BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Mail Herald Jun 24, 1914

Item Metadata

Download

Media
mherald-1.0311223.pdf
Metadata
JSON: mherald-1.0311223.json
JSON-LD: mherald-1.0311223-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): mherald-1.0311223-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: mherald-1.0311223-rdf.json
Turtle: mherald-1.0311223-turtle.txt
N-Triples: mherald-1.0311223-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: mherald-1.0311223-source.json
Full Text
mherald-1.0311223-fulltext.txt
Citation
mherald-1.0311223.ris

Full Text

 ♦ REVELSTOKE -♦•
+    Chief     lumbering,     railway, >
♦ mining, agricultural and ♦
:♦■ navigation centre between -♦•
•♦■    Calgary and t*->e Pacific ocean -f
■*                            * ♦
♦ ♦ 4 ♦ ♦♦
The Mail-Herald
♦ ♦+♦ ♦ ♦♦ + + + ♦ ♦♦•
THK    MAIL-flEfRJCLD    J "+
**%
f-f-f ♦ ♦•♦■
«*■    Published     twice-    weekly —    +
-V-    Read by everyone—The recug- ^fc-'
-♦■    nized  advertising  medidm f3r*   ■♦•
4-    the city and  district. ♦
♦ 4-
>^.-».  -»..*-♦ -♦•-♦■-»• -♦--* -f -♦■-#•-♦•
\
Vol. 20-Nv <>,
KEVELSTOKE, B.C, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 24, 1914
$2.50 Per Year
COMMITTED
FOR TRIAL
J. C. Tapping is Charged With
Causing Grievous Bodily
Harm
»    ———
John Clayton Tapping, . charged
with doing bodily harm to Jerry
O'Leary bj bitting off a part of his
ear, appeared before Police Magistrate Hamilton on Saturday afternoon and was committed for trial at
the next court of competent jurisdiction. Qi, s. McCarter appeared for
the defence and the prosecution was
conducted by Chief (.unstable Parry,
C. K. Gillan asking to be excused
from acting as prosecuting counsel as
only two days previously be had been
transacting business  for Mr.  Tapping.
Tbe tirst witness was the inform -
ant Jerry O'Leary, who said that he
was a miner working at the tunnel
at Rogers Pass. On Friday he was
in the bar of the Selkirk hotel about
10 o'clock. The bartender wanted a
man named Currie to buy two bot -
tics of whiskey and to go into a
room behind the bar. Witness told
him to leave- Currie alone as he was
a friend of his. The other man behind the bar snid "I don't give a	
it he isa friend of yours." Witness
replied "Well 1 don't give a —— for
yoa." The man rushed round the bar
grabbed witness and threw him down
He was on witness' chest. Witness
felt him biting his ear. When he got
up his ear was off. He wouldn't give
his e;ir for the province of Uritish
Columbia.
Before cross examining witness Mr.
McCarter asked that other witnesses
he excluded, which was granted. To
Mr. McCarter witness admitted tbat
he had been In jail three times. He
bad serv-al three days in Seattle for
being drunk He came to the tunnel
in May. Sutherland and Gannon and
others were in the bar at the time.
Tapping did not tell lum to leave the
hotel. He thought Tapping was josli-
lng when he went round the bar. Tapping took a body hold of him. He
did not know if Tapping hit him.
They grabbed each other In getting
up. He could not say what part of
Tapping he took hold of but thought
tbat it was ri und tbe body. Tapping
was behind the bar while the bartender was asking Currie to buy. He
admitted c.illing tbe bartender and
Tapping foul names before Tapping
enue from  behind the bar.
Patrick Qannon, tbe next witness,
said ne was .1 laborer from Milwaukee
O'Leary introduced him to an old
man named Currie In tbe bar. They
started singing. The bartender wanted Currie to buy whiskey and to go
behind tin bar. O'Leary objected,
nnd the other man behind tbe bar
knocked       O'Leary     down. When
O'Leary cot up be saw a piece of
0'L<eary's ear on his shoulder. Witness took bim to the hospital.
O'Leary grabbed  Tapping hy the side.
Cross ei : ed he said he thought
he was telling the truth when he said
Tapping knocked O'Leary down. They
stood up after tbe first blow, wrestled and went down with Tapping on
top.
James Sullivan swore that be was
ii waiter at the Connaught restaurant
in Vanco iver. Tapping struck
O'Leary and they went to thc floor
together. They grabbed each other
round the body. He did not think
they could hurt each other and wub
surprised wh":.  he saw the car.
Cross ex;.i .1 |  be said lie tried to
pull Tapping off. O'Leary's hands
were free.
Martin O'Keefe a laborer at the
tunnel, also described thc fight. It
was a cntrh as catch can wrestling
match.
Vi. Vi. Wood was on duty nt the
Selkirk, h"ar.; a noise and went into
tbe bar, where he saw Tapping and
O'Leary on the Moor. When be got
up a piece 'if ear fell out of Tapping's
mouth. Witness threw the piece of
ear outside. He could not swear
where O'Leary's bands were.
Chief Parry, sworn, produced the
pieee of ear. He found it on tlie step
ol the basement ol the hotel and took
It  tn a drug  store and  had  It  put in
alcohol,
.1. C. Tapping IWOre tbat tbe bartender told bim on Thursdaj what a
tough hunch O'Leary and bis pals
were. On Saturday O'Lcnry was
drinking from the time he went Into
the bar froth live to six o'clock,
Until     I"     O'clock, O'Leary      got
lough     an I      ■     told     lliIII to gel   out
FIRE BURNS
FARM HOUSE
Building  and   Contents   Total
Loss—Neighbours Save
Barn and Stable
O'Leary used a  foul epithet and said
he would not go .
\fter a while witness went out and
O'Leary made a grab at him. He
closed with him and they went to the
floor. Somebody grabbed him and
he got up. O'Leary ran at him again. He could not get loose to hit
I im. A,s he was fast losing his
Btrength he had to do something.
O'Leary had hold of him in a certain
place, and he felt sick. He did not
bit O'Leary. O'Leary was a floor
tighter, and would sooner tight ou tbe
floor than on top if be got the right
• hold. Witness did not want to fight.
He said let go or something before be
bit. He was feeling pretty sick.
O'Leary started to "ight before witness said anything,
To Chief Parry he admitted biting
tbe ear but said he did uot know
what he  was  bitimr.
Mr. McCarter said that he had
brought evidence to refute those who
were too ready to believe scandalous
stories. The light had been foul on
O'Leary's part and Tapping bad been
forced to do something to prote?t
himself. He asked that if the case
were sent to a higher court bail be
granted. Mr. Tapping was a man of
property and would provide suitable
bail.
The magistrate said that the evidence of the prosecution was fairly
strong and there was ample evidence?
to send the case to a higher court for
trial. A magistrate could only grant
bail in u case where the evidence,
merely warranted sending the case
for trial but where the magistrate
had doubt as to-the guilt of the accused. In this case the biting was
admitted. The question of provoca -
tion must be considered by the trial
judge. He committed prisoner for otic service of the Presbyterian Sun-
trial at the next court of competent j day school. Will be held at 2:30 p.m.
jurisdiction and the matter of bail; 7 he general assembly bas issued a
was not  within the jurisdiction       cf  special printed service for the occas-
Fire, which originated in the kitchen on Saturday evening completely
destroyed the home of H. G. Garner,
witb its contents. The efforts of Mr.
i (rarner's neighbors, including S.
! Carlson, D. Campbell, '.. ''lapbell
and W. B. Smith were successful in
saving the barn and stable,
The house,  which is situated on the
flat above the power bouse,  about a
mile east of the city     was of frame,
; 1 i   stories     in  height.   The  dwelling
I and contents are a total loss. On the
I house there was $.*>0H insurance in the
Western Union,  for which C.M. Field
! is  agent,  and there  was 8500  on  the
I contents  in  the  Norwich  Union,      of
I which  the Revelstoke General Agenc-
'ies are the agents.   The loss 18 82000
Mr.  and Mrs.  Garner were away at
. the time of the fire, the     origin     of
which   is unknown.   Mr.  Garner,  w'ro
was in  Revelstoke at the time,    saw
the glare in the sky and rode to tbe
scene but the     house     was in ruins
when he arrived.
TAXES ARE
BEING PAID
Court House Receipts Heavier
Than  Last Year—Last
Chance for Discount
Ta ces are coming in well, rcpijrtB
V R. Brown, assessor of the Revelstoke assessment district aud thcru
are few symptoniB of hard times at
the court house. This time last year
only 83000 had been received as against .S7,CHH) of real property, personal, wild land, income and timber tax
received up to the present tbis year.
The taxes already paid for the rural school districts in the Revelstoke
assessment district also show a considerable increase over this time last
year. Up to the present thiB year
J 1,2110 has been paid while at this
time last year the amount  paid  was
I
Tuesday, June .'10     will be the last
day on which the 10 per cent discount will be allowed ou tax payments and for the convenience of
those who may desire to take ad -
vantage of the discount the assessor's office at tbe court house will remain open on Monday and Tu"pdr.y,
June --"J and 3d from 7 to 9:80 p.m.
pushed three     runs across    the pan,
thus tieing the score.
In the second inning the Fire Hall
started a slugging bee which netted
them five runs, and although the C.
P.R.  were coming strong  they could
not overcome the big lead, the game provjncia| Government Sends
ending With a score of 10 to 8.
WILL REPORT
ON 6ASFIELD
Peace Will be Subject
of Patriotic Service
On   Sunday   next  the   annual   patn-
the court.
BUSINESS ON
CASH BASIS
To   Begin   in   January—Merchants Will Enquire as to
Views of Customers
A meeting of the retail merchants
of the city was held last night in the
city hall to consider the advisability
of putting the business of the city on
a cash basis.
No definite action was taken, hut it
is expected that the new system will
be in operation by January 1, and in
the meantime the merchants will find
out the opinions ol their customers
on the subject.
ion. The subject is "Peace," and the
whole service is intended as a commemoration of the hundred years of
peace with the United States. There
will bea number of special musical
selections by the children. Parents
nnd friends are invited and every
child will receive a memento of tbe
occasion.
Two Civil Cases at
the County Court
Only two civil cases are set down
for trial ut the session of the county
court which will be held tomorrow,
with Judge Forin presiding. They
are George Bell vs. Frank Smith, a
suit for 815. W. I. BrlggB for plaintifl. '.',. S. McCarter for the defendant
Lawrence     Hardwire   company  vs.
H. F. Venn for 821.33, ',. S.  McCart
er for plaintifl, W. I. Briggs for   de-
lendant.
Thinks Dead Man
May be His Son
Chief  Constable  Parry has received
1
another letter     regarding the     body
recently taken from the Columbia  in
lower town.   Isaac Somers of Victor- j
ia writes that his Bon Fred J. Somers  was lost in tbe Big Bend iu the
latter part of     May,    1911,   and he
thinks the body may be that of    his
son.   If it were thought feasible    Mr.
Somers would come to Revelstoke and
have the body exhumed for his     inspection.   His  son   was Sft.   "-in.      in
height,  weighed   1 bulbs.,  was 30 years
of age and had dark  hair and     eyebrows  with   nose  wide  between     the
eyes.   There  were  no marks on     his
tody by which  he  could be  identified.
The Chief will     write    Mr.  Somers
i thut he is convinced  that  the    body
I found in the Columbia  was not  that
1 of his son.
0LDTIMER IS
LAID TO REST
Girl and Young Man
Drown in Colombia
News reached Golden on Friday,
that Miss Joyce Thatcher and C,
Russell, cousin of Capt. E.N. Russell
of Golden, B. C., were probably
drowned while canoeing in the Co
lumbia river near Thatcher's landing
at Galena, B.C. The canoe and paddle were found at Spilliinachcne, a
few miles north of Galena, on the
Columbia river, and it iB feared that
both lives have been lost.
Miss Thatcher is the second daughter of Rev. K.G. Thatcher, M.A., and
great sympathy is expressed through-
1 ut the district for the Thatcher family.
Some fast playing was pulled off by
both teams, including a fast double
play by thc C.P.R.
The spectators are of the opinion
that it would be well for the enthus-
Sturdy High Gun
of Week-end Sbnot
shoot  of  tbe  Revelstoke  gun  club  on
Saturday breaking 15 out of 50 birds.
The veteran shot,     A.    .1.  McDonell,
was only one target behind, bis score
being 14 out of 50 birds.
In the telegraph    shoot    Kamloops
scored   114  to  Revelstoke's  129.    Tbe
scores were:
W.  A.  Sturdy   Pi
A.  J. McDonell   44
J. Guy Barber   40
Carl Sage   :'.'.'
W. A. Foote   3d
Expert to Arrowhead- Company is Incorporated
Hon. Thomas Taylor, minister of
iastic players to abide by the decis- public works and member for Revel-
Ion of the umpires. stoke, has lost     no time ir. acceding
to the request made to him when in
Revelstoke that he would induce the
provincial government to send an expert to report on the gas held of tbe
Kevelstoke and Arrow lakes district.
  I On Monday Newton \V. Knimens, n.in-
W.  A.  Sturdy  was high  gun at   tbe   ln« ,>l"-'"1"'***  "'  Vancouver,  arrived in
the city and left on the south train
yesterday morning for Arrowhead,
where be will make a thorough examination of the geological formation
of the district and will report to tbe
government. It is expected that his
report will be published without delay. Mr. Kmmens will afterwards report on the Lardeau mining district.
Letters of incorporation have been
granted to the Revelstoke i- Arrow-
Lakes Gas & Oil company, the Revelstoke company which has been formed to  develop tbe  gastield.    The tirst
In  the telegraph    shoot  Armstrong   ..     . .,,  .     .,
... &   directors  will  be tlie  committee sel -
ected at the public meeting held in the
and  Vernon  did not report.
Kamloops:—
P.  Herod    19
W.   Goss    48
W. Palmer   47
(ity hall on Wednesday of last week:
Malakwa Amateurs
Expect to Win Match
The boys of Malakwa are looking
forward tei a good game of baseball
on July 1. During rhe last few games on the athletic tield a few of the
Malakwa boys nave beeu amongst the
spectators, and they .ire confident
that they can get any pitcher or catcher now playing amateur ball beaten to a frazzel. Malakwa has a black
horse somewhere, but the local amateurs expect to paint him white.
Hon. W.R. Ross, minister of lands,
is in receipt of a request from the
bureau of Industry and agriculture in
connection with the Chicago Record-
Herald, for an article dealing with
the resources of British Columbia.
The minister is preparing to accede
the Invitation, which, it is felt, will
loiiHtituten big advertisement for the
province. The premier, Sir Richard
McBride, upon receipt of a similar re-
| quest, has already forwarded an article to the Record-Herald, which is to
be published at an early date
Many Friends Attend Funeral
of Anderson   Abrahamson
Many Floral Tributes
The funeral of Anderson Abraham
son. who died on Saturday morning
at the age ol SI years and five months te.ok place on Monday afternoou,
and was largely attended. The funeral service was conducted by Rev.
('. A. Procunier and the pull bearers
were CharleB Holten, W. Cowan, J.
Sutherland. A. McRae, A. Stone and
George LaForme.
Many floral tributes were sent by
sympathising friends, among those
who sent wreaths being Mr. and Mrs.
Lewis Mason, Mrs. A. Rabishuw, C.
Rosse, N. Abrahamson and family,
Mr. and Mrs. J.A. Stone nnd grandma, Toy Long, Mar Slug, Ah Tom,
Ah Chong and from members of the
family.
Mr. Abrahamson hud lived in Revelstoke for 17 yenrs. He leaveB four
sons and one daughter, John Abra-
humson and O. W. AbrahamBon, of
Revelstoke, Andrew Abrahan.Ron, provincial government road inspector of
Trout Lake, Noah Abrahamson of
New Westminster, and Mrs. Hastes
of Minneapolis.
Grand Master Pays
Visit to Black Chapter
Vi. J. Whiteley, grand master of the
Grand Black Chapter of British Columbia, J. T. Jago, grand black censor of British Columbia, J. H. Armstrong, deputy grand master of the
grand black chapter of British Col -
umbia, attended a meeting of thc
chapter last night and all the eleven
degrees of the order were put on.
Twenty-five candidates took degrees
At midnight lunch was served after
which the business of the lodge was
resumed, and Mr. Whiteley and Mr.
Jago left by the early morning train
for the west.
Mr. Jago is an old timer ol Uritish
Columbia. il
Working Boys and
School Boys to Clash
There will be a game Ol baseball
between the working boys and tbe
school hoys at 10 a.m. July I, at the
V.M.C.A.  grounds.    The working Imvs
will   havi' a   strong      lineup as   Dyna
mite Pete Henderson, the stm    oul
fielder and     home run hitter     of the
I USlneesmen'l  team  has    jumped    his
contract,  and   will   be  seen  on     their
lineup.
>\.  S.   McCarter.  T.   Kilpatrick,  C. B.
Macdonald,  0.   Vi.   Abrahamson.   A.H.
McCleneghan, C. B.  Hume and W. A.
■Anstie.   Independent advice  will     bi
obtained as to the best place to drill
and  drilling  operations  will   be started as  soon  as  the  location  hus    beei
decided      upon.    As  soon  as    possible
: the books will be opened for subscriptions  for    stock    and  all   subscribers
[will  be  on  an  equal  basis,   there being   no   promotion   st. ck   of   any   Jes-
, enption.
COMES FROM WEST.
James S. Wilson, M.G.S.,  Gla
Scotland, is in Calgary, having
returned  from an  extensive  examination of the Pincber     creek.    Ok  toks
Times of Clearance of Pillar ami Red Deer ou aeuu  in
Bnxp*    Twn Maik Farh      iview he "i"'esSPd the opinion   that
j the oil which haa  n found or Le 1 ►
be found in Alberta lias its origin 111
tbe Kootenay formation and is flowing from the west, and made a most
111
Revelstoke:—
Vi.  A.   Sturdy     15
A. .1. McDonell   it
J.  G.  Barber    10
129
WHEN MAILS
LEAVE CITY
Way Daily
Severul persons have lately enquired as to whether the mail boxes at
the station are cleared before each
mail train leaves. F Young, postmaster,  says  that     this  is thc case
interesting comparison   between     the
constituents of the shales in the oil
r.elds in  Scotland from  which oil    is
manufactured by artir.cial distillation
as against those incorporated in   the
and  that  letters  for     east  or  west   Kootenay  forraation   from   whic!l   oU
that are too late for inclusion in the
mail bags at the postoffice may
sometimes catch the mail by being
taken direct to the station.
The .mail trains going west leave at
4:2"> a.m. and 5:10 p.m.,  while     the
mails going east leave at 12:10 a.m.
and 8:15 a.m.   The mail train for the
south   leaves at  s:2u a.m.   The mail
is extracted through a process of natural distillation. During the last
seven months he has been occupied 111
locating properties in those districts
tnd making a spei I 1 st idy of the
Origin Ol the Oil winch be intends to
incorporate in a paper for the Geo -
logical society. The Scottish geologist lays great stress   •:-. the necessity
lags at  the      postoffice    are    closed   of endeavor|ng t„ .„,„, th, origin ot
about half an hour before train time.   Ulp  0„  ^^^   (.;. (V     _ _   ,;,(.h  ^
The down     town     pillar boxes are   at st,lk(,
cleared twice      daily  except     on  Sun- |     „\  quP,tjon   th;lt  s,t,ms  to  m    of
days when there is    only one collec- ^ utmogt    lraportance."     he said
tion.   There are sixteen     boxes    und ..and ow Vyi( ,f   v ,,t;iv   ,, .,,„„ con.
the collection     begins in  lower town Blderatlon ,„ ,,,„ ,,, „.;. ,„.._.„. ... .   .
the box     at the corner of McKensle ,„,    ,.,  mv opimmi ,,,. qU ,qm
avenue and First street being cleared ,„.,,, ,„„„,,      jn      A]1,..T ,   ,_  .,„.,_..,.
at «:3H a.m. and 3 p.m. ot, weekdays ,fom ,,„.  u.,.s,  ^  ^  {u  |)|:d||   ,„
and ut  2:30 on Sundays. „,„ K.„.,„,,,  ,,,,.    .,   ,     F.
Letters   intended   for   the   12:16   a.m. s„n„tl,„.       ,   ,,.v,    .     ,    .
train going east and for the 4:2:. a.m. lhl     Plncher c,„,k,  Qkotoka  and  Red
tram   going  we,,   must   be  posted     at ,,,,or dlstnct   ,„   „„,.,„.,„„,   „.,„,   t)ns
the   post   oilice  if  tOO  late   for   tin  at ,,,rm;,t,,,,,    .,,„,   ,,,,.    ,   ,  ._.,.,..,   gtudy
,''1'"""" clearance of the pillar box.es.   ,,,     . ,nm Mnw , hiV	
t.e the cone!:-       •     ■   both org 1
ind Inoi ganlc tnattei   g    t    ... iki   ur
thi oil found • "u!>   *
Fire Hall Victors at
End of Fast Game
One of the largest crowds of the
season witnessed the ball game at the
Y grounds on Friday evening, when
the Fire Hall got the long end of a
Id to S score against the Canadian
Pacilic railway team.
The Fire Hall started the proceed -
ings by sending Little in the box, but
the C.P.R. llUggeri got busy and
when they had the bases full and one
run in manager Hang replaced Little
with Burridge who managed to stop
them after they bad scored three runs
The Kire Hall however, can.'* back
Btrong in  their half of  the lirst   and
Good Progress Made
With Big Bend Survey
R,   I 'hi ist n-   ran.''   t      the   city       nl.
m lay from Canoe river. He reports that good progress is being
made With bis extensive surveying
contract ln the Big Bend, '(','" I BC
res being already lurveyod. lb doe!
not think that the dead horse with
■addle attached that was recently
seen floating down the Columbia river belonged to any of his surveying
parties. One horse \.as !'st on
Downie Creek but the saddle and
pack were recovered, although the
horBC was killed.
THK 1' ILO.S'EL'S GOOD AD\ ICE
Notice is given in the current issue
of the British Columbia gazette that
the following have been granted lie -
enses as extra-Provincial companies:
The Texnda Development company
with head offices at Seattle and with
a capital of $700,000; Flathead Petroleum company, Spokane, ?.*>0,00H; Watson, Campbell & Smith, Calgary, ?**>0-
	
Ri velstoki  is   I   - it put
ting an ■ ■ .-■.. upon tbe moun
tain ot that     name tei    advertie
purposes.    Bettei   put a   big   type sign
in the local  papers.   People can  see
the mountain when they reach Revelstoke, but thousands would nevei
know there was such a town if it '.lid
not  possess   two  of    the   best   papers
west  ol     the     Rockies, -Greenwood
Ledge.
• ■■aiaiiiiriiilit
■
■
»
il
S
1
(B
IB
a
p
p
■
■
■
1
1
GET IT AT
" THE BUOAR BOWL "
Our Tango Sundae wns liked
by everybody but
"THE MWISK S1M1AE"
is delicious, everybody's  eating it
OBT  IT   AT
"THE  BUOAR  BOWL "
KiaEliiliiEili'Sii PAGE TWO
THE   MAIL-HERALD.    REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY,  JUNE 2*. J9M.
Our Big Cash Sale
Still Continues
We are still offering great reductions on all our stock.
All our prices are low and we can save you money by
purchasing here.
1
Milli
mery
We are still selling all
our Millinery at one-half
the original price.
Ladies' White
Wear
Ladies' Night Gowns $1.50
at    $1
Princess Slips $1.50 at     $1
Combinations 75c at  60c
Undervests at       10c
Ribbons
Children's Hair Ribbons in
good width selling at 10c
and 15c a yard.
Come in and look over our
prices. It is worth your
while.
White Pique
Skirts
$3.50 Skirts at    $2.35
$2.25 Skirts at     $1.75
These are the newest
Skirts and can assure are a
great bargain.
House Dress
The original price of
these Dresses were $2.50
and $2 and we are selling
them at the rediculous
low price of
$1.35
Ladies' Tweed
Skirts
We   have a few of these
Skirts left selling at $1
^
if
REID & YOUNG       Jf
VALUE OF
ADVERTISING
Store Cannot Afford to do Business if it Cannot Afford
to Advertise
NOTICE
AT THE FINISH
This is the LAST MONTH of the Cosiest for
The  $100  Blue  Enamelled  Range
A CHANGE FOR EVERY PERSON
Coupons to the amount of I'Mmi votes entitles you to a
draw.   One cent for one vote
SEE OUR SPECIAL WINDOW VOTES
Every dollar spent Rives you FIVE DRAWS.    All will
in- placed in a nat, and the lirst one drawn will get the
$100.00 Range.    A chance of a lifetime.   Ask for coupon- for every purchase.
INVEST A DOLLAR AND WIN A RANGE
Watch   one   Contest   Window   for   Bargains
Lawrence Hardware Co., Ltd.
Plumbing       Tinsmithing       Electric Supplies
CAMERAS and
GRAMOPHONES
All classes of portrait work.
Hand-colored   photographs and  enlargements a
specialty.
Developing and printing for amateurs at reasonable prices-    Best work and speedy delivery.
Bring  us your next order, we are certain we can
please you.
A. DOUGLAS TOURNER     THE TRUEM*W STUD,°
SAM NEEDHAM contractor
IB BUILDER
Small Jobs a .Specialty Free Estimate* Given
PHONE 205 P.O.BOX   103 REVELSTOKh   B.<
Prompted by the convention ol Pacific const admen in Vancouver, thc
B.C. Saturday Sunset, had thc following:—
Thc question of advertising ie regarded from many points of view. By
the newspapers it is regarded as thc
mainstay of business. By the udver-
tiscr of discretion it is believed to
be his most necessary assistant, and
I y thc narrow-minded it is spoken of
contemptuously. Some merchunts
and manufacturers make it their
boast that they never spent a cent
on advertising and never will. They
are the people who deliberately neglect a duty to themselves and to the
c.immunity. They are small men who
will never grow uny larger. Their
mental calibre is such that they cannot understand an argument unless it
is forced in with a sledgehammer.
There are two ways to make a lot
of money. One is by creating a coni-
I ination or trust and controlling the
market for a certain commodity. Thc
other is by making or selling honest
goods and letting the public know
i bout It. If a man's business depends on selling shoddy goods at a
large profit, advertising will not help
him much. His customers will not
come back for more. If he has thc
goods to hack up his advertising he
stands a good chance of becoming successful.
The advertising columns of a newspaper are a necessary adjunct to the
manufacturer or merchant, who desires
trade. This is recognized in certain
lines ol business wuere it becomes an
absolute necessity. Theatres and department stores depend almost entirely upon the newspaper advertising
!-'mailer enterprises sometimes argue
that they cannot afford it, which is
the mobt unreasonable argument any
one can iffer. They cannot afford to
do business if they cannot afford to
advertise. As a rule the man who
does not advertise is the man who
1 .is nothing to oiler. He has no enterprise and depends entirely upon
the necessities of the community. He
takes his chance with hundreds of
others being on the spot when some-
I ody wants something. Never seek
inK to create a want, he sits at the-
hack of his shop and w;iits for a customer.
Fortunes have been built up
through   advertising.    Certain   brands
of cereal f :- an   sold from roast to
coast merely because they are well
advertised, Thej maj not he much
superior to other brands, hut their
lallt 11 ^ are known to the people .mi! they demand the goods that
ire advertised. Ti.e- same is true of
tdvertise tobi
undred  other things,
A   m inol    succeed unless     he
think hi •  be a   suc-
e thinks    he
•'■      ist a     little
•   • iw.     Adver
commun-
'   • 1      the
'■•■ •       •    ■
thi   '• ■"  up.
UU  Nye
-
country
itil
-
hen it
rote back:   "Thi
■
■
■
REVELSTOKE ASSBSSMENT
DISTRICT
The time for receiving thc  10   per
cent, discount on 1914 Renl Property,
Personal   Property,      Income,      Wild
Land, Timber Land and School Taxes, expires on '10th  of June.
Revelstoke,  June  Kith, 1914.
N.  R.  BROWN,
Jn.27.n.p. Collector.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that at the
meeting of the Board of licensing
commissioners for the city of Revelstoke to he held next nfter the expiration of thirty dnyB from the first
publication hereof application will be
made hy the undersigned for permission to John Clayton Tupping to
transfer to Selkirk hotel company
limited, the license to sell liquor by
retail in tho hotel premises known ns
the Selkirk Hotel in thc city of Revelstoke.
. Dated June 8th, 1914,
JOHN CLAYTON TAPPING.
Selkirk Hotel  Company,  Limited.
9t.JulyS.n.p.
TAKE   NOTICE.
That I, J, E. Bland of Arrowhead,
11. C, intend to apply to the Chief
I ommissioner of Lands of the l'rov-
tnce of British Columbia for a license
to prospect for coul, petroleum and
gas on the following described lands
in the West Kootenay District:
Commencing at a post marked J.
11. and planted at the south west
corner of '140. South East corner
post. Running 80 chains west, thence
■-0 chains north, thence SO chains
east, thence 80 chains south to point
of commencement. Containing 640
acres more or less.
Dated  this 23rd  day  of  May.   1914.
Jl.lS.n.p. JOHN   E.   BLAND.
TAKE NOTICE
That I, David Hall, of Halls Landing, B. C, intend to apply to the
Commissioner of Lnnds of the Prov
ince of British Columbia, for a license to prospect for coal, petroleum
and gas on the following described
lands in  the West   Kootenay  District:
Commencing at a post marked D.
H. north east corner post, and planted twenty chains east of south west
corner of Lot 110, running south SO
Chains, thence west SO chains, thence
i-orth 80 chains, thence east 80
chains to point of commencement.
Containing 640 acres  more or less.
Haled this 23rd day of May,  1914.
DAVID  HALL,
J.I l'i.np.     Per John E. Bland, Agent.
WE OFFKR OUR CAKKS
means.
pi	
i hem I his week and you'll coi
• • *i     -i -i e<pial your own.
HOBSON'S
.  '
-
'   '
■
1
•
•
• ipup'-r
Phone 41
Box 734
The World's Greatest Invention
The New  Edison Phonograph
No Needle Required
Disc Records    ■
No Horn      •   ■
■  Diamond Point
Non-breakable
All Cabinet Style
COME IN AND LET US   DEMONSTRATE
THIS NEW MACHINE TO YOU
HoWSOn Sr CO.    ::   Sole Local Agency
ni .i
■
cause ' i ■ i.i-t   ,
■   •
itsldi Is and then listen to
■   .•
■ -    • ople
While a dlvi
ng a torpedo buried
In the mud "f the h ii boi. the
anisrn suddenly itarted and the pin
pellor severed the all pipe oi tbe div
Ing apparatus, The diver, with j;real
presence of mind clung to the torpedo
which bora him to the surface, He
was dragged Into the boat ley his as
tonishi'l  comrades  in  an  almost  as
phyllated   condition.       After   nn   hour
or  two he was revived. |
SYNOPSIS   OF COAL MINING
REGULATIONS.
« na! mining rights of the Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al-
terta, the Yukon Territory, thc
•s.rtli west Territories and in a por-
ti in if thc Province of Hiitish Co-
lumbla,  may be issued for n term   of
■ rent; one years at an annual rent-
,1  ol      (1   .hi  acre.   Not  more    than
■eVili  he leased to one up-
. li. ant.
Application  for  lease  ,nust  he made
applicant    in  person to    the
\gent or    .Sub Agent    of the district
■ ii    t.he rights applied for   arc
••-■!
The lease will include the coal  min-
.     bul   the   lessee     may
>■  pei a.it t.'.i to   purchase   whatever
ii face i Igbti may  be cod
.  for tbe working   of
of   JlO.OO    an
• -i|  ten Itory  the land must
e    de '' Ibed   bj    et I lone, or   legal
■ ib-dlvlslona ol section!, and In un-
surveyed territory tbe tract applied
for shall     be staked out i>y the   ap-
•
Each application must   he nrennipan-
ei  bj ' fi" ol IS  -' bleb will   ba re
A  it tbe rights applied for   nre
wit available, but   no!  otherwise,   a
royalty    shall    be    paid  OD the rt.er-
bantable output ol tbe  mine at the
;ate of ;ive cents per ton.
The person operating tbe mine shall
furnish   th<> Agent   with sworn   returns
sceounting f"i the full   quantity   ol
nerchantable Coal mined nnd pay the
re..alt/    their.m       [f    Id,,   roal    milling
rights .ne not being operated, such
icttirns should he furnished nt lenst
■nre n yenr.
Kor full information application
phould be made fo the Serretnry of
the Department nf the Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Hub-Agent
of Dominion I.nnds.
W.  W. CORY.
Bicycles
Now is the time to get a good wheel. We have a splendid
line in both Mens and Ladies' at right prices. Also full
stock of Tyres, Tubes, Lamps, Huddles, and Repairs.
Baseball Goods—we arc leaders in
these. Come and inspect our line.
Also Lawn Tennis, Lacrosse, Football, Cricket, Croquet, and all
^Sporting Goods.
Sherwin Williams Faints.
Kootenay, Saskalia and Malleable Ranges, etc.
BOURNE BROS,, LIMITED
GROCERS AND HARDWARE DEALERS
First St, Revelstoke.     Telephone No. 22
Dominion Security Co., Limited
OF REVELSTOKE, B. C.
beg to announce tbat tbey have opened up offices at the
corner of First Street and Connaught Avenue for the purpose of handling real estate, timber, etc. It will pay you to
call and get particulars, and get in on ground floor prices.
We also make a specialty of listed property.
A. McRae,
President.
T. Kilpatrick,
Sec.-Treasurer
P, O. Drawer No. 4.    Telephone No. 321.
P. BUBNS & CO., LIMITED
^/tike/ays the   "Best
"ShamrocKI' "Butter
P. BUBNS & CO., Limited
ffli
EVERYTHING
you need can be had at our-
yard. Enough material in
stock to build several houses
the size of this one.
Globe Lumber Co., Ltd.
ABOUT   YOUR   SPRING SUIT
From Maker to Wearer
SAVES YOU MONEY
Our six years' experien:e measuring, coupled with our
large number of satisfied customers, is surely a testimony worthy of your favorable consideration. We
Ko irantee a fit. The largest assortment of samples in
the city to select from.    Inspection invited.
John Mclntyre C& Son
First Street. Telephone No. 93
Agents for Consumers' Tailoring Company, Toronto.
SAM Mcc7VlAHON
General Blacksmith
Light and heavy Wagons, light and heavy
Sleighs. Buggies, Cutters, Plows. Harrows
Farm Implements. WaRons made and repaired
Agent for John Deere and Company and International Harvester Co.
Farm Implements
HORSE SHOEING A SPECIALTY REVELSTOKE, B C.
iTj^i^Rr?rr:Oiii];iii:iL«jjJUTr
;    '      . BETWEEN          _ _ _
*   • CANADAand EUROPE *
MONTREAL Ql'EREC
\ru s.s. "Laurentic" 15,000 tons
Pi rat Class   $92,50.    Second Class   1&3
LIVERPOOL
New s.s. "Megutic
Third Class   $32,50
One Class (II) Cabin Service
',',1''"' c")   Twin Screw Steamers   |s:
•'I long I (  .5
Second Class   $50 and up.    Third Class   $31.25 and up,
l-.xniess S.s.     teutonic       t   •    .• .. fS.S.   "Canada
-u , f      . Turn  Screw SliMinrr- ,,, ,    .
sHJ fri'l long (  514 fret   ong
It is ION*
WHITE STAR  LINE
or i: i:\si own LIVERPOOL
One Class (II) Cabin Service
S.S, Arnbfi I      splendid     ( s.S. Cymric
16,000 tons   600 feet long)   Twin Screw      l.'.OOO tons-600 fret long
Rale, $53.75 Steamer*     I Rate, $52.50
AMERICAN   LINE
NBW YORK    PLYMOUTH    SOUTHAMPTON     CHERBOURG
Fast Express—One Class (II) Cabin Service
SS. St, Paul | / S.S. New York
S.S   Si. Louis S.S.  Philadelphia
12,000 torn   $54 feet long    I I    11,000 tons    .S/d fori long
$55 - Also rarri.'s Third Class at «.1.t.7.S.
For Sailings, Illustrated Booklets, Etc., apply to
COMPANY'S OFFICES, 619, 2nd Ave., Seattle
Revelstoke General Agencies—C.P.R. Ticket Agent, Kevelstoke
■ to i     i •WEDNESDAY,  JUNE 24,  1914.
THE MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
PAGE THRE»
Have bought several lots of Calgary  Oil  Stocks and  can
give immediate delivery at following prices :
I0O Alberta Petroleum at 25c
25 or 50 Herron Elder at $1.00
25 Black Diamond at $2.75
Write or wire, J. B. SNAPE, co.  Bank of Toronto,
CALGARY, ALTA.
TRACKLAYING
BY KAMLOOPS
Shipments of Rails for Canadian
Northern Pacific on Way
From East
Traoklaylng on the uncompleted
ejections of the Canadian Northern
■"aciHi! Railway in lliiiisli Oolurahla
is- to be (started al Beveral points at
once upon the ni-riva) of large ship-
■seuts of rails now en route from the
«is-t. Sufficient steel for the com-
lilctiou of the various links along the
main line and for 120 miles of track on
Vancouver Island Ims been purchased.
Advices to this effect were reoelved
ji* the local offices of the Canadian
Northern Paoiflc Railway tbis
Morning,
The work of installing the rails is to
be proceeded with from the eastern
*ml of construction, ;i few miles on the
.British Columbia side of the Yellow-
jhc.-ni Puss, from Kamloops north towards Albreda summit along the
Thompson River west of  Kamloops,
sand on east from present end of steel nt
Cisco, the crossing ofthe Fraser River
irom the Port Mann end, juat as soon
as the bridge at 'h.-u point is completed,
More than 15,000 tons of rail will he
shipped to British Columbia for the
uncompleted sect inns,of this Huuu tons
will be Bent to Kamloops, 6000 to Port
Alain, 17,000 to the end of steel near
the fellowhead, and 15,000 tons to
Vancouver Island.
A large amount ofbtidge building
still remains to be done oti the Canadian Northern Pacilic Railway route
ethrough British Columbia before the
main line cm) 1*- linked up. All of the
structures are in process ol erection
and a great many bave already been
completed. Some delay lias heen experienced with the bridge at Cisco on
Account of a huge derrick falling into
the liver a tew weeks ago, but it is
rxpected that it will lie ready for
traffic early in September.     As soon
as it is finished track laying will lie
rushed ahead from present end of steel
near Cisco, on the south side of the
fraser.
■Hood progress is being made with
the   other   budges along  the   Fraser
and Thompson near Lytton. Bridge
ii umber two, bull" a mile below Lytton
is rapidly nearing completion, and
bridge number three, a short distance
further east, has been practioally finished. Four other structures along the
Thompson east of Lytton have been
ready for traffic for some time.
Grading along tbe entire route of
the Canadian Northern Pacific Railway, north of Kamloops to the
Alberta boundary, with the exception
ol'a small section on this side of the
Albreda summit, has been done and
bridge work at several points on the
division is being pushed.
Steel has been laid on JIM miles of
the 108 miles of line in British Columbia, leaving 2:111 miles on which track
lias yet to be installed.
WORLD NEWS TERSELY TOLD
Within the course jf the next few-
weeks it will be possible for visitors
from Vancouver to make the journey
to the oil borings at Sturgeon slough
by  automobile.
Several hundred residents from Ver-
I i.ou and lake points     were guests ot
the Canadian Pacilic railway on Friday of last     week, when  a  trial run
was given the new     steamer    "Sicumous."   A free     train wns run     between Vernon and Okanagan Landing
und several      Vernon people    availed
'i themselves of the opportunity of seeing the new steamer, nnd  having   a
delightful lake trip without cost. At
11 o'clock in the morning the "Sicamous"  left    Okanagan Landing with
flags flying.   Clear to Penticton went
the new boat, picking up a large nuin-
i ber of passengers at each stop.   The
Vernon travellers returned to the city"
in a  special stub train run  from the
Landing at 9 o'clock  in  the  evening.
I Capt. J.C. Gore of Nelson commntnl-
!ed the "Sicamous"  on her first trip.
Mine. CailaUX, who is awuiting
trial for the shooting of Guston Cal-
mette, is proving a troublesome client to Malt.re Labor!. He is reckoning on working on the feelings of a
French jury, which is unable to withstand a woman's tears, but Madame'
is hard and unrepentant. The chaplain of the Saint Lazare prison, the
Abbe Doumergue, is scandalized, he
says, because she refuses any religious
consolation, The sisters of Charity
who endeavor to enlist her sympathy
with the other prisoners arc equally
unsuccessful In loosening her purse
Btriugs. The story goes that she
even destroys the remains of ber special meals, to the disappointment of
beggars win■ frequent the gates for
chance meals,
The  twin  screw  two  funnel  Missen-
able,   13,000  tuns,  for      tbe  Canadian
Pacific si'ivicc   from     Liverpool    to
Montreal, was successfully launched
at the yards of Barclay Curie company. In a speech by the builder during the luncheon, be emphasized the
value ol the Calgary oil strike, saying that several shipowners were already Investigating, and the Canadian Pacific, to his personal knowledge
were considering oil driven liners for
the Atlantic. The Whiteinc.h yards
built the big Deisel oil liner Zeulan-
dia, and now have one 56,000 horsepower oil liner on the stocks alongside the Canadian Pacilic Metagomu,
•.incompleted. The Princess Margaret
the largest yet built for tbe British
Columbia coast service, will be launched at Dumbarton on Wednesday by
Mrs. Rene Redmond, daughter of Sir
Thomas Shaughnessy.
of London, Out., minister without
portfolio in the Ontario cabinet; Dr.
T.C. Ituddick, the celebrated surgeon
of Montreal, and Chief Justice W. W.
Sullivan of Prince Edward Island.
Elaborate regulations have been issued by the naval department governing the issuing of licenses and tbe
control of the operation of all radio
telegraph / equipments in Canada,
whether in the hands of amateurs or
for commercial purposes, either on
land or in Canadian registered ves -
sels. The regulations are based on
the uniform     rules   drawn   up   two
years ago by the International Radio
Telegraph convention. They apply
not only to the professional wireless
operator, but also to the hundreds of
amateii operators throughout Canada, whose Indiscriminate sending out
ol wireless messages leads to serious
Interference with the work of government or commercial stations.
Housekeeping Is Not the
Task It Used to Be
MODERN invention has done away
with   much  of  the  hard  work.
For instance,  thc  cleaning   and
polishing of hardwood floors, the dusting
of moldings, the tops of hiszh furniture,
the stairs, unucr thc radiator, etc.     These back-breaking tasks
are now made easy with the
D€taMN
With it you can dust, clean and polish a hardwood floor in
the time it formerly took you to get ready to do it.
Betides, you do not have to get down on your hands and knees to dust
under the bed or other hard-to-get-at placet, or
to stand on a chair to dust the top of the high
furniture. All of the hard work is now inaJe
easy with the O-Cedar Polish Mop. It gathers
ill the du t or din hum cvrrywbere md boM, It. The tr.op ti
easily denned by <mihln| and (lieu renewed by pourinc on a
tew drop ol O-Ccdar I'uli-h.
Sevnty two names were struck oft
and :'..' new ones added to the provincial voters' list of Greenwood riding at the recent court, ot revision in
that city.
The king's birthday nonors include
ti number of prominent Canadians   on I
the list,   Chief is the premier,  Right
Hon,   Robt.   Laird Borden,  P.C.,  who j
becomes Right Hon. Sir Robert Laird
Borden,   P.C.,  G.C.M.U.,  thus  reach- ',
ing the same rank in the Order     of j
St. Michael nnd St. George as is held I
by   Right Hon.   Sir    Wilfrid  Laurier, I
P.C.,    Q.C.M.G.   Hon.  George  Eulas I
Foster,     becomes    Sir   George Eulas j
Foster,   K.C.M.G.,  and Hon.  Charles
Eugenes Boucher de Bouchervillc, senator,  former premier of Quebec,    becomes     Sir   Charles be Boucherville,
K.C.M.G.   In the list of knight bachelors there are found J.A.M.  Aitkins
M.T., of Winnipeg; Hon.  Adam Beck.
TO SNOW VOU A COPY OFTHE
SID ODD00
ROBIN HOOD
COOKBOOK
THIS BOOK CAN BE SECURES
WITH COUFOMS rOUHOINEVERYBAGSF
ROBIN HOOD FLOUR
ROBIN HOOD
ROLLED OATS
Try
at Uur KlSK   (1,1, undemindlotl   II >  u
do neet find it IMUflCtory in errry ir.pre l we will return vur
money. The price ll unly 11 H1 ind U wiu uve us price uijay
tlmea over in a abort time.
By a mistake of our shippers we find we are
overstocked with O-Cedar Mops for this week
only.    We  are clearing these out at—$1,25
NOW  IS YOUR CHANCE
Revelstoke Hardware Company, Limited
Agents for GURNEYS CHANCELLOR Ranges.
Our Clothes
are   made to fit
XOc Guarantee
^ftyle. Cut, and Finish
Cressman SSL Co.,
Custom Tailors
STANDARD OIL FIELDS
OF   ALBERTA,   LIMITED.
WE DRILL IMMEDIATELY on the south half of Sect. 20, twp. 22, range 4,
west of 5th meridian, two and a half miles southeast ofthe Mowbray-Berkeley
well and directly on a line between McDougal-Segur and Mowbray-Berkeley.
A strike in either McDougal-Segur or Mowbray-Berkeley may be expected any
day now and when either well is brought in STANDARD stock will jump to $5.00. Stock
purchased in the Company carries with it a non-transferable option to purchase  same amount at par
($1.00) thirty days after drilling is actually commenced.   This option will also be
extended to purchasers who have bought at par. with thirty-day option from date of purchase. We
will give our shareholders every opportunity to make all the money there is to be made in the oil
development. Fortunes will be made during the next few months and it is up to you to get your
share. Compare our favorably located 4.040 acres of holdings capitalized at $050,000. with anything
on the market.
Don't Wait Until the Next Strike
which is sure to come, but buy now and reap the benefit of the next strike's increase in price' Our
option that we give you is worth as much as the stock.
Have shares
in the following companies
for sale.
Alberta Associated Oil 1''
ields.    Par. $ 5.0*1.
Sell
■? 5.00
Heaver
1.00
"
25c
Bragg Creek
1000
1.
10.00
Clarke Mitchell
1.00
"
50c
Oils Ltd.
"        1.00
"
1.00
Phillips Elliot
10.00
••
5.00
I'hoenix
1.00
••
1.00
Prudential
1.00
"
2.00
Security
2.50
••
1.00
Union Oils
"      10.00
■•
5.00
Sterling
1.00
"
l.OO
Standard Oils
1.00
*'
1.00
Prices subject to change without notice.
W. H. HOROBIN, Revelstoke, B. C.
OFFICE   OPEN
EVENINGS
MINES
TIMBER        REAL ESTATE
Dominion Express
Money Orders PACE  FOUR
THE   MAIL-HERALD.   REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY,  JUNE 24, 19f«„   ^
Zhc flfcaU-lberalb
PUBLISHED   WBDNB8DAV   AND
SATURDAY   AT
KKVKI.sTOKi;.  B. I*
ADVERTISING RATES
Local Reading Notices and Business
Locals 10 cents per line each insertion
Minimum local ad charges 25 cents.
Display advertisements 25 cents per
inch each Insertion, Bingle column.
Legal advertising ol any form, also
■Government and Municipal Notices 12
cents per line lirst insertion nnd S
cents per line subsequent insertions,
: Uowing   10  lines to the inch.
Applications tor Liquor Licenses 15,
Applications for Transfer of Liquor
Licenses 87.50,
Oil  prospecting notices *$7.-">0.
Land  Purchase Notices, %",.
Water \pplication Notices, up to
jen words, 87.50, over 100 words in
proportion.
puts an entirely new angle upon tho
discussion of what are good and suf-
licient causes. If to make divorce
much easier to get is vicious so far
as the wealthier classes are concerned
does that hold true in regard to the
extremely  poor?
Hon. Thomas Taylor has once
again showed his readiness to do all
in hiB [lower for the constituency
which he represents. When in Revelstoke he wus asked to securo a report hy an export on the gusfield in
the neighborhood of the city, and almost immediately after his return to
the const, a mining engineer wus despatched to make the report for which
the government   was asked.
FROM THB  SANCTUMS
•jntertor OMtbltsbtno Company
LIMITS!)
K. G.  ROOKE, Manager and Editor,
WEDNESDAY,   JUNE 24,   l'H I.
AN HONOR WELL DESERVED
Nn  knighthood   was ever  better  deserved th.m   that    conferred    by the
King upon Right Hon. ll. 1.. Borden,
Premlei oi Canada.
Since ins accession to the premiership Sir Hubert Borden hus performed splendid service for thc Dominion
and his loyalty to thc cause of Imperialism in its best sense has well
■merited recognition at the bands of
I,is sovereign.
His attitude towards Canada's participation in the naval defence of tbe
Empire and his stout opposition to
the fnrciL-n domination which he foresaw as a sequel to the reciprocity
policy of thc Laurier government
demonstrated the staunchness of his
Canadlanisir. and the sincerity of his
championship of the best interests uf
thc Empire, of which Canada is a
part.
HiH devotion to public duty hus
won the admiration of political foes
;.- well as eif his friends. He is a
statesman in all the best that thc
Mierd  Implies.    No one accuses bim of
beings self-seeker or a sell advertiser. His methods are not spectacular
but he is endowed win shrewd com-
. he places always the m
terests of the country before mere
-.n advantage, be has won the
wholehearted loyalty of his followers
.••nd he is making for himself a great
name in the history  "f Canada.
PROSPERITY  INEVITABLE.
When  the  crops fail   it is hard    to
escape      adversity.    When  crops      are
such us is now promised it is equally
difficult to escape prosperity. This
year's harvest is not a mutter of psy
Cbology except perhaps planters are
still doing all in their power to produce scarcity prices by predicting
tbem,  and  may  yet      be disappointed
to find how well tho abundance of
their yield makes good the deficiency
in price. As regards other crops prediction is fast passing into realization ns to both yield und price. Thc
winter wheat crop is made. Nature's
part is done, und it remains only to
harvest tho 638,000,000 bushels which
are in sight. An increase of 114,000,-
000 bushels above thc previous mux-
imum is a sud blow to the pessimists.—Now  York Times.
Final Scores of Mixed
Double Tournament
The final scores of the American
mixed double tournament held by thc
Revelstoke lawn tcnniB club, are us
follows:
Miss Hnrdy and Wood, '811 gnmesf
Mrs. McVity nnd Marshall, 79
games,
I    Mrs. Wood und Abbott, 58 gameB.
i    Miss Currie nnd Wallace, 58 games.
Miss Marshall und Ibbotson, 50
games.
Mrs. Reynolds and Sibbald, 55
games,
Miss Hyatt and Shaw, a2 gnmes.
Miss Robinson und Sweeney, 51
games.
Miss Sibbald nnd Hell,   13 gnmes.
Miss Eaton  and  McVity, 'id games.
.Miss Urquhart nnd Driver, 33 gnmes
Miss Procunier nnd McCarter, 30
gnmes.
Miss Creelman nnd Hamilton, 2.8
games.
BUSINESS LOCALS
THK BXSHAW  CONVICTIONS
The speed} justice that bus been
meted out in the case of the three
men who assailed the unfortunate
paymaster of Exshaw must huve a
salutary effect. Both police nnd
courts have done tboir work well.
The fact. that, only one of the prisoners could have tired tho shot that
lulled Wilson lias not been allowed to
stand in the wuy of the conviction of
all. This is something that the mnn
who goes about on criminal intent
with those who are ready to commit
murder, if found advisable, should
bear in mind. His association with
them exposes him to thc very real
lisk  nf  being      considered a  mill diii'i
in the eyes of    tbe   law.   Edmonton
Journal.
FREE LAW   \NH DIVORCE.
•her hard knock is given to the
■■•.■;  that   poor  people  do  not
•   livorci  as much as the rich by
English authorities 1 ith  the n 'W  "free law.'*        The
I .-     with the now     "free law**  law.
Tho    free law"  law came  Into effect
I ii .   ■     nd  provides that anyone
not worth more than i'J'1     •   elusive
of i    tbi I tools of trad'1,  is    en
titled to have     litigation conducted
pi'■••■il of   the
.   a  hifh  court.   The  govt
• • ited  .i  'free service
■   ■   insel ia obtained,    ad thi     iui sel di ■ *    re-
■   • '   '. It-of I ket     ex-
fund
(■he outcome of    1 (er ol
• :..      poor In tl
vat I ■ ions,
half of tbi     ' ■   II The n irtnal
  erlod
■   •.  cases     I
the old   • .• "■' divorce in
• .      .       ' ■       e
nT".. .md even     undei  tbe ne i      free
I Of   (Fitnesses      and
nry agents miipt bo borne.    It ia
somewhat surprising, to say the least.
that   the   niPh tl     take   advantage     of
the pew arrangement should have so
largely concerned     matrimonial diftt-
rtiltion.    It  is  easy   indeed  tn  imagine
that extri ■ poverty would be a proline producer of marit.il uiibapplncsB
and bad  to  resort to divorce   courts
whenever   it   vat financially  possible.
Hut the Uritish divorce law Is yet
very conservative. The three or more
• live.ree hills brought forwnrd us the
result of the Divorce Commission report have not become law. The rush
Of   the   very   pour   people   for   divorce
THK   MINING   INDUSTRY.
Mr. Thomas Taylor, Minister .if
Public Works, has returned from the
interior  with a   very   optimistic report
bs to the condition of the mining industry. Hi- statements hear out
what Sir Richard McBride told Col
■ nist readers a year ago to expect.
They endorse what Mr. Goodeve told
lib a few days ago. They corroborate
the scores eef reports made by private Individuals. There Is not in Ko-
anything bearing tbe faintest
H serabl nn-" te. a mining boom
is happening is that a number of
l ard headed busii itting
their money  into  mil i innine
*  find a
wildcat in the •■' ■ Cool
is all business so    far as mln
•
gratifying state of t
ins much for hut it
-     very
There whs   i time whi
*
lode-mini ni.- '     has
■
conditions will      ..    • .
(ure capital foi
■
The Revelstoke
Steam Laundry
Is an   Asset to the City
No Asiatic Labor Employed
PAY ROLL 1800 a month
All   spoilt    in   Revelstoke
He-i Work <.uai a mood at
Reasonable Pi Ices,
Patronize Home Industry.
Phonr 142
Revelstoke Steam Laundry Co,.
Limited.
Get special prices on Rattan chairs
and Jap matting at Howson's.
Paper napkins und picnic sots in
paper at Macdonald's drug store.    It
Lawn social and sale of home cooking on the Methodist church lnwn on
Friday, June 26th, afternoon and evening. City Bund in nttendancc. Admission evening  Id cents. J,24 it.np.
If you feel tired and weak got a
bottle of our spring tonic 81.00 a
1 ottle. Mnkes you fool young agnin.
Macdonald's drug store. It.
Look! Look!—yes you can if you
get those glasses fitted at J. Guy
Barber's.
Go to Howson's for your carpet
squares, draperies and curtains. It
will pay you to look over their large
stock.
Strings for violins, guitars, mandolins, banjos nutoharps, etc., at
Macdonald's drug store. It.
i
Smythe 8 Employment Office,  hold- ,
ing    Government License, can supply '
all kinds of help for farmers, railway
constractors,     logging     enmps   land
elearers,     sawmills,     and   odd jobs
cround the city.   Send your npplicn-
tions to Roy Smythe, Revelstoke.
The Scandinavian Society nre holding a picnic on Wednesday. Juno 21.
There will also be a dance in thc
Scandinavian hall at 8:.'!(i tho same
evening. Tickets SI.25, Indies free.
2t. Jn.2l.p.
Persian Sherbet for summer drinks.
Macdonald's drug store. it.
Gait coal is handled exclusively
in Revelstoke hy the Revelstoke Gec-
i ral  Agencies, Ltd.
Go to Mr. R. Tapping for your
garden plants.
Sbami o for 1 be bail. .-••. 11 a] new
Kin:- •       - ■ ■-;    •      v  ■ .   lald'a
It.
FOR  RENT—Furnished hou-     ■ *
Apply 2- Fourth street
J r.. J I : T.   p.
FOR   RENT- Well    furnished  rooms
with board. Ap-
Id.        -I.t p.
FOP. RENT—J .no I, modern house on
Apply   i'..e.•
Ltd. • '
T;,I.     .1
I
■
*
Jn .
Mr. nnd Mrs. Thomas Harvey, of
Eighth street arc mourning the Iobb
of their iive month-old infant, which
occurred on Sunday. The funeral was
conducted by Rev. Lashley Hall on
Tuesday afternoon.
The   usefulness    of     organization
(amongst    poultrymen    ns well ns  in
■ other  lines hus     been    fully  demonstrated in tho work of the Obilliwack
I poultry association since its organization a  couple of yours ngo.  Through
j organization thc poultry industry of
j thc valley hus incrcuscd hy lcupB und
bounds.   Valley poultrymen huve won
prizes and honors     nt home nnd ab-
1 rond    nt  the    poultry   shows,      nnd
through thoso hIiows huve established
1 markets for their products from the
1'ucitic  to  the  Atlnntic  sens.   Obilli-
I wuck bus established a reputation for
raising  strong vigorous  birdB,     free
from disease, and of having poultry-
i men  who deal  honestly.
W. S. larks nnd W. E. Klumcrfolt
are visiting the Okanagan thiB week
in connection with the Panama Publicity association of Western Canada.
It is the purpose of this association
to endeavor to interest those visiting
the groat exhibition next year ut Sun
Francisco in the possibilities and resources of Western Canada, and pave
the way for tho investment of foreign  capital   In   our  lands  and   Indus -
tries.   Messrs Parks and    Flumerfelt
aro now making up a comprehensive
tour of the west with tho view of establishing a board of directors which
•will bo composed of influential members from every district in British
Columbia and Alberta.    Local bonrds
i of trade nnd publicity organizations
are invited to co-oporuto in this work
TAKE NOTICE
INSURANCE THAT INSURES
Fire Insurance placed in the most reliable companies.   Prompt
settlement of all claims.
Call and see  us about Accident or Life Insurance.    Do not
delay.   We are at your service.
Money to loan on first mortgages.
THE REVELSTOKE GENERAL AGENCIES, LIMITED.
J. D. SIBBALD, Pres. J. I). SIBBALD, Jr., Sec.-Treaa.
PHONE -l.tt
The Tango Beads-
THE LATEST
Also a new line of
Silver Deposit Ware,
Clocks and Umbrellas
&   J. Guy Barber   &
A  (T'RK FOR CIGARETTES.
That I, J. 0. Kirkpatrick, of Arrowhead, B.C., intend to apply to
the Chief Commissioner of Lunds of
thc Province of British Columbia for
a licence to prospect for petroleum
and gas on tho following described
lands in thc West Kootenay district:
Commencing at a post marked ij.
K. north west corner post) nnd planted on thc west bank of Cranberry
creek close to Government bridge following hunk of snid crook south SO
ibains, thence west 80 chains, thence
north sii chains, thence oust 80 ch;.ins
to point of commencement. Containing (ilO acres more or loss.
Dated this 23rd day of May, 1914.
J.  C. Kirkpntrick,  Locntor,
JI.'.'J.p.     Per John E.  Bland,  A/cit.
A strong ally for the agitators of
anti-cigarette luws has arisen in the
nitrate of silver remedy for which is
claimed thousands of cures from the
cigarette habit. Those cures are boys
who are just beginning thc habit and
the effect is obtained by having n
little nitrate Of silver rubbed upon
the tonsils. The discovery waB niudc
some time ago thnt a very weak solution of this drug used in this manner has tho peculiar quality of causing ,a revulsion for tobacco on thc
part of the smoker.
Tho measure of the cure sounds
Bomewhat drastic, yet tho assertion is
made on medical authority that tho
solution of nitrate of silver is so very
weak that the risk is slight even although a slight portion bo accidentally swallowed. The mouth is rinsed
i ut after each monl for a week und
then once a day for thc next week.
'Ihis  treatment,   coupled   with  careful
(Hot, abstinence in regard to nlcobol
and the hearty co-operation of family
and friends have the desired effect it
is claimed,
The discovery is an important one
and one that can stand auy amount
of exploiting. Tlio cignrott.e habit iir
all too prevalent, especially among
minors, und to crontc a .positive dia-
taste'for the evil on the part of tbe
youngster is bound to' bo much more
elToctivo than tbo passing of an anti-
cignretto law. If tho boy ih fond of
something which is denied him he will
manage to get it by hook or by
|crook ns long us it is liianufuctureMJ
and sold; if ho does not euro for the
manufactured article ho will not mind
its prohibition.
This cigarette cure, which seems on
good authority to be genuine and ef-
fective, is one which tho W.C.T.U.
might investigate ns it bus direct
bearing on their work among the
1 oys of their Loyal Temperance Log-
ions.
■
' '
// you want what you want when you
want it try Mail-Herald Want Ads
\ LED TENDER8 are
tho     Bitulithic      Paring of MeKei
vie       Avenue    and        First. '  I ■ I
." COI '1111? tO flans and .■'.'.
t H.r.s filed in the City Hull, Bet
rlstoko,  copies Of sumo  to  l.e  had   ot
application
Tenders must, bo delivered to the
City ''l<rk not Inter than 3 p m. on
July "th, 1014, nnd marked "Tenders
for tho I'uving of McKenzie Avenue
and First Street."
r. ft. ALLWOOD
Jn.'Ji :it. city Boglneei
Is Your Printer
Responsible ?
From hiring a clerk to building a house responsibility
is considered even before cost. It is even more
important in your printing.
A job entrusted to the Mail-Herald is not only in the
hands of capable workmen, but its excellence is
practically underwritten by a responsible firm. You
are'guaranteed attention, care and service.
The price will be just as reasonable as any given
by an|irresponsible firm.
The Mail Herald stands behind the product of its job
room.
The Mail Herald Job Rooms
>  i WEDNESDAY,  JUNE 24,  1914.
THE MAIL-HERALD   REVELSTOKE
PAGB nv»
1
GREAT GAME
ON THURSDAY
TENNIS TEAM
PLAY GOLDEN
Kelowna to Meet Revelstoke General Meeting of Tennis Club
Here—Game at Kamloops
Today
to be Held on Saturday
Evening
OLDTIMERS
BEAT COLTS
Rising Generation of Cricketers
Succumbs  to   Veteran
Wielders of Willow
The fans of Revelstoke can look for- A meeting of the executive of tbe Tho Old Timers and Colts met at
Kurd to a good game when Kelowna Revelstoke lnwn tennis club was held the beginning of the week and an cx-
plays thc local team here on Thurs-   in Miss Hnrdy's rooms in the Cowan   ccllent game whb thc result.   The vet-
day, The Inst gnmo in Revelstoke be- block on Monday evening, at which
tween the sumo teams wns consider- it wub decided to invite, Salmon Arm
ed one of tho best if not the best to send four players bore for a mutch
game played here tbis your. Bddy on thc First of July. It was also de-
by will pitch for tho cided to send a team to Golden to
compete in the tourunme.it to be hold
there on thc First of July nnd to cnll
a general mooting of the club to be
held ut the city hull on Saturday
evening,
In order to ascertain tho different
handicaps for tho annual tournament
it was deci.led to start a tournament
at the beginning of next week, each
player to play a set of seven games.
This tournament must end by July
11 and all players who intend entering thc annual tournament must post
their names at once.
The winners of the prizes in the recent American tournament were Miss
Hardy und L. Wood.
A schedule of rules which were not
being followed were ordered to bo
posted up On the notice bourd.
The secretary wns instructed to notify the members on the court   com-
A grout day of amateur sports will   mittees thnt thc courts must be attic held under the auspices of the Y.   tended to at once, failing this     the
m.c.a. at recreation pnrk, commenc-  courts would be   closed on Saturday
ing at 10:*SO a. m., on the    First   of  until put in proper shape.
At the close of the meeting refresh-
nents were served by Miss Hardy.
the old stand
homo team,
Yesterday the RevelBtoke team left
for Knmloops whore thoy play today.
It is the gonerul impression that thc
loys will win th- game, und should
they do so it Beems almost assured
that they will win out at the end of
thc season. Killeon, Revelstoke's new
pitcher will ho in the box.
footbaliT
teams chosen
Vernon Team is to  Play
Revelstoke on   First
of July
in
July.
A letter received this morning from
J. Kcech of tho Vernon Young Men's
club, gives thc names of the proposal players for tho soccer game, which
are as follows:—Vi. Taylor, goal; A.
Duncan and E. AvIob, backs; W. Bris-
towe, J. Hruce, R, H.irwood, halves;
K. Baker, F. Cowlin, H. Hepburn, J.
Keech, S. Seymour and A. Vickery, BeaVeTS
forwards.
The following is , a. probable team
for the local "Y"—Goal, J. Allan;
Sankey and Hartley, backs; A. Bell,
Robbins, Patterson, halves; H. Pro-
vins, II. Boll, J.L. Hay. A. Murchand
H. dgg. forward*.
This game will he played off in thc
morning at 10:30 sharp, and is ex -
pected to prove a good opportunity
to arouse interest sufficient to organize an association league in the city.
Every available footballer is ex -
pected to be on the recreation park
tomorrow evening at l'i:'!'1 sharp for
practice.
NEW PITCHER'
MAKES GOOD
Beat   C. P. R.  After
Hard-Fought Game     An
other Match Tonight
eruns can still show the youngsters a
thing or two in cricket. The score
was 74 for eight wickots for tbe Old
Timers und 50 for nine wickets for the
Colts.
For the Colts Rothwcll made 17 in
(lushing style, his score including of
four threes and a couple of twos.
Miller hit up 111 and Hartley well deserved tho  12 he had to his credit.
Maley was top scorer for the Old
Timers with lfi runs, while Field und
Allwood each made 10. Bourne had
hard luck and was run out just us
he was beginning to bc get set. Tho
score was ns follows:
COLT.S
F. Hinds,  b.  Fleetham       0
W. Rothwell, l.b.W., b. Dabell   17
L.  Vi. Wood  b.  Fleetham       4
E. W. Sankey h. Fleetham  •  0
CI. Miller c. Bourne b. Allwood ... 16
A. E. Davey l.b.w., b. Allwood ... 1
O. Q.  Warren 	
G. Hartley b. Dnbell   12
W. Robbins, run out     0
F. Saunders c. Maley, b. Allwood..    0
60
OLD TIMERS.
F.  Fleetham  b.  Hartley       2
F.  Allwood    l.b.w.,  h.  Hartley  ... 10
C.  M. Field c. and b. Hartley    10
J.  Maley, not out   is
F.  H.  Bourne run out       7
R. Dabell c. nnd h.  Hinds      5
Vi.  Whitby c. Miller, b. Hinds      7
J. Maley, jr. b. Rothwell     5
J.  Maley b.  Hartley      3
B. R. Atkins did not bat	
Byes       7
A hard fought and spectacular
game of ball was played on tbo "Y"
diamond last night, when the Beav -
trs got tho long ond of a 7 to f> score
against tho C.P.R. Manager Lyons
of the C.P.R. introduced a new pitcher to the fans luBt night in the
person of Cassidy. Tho new find pitched beautiful ball last night und for '
the first two innings    be     hud Sam-
CLOSE GAME
WITH GOLDEN
Nine to Eight Score After Exciting Match   Three Rvns
in Last Inning
Wants to Play
Lacrosse Match Here
The following open letter to tbo
manager of tho Revelstoke lucrosse
club has boon received hy the Mail-
He raid:
To the Manager of the LaciosseClub
Revelstoke B.C.,
Sir.    The    Nelson      lacrosse    team
huve asked me to write you concern-  expected tonight as these two teams
Ing a game in your city.   Our club is  are very evenly matched nnd put   up
trying to arrange    a     tour including  some fine ball.
Revelstoke,   Kamloops,   Veinnn, Arm- 	
On Saturday last 10 of the Y boys
son's strong arm    squad funning the ]eft on number 14 for a game of base-
air.   In the third  inning tho Beavers ban against the Goldenites.
jtame through    with a couple  of  hits The weather was anything but base
which, coupled     with wild throwing, hall weather, there being a very high
and a  few  errors by  the C.P.R.  nett- wjn(j au,| thnt a very cold one.   This1
od the Beavers four runs.   Hope pit- continued until about the seventh in- j
thed a  steady game for the Beavers, nings, when it commenced to rain.
but the C.P.R. team managed to keep Ttl0 c.ime waa a pooa onei t)ie g(.nrp
•in the lend till the Inst inning, when ilt ,„„. time     being,     0-5 in favor of
tho    Beavers     went   in  und secured Hevclstoke.   Tho Goldenites had    the
three runs, the game ending with the )a8t  bat    and  succeeded      in  forcing
score of 7 to fi in their favor. three Tm,re nins 0Ver tbe plate,   and
Tonight at <i:45    those same     two leaving two on bases with two out,
teams play a league game at the Y. an() B good batter up, it looked black
M.C.A. field.      There   was a   bumper for  Revelstoke.   Tho  third   man      up
crowd last night but a bigger one is knocked up a     nice little fly to   the
strong and  Kelowna.
Wo would like to play In Revelstoke on Monday, July 27. We.would
arrive  in  RevelBtoke at 4 p.m.    The-
game could  bc plnyed    then or what
would  suit us better     and  probubly
you also would     be to piny in     the
evening,     This     would give    you   a   combined club to win a victory, beat-
i hance to draw a     good crowd.     If  ing Miss Urqubart and Hamilton by
this game can bc arranged wc would   S to 6.   Tho scores were al follows!
like to know if you could guarantee LADIES DOUBLES,
us 1126. I    Mrs. Wood and Miss Hardie defeat-
Wc have a pretty fair team this od Miss Eaton and Miss Robinson,
your nnd wnnt to keep up interest in f-l; Miss McVity nnd Miss Sibbeld
tbe gume. I know that if your team dofontod Miss Currie and Miss Tbomp-
wished to make a tour of thc Crow's son, fi-l; Miss Mnrshull nnd Miss Pro-
Nest, Nelson, Cranbrook und Fernie, outlier defeated Mrs. Lamstoad and
we could guarantee you $200. 6   Miss Blackberg, (Wi.
Wo have been practically assured of MEN'S DOUBLES.
$IJ5 from each of the Okanagan Marshall and Wood defeated Pater-
towns so that it remains with you son und Snmson, 6-1; Shaw and Ab-
and Kamloops to  say whether      we   hot defeated Somerville and Still, fr
REVELSTOKE CI.I'B WINS.
In the tournament between tho Revelstoke lnwn tennis club nnd the combined toums of the Presbyterian   and
Methodist eluhs thc  Revelstoke   club
won by 11 sets   to one.   Miss Currie  forward to a  tine gume when Golden
and Ainslie being tho only pair of the   plays in Revelstoke.
first baseman, which finished the
game. The score at the finish was'.I
to  S  in favor  of  Hevclstoke.
The boys wore treated to an automobile ride to nnd from the grounds.
In the evening a dance wns given to
any who felt inclined to take part.
The baseball boys of Golden, trontod
tho  boys well, and thoy nre looking
make the trip or not. I am writing
Kamloops asking for,the same amount.
Trusting you  will  give this     your
earliest attention  as     we  wish     to
make  arrangements,  I am.
Yours in sport,
0. H. Ferguson,
P.O. Box :»76,
Nelson, B. C,  June   1.1.
ISKA  BIBBLE'S ANSWER.
It's much to my surprise,
To think  yon  wore not wise.
To write   some poetry in the   paper
before.
In the stores if you will look,
You will find you can buy a book,
But it may cost you IS cents or more
I have not tho time on you to waste,
.■■•nd if you don't like my taste,
It's absolutely'immaterial to me;
And if you don't like tho dribble,
I shall  Iska Bibble,
And I am sorry for Kipling's apology
I think you think vou are slick,
IJ   Sibbald    and     McCarter defeated
Blackberg and  Ainslie,  fi-4;  Reynolds   But honestly you make me sick,
and Wallace   defeated    Ainstie     and   And I feel awfully sorry for you,
Maxwell,  6 0;  Ibbotson  and  Sweeney   ff you have pot the pip,
defeated Davis and Haddon, 6-4. I You just take my tip
MIXED DOUBLE8. I And a doctor is tho best person   for
Mrs.  Reynolds    nnd     Boll  defeated you. Ieka Bibble.
Miss Blackberg und Htill. fi-O; Miss
Hardlt and Wnllnco defeated Miss
Hobinson nnd Patterson, fi-'2; Mrs.
i*McVity nnd Mnrshnll defeated Miss
Tho rumor which bas been persist- Thompson nnd Blnckborg, Mj Miss
ent during thc past week that'Hewitt Procunier and Wood defeated Mrs.
hud decided to nreopt a good offer Rnmstrnd and Maxwell, fi n. Miss
made to him by thc Edmonton base- Wood and Sibbald defeated Miss Ea-
hnll club proves unfounded. Hewitt ton nnd Snmson, 6-0; Mis* Marshall
will not join tho Twilight league but and Hndow dofontod Miss Creelman
enthusiasts mav see him tomorrow [ ,ind SomcrviUr, fi-it; ^Tinn Currie nnd
pitching ngnlnst. Revelstoke at the Ainslie defeated Mfss I'rqtiliart and
iiurk  diamond.—Inland Sentinel. | Hamilton, M,
May wns one of th* busiest months
the nursing stall and doctors bavo
had since the opening of the ChiUlwack hospital. Beginning with the
first of the month, six patients were
under care and treatment. During
fhe month thirteen were admitted,
making a total of nineteen for the
month. Eleven were discharged cured, l»a\ it.r eight still under the care
of the institution at the beginning
of June.
Dollar D
iH
ar i/ay at nume s
Tuesday, June 30th
$
$
$
$
To demonstrate our values in all departments we are inaugurating a Big Dollar
Sale. This includes every department in the store. This is a plain unvarnished
Sale.   Bring these lists to the store.   The prices will speak for themselves.
DOLLAR  SPECIALS for DOLLAR DAY in
the Dry Goods Department.
A beautiful line of W1IJT SWEAR for ladies and
misses. Lovely Lace uud embroidery trimmed
Garments, Gowns, Corset Covers, Combinations,
Drawers, etc.   Special for Dollar Day at   1.00
A groat, lino of ladies' and misses WAISTS and
.MIDDIES.   Special for Dollar Day, each .... 1.00
2 special lots of ladies' and misses VESTS in porous
and spring noodles knit. Lovely, cool «oo(ls, pure
blenched white.    Lot 1, 7 for 1.00.     Lot 2, 4 for $1
A clearance of several lines of CORSETS. All white
goods und new styles.    Each LOO
Standard SPOOL COTTON, any color, any number
you like at .1 dozen for 1.00
Fine linen-linish INDIAN HEAD, pine bleach-white
for Indies' aprons, waists, dresses, at 7 yds. for 1.00
English CALICOS. PRINTS. GINGHAM8, CHAM-
BRAY8, CHI N17., 7 yds. for  1.00
4 linei of HOSE for children, misses, boys nnd ladies
at 8 pairs for '. 1.00
TOWELS in good heavy bath qualities in white and
colors. You will find these extra good value, .'i pis.
for   1.00
White 0R00HBT QUILTS, fall size, pure white, .si
Our Men's Furnishing and Shoe Depi.
Will have a big share in making $1 go along
way. Just look over a few of these and what
One Dollar will do for you on June 30th.
MEN'S NECKWEAR-A splendid line of the most
up-to-date styles and colorings . . 2 for $1
More staple shapes and colorings .   :lfor$l
String Bows      .      .      .      .      .      .   4 for 91
MEN'S COLLARS -A whole lot of odd shapes and
sizes. You will surely get a lot of good ones. 1
do/., for      .       .  SI-
MEN S SHIRTS-W.G, & R. Coat Shirts, stiff cuffs,
soft fronts, three to a parcel. Any parcel just 2 $1
bills.
MEN'S CELLULOID COLLARS     Llnolo brand
Reg. 25c each <3 for .$1
MEN'S STRAW HATS—A great big table full
of these. This season's styles. Soft stiaw
and boater blocks.    All each ...        $1
MENS  FANCY   HOSE-Accordion knit lisle in i
irray. Wue and red   .       .       .      2prs. for $1
MEN'S FANCY HOSE —In plain'lisles and cashmeres, solid colors and with embroidery. 3 pre. ."til
MEN'S SUSPENDERS—A full line including Presidents        2 prs. $1
MENS NIOHT SHIRTS-White cotton and colored
flannelettes, all sizes, each       ....    $1
■MEN'S UNDERWEAR   A  full line of Sea Island
Balbriggun.   A Snap at      ... SI
MEN'S   FELT   HATS   Soft  shape, different colors
A big snap, each $1
MEN'S UNDERWEAR Some extra good values
in odd Shirts and Drawers. Heg. §1.7.} to S2.5U
values.    One garment       ,       .       .       .       .    91
MEN'S STIFF HATS - Your size is here. All
Christys', 1 for ,       $1
Boy's SOFT COLLAR BLOUSES—All sizes. 2 for $1
Boy's STRAIGHT BUTTON KNICKERS — Smali
size .... 2 pis. for SI
Boy's STRAlfiIIT BUTTON KNICKERS - Larger
sizes . . . . 1 pr. for SI
Children's  HDK'S    Fancy   patterned
Boy's BR ACES-Fancy
A whole table full
8 for SI
I prs. $1
Children's   SHOES    Slippers,  boats,  blacks  and
tans, sizes 2 to KH.   Any pair . .  SI
Boys OVER ALLS   Black or khaki bibs, 2pr.     S!
Men's CAPS—A big  bundle  of them  in different shapes and colors, 8 for SI-     If you can
only wear one it will cost M.">c.
Men's WORK SHIRTS   A   big line  in collars and
ducks.    ..... 2 for SI
SANDALLS—A small line tbat can't be beat. 1 pi. SI
Men's White Lawn HANDK ERCfi IEFS       I do/.. SI
Mens COTTON GLOVES - Just the thing for light
work .... In prs. for SI
Men's UMBRELLAS—A dandy good line that you
can't touch elsewhere at . .       each .Si
Men's CANVAS HATS—This years styles . act)     $1
GROCERIES AND CROCKERY
boxes Toilet Soap    $1.00
box Chocolates I
Tea Pot    $i.oo
Bon Bon Dish Glass    I
bottles Tomato Catsup Snider's   $1.00
bottle Celery Salt i
"    Onion Salt L.   „„
"      I obasco Catsup j
B. & I.. Catsup j
bottle Mandalay Sauce	
'•     Stephen's Pickles |$i.oo
"      Heinz Catsup |
Campbell's Salad Dressing .. I
tins White Cherries i ^ ( QQ
" Green Gage Plums I
tins California Peaches  $1.00
do/.  Water Glasses   $i.oo
4-piece Glass §etts   Si.oo
3 bottles Crosse & BlackwelTs Pickles   Ii.oo
4 tins Pineapples  \ x
4 tins Lombard Plums     |s ' ,0°
(> pkgs. Corn Starch    I
i tin Eggo Baking Powder    $t.oo
i bottle Rob. Orange Marmalade ....
4 btls. C. & B. Marmalade  I
I Gravy Dish ...|>100
i btl. C. & B. Salad Oil, »|t .„
i btl. H. P. Sauce      i*l,0°
A few Grocery Specials many
more we have not room to list
-COME AND SEE.
Bring this list and your Dollars to HUME'S DOLLAR SALE on
DOLLAR DAY and let us demonstrate what modern merchandis.
ing methods can do for you.
$
$
$
$ PAQH SIX
THE    MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY,   JUNE 24,  19U.
Ripe   Okanagan   Fruit
Direct  from  the orohard by  express
reaching  you  in the pink of condition
CHERRIES—Bings, Royal Anns, Lamberts, and Dukes,
per 20 lb. crate    $2.00
Montmorency. Morellas, 20 lb. crate $1.75
RASPBERRIES -While they last $2.00
Express rate' $1 85 per  HHi lbs.   Your
order will receive immediate attention.
Co-operative Fruit Growers, Box 6, Penticton, B.C.
WW ii Doing io tlie Province
lsTE"V"EE, TOO HOT
TO ENJOY A PLUNGE AT HALCYON HOT SPRINGS
Where hot medicinal waters are the most wonderful health
restorers on the continent. Our record of cures of rheumatism and other chronic complaints is unequalled and verified
by our gratified patrons.
Located among the best scenery of Canada, easy of
access. The Sanitarium is handsomely fitted and finished for
comfort and convenience of guests.
Halcyon  Hot   Springs   Sanitarium
Wm. Bovd, Prop., Halcyon, Arrow Lakes.
KING EDWARD HOTEL
H.J.  MCSORLEY. PROP.
REVELSTOKE, B. C.
Strictly First-Class
Rooms—Single, en Suite, and with Bath
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co.. Ltd,
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufacturers of Aerated Waters
WINES
LIQUORS
CIGARS
Agents for Calgary Beer
Rates $1.00 a Day and Up Phone 1629
Furnished Rooms by the Day. Week or Month
VERNON ROOMS
MRS. H. J.  HANBURY,    -      Proprietress
Steam Heated Throughout.      Housekeeping Suites.
Corner View
and Douglas Streets.
VICTORIA, B. C.
Jack Laughton, Proprietor
First Street, Revelstoke, B. C.
WINDSOR HOTEL
EUROPEAN PLAN
Good Accommodation.       Reasonable Rates.
Cafe in Connection
Central Hotel
Abrahamson Bros.
Props.
E irst-claii in all reap •    i
All Modern Conveniences
RATES. $2 PER DAY
Special Weekly Rates
REVELSTOKE, B.C.
ORIENTAL HOTEL
suitably furnished with the choicest the
market affords. Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars.    Rates $1 a day.    Monthly rates.
J.    ALBERT     STOISTE PROP-
Union  Hotel
A.  P. LBVBSQOB, Proprietor
FIRST STREET, REVELSTOKE, R.C.
MEAL TICKETS $6.oo
Word hus been received by tbe forest branch that the forest tires at
Hazelton are all out following two
days of heavy rainfall.
Kamloops had a $10,UO0 fire, when
the auto garage af Fred Henderson
was completely destroyed. The loss
was partially covered by insuran'c.
Cranbrook has been honored by tbe
At the last meeting of the Chilli-
wack hospital board it was unanimously agreed that the construction
of a wing to the hospital building
should commence at once.
Tin' death occurred in the Nanaimo
hospital Tuesday following un operation   earlier   in   the    day   for    cancer,
of Richard     Drew, one ol Nanaimo's
oldest   residents   and one   ol the   must
widely  known  men  in  tbe district.
election of Harry White of that city
to the position of grund master of
the provincial grand lodge of Oddfellows at the session at  Victoria.
Valuable gold stick pins were presented to the members of the Victoria police force, who brought honor to Victoria liy their splendid showing In the Wallace Nesbitt cup com-
I et it ion  for lirst aid. ij
A. H. Bromley, London, England,
the manager for tlie Hudson Hay
.Mountain Mining company, in company with W.O. Carpenter, has arrived to take charge of the property ou
tlie  Hudson   May  mountain.
of a big tank, was one of thc schem-
! es used to deceive the  innocent Britishers.
Colonel Teddy Roosevelt paid a visit  to    Aiinsworth    in   I ^S7.      He had
I with   him    the    lirst    safety      razor i
1 brought     into Kootenay.   He talked
| nil the time that he was in that old
i camp,   except  when  he  wns  sleeping. >
Several other colonels have been     in
Ainsworth since Teddy left.
Creosoted Sleepers
for Indian Railways
Mail-Herald
Printing
Next month Hon. W.J. Dowser and
Hon. W.R. Ross, propose touring the
northern part of the province. They
will travel over tlie G.T.P. from Port
Qeorge to Prince Rupert. Their full
itinerary  has  not  yet beeu announced
Fully I"11 residents of Kaslo will
visit Nakusp on Dominion day, July
1, travelling to the Arrow lakes town
over the newly standardized Kaslo
and Slocan railway, over which service will  be inaugurated on that day.
A rumor was circulated in Fernie
that a prominent merchant had drop
ped dead and the police and coroner
hurrying to his place of business were
met at the door by the supposed
corpse who courteously Inquired what
be could do for them.
The lirst issue of the Chalcopyrite,
is off the press, a paper intended to
attract attention to thc mining resources of the northern interior, Jas,
A. Riley, well known throughout the
district, is tbe editor, and the head
otliee is at Skeena Crossing. The new
paper, by devoting attention to the
mining interests, should be able to
help  things along.
The Nanaimo board of trade is tali
ing advantage of th'' opportunity
presented by the visit to British Oo-
lumbia in September of a Dominion
Royal commission appointed by the
Imperial government to place before
the    commission    and ultimately    all
parts of the Umpire, tl.e advantages
uf Nanaimo and vicinity.
(in his return from Vancouver Sir
Richard McBride wus enthusiastic
with regard to the general tone of
prosperity which he noted everywhere
on his trip. Starting by motor on
Thursday morning, Sir Richard visited Port Alberni, Alberni, (Jualicuni,
Parksville, millers, and Nanaima,
and crossed  thence  to  Vancouver.
A tract of loggcd-olT timber laud
mi Kumeolon Inlet, fronting ou the
tidal lake at its head, about three
miles from Qrenville Channel, has
been subdivided into lots of 10 acres,
aad will he open to entry by preemption at the office of the government agent, Prince Rupert. B.C., .it
!> o'clock in the forenoon on August
11,  19U. 0
Constable Archie Harrigan of Cranbrook, made a capture when he entered a shack in Chinatowu by means
of a telegraph pole and an upstair
window the other day and caught
Mali Sing in the art of enjoying his
opium and pipe. As this was the sec-
i mi offence Mali Sing was given a
f ne of 850 or sis months, aud is serving  the  time.
Greenwood never looked as well as
n dues just now. A number of old
buildings that were eyesores for a
good many years have beeu pulled
| down and iu must cases the ground mi
which they stood has been bought and
improved.   Many iii   Greenwood   are
buying homes and are beautifying
I hem. The rains of the last few-
weeks have made even thing grow
nnd the hillsides are covered with
lupin, Indian paint brushes aad wild
roses. The completion of the Kettle
Valley line is expected t.e mean; much
, to Greenwood.
The Hon. William R. Ross, minister of lands, has received a letter
from the Dominion Creosoting company, limited, of Vancouver, who
lave received au order for 160,000
railway sleepers from the Bengal and
North Western railway company     of
India, expressing thanks to the forest branch of the department of
lands, for their efforts in interesting
lhe Indian railway company In British  Columbia  lumber.
The Indian railways use annually
very large quantities of railway
sleepers, and the habit of the past.
I as heen to secure a large portion of
this timber from Australia, but aB
the timber there is becoming scarcer
the price  is slowly advancing.
As a direct result of the ellortB of
the Hon. W.R. Rosb who is directing
the forest branch in a campaign for
trade extension in foreign markets
tbis order for 160,000 creosoted ties
1 as be-ii placed with a British Columbia firm.
The specifications call for the best
quality well seasoned Douglas tir to
be treated with 12 lbs. of creosote
per cubic foot under specified temperature and pressure conditions.
Arrangements have been made to
have the forest branch inspect the
ties both before and after treatment.
' WILSONS y
FLY PAD.)
. POISON J
Every ten cent packet will
kill more flies than $8.00
worth of any sticky fly killer.
Refuse substitutes, which are
most unsatisfactory.
so as tn ensure tbe specifications   being strictly adhered to.
After the excellent qualities ol
Douglas fir have been tried out in
India, there will doubtless be further large orders coming to British
Columbia nnd the creosoting industry
will  be given a decided  impulse.
If you want what you want when you
want it try Mail-Herald Want Ads
Ayer's Sarsaparilla
Changes tendency  toward   disease  to
tendency toward health.   No alcohol.
Sold for <>0 years.
.   ,    ,, ,\     . Mad© I,v.! O. Ajrer Co.,
Ask Your Doctor.       v.>ntrui. cSimd*.
WESTERN FLOAT
By R. T. LOW EM
Cut the wi
There are   four policemen In   Clinton
The lit  fur suckers  la  oil
stuck.
At  Sandon the Star will soon   be
• ''ration.
A,  '.■'.   31 li kej    I Hedlej   is on     a
trip  - ilia
Ther"
:   3tates.
j in th
--ing.
■
j
I
1    '
;
11,
Hi   left  h.s
in
1      T'l-X'*        Ne'-
Fairfield    [alan I,   wi Into
i bllllwaek,
Horii Blair ran an i
- - to Hihcroft in ll* hours      Hi
wun  J''1'" on  tl vent.
Major    Mograw    li spending ■ >■*
M-eks In Hedlej    Of  lati health
i us beet none too good
Sandon    is   again i otnl ig to   the
front      Thi Biobange hotel bai   Id
■tailed a  hath and hot   „ ,i, ,
Some   people   fa i lalgai.- cull   our
new railway t.he Cattle Vt\\[tiy railway. Frum the time it li taking i"
build tbe     Kettli     Valley they will
probably think that the work train
Is drawn by oxen.
Recently 100 sheep were found dead
In  the  hills near     (irient,  apparetltlj
from eating some poisonous weeds.
Near Hazelton. Rod McCrimmon
and Ernest Stewart bave leased a
group of mineral claims for a year.
Last year the fruit crop iu British
Columbia realized the growers 91,033
D0O.   This year  it     promises -5    per
cent greater.
If Sir Arthur Conan Doyle will
drop into Nelson next month, he will
lind       material   enough   for     a   dozeu
ivels,
The Dominion government has
grunted 217,"on, for the extension of
telegraph and telephone lines io   the
Okanagan.
i
in th- 31ocan   T. Avisoh,  J. H.
ind Louie     Scala bave leased
the uppei workings ..f tin' Idaho-Al
o
L   M.  Rice company  has been
i   i yean    extension uf time,
to begin work upon their contract to
;.'  urn-.
There urere ;*" casei before the pe.
mrl   it!  i bllllwack  daring  May.
e   Sunday   tiading and
■ clei on tine side
.-'•   Dr.   Ban-
oralied tin- meet thi- writer   in
.'."laeju.    dp to dute Dm   has heen too
if!  long enough
ei^ie    thl'    trip
papei it.    West Kootenai
i  •       tat    it was started at
Rerelstokt  m  1- ■'.>  by  Hugb  McCul
-•■lee-  it that time owned the
ttnel in Kamloopi,
The  Canadian   I'aClflC  railway,    will
■ '•  ti,.     r.ti  ,;,,,.,  bridge     in
l   "*'      II   ll   thf   largi-Ht   bridge
• if 11 i km.i in thll province, Tbe
sAing ipan is !7i feel long, and
weighs OM
R. c.   Campbell Johnion   is   writ
"|g artlelei  ,,, western Oana
■la More than I" .„is ago his run
sin. Sir lohn Hav. lost 1*400,000 by
the  great"*!      oil   Swindle  evri   perpl
(rated in Canada, and uni- that hint
Canada in tl yei ,,f British capitalists    Pumping oil irom the heittom
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 he 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 wisli to boost Revelstoke here is the easiest, cheapest,
aud 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 $1.
Yours Truly, WEDNESDAY,  JUNE 24,  1914.
THE MAIL-HERALD   REVELS *OKE
PAGB SEVsW
P
mm
mm
reretPCS
FtCFCFCE
gifts es
IN KliAIJT OF CITY
HOTEL SAVOY
SEATTLE
"Twelve Stories of Solid Comfort"
In thu centre of things—theatres
and stores on both sides.   Building
abolutely fireproof—concrete,steel
Bin] marhlt-.
El ROI'EAN PLAN—SI per<Uynp
With Baths—12 per day op
ERLAND G. HADCW
B. C. Land Surveyor
Office, Room 1, Lawrence
Hardware Block
REVELSTOKE,   B.C.      J..'Up
Notes from the cTWines
Chas. Connell of Rossland,     inter- The     Hewitt     mine   made a car
ested in  Summit camp,  has left    for   shipment of ore last month, thc first
H.    W.    EDWARDS.
Taxidermist.
Bear Rugs Mounted. Furs cleaned
and Dressed.
35 Second Street, Revelstoke,B.O.
KOOTENAY LODGE, No. 15 A.F.
and A. il.
Regular Meetings are held in
New Masonic Hall on the Third
Monday in each month at 8 p.m.
Visiting brethren are cordially
welcome.
WALTER BEWS,  W. M.
ROBT.    GORDON,    Secretary.
C. W. 0. W.
Mountain View Camp No. 229
Meets Second and Fourth
Monday in each month in
Selkirk Hall Visiting Woodmen are cordially invited to
attend.
JAMES  McINTVRE,  CC.
H.    W.  EDWARDS,  Clerk.
I ■ ■ —' -    "     "
COURT    MT.    BEGBIE NO. 3461
OF I. 0. F.
Meets in St. Francis Lodge Room
every Second and Fourth Monday
in month.      Visiting brethren are
cordially  welcomed.
H. V. MORGAN, C. R.
G.W.   CARTWRIGHT.   Rec.-Sec.
REVELSTOKE LODGE No. 10S5
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE.
Meets every Second and Fourth
Tuesday in the Selkirk Hall.
Visiting Brethren cordially invited.
DR. McLEAN, Die.
H. L. HAUG, Secretary.
BURGESS   AND  TAGGART
Civil Engineers
Dominion and B.  C.  Land
Surveyors and Contractors
F.  0. Box 347, Kamloops, B. 0.
Branch Office—Watson Realty Co.
SELKIRK LODGE No.  12
I. 0.  0. F.
Meets every Thursday evening in
Selkirk Hall  at  S o'clock.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.
J.  ARTHUR  WOODLAND,  N.G.
JAMES MATHIE, Secretary.
GOLD RANGE* LODGE, No 26
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Meets every Wednesday
evening at "-k., in Selkirk
Hall. ViBiting brothers
cordially invited.
H. KDMPSTER, C. C.
C. 0. F.  CANADIAN ORDER OF
FORESTERS,    MOUNT
McKENZIE   1372
Court Meets in    Foresters    Hall,
over  Smythe's  Pool  Room  First
and   Third   Wednesdays   at. 8:30
G. D.  SHAW, C. R.
A.  H.  MARCHANT,  Rec.-Sec.
thc Tulameen country. He has some
very promising silver lead property,
which requires shipping facilities to
become a wealthy producer.
A petition signed by mining men
and business people of Hope and others directly interested in the progress of Summit camp, has been forwarded to tbe Minister of Public
Works, asking that the trail from
the Coquihalla river to Summit
camp be re-opened as early as possible.
Men were put. to work on the Hartney group this week by J.D. McMas-
ter, the resident manager of the
Queen's Head Mining company. A
survey  is  being  made  with  a view to
I continuing the lower tunnel from
'which an upraise will be made to the
i winze sunk for about 20 feet from tbe
| No.  3  level.
Morris Davis and Jos. A. Mcl'hee,
completed tbe trail to their claims
near the bead of the lake and will
commence development work next
week. The ore is gold bearing, and
last year a crosscut tunnel was commenced to tap the vein at depth.
Tbe work on tbis tunnel will be continued this season. G, S. Vanstone
is interested with them in the group
of  claims.
of   the  regular      shipments  since  the
mill was put in operation.
Some 3H0 men are now employed at
the mines in Ainsworth camp and the
Bluebell across the lake from town
of Ainsworth, so things are flourishing there.
D. A. MacKenzie, manager of the
Ruth-Hope, Sandon, returned from
Nelson Friday, where he had been
getting repairs for the compressor
It is the intention to use power in
development work on the Ruth-Hope
this season.
A large reel containing five miles
of steel cable for the tram at the
Surprise mine came to Sandon Friday. It took all Saturday, to get it
from the car to the wagon, and it
took eight horses and six men three
days to ect it as far as the old
I rewery site. Tbe Surprise is using
the old Last Chance tram aud is
putting in a  new  cable.
Rod McCriramon and K. Stewart
have secured a one-year lease on the
Black   Prince   and     Canadian
claims  in tbe  Silver  Standard
at    New    Hazelton.      In  tbe
days there     was considerable
and   some  good   ore  exposed.
will    work    on the shaft    and tunnel
that  have already  been  started    and j
tbey  hope to have  ore to  ship    this
summer or fall.
Queen
group
early
work
They
The crosscut tunnel on the Apex
is in about "mo feet, and it is expected the ore body will be reached
within tbe next hundred feet. The
rock is very bard. Two shifts are
being worked.
Thos. Avison took up supplies to
tbe Idaho mine Friday last, and commenced the season's work tbis w-eek
on the lease of the property. J. H.
Corey and Louis Scaia arc- associated
with htm in the lease.
The gold discovery of Thompson
and Merrick In the Coquihalla aulley
bas attracted many prospectors and
upwards of 30 claims have been staked. Parties are leaving Hope now
with supplies ami equipment.
Already the district has drawn the
attention of the professional 'knock-
ir.' The mining expert of the Vancouver Province says "Exaggerated
reports are being disseminated regarding the gold in Coquihalla valley. It is true that small specimens
| of   rich   ore   have heen   obtained,   but
the gold is pockety. Vancouver wants 	
Ino      more  repetition  of      Steamboat      Asa result of efforts of Ernest Mil-
, mountain." ier,   M.P.P.   the   government   has  de-
Tbe people of Hope were not to cided to send an expert to investigate
11 lame for the Steamboat mountain the mineral resources of tbe Frank-
fraud. It was engineered by crooks lin camp north of Grand Forks, and
I from Colorado and crooks in Van- has elected A.G. Lurson, the well-
, couver.   Its failure argues nothing at   known   mining engineer of Vancouver
and formerly of Rossland, to undertake the work. The action of the
government is taken in connection
with the extension of the Kettle Val
lev line to Franklin ramp, the necessity for Which is being urged by the
people of Grand Forks.
"Old Fashioned Cleanliness"
cost our mothers many a " back-breaking"
day. The "new fashioned" cleanliness
costs only the price of a cake of Sunlight
Soap.
This purest of all laundry soaps has a
gentle strength that moves dirt quickly
without rubbing. And a $5,000 guarantee
proves there is no adulterant or impurity
in it to injure the finest fabric or hurt
the daintiest hand.
For the thousand and one soap uses
around the house—there is just one soap—
Sunlight Soap
5c
AH grocers
M'li and
recommend it
A BAR
GOOD POLICY
It's good policy fo think of thefutuie.
I It's still better policy to prov de againi-t
the misfortunes it may have in stoiv
for you.   The surest way of protecting
yourself and family is a
LIFE INSURANOE POLICY
with a reliable company. The high
financial standing and long business
career of the Kootenay Agencies
makes it absolutely trustworthy.
Youi time mav be near at band.
Don't delay.   Take out a policy now.
KOOTENAY AGENCIES, Ltd.
A. E. Kincaid, Manager.
I must be out of iny present premises
by July 1st, Starting on tbe 17th of
June will hold
Auction Sales
Every Wednesday
and Saturday
at my new place oi business opposite
Mail-Herald office.
W. PARRY
Auctioneer
Phone 1150
CITY TRANSFER CO.
Baggage Transferred
Distributing Agents and Storage
GENERAL DRAYING
Furniture and  Piano-moving a
.Speciality
Phone IH—-Te .   Night. Phone '.'Ai'i
SWITZER BROS.
J. H. 01 RTI8
lall about the mineral possibilities of
the  Skagit valley.
j    "The gold, without exception, is associated   with   porphyry   dykes.     Tbe
gteat  number  and  wide  distribution
beld   for  prospecting,"   is  the  official
teport.—West   Yale  Review.
Mining Possibilities of
lllecilliwaet Division
Reports  from   Revelstoke  state  another old mine  may come back.  This   quartz and limestone,     the sulphides '
construction of the mill and power
plunt were based. In the lower levels the shoot decreased iu width from
23 feet to between 4 feet .ml : feet,
and had a length of G,*i feet. The ore
consisted of argentiferous galena und
barren  iron   pvriates  in a  ganguc    "I
E. G. BliRRIDGE <£ SON
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
Repairs,    Hot Air and Furnace
work a Specialty
Will lest Strength
of Forest Products
as a wind-break. Hence the yield iu
timber from this area was clear pro-
f.t to the farmer. On the wind-Bwept
prairies of Western Canada the value
of the shelter-belt is also recognized
and three million trees ure annually
Many     engineers,    well    acquainted   distributed to the prairie farmers for
with the use of     steel and  concrete,   thls  purpose  by tbe Forestry Branch
have little knowledge of the advant -
TOHN LEE
icab-r  in   SILK GOODS ami   BANCY
THINGS.   Prettiest Designs.
PILLOW CUSHIONS
DRESSMAKING.   Pit Guaranteed
Buttons for ladies'  costumes made in
mv material to suit special orders.
JOHN LEE
FRONT STREET.     LOWER TOWN
Lumb
umDermen
It will pay you to
make a call at
T.   B.   WELLS,
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Old Town,    -   Revelstoke, B. C
before buying your ont-
fit of working clothes
for the limb. I make a
specialty of Logging
Shoes, Pants, {Sox, Shirts
Blankets and everything
required in vour Inmineas.
J.P.SUTHERLAND
Transfer     Draying
Handling Pianos a Specialty
Phone 42   -   Night Phone85
ai;es possessed by wood for certain
kinds nf structural work. Tbis lack
i of knowledge la due to the lack of
reliable tallies showing tbe mechanical properties of various Canadian
woods. To remedy this want, the
i Forest Products Laboratories, recent-
; ly established liy tbe Dominion Forestry branch at McQlll university will
conduct a series of elaborate tests
which will establish the strength of
these woods, and make available for
structural purposes many tree species
whose value for tins work is at present doubtful. The testing machines
to be used are second to none In America. |
On certain of tbe nonunion Forest
reserves in the west, 10 miles per day
in thc densely wooded regions is considered fairly rapid travelling with
packhorses. Hence it is necessary to
cut narrow trails in Various direct-
Ions so that when tire occurs tlie
rangers may get) to the scene of the
tire and extinguish it before it
[spreads beyond control. Several hun-
jdred miles of tliese trails were constructed last slimmer and tbey re -
quire considerable attention to keep
them cleared of wind-full. The Iudi-
ans, hOWSVer, do not take the trouble
to chop out windfalls, but, if possible
they will endeavor to prop up the
fallen trees sufficiently high to allow
them to pass  beneath.
Qunrrynien in France split enormous blocks of stone by inserting
wooden pins in small holes along the
proposed line of cleavage and then
soaking the pins with water.
The word 'forest' was originally derived from the old High German
word 'Voorst,* nnd, In the middle
ages, meant a large tract of land,
uot necessarily wooded, on which the
right  to  hunt      wig  reserved   to  the
king.
In Nebraska, broad shelter-belts of
trees bave been found to so benefit
the crops by protecting tbem from
drying winds that the increase In
yield Is equal to the amount formerly   harvested   from   the  area  planted
of tbe Department ol tbe interior.
Recent surveys conducted  by     the
Dominion      Forestry      branch   in  the
 'I'*'i   region  lying  to  the north  of
Udmonton in Alberta indicate thut
verj large areas of valuable timber
bave been destroyed by tire in the
last 25 years. Reproduction is good
towever, and the possibilities of the
tough, sandy region as a timber producer are indicated bj the fact that
In the few mature stands remaining
white spruce attains a diameter of
■'•6 inches, lodgepole pine 2n inches,
nspen popular fifteen Inches and pap-
| r birch  12 inches.
THK SUMMER CAMP.
A  Joyous tune in  wood and copse,
'In wander free   from morn   till   night;
O'er grassy vales ami mountain tops,
And  back  to Camp a welcome sight:
With  the purling  brook  hard  by.
'lhe forest  bids with open arms,
lo nature   seekers  one and all;
I ai take  in  full of all  ber charms,
Po rich  In  life that   ne'er can pall:
And   the   bubbling   brook  hard  by
Does noi  a scene so bright and free,
l.e speak a  meed of thought and care;
A constant call to you and me,
To b i'ii i" devastation there:
V, ith the sparkling brook hard by7
A careless tire, the smoker's match,
The growth of centuries is doomed;
With sicken'ng haste thc giantB cntch
The  pleasing view's for aye entombed.
And the brooklet now is dry.
We have a duty,  sacred  trust,
lhe young   and    old,    the small ard
|    great;
For each one may, he can, he must,
I'rotect our woods from such a fate:
And the bubbling brook bard by.
After less than three weeks of a
shut down caused by the burning of
the mill, the Vedder River Shingle
mill, owned by Robert Shields, Is
ready again tor operation. The mill,
which wns burned less than three
wwks ngof in situated on the Vedder
liver at the end of the Sumas trunk
road.
is the Lanark, situated north of Illecillewaet. It is being operated by
W.R. Dornberg, who claims he has a
lurge amount of silver-lead ore blocked out, und that he proposes to ship
the ore out by puck horses till such
time as an aerial tramway can be
provided. This mine was one of the
lirst tnken up in the series of promotions made by R. M. Home Payne
about 20 years ago, and was operated by the Lillooet, Fraser River it
Cariboo uoldnelds Limited, who put
in a concentrating mill, and built a
town at Laurie, just north of the
main line of tbe Canadian Pacific
railway, writes A. 10. Huggen. Tbe
ore, shoot worked occurred at the intersection of a contract vein between
lime nnd schist with a bl inket vein.
The shoot attained a width of -'."> feet
and was developed to the 4IM)-foot
level. The mine is at an elevation of
54UO feet above the railway, on a
steep mountain side, it. a country
swept on all charters ly snowslidcs.
The mine buildings ar.' perched on
the narrow summit of thc bill, and
have been much diiinagi ii h\ tlie roofs
having fallen in with ihe weight of
the winter snows. The mine was connected with the railway by an lltto
aerial tramway, 6I>00 feet long. When
the mine was shut di wn the tramway and mill were Bold to the Payne
mine in Sloeaii, where the mill was
burned in the disastrous forest lires
of   11110.   Thc   plant   was  operated   by
waterpovrer, derived from tbe illecillewaet river, a Hume 2000 feet, long
conveying the water to the mill. The
planl bad a capacity, of loo tons     a
day.    Tbe ore  shoot   was  sloped    out '
between   I lie   surface   ainl   tbe    Kill-foot
level and found to be much more limited than thc estimates on which tho
NO ALUM
.PAINTED <
BAKlNti
being  scattered   in   irregular   proportions throughout the mass. The clean
ore averaged  from  ~>7.o to 61 ounces
silver per ton,  and till per cent  to 72
per cent  lead.   There are  other    outcrops of ore along tbe contact vein,
but no  development  work   has    heen
done on tbem at the time the writer
last saw the property,  though they
fully warranted exploration, as it was
possible shoots of ore similar to that j
forming the  main   ore body formerly !
worked might be found.
ILI.KCII.I.FWAET    DIVISION.
Illecillewaet where the Lanark mine i
is located,  was at  al." time the   can- ',
tre   of   a    population of several  hundred  people  and   many   unnerul  loca- i
tions   were   made   on   the  surrounding ,
mountains,   It still has   possibilities.
as a mining camp. Tbe Closing
down of the  Lanark   mine and  of  the
Tangier and Waverley mines on   the
north  fork  of the  Illecillewaet  river, .
about  IS08, gave the district a  black,
eye from a   mining   point    of      view.
Other  properties in thc locality   are |
the   Round   Hill,   where  ore   was      reported     running ><>_• to j*:' In silver
and 52 to To per cent lend; the Don-
showings of zinc ore, with some ga«
aid, where there are some promising
lena; the Dun Vegan at head . I Fish
river, and reached by tbe Flat i-reek
Hail eaBt of Illecillewaet;'the Scotia
group near the DunvegSJi; the .Juin-
lo on the north fork slope; the N'ortb
Star; the OsrOgie and Reggie, 19
mile:    up   the   north   folk.    Bome      of
these properties were small shippers,
For instance, from the Dunvegsn I*
tolls of ore shipped  to  San   Francisco
gave returns of IM) ouncu silver and
', I   per cent   lead.       Tb-     Silver Dow;
shipped  1^  tons.   About $15,000    was:
expended   in  development  oi the  Waverley  and   Tangier,   and a   plant   was
shipped   for      installation.    .Sufficient .
interest  has   not   since  developed    in
the camp to ascertain whether or not
these  properties have any   merit.
White Wolf,  thc notorious    Chinese '
brigand,  together   with  a   thousand of
bis fellowers,   broke  through  the regular troops,      which    has surrounded '
him on  Lilly  mountain,   1«►<•  miles to !
the south of Lanchow, since June 4.
(ien. Choa, w-ith 5,000 regulai  i
followed the brigands In hot pursuit, j
white    Wolf,    after devastating ths
provinces     of Hu   Pcb, Ho Nan and
then Si, on      June 4,   attacked Tao
Chow,   in  the  extreme  south  of   Kan
t-u, and after robbing the inhabitants
burned the town  to tlie ground
;nd his   followers     were    afterwards
I surrounded by the regular troops.
-WORK   SHOP
Connaught Ave.   -   Revelstoke
mi b-^M-
Come and look at our Triangle Sad
Irons   guaranteed for ever.
PRICE    6 LB. IRON. $V«»n
A.G.  DUCK
Estimates given free
QUTTON'Q
OEEDO
for garden and farm ere boat
for BC soil Sepip Catalogue? for
solid (junrnntw» of purity
iintl fierm trial i<'ii
Send now for Copy free
Sutton & Sens.The King's SeodmcL.
Roadinjl En/}land
A.J.Woodward
Victoria      &       Vomounc
telb fore   St 6<b7 (arBnvill* tl
son AttMTS ro. ani-risH ««umii»
A    RekkJ    L#v*r   B.-nnlAlloB
GOLD WATCH FREE.
". r '- ti sn MUt-lithc!
*T| w* et* ns *w»?
• l (■• |t lN'tj.»*r. U i (
r i tr ikll nttt l.h*
>fj«rM >• » *iir»
■   l    t        MM
■ ' '"eh*!)'** tl
, • t* |  .™«      Write
now,    '•i.elns.rie
«■ i.   (  *  on*   <J    (1.1
l,.JIfi*
I.   .t       i.iisi u.       it
Of* ' '   ■        m   ■
I   Hi   lilt
iti h  *»>   h
* <i i- i ■ i  rtw
i «.
r ui ftrmi
i •
VWiUwe vt OU (  anrl
\r:i    rf<f 9>i    ct'.-t'l     ■»-••*    M    '■   I
■   ihtM    iv I   t'v "e'lij    ftaitta
J.  n t  t'lifh   *M« ' V«  "-■*--!   t |  ti •  ■'     -,■
?S    MRt«    '    •■*!     •'''    ""'n    *     ' *«   '
I 1 i • '' -    '     ll ■  ■  I >     . <
IB.Commit* * *■•   i-..      v..
DR. DeVAN'S FRENCH rJLLS.*
i      l   k I'M 'i : IfSCMOt, J    I '»"> er thrc"lor
e-.g Pi*, I l<: Woi^.tn.   |
! Id at kii Urns St.
»clc|*fr»i(nri'ei| tuf price.
rn .-i i mi t   •« <
PH0SPH0N0L FOR MEN.
ic r  Ni •■..' ra \ Bade| incr**-- ■
n !■ t I    •!  . i ni>. nabox.oT
t-'ei l"r I' kt i'- i- »•• r»v ir!\ Ball Ml re. , I; t
nffiric* Ths Scviil:;. Usi'i to. tt. C*ib«r.Di-v
Ontario.
H» I Vitality
i,   tui
■ r ie    ilrrl !■• aiif
i'i«r-"irLi PAOK BIGHT
THE   MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY',  JUNE 24,  1914.
BRIEF LOCAL NEWS
the
R. H.  Cobb of Kenora. is at
King Edward.
W. B. Best of Winnipeg, is in     the
city attending the engineers aad Bremen's convention.
Julge Forin of Nelson, arrived iu
the city this afternoon to hold county court tomorrow
L. T. Elklns and F. M. Parkinson,
of London, England, are guests at
the Hotel Revelstoke.
Mr. and Mrs. J.T. Sherlock of London, Out., are at the Hotel Revelstoke.
Vi. T. Murlson and R. R. Kirkfield,
of Victoria, were guests of the Hotel
relstoke on Monday.
■ F. Llndmark, formerly of Revel-1
stoke, and now of Vancouver,  is   in
" iwn   for a  few  da1- s *
Aa operation was performed on
lay by Dr. Hamilton on Jerry
O'Leary, whose ear was bitten by J.
i     Tapping.
J. M. McKay. superintendent of
Division Nee i of the Canadian Paci-
fli railway, left on Monday for a
t-iieert  visit to Winnipeg.
Three One dramas and two excellent
edles are on  tin- bill of the  Apollo  theatre this evening  and  a  splen-
..lei attraction for tomorrow is  being
advertised,
The Empresa theatre is   idvertlslug
an  exceptionally  go "1  program    for
this evening.   Sped il music is prom-
is.•■) tomeirrow and all tbis week some
cularl]  good Alms will he shown
■-. Sunday night a rifle and quar-
I ■: of beef were stolen from the
slaughterhouse .if A. Grauer i Co..
on Eighth street just outside the city
limits. The thieves entered the build-
ins through :i window.
Herbert Grant, who had been convicted of bem.' drunk and disorderly
and released on condition that he left
town, again appeared before the magistrate on Saturday, not having left
town und drunk again.   Thirty days.
Monday, was the longest day of the
year.
A, C. Voder of Nakusp was at the
Kim; Edward on Sunday.
II E, Poston of San Francisco, was
at  the Hotel Revelstoke  yesterday.
Among the guests at the King Edward on Sunday was Fred Bowness,
of Glacier.
Kenneth McGregor has returned to
Kevelstoke after a visit to the Old
Country.
I'. E). French, provincial government horticulturist, was registered at
the Hotel Revelstoke on Monday.
Among the guests at the Hotel Kev-
elstoke were Mrs. Merrin, Miss Reynolds and Mrs. C. Oakland of San-
FrancisC'i.
D. Roy Cameron, Inspector of forest reserves for the Dominion government, spent yesterday in the city, a
guest at the Hotel Revelstoke.
\V. I). Knox and E. 0. James of
Three Valley, Canadian Pacific railway engineers on the double tracking
were in the city on Moml i> and stay-
eu at  the Hotel Revelstokei
Parents and those interested in the
public schools are invited to visit
the Central and Selkirk school on
Friday morning between the hours of
in and 12 a.m.
W. Hunt, from Vancouver, has taken the position as superintendent nt
the Revelstoke steam laundry, in
place of C, l. Lonzo, who has moved   to   the  coast.
The members uf Kootenay lodge,
No. 1" A.F. & A.M., will meet at
their lodge room at fi:4.'i o'clock <n
Sunday uni will attend service in a
heeely at  St. Peter's church.
Three dead horses huve been seen
floating down the Columbia river
during the last week. It is not
known tu whom tbey belonged, or
whether a tragedy has occurred in
tin- Hie  Bend.
Helia  Singh  chnrged  with an     un-
mentionable  offence,  and   John Foreman,  charged      with tile    theft of    a
watch  from      Helia,  appeared  before
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^       Police      Magistrate      Hamilton    this
The old  Presbyterian  church.   now|m0rning and elected for speedy trial.
thc  home of the  Scandinavian  socie
ty, hus been thoroughly renovated and
is almost read) fur occupam y. The
building has been paint".1 Inside, and
an entrance added. A n •■•» r >nf Is also being put    n   I 111   buildii j
Mrs. H. i1. Hutchins of Keel';. Saskatchewan, his written to Chief
Constable Parry, enquiring about the
P. ilpb Slmpsou, proprietor 'ef the
on shingle mm, prod
Simps.en's famous ree! cedai shingles,
is In ti .'. .. He bas In tlie
Galena bay UOO cords of shingle bolts
and is even at a quiet time paying
out -],.",ii.i -i month in wages.
W.
Parks  and  W.   E    F'.umerfelt
possibility ■■' thi  body recentlj taken!will he in Revelstoki   I
from the Columbia rlvi ild town Frida.i   in  connectl m wii
- that  uf li.'i   son.      who worked   ma   Ej
feir the Mclnnes lumb I    Wester       Canada,   The organlza-
' ft   in  Marcli  l'J13 t.i return  home,  tion is chartered     bj vincial
but never   irrivi I    He  n -   rovei   men! under tbe Bei
old, sis feet tall, weighed 160 lbs. and jcieties act.    It  Intends     to advertise
Columbi i at t
and      will   establish an  office  in  San
had lost tbe thumb .if his right hand.
The  description  doe-  ■   |   answei   to
that of t!i-
. -   md clue: Parry has writ! to ilron   tbe pr >v
Mrs. Hutchins to that e
At the     police
■
■
with a warning
der,  a;
u is   ret:. ,•:•!•• I   ■
'
COB ts Of I
P". Coolej
...--,.. | •    • . - |
Hi   !
for some weeks dum time he
• >■    trunk     ■        • ■
ding to thi poi
...    • •
., •     ■
rr.anded for  tw^^^^H
cTVIanning's
Special for balances
ol  this   Week
ALPINE Si NDAR
topped with pun
Whipped v. ;cam
Wc specialize in
our  Home-made
.   Candv  .
cTWanning's
Saturday afternooi
-
....
rancy.     G. S. M
• . -.
China- ■
-
■
lamilfc
■
■
■
'  • .bia gazette that
following comprinies
•..•■■•        •   com
vith    heaei     rfice    at.
■ .|eit il. 160,000;   the    Do.
■ -.   Shipbuilding,   Engineering    .4
.-.-. Vancouver, "15,000
lonll Development com-
■r     • '     the    We-it
irn Wine- v Liquor company,  ■
• ,   Kelowna  Grocery    com
i Blown*,   110,000;  peter M--
. 1- torla, $100,000, Seh-
rarti  Manufacturing rompanv,  Van-
COUVei     H0,000;   Pitt.  Meadows   Patrol
,eam    company,     Vancouver,   |10,l)00;
■ iver Organizers,   |S,000;  Ht.nnd-
|ard  Furniture  rompanv.      Vnnroiirrr,
'0,000; Pitt Itivcr fiil company, Vancouver, WOO.eOOO; Amalgamated Dry-
dock &• Engineering company, of Brlt-
llb i olumbla, limited, Victoria, I2.VI-
ll"", Canadian Mervllo. Vancouver,
<lf)0,fl00.
The public schools will close en
Friday.
J. S. Swallow, the well known mining man from Silverton, spent Monday at the Hotel Revelstoke.
The G. Verdi band will play every
Thursday evening ut the band stand
near the King Edward hotel.
W. W. Bradley, assessor of the
Nelson district, came to the city on
Monday and registered at the King
Edward.
A general meeting of the Revelstoke
lawn tennis club will be held at the
city hall on Suturday evening at 8
p.m.
For riding a bicycle on tbe sidewalk, Dominic Hush was fined the
costs of the court in the police court
yesterday.
John Hill appeared in the .police
court yesterday charged with being
drunk and disorderly, and was given
one hour to leave town.
.1. A. Flindt of Chicago, inspector
of insurance for the Canadian Pacific
railway, was in the city on Monday
a  guest at the Hotel  Revelstoke.
This morning Alfred Laurie appeared before Police Magistrate Hamilton
on a drunk and disorderly charge and
was ordered out of town.
A joint meeting of tbe brotherhoods
of locomotive engineers and firemen,
with the chairmen of their respective
boards of adjustment is being held
this afternoon.
A. E. Philips, inspector of the Imperial bank, with Mrs. Phipps, is at
the Revelstoke hotel. Mr. Phipps was
formerly in the Revelstoke brunch of
tbe bank.
Vi. (1. Foster, editor of tbe Nelson
Daily News, arrived in the city on
Sunday afternoon from the coast and
left on Monday morning's train for
Nelson.
S. Sutherland returned yesterday
from Halcyon Hot Springs, where be
hus be'ii in charge of the hotel during the absence of Mr. and Mrs. W.
Boyd.
Tin' new- irrigating system on tbe
court house grounds has been laid,
Half of the tool house has been moved and the other half is now on its
way to the new site.
Her three sons killed in tbe Hill-
crest disaster, Mrs. Adlan an old
lady, whose home is in Fernie, hut
Aim has hem visiting at Lady smith,
i assed through the city yesterday on
! er way to Hillcrest.
The  lawn  social  and  sale of   home
ig  on    the     Methodist    church
lawn,  will be held on McKenzie avenue on Friday, afternoon and evening.
The city band  will lie in attendance
•   evening.
T.he    pick    train    consisting uf    IJ
■    die!   rw.    saddle  burses In
Jack  Maclean   came- in ou
-  e iMoneer Placer mln-
■     French    creek    and    left    yeste;- -
lies for the mil
's up
...      .,.-...     ,. .
The man-
•::■■ ■• thai
■
... . ■
-• '■■-.■.1
-
^I^^^^I^By Hall,
■ ■I   his
I
'  ,- p
■
from I
T on a I.
when she i
.. - her ',
•   -tar.
i',   Raffaell while  ir ink at 1        •
illway  itatloi I
l .inminent A
to  himself.   Canadian  Par.fir   ,- ,
I'e.hcc Constable Llmbert
hut      was     dragged  do
Raffaell,   and      both    won: :
have   heen   run   oyer   hut   for   tin-      ., |
sifftnnce    of    byitanderi    T.e
stable then arrested Raffaell who re
slHfed. BufSnlO   Volgle  enme       to
Raffaelt'l assistance nnd tried t., re
lease  him.    In   the    pollen  court,  ym .
terday Raffaell    was fined $io    nnd
costs on n drunk and disorderly
charge and for obstructing g police
officer  Volgie      wns  lined   hy      PollCI
Magistrate Hamilton |98 and costs..
or 30 days.
In the current Issue of the provincial gazette notice is given of the appointment of William Gilchrist, of
Arrowhead, to be u justice of the
peace, and of James Alexander Preston and Joseph Alexander Pyke to be
clerks In the land registry office at
Vancouver from April 1 laBt.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bird of Nelson
arrived in the city yesterday und
I leave this afternoon for the Okanagan. Mr. Bird is entrusted with the
investment of tbe endowment fund of
the bisbopic of Kootenay. Tbe money
will be placed on high class mortgages in the various cities of t.he diocese
and Mr. Bird has been investigating
conditions in Revelstoke where some
of the money will he placed.
H. J. McSorley has received a letter from David Brand, formerly In
the Canadian Pacific railway shops
at Revelstoke, and now in England,
in which Mr. Brand says that he is
leaving at once for West Africa where
he has received an appointment for
one year, which is as long as it ia
j safe for a white man to remain in
the country on account of the climate. Mr. Brand's fiancee, who was a
stewardess on the Empress of Ireland perished in the recent disaster
in the St. Lawrence.
In order to conform with the provisions of tbe Trust Companies Act,
I assed at the last session of the Legislature,  and  which comes into oper-
1 ation on July 1 next, a number of the
companies carrying una trust busi ■
ness  have  chosen  to delete  tbe trust
j feature, continuing other branches of
their business. In this week's issue
of the British Columbia gazette notice is given of such intention on the
part of thc following companies: Columbia Trust company, which will
hereafter be known as tbe Canadian
Finance company; the Law Trust com
puny changes its name to Law Loan
Corporation; the Dominion Security
company deletes trust powers;
the Citizens Trust company is to be
known as tbe Citizens Loan & Investment company; tbe Island Investment
company deletes trust powers, as does also the Columbia Properties Corporation,   limited.   The  Canada  West
I Trust company is to be hereafter
known as the Canada West Loan company.
Clothes for the
Young Man
of   Good   Taste
Such' are HOBBERLIN
Clothes. They appeal to his
instinct for style. Each season finds them just a little
more stylish—possessing just
a little more value for the
money.
HOBBERLIN CLOTHES
have the class and dash that
the young man desires.
The popular styles in Nor-
folks, English and American
Sacks.are now being shown.
See Them Today
McRae Mercantile Co.
The    Footgear   o_f   the   Gentletvoman
Our slock of Pumps, Colonials, and Oxfords are shoes of
a marked refinement -there's an air of distinction and
culture about them.
Low Cut Pumps, Steel Beaded, Spanish Cuban Heels $5.25
Colonial Patent Pumps, Steel Ornament, Spanish Cuban
Heels $5.50
Colonial Gunmetal Calf Pumps, Steel Ornament. f.uban
Heels   $3.75
Patent Colt Oxfords, Turned Sole, Plain Pointed Toe $4.50
Patent Colt Oxfords, Block Toe, Cuban Heels $3.75
THE ROYAL SHOE STORE   HOWSON BLOCK
Thoss having items for publication
in  the     Mail-Herald  social and  per
sonal column
rp phone 235.
are reepiested to call
Miss Knowler of Vancouver, is in
town as the guest of Mrs. M. WilBOn.
Miss Marion Ross is in from Three
Vulley writing on the entrance examinations. She is the guest this week
nl  Mrs.  Ralph Lawrence.
Empress Theatre
Six Piece Orchestra.
OPEN   EVERY    NIGHT 7 P.M
Saturday   Mitinee   2:30   p.m.
Night  r,:4.->  p.m.
PROGRAM
TONIGHT
i HE     F.W.I.    OF    61.  TiVU   Re
Feature,  with Ford Cunard
WINNING  STROKE.
MIDNIGHT ALARM.
MEXICANS  I. VST RAID.    Nes
tor Feature.
THURSDAY
. m Tin-:   MAI
wiiu LIED    Two Reels
SHE WROTE A  i'l,\ .
REWARD
al Music for Thursday.
I RUMI
BRIDE    OF    MYSTERY.    '*-.il<
I. i-'e-il i:•■ ii. Three part*
WON l\ THK  PTR8T.
VISIT Tt) ST. MICHAEL
■ii NTB38  BBTTY'8  MINK
SNOOK tb" ANIMAL TRAINE1
CHARITY CARNIVAL,
SATURDAY  ami MATINEE
The public will witness one „■
the greatest. Programs ever pre
Rented In MotlOO Pictures ir
Kevelstoke at the- Mn.press
Watch the papers fm , nounce
mentil
Mr. Thomas Paynes of Malakwa, is
spending a few days visiting friends
in the city.
Mr. Bob Blair is once more in his
usual place with the C.B. Hume company after a vacation at Kamloops.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Boyd have returned from a holiday to Toronto and
have taken up their residence at 06
Third street east,
Mr. J. Gordon, principal of Selkirk
school, tilled the pulpit, iu St. John's
church last Sunday, preaching two
very excellent sermons to large congregations.
Mrs. Benzier of Kamloops, returned
home toduy, after a two weeks' visit
witb her sister Mrs. Warner. She also spent n few days with her friend
Mrs. Jenkins of Third street.
Miss I. Robertson, who is leaving
Revelstoke, hns accepted a position
on the public school stall in Moose
Jaw. Her friends wish her every success in her new sphere of labor.
Rev. J. W. Stevenson went to Toronto the lirst of last week nB a delegate representing the Young People's
societies for this Presbytery. He will
return for the patriotic services next
Sunday to be held in connection with
Dominion Day.
Mr. Norman Ainslie left on No. 14
Tuesday morning for a vacation of a
couple of weeks with his father at
Moose Jaw, where Mr. Ainslie holds
the position of boiter inspector in tbe
Canadian  Pacific railway  shops.
Those passing along the various
rural roads leading in or out of the
town arc charmed by thc sight * and
perfume of myriads of wild roses,
which were never seen before in sucb
profusion. They are especially luxuriant on the Hat south of tlie city.
The ladies of tbe Methodist churcb
ore busy arranging for their annua!
strawberry nnd ice cream festivnl
which will be held next Friday evening on the church lawn. Thc usual
decorations will beautify the grounds
and the City band will be In nt-
tendance.
Last Sunday evening the Oddfellows
decorated the graves of their departed brethren. As has been the custom
for several years, tbey assembled at
their lodge room in Selkirk hall on
Midsummer Sabbath cveulng, and
marched in a body to the cemetery,
where those who earned wreaths laid
| them on the graves of friends, accompanying each with appropriate
texts. Most of the otlicers and brothers of Selkirk  lodge attended,  led by
(.Noble Grand A.J. Woodland.
THE APOLLO THEATRE
Tonight :
THE AWARD OF JUSTICE - in two reels.    One ofthe
greatest dramas ever written
HER  BIG SCOOP—Biograph drama.
THE KISS--one of the greatest dramas of the day.
THE CLOCK WENT WRONG—Comedy.
SIM SIMPSON SPURTS—Comedy,
The Feature for Thursday—THE   ADVENTURES   OP
K ATM LEEN-The greatest wild animal story everproduced.
COMING soon:
OFFICER JIM -a thrilling and sensational detective story.
ORCHESTRA AT EVERY PERFORMANCE
BEWS'
DRUGS and DRUG STORE WANTS
Everything for  cool; or hot weather
It's   not your head;   It's your  LIVER
Rexall Liver Salts
35 and 60c a bottle.
Just a little in a glass of cold water before
breakfast
The Rexall Store       BEWS'        The Rexall Store

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.mherald.1-0311223/manifest

Comment

Related Items