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The Mail Herald Oct 3, 1914

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The Mail-Herald
♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦ •♦■♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦-
THIS    MAIL-HERALD
-f rublished     twice     weekly —
4- Read by everyone—The recog-
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■♦• the city  and  district.
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Vol. 21—Mo" ,S
REVELSTOKE. B.C. SATURDAY, OCTOBER, 3, 1914
$2.50 Per Year
LOCATION OF
PARK ROADS
Continuation of Automobile Road
and Other Roads and Trails
Located Next Spring
Oapt, A. W. Gray, of the parks location survey ol the Dominion gov-
ernurmt, wiih in the city yesterday
and accompanied by B\ E. Maunder,
superintendent of the Kevelstoke National park made an inspection of
the recently constructed uutomobile
road.
The Dominion government is organising a Highway department
an       connection with      the      na
tional parks and Capt. Gray is locating the roads and preparing the necessary surveys so thut the government will know the exact cost ol
construction before the work is undertaken.
Capt. Gray expects to return to
Revelstoke next spring to locate au
extension of the existing automobile
road and to arrange for the construction of other trails und roads
throughout the park.
Seventy-two miles of the projected
transcontinental road passes through.
the Rocky Mountain park. Of this
Capt. Gray says, 12 to 11 mileB
were built by day lahor and an additional .12 miles have liven coiistruct-
td by contract this year.
One roud now under construction
•tarts at Calgary and pussing
through Band, Castle mountain and
Vermilion pass, gives access to the
Kootenay valley Thence the road
will pass through Sinclair puss to
the Columbia valley giving access to
Golden and Windermere. Fronv Win-
«lcmerc it will be possible to proceed
to Fort Steele and return to Calgary
through the Crows Nest pass. This
road is likely to be much used by
tourists
Rocky Mountain Rangers
Return to Revelstoke
Hundred and Thirty-two Men Remain for Duty—Thirty-
nine at Headquarters—Valuable Training Obtained
at Kamloops   Guards Retained at Railway Bridges.
EXHIBIT GOES
TO CALGARY
Splendid Display of Products
of District for Calgary and
Edmonton Exhibitions.
CLASSES BUSY
AT Y.M.C.A.
First Round of Billiard Tournament Played Off—Service
Tomorrow
The classes in the gymnasium at
the Y.M.C.A. are now in full swing
and things ure looking well for a
fine winter's work in this line. All
thc men and boys who are not sure
as to what classes they will be in,
are asked to drop in and look over
the schedule. Now is the best time
to get into the classes, just when
they are beginning.
"Solitary exercising may be good,"
aays A. M. Harding, physical director, "Even well planned, but '.'5 per
cent of rpen will not keep it up, and
its  total   efficiency is low at best;   ex-
Lieut Brock, 102 regit. Rocky Mountain Rangers, has returned to the
city Irom Kamloops iu consequence
ol thc order recently received to demobilize tbe regiment. Nine otlicers
and 8:1 non commissioned otlicers and
men of the 102nd Regiment, were demobilized. Five .olliccrB and 132 noncommissioned otlicers and men are
still on duty. The otlicers remaining
at Kamloops are Major Wolleuden
I paymaster) Capt, Fisher (.adjutant)
Cupt. Pott, Capt. Clark and Lieut.
Wheudou.
I Twenty-two men from each ot the
bix compunies ol the regiment have
been retained for duty, making the
total of 132 men of theBe 'J3 men are
engaged iii guurding bridges and 'i'i
ure at headquarters at Kamloops to
be sent for relief at the bridges as
they may be required. The 6th regiment of Vancouver is now guarding
all bridges Irom Vuncouvei to Kamloops, the Rocky Mountain Hangers
being on duty Irom Kamloops east
to Field. Those who have been retained for duty are us fur as possible
men who have seen service or who
have no civil employment to which
they wish to return. George Thomp-
sou, of Hevclstoke, who was in the
signal squad at Kamloops has returned to duty on Bridge No. 4.
Much I valuable truining was obtained by the regiment while ut Kamloops. Route marches and sham
tights heing interspersed among frequent drills.
Capt. Sawyer and Lieutenant
Grant have already returned
to Revelstoke. Lieutenant Sjo-
quist, who has been in charge of the
Canadian Pacific railwuy guards
vest of Kamloops, is uot included
amongst those disbanded with the
102nd Regt. Although he ceuses to
act with his own regiment he has
been seconded for service with thi;
bth Duke of Connaiight's Own, and
will remain in control of the railway bridge forces between Kamloops
and Vancouver, having been selected
out of several applicants.
Capt. Peter, of C. Company (Armstrong, 102nd Regiment, with 30 men
left Kamloops on Wednesday night
for Field, where the men were assigned to patrol duty on bridges between Revelstoke nnd the Rockies.
Thirty of the men on duty east of
Revelstoke  returned to Kamloops.
D. Company men still on Duty are:
Col.-Srgt.   J.   Ringer.  Quartermast- j
ere; J. Qulnlan, w. Durrand and W.
Overton,
Corps.—R, McLeod, H. Cook, J.
Ferguson, W. Allan.
Riflemen; J, Baynes, J. Benson, J.
Collia, J. Dochard, T. Kendall, R.
Manning, T. Marsden, T. Pugsley, F.
W. Robbius, Vic. Robinson, R, South
iv..ith, A. R, Hillier, F. Trickett, Geo
Thomson, Geo. Miller.
U. Company men now off duty nre:
Capt. Sawyer.
Lieut. Brock.
Lieut Grant
Corp. K. Taylor. \
Riflemen: J. Anderson, B. Ades, H.
W. Cook, J. Ferkins. T. Beach, C.
Garland, H. Horsfal, J. Ludgate, L.
M. Martin, F. W. Phillips, G. McMahon, I.. M. Taunton, A. ^Tapping,
J, Rimmisou, J. Shearer, W. Robinson, A. Piatt.
In charge of W. H. Pottrufl and W.
B. Smith a splendid exhibit of the
products of the Revelstoke district
was shipped yesterday hy the agricultural society for exhibition ut tbe
Calgary fair, Which opens ou Moil-
day. At the conclusion of thc Calgary exhibition the Hevclstoke display will be shipped to Edmonton
for exhibition there.
| Among the exhibits was a remarkable collection of grains aud grasses
prepared by Mr.  Smith,     The vegct-
! ables  which  were      also  particularly
fine  were  obtained  from  the  ranches
i
'of C.B.  Hume, George La Forme, 0.
Haner and other residents ol tbe city
tnd district.
|    Mrs.   Courser  provided un excellent
' collection  of      preserved      fruit  and
fresh fruits were contributed by   Mr.
Haner,  Mrs.  Miller,  R.  Bullurd    and
others.
Women Murdered Because
They Were English
French Canadian Tells of Atrocities by German Soldiers
—Escaped by Pretending to be United States Subject   Revelstoke Lady Returns from Eventful Trip
Germans are Preparing
to Evacuate Belgium
Horrible stories af atrocities perpetuated by German troops were
told to Mrs. M. Wilson of Revel
stoke, who returned to the city on
Friday from a trip to England, by
Madame Menette, a French Canadian
who was on the same ship as Mrs.
Wilson on bei return, and who had
barely escaped with her lite Irom the
clutches of the Herman soldiers.
Madame Menette, who is a French
Canadian from West Mouut, Montreal fell into the bands ol the Germans with six English women. The
German officers, who were drunk, ordered the women to he shot. Madame
Menette, before the time for execution
pretended to be an American citizen
and implored the officer to be allowed to send a telegram to Wnsbing-
ington. "Take your tag and go."
said the officer "and tell your president how good we nre to Americans"
In Madame Mnnettc's bag was $300
and letters bearing the Montreal
post mark and feu ring  that the Ger
mans would examine the contents of
the bag and discover that she was
8 Canadian she disclaimed ownership of the bag winch she never suw
again.
The  other   women   were  shot   before
her eyes after Indlscrlbable cruelties
for no other reason but that they
were English. The breasts oi some ol
the women were cut off before they
were she.t ..ml an English soldier who
tried to protect the women was also
shot. Madam" Menette also declared
thut many Belgian prisoners were tQ
be seen with their hands cut ofl sq
that they could not shoot.
Madame Menette's passage to Canada wns paid by the Canadian Club
of London, England, and she reached Canada a nervous wreck.
Mrs. Wilson arrived in England the
day thnt war was declared. Scenes
of excitement prevailed as mobilization was in full    force.     The people
( Continued on Page Four.)
London, Oct. 3.— The great battle
of the Aisne has now l*een in progress
for three weeks and us yct no decision has been reached. The fiercest
fighting is taking place in the western area where an extremely violent
Lattle continues, especially in the
Roye district iu which thc
Germans have concentrated considerable forces The action appears to
he extending more northward.
On the left wing of the allies one
of the French detachments which
came out of Arms, department of
Pas de Calais has fallen back a little towards the east und north of
that city according to a French official announcement.
The allies huve made progress in
front of Albert, north of the Somnie
according to the latest official announcement in PariB. Eetweep Rove
and Lassingy violent attacks bave
been directed by the Germans against
the allies but these attacks, says the
French >var office have broken
against the British and French resistance. Along the rest ol the front,
rest is said to prevail.
It is officially announced in Paris
that no enemy remains on the left
bank of the Meuse in the neighborhood of St. Micbiel, JO miles south
of Verdun.
The  tirst  attempts  of  the Germans
j to pierce the outer line ol torts at
Antwerp nppear to have tailed. None
of thc Belgian forts bave beeu severely damaged, lt is stated in a French
official report that the German infantry attack? have been replused
with heavy losses to the invading
forces. On tbe ither band an official
statement issued hy Berlin says, that
the siege ol Antwerp is making progress.
Reports are being circulated again
to the effect that tbe Germans are
preparing to evacuate Belgium or at
least thnt portion as far east us
Brussels.
In the eastern theatre of war a
battle which promises to be tbe
greatest and most important of that
campaign has commenced near Cracow, Oalecia. There an Austrian-
German force estimated to number
8(10,000 is endeavoring to check the
Russian advance. Both sides are
bringing up reinforcements.
Accordiug to Russian official statements the German plan of invasion
of Prussia has failed. The statements
say, thc Germans got as far as the
western bank of the Nieman river,
but found strong Russian forces on
the eastern bank. Being in low and
marshy  ground the Germans accord-
(Continuerl on Page Pour.)
THIS IS REAL
PATRIOTISM
Staff of Dominion Lands Office
Subscribes Monthly to Funds
ot Relief Society
(Continued on Page Five)
Rev. J. W. Stevenson left today to
attend at the anniversary services of
the Enderby Presbyterian church on
Sunday. The services in St. John's
church will be conducted by Rev. J.
\. Dow of Enderby.
Pupils Who Win Honors
at Central School
FIRE RANGERS   |THEATRE HAS    I
IN CONVENTION CHANGED HANDS
— —
Offer  Suggestions   for    New!Syndicate Proposes to Operate
An example of practical patriotism,
which the relief society hope will be
widely followed, has heen set bv tue
stuff of the Hevelstoke brunch of the
Dominion Lands office, which has
promised to subscribe to the funds
of the society $10 a month so long
us thc war lasts. The first check ms
been received by Mrs. T. Kilpatrick
accompanied by the lollowing letter
from T. J. Wadman, Dominion lauds
agent:
Dear Madam' I enclose hcrew ith
cheque for 810.00 as a contribution
to the relief fund, from the sta'i o<
the Dominion Lands and Crown T.ni-
bcr agency, of this city to be used
cither for the relief of the dependents
of some of the boys who are in active service or for the purchase of
mutcriul for the making of the »i'i-
cus articles of clothing "which yonr
committee is now doing.
"I may say that this is in t'lo to-
ture of a monthly contribution, as
tbe staff hus decided that this
nmount will lie forwarded you each
month as long us the war lasts.
"Wishing  you and    the    committee
every success in this splendid work,
I am, Yours very truly,
T.  J. WADMAN
Agent Dominion  Lands.
TELEPHONE TO
CANOE RIVER
Fifly-Seven   Miles  Completed
This Season—Communication Wiih Kevelstoke
H. E. Elsden with the gang ol men
who huve heen constructing a telephone line for the provincial government in tbe Big Bend arrived in the
city on Thursduy, operations for the
season huviug been suspended ou
September 2ti.
Fifty-seven miles have been built
tbis year from Old Gold Stream to
Canoe River ferry, and communication is now complete from Revelstoke
to Canoe River terry. Ten men i in
charge of Mr. Elsden. provincial government engineer huve been engaged
on the work this summer.
Except for the last few days excellent weather prevailed and splendid progress was made. with the
work. For 14 days the men were engaged in fighting the big fire that
was raging in the district. The line
is of special importance in aiding tiro
lighting in the timbered country in
the Bis Bend uud gives quick communication for the miners and prospectors who .re working in the district.
Tho ferry at Canoe river has been
rebuilt and is now available at all
ttnges of the water.
Mr. Klsuen who Is at the King Edward will leave in a day or two for
Kamloops.
Trails and Telephone Lines
— Force Dispersed
The following is the honor list of
Central school for the month of
September. Tbe names are arranged
is order of merit:
Div. I. senior fourth B.—Ada Burridge, Gertrude Field, Agues Sutherland. Honorable mention: Oonab
Leigh, Albert Leslie, Tommy McRuc,
Maud Hopgood, Mary -Armstrong,
Gilbert  Davis,  Wilford Clough.
Div. 11. junior fourth.—1, Doris
Cartwright. 2, Florence McDonuld, 8,
Cuthnrine McKinnon. 4, Joyce Fleetham. Honorable mention: Sam Need-
bum, Robert Shaw, May Jollifle.
Div. III. senior third A.—1, Edward Cook; 2. Billy Whittaker; 3.
Edna Johnson.
Honorable mention: 1, Russell
Armstrong.
Junior third A.—1, Dorothy Bunnell; 3, Ernest Urudshaw; 3, Willie
Jameson;   I, Triftie Leigh.
Honorable mention: 1, Helen Black-
fctrom, Agnes Cressman, Weuty
Bmytbe, Christine Owens, Nora
A in n n
Div. IV. Low third B.—Stewart
llurridge, George Morgun, Ada Les-
l>cruiicc.
Honorable mention: Oathie Dochard
Harry Curvcon, Hurry Davis and
Xewcllyn  Parry.
Senior II. reader.—Margaret Mickel-
son, Jack Cartwright, Bridgman
Tuylor.
Honorable mention: Nellie Allen,
Florence Hamilton, Jiustizia Truzzi,
Marguerite Calder.
Div. V. Low second reader.—Constance Cummins Neikerly Kilpatrick,
Alice Morris, Henereietta McMuhon,
Eeatrice Jolirte, Linda Pradolini, Elmer Stone, Pat Cato, Malcolm
Cleland. Elsie Laughton, Blair Dickson.
First render.—Stewart Laughton,
Willie Morris, Marie Pradolini. Alfred Burridge, Irvin Hulett, Bert Allen, Marjory Cleland, Eva Towse,
George McGiven.
Div. VI. second primer.—Mar Jok,
Marjorie Roberts, Paul Wipfli, Kenneth Bews, Mav Rr.Derts.
Honorable mention: Doris Abraham-
son.
First nrimer.—Donald Jamieson,
Bertha Wipfli, Helen Roussel, Edward Girard,  Leo Lynch.
Honorable mention. Jean Fleming,
John Ross.
Div. VII. receiving class.—Laura
White, Eva Fleming, Johnie Shaw,
Alfred Warner, Howard McDonald,
Francis Wells, Ethel Whitby.
A convention of Dominion forest
rangers of the Revelstoke district was
held yesterday at the Dominion lands
oflice on McKenzie avenue. At which
the best methods of fire fighting were
discussed and the work of the past
summer reviewed. The seasou of forest fires is now past and the forest
protection service hus been disbanded.
Those at yesterdav's conference included T. J. Wadmun, chief forest
ranger, D. R. Cameron, inspector of
forest reserves for British Columbia,
and Forest Hangers, James Hawkins,
Carbenate Landing; A. C. Fisher,
Golden; T. Brown, Palliser; T. M.
Scollie, Donald; Robert Wlsted, Bea-
vermouth; Edward RoDln6on, Surprise Rapids; P. Kennedy, Illeicile-
waet; William Leslie, John Malcolm,
H. Smythe, Robert Edgar and William Burn, Revelstoke; J. Lewis,
Wigwum; Robert Armstrong, Hulls
Landing and W. S. Rennie, Camborne.
Several resolutions were passed offering suggestions to the government
in regard to new trails, telephone
lines and _ motor boatB, needed to
; facilitate the work of fire fighting.
Chain of Moving Picture
Theatres
A deal was concluded on Thursday
by which the Apollo theatre, owned
by the Lawrence Hardware company,
wus sold to n company, now in process of formation, to be known as
the Interior Amusement company.
The sale includes the Apollo theatre
building on McKenzie avenue, thc lot
ill which it stands and the contents
of the building, including the moving plcturo machine and the theatre
seats. The i price paid is between $16,-
!'i00 and $20,iiihi. It is the intention of
the purchasers to run the theatre
themselves us one od a chain of
theatres iu which moving pictures
and theatrical performances will be
given.
! The compuny which has purchased
the building is being orgunized by J.
Laurie of Vancouver and will consist of a syndicate of interior business men living in Kamloops, Nelson
and Vernon. One director of the company will Uve in each town the representative of the company in Revelstoke being W. H. Horobin. The
company intends to opcrnte theatres
at Revelstoke. Nelson, Oolden, Kara-
| loops, Vernon and       possibly
Nakusp. Options have already been
taken on theatres in each place with
the exception of Nakusp where thc
compapy will probably build a theatre.
Roll of Honor of
the Selkirk School
The following is tbe honor roll of
Selkirk school for Septcnjljer:
Senior fourth (Div. v.) 1. Jean
Putrick; 2. Cecil Moran; 3. Dorothy
Mackcnrot.
Honorably mentioned   Leo. Hobson
Margaret McLeod, Annie Morgan,
liichurd Lawrence.
Division II. Elsie Frey. Laura
Beech, equal; Tilly Frey.
Honorably mentioned: Robt. Beech,
Annio Cashato. Chester Luugh<-ud,
Hector Qall'icano, Jack Murray. John
Guzzo, Ruth Linmark, Horace Mac-
donald.
Senior third A.—I. Daphne Rooke;
3, Mary Desimont; 1. Marie Goodwin.
Honorubly mentioned:  Hazel  Hughes.
Junior third A.—1. Ernest Frey; J.
Etellc Macdonald; 3. Eratt McCleneghan. Honorably mentioned: Rose Cashato, Dorothy Purvis, (Lillian Huy-
ward, Victor Hooley), (Aileen Lawrence, Walter Hughes), Vera Rand.
Senior second, calss A.—1. Ernest
Pottrufl; 2. Donald Kilpatrick; 3. Annie Gallicano. Honorably mentioned:
Aura Corning1, Catherine Inkster,
Wesley Henderson, Helen Briggs.
Junior third, Section B.—1. James
Millar; 3. Walter McCulloch; 3. Digby
Leigh. Honorably mentioned: Ruth
Goodwin, Cecil Kimberley, Guy M'it-
thel, Laura Luther.
I
Junior second reader:—1. Rose Frey
2. Alberta Hobson, 3. Frank Pre-
fcteiie. Honorably mentioned: Harry
Anderson, Janet Fyfe, Kathleen
Sefpiarebriggs, Arthur Taylor.
Senior necond reader, section B.—I,
Charlies Mackenrot; .-. Wendell Porter,  i. P.osina Rowlett
Honorably mentioned Archie Rowlett, Joe Rowlett, Fn-.i Skeeae.
First reader, DlV. VI.— 1. Charlie
Henderson; 2. John Crawford; 3.
Laura Purvis. Honorably mentioned:
Lucy Catlin, Join. Ringer, Frank
Fittante.
Second primer —1. Teddy Baker; .'.
Joe Brand.
Division VII primary.—1. Annie
Tevini. 2. Emily Rowlett; :(. Ruby
Rutherford.' Honorably mentioned:
Elmer Hansen, Eva Carmichael, Alma MacMillan, George Singer, Albin
Norburg.
Second primer.—1. Dolly Shepperd;
2. Sister Kilpatrick; 3. Sarah Laughton. Honorably mentioned: Annie
Jenkins, Isabel Atkinson, David
Sturdy,  Margaret Van Home.
Receiving class, division VIII.— 1.
Dorothy Lundell, 2. Elena Gallicano;
?,. Lee Skeene. Honorably mentioned:
Kathleen Mclntyre, David Beech.
Peter Gruar, Dorothy Moffit, Heather
Kilpatrick, Laura Robbins. TACE TWO.
THE  MAIL-HERALD.   REVELSTOKE
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 3, 19M
«ian
You will find exactly what
you have been planning for
in the way of a Stove or
Range, and at your own price.
Limited.
liii.smithiiK] and Plumbing
Fi± —
Refb±in
McKinnon &
Sutherland
MASSON'S STORES
We have just received a new shipment of
Fancy Crockery, China and
Classware
Just the thinsr for Prizes for Card Parties, etc.
L. C. MASSON
Lower T'.ivn    Fronl 811 set
Branch   Cor. Connaught Ave, and I-
Don't merely smolher your cough
wnmmm^mm^m^^mm^^
!*•! THI"'   IT Mathieu's Synip of Tar and Cod Liver Oil not only
\\if I promptly «rr<-sti roughing,  but  thanks to its tonic and
Willi   Al gtrcngthening properties it helps thesystem to throw ofl
the cold and thuii effects a permanent cure.    It U this quality which has won for
it the largcit sale of My cough and cold remedy in Canada.
3$c. large botlUt, everywhere.
X L. MATHIEU CO, Prop.. S HERR ROOKE. P.Q.
If tool vM hi te**ruh Meuhl...'. StrMM rvonert. Ih. wnrulertnl hee*llrt« ono\ *fll
ewwrrU. 41«p^J Uie U**e nnd .hem. Kb. pal" from tiemA. back .nd MraM So* et it
>■**■'.,,. IV
«-MJ
54pS?i?? typewriters
:#!?£.-   REBUILT
Remington $35   Empire $25   Underwood $65
And numerous other berjralna, Rend for complete lint of slightly lined
machines rebuilt in our own factory and made as (rood aa nirw. Wo save
you 115 to 176 on any machine.   Satisfaction guaranteed. *
Canadian Typewriter Exchange, Dept, 21. Suite 305,319 Pender W., Vancouver. B.C.
WHAT THE LOSS OF HER PACIFIC
POSSESSIONS WILL MEAN TO GERMANY
Greut britaiu has already seized
Germany's possessions in Samoa and
elsewhere in tbe Pacilic. What will it
mean to Germany to part with these
scattered islands?
The German possessions in the
South Sea, while covering more territory than any of the Kaiser's other
colonies, are in comparison of leBs
value. They include German Samoa
and German Guinea. The latter
colony consists of the German portion of New Guinea, called Kaiser
Wilhelmsland, the Bismarck urchipela-
go and the district East and West
Carolines, Marshall, Patau, and Ma-
linnu Islands, all ot which are scattered over a vast ocean waste.
Uf the Samoan group the two principal islands ol Savaii and Upolu are
German; the rest belong to the United States. ECsllSSr Wilhelmsland is
about half a large as Prussia, while
the Bismurck archipelago iH some-
think like two-thirds tbe Bize ol
Bavaria. The inhabitants of these
various groups coiiBist ol several
hundred  thousand natives.
Samoa Best Developed.
Within this widespread zone Samoa
alone has hitherto undergone material development. In 191-J its commerce totalled £2,500,000. New Guinea
inclusive of the neighboring islands,
has but lately brought its trade up
to an annual figure of *5,O0O,0O0. The
reason for this rather sluggish
growth is twofold: First, there are
not enough native born workers, and,
second, the inaccessibility of the
principal islands of New Guinea and
the greater part ol the Bismurck
archipelago haB proved an obstacle
to advance.
The interior of New Guinea is ragged with mighty mounta'in ranges,
the greater part ol which remain
still unexplored, and the highest
peaks are continually snowclad. The
coast is exceedingly rugged and dangerous. The hills and valleys inland
are covered with virgin torests so
dense that a path can be cleured only by means ol the axe aud the
knife. The major portion of theBe
junglelike woodlands is uninhabited
and yields neither game for the hunter nor food of any kind. The native
population is sparse, hostile and shy.
Low Lying Lands Fertile.
From an economic viewpoint only
the shores of this possession accessible from the sea need be considered.
Here the ground is fertile, harbors
nnd wharves can be constructed; and
there is a possibility of turning the
natives into laborers. Unfortunately
few of the interior dwellers of New
Guinea can be induced to come out ol
their seclueion.
The principal product of this possession and the outlying islands under the same jurisdiction is copra,
and, accordingly, tbe industrial success of the colony hinges upon tbe
harvest of cocoanuts.
In the interior of the peninsula are
found   the   famous  birds  of  paradise.
The value of the plumage exported
Irom Kaiser Wilhelmsland amounts to
$105,000 annually, nnd in thc millinery trade It iB worth three or four
times this sum. Another peculiar
product of thc islands iB phosphate
or guano, which haB gathered through
the ugi'B upon the chalky corul where
enormous Mocks of birds have rooat-
id. In the course of u great many
years tbe surface deposit haB been
washed away by the rains, to be re-
u nulled into the underlying strata ol
lime, thus transforming the latter in-
to phosphate.
Nauru Richest  of Group
The island of greatest value in this
I articular is Nauru, lu the East
Caroline group, which exports yearly
In tbc neighborhood of $2,000,000
worth of this fertilizing substuncc.
Tin' native's arc a gifted and happy
go lucky race, courageous and possessed of a charm ordinarily foreign
to a primitive people. Their pleasing
I hyslque, their fondness for flowers
nnd taste In the matter of dress and
personal adornment, their skill in
in the building of their houses, and
their hospitality and noblcmindedness
are traits calculated to arouse
admiration. On        the        other
hand, they have a rooted aversion to
steady and serious industry, and this
inborn inertness is well nigh impossible to eradicate.
The Germans have realized that the
islands of tho South Pacific are not
susceptible of very rapid or extensive development, and yet they have
found in them ample material Ior
commercial  promise.
Cocoanut Promises  Wealth.
Year by year 'in Europe, with its
increasing population, it is becoming
more ditbcult to supply the demand
for animal fats, such as butter and
lard. Accordingly more and more
vegetable oils are utilized from the
production of artificial butter and the
like. For these preparations thc cocoanut offers an abundant and valuable raw material vastly superior to
the average stalls used. The cocoanut
tree grows close to the shores nnd accordingly wncre dense inlnnd woodlands ofler obstacles to clearance and
cultivation the outer lands in the
reach of the ocean breezes aro admirably suited for the planting of
cocoanut groves.
The loss of the island holdings in
the south Pacific would not be a
commercial calamity to Germany,
but the Kaiser's interest in these
possessions has not been fundamentally one of business concern. Thc map
will show you that they li* at strategic points along the trade routes
bound east nnd west Irom certain
sections of the Orient, going and returning via the Panama Canal. War
upon thc sea ;s not necessarily the
measuring of forces on the part of
fighting craft; you can cripple your
foe quite as effectively and in some
particulars more seriously when you
1 alt or hamper his overseas trade.
GERMAN CROWN PRINCE
Orowo Prlnos William Eltel Frederick of Germany, oldesl son of
Kiiisri William
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 Gamp Heaters, etc.
The McOlary Stoves that we handle are lietter than
other makes. It may Ih? the grates or some other
feature, but the extra value is always there at no increased cost to the buyer. Let us show them and
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 and hack door will save their coBt the first -week by  keeping
out thu dirt and saving your carpets.
FRUIT
The Preserving Season will soon be over.   Peaches, Pears,
Plums, Tomatoes are now at theii- best.    For prime fruit direct
from the grower see ub.
BOURNE BROS,, LIMITED
A. Douglas Tourner ww»«*-»gyer
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
$i only, and we will send Revelstoke's best newspaper to any address
in Canada or Great Britain for SIX
FULL MONTHS. Take advantage
of this exceptionally good offer today. It may be withdrawn at any
time. If you wish to boost Revelstoke here is the easiest, cheapest,
and most effective way.
COUPON
To The Mail-Herald, Revelstoke
Sirs: Kindly send The Mail-Herald for six months
to the following address
for which I enclose the sum of ff.'
fours Truly,
Mail-Herald
Printing
WILL   PLEASE   YOU SATURDAY, OCTOBER 3, WU
THE MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
PAGE  THREE.
- IN BEAUT OF CITY
HOTEL SAVOY
SEATTLE
"Twelve Stories o( Solid Comfort"
In tlio centr« of thing*-thoatm
and stores nn Itoth Bidets   Huildinfr
aboluLdy fireproof—coucretc,steel
and nun lili'.
EUROPEAN PLAN—tl perd.yup
With B«tli«— U >pcr .I.y op
H.   W.    EDWARDS.
Taxidermist.
<Bear RugB Mounted. Furs cleaned
and Dressed.
M Second Street, Rovelstoke,B.O.
KOOTENAY LODGE, No. 16 A.F.
and A. M.
Regular Meetings are held ln
New Masonic Hall on the Fourth
Monday in each month at 8 p.m.
Visiting brethren aro cordially
welcome.
WALTER DEWS,  W. M.
ROBT.    GORDON,    Socretary.
C.    W.   0.    W.
Mountain View Camp No. 220
Meets Second and Fourth
Monday ln each month ln
Selkirk Hall. ViHlting Woodmen are cordially Iuvlted to
attend.
JAMES  McINTYRE,  0.0.
H.   W. EDWARDS. Clerk.
COURT    MT.    BEGBIE NO.  3461
OF I. O. F.
•ItetB In St. Francis Lodge Room
every Second and Fourth Monday
tn  month.      Visiting brethren are
cordially  welcomed.
H. V. MORGAN, C. R.
G.W.   CARTWRIGHT.   Rec.-Sec.
SELKIRK LODGE No. 19
I.  0.  0. F.
Meets every Thursday evening ln
Selkirk  Hall at S o'clock.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.
A. G. DUCK, N. G.
JAMES MATHIE, Secretary.
GOLD RANGE'. LODGE, No 26
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Meets every Wednesday
evening at 8k., in Selkirk
Hall. Visiting brothers
cordially invited.
H. KBMPSTER, C. 0.
i
Revelstoke Ixnlge
No. 1085
LOYAL ORDER
OF MOOSE
Meets every second
ami Fourth Tuesday
^^^^^^^ in the Selkirk Hall.
Visiting Brethren are cordially invited.
Dr. McLKAN, Die.    ILL. HAUG, Sec.
■.?*&
A view
passing
 1 COPVHIOHT. UNUIWOOD *  U#,D*BWOOD.  Kjl^
GERMAN TROOPS PASSING THROUGH LOUVAIN
of the >ulns of the former oelebrated Univei sltyat Louvain,   A squadron nf German < avnlry in seen
by the ruins.   The University isco upluiely gutted and only tho eelebra ud Hotel de Villa is spared.
For Rent
FIVE ROOM
COTTAGE
$15.00 per Month
Also House vacant by Oct. 15
Cheap rental
Dominion Security Co., Ltd.
JOHN LEE
LADIES' TAILOR
—Dealer in—
SILK GOODS and FANCY
THINGS.
(Prettiest Designs)
BRE8SMAKINC:   Fit  (inaranteed
JOHN LEE
Front Street Lower Town
Lumbermen
It will pay you to
make a call at
F.   B.   WELLS,
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Old Town,    -   Revelstoke, B. C
belore buying your outfit of working clothes
for the buih. I make a
8pr< inltv of Logging
Shoes, Pants, Sox, Shirts
Blankets mid everything
nsqulreed in vonr business.
J.P.SUTHERLAND
Transfer     Draying
Handling Pianos a Specialty
Phone 42   -   Night Phone85
EFFECT OF WAR
ON CONTRACTS
Business Problems as Result
of War Discussed   Questions Answered
"Problems of Contracts in War
Time" Is the title of an article published in a recent iBBue of The Loudon Times, which will be illuminating to thoBO merchants who have
been in the habit of doing business
with German tirms. The question has
beeu raised iu Canada since Great
Britain's declaration ol war against
Germany us to what becomes ol the
moneys due from this country Ior the
payment of goods received from the
Fatherland. The majority ol the
boards of trade have discussed the
issue, and, according to Eastern exchanges, n.i definite decision has heen
reached, it being agreed that the only thing to be done under the circumstances is to allow these matters to stand until some order is restored in Europe.
Dealing with the same subject, the
great London daily says:
The presence of a large number of
naturalized Germans trading in our
midst hus raised various questions ol
dilhculty and complexity to traders
with whom they have been accustomed to deal. Au expert committee of
the Londou Chamber ol Commerce
has had under consideration a number of technical iiuestions in regard
to contracts in war time, liability
Ior war risks, contraband ot war,
payments to foreigners and various
difficulties in connection with import
and export trade. On Saturday a
special circulur was issued by the
Chamber giving some very helpful information to members on all theBe
questions. Thc committee is meeting
regularly to deal with questions as
they arise, and have, provisionally
and under reserve, given answers to
questions which have been submitted
to them The answers are not to be
regarded as legal opinions—although
it is understood legal opinion has
been engaged—and are subject, ol
course to the ohligationr of members to consult their own legal adviser where necessary.
Limitations ol Contracts.
The question so (ar dealt with, together with the provisional answers,
include the following: i
1. War contracts under c.I.f. contracts. Who is liable, buyer or seller)—Depends on custom of trade, and
A-hat is a reasonable insurance contract in the circumstances. Having
regard to the usual form of Lloyd's
policy, thc presumption under ordinary circumstances is in tavor of the
buyers undertaking the risk.
-.'. Whut are the limitations in regard to dealing with the subjects of
alien enemies'—There must be no
such dealings (except by His Majesty's license) except that, il enemy-
subjects are allowed by the Government to remain in the territory of
Great Britain or an ally, ordinary
contracts for their daily subsistence
and employment are probably permissible, and contracts in the ordinary wny of business, involving no
extensive operations, which might
lead to conflicts of national duty,
are possibly permissible.
:i. Payments due by British firms to
alien enemies. What posiWon should
be taken by British firms?—No such
payments whatever should be made
during war, except possibly In pursuance of contracts as above Indicated.
■I. Is the making of contracts with
an alien enemy legal*'—No.except na
Stated   under 2.
5. If Contract! have been made during peace with alien enemies, does
Ihe luptfftolng of war mnke the fulfilment of them an Illegal     act,     or
does it merely excuse such fulfilment?
—It Huspcnds performance until
peace—except ■ when (.a) such suspension would be inconsistent with thc
object o( the contract, (b) The continuance of the contract would militate against public policy (as in the
case ol insurance of     hostile     shipB
'and cargoes against capture). In
these excepted cases the cuntract is
voided. In any case performance during war is unlawlul il it involves any
communication with the enemy.
] 6. lf the right to contract or to
fulfil contracts is qualified by law,
does such qualification attach only
to national enemies domiciled in the
enemy country, or decs it extend to
all residents, including British, who
may remain in the enemy country, or
enemies residing here?—In our opinion it extends to all—subject to
licenses and the indulgence extended
to enemies permitted to remain here
or in allied territory. (See J supra.)
7. We know that war haB now been
declared against Germany, but what
effect would that have commercially
as regards her ally Austria-Hungary
while the latter country and this
were nominally at peace?—None; but
imminence of war may justify a refusal to put property at risk.
8. Can the attorney of an alien
enemy sue to enforce payment in the
courts during the war, and in point
ol time what difference does the lor-
mal declaration ol war make?—We
think not.
QUESTION OF
NATURALIZATION
EXODUS OF
ORIENTALS
Eight Hundred Leave on Two
Steamships Within Twenty-
Four Hours
The Oriental exodus is now well
under way, und for the next two
months the departure of ships with
capacity lists of Chinese will be a
In miliar sight at tbe coast. The reason tor tbe unusunl rush ol Orientals to the Ear East is the torth-
coming approach ol the Chinese New
Year, and its attendant celebrations.
The various steamship companies operating on the Pacific believe that
October will prove a banner month
as regards Chinese travel. No less
than 150 (Mentals hoarded the Osaka
t'hosen Kaisba liner I'anuma Maru
prior to her departure Irom Vic-
tcria for the Orient.
This number was greatly exceeded,
Ahen 6"0 Chinese embarked aboard
thc Blue Funnel liner Teucer for
Hongkong.
nuiside the Canadian Pacific Em-
tresses, it is doubtful whether any
vessel plying in thc transpacific service has handled such a large Oriental list as tbat to be curried by the
Teucer. The Chinese trade is a lucrative one. and all the steamship com-
I airtes are anxious to secure a share
of 'it. As the whole of the Canadlun
Pacific railway transpacific fleet ia
temporarily out of commission, as
tar as the passenger and freltfit'trade
is concerned, the bulk of thc Chinese
business this yenr bas been diverted
to the Blue Funnel and Japanese
lines.
{Varying Decisions in Different
i   Parts of Country in Regard
to Germans and Austrians
Can alien enemies, Germans or
Austrians, resident in Cauada become naturalized citizens? ThiB Is a
nice legal question which has been
raised by the decisions of judges in
dilferent parts ol thc Dominion who
have relused naturalization papers to
Germans and Austrians who have
made application. On the other baud,
in many provinces there have been
large numbers of alien enemies who
have been granted naturalization. In
Hevelstoke, Judge Forin has granted
all applications while in Crunbrook
Judge Thompson hud relused petitions for naturalization by German
and Austrian subjects, while the war
is in progsess.
In view of the conflicting decisions
the question bas been referred to the :
department of justice at Ottawa.
Some opinion will likely be given |
.- h,ii 11 v, ua it is felt that there
should be uniform action throughout
the Dominion. While no judgment has
as yet been given by the justice de- ]
partraent, the view held by most of |
the Ottawa authorit'ics is that alien
enemies should be allowed to be
naturalized. It is felt, that apart
trom the legal side, tbe question, it
these men want to become Canadian
citizens they should be allowed to do
so, since their action ia un indication tbat they want to be quiet aud
| law-abiding Canadians, and that they
I are less liable to cause trouble as
citizens than aB aliens.
| On the other hand it is pointed
out that a man, If be so desired,
■ e.ulel curry ou operations as a spy
with much less danger as a British
subject than as an alien. It Ib also
pointed out tbat Germans and Austrians who desired to return to fight
could leave the country much easier
aB a Uritish subject thun as an alien.
The recent decision of Judge
Thompson, ol thc East Kootenay
County Court, British Columbiu,
which was published in the Mail-
Herald, has brought thc question to
a head. His decision has been
brought to thc attention ol thc justice department and is under review
at the present time.
Now is the time to purchase your Guns
and Ammunition for the fall shooting.
We carry the best stock in the city,
and every article that goes out of our
store in this line is absolutely guaranteed by us.
SHOT GUNS—single barrel from $7.50
to $9.00, double barrel from $12.00
to $40.00
RIFLES Winchester, Remington, and
Ross from $15 to $30
AMMUNITION No. 12 U.M.C. and
Western. Recognised as the best
Shells made
HUNTING KNIVES. COATS, BELTS,
&c, &c.
Sjortj Goods
Revelstoke Hardware Co., Ltd.
Agents for GURNEY'S CHANCELLOR Ranges.
GOOD POLICY
It's good policy to think of t lief u Hire.
It's still better policy to provide against
the inistiiituiies il may have in store
for you The sin est way of protecting
yourself and family is a
LIFH 1N8UKAN0E POLICY
with a reliables cntnpnuy. The high
tiiie.ncial standing and long Imsimss
career of lhe Kootenay Agencies
makes it absolutely trustworthy.
Your time mav he near at band.
Don't delay.   Take out a policy now.
KOOTENAY AGENCIES, Ltd.
A. E. KlNCAin. Manager.
Fifty New Claims
Located Near Kaslo
j
-•.ii.iino and two carloads of
commodities with the promise ol a
tally euuipped field hOBpital ol 1000
teds constitute the contribution to
date ol the Canadian Red Cross
-eiety to the parent tody in Britain.
The vork af organizing the East
Kootenay Infantry Regiment is proceeding rapidly. An enthusiastic
meeting was held at Cranbrook attended by Lieut.-Col. M.irkny, Capt.
Moflatt. Judge Thompson and many
iromlnent CrtmbTOOll citizens. Ar-
reing'ments wer,' made for tho f"iin
ing of two companies at Cranbrook.
Kaslo, R.C, Oct. 3.—That a very
wholesome condition underlies the
mining situation is evidenced by the
(act that Americana arc becoming interested in the Ainsworth mining division. Since June I, Till quart*
claims have been located to date und
the interest in placer mining exceeds
that ol nny previous years in tbe
history of the district.
These claims lie up thc Duncan
liver, up Kaslo creek, about the various creeks near the lake nnd around
the town of Ainsworth.
BillSlPHlPSPSll'lijll
■
■
All changes of advertisements must positively be
handed Into this oflice by
Monday evening In order that
the change shall appear ln
Wednesday's Issue, and any
changes Intended for Saturday's Issue must be handed In
not later than Thursday
evening of each  week.
■i
«
«
■       	
KI
■ ■■■HBBnniil'iBi!
Buy Your Plumbing
Supplies Direct From
Us and Save Money
We are Oi. )mrr,eial ptwnfetnf aW—9 In
Brltleh Columbia telllm Aire** te the
patlfe.   We bur ta ble quutitlaa aad Mil
tor  cuh       Thu.  m. vara  TO. the  mir!.'
inane profit and  rom So een pay for the
bad Ari,i. of ethera.    Tot tan raaaon mt
en Mil  far Ina tb«n  on, Mkar plan
irfcg   hone*  or  plumper   la   British  Co: Iff
bia.    eOotnpare  our   price*.    For  ftaatan ■■
Oor   pHae  for  l-lnoh   ratranlMd   pip.
S-4.SS  per  100  fuet:   l-lnoh
pipe.   Sts.20   per   104   faat;
1-lneh   plpa,   fS.15   per   100
toot.
NO MATTrm WHAT TW
N«1BD TN TUB n.l"MBlVO
AND  rle-KATINli   LINK  WU
can   skix    ior    pom
LB8S.
Oat    root    plnmMnf    «xp-
PHm   direct   troai    m   aad
m.oo money.    Sand   alnaa  romt  mprclt' r,
Hon. and   wa  will   grro  roo   -price  Mm
pl»«e   detlrarad   In   7»«r  Um.   py  return
mall.   WITHOUT   COOT TO  TOO.
Than    compare    oor    pricmo   with    othere
Don't  po,  two prlcaa far torn plumbing
WSQUmtS,   Wa  can  aap.pl/  emtyihlnc for
roar   bathroom   at   ireai   aartaai   to   run
Write aa today about  rour pipanrms and
keaUnc problatna.    U   will   oast   Tea   n..
la*   Car   ma-,:
nil*ll     t*«-
ee t e     tm
  all
ptambtaa        aad
bullat   sspptm
KYDD
Bros. Ltd
■i   165   PEHDEK
ST. WEST
COMPLETE~$16 ■ "^
TO SHOW YOU A COPT OF THE
S 10.000.00
ROBIN HOOD
COOK BOOK
THIS BOOK CAH BE SECURED
WITH COUPONS FOUND IN IV1RT BAG 01
RDBIN HOOD FLOUR
ROBIN HOOD
ROLLED OATS
E. G. Burridge & Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
We specialize in
Motalllo Colling s, Corrugated Roofing, Furnace Work and up-
to-date Plumbing
Work
Work Shop   Ciuinuuglit Ave.
REVBL8T0KH     •     -   B.C.
SYNOPSIS   OF COAL MINING
REGULATIONS.
Coal mining rights ol the Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al-
terta, the Yukon Territory, the
North-west Territories and in a portion ol the Province ol British Columbia, may be issued for a term of
twenty-one years at an annual rental of $1 an acre. Not more thaa
2,,560 acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for lease must be made
■ by the applicant    in  person to    tha
Agent or    Sub-Agent    of the district
in which    the rights applied for   aro
situated.
The lease will include the coal mining riirhts only, but the lessee may
be permitted to purchase whatever
' available surface rights may be con-
sidered necssary for tlie working ot
the mine at the rate of $10.00 aa
acre.
In surveyed territory thc land must
te described by sections, or legal
sub-divisions of sections, and in unsurveyed territory the tract applied
I for shall be staked out by the applicant himself.
Each application must be accompanied by a fee of ?j which will be re-
j funded if the rights applied for are
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall be paid on the merchantable 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
royalty thereon If tbe coal mining
rights are not being operated, such
returns should be lurnished at least
once a year.
For full Information application
should be made to the Secretary of
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion Lands.
W. W. CORT. PAGE POOR
THE   MAIL-HERALD.   REVELSTOKE
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 3, 19U
Zbc AaiMberalb
PUBLISHBTI   WBDNK8DAV   ANU
SATURDAY   A'f
KKVK1.STOKIC.   11.  r
■Jntertoc ipuBUabtitfl ttompattB
l.l.MIU'l.
E. G. ROOKE, Manager and Editor,
SATURDAY, OCTOBER
HI 14
A GOOD EXAMfui
Tbe stall of the Dominion Lands
office has set an example of generosity and practical pat nut ism which
might   well be universally followed,
Those who cannot serve In the empire's firing line have opportunity to
i eai some i bare ol i be bui den which
patriotism Imposes, and it is both
a privilege and a duty to take advantage   nf   tile'   I e|'l" .rt lillit V
Funds afe needed for the families
• ef those who are tn the line of battle; comforts and necessities are required feer tht troops themselves.
These should lie supplied  in  abend-
ance, and if everyone followed the example of the stall of     the  Dominion
Lands office and     contributed some-  misfits,  repairing
thing monthly    to     the cause,  there   which, though old, still rankle.
would be no lack. '  ■	
There is none so poor that he can- TOMORROW'S SERVICES
not contribute his mite.
We cannot "kill Kruger with our
mouth."
comment     on     General    Dernhardi's
statement that. "Turkey is our     natural ally."      It quotes the    German
strategist's sentence and adds:
"HoOhl  Die Kultur!     High    Heaven
Hpeed  the work!"
Thus cries the aspiring Teuton to the
Turk.
Creation echoes with the glad refrain,
Deep calls     to     deep,     Armenia   to
Louvain.
EUROPH REDISTRIBUTED
Louisville Courier-Journal: The
ideal map which the War of Kaisers
is to recreate would show a commonwealth ot Hungary—Buch as KoSBUth
contemplated—and a reorganization
of Poland, fulfilling the dreams ol
Sobieski and Kosciusko. The czar
bas already promised freedom to the
Poles, Th'is can be accomplished by
the recession of the territory taken
from them from time to time and
portioned out between Russia, Austria and Prussia. It would show the
kingdoms Of Bavaria, Saxony and
Wucrtemberg as they were before they
were brought unwillingly into an empire too strong for thc good of all.
It would show the restoration to Italy of the Italian provinces now held
by Austria. It would show the recovery of Alsace-Lorraine by France,
along with the return of Schlcswig-
Holstcin back to Denmark. It would
show the estension of the Ilelgian
border to tbc Rhine. It would show,
likewise, some territorial rearrangement of a number of grand ducal
series of  wrongs
CATHOLIC
St.  Francis church,  McKenzie Ave.
^^^          ,^^^        and Fifth street, Pastor, Rev.   J. C.
MacKenzie.    Sunday    services:—  Low
MAKING KNOWN   THE   QUALITY OF | *«•« «t S a.m. and     High Mass   at
j 10:30 a.m. every Sunday. Sunday
school for the children at 2:80 p.m.,
Penediction and Rosary ut 7:30 p.m.,
Confessions Saturday I to 6 and 7:30
to 9 p.m. and Sunday morning 7:30
to 8. Weeks days:—Mass every morning at 7 o'clock. Confessions before
Mass. First Fridays —Mass at 8 a.
m.. Benediction and Rosary at 7:110
p. in.
ST.  PETER'S
Seventeenth Sunday after Trinity.
Ihe following is a list of services*,
b a.m. Holy Communion; 11 a. m.
Matins; 7..10 p. m. evensong.
Sermons by the rector. At both
morning and evening prayer, prayers
authorized by thc Lord Bishop for
war will be said. Sunday school at
•!..'«> p.m.
The parents it is hoped, now that
the holidavs are over, will see that
their children return to instruction in
spiritual     truths      and      their      own
cburcb,
RAILW.AV TIME TABLE
THE CANADIAN AFFLE
The action of thc Dominion department of trade and commerce in instituting an advertising campaign to
increase the consumption of Canadian apples will servo a uselul purpose in itself and will be particularly useful at this particular time. If
the purchase of Canadian goods by
Cainadians can be encouraged much
will he done to strengthen the country economically in its time of
stress.
As was explained in a despatch
from Ottawa, the export ol apples
irom the Dominion to European
countries has been seriously affected
ty the war. No Canadian needs to be
informed regarding the quality of
the product of the Dominion. It lias
lound its waj Into the most exclusive markets of the Old World, but
unless this trade can now be made
up within our own borders, the ap-
ple-growers, especially in eastern
Canada will suiter greatly.
Writing the other day in  the Toro-
i to Globe,  Mr.   Peter  McArthur    de-
.   ired   that   there     was  a   likelihood
that two million dollars' worth     of
fruit  would  go to  waste in  Ontario.
Gliihe readers fouini It  hard to
understand  his   statement.   Its  significance is now   plain,
AU that should be necessary is to
pbasize tbe    superiority     of     the
Canadian fruit su that     those     who      N'n.  3  makes connection  with     the
heen  In  tl... habit  of buying the  Okanagan line   .-   -
leaves  Sican: p.m.
■
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^        stops betwe
there will i to  mo„s
for II In the     fu-     Train-, v a    | and  ',.     make
ture, wai And thi       are    ' ind     Karn
-   lucts      --.:•-     ipi les     in  looPB-
vcen
- of    the  1
rofll ■ Ivated.
No. I from Montreal to Vancouver,
arrive at 6.015 p m.. leave 6.25 p.m.
No. .'. from Vancouver to Montreal,
arrive at 11.06 a.m., leave at 11.J'
a.m.
No. I. from T .ront - Vancouver,
arrive    t 7.0'
No.   : to 1   ronto,
arrive  at   12.4J t 1.06
am. ,
v.   -  i   ■■•
head, leave 7.30 a.m.
Btoke tn..
Two
Nation
Builders—
A
NY man can make his day's work a pleasure by drinking
FRY'S COCOA regularly. It's like putting in a good
foundation to a building. FRY'S is rich in energy and
muscle-making properties and supplies the body everything it
needs for its daily building operations. It's far more than a
mere beverage. It is so pure and so concentrated that it is
very economical, a small teaspoonful of FRY'S making a large
cup of delicious cocoa.   Start on FRY'S today.
Trade Supplied by I	
J. S. FRY & SONS, Limited
Truro, Montreal, Toronto, Winnipeg, Calgary, Edmonton, Vancouver, Victoria.
80
import?d supplies will give     it     the
trial that  it  deserves.  Once they    do
HIGH  SCBOOL REPORT
Div I. Div H   Div III Tl.
Enrolled 14       24       17
Present every pes.   11        19       13       13
the High and  Public Schools Athletic crossed  in salety, but in darkness as 50,000 men killed and wounded     and
association  held  last.    Tuesday,     the before.      A  cruiser escorted tbe Meg- 20,000  men  taken      prisoners    in  tbe
following resolution of thanks to   R. antic across the ocean,  going direct- lighting in Russian Poland.
Howson   and     O,   R.   Lawrence,      thc ly ahead  all thc way.  A great  many A  message received in  Rome    from
doners of a cup for competition    be- icebergs  were encountered,  but     thc Russian     heudquarters     says,     that
(-••retire   of   At. ' en  tbe schools was pasped;
dreaded mines were not struck.
Przemyul,  Oallcia the strougly forti-
DiviHion r   irins the Nelson
this m.
shield
TROM THL  SANCTUMS
L
MORE CHOP NEEDED
Letbfirldge Herald: It is pleasing to
t.ear that every farmer in Southern
Alberta is getting ready to plant
more crop than ever next year.
That's the spirit that wins the hht-
tle, That's tbe news Britain likes t.e,
bear.
CHEER UP
Toronto Star It would have ac
excellent effect if a lot of business
men cheered up und quit, banding a
doleful tale to everybody they meet.
Prosperity bas heen defined as being
largely a state of mind, and certainly times can be made hard if knock-
trs  use their hammers all  the time.    !
It would be much better if everybody quit grumbling and used their
energies in more attractive window
dressing.
GERMANY'S NATURAL ALLY
Edmonton  Journal:     Punch    never
published  anvthing cleverer than    Its
Winners nf Shield at
Public and High Schools
The   atte ■. .r     • he
Is  for   the   month   of  Sep1
Was as follows:—
Collection of Clothing
For Belgian Refugees
School
Erlmt.
P.C,   P K .-*
Central
,  Div.   I.
to
.,
li
do
Div.  II.
18
15 66
35
■le.
Div, III.
'.I
96.72
22
do
Div,  IV.
11
97.89
26
de,
T)i v.   V.
12
Ifi   :
M
do
Div.   V f.
40
96.71
20
l.e
Div.   VII
.      24
94.88
12
Totals
254
'«*,.27
*. 1-
School
Erlmt.
P.O.   P
B.S.
Selkirk,
Div.  I.
28
94.37
Pi
do
Div.   II
39
95.93
2H
do
Div,   til.
40
95.56
21
do
Tli v.   IV.
12
94.61
22
do
Div.   V.
40
95.61
■Jl
do
Div.   VI
.19
98.40
2D
d
Div.   VII.
13
07.14
:n
do
Div.  VIII.
lr,
!*7.11
27
To
tnls
31 1
96.07
172
\   e     ,, • |  . , .thing     will     be
'•lit      t'l
the Bel
of ths pi       ' W.
Hornell   has  offered   ti
packing   and      shipment   a
!   be sent  to him.   ff  I
cannot   deliver   the  clothing   wl
municat.e  with      Mrs.   H.   A.   Lawson,
Mrs.     (;,   s.  McCarter,   Mrs    I.  Q
Robblns  or   Mrs    Kennedy,   they   Will    ' ""'       tbal       "
arrange  to  have tbe  parceli ■• '"   ' 'M  0«nnany,
.. Mrs.   W'.Ihoii  experienced  great   dlf
„ ,, reqUMted tbal each a tlcli be |fJ«nlty_lB_sjettln-g transportation    to
■.•"I in   i separate    parcel     and
i"Tha'  tha hearty thanks ol this as-      Every cruiser is painted grey to be bed Austrian town has been attacks
be   tendered   to  Messrs.    K.   the same color ub tbe  sky-line,    and by Russians on all sides. Two of the
i   md Q    R   Lawrence for their   no lights are to bc seen. forts  it  is  declared      already      have
I  glfl  e,f ;, cup for basebtlll,      Mrs.   Wilson  has two brothers, one been taken.
,nd  thai   ths   nanus  of    R    Howson   BeST-gt.  Bodkin, is in the Dublin Fubi- The attempt 'jf the     Servians     to
l;    Lawrence  ha added  to ths   b'eis on the reserve. He is now viBit- cross the river     Save     into Austrta
■  Honorarj  members, and furt   Ing the prisons   releasing   prisoners has resulted In complete failure,   ac-
bsr,  tbat  the  secret irj    ind  president    who nave     seen     active    service and cording to an official report in Vien-
lorward to these gentlemen a    ropy sending them to the front.    Another na,                                                  &
of ii                 tion."                                     I i.ither is drill instructor for Trinity Papeete, principal town and port ol
M   r   HACK, secretary      OOUege,  Dublin. the French island of Tahiti, the most
I    \1    PATERSON    irssidsnt   I    ^'ri''  Wilson wcnt to     Ireland     to important  member     of     the society
English Women Murdered
—
(continued  from img* ,,n«)
last    they
Germans Preparing
"t'oiiiiniii-d from Pukl' Oiif.)
that  the parcel l.e    labeled showing
whether  the article  is suitable     for
I a   adult, or  boy or  girl  and  'ef  what
age.
The Nelson .Shield is won for the
month hy Div. IV, of Central school
with a percentage of 97.Ml in punctuality and regularity, and Div. VI. of
.Selkirk wins thc shield with a     per-
Vote of Thanks to
Donors of Cup
At. a meeting ol   the executive    ol
bring her daughter home. Miss Wil- group in thc Pacific was bombard<ed
son lias now finished her education, nnd half destroyed on September 22,
having just completed a tfix years by the German cruisers Bcharnhorst
COtme abroad. jnnd Gnerssena. This news    has    been
received  in Bordeaux by the    French
minister of colonies.
Thc official information bereau in
London has announced that the British  government has decided  to     lay
 1—- ' mines in certain areas in the     north
Ing to the  Russian  view  were nt     a  8Ctt as a counter stroke to thc Gier-
freland    (formerly  there were five   or   disadvantage and could  not  advance.   n>an procecdure.
*u bonis a day but then only one j A battle is now being fought at | Further communications bave been
was in commission, Bventually she Mariampot near the northeastern exchanged by the British and Ameri-
.vi,m able to rr..sH. but no lights Prussian frontier. Tbe Russians lean governments with regard to tbe
were allowed  on  board. claim    that     further     south    in the   questions   concerning  contraband.    lt
im Mrs Wilsons return, having flurwalkl district they have turned i* stated on high authority that the
arrived at Liverpool, it was almost the German retreat into a disorderly British government is contemplating
impossible     to     arrange     a'passage   flight. revision   of  its  proclamation  regard-
home She was told that her ticket In the heavy fighting which is tak- ing contraband. Such goods aB food-
w.is no good, nnI although she held ing place at Augustowa Suwalkl tbe stuffs consigned to Holland in neut-
f'.rst class tickets she was told she Germans have received reinforcements ral ships are to be unmolested »no
would   have  to  travel  third class. and are taking the offensive. '    other changes will doubtless be    an-
Afler   wait Ing   twelve  days  she    Be-       A   despatch  from      Petrograd      de-   nounced   very soon  in  the    lists     ot
cured passage on  the  MegantlC,   and   clarcs  that  the Germans have     lost  contraband. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1914
THE MAIL-HERALD   REVELSTOKE
PAGB BTV»
1
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL
EDITED HY MR8. RALPH LAWKKN'CK
Those having items for publication now one big society. The meeting
in the Mail-Herald social and per- closed with the Miniuili benediction,
eonal  column    nre  requested to  call Before  refreshments  were served,      a
up phone 62.
Those receiving this week are Mrs.
Ed, Corning on Monday.
Mrs. Marshall and Mrs. L. W. Wopd
on Tuesday.
Mrs. W. M. Luwrencc and MrB.
.Walter Bews on Wednesday.
very amusing game of guestions and
answers was played. The questions
were on missionary subjects and the
one who answered the question correctly was the questioner's partner
for tea.
Jimmy  Lawrence has returned from
Vancouver where     he     Iiuh spent the
Miss Beamish of the Queen Victoria   unBt two  wce|jB.
hospital,  left on Wednesday for Mer-
... Mrs.   Wbitbv  is  meeting  with  much
ritt
success with her home    bakery      an.l
Mr.      W.  A.  Anstie     returned     mi   would  like to  cater to society      and
Thursday   Irom  a    business    trip    to   dance  suppers.  The  things  she  bakes
Nelson. arc   really   delicious.
Mr.  anil  Mrs.      J.  0,  Kirke of Ar-      A   delightful      party     was  held   on
ii.wlicail arc  week end \isitors at the   Thursday  evening,  at the    home      of
Mrs.  L. M.  MaSiOU of I)iilij.'.laH street.
Four tables of whist were made     up,
Mrs.  Douglas Knox    of     Sicamous   {,ni]   MrK     -flaBkervllU    Becurcd      lirst
prize for ladies, while Mr. McDougal
won the prize for gentlemen. Dainty
refreshments were served. The house
was verv artistically decorated    with
King Edward Hotel.
was  a   visitor  in      town    this  week
guest   of  Mrs.  Harry  Bews.
Mr. Murdock McRae who has been
visiting here for the past 10 dayB,
left    on     Friday     afternoon for the   beautiful asters and sweet peas.
coust cities. Tbe photodrama    at    the   Apollo
Miss Cciger of the    Queen Victoria ihe"Ue on  Wednesday     evening  was
hospital stall of nurses, arrived back beautifully staged. It was a story of
on Tuesday,  having spent the     past the llfe « Joh» Howard Payne,  who
three months in the east. «*■ "lthor ol "HomP Swcrt Home".
On  Thursday  evening,  the  third      of
Mrs. Morrell was married   to   Mr. the series of the "Million Dollar My-
'George  Bratford    on     September  :10. story"  was run ofl and   proved  very
The wedding took place in  Montreal interesting/ MIbs Clove won tho    five
and they  will     reside at Sherbrook, dollar gold piece and Jean Edwards,
■Quebec. the three months pass.
Miss Katherine Gray of     Toronto, Mr. A. E. Kincaid has kindly     of-
after spending the summer visiting in fered  his  office  as a  temporary  sta-
Vancouver, remained over a lew days tion for the reception     of    clothing
this week with Mrs. S. Kerr, and left that the Relief society are asking for.
on Friday's train for home. The president of     the society wishes
to  be understood     that all clothing
Mr. and Mrs.  D.  McPherson     have BCnt thpre wll, be UBed (or thc     help
returned  from  their  honeymoon     to 0, thc ncedy of Kevcistokc. All those
the east and will reside in Mr.  Ben- h.lvinf, articieB of clothing and     un-
jamln'8 house ou Fourth street.  Mrs. able to send tbem     wi„ noUfy     tbe
McPherson   was  formerly  Miss  Sven- BOCiety it Klm,|y call for thcm
son of the Queen  Victoria     hospital
nursing stall. A ,ettcr recel™> from Joe Howson
on the eve ol  his departure for Kng-
The Ladies'  aid of     the MethodiBt land on the 2Sth, mentions that Bert
church  met at thc home   of   Mrs. C. Duck has the position of hattman to
Y.  Lindmark on Thursday afternoon, the Major in charge. On thc 21th, all
A tea is to be given  by this society the  regiments  had  a  11  mile  march,
next Friday  afternoon     and eveuiug A   great  number  dropped    out,      ex-
nt Mrs.  Lindmark's residence ou  Mc- hausted    but not  our boys, everyone
Kenzie avenue of them standing the march bravely.
They  are going    to    Windsor    castle
Mrs. Campbell of Third street, west   „   .  „,,„„..  ,    ,     ,.        , .
v nnd  expect  to  be thers from  two  to
gave a delightful thimble party,     to  thrpp mQnthB
a number of her   friends last     Wednesday  afternoon    in     honor  of  her The  ladies    of    St.  Francis church
dauf-Jhter-in-law,     Mrs. Campbell     of had  a  very  successful  tea  on  Thurs-
jWinnipeg.  Afternoon  tea    was served day afternoon,  at the home of    Mrs.
during the afternoon. A. Hobson.     MrB. Glaspie     was     in
charge of the basket     in     thc hull,
Mr. and Mrs. Gosley ol Sixth street   whwe  .,„  rontrjnutionB  were    tbank.
are moving to Kamloops the firBt ol fflly rpPcivP(1   jn th.          Q, fl Bllv.r
next week.  Mr. Gosley is a Canadian t.ollection.  Mrs    8uthorland and  MrB.
Pacilic  railway   conductor.      but  Ior HoUhin,   wm   ,„  chlirRC  Q,  th.   djn.
the remainder of the winter     will be wg ro()m   wm,p Mrg   Wmtc wqb     .q
baggage man     on    a     train running chf|Pge of th. Cll(fnary  wMe_   Durjng
irom Kamloops, west. the afternocn  elections were  played
A  mistake  was  made     in  another "n Khe piano by Miss Vera Bell    and
paper   ibout  the shower to be given Miss Lauretta Dupont.
by the Hospital Guild. It is not     a ThonyiS R   Cumming and big party
German pickle shower, but a jam-and of timbpr cruiser8 returned from the
pickle shower, to be given  on     Oct. Bg  Ben(,     ,Mt     wpek  v,a  th.  fB,t
,10, at the hospital. The ladies ol the „Lucy  Jane „  Th.y    haye completed
Guild will serve tea during the after- tnp crujslnc of g     ^ ^^     Qf
noon' limits belonging to eastern capital-
The W.C.T.U. met at the home of ists and have had the limits survey-
Mrs. Creech on Friday alternoon, ed by H.R.M. ChriBtie and party.
Mrs. Lashley Hall gave a talk on The rethrn to civilization was cele-
Christian workers and franchise. A 1 rated by a roast beef dinner at The
vote was taken that they put them- Bungalow, where Borne of the cruis-
sclves on record as a union in favor ers, who had not tasted fresh veget-
of the franchise that being a plank ahles cr beef since early in April,
01 the constitution. made records in consumption of good
.   ,      ,   , thinirs.   After  thc dinner the cruisers
Another of those    delightful dances
Craigellachie Welcomes
Bride and Groom1
Tuesday night last found at Craigellachie a scene of fcativity, thc
cause of which was thc arrival from
Revelstoke on Canadian Pacilic tram
No. I, ol J.E. Paulding, postmaster
and general merchant, with his
bride. As the train pulled into the
depot it was hailed with cheers and
the bride and brtdegroom were sUow-
ered with conletti and good wishes,
by the residents who bad all gather-
id to the station. As thc bride stepped oil the train she was presented
with a beautiful boqtiet of flowerB
by little  Miss Annie Fuller.
Miss Lillian Paulding and W. Wad-
del who had been bride's maid and
best num accompanied the happy
couple.
Mr. and Mrs. Paulding were placed
in a carriage and drawn up to the
school house, which had been specially decorated for thc occasion, ny A.
Drummond, J. W. Ferris and W.
Waddel. \rriving at the school house
Mr. Paulding escorted his bride, who
looked charming in a gown of ivory
satin and shadow lace, to the Beat
of honor, and dainty refreshments
were served by the hostesses, Mrs.
W. S. Stewart, Mrs. G. Larder, and
Miss Agnes Blackberg. MisB Paulding
who looked lovely in a gown of embroidered voile and shadow lace entered with Mr. W. Waddel. After the repast Mr. Waddel in an appropriate address presented the bridal couple, with a number of gifts
thnt had heen presented by the residents of Crais-ellachie and others;
Mr. Paulding replying to this, on behalf of himsell nnd Mrs. Paulding, in
an eloquent speech.
Formalities being over, an informal dance was held, Albert
Boileau heing the lirst gentleman
who bad the honor of dancing with
the bride. There were about 50 people present, a number coming from
Malakwa and surrounding districts,
and all had the privilege ol shaking
hands with Mr. and Mrs. Paulding
and congratulating them.
seperated and  left the  next day      for
given  ny  the Tango club, was     held   thpjr homps   ifl fol)oW8.  R   A    Hunt
on Wednesday evening at the Masonic MinneBota;      j,  A    and E   E    Hunt
hall, about 35    couples     were there, Seattlp.  D    p    VaUey   Loulglana.   c'
and a thoroughly good time was en- N   otpy and  w   p   Brown   V|    ,n,a.
;oyed  by all. One thing about   these H    R    „   chrUU.   KlunloopB.     Mr'
dances, no matter how hard it rains, Cummins plpectB to ,eavc Rhout  thp
it never keeps the crowd away. ,nth  jngt   fo,.     h,g (ormw nome     ^
Some magnificent pHctures ol ocean   Ohio,
wrecks were shown     at the Empress     Thp 0ir,8, UMt ^^ Qf   the Ma
theatre  on^Vdnesdaymght^ giving  hodlgt cnurch  entertained tbe    BoyB.
Bible  class on  Thursday evening,  at
enc some idea of thc terrible disaster
of the Titanic and Empress of Ireland. On Friday, the ninth of the series of Lucille Love wns enacted and a,
large crowd  attended.  The orchestra
the home ol Mrs. Andrew Mclntyre.
About 40 couples were present and
great merriment was caused over a
guessing contest. Each member     had
played particularly well on this even-  . „„„   _„,...  t    ...
"   '     ,                  .,          .      .       ..     been   asked  to  bring an out-ol-date
ing and  was greatly    enjoyed.     Mr.   ., . .       ...         , ,  ..
picture of themselves and the     one
who guessed the greatest number    of
the originals     got the   prize.     Mies
Hawksworth  won  and was presented
Moller won thc     tea set and Margu
erite Mclnnis won    the three months
pass.
On Thursday   afternoon a Mission- with  it  after u' suitable speech.      It
ary  Rally was  given  ut the Presby- turned  out  to  he a  toy squeak  and
terian church, it being thc     opening occasioned   much  laughter.  W.   Leslie
meeting of thc season. After the   us- won  the prize  for the best limerick,
mil exercises and business meeting, a proving  himself     a  poet  of  marked
very interesting program was listened ability.   His  prize     was done  up  ln
to. The first number     was     a piano various pieces of paper with    strings
duet by the  Misses Viola Crowe and and   rIMlon   in   ahundanre,      He  was
Ruth Brown, followed by a paper by asked   before    opening    the  parcel  to
MrB. F.W. Laing, the subject     being: make a Bpeech, which he    did     very
"The Harvest      in  China."     a Bolo, gracefully,   tendering  his  thanks    for
"The Better  Man"  by     MIbs  McKay the gift.     On    opening    the     parcel,
and a paper by  Mrs.  E.H.S. McLean which   was  accomplished  after  a   few
on  thc Women  of Formosn;  Mrs.   J. trying moments   he found himself thc
W.  Stevenson also spoke, telling how proud possessor of a rattle.     Games
the     Womens'     Foreign    Missionary nnd music took up the balance of the
society  and    the     Home Missionary evenlne, until supper was served     at
Society   had   amalgamated  and    were eleven o'clock.
Classes at Y.M.U.
(Continue Irom Page One.)
cept us preliminary preparation for
group work, there is little value in
working alone. Men need wholesome
physical activity, partly or wholly re-
ireativc which w'dl take thc mind
from business. Some place where tbey
will forget themselves aud play and
work vigorously. The best physical
training and health building is social.
Therefore, take exercise with groups
or in classes of participate in games.
"Evcrcise to be of the greatest
help should bc so interesting that a
man does not realize he is exercising.
1 he exercise should be incidental.
Tbc play should be the appcul. The
recreation should be so wholesome
and genuine, that it is relaxing,
nerve resting, worry miieting, keen,
invigorating, recreative, and with-
cut realizing it one secures that use
of muscle, that play of vitul organB,
that free perspiration, that good
feeling, that healthy tire, that are
bo necessary and valuable. Participa-
u :> lOupl at interesting activities under an enthusiastic director or
participation in games will accomplish desirable results."
The alleys nave been running lull
swing, since they were opened lu
days ago, and there is every indication of u busy winter. Bowling is a
sport which aflords healthful recreation, to all men both young and old.
While it ts a sociable game, it
brings into action every muscle of
the body, without straining any particular part.
Now tbat tbe evenings are becoming long, it Is decided tbat thc
bowling league should be commenced
without delay.. Those wishing to enter teams for the league 'nre aBked to
do so immediately. All names will be
received at secretary's office up till
Wednesday.
Much interest has been shown in
tbe billiard tournament just commenced. The first play ofl took place
last nigbt, when O. Somes met defeat at the bands of A.E. Rose.
There is much speculation as to the
likely winner of the tournament, although there is a Btrong impression
in some quarters that W.T. Johnson,
*ill be victor.
The Sunday afternoon mcctfngs for
men. will ct mmence on Sunday, and I
will he held regularly each Sunday
afternoon throughout the winter
months. The addresses given at these
meetings, during last winter were
much appreciated by the men in tbe
community. On Sunday October I,
Rev. 1 A. Dow. of Enderby will address the men. His subject will be
"Broken Battlements." There will also be a solo and male duet. A fifteen minute song service starts at
3.46,
C. B. HUME & CD,, LTO.
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
FAMILY SHOE
OUTFITTERS
We Aim to Clve Maximum
Wear at a Minimum Prloe
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
Look Up and See the Sun Shining!
Sherman was right in his estimate of war: "It is - - ." But because it is war
time we do not intend to let our assortment of goods die out. The British fleet is
keeping the channels of trade open between us and herself, and there is plenty of
good British Goods to take the place of any foreign made stuff. On all our fine
Fall stock the prices are still on a peace basis and will remain so as long as they last.
TOYS
All the year round Toys. The market is
practically clear of Toys. Our buyer was
fortunate in picking up a few lots, and we
have a nice assortment of Dolls, Toys and
Games for Birthday Gifts from the 10c. article to the elaborate ones at $10.00.
Our French Dress materials were contracted for before the war
and are an interesting lot, as they may be
the last lot of French manufactured goods
we will get for some time. The new Plaids
Checks, Eponge cloths, Krimlacloths, Coating Twils. etc., are among them. Come on
in and look them over 75c. to $2.00
FANCY COATS
This is going to be a Fancy Coat Season
for Ladies as usual. Our showing of these
garments is up to standard. Redingotes
Capes, Cadets and other Military styles,
are the thing this season. Prices are
very reasonable $10.00 to $25.00
French Flannel
Special Clearing lot of French Flannel, all wool,
2K in, foods, sky, cream, rose and navy blue.
Regular (Wc. goods 35C
Fancy Lace and Silk Collars
Clearance of Kancy Silk anil Lace Collars.   Always give a nice finish  to any of the   style of
dress at present worn.   They are new goods 75c.
for :IT)C
Standard Spool Cotton, anv size and any color,
'! for 10c. or by the dozen, -10c.
Men's Furnishing and Shoe Dep't
20th Century Brand Clothes
For the Best Dressed Men
Oar 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 ul3ter. 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   2oc. 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. PAGR BIX.
MBBBBSB
THE   MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 3,  191*.
WHAT  GOES
WITH THE TURKEY
is what makes the Thanksgiving
dinner tu> fine. Get the grocery
part of your feast here and you
can be sure that the "fixings"
will equal the llnost bird and
they won't cost you a whole lot
either. Quality with economy is
our motto.
HOBSON'S
I'hour   11
Box TM
P. BURNS & CO., LIMITED
IF YOU  HAVE   NOT TRIED
Shamrock Hams And Bacon
TRY THEM THEY WILL PLEASE
P. BURNS & CO., Limited
Colonel Denies Taking
Funds of Regiment
Ool, Ghurlcs Flick, has writteu the
following  letter for publication:
.Valcartier Gamp, Sept. 22, 1914,
Dear  Mayor  Crawford:—
1 understand from    private    letters
(received by my colleagues here) that
certain officers of the regiment under
Vandal Creates Havoc
on Nelson Streets
Running amuck on Buker street
early\ yesterday morning, Bill llud-
lung, a Bulgarian, swept aloug the
stores for nearly a block with a railway jack handle and, it is charged,
smashed 10 store windows, of a total
value estimated  at J-J.OOU,  Bays    the
my   command   have   beeu   spreading   Nelson News.
false  reports concerning     regimental
lands  in  connection   with  myself.      1
um supposed, according to these gentlemen to
IW  Have taken $1000 from tho re-
H'liiiental funds;
(2') To have left heavy, hotel    bills
unpaid;
Ci) To have left stores aud restaurants unpaid.
Will  you  he  ^ood euough  to  state
The people of Nelson were surprised
yesterday morning ou arrival down
town to find that overnight a portion of one block of the business section of Baker street, between Ward
and Stanley streets, bad taken ou
the appearances iu a small way of a
besieged city, Thc places of business
which suffered were tho Cauuda Dook
St Unit: company, the Star grocery,
the  Silver   King  hotel,  tho  Hudson's
publicly on my behalf tbat so fur as ' u„y liijuor stores, the Oity Drug 4
1 am aware tho ri 1 st Rogt. never had Stationery company, tho Nelson
!|100ii to itB credit at any otic time. Hardware company, H. it M. Bird's
That, since 1 have left Kamloops, I offlc0 ,llH| the Variety store.
have paid from my owu private funds ] sixteen windows fell before the ou-
the sum of Slh'J which amount tbo ro-   slaught,     The suddenness    Of the at-
KING EDWARD HOTEL
H.J.  MCSORLEY. PROP.I3
REVELSTOKE, B. C.
Strictly First-Class
Rooms—Single, en Suite, and with Batti"
gUment had overdrawn at the Bauk o(C
I Toronto, Merritt. That the only hotel bill incurred hy mo wus oue for
$57 odd which was paid iu cash belore 1 left Kamloops, 1 showed the
receipt for this amount to two friends
iu Kamloops as evidence of the ox-
tortiou on the part of tho hotel management. Tbe restaurant und Btoros
iu Kumloopu were puid as far as 1
could 'do so with the limited luuds at
lay disposal Tho fact tbat thoy were
not paid in full was duo to tbe   fact
BEST ACCOMMODATION
PHONE 207
Hotel Victoria
It. Laughton, Prop,
Choicest of Wines, Liquors, and Cigars
Hot and Cold Water stoam Heat        Baths
Newly Furnished Throughout
NEW SELKIRK HOTEL
EUROPEAN   PLAN
Corner Orion Avenue and First Street  -REVELSTOKE,   B.  C.
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co., Ltd.
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufacturers of Aerated Waters
WINES
LIQUORS
CIGARS
tack and tbo quick manner in which
the work was lone is emphasized hy
the statements Ol witnesses thut only three minutes elapsed from the
time the lirst window was broken until Budlang was resting behind the
bars of the city lockup.
Hearing the crash Constable Robert
Reid, who wus standing ut thc corner of linker and Josephine streets
gave pursuit to the culprit. Dr. W.
H. Willson and A. Grogan, who at
tbc time were in the L.D. Cafe across
that the District Paymaster, Captain the .itreet, also gave chase, together
F'oulkes, promised to puy (510,000 iu- ' with W. McAttee und K. Litchfield,
to the Bauk the day belore we left who were standing at tbe corner of
Kamloops. Cuptaiu Foulkes did uot Baker and Stanley streets and by the
uo so and I believe 1 am correct iu time the vandal had reached the
stating that the regiment haB a debit Variety store he was overtuken and
at the Dank ol Hamilton of S5.43. overpowered by the party, closely
The yarn regarding the M0OU arose followed by Coustuble Reid.
fram the lact thatll intended raising Budlang on Friday last was retool) for the regiment and had pro- leased from the provincial jail, in
mises from many people iucludlug oue which ho hud been confined for the
of JSI'HiO from Mr. Arnold of tbe Do- past 12 months on a charge of theft
million Trust company. As fur aB I r,t Fernie. When arrested the prisoner
know uot one cent of the proposed vas silent and would not'talk ol the
luud was ever realised, but you have occurrence but upon reaching the ja'il
my authority for 'phouing to the tnd being pressed for his name by
Eank of Toronto, Merritt, and ask- Constable Reid he said It was some-
ing tbem what money, outside the thing thut sounded as il it were spelt
418U Mrs. Flick gave them, has beeu like Mike Watzcowicz. He did not on
paid on regimental account. I um his arrest appear to be under the in-
borry to bother you in this matter fiuence of liquor but yesterday at the
1 ut the 31st Regt, is part and parcel jail he became ill and it is believed
o! Kamloops and District and auy that he was suffering Irom the effects
reflection on the Colonel commundiug  0f alcoholism.
should be either refuted or made To Chief of Police Devitt yesterday
good. he would assign no reason for his
You will be pleased to hear that act, being reticent except to say that
the Jlst Regiment B.C.H. waB the he had worked in Fast Kootenay in
only -regiment in Canada to go to the mines and lumber cumps, had
Vulcurtier full war strength uud with l.een drunk and that he was a Bul-
its own officers. I should bc glud if garian.
you would give this letter full    pub- , 	
Agents for Calgary Beer
hcity iu thc Kamloops and district
und Coast papers, suppressing the
i.uiu's mentioned if you think it de-
.sir.ihlie. Mr. Mayor, my regiment aud
the gentlemen who officer it bave
given ill for Canada and Empire and
we rely upon our own people to keep
our memory green and clean.
CHARLES  FLICK
'.V. :tlst Regt. B.C.H.
the war is   ,'.I  OVM the  Kal-
The name Germania waa stricken
from tbe list of vessels owned l»y the
Fabre Steamship Line, a French
company at New York. It was announced that the Germania would
henceforth be known as tbe Britannia;
Mrs. Emily A.ugusta, aged 37, was
sentenced to two months in the second division at tbe London police
court for  failing to    register herself
Jack Laughton, Proprietor
First Street, Revelstoke, B. C.
WINDSOR HOTEL
EUROPEAN PLAN
Good Accommodation.       Reasonable Rates.
Cafe in Connection
nation will    probably     be as an alien enemy.    The woman     is
sornet                    the     lines     of what oeperibed as tbe Enelish wife     of     a
'.'\                      many     moons former officer  of the Austrian army,
len md adroit   move- :.nw in Vancouver, She made a statement   I  brou<ght    mv left eye aeainst ment to the police which she now ad-
Dent's fisi        '• mCOUTer Pro- rrits she invented under     excitement
kince. and fear.
Central Hotel
Abrahamson Bros.
Props.
Fin-t-i lass in .ill resp<   I
All Model a Convenieni •■
RATES. $2 PER DAY
Special Weekly Rates
REVELSTOKE. B. C.
ORIENTAL HOTEL
suitably furnished with the choicest the
market affords. Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars.    Rates $1 a day.   Monthly rates.
J.    ALBEET     STONE PEOP-
Union   Hotel
A. P. LBVB8QUB, Proprietor
FIRST STREET, RJBVKLSTOKB, B. C.
MEAL TICKETS $6.oc
TOP/mOMf   UNOINWOOI   A   vN&tft*O03    to
RUSSIANS FIGHTING BF.HIND BARRICADES
A decided economy in fuel consumption is
effected by using nickelled steel in
M^CIarys
Kootenay
materials. See the McClary dealer.
Sold by Bourne Bros., Ltd.
S3
The World's Greatest Invention
The Jr*letv Edison Phonograph
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COME IN AND LET US   DEMONSTRATE
THIS NEW MACHINE TO YOU
HotOSOn Sr CO.    ::   Sole Local Jlgency
SAM MccTWAHON
General Blacksmith
Light and heavy Wagons, light and heavy
Sleigha. Buggies, Cutters, Plows. Harrowa
Farm Implements. Wagons made and repair*!
Agent for John Deere and Company and International Harvester Co.
Farm Implements
HORSE  SHOEING A SPECIALTY REVELSTOKE, B.O.
is Hy
Reasons are given by
"Economic Advertising*
"It is keeping everlastingly at it—the quiet, continuous brand of publicity that worries its way
through to success in tlie long run and it is diflicult
to find any justification for breaking the continuity
of advertising during hot weather.
"Clothes bave 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 aB in the winter.
"Then, again, in the summer people do not work
so hard—there is more leisure time, and just because
tbey have more time for reading it is logical to state
that they have more time for reading advertising.
"To the modern housewife any respite from the
glaring pavements is welcome. She reads the advertising columns of the local paper, and makes it her
shopping guide, especially in the summer. Missing
at this time is losing momentum which will take
considerable time and expense to regain at a later
date."
Tbe Mail-Herald reaches the permanent, earning
classes. In the home it Btays, the newest edition of
buying guides. It contains the leading merchants'
latest announcements.
Increase Your Summer
Advertising in the Mail-
Herald and Get Your
Share  of  the   Business.
r SATURDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1914
THE MAIL-HERALD   REVELSTOKE
Healthy Bowels
fexo££(Slde/t&e6
TDADl   H»Ml
Perfect health can only be obtained
by keeping the bowels regular.  If your
bowels do not daily carry away the wane left after the food la digested, decay lets In, producinlpoltoni which are taken up by
the blood, frequently rcaultlng in Typhoid Fever, Appendicitis und
other serious and fatal diseases.
To keep the bowels healthy'and regular lyou must help, not
drive, Nature by using Rexall Orderlies which are mild and gentle
In their action, producing neither griping, nausea, nor any other
discomfort.
Rexall Orderlies cannot injure the delicate tissue o''he hovels,
and, as they do not re-act, it is only necessary to talc them ior a
short time to cure constipation.
If after you have tried Rexall Orderlies you are not perfectly
satisfied with them, we will return you your money.
The IjoxaSl Stora
more than 7000 Kn-
■II Siorei and her*
only at thli one.
In veat-pockettla
hoiea, 10c.,25c.,50c.
109-B.
Bews' Drug Store
u i i.i-
the
Natural
Flavor
B. C. MILK is as sweet and wholesome as when FRESH FROM THE
COW, nothing taken out but water—
and nothing added. IT HAS THE
NATURAL FLAVOR. Vegetables,
especially peas, string beans, aspira-
gus, cauliflower, onions, and "creamed dishes of all kinds, including
cream gravies are more delicious and
less expensive when made with B- C.
MILK. The Government test gives
it the HIGHEST STANDARD.
Lump or Nut Coal
WOOD
Dry Birch and Cedar any length
PALACE LIVERY
PROMPT DELIVERY.
PHONE  ^Oi
Three Squares a Day
In spite of war and the horrors of war n vast number of Canadians are going to need "three squares a day" just as ln
times of peace. They are gcttng to need such things as clothing, fuel, etc., too and a surprising lot of them will go on buying luxuries as well. ,\i* j j]
The bottom hasn't fallen out of trade. On thc contrary a
new bottom has been put ln. Live advertisers are going after
the new business, new markets, new fields made possible by
this great and unfortunate   war.
Just as modern methods of warfare will add new efficiency, new
features to this war so modern methods     of   selling through
real advertising and merchandising will add new efficiency to
the commercial ellort set   in motion by the war.
American manutacturers have discovered that owing to the
■butting ofl ol German expectations they have a brand new
market at their doors for such commodities as chemicals, drugs,
medicines, copper and manufactures, cotton goods, earthen
stone and China ware, glass and glass ware, malt liquors,
spirits, wines, silk manufactures, fruit nnd nuts, gloves, embroidery, hats, steel and Iron manufactures, toys etc.
The American advertisers are re-adjusting themselves with
wonderful rapidity and redoubling their efforts to secure new
trade heretofore denied them. Those who hesitate will lose a
tremendous opportunity and be handicapped for months perhaps
years, to come.
What about us Canadians? j
Cooperation  in Plans, Suggestions, unit
Advice,   without obligation,  on  rtqusot.
HUTCHARM LIMITED
ADVERTISING SERVICE
New Herald Building, Cnlgnry Rogers  Building,  Vancouver
Central Building, Vlotorla L   C. Smith Building, Seattle
THE   HUMAN  SIDE  OF
LORD   KITCHENER
TYPEWRITTEN    CIRCULARS
,
possess the personal note Unit ordinary printing lacks. Drop in
tin1 .Mail llrnilil ami ask Inr quotations ou our primed facsimile
typewriting. I letters, circulars, mailing cards, «c. with all tlie
effectiveness of real typewriting at a fraction of its cost.
J
Mrs. J. E. Erskine, widow of u
former captain of the Tenth Royal
Hussars, who was for u time attached to the stall of Lord Kitchener,
now Britain'* war secretary, in the
lollowing interview discusses the
chiel ol the british war department
at short range.
Long belore Mrs. Erskine met the
army officer who eventually became
ber husband she knew Kitchener—at
thut time attached to the engineering corps—and has continued the acquaintance since At tin- lirst mectSng
Bhe mas n tail of four In short Bkirts
and blouse. To-day ulic i« i>> the
neighborhood <ii IU, and Ib residing
temporarily in New York.
"You bave eeen a great deal print-
< il showing the austere side of thiB
great man's character, but very little relating to tbe human side, and
thc human Bide is very strongly dc-
veloped in Lord Kitchener," she
said. 'Then you have seen him des-
u'ibed as a woman hater, but he is
lar (rom thut. He holds that an army
officer can best serve his country by
remaining single; that his chief duty
is to his king.
Not Woman Hater.
"I wus at the engineering depot ut
Woolwich with my parents when I
lirst saw the then engineer Kitchener.
He was moBt shy and diffident, but
I wusu't. In truth, I wus just the '
opposite, und probubly that is the
reason we became fast friends. Even
now I can remember how he started
when I asked him to please fasten
my garter. He did it, but he blushed.
Not long ulter that, when he was
called to Egypt, he gave me a doll,
und 1 treasured it muny years."
Mrs. Erskine told how, when she
waB eight or nine, Kitchener returned
Ion leave and renewed the acquaintance, telling her all about thc Soudan
'and teaching her French.    Next time
I she saw him she had reached tbo
mature age of nineteen and was in
love with Captain Erskine, of his
staff. It mas then that she learned of
his objection to the marriage of
urmy officers. He was Sirdar ol the
Anglo-Egyptuin army then, and England was beginning to take some notice of him.
Rebuke for Government.
I -When my husband's leave of absence expired I went to Algiers to be
■ near him." said Mrs. Erskine, "and
there got a better idea of Kitchener
iin the field. I remember one incident
distinctly. The Sirdar wanted a certain modern make     of     gun and so
'specified in fa requisition 6sent to the
war office. In due time he received a
reply saying the government     would
j send a different make. Immediately he
returned the order across which he
had written, 'You may keep your
guns; I can throw stones at the
Arabs raysell.' It is needless to say
he received tbe weapons he desired.
"It was during this campaign that
he recommended for D.S.O. (distinguished service order) a Roman Catholic bishop named Robert Brindle,
und was approached by a member of
bis stafl, who remarked he hardly
thought this would be popular in
Fngland unless a Church of England
cfivinc was also named. 'I recommend
u man for distinguished service,' the
general quickly replied. 'His religion
hus nothing to do with the matter.
Personally, it doesn't concern me
what the people at home have to
say.' |
Inconspicuous Man.
"When Kitchener waB going home
after conquering thc Soudan, I met
him in Marseilles. He was wearing a
blue serge suit and a Derby hat and
was much less conspicuous than the
members ol nis Btafl. And this in
spite ol the fact that he was about
to be made Lord Kitchener of Khartoum. I remember distinctly one thing
be suid to mc. It was this: 'I had always hoped my little girl would not
marry a Boldier.' 'Why?' I asked.
'Because,' he replied, 'war iB long
drawn out torture for a soldier's
wife. Do you realize you'll have to
play second fiddle to your husband?'
'Yes,' I answered, 'I know that, but
after all he loves me best.' 'True
enough,' said Kitchener, 'he loves
you, but In event of war he'll have
to leave you. Wur iB his profession
and he'll have to follow it.'
Raises College.
'If Kitchener wns determined in
war he was equally determined in
peace. One thing he bad set bis
heart upon wns an English college at
Khartoum. He was always raising
money for it, and I remeber after he
had be»n made a lord he raised .CJ-V
• "'0 by his determination. There was
to be a banquet ln the city, as we
term the entre of London, nnd thc
promoters wanted him as chief drawing card. 'I'll be there if you'll subscribe £30,000 for the college,' he
said. The committee finally oflered
£10.<XKi. -Now it will coet you £25,-
000,' said his lordship—und he got
the entire amount.
His Estimate of Fume.
"Later on Lord Kitchener, my husband and myself attended an utlair
in the general's honor, lt was held in
thc Corn Exchange at u small county
seal near London and wc had to listen to eulogies of his lordship from a
vcry small, pompous master of ceremonies. On the way home we pasBed
an Ice cream cart on which wore
lithographs of Queen Victoria, the
Prince Oi WiiIcb and our companion.
•'That, and that only, is fume," declared his lordship, Mocking bis own
dust-covered picture with the end ol
Mb riding whip."
Every newspaper reader knoWB that
(luring the present, wur correspondents are completely bottled up. A propos of this Mrs. Erskine tells of a
remark once made by Lord Kitchener
having a distinct bearing on the subject:
" 'If there is ever a great war,
and 1 happen to bc war secretary,'
he once said to me, "I'll make it a
criminal offense to print unauthorized news. But if there is u greut wur,'
he added. 'I am sure not to bc war
secretary.'
Saw  Nothing.
"In the Soudan campaign some of
the correspondents begged to go to
Khartoum and write what they saw.
He just smiled at them and replied:
'You can write what you see,' Then
he took pains that they remained in
the rear and saw nothing.
"The general was big enough to do
little things, and we all loved him
for it. I recall that I once wanted
my cousin, a member of the guards,
to take me to a theatre in London,
but I told him he must buy seats in
in the pit. He waB horrified. "What!
he excalimcd, 'you sit in the pit and
your husband a member ol the Tenth
HUBSars! You can't afford to do
that!' The general overheard the
conversation and Bmiled a three-cornered smile for which he is famous.
'I'm going to London this afternoon,' he remarked to me, 'and I'll
take you to thc pit. I'm not a mem-
1 er of the guards. 'We went, but we
didn't s*it in the pit."
Once When He Retreated.
Lord Kitchener's only retreat was
orderly, but still a retreat. It occurred in London not bo long after royal honors had been conlerred upon
him Dy Queen Victoria, whose hand
he kissed, although, as he later said,
"It was a long way down to reach
it." On the day of the retreat the
general had been feted at a dozen af-
fuirs and finally wound up at a tea
where Mrs. Erskine was one of the
guests. Women, particularly, had besieged him and when he saw his old
friend he rushed to her.
" 'Talk to me! Please talk to me!
Never mind what you say, but say
something just as though it were important,' he begged me," said Mrs.
Erskine. "So I talked to him about
nothing and finally managed to ask
him whut had disturbed him. 'It's
those two women over there, he said,
pointing to a couple of grande dames.
'They have been following me all the
ulternooi. and I didn't think I ever
would escape.'
Kitchener hus a Bense of humor as
well as a sense ol justice. One day
he, Capt. Erskine, the latter's wile,
nnd others were visiting friends in
Colchester and ute heurtily ol greengages.
His Warning.
"The general saw me devouring
quantities and finally took mc to
task, ' sa'id Mrs. Erskine. " 'Don't
you eat another one of those,' he
commanded. 'Why?' I asked. 'Because you'll get the stomach ache,'
he replied gravely. 'So will you,' I
responded, I'for you have eaten quite
us many as have I.' 'I know thut,'
he replied, 'for I've got it already.
That's why I'm trying to save you.' "
Mrs. Erskine was in Pretoria during part of the Boer war. When Kitchener arrived at Maleking as chiel
of staff for Lord Roberts thc young
officers realized that "soft snaps"
were a thing of the past. They made
no mistake. They were all put to
work. The same was true of the officers at Pretoria. In the latter place
one day Lord Kitchener saw a young
lieutenant sporting a monocle.
"Does your eyesight require you to
wear that,,' ne asked.
"It does," replied the lieutenant.
"Then report to-morrow morning
to the line of communication," ordered the general. "I do not require
men with poor eyesight nt headquarters."
"A. soldier was digging a trench
near Pretoria," said Mrs. Erskine,
"and the general observed him for a
long while. Finally be sent for him.
He asked him if be wasn't ill. The
soldier replied that be was; that ho
felt quite badly. 'Then why don't you
report sick,' demanded the general.
'1 did.' replied the soldier, 'but the
doctor said 1 was lit for duty. Lord
Kitchener sent for the young Burgeon,
ordered him to make an examination
found the soldier was suffering from
typhoid fever, and iBent him to the
hospital. Then he said to the doctor:
'You can apply for your leave home.
1 have no use here for the sort ofu
doctor you are.' "
Mrs. Erskine prophesies that very
little war news will come out of Rng-
land while Lord Kitchener holds his
present position, but says that what
does come with bis sanction will be
accurate.
CANADA  IS   READY
PAGE 8KV1CH.
=3
The motherland  is calling
To her sons across the sea,'
The Uritish hoys arc ready,
Wc answer,   "So are we,'*
Whene'er the old  land asks ub
To help her  in distress,
Canadian hearts unite as one,
And  proudly  answer  "Yes."
The lion's cubs may wander
To many a far-oil shore,
But  nack  they  spring responsive
To the lion's mighty roar.
The boys of the 'Dominion,
Brave-hearted,  strong  and  true.
Are ready to give their life-blood
For the old Red, White and Blue.
For duty is thc watchword
For every loyal son,
And we'll bc withlyou, mother,
When llghting'B to he done.
We'll keep the old flag Hying,
That now bo proudly waveB
O'er many a Bea triumphant,
But never over slaves.
The war heart of the lion
Beats in every  Briton's breast,
'Tis burning with a fiery glow
In hearts away out west;
Thc boys beneath the Maple  Leaf
Are Britons to the core,
And will scare the German eagle
To his eyrie evermore.
Ay,  motherland, we're ready
To help you in your need,
And wc will show the haughty foe
We're of a lighting breed,
And let them see how bruvely we
Can die like Britons true.
For the honour and the glory
Of the old Red, White and Blue.
Burlington, Ont. E. KNOTT
NOT FAIR AT ALL
Walter Runcfiman, president of the
British Board of Trade, bas just appointed a committee to deal with
tbe cargoes of German and Austrian
• ships seized during tbe war.
All Mr. Runciman's early life was
spent at sea, and be is very fond of
telling the story of a British skipper
who was beating up a channel of the
Thames behind a Dutch bout. To the
skipper's disgust, tbe Dutch boat got
u puff of wind tbat carried her far
ahead, leaving the Britisher 'beating
hopelessly to leeward.
"Well, if this doesn't beat cock
fighting!" exclaimed the Britisher.
"Here's God Almighty helping a
bloomin' Dutchman in preference to
His own countryman."
SLOCAN MAN LOSES
ARM FROM GUNSHOT
Sandon, B.C., Oct. 3.— Last week
Peter Cervo while hunting near the
Molly Hughes accidentally discharged
hie gun wounding Mb arm so severe
ly that amputation was necessary
Drs. Brouse and Goram performed
the operation at the Slocan hospital.
" WATER  ACT "    AND   AMENniNCI
ACTS  and "WATER ACT, 1914."
Before the Beard ol Investigation
In the matter of that rart of the
Salmon River and of its tributaries
which ure situate west of tbe western
boundary of Range II, west of tha
Sixth Meridian.
A meeting of tho Board of Investigation will be held at Grand Praurt-a
on the Sixth day of October, 1914,
at ten o'clock In the forenoon.
All statement* of claims to water
privileges on these respective streams
all objections thereto, and tbe plans
prepared for the UBe ol the Board will
then be open for inspection.
All persons interested are entitled
to examine these, and to file objections thereto in writing if tbey iXetsto
fit.
At this meeting claimants who hava
not previously done so shall prote
their title to lands to which their
water records nre appurtenant. This
may bc done by producing, ln case
of Crown-granted lands, the tills
deeds or a certificate of encurabran-es
or other evidence of title; or in cans
of lands not held under Crown grant,
ty producing the pre-emption record,
thc agreement of sale, the mining re-a-
cord, a certificate of search in ths
Dominion Land Office, or other documents of title.
Objections will be heard lorthwith
if the party objected to has received
sufficient notice of the objection.
The Board at the said meeting will
determine the quantity of water
wnich may be used under each record,
the further works which are necessary
for such UBe, and will set dates for
the filing o[ plans of Buch works and
or the commencement and completio»
of such works.
And whereas there may be persons
who, before the 13th day of Marcb,
1909, were entitled to water rights on
any of the said streams and yet hava
not filed statements of their claims
with the Board of Investigation; such
persons are required to file on or before the 2l8t day ol September, 1914,
a statement as required by Sectioa
294 ol the ;'Water Act, 1914" or Section 2S of the "Water Act" ae amended in 1913. Forms (No. 50 for irrigation, and No. 51 for other purposes) may be obtained from any
government agent in the province.
Dated at Victoria, B.C., the 12th
day of Aurgust, 1914.
For the Board of Investigation.
J. F. APM8TRONG,
Chairman.
SUTTON'Q
EEDO
for garden ond farm ore best
for B.C.soil. See Catotog-ae for
solid £uorontov of purity
ond germinntion
Send now for Copy f ree
Sutton S Sens The Kin j)"s Socdmon
tlemmeiinjl England
A.J.Woodward
Victoria      m       Vancouver
SIS fort  ar. fct.76r»nv,tl» %t
ITIXH
sate asimts worn tsmt
I COLUMBIA
MAKES PERFECT BREAD
Spain will remain neutral until the
end of the war.
The United Fruit company is reported to have laid ofl s.OOH employee in Costa Rica because of the
war.
Capt. Hygute brought 21 borses to
Cranbrook for the Canadian militia
si rvice. Every horse was tried out on
the race track. The average price
paid waB about $130,
When the Canadian riflemen go in-
o action with their little rifle shelter shovels Emperor Bill won't be
lar wrong if he mistakes tbem for
a army of grave-diggers.—Calgary
Herald.
London Military experts estimated
bat thc Gierman losses In tbe west-
rn theatre of war alone at -231,000
men. They based this estimate upon
omputations made from official and
inofficial reports coming from Berlin and Paris.
The British public finds some compensation for recent naval loss in the
statement ot the admiralty that the
command of the sea had resulted in
jthe maintenance of ocenn traffic by
•1,000 merchantmen, with the loss of
only twelve ny capture since the beginning of the. war.
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
CITY TRANSFER CO.
Baggage Transferred
Distributing Agents and Storage
GENERAL DRAYING
Furniture and   Pinim-moving  a
Speciality
Phone 40—T,t,.   Night PhontSM
SWITZKK BROS.
J. H. CL'RTIS
L, PAGE EIGHT
THE   MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
SATURDAY, OCTOHER .'!,  1914
BRIEF LOCAL NEWS
Tha Home Ouard has a well attend-
ad drill on Thursday evening.
11. Stead "f Vancouver    registered
ut tin- King K.li-. nei yesterday.
w. ii Qould ..i rinmc registered at
the Klnt  Edward   in Thursday.
i, i;,,j Cameron ol Kamloops, was
;,t the Hotel Revelstoke on Thursday. '
Roy ii. Clarke ol Spokane was a
.„,..) ,.,, the Hotel RevelBtoke on
Thursdaj
Among the guests al the Hotel Re
velstoke on Thursday nun A. W.
Gray,   Ittawa,
Mrs, W, D. Kuos "1 Blcamous spent
Thursday In the city n guest at the
Hotel Revelstoke.
[,.  it.  pangman  was    a     business
vi,ite.r    i.i   RevelBtoke on Friday.
8 ilniuii  Arm Obsorver
Aiiiniur the guests al the King Ed- ,
■ward yeBterdaj was Mrs. Qeorge J.I
Rancern .if [Ueclllcwael
There will be a meeting of the Relief Society every Wednesday (rom
2.30 to 5.30 p.m   ai the R1Y.M.C.A.
Thc last trip nf the season to the
Big  Bend  wus made by the steamer
Revelstoki      Phursday    returning
yesterday.
The Home Guard    held   a practice
sliui.t .it. the rifle range on Wednes-
■day lfternoon. Some good scores
were made.
Tickets for the Canadian club dinner "11 Monday evening may be obtained up to Monday noon from Mrs.
E.H.S. McLean.
I-:. G, Hado-A and H. II. Abhott
are subdividing tbe old Harwell
estate Bouth ol the Illecillewaet and
west e.f the I lolurabla Ior J. Ella.
A. Beaton charged with being
lirimk and disorderly appeared before
j olice Magistrate Hamilton yesterday
morning and was ordered to leave
town.
Chief Justice Hunter will be the
presiding judge at the Kamloops
Maizes on Monday, October 19. The
docket will consist of some nine or
10 criminal cases, including htwo of
murder. There will also be a lung
list 'if civil cases.
W. I'. Unsworth, of Golden, will be
tbe accountant at the Kamloops
branch af thc Imperial Bank, talcing
the  place of G.H,   Held,  who  is  being
transferred, Mr. Unsworth is an enthusiastic i_'idf player. Mr, Reid was
former] i  in the Revelstoke branch.
The Canadian  Pacific   railway now
bas   its    two      new   bridges   ..ver  the
Pitt and Harrison rivers completed,
linking tin- double track system
between Vancouver and Ruby Creek,
a distance .ef £> miles. Interlocking
apparatus fi i the lui: swim: spans is
i eing Installed ind will Boon be completed.
F. Young, postmaster, Ins received
■ to delivei t.e W. D. trm
strong,  customs     examining    officer,
■ ch, for examination all
ra .il m ••■ ■ ii ring the heading of
the    Li Railway  & Navigation
i   li,   1       ■■       W.   Eilenlinrn,
president of    the railway    Mr.   Eden-
iending througb     the
-    Bedll     -     m itter      He >g°iyes
'.   is terms   if a  treaty said     to
■   ■ -s.,ii.- the
r thc 1 ■ ■     and     ts
*
■ ■
in wai
Empress Theatre
Programme
.  at
■   Vbandoned il pe, in 2
}■■',   Bison  Feature.      I
F il hei 'a   Devotion, With   Pe u I
White.       When   11-  Jural
Conclusions,   N'estei   Comedy.
Billy's Riot,   lt( ■ lii .-  i.
■
MONDAY,     l'i iwlere     ol     The
Wilds,   Greal   Inima] Picture,
in two parts.
TUESDAY,   The   Redemption
Divid Corson,     in Ave parts,
Famous Players.
Six Piece Orchestra.
J, Illake of Rogers Pass wiih at the
-Cini:  Edward  yesterday.
.1. (J. Barber left on Wednesday for
Kamloops on a hunting trip.
Mrs. QlbSOM of Nelson wan in the
city yesterday on her way      to     the
cuasl..
Miss It. Cameron Of Kamloops was
a   guest at  thS  1 Intel   Hcvclstului      on
Friday,
ii. ,i. Lincoln <■[    Vernon waa    a
guest    if   the      Hotel   RevelBtoke      oil
Thursday,
T. m. Bcollle of Golden was among
tbe  guests  a1   the   King  Edward      un
Thursday,
Miss Mylor left, un     Saturday     to
visit   frlendB   In   Hevclstoke.    Salmon
Aim Observer,
Mr, and Mrs, C, B, Hume and family nre expect ed to return from the
east tomorrow,
A.   It.   Kllby    if  Nelson  ai rived      in
the city yesterday and registered at
tbe King Edward.
The   laying   of   blttllith'lC     pavement.
on McKenzie avenue which had been
Interrupted by rain was resumed last
night.
Among tbe guests   at     the Hotel
Hevclstoke  are   J.   P.   Hnardnian      of
Montreal and C. l-l. Henninger of
Balfour,
The citv  council    lias made an  inspection of  the cement, sidewalks laid I
this  year  and   has  found   them  satis- !
factory.
!•;, Robinson, T. Brown, A. 0.
Fisher and I Hawkins of Golden registered at tbe King Edward on Wednesday.
The Dominion government has begun the construction of a new wharf
at Halls Landing. The cost will be
•iliiint   SI,000.
Charles McRae,    formerly assistant
editor ol the Revelstoke Review is
paying a visit with his aunt, Mrs.
F. A. Estey.—Chase Tribune,
The exhibition     of    schi ol     work
which      was      to     have      I ii     held
on Thanksgiving Day has been postponed to thc end of the term.
llun. Thomas Taylor, M.P.P., mln
Ister uf public works and member for
Revelstoke is expected to arrive     in
the city tomon ow     afternoon    from
the smith.
Friends I and relatives of men at the
Hunt   arc   invited   to  publish   through
the columns of The Mail Herald such
extracts from letters received by
them as are of general interest. The
greatest care will be taken kd original documents.
Revelstoke roadways are being pa\
ed with hitulithie paving, i great
Improvement  on     thi idways,
which Buffered   greatly     during    the
Bpring and (all
arc said tu be even id Van
. ..aver  streets,    end   •: tO    tie
i einirratni.it - «
Kamloo] -
R,  K. >;."■•       M K
and   l). 0.1
lie  vve.rks     In
-
leave ■
tor i i
■
I
thi
Brink A
. [son    ind     >••
i efore
on     r
Hon W. J
til    the
nectioi
1       e.f       thl
,  tin? 'ef  British  Col
tcb   constitutes the gift     to
the Motherland   D,  N   Me
p ity co
ia i   al Bl   arranging for the
itch  '.f the     shipment. Th" Can-
el,an  Pacflflc  rallwny ha i    placed     a
i pi i ml -i nn af  'in-   llspi sal "f     the
government,  and   It   Is  Intended    that
the train shall  leave Vancouver     on
Octohei   10, and  -vlll probably     pass
through  Revelstoke on  Bunday, Ocl
ll. The officials of the traffic depart
ment 'if 'la- Canadian Pacific railway
are displaying a great personal     Interest m the matter   and everything
••ill be done to expedite delivery. Ar-
I'iving at Montreal, the salmon    will
go forward   per the     new    Canadian
i aclflc   railway Atlantic   liner Missim
nble,  which  sails on  her  maiden   vuy
age eastward  on October    20.     This
suggests that this shipment will,   In
point, of time of delivery, constitute
a new record lu the rapid handling
Of  freight.
F, BudOW Of Spokane is registered
tit the Hotel  RevelBtoke.
Mr. and Mm. T. Swan of Winnipeg
are at the Hotel Revelstoke.
w. S, Hciinie of Oambore spent
Wednesday evening in the city and
was at the King Edward.
|   The  Canadian   I'acilic railway      is
lilling in  the  road  from the crossing
on   McKenzie  Avenue  to the  station.
Nine cars of gravel have already |b|tan
I laid,
Robert Howson, district deputy
grand master, accompanied by Robert Gordon, paid an official visit to
the Arrowhead Masonic lodge on
Wednesday.
Supt. ,i. M. McKay, accompanied
hy Major .1. 0, Bolatar and J, 01111
turd Muntainance of way engineer left
by motor cm nn Friday on a trip oi
Inspection of bridges (ruin Bhuswap
to Kamloops,
t ii. Reads, uf Kamloops ami
formerly with the Imperial Hank   of
Canada   here   haH  left   the  service    ol
the bank and is spending a tew days
ir the city a guest nt the Hotel Revelstoke. Mr. Held expects to leave
shortly  for the  United  States.
George McCarter,  W.  A.  Anstie, (i.
R. Lawrence, A. McRae    and   Capt.
Forsland, constituted a party which
. went on the steamer  Kevelstoke     to
OomapllX, yesterday, on the return of
;the steamer from the Dig Head.   Tho
Revelstoke will  tie up lor the winter
i n the Arrow lakes..
I Sergeant Major Limbert of the
Royal Field Artillery, retired, leaves
tonight for the east on his wuy to
England, where he will offer nm services to the war office, He haB been
acting as Canadian l'ndtic railway
I constable at the station. He wears
'the China medal and has seen much
military service in variouB quarters
ol the globe.
\ Sergt. .1. w. Wlghtman of Kelson
passed through the dity on Wednesday night on his way to New Westminster in charge of liill Dudlang,
alias Mike Watzcowicz who was recently sentenced by police magistrate Irvine of Nelson to S years imprisonment Ior smashing yjuon worth
of plate glass windows in Nelson.
He pleaded guilty on 5 charges and
was sentenced to *i years on each,
thc sentences to ruu concurrently.
Postmaster F. Young bus been
notified that racing sweepstake circulars of the Bond Certificate Club
Geneva, Switzerland, (M. T. Clarke,
agent) are passim; through thi Oa
nadian mails. As these racing sweepstakes are manifesting great activity
througb tin Canadian mails postmasters ar.' requested to he on the
lookout !"i them and to send back
all tbat are observed to the country
[In Letters ire not to be lor-
warded to the ite,,v.. address, neither
are monev orders ur postal notes to
.■   :;. .i.ie to lt.
H.   R    McMillan,  ci. forest
branch of the pi -anient,
: Inion that one
will be to open up     new
I    ' -
ber. In I he     is
rted by the timber agi nts
ire resident
in America      Th is   that
•
i I
will
■
■
■
lues
ol i clashes with the High school,
The  following   was  yesterdays    line
up,
Selkirk      School.—Leo,       Goodwin,
John   McSorley,     L.   Hobson,     u.
Sweeney,    II.  Henderson,     L.  Briggs,
{.   Lawrence,    llourne,   H.  O.allicano,
.ml  J.   McCarty.
Central   School.—,1.      McLeod,      T.
Maley,  L.  Maley, A.  (iratidstrara,  H.
Hradsllaw,   C.   Holteu,   .1.   llourne,   .1.
Calder,      B,   Cordon,  T.   McKnc.      T.
-Mellaril ,
ish Columbia.   Apply Box K., Mall-
Herald Oflice.
Praises Accommodation
Provided for Troops
The following interesting postcard
Irum t'eull  Still has  heen   received   by
| \. Thomson,
it.M.S. Virginia, i't. of Quebec
Sept.   2-,   1911.
My de ir Thomson:   Well   we   came
in  from  Valcartier camp last evening
ami embarked upon the "Verglnla"
everybody is well satisfied, tbe same
gouii grub and excellent sleeping
quartors that was so noticeable    at
the camp is even more noticeable on
board, of course If WO were'travelling
at our own expense we would hardly
e satisfied, but for military camps on
the Whole tb'ls camp has any 1 bave
ever been in, beaten. 1 am in room 31
With A.I). Legge, Hob Hooch and Dave
Grey. They all join me in sending
you all the good wishes und tell the
other buys that we thank them for
their kind presents especially the
bunch we got from Rogers I'ass.
Well I must stop now. Kind regards
to Jim, Jack, Ian and Lloyd.
Yours sincerely
GEOFF STILL
BUSINESS LOCALS
BIHHS
i
. ■
ter
M I
•liter
WARDLR
wifp   .'ll
Selkirk School Victors
Over Central Sctioo
\    i bet  '■ <'-1' Ing   - " '
VaS    Pit   <7<Bd      el     Mi
lay,  when  the    rtknk     ichool
v.ri  from  Hie  Central   icbool   by     g
■core of 6 to 0   Lei
s star game, shooting t ol the    six
goals,   ■!    McCarty  and    I    Ml
coring one each.  a.  Young refcreed
the  game.
\ fast game is looked forward   to
nn   Friday      next      when   the   Selkirk
Spirella  Corsets    Co.  Miss Bridge,
representing the above company is ut
thc King Edward Hotel, and ia pre-
! pared to demonstrate and take     or-
! ders for these famous corsets,    otliee
hours     from     I  to  I p.m.  Phone 13
Room 40. Oct.7.p.
Patronize  Home Industry for   your
torm    sash      and  doors.  Revelstoke
Sash and Door factory.
Is.' (Salt coal in your kitchen stov
Revelstoke General Agencies,  Ltd.
tfnp.
The Revelstoke Hardware Company
are selling tungsten lamps all next
week at 40 cents each.
Ladies' Tailoring, we make Ladies'
tailored Suits and Skirts. Cressmau
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.  A2fi.tf.
If building a home we can supply
you in all windows, doors, mouldings, etc. Revelstoke Sash and Door
factory.
The ladies of the Relief Society will
le pleased to receive old or new magazines to be sent to the guards along
the lines of communication. Tbe literature may be left at A.E. Klncaid'B
office. t.f.
Ladies' cloakings by the yard $1.80
to 12.80.     Newest     and     jp-r.o-iiat-?
lOda,  Cressman and Co.
Special  sale  of curtains,  draperies,
table covers,      cumfortera,    etc.,     at
on's. t.f.n.pf
•'ten lamps at the Revelstoke
Hardware company all next week only 40 cents each.
'inr factory payroll helps the prosperity of this city.      We want your
trftele.   f'.ejvclitoke   Sash       and ll	
' 'r7
•li   m   art   needle
•cork   by   Miss   Lock wood  in   the    par
'   The KiiiL' Edward hotel   is   n
Large classes   are
morning  nnd   if
ion. Oct.  8p,
ig I .mc.    extending
jvithiri   about     six     inches  of    the
■ ."urn of the ekirt, is the demand of
Bason   un   suits  nnd   in  seperate
' re -in.iii md Co., Ladies and
Mens'  tailors     make     all     the  new
styles to order.
WAlNf   ADVTS.
In I.KT- -SpadOM well lighted offices
to let. Apply Forest Mills of H.C.
Limited. t.f.n.p.
COR    RBNT -Comfortable  well  furnished  bedrooms fur single men, use
uf sitting room  bath,  hot. nnd cold.
Apply Forest Mills.       Ag.26.t.f.
WANTED—House in Revelstoke, In
exchange for fruit land In one of the
licnt   valleys In the interior of Brlt-
FOR RENT.-Desirable house, Third
streot, wost, coming vacant about
October 3lBt Apply Revelstoke General agencies, Ltd., Oct. 3 np.
NOTICE
TO LET—Front room on Third street
about a block enst of McKenzie avenue. Gentleman preferred. Apply
W.H. In care Mail-Herald.     t.f.n.p.
OFFICE ROOM to rent. Centrally
located. Apply Box 205. Rovelstoke
B. C. t-f
The Ladles Aid society ol the Methodist church will hold an afternoon
tea at the residence ol U. F. Lind-
murk, McKenzlo avenue, Friday, Oct.
Sth.
Every person is cordially Invited to
attend, both ladies and gentlemen .
Admission, collection at the door.
The ladles intend putting on a bazaar
December 17. lt.np
"OR RENT.—An etlght roomed house
on 2nd, St., West. *-_H).*>0 per month
For particulars apply 23 3rd, St.
West, or phono 290 tf.np
■VANTED.—Girl for light housework.
Apply  50 Third street east.        Itpd
FOR SALE.—A Remington shotgun
and a 3S-] Winchester rifle; also
two beds; one complete, and one
witb spring raatresB only. Apply
38 Second street east.       Oct. 6, P.
NOTICE!
The adjourned  annual meeting of
the  Revelstoke  Hospital Society  will
le hold   in  the    hospital on Monday,
Oct. 19th, 1914, at 8 p. m.      W. D.
Armstrong,  secretary. Oct.l7,np.
iWatci
■ THIS BOTTLE I
IlowTricesi
New Arrivals
Byrnes At Wrong's Bngr
lish History
Baby Rattles ISoand liSo
Fell   House  Hulls, good
bounoers 26o, BSc ami
Toe en ell
Games   Blooks, Drawing Sbilcs, I'll'.,  Ki dak
Simp Shut Alliums
Scii'iitilli- American
War Number
BEWS' Drugstore
Slashing Prices
IN
New Fall Suits
and Overcoats
Regular $25.00 Suits
Special $16.50
McRae Mercantile Company
New Arrivals of Dainty Dancing Pumps
for Women and Misses
Effective new models in satin, black, light blue,
and black.   Ladies' Cleopatra in patent, satin
and bronze with cameo ornaments.    See the
collection in our windows.
You will appreciate the values represented
ROYAL SHOE STORE
HOWSON BLOCK
■Opera Houstr-
Monday. Oct. 5th
A Tabloid Musical Comedy Show
with a World-wide Reputation
F. STEWART WHYTE'S
INIMITABLE
Versatiles
Latest London Success
" Scottie in Japan "
Tickets $1.00,75c, 50c.  Phn,tM,cd0Mld,i
Drug Store
MILK
The following letter speaks for itself:
Revelstoke, B. C, 28 Sept. WM
I have examined   A.   6.  Carlson's cows  lor
Tuberculosis and Und them Iree Irom disease.
B. R. ILSLEY,
Provincial Veterinary Inspector.
We deliver all our Milk in Sealed Bottles and
invite the public to inspect our premises at all
times.
Sanitary Dairy     A.   G.   CARLSON

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