangol Sliced Chutney 30c. bottle
Red Cabbage Pickles _ 30c bottle Clark's Pork and Beans. 1 lb,     3 Tins. 25c.
Quaker Pork and Beans, No. 3 15c tin. PAGE SIX.
THE   MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
t-
WHAT  GOES
WITH THE TURKEY
is what makes the Thanksgiving
dinner so tine. Giet the grocery
part of your (east hero and you
can bc sure that the "fixings"
will equal the finest bird and
they won't cost you a whole lot
cither. Quality with economy ia
our motto.
• HOBSON'S
Phone 41 Box I'M
P. BURNS & CO., LIMITED
IF YOU HAVE  NOT TRIED
Shamrock Hams And Bacon
TRY THEM THEY WILL PLEASE
P. BURNS & CO., Limited
U
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 191*
KING EDWARD HOTEL
H.J. MCSORLEY. PROP.
REVELSTOKE^B. C.
Strictly First-Class
Rooms—Single, en Suite, and w^m, B£th~~"
1
THOUSANDS
MORE TO GO
Additional Men to be Sent from
Canada but Second Contingent Uncertain
The fact that Canada's army division is now complete, along with a
45 per cent reinforcement, causes
many inquiries as to the CO^M
which is ntjltt tb be followed,
Tht> lltl'.ation as it stands-, -at pre-
Bflht waa indicated -pretty piaiuly by
the prime minister in replj to the
delegation which sought approval of
the raising of ft French-Canadian
brigade. There nas hma no decision
to send a secm^ contingent as such
but that duri Ag the year and starting almost immediately reinforcements to the number of lli.lHK) or
16,000 will 1)C seut iB heyond question. Arr ,-angements for the raising
patch of these troops will   be
Daily Train Service     \[~
be Continup^i
Daily clay passenger ap-^,^^
loth ways will be p
Slocan and Ross'
Canadian Pr-
son in
tion»
S
anil div
cousid
state
cert
of
BEST ACCOMMODATION
PHONE 207
Hotel Vir toria
K. Lai'ohton
, Pkop.
Choicest of Wines
, Liquors, and Cigars
Hot and Cold r
Ne
ater        Steam Heat        Baths
*ly Furnished Throughout
NEW   SELKIRK HOTEL
_
Corner O
EUROPEAN   PLAN
/•ton Avenue nnd First Street   --REVELSTOKE,   B.C.
ered immediately, but the
ment published persistently In
,ain quarters that a second force
r.t.OOU men is to be raised at once
i) denied authoritatively. This may
be done or it may not but in any
event there has not yet been any decision about it. As previously indicated, it is believed the Canadian
troops will be in England for two
months undergoing training.
While thc organization and training
of Canada's naval volunteer force
has been halted by the inability to
secure 'instructors from the old
country since the outbreak of the
war, the progress made so far with
the naval volunteers bas been most
satisfactory.
On the cruiser Rainbow on the Pacific are between ijU and (ill men who
have acquitted themselves much better than was expected.
There are some 200 at Esqjiimalt in
training and others at various kinds
of work and there are smaller numbers at Quebec and Halifax.
As soon as the government can get
qualified instructors it will proceed
actively with the training of the men,
organizing companies at different
centres.
ovided on the
^and branches of the
..cine railway out of Nel-
jrder to overcome the objec-
made to the curtailment of the
jrvices to tri-weckly by the boards
of trade of the affected districts. Announcement to this effect was made
by W. 0. Miller, division superintendent of the railway company.
On both these branches a combination baggage and passenger car will
be attached to a freight train
on the days when the regular passenger train is not scheduled to leave.
Ihis means that on the Slocan
branch round trips will be made "by
the regular passenger train on Mondays, Wednesdays anh Fridays and
that a combination coach attached
to a Ireight train will be provided on
Tuesduys, Thursdays and Saturdays
making the (round trip and leaving
Nelson in the morning at S.50 o'clock
the same hour as the regular passenger train.
I On the Rossland branch the regular morning passenger trains will
■leave Nelson Ior Rossland on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays and
Rossland for Nelson on Mondays,
: Wednesdays and Fridays, while on
the alternative mornings from either
end of the line the combination
coach attached to a freight train
will be provided by the company,
leaving at the same hour, as is
scheduled for the regular passenger
train.
Announcement was also made by
Mr. Miller last night that the dining
car Bervice on the Boundary line
would not be discontinued for the
present, as previously announced.
JOSEPH DORHAM, BURTON
OLD-TIMER, DIES IN HILLS
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co., Ltd.
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufaetops of Aerated Waters
WINES
LIQUORS
CIGARS
News of the death of Joseph Dor-
bam of Burton was brought to
town by T. Lane. Dorham had
been working in the Millie Mac mine
and on Saturday in company with
three other men started out into the
mountains to help pack in ipome meat
that had been killed. He waa unable
to stand the hard strain and, complaining of not feeling well, he was
helped along by his companions, who
eventually had to spend the night in
the open.  He died in the morning.
He »"is an old-timer of the district.
Attempt to Blow Up
Grand Trunk Bridge
Saskatoon, Oct. 3.—Six men made
an attempt last night to blow up the
Grand Trunk Pacific bridge over the
Saskatchewan river at St. Louis, according to a traveller reaching the
city by this morning's train from
Prince Albert, who vouches Ior the
correctness of the story. Inspector
Euflus, of the R.N.W.M.P., who is
in charge of the district, would neither deny nor confirm the report.
Some men attacked the two night
guards on duty at the bridge and attempted to overpower them, declaring
that they were going to blow up the
structure, according to the report.
They did not succeed in their attempt
but it could not be learned just what
took place. Officials at the local
Grand Trunk Pacific railway office
would not say anything about the
matter.
Agents for Calgary Beer
Jack Laughton, Proprietor First Street, Revelstoke, B. C.
WINDSOR HOTEL
EUROPEAN PLAN
Good Accommodation.       Reasonable Rates.
Cafe in Connection
Central Hotel
Abrahamson  Bros.
Props.
K;t-t i las  In ill respects
All Modei n < on ven
RATES. $2 PER DAY
Special Weekly Rates
REVELSTOKE, B. C.
ORIENTAL HOTEL
suitably furnished with the choicest the
market affords. Beat Wines, Liquors and
Cifrars.   Rates $1 a day.    Monthly rates.
J.   ALBERT     STOIC-TIE PEOB
Union   Hotel
A. P. LEVB8QUB, Proprietor
FIRST BTREET, REVELSTOKE, B. C.
MEAL TICKETS $6.ot
Advices to the Department of Labor
show that Canada is enjoying a
timely era of industrial peace, there
heinc no labor disputes of note and
no Boar.is of Conciliation sitting.
The whole trade situation is daily
becoming brizhter. I and statistics for
the past month, when available, will,
it is understood, show a surprising
improvement  in conditions.
Halifax   witnessed  a  scene  unprecedented  in  her history when  the     ge- I
cond batl ■! the Lincolnshire re-
I now In port, on its way to \
the front landed at Deepwater ter- \
minus lO'iO strong and headed by   its :
,  the depot,  w
.1 of 100 blue    jackets ;
and the mai    • -    I -tie cruiser Niobe, '
e'lph      the      pr
ty. Th:s is the    first j
t.irn'' th-t. British  * Id.ith and
- -,iiorq Bave ever   paraded
getber.
I'rilic.e   I:  .     ,:I e.    ,!,. ■    Mid
consists     Is  h-'
eix-my   inl
nfll-et    In the Is
■
'.at  t.li"ey      may      be-
<-e,rn<- iirk '.( i.hf struggle, and
treasure t.e, t.ear on th'-ir   <■ <■/•
ernnret.t to llacoatlnae ,f. Too
leavf the people through  irhoD    yo'i
march only their eyes to weep    with- i
II /  case      the      principle  which '
guided   out  general      was     tba!
must  l>p  made  terrible to the     civil
'     I   may     I
SUNSHINE
FURNACE
Guaranteed
by  McClary's   to
save fuel—to cut out
dust, fuss and bother
and   to   heat   your  house
evenly and comfortably
in the coldest weather.   We
guarantee   the   " Sunshine"
il  irnace to save enou;;h to
pay   for   itself   quicker
than  any  other
furnace you can
buy
McClary's
............... 4
■ A
0 All   changes   of   advertise i
i'ss] ments    must   positively      he (■]
[■*] hanrlf'l   into   this      office   hy V,
{Ml Monday evening in order that M]
|M| the    change  shall  appear   in IM]
MJ Wednesday's   issue,    nnd   any M]
Ml changes   Intended   f,,r   .( itur .
MI 'lay's Issue must l.e banded in Ml
Ml not  later     than      Thursday (MJ
Ml evening  of each   week rf
n 1
*mm;mm;m,.m;m;mmm'm-' . .■. .,*
l\   R*ftj   Lemvmw   Simulation
GOLD WATCH FREE.
A   .•<*.'■•> ,r+P.r\   tfftnrrniia
ntfnr   Irom   in  Htebitehad
firm      Wn   am  fifing gwiy
vimirWm  io  ihmwmdi   ri
i   all     mi     tht
world   u    *     i, n
.vl»«<t'wmnrit        ii.m
Writ*
nnw.     pfK-lrnlnr
l  t ii
•f
Fuhl iiiftliii   Lid 1*1
UHt§ 1-iarK        ir
0* ■>    •
nn mt* ■" ' |
•
••il     tw     g»»«      lino
Hhfut     wiMr!i.-«      urn
tf     At   l''1.-.    I    ll     ..    , .     I,   ■ .,
ifcoaM  .   i ■ ,.. , i
ftmtmt '
l/iO"   fffw.       W*   MtfWt    fnn    tn   |«ll r. f        ||
dtM-it   in  tnd   iho**   thorn    tii'*   bMutlfal    <toMi
Don't ttiink tt>1« ofT-r fan food  t.i  hi  tnM
an   oontu   t" <Ur   «nl   min   *   fto*   v,.
will  !>" •arnMe."     Wil.liiM,   I    iiovi.    \ ),v, v.,
jnwniiiwi i hf.pt. it t ), ni, .Corn wit lit Iti at   1.m  .    s ,
Krt«l*rid
WHETHER IT BE
A DOG HOUSE
or a large dwelling you'll find it-
better to use our thoroughly sea*-
soned lumber in its constructions.
So send your order to us, wU-afct
ther it be large or small. We- Sill
all orders with the best we have
and that means the best, anyv •
where.
Globe Lumber Co., Ltd.
The World's Greatest Invention
The A[etv Edison Phonograph
No Needle Required - - Diamond Point
Disc Records - - - Non-breakable
No Horn      -   -   -   All Cabinet Style
COME IN AND LET US  DEMONSTRATE
THIS NEW MACHINE TO YOU
HoiVSOn Sr CO.    ::   Sole Local .Agency
SAM MccTWAHON
General Blackimith
Light and heavy Wagons, light and heavy
Sleight, Buggies, Cutters, Plows, Harrows
Fsrm Implements. Wagon, made and r«iwlr«d
Agent for John Deere and Company and International Harvester Co..
Farm Implements
HORSE SHOEING A SPECIALTY REVELSTOKE, B.O.
Reasons are feo by
"Economic Advertising"
"It is keeping everlastingly at it—the quiet, continuous brand of publicity tbat worries its way
through to success in the long run and it is difficult
to find any justification for breaking the continuity
of advertising during hot weather.
"ClotheB 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 whioh will take
considerable time and expense to regain at a later
date."
The Mail-Herald reaches the permanent, earning
classes. In the home it stays, the newest edition of
buying guides. It contains the leading merchant*'
latest announcements.
Increase Your Summer
Advertising in the Mail-
Herald and Get Your
Share  of the   Business.
LET  US   DESIGN  YOUR   STATIONERY
Tb« nlfttuw of a btUlMH hou*e tn
reflect wi in ltd ftUUonery. It pATI
to hare the l**t thnt'* going. We
fire you the hlfheflt quality at Iti
mtit price,    rree entimatei,
We offer you aipert eertice.  Print
_Uli b our hustneeii »nd our hobby too.
>^P« To the bent nelertfnn «t paper and
fclactrto Proa*      lypa wa add originality and imart*
rirsn of denign and rapid delivery. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1014
THE MAIL-'hiERALD   REVELSTOKE
oSipmoo
PAGE  SEVEN.
i
I
Lump or Nut Coal
WOOD
Dry Birch and Cedar any length
PALACE LIVERY
PROMPT DELIVERY.
PHONE   201
Military Tactics
The wise military commander changes his plan of campaign to
fit conditions us the progress of events dictates. Tbe wise
busineess commander does the same.
FirmB that have never before seen the tremendous power of
well (directed, skilfully-prepared advertising based on a plan
that is fundamentally right, will make use of thiB modern merchandising force now;i old advertisers, wise and experienced,
-will expand along new lines—by means of advertising.
Canada is face to face today with enormous opportunities,
new markets are opening, new opportunities are unrolling before established business. What is required is quick re-ndjuBt-
iment, a change Of the plan of campaign to lit the new econ-
ditione, i >   '
Newspaper advertising will be the right-hand assistant of thos-3
who forge ahead in this crisis, not ordinary advertising however; the efficiency will have to be high, the plan and eopy carefully laid out and skilfully   prepared.
No expense nor obligation attaches to a friendly discussion 6f
tbe new opportunity either in person or by mail. The fate Oi
YOUR business may rest on your decision to act on this suggestion. '
HUTCHARM LIMITED
ADVERTISING  SERVICE
Mew Herald Building:, Calgary Rogers Building, Vancouver
Central Building, Victoria L. C. Smith Building, Seattle
TINT   YOUR
WALLS
WITH
HAL L'S
DISTEMPER
Sanitary Washable Water Paint
Over   One Hundred  Beautiful Art   Shades
Write for Illustrated Booklet—"How to Decorate"
SOLE LOCAL AGENTS
LAWRENCE     HARDWARE    CO.,    LTD.
REVELSTOKE
What is Doing io tlie Province
Slocan City's new waterworks   system is nearing completion.
Carloads  of sheep are being    shipped from Republic to Chicago.
The Kootenay Lake summer    hotel
at Balfour closed on Sept. 20.
Renewed interest is being taken   in
the boy scout movement in Nelson.
I The Grand Porks city council pays
$7.90 per ton for its winter supply
of coal.
| To date 1:20 Austrians and one German have been registered by the
Trail police
| Greenwood Women's institute iB
muking garments for the soldiers at
the front.
I A large grizzly was seen by a force
of unarmed climbers on the face of
Mount Fernie.
Monday, November 2, is the date
fer the commencement of the fall assizes in Nelson.
] There was plenty of rain during the
Trail fair but nuancially the event
managed to break even. ,
Hyde Baker iB offering a free rite
for an armory at Cranbrook.
H. Greyell, an Enderby gardener,
is displaying an 85-pound pumpkin.
At a patriotic meeting at Blairmore last week the collection totalled $50.
I Owing to the war there were no
marriage licenses issued at Fernie
last week.
Michel mines were in operation only two dayB last week. Lethbridge
m'iners got in three days.
I Scout Master Hooper has commenced enrolling hoy scouts at Fer-
i.ie. He secured 45 the first day.
The new Dominion government
wharf at Nakuep will be started
about October 15, It will be a floating structure.
Trail is proud of the 23 men     who
left to Join the West Kootenay   con-
jtingent. Of thnt numller four have received stripes.
F. W. "Warren gets credit for landing the biggest rainbow trout at
Trail this season. It is a 3J pounder,
I Grand Forks council will spend
$200(1 in works to keep the unemployed busy this winter.
Flour atrial is essential but-
it is not your work!
Flour varies from time to
time in baking quality. This
is because wheat continually
varies according to soil conditions, etc.
Therefore, if baking results are to be constantly nigh,
baking tests are essential.   It
n| |D|TWis u,ireasonable to expect you
irURI l«^ to make these tests at your,
% expense.
I So from each shipment of
I      wheat delivered at our mills
t     we take a ten pound sample.
I    This   is   ground   into   flour.
I   Bread is baked from the flour.
I If this bread is high in quality
I and large in quantity, we use
I the shipment.   Otherwise we
.sell it.
\ By simply asking for flour
btyring this name you!5can
always be sure of morefbread
and better bread.     /
\ /
,   ^More Breac^and Better Bread" and
"Better Pastry Too"        523
\J
1 Sixteen reeruits are already enrolled for the Balfour company of the
West Koottnajr regiment.
I Golden's photo studio is closed.
The owner has gone to St. Paul to
1 await the return of good times.
The Miners' Union will build a $10,-
0<W ball ln Phoenix, to replace the
one ths-t was buft'ed in August.
The AUgnst fire loss in Victoria
was exefJ^tionally small, totalling
but $Ci5 of tfitoch loss on building
was T55.
The Indian church At Enderby,
which was destroyed by lightening
some months ago, hus been rebuilt at
u cost of !?2,000.
Three of the 95 volunteers from
Fernie for the overseas contingent
were rejected at Valcartier nnd returned to  Fernie.
[ Greenwood council has notified the
power company that after     October
11, not more than i?75 per month will
be paid for street lights.
j J. F. Rudnicki, of the Home Bank,
Fernie, has six cousins on the fighting line in Europe, four with the Russians and two with the Austrian
forces.
In order to tide over financial difficulties the matron, medical officer
and owners of the building of the
Nakusp hospital have taken 60 per
cent reduction in their incomes.
The Hudson Bay Company's "hospital week," a percentage of the
saleB of which were given to the Vernon Jubilee hospital, resulted in a
check for that institution for $122.62.
Taxpayers of Bonners Ferry will
have to pay only 19 mills for town,
school, county and state taxes this
year. This is a total reduction of
four mills over the tax levy of     last
year.
I
Fernie' Ledger:—A little boy once
asked his father, "What colored milk
does a black cow give?" To judge by
some of the lacteal fluid sold in Fernie, there might be some "blue" bo-
vines in the neighborhood.
Fernie Police Commission has instructed Chief Brown to see that no
pool or billiard tables are in opera-
lion in public places between 11
o'clock on Saturday night and 8
o'clock an Monday morning.
Last Friday night the Bonner County Fair association met at Sand-
point and decided to call the fair off
for this year. It is claimed that the
reason for this action was that
the fair officials were afraid of continued bad weather.
J. P. Westman of Calgary, a specialist in the work of Sunday schools
and young peoples societicB, is to
spend five days in Fernie, from
October 1, to 5, in conducting whut
he calls an educational campaign for
the study of local nnd related world
jroblems.
P. E. Moore, until recently employed as Canadian Pacific railway operator at CaithnesB, near Elko, was
arrested Sunday for the theft of seven blank eBomlnion Express money
orders from the Canadian Pacific
railway station at Waldo, where he
was given shelter by a brother operator. He came to Fernie, filled out an
order for 150,00, cashing the same
at P. Burns & Co.'s Btore nnd depart,
nl phortly after by a westbound
train.
measuring 21 inches.
With the exception of a little ballasting, all the work on the Kettle
Valley railway haB been finished between Midway and Penticton,
Thc residents of Nfttal   Md Michel
have lisked the Dominion governtrient
to stop the pollution of Michel credit
, by the Corbin Coke & Coal company.
I The purchasing agent for the army
remountB was at Fort Steele, last
week. The large Stock of thoroughbreds owned in the district didn't
seem to interest him.
The rock drilling contest at the
Hedley Labor Day sports Wag Won
by a Rossland team: O. Anderson and
H. H. Carmichael, who put down
'S^i  inches and set up a record.
Revival in Mining
Confidently Predicted
I*"—
Make This Work Easier for Yourself
v***"****
'OU will find that Sunlight Soap is the
best and handiest helper for wash-
Y
ing dishes you ever used.
^mm
/ Try Sunlight, and the hardest part of
( dish-washing will disappear.     The  wg^
will be quicker done, too,
Of couwts, Sunlight is the best all-round
soap y6U can buy—good for dainty fabrics,
and those woollen blankets you want to
keep fresh and fleecy. Remember, it is
kind to the handsT
Sunlight Soap
All grocers
.sell and
recommend it
1310
.impetus to future business. That the
South American trade will be captur-
"Mining is looking up gradually in  ed in tbe intent of the shrewd "Yan-
the east and the indications are that
before long there will be one ol the
most splendid revivals ever experienced in the history of this country."
This is the gist of a statement made
is Salt Lake by S. M. Levy, general
manager of the Ely Consolidated
Copper company, a well known consulting engineer,  after having   spent
six months in New York and   Boston 'etand that a valuable substitute for
kee.
"Aggin, the war has brought horns
to us tbe fact that in the past we
have been too dependent on foreign
countries for many of our necessities.
There are many drugs, for instance,
end take cyanide which we use in our
m,ine mills. At first it was predicted
that all our gold mills would have tol
shut down because we were cut ofl
from Germany's supply. Now I under-
where he succeeded in enlisting capital in some mining enterprises.
"The  eeatern  people are  beginning
cyanide iB about to be brought out.
"People generally bave a tendency
toward precious metal  mining    right
to look upon mining with a great 'r.0w, and particularly is gold mining
deal more faith than formerly," he lm faV0r. Thc impression iB that sil-
continucd. "In times past they look-'ver a ill ultimately go to 65 or 70
cd askance at the mention of mines, 'cents an ounce. The closing of the
Now that they huve had many losses stock exchanges had a depressing ef-
'in industrials they have turned to- * fect, but the action is generally con-
ward mining with much more favor sidered wiBe. Otherwise there would
than for years. They now know from ' havo been a promiscuous dumping of
experience    thut    there     are    worse'the billion and a   half     dollars     of
things than putting their money in
mines. Yct right now I would not
advise western mining men to go east
for capital; a little while and it will
be plentiful.
"I found a feeling of extreme     op-
American  stocks     said     to    be held
abroad, in the mad rush for gold.
"For the past two or three years
Utah men have watched and wondered at the constant sagging of stocks
on eastern markets. Now it is known
timism in many quarters. Thc people that the primary reason was the
have the impression thnt this coun- ' dumping of large lets of European
try is about to enter into a new 'stocks be people who would have
commercial epoch. The bankers     and 'gold at any sacrifice of their stocks.
the big manufacturers Bee in the
European war vaBt new opportunities stretching out before them. The
one matter of hundreds of merchant
vessels registering     under the  Stars
nnd  Btripeq  m  proving  an   important 'tlnentnl  Btnmpede.
It was a rnce    for    gold by a don't- |
care-for-loss    people.    European   men
Mid women felt thiB   war     waB     ln-
evitabta and then Btarted tho rush for
gold,  which  flnnlly grew  into a con-
Splendid New Road
in Windermere Valley
The work on the Banff-Windermere
automoWle road is being brought to
a conclusion for this year. Work on
it will probably be estopped in another month's time. By thea it la
estimated tbat 17 miles will have
been built on the western division
from where it leaves the main wagon
road from Golden to Invermere and
tbat 22 miles will have been completed on its northern ejection from where
it lm ven the main line of the Canadian Pacific Railway at Castle. Is
addition to this thc road will have
been "roughed" out for some turthar
distance on tbe western end to enable
the newly arrived eettlera pre-empting in the Kootenay River valley to
use it aa a alelgh road during tha
winter aeaaon. The completed work
will leave in the neighborhood of M
railea to be constructed next year.
Ire addition to its natural beauty of
the mountain aeenery which tbe road
paaaes through in its passage across
two mountain rangM it will go by
especial pointa of interest in tbe
orhre beda of the Vermillion river, tha
high red cliffs of iron depoalU, tha
pictograph mnrklnga of long gone la-
dianB on their war foragM and the
famous radio-active Blnelalr Hot
Springe which have recently been in
part   developed.
C&rvR.QHT^UNOTftWOOO 4   U**&1.8W000,   N.
CRACOW
Thc AuBtrlnnB nre making a desperate attempt to reach Cracow, where they hope to be joined with a
utrong Oierman force. Thnt one of the most dcHpcrute battles engaged in by the Austrians is expected here, is
attested by thc mnjiner In which tbc fortifications nre being Btrengthened. Cracow is one of the strongest fortified cities in fhe Dual Monarchy. Cracow Is the cnpltnl of ancient Poland. Its fortified Wawel or Citadel
(tha building ln the background with the tnrreted battlements) etunds on a cliff overlooking nnd commanding
the Vistula River.
	 PAGE EIGHT
f
THE   MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
WEBNESDAY,  OCTOBERS 1914
BRIEF LOCAL NEWS
Or.  Campbell   left  on  Sunday
the east.
for
Capt. Peter of Kamloopn ie registered at the King Edward.
A. fit. Douglas of Vancouver registered at the King  Edward, yesterday.
J. N. Rotnerts of Arrowhead wan registered at the Hotel Revelstoke ou
Sunday.
The Kumloops assizes have been
postponed from October 19, to November 2.
W.  A. Morris is suffering
slight illness.
from   a
Monday will be Thanksgiving Day
and a public holiday.
A. S. Saunders of Rogers Pass was
at the King Edward on Monday.
Mrs J. W. Shepperd of Glucier was
a guest at the King Edward ou Sunday.
G. S. McCarter, of Revelstoke, was
a visitor here on Tuesday.—Golden
Star.
"Mr. anil Mrs.  .1. Johnson of Nelson,
were  guestB  at   the  Hotel  RevelBtoke   the guests at the King Edward
ou Sunday. day.
M. A. Orford of Comaplix is among,
to
ll I). eMacdonald, of Revelstoke, | 0. W. Porter of Lancaster, Pa., was
was a snirst at the Columbia hotel a guest at the Hotel RevelBtoke on
on Thursday.—Oolden Star. .Tuesday.
|.; g. and G. V. Wadsworth of' J. Mclntyre of Notch Hill is spend-
Montreal were among the guests at ing a couple of days in the city on
the Hotel Revelstoke on Sunday. business
There will  be a. meeting of the Re-
W.  J. Wilcox of Salmon Arm     re
lief Society avery    Wednesday     from  gistered at the Hotel Revelstoke   on
2.30 to 5.30 p.m. at the RJY.M.O.A*.
The annual convention of the British  Columbia  Conservative     asaocia-   Edward  yeBterday
tion will  be    held  on November  20, . of Golden,
and 11.
Tuesday.
Among the guests at     the     King   ins bridges
was J.  G.  Gody
missed, complainant to pay the
costs. It is believed that Healey haa
fcone to Vuncduver.
Mrs. W. Southworth who has been
iv the hospital is now better and
able to be out.
The ladies of St. Francis church
will give a tea at the home of Mrs.
A. W.  Perry, tomorrow.
Owing to Monday, October 12, heing Thanksgiving Day, the usual
meeting of Court Mt. Begbie will be
held on Tuesday, October 13.
An interesting and well attended
drill of the Home Guard was held
last night at which Oapt. Sawyer
gave instruction in signalling.
The committee of the Revelstoke
Patriotic fund are requested to attend a meeting on Saturday afternoon  in thc city hull at Jl p.m.
The Ladies Aid society of the Methodist church will hold an afternoon
tea at the residence of C. F. Lind-
mark,  McKenzie avenue, on   Friday.
Henry Leonard, of the Rocky Moun-
uin Rangers, formerly employed by
C, B. Hume & Co,, is seriously ill in
Kamloops with typhoid. The illness
was contracted while on duty guard-
HAWKER WINS
SILVER SPOON
J. A. McHwea, J. J. Mcllwee   and
J.   Vi.   Shepperd    of     Glacier     were   the King Edward,
guests at  the Hotel  Revelstoke     on
Sunday.
Among the '.-nests at the Hotel
Revelstoke on Sunday was M. B.
Carlin of Victoria, who is well known
in Revelstoke.
R. J. Armstrong of Vernon was in
the city on Sunday and registered at
Mr. aud Mrs. W. A. Rowe of Edmonton were registered at the King
"Edward on Sunday.
Alex.  Smith  and A.  U.   Allafl     of
Thc high court of the Canadian
order of Foresters will pay the insurance assessment of all members
admitted prior to August 1, 1914 who
enlist for active service or are reservists  called to the colors.
J. Roundhill, formerly connected
with Woodward & Spencer Meat company of Vancouver, arrived in the
city yesterday and will take over the
the city to attend a meeting of the day8,
Lawrence Hardware company.
The Ladies Aid society of the Methodist church will hold an atternoon
tf.a ut the resideuce of     C. F. Lind- I
mark. McKenzie avenue. Friday, Oct. ,
;>lh. j   The Vernon assizes, which were   to
lave been held on October  13,   have
now  been    postponed until   Monday,
Kaslo were among the guests at the  management of the Revelstoke   Meat
Market. B. L. Rand the former manager will be leaving town    in a few
Hotel Revelstoke on Monday.
H. A. Brown of Salmon Arm, is is
W. H. Stokes has left for the
const where he will remain until
April on a visit for tusinMS and
pleasure. He will visit Portland, San
Francisco and other coast citSes.
Dr. und Mrs. F. E. Morrison and
lamily arrived from the east on
Saturday night and left     for     their
October 19.
Mrs. R. J. Thompson has successfully passed through au operation at
Mayo, Bros hospital. Rochester,
Minnesota,
E.  Sankey.     left     to-day
BIRTHS
FIELD.—On October I, to the wife
of S.  Field,  a son.
HANNA.—On October 7, to the
wife  of  George  Hanna,   a   daughter.
home in Nelson on Sunday morning imBjnesB trip to the old country. He
They were guestB at the Hotel Be- cspects to return about the middle
vlstoke. of November.
To Develop Art of
'ublic Speaking
Notice is given in the current issue      p   r   Ryder ol the C. P.  R.,   who
ol the British Columbia Gazette that W.1B transferred   lirst   to    Vancouver  c.A.
a certificate of incorporation has been t_nen to  Revelstoke has returned     to
issued to the Orford Buy Timber and Kamloops.—Inland Sentinel.
Logging company, Limited, of    Van-
touver, the capitalisation of which is
During  the winter season the Y.M.-
purposes  holding  each   Sunday
ja titteeu  minute song service, and   a
short address will be given to     the
Charles    Woodley    was      yesterday   men.  as has been the custom in for-
$175,008. tm''i  s"' •ind c08ts    or      '" day8' by   mer years.    Those who took advant-
Police  Magistrate Hamilton      ou     a
The  work  on   the  bitulithic      pave-   ghgjgj  under  the vagrancy act.        *
ment has been delayed owing   to   an ,
accident to the miser. The block   on     Those intending to attend, the das-  ,nd are l00king forward to a    still
McKenzie avenue between Second and s,'s »> Flrst     Aid-     of the rft-  Joh^  wore aggressive winter of     religious
Third streets la     nearly     completed. Ambulance  association  are  requested
When  this is  liiushed  work  will     be »" send in their    names at once
resumed on First  street. MlS8 Creelman.
Abbott Takes Gold Medal—Hadow Silver and Smith
Bronze
G. Hawker is winner of the silver
spoon at the shoot ol the Home
Guard at the beginning of the week.
H. H. Abbott carrieB off the gold
medal, E. G. Hadow the silver medal aud R. Smith the bronze medal.
Tbe scores at the shoot were as follows.
1200 yards
I't. made H.Cp. Tl.
Hawker, (spoon)      24      10      34
Abbott     1st.
Derr   	
Hadow   2nd.
Holmes  	
Capt.  Smith,   ...  3rd.
Marshall   	
R.   Gordon	
Capt. Taylor  	
Capt. Sawyer 	
McVity  	
Mullhollund      	
Mortimer	
Lieut.   Wallace  	
Cpl. Taylor	
Rothwell  	
Lieut. Brock	
J.  Hack  	
G. McMahon    10 16
•Uvraliamson      (i      10      16
Squarebriggs       11  scratch 11
Wood  9 9
H. Gordon          0 scratch    0
500 yards.
Capt. Smith       31
H.  Mortimer       31
Lieut. Wallace       28
R. Gordon       25
E. G. Hadow       20.
Capt.  Sawyer   ,      20
Cpl. Taylor   ,      IS
H.  H. B. Abbott       17
H.  L, Derr  ,     16
Lieut. Brock         14
Rothwell      13
H. Gordon       5
S.  Holmes  ,       3
G.  McMahon      2
The handicaps for October 11, are as
follows:
Capt. Taylor, 2; Lieut. Wallace,
scratch; Lucas, lu; Marshall, 6; McVity, 5; Holmes, B; Mullhollund,
■scratch; Squurebriggs, 10; Bell, 10;
Bertelsen, 10; Purker, S; Hawker, S;
Capt. Smith, 2; Hadow, 1; Wood, 10;
Davey, 10; Hack, 10; Abbott, 2; Derr,
6; Abrahamson, 10, Remainder
scratch.
about two weeks by A.B. Godfrey,
district superintendent for the British Columbia Telephone company.
The men who will be in charge of
this work are at present working at
Phoenix replacing the open wiring
with up-to-date aerial cables.
When the complete program of telephone work in the district has been
commenced it is expected that about
75 men will be employed. On the line
connecting Nelson with Trail and
; Sayward and the line to Waneta it is
| expected that three gangs will be employed, one starting from Trail, one
from Nelson and one from Waneta.
Another gang will work on the section between Balfour and Kootenay
landing.
j rade.  Revelstoke  Sash     and     Door
factory.
|    The extreme long tunic,     extending
j to within about    six    inches of   the
■ bottom of the skirt, is the demand of
■ the season  un  suits and in seperate'
j skirts. Cressman and Co., Ladles and
Mens' tailors     make     all     the new
styles to order.
27   (i
33
24   8
32
2b   2
28
19   9
23
25   2
27
21   ;6
27
26
24)
24   2
26
25
26
20   5
25
21  scratch
24
2«
23
23
23
20   8
20
19
19
17
17
16
16
BUSINESS LOCALS
age of those meetings last     winter,
remember the benefit of  the services,
t0   w.irk.   Last    Sunday  atternoon.
the
r.penine- service was held, and notwithstanding  the     glorious    weather
Among the tourists at the Hotel1 H. Oag of the Bank of Commerce thirtv-three men were
Revel* Sunday were: Mr. and "taB. who wa. recently transfer:. doors, thirty three men were
Mrs. J. -V. Dlech, Milwaukee; W. trom the local branch to Revelstoke present. The secretary, A. Thomson,
Schofleld. Mlas Put Chicago; Mr. waa ' visitor in the city yesterday- |n a [ew wen chosen words, presented Mrs. F W. Shepherd, San Fran- Kamloops Standard. . . .,„ nii;n the 0r,ject of the as-
cisco; T. D. Dutton. Detroit. ,1. V. Tne eompany whl0h ia8t week pur- eociation, and called upon Messrs.
Ramball. London, It. A. Anderson. ' dlaSt,(, 0 tneatIV toois over Ros8 Goraoni and Somerville. con-
Baqnimalt: J. L. Morris, Portland, the buUdin| ^ f reUglons. educational and
The Forest branch of the provincial bin is manager ind thi ttees, respectively, each
government has   received notification  ■""''' hein? continued. ,                         outlined the work of
M   K    '■'                                  ' - departments.     Rev.
i- J    A    Dow.  the:,  gavi                *      ad-
cific railway, was In   I to the men. taking as his sub-
18lne "Broken  HattlementB."      Next
Mi   Ross, will address   the
nd  it ii hoped that everybody
■-thur. charged   wil . . makr. tt-, .. agl   a
'heft   -      • Particulars   ol     the   lervlce
■W*** ....   the week,
Police Magistrate .   .    eUsg hu8 beeil f„rm,(i,
1    "     -"""iday en „   s>nda, .venlni
M.D.C.M.,   ..f   Merrit: ■"■'■ "> Yri'^1 "■<•"">*■
"' l»" ontinuing    each    t
the   winter   month i        ,-i
I can    Will   meet      in  the
M D.C.M     51 Ufred     H i                                               WUed 'r"ni : "p|"rk untl1
Trumi         «                            tor, to freight true.      H                             ml"-* '■*'  ' '
be a notary public. Herbert  Douglas Bs I            isda an.l was  ■             •         * '■"!i" ■••r*' ■'""'■'
of Vam                                tant     in- in the ne.rth   He  v.,rke<i   is a specie *   lionK   th« 1,ne ot Pul,llc
thi ti' •( pit props In    Eng
land  has  recently   increased   fremi   23
\  million props   are
tely.    The    props
ild be from   I te. : feet Long and  part|B    .
■ - in diameter     at
smell end.
Notic(     ' • appolnt-
■
. John
•     deput) • r the   pro-
i   1914, during
the   ;•.: ••■ ei       '    Oeorge H   Tutill,
epector    il  'artories    from  September
i. 1911. H. H. Can ■ ■ I   s    deputy mining recorder for I
Rifir Mining  Division,  with      sub-re
tee ire-ding office at  Mice Arm.    from
Mav 7,  1914,
Empress Theatre
Programme
WEDNESDAY.   Tribal     War     In
Th.   .South Sea Islands,    Latest.
Wnr  News.
THORSDAtY.   Lady ol the Island,
FRIDAY    i. icllle   Love The Girl
of Hyitei
SATURDAY. -(Matinee 2.80.)     A
c.tri Reporter, ttrit.iiii War Pit
tares.
TUBSDAY   -The  Brute,    Famous
Mayers,  " reels.
wkiinksd \v   — Bpartlcus,   six
reels.
Six Piece Orchestra.
,   the tier,.                 Bai eaklng       I have     an    opportunity
ton hank robbery, this winter,   I   Ooi             urman   of
•■■•■ has requested that    a
Charged  with   ■•■ . - drunk and .,,.',,i    shortly,   for   that
orderly,  Hew
fore Poliw Magistrate  Hamilton yes luramerville is busy     get-
and was sentenced to a    Bus ,,„., things in ifaape for the   Frtday
of  125   and    costs tn (odal  time and  Bing song to
..lei..,re showed thai   While drunk de b(  held   around the     fireside,     com-
(.sndant had 111 treated  i horse which menclng    about   1.16.    Phonograph,
he  was driving  an.I   Which  had  fallen,   mandolin,   piano  and   vocal   selections
11  he   given,   leaving  time     for      a
chat.
OSOrgl I...', itt.empt.ed to cut with
a pali ol sriBBors the pockeSt of a
companion who wns under the Influence of liquor with the object, of
taking 189 20  whirh  he  had      in      his
pocket   i.ee   ippaared before.     Police
.l.u'intrnte Hamilton yeHt.erday and
film sentenced to bU months In Kamloops jail.
The   illeys are now running, smoothly,  with   the    snrne    speed.      Thomas
Little  rolled  t.he highest      BCOtt
Monday evening to the tune nf 281,
The Milliard tournament, is drawing
to n. close, the last players were: W.
[,. Crawford and Donald Adams, the
score,   Adams  150,  f'rawfonl   Ild.    Af-
fJeorge Hurd of Olacier     appeared I*91, ,hr nniHh "' *'"H tournament nn
[before    stipendiary     Magistrate   R. 1("'n''r wi" h° arranged.
Gordon  on   Monday  evening    charged
on complain! of Qeorge Henley with |   ^mm. ____ ^^ _ _ CURES
assaulting Healey with intent to in-
fliCl   jreViOUl  bodily harm.   AS Henley ,
| did  not appear the charge  was   ills-|
SHIWH.
COUGHS
&COLDS
Telephone Line From
L Waneta to Nelson
Work on the Dominion government
telephone line in the Nelson district,
appropriation (or which was mude at
the last session of thc Dominion
house through the efforts of R. F.
Green, M.P., for Kooteuay, will be
commenced in about a week. This
was the announcement mude iu Nelson by W. H. Stevens of Knmloops,
superintendent ol Dominion government telephone und telegraph construction in British Columbia, who
reached the city, to make preliminary arraneements and retijrned to
Kamloops on the coaflt train.
The contract for the supply of poles
for the work on the line which will
connect Nelson with Trail viu Ymir,
Salmo, Er^e. Sayward and Fruitvale
ru lett h\ Mr Stevens to J.s. DeB-
ehamps, the Rossland lumberman,
who recently completed the construction e.f .i sawmill in Nelson. This
lint will extend along the Oreat Northern right of way to the south of
NelSOn tO Sayward, whence two lines
Will he run. one Btrvlng Trail und
tht othtr the .listrict further to the
BOUtb W oieta ut tbc     head
Of the i'ei,i| .|'i ii i ill.- Valley The con-
Balls   lor   the   delivery   of   I ,'.lo<l
poles from 25 to JO feet, long along
tht lint to Bommtnct a1 onct and to
he  completed   within  00  .lays.
Tn.. on   which   work    will
■ . Bommrootd at about tht same
time will i,e that, winch requlTM the
laying ol a cable from the wtet short
of Kootenay lakt n. tbe vicinity    of
Ihilfoar tO PllOt H.')'. .vhence nn
aerial line will he roust i in te,l along
thc  shore   ol    the     lake  to  Koot.niy
Landing which will    glvt    Wltphont
(onnec.tloi. brtWMIl West Kootenay
>■ rirl the H'ainilnry to points along
the ''rows Nest, pass in lint Ish Colum!.in and as fnr en«t In Alberta as
Calgary.
The present telephone line of the
Uritish Columbia Telephone company
cast from NtlSOn extends as far ns
Kltto's on the West Arm nnd in or
der to extend this line to connect nt
flnlfour with tho government line to
Kast. Kootenay a gang of men will be
pllMMd  at work from Kltto's east ln
Spirella Corsets Co. Miss Bridge,
representing tbe above company is at
the King Kdward Hotel, and ia prepared to demonstrate and take orders for these famous corsets. Office
hours from 1 to 1 p.m. Phone 13
I Room 4li. Oct.7.p.
I First class bourd with or without
room. Thompson & Spencer, Ull -2nd,
street, West.  Phone S-J. OlOnp.
I
Patronize  Home Industry for   your
■ torm    sash     and doors.  Revelstoke
Sash and Door factory.
i
Use Gait coal in your kitchen stov
Revelstoke General Agencies, Ltd.
tfnp.
! Fancy pastry, cakeB of all kinds,
wedding, birthday and christening
cakes a specialty. Thompson &
Spencer,     119    Second   street   Wes1:.
Phone .32, OHlnp
i
The Revelstoke Hardware Company
are selling tungsten lamps all next
week at 10 cents each.
Ladies' Tailoring, wc make Ladies'
tailored Suits and Skirts. Cressman
and Co.
Special prices on dinner sets at
Howson's. t.fn.p.
No order too large—none too small
for Revelstoke Sash and Door factory.
Hard or Soft Coal In all sizes for
furnace, stove, or range use. Prices
right at Coursier's.  Phone 44.  A20.tf.
' ' Pork and all kinds of meat pies,
borne made. Thompson. Spencer, 110
Second street West. Phone 8_',   olOnp
If building a home we can supply
I ou in all windows, doors, mouldings, etc. Revelstoke Sash and Door
factory.
Ladi?s' cloakings by tbe yard $1.50
to 5J.50. Newest and -jp-ro-tiatej
goods. Cressman and Co.
Special sale of curtains, draperies,
table covers, comforters, etc., at
Howson's. t.f.n.pf
Tungsten lamps at the Revelstoke
Hardware company all next week only 40 centa each.
TO LET—Spacious well lighted offices*
to let.     Apply Forest Mills of K.O.
Limited. t.f.n.p.
FOR   RBNT—Comfortable  well  furnished bedrooms for single men, use
of sitting room bath, hot and cold.
—Apply Forest Mills.      Ag.26.t.t.
FOR RRNT.—8 roomed house corner
of Railroad avenue and Fourth
street. *15.*.>0 per month. Apply
Box   158,  Revelstoke. O10p.
FOR RENT.—Two rooms on Fifth
street, for gentlemen. Apply M. N.
Mail-Herald. OlOnp.
TO LET.—Furnished bedroom. Apply  33 Second  Street. OTp.
FOR RBNT—Two nice houses all
modern conveniences, close in. $25.
per month. Apply Revelstoke General Agencies,  Ltd. tf.
WANTED—House   in   Revelstoke,   in
exchange for fruit land in one of the -
best valleys in the interior of British Columbia.   Apply Box K., Mail-
Herald Office.
TO LET—Front room on Third street
about a block east of McKenzie avenue. Gentleman preferred. Apply-
W.S. in care Mail-Herald.      t.f.n.p.
OFFICE ROOM to rent. Centrally
located.   Apply Box 205. Revelstoke
B. C. t-t-
- —    «
VANTED.—Girl for light housework.
Apply 50 Third street east.       ltpd
t i .
FOR SALE.—A Remington shotgun
and a .151 Winchester ride; also
two beds; one complete, and one>
with spring matress only. Apply
35 Second street east.      Oct. 6, P.
The ladies of ths Relief Society will
te pleased to receive old or new magazines to be sent to the guards along
the lines of communication. The literature may be left at A.E. Kincatd'e
office. t.f.
Our factory payroll helps the pros-
icrity of this city.     We want    your
NOTICE !
The adjourned annual meeting ot
the RevelBtoke Hospital Society will
be held in the hospital on Monday,
Cct. 19th, 1914, at 8 p. m. W. D.
Armstrong, secretary. Oct.l7,np
lwVATCH|
JTHIS bottle
r ILOW PRICtSl .
New Arrivals
Sylnei & Wrong's lCntf-
li.sli History
Baby Rattles l.*n- ami 'J.,.'
Kelt House  Halls, good
bouncers 25c, 35c ami
75c each
Games   Blocks,  Draw-
big Slati's, etc., Kodak
Snap Shot Alliums
Scientific American
War Number
BEWS' Drugstore
Slashing Prices
IN
New Fall Suits
and Overcoats
Regular $25.00 Suits
Special $16.50
McRae Mercantile Company
Thanksgiving
Specials for
Thursday, Friday
and Saturday
Men's Lace Boots, all sizes, suitable for
strwt W work, special $2.25
LadieB' or growing girls' low liei-l button BooU, special   $2.45
1 -i'ii!-*' or Kt-owInK girln' low heel, luci'
Boots, special $1.75
Mieses* lace Boots, sizes II to 2, special
 $1.45
Girls' and little gents' lace Boots, sizes
8 to 101, special «•• •<l;<f>
Children's solldsole champagne kid button BooU. sizes 2 to (I, special .. $1
ROYAL SHOE STORF.
HOWSON  BLOCK

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