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The Mail Herald Apr 15, 1916

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Array RBVEL8T0KE
Oblef lum)>erlng, railway, mining, agricultural and navigation centre between Calgary
and tbe Pacific oceaa.
The Mail-Hepald
r°%
THE  MAIL-HERALD
rublisl.Pi!  weekly-Rea,1
by   everyone—The     recognised
advertising     medium   for   the
city and district.
'<%
V,
Vol. 23-No. 17
X
REVELSTOKE, B.C, SATURDAY, APRIL 15. J91fi
$2.50 Per Year
AMERICAN TO
LEAD BRIGADE
No Commissions to Men Under
Twenty Five Years of Ago
—Officers Americans
LO.
EllCT
OFFICERS
Selkirk School Attendance Bt
Attendance        Central Schnol
Dictator and Secrtary Receive
Presention—Much good
Work By The Lodge
Witb the arrival in Vancouver ot
-l.ieut,-('ol. Vi. M. Sage, tlie command
itn: ollicer of the 211th Overseas Battalion, from Calgary, active recruiting for the American battalion,'half
of whicli will be raised     ia     British
Columbia, has be,;u begun. Cul.
Huge and Ins principal stall ollicers
(are now in Vancouver and will during the next few days put through
'ihe necessary organization work, ami
get. the camping site at Hastings
l'ark put  in shape for the men.
Tht American Brigade, it has been
learned, will be commanded by au
American  general,  now retired.
Stall appointments made up to the
present are announced as follows:
Ollicer commanding — Lieur.-Col.
"W. M. Sage, from senior major of
the 1.17th Battalion, Calgary. Col.
Mage was previously with the 103rd
Rifles of Calgary, and before that in
thc Seventh Regiment, National
Guard of New Vork. For some time
lie was city engineer at Calgary.
Senior field ollicer—Major T. M. P.
I'otts. from .i"th American Battalion.
.Major Potts is a graduate of Anna-
o jiolis Naval Academy. He served two
years in the Otlicers' Training Corps
at Bradlield College, England. Att-
rrwards he was five years with the
United States Marines, Javo years of
which jieriod were in active service
5n the Philllplces. After the campaigns in tbe Island Lieut. Potts
came to Canada and joined the 10th.
Royal Grenadiers ol Toronto. He
was appointed to the headquarters
*-taff of the Second Division, and
wben it was decided to organize an
American battalion he was attached
as chief recruiting ollicer to the
211th  Battalion.
Junior Field Otlicer—In all proba-
foiliry it is stated, Capt. Laurence
ES. Clark will fill this post. Capt.
Clark has been with the %th overseas
iiattalinn in Toronto. Before that
lie served with the 13th Regiment of
Hamilton. Capt. Potts is a graduate of the Ecole Militaire of Geneva,
Switzerland. He held a commission
for some time In the National Guard
of N'ew  Yi rk.
Further staff appointments have
i,,.t yet been made, but two other
ollicers have been appointed to the
battalion. They are l.ieut. B. Yale
-Smith and Lieut. A. V. Wilmot, the
latter a brother of Lieut. Wilmot,
one of the ollicers of the 29th battalion who li mired in one of the most
gallant exploits of the war.
l.ieut. Smith is a graduate of
Williams College, Massachusets, and
■was for fair years in the Seventh
Regiment, National Guards of New
York. He was more recently with
the 56th Light Horse of Calgary and
qualitied for a lieutenancy last suni-
;ner thr..ugh the Gth Regiment. He
was clerk of Supreme Court Chambers lor Alberta. Lieut. Wilmot
was associated with the Bank of
Commerce In Vancouver for seven
years. For a Jieriod of several year1/
he resided  in  the United States.
MajOl M S. Bullock, chaplain of
the American Battalion, will remain
in the City until Sunday, when he
will journey east to get recruiting
started for the 213rd battalion, which
will be recruited from the territory
between the Great Lakes and the
Atlantic Orean.
This battalion will make the fourth
unit which will go to compose the
American brigade, whicli it was announced today would be commanded
by a well-known retired United •
States geaeral. His nnme could not
be Lri ven at the present time. 6
"Wl shall adhere to the 'pal' idea
In the American brigade," said Major Bullock. "Men who join together
will be kept together. They will eat
together and bunk together. This,
plan .vill be Carried out still further
*S thai men of the same fraternal
orders or the same associations will
have every opportunity aflonied
them lo get together. Masons will
lave B chance to associate with
Masons. Oddfellows with Oddfellows
and Catholics with Catholics. We
shnl' nil be one big family, but we
shall be divided up Into as many little H.n'ial groups as may be desired.
Eacb regiment will have a chaplain,
nml I Intend to have, n lloman Catholic appointed to ..ne battalion; sd
euch man's religious, social nnd Ira-
term.!  associations will not be brok-
At the regular n.eetlng of the Loyal Order of Moose, held at the lodge
headquarters on Tuesday night, the
oflicers for the coming year were
elected. Allan K, Fyfe was re-elected
Worthy Dictator aid H. L. Haug
was elected Secretary for the next
three years.
Other ollicers of the order elected
were:
Jas.  Rowlett,  Vice-Dictator.
' ES.  H. S. McLean, Past Dictator.
1). Orr, Sr.. Prelate.
Bridge, Treasurer.
N.  Watt,  Sergcnnt-at-Arms.
Watt, Inner Guard.
W. LaChance, Outer Guard.
Milne,  Trustee.
PERFECT ATTENDANCE
Div. I.—Laura Beech, Robert Beech,
Lemuel Briggs, Marguerite Brown,
Elsie Davenport, Elsie Frey, Tilly
Frey, Edmund Kincaid, Dorothy
Laing, Muriel Laing, Ruth Lindmark,
Leonard     Manning,      Jack   Mct'ai'ty,
Div. I.—Mary Bell, Florence Bourne,
W. Clough, G. Davis, 0. Davis, A.
Fleetham, Myrtle Hamilton, Charles
Holten,    Hazel     Johnson,  Catharine
McKinnon, J. McKinnon, Kstella
Shuttlewood, Doreen Smythe, Muriel
Southworth,      Kathleen     Sutherland,
FAMOUS POSTER CANADIAN CLUB
ON DISPLAY!    ENTERTAIN
HIGH SCHOOL
Picture of Horrors of Tragedy
In Belgium—Most Realistic Yet
John     McLeod,    Kate Morgan,  Mary   Amy Smythe, Jessie McGregor.
Div.
nest
Maud
11.—Esther    Alirnhamson,   Br
Bradshaw,     Garfield    Carlson,  remarkable :
Daniels,  Arthur  Davis,     Teddy  heartrending
Ilinger, Ernest Frey
Dlv.il.—Rebecca Bell, Frank Don
alils,,n, Willianl Dunn, Aileen Lawrence, Tritlie Leigh, Evatt McClcne
ghan. John Pugsley, Lorne Thompson, Louis Patrick, Beatrice Hay
Jack Murray.
Div.    III.—Joe Beech,  Jack   Carmichaei,     Aura Corning,  Eldon Corson,  Doris  Siegfried,  Wenty  Smythe
Feme Donaldson, Ivy Donaldson, Hil-   is Sutherland.
Louis Raemakers, the famous
Dutch cartoonist, has generously-
drawn lor the national committee
for relief in Belgium one ..f the mosl
n.i certainly the most
Ol    all  the "War  Post
C.
A.
G.
E.
Jas
Gordon, Robert Gordon, William Ink- ers."
ster, William Jamieson, Roy Law, | The misery ol the millions now In
Clarence Lyons, John Madden, Victor Belgium whom the Hermans refuse ti.
Madden, Eva McMahon, Arthur Nerd- feed has inspired this notable artist
ham,      Bertha  Nelson,   Myrtle  Sbaw,   to bio finest ellort.   A    Belgian     wo-
Dor- man     with a ragged   red cloak over
her  shoulers,   is  holding      tightly    to
da    Gallicano,  Ruth Goodwin, Walter      rjjv.     Ill—Alfred    Abrahamson, Al-  her     breast     an    infant in  a  shawl.
Hughes,    Donald     Kllpatrlck,    Cecil fYe,\     Bourne,  Stewart  Burridge, Al- Around    the child  is clasped the mo
an
and
E.   W.  LaChance,  Trustee.
Tht Loyal Order of Moose, as
institution is rapidly growing,
is spreading all over the country.
A feature of the work of the Order
is the education and training of the
orphan children of Its members,
medical assistance to members and
their families, and sick benefits and
aid to the widow in the hour of
affliction. Since the beginning of the
war numerous calls have been made
on the Order in this direction, and
ps the great conflict continues further calls will doubtless be made on
the funds of the instituton.
Following tlle election of oflicers
and one of the features of tbe evening was au address by Past Dictator
Dr. E. H. S. McLean, wbo presented
the worthy Dictator with a jewel,
;ind the Secretary with a charm as t.
mark of appreciation from the Lodge
lor the faithful work done by tbem
in 'furthering the interests of the
Lodee.
Kimberley, Lionel Laing, Rosamond
Lawrence, Digby Leigh, Carmine Lonzo, Peter Lonzo, Bessie Mackenrot,
Charley Mackenrot, James Millar,
Florence McCarty, Veronica Paleck,
Wendall Porter, Dorothy Purvis, Rosina Rowlett, Fred Skene, Alice Tevini.
Div. IV.—Helen Briggs, Oliffe Cash-
ata, Lucy Catlin, Cerindo Defeo, Rose _<llen,
Frey, Alberta Hobson, Olga Johnson,  cellor,
mer Carlson, Jack Cartwright, Lad- ther's hand—a hand which spells
die Cressman, Harry Davis, Kathleen starvation, ln the woman's face
Dockard, Florence Hamilton, Gather- - there is the infinite sorrow of nn 'thine Inkster, James Jamieson, Tom erhood, driven to despair by Herman
Madden, Margaret Mickelson, Roy Inhumanity and the pitiful helpless
McMahon, George Morgan, Ralph ness yearning to relieve the child's
Morris,   Allister McRae, James Sam- suffering.
son,  Willa Smythe. "ut  it  is in the face of the     child
Div.    IV.—Doris  Abrahamson   Bert that the artist has told the full hor-
Alfred    Burridge,  June Chan- ror    of the tragedy  of  Belgium.   The
Malcolm   Cleland,     Marjorie staring     terror in the eyes that look
Torsten Lundell, Edith Norberg, Karl Cleland, Robert Hamilton, Charlie up at the mother makes ..ne shudder
I'cttipiece, Uberta Porta, Laura Pur- Henderson, Agnes Johnson, Susie Bnd turn away to think what might
Rear, Kathleen Square-  Kinee,      Martin      Mickleson,   William  have  been in  England.
Morris, Lloyd McMahon, Mary Renix,
Harold Rowlett, Eva Towse, Walter
Whitby, George Wilson, Stuart
Laughton, Walter Upper.
Div.     \M—Teddy    Baker,      Kenneth
Lews.   Robert  Dochard,  Ernest  Field,
Prepare For
Linen Shower
The members of the Ladies Hospital Guild are preparing for their annual linen shower for the Queen Victoria hospital, to be held at the hospital on the afternoon of Saturday,
April 22nd. Everyone is invited to
help on this occasion by a gift of
linen and to be a guest of the Guild
at afternoon tea. The nurses will be.
only too pleased to show any of the
visitors so desiring over the beautiful hospital building. The hospital
has passed through a very busy winter, being filled to capacity nearly
all the time. This has meant an unusual wear and tear on the linen supply, and this, as everyone knows, even in a private home, is constantly
in need of replenishing. Nearly any
gift of linen will prove most acceptable but after consultation with the
matron these were discovered to be
the most urgent needs—sheets 2. yds.
by72 inches, pillow slips id inches,
oblong dresser covers, tray cloths
and towels. A splenlid idea on which
several might act together would be
to buy a web of factory cotton and
donate it. From this the draw sheetB
are made and it would be an impossibility to have on hand too many of
these sheets. The cotton would be
made up in the hospital under the
matron's direction. The response to
this ajijieal for linen in the past has
always been a most generous one and
it is hoped that this linen shower
will in no way fall short of those of
previous years.
vis,      Edith
briggs, Gertrude Morgan
Div. \M—Carroll Armstrong, Eva
Carmichaei, Jenny DeBlass, Albert
DeFeo, Jean Edwards, Delbert Hooley, Bruce Hume, Annie Jenkins, Arnold Johnson, Walter Johnson, Gordon Kenward, Arthur Kimberley, El-
speth Kilpatrick, Boyd Kincaid, Robert Laughton, Sarah Laughton, Frances Lawrence, Reginald Manley, Archie McKinnon. Gina Pradolini, May
Pugsley, Teresa Pugsley, Emily Row- Ross,
lett,   Ruby  Rutherford.   Dolly   Sheph- Paul
erd,     David     Sturdy, George Singer,  McGregor, Marjorie Garnett.
Annie Tevini, Gerrit  v'erstcegh. Div.  VI.—George Cartwright.   Mary
Div. VI.—Raymond DeFeo, Sarah Davis. Donald Inkster, Howard Alc-
DeFeo, Peter Graner, Norman John- Donald, Peter McKinnon, George Meson, Winston Johnson, Sunta Maga- Mahon, Norn.an Mickleson, Bertie
ton, Dorothy Lundell, Alhin Norberg, Morris, Dorothy Towse, Libera Truz-
N'ellie Singer, Annie Watt, Myrtle ?.i, Alfred Warner, Eva Weston, Ethel
Armstrong, Angelo Desimone, Doro- Whitby, Laura White, Percy Young,
thy Dewar, Rodgers Foote, Everett Francis Wells, Ethel Swanson, Elsie
Henderson, Laura Johnson, Bobby Brill, Florence Renix, Alma McMillan
Laughton, Audrain Roote. Edmund     Morgan,     Edward Morgan,
Div. VII.—Sarah Bell, Catherine Leigh Skene, Willy Wilson.
Belinski, Polly Cancelleri, Filatr.ena Div. VII.—Jean Bews, Frances Cou-
De Carpia, Celeste DeFoe, Alma De- cfiin, Jose Daem, Robert Laughton,
Foe, Jack Edwards, Mary Fyfe, Dorn- Bernice McDonald, Irene McDonell,
inik Gambetcse, Florence Goodwin, Harold Paulding, Ivy Sargcant, Flor-
I.izzie Leslie, Theodore Lnughton, El- ence Stump, Rosie Young, Jessie
izabcth Lonzo, Fre.l North, Lily Nor- Jamieson, Danny RenL<, Willie Pryce.
berg, Elizabeth Porta, Murdie Ruth- Div. VIII.—Alice Morris, Elmer
erford, Victoria Sirianni, Hazel Tap- Stone, Gordon Blackwell, Arthur
ping, Annie Westman, Neva Webster, Johnson, Gordon Hooley, George
Hiro Naro. Price, Wn.. Olson, Netherly Kilpatrick
Receiving      Class.—Vernoy     Aasal, Linda      Pradolini,     Harry   Anderson,
With remorseless realism Raemaek-
ers, in this infant .if jiain, has visualized to the world the Infamy of Germany.
Tli.e [...ster, which is artistically
reproduced,  has this laconic hcu lng:
Hilda     Garnett, Eddy Girard,     Ruth "In  Belgium.".   Underneath     appears
Hamilton,  Donald  Jamieson,     Victor the     one word,  "Help."   .Any  reader
Johnson, Mar Jok, Willie McDonnell, "f this newspaper can     secure a copj
Kathleen McSorley, John Olsen, Mar- of the poster free of cost by sending
jorie Roberts, Aileen Roberts,      John a postcard to the    Hon.      Secretary,
Helen     Roussel, Bert Warner, National Committee for relief of Bel-
' ;       rr.    . i ,->•., -    , i        solved   that the grant.:..- ..:  Vs.,mens
Wiplli,     Bertha  Wifin ,   Isabe gmm,     Trafalgar   Building,  Trafalgar ._,_....-*.-.
Interesting   Debate- Girls Easily Gam Decision uver
Bo.s
"It is the purpose ol this club to
foster patriotism, te> encourage the
study ot the institutions, art, literature, history and resources ■ >! Canada
and to unite Cai Buch work
for the weltare and progress '.if thu
Domini.,n as n.ay be desirable and
expedient.'
Thus reads the tirst paragraph in
the Constitution ol the Women's
Canadian Club, and at n.e time in
the history of the local club have the.
members adhered uioie closely to
this, the kernel oi theii ■ osl I
than last Monday night, when they
had as th.'ir guests the teachers and
pupils of the High school. What institutions in our country can we
jioint to with greater pride than our
schools where the great resources ol
our Dominion—our boys an.-, girls
are     being fitted to bi d use
tul men and won'-:., and citizens ol
our beloved Canada And that Revelstoke has especial reason to look
with pride upon 1:1 3cho. .1 and
the work done within its walls was
well exemplified by thi very excellent
entertainment provldi I I y the pupils
for their hostess.     .
Mrs. Coursier, the pn lent .1 the
Club presided over tli meeting; the
first nu.. ber on tl
much enj..\e.l  vocal  ■; Misses
McGiven and McLean and Messrs.
Scriven nnd Falkner, Then foUowed
the event of the  evening—th.'  debate.
The subject of the debate  w.,s "Re-
Sijuare, Landon,
A copy of   the poster may bc seen
,.t the Mail-Herald oflice.
The News From
Three Valiey
Mike    Befaro,  Martin  Goble,  Gregora  Archibald     Rowlett,
Fuoco,      George      Hughes,    Reginald Henrietta McMahon.
Hume,      Freda  Johnson,  Mary Laur-1
lente, Percy Rowlett, Victoria Sanser Division I
vene, Jennie Fuoco.
Roll   Total
Division I    ....
Division II
Division TII
Division IV
Division V
Division VI
Division VII
Division VIII
. 32
31
3S
42
49
43
47
32
717
f>47
7%
tn
10461
95-1
990
679
Per Ct
97.12
90.90
96.011
Division  II
Division III
Division IV
Division V
Division VI
92.SO Division VII
92.76  Division  VIII
96.46
91. BS
92.25' 	
Irene
Trimble,
Roll
Per Ct
26
99.16
44
92.64
33
90.94
33
94.76
36
95.63
41
93.51
42
86.19
29
92.35
284
95. ll
312     6721.5   93.77
ANNUAL MEETING
OF
Alteration in
Soldiers Sox
In  the library  of      the     Y.M.C.A
Mrs. WM S. Stewart and Mrs. Paul
Storey, of Taft, visited Mrs. S. K.
Houston and Laura Smith at the 1 rove
hospital last Wednesday. Mrs. Hous
ton returned home Sunday and open
td  her  school  here  Monday  morning.
A. Rutherford paid a visit to Taft
ou Sunday.
G. R. Lawrence of Revelstoke was
a  business visitor here last week.
Little Miss Ruby and Master Murdie Rutherford spent the week-end
with their relatives  here.
Mr. Gordon returned to Malakwa
Friday evening alter teaching here
the  week for Mrs. Houston.
Ren Carlson of Craigellachie visited friends here Sunday.
WM Waddell of the 172nd batt.-lion,
sjient one day last week with the
Rutherfords,
Paul  Storey  ipecit Tuesday here
vi. S. Stewart paid lo* annual visit
to Revelstoke last week. Mr. SteW-
i art has had a remarkable season of
leaver trapping, having caught sixteen very tine animals. He found a
ready  market  for  tb    in   Revelstoke
The following Is the   honor   roll of
the   sell" el   for
lng  March SO,
Fourth      class'
John Wilson.
Third   class   Ella Rutherford, Har-
i
ild  Morgan.
the Brsl  quai t> r, i nd
Ailla   Koakamak)
Probably   the   most   enthuslattli
en off'   but kept  up.   This     idea    I
tried   out   in   the Spanish-American j meeting ever held In Arrowhead was
war and found it wholly     successful.■ lu'ld "" 8a.turd.ay, when   the   annual
There    were     no dissentions of auy meeting of the Arrowhead Gonserva-
l.ind     and    the general agreement ol  tive Association took place.   Ovei  lill
the men was splendid." | members    weie    present,   anil    each
Major Bullock further stated     that  Pled««!  1,ims,'lf to h,'""ilv  s"l'l»"'t
Hon. Thomas Taylor, M.P.P., and
Hon. R. F. Green. M.P. The following officers were elected:
Hon. I'i'esidi'iil.s, R. L. Harden   and
W. J. Bowser.
recruiting   sergeants would be placed
near the United States border.
"We shall observe the strictest
neutrality," he remarked, "and thero
vill be no attempt at overtures.
Hut, if any Americans desire to join
is .if their own free will, they will,
,,f course,he well  received."
NM. commissions, it is nnrounced,
will be given to anyone under 25
years of age. Also, oflicers must be
Americans. Regulations in tegard to
drinking will be strictly enforced and
anv officer or non couimtsioned ofR-
eirs  entering  the orderly  room show-
llon. Vice-Presidents, K. I'. Green,
Thos. Taylor anil VV- R. Riid.
President John K. Bland,
1st Vi President, NM B. Smith.
2nd Vice-President, D, T. Hall,
Secret ary-Treas., A. K. Purney,
Executive   Committee, Josh. Day,
Geo, Boyd,  0.  Boutlller,  W. Shaw,
A. Pilkey, SV. Gregson and 1. Trotter.
i
ing signs of intoxication at the. Kaslo council's overdraft at tho
same time automatically hands in Hank Of British North America is a
his cotmuiSBlon or rating, | mere matter of 62,200.at present.
i was  held  the  usual  weekly      meeting
| of the Red Cross society,  Wednesday,!    Second  class:   Myrtle  Morgan.
April  12,  with the president, Mrs.   1.      Kirst      reader       ii,,,,      Yam..nun I,
Ki.iiatrick in the     chair.   The     min- Mildred   Mowatt,   Andy     Rutherford
ntcs  were read and  passed and     the  Charlie Wilson
following work handed in: I    First primer: Clinton Morgan. Mart
Talvatln.
Suffrage would be Ot benefit to the
Nation." The principals in the delate were: on the ifflrmatlve, Misses
Maggie  Mate,   Olga  Co Drina
Fraser   and Annie McLean.   Tl i
atlve side was     taken     by     Messrs,
W.   Lightbourne,    Krnest    McKinnon,
Stanley Manning, and Glen Urquhart.
Too much credit cannot be accorded these youngsters for the manner
ir. which they conducted the debate
and handled the points each had to
The deepness jf their research
work and the way the.: facts were
hurled at the audience delighted
everyone, and could easily have been
copied by sotre older .-.:.': more experienced debaters.
The judges of this event were
Messrs. W. I. Briggs, W. B. Farris
and Pr. E, 11. S. McLean. They
gave judgn "nt in favor of the affirm- i
ative. It was plainly to be seen
In.in the start that tie- .wis viewed
the matter more seriously than the
boys a.1.1 that a national question
seich as this r mid not be con.bated
with light weight arguments,
A beautifully rendi . piano solo
My  Mr.  W.  Llgl ' gave     grent
delight to all pn -> nt
Sergeant Wells, whi was In the
i Ity, w,,s !,'.■•■-> nt at tl ■• ting for
■ v minutes .n.i sj. M..- -,, ti.f club
sh'.rtly un the mattei ■:' Bending
fi od i' '1 • - mforU I • , • -■ mere
of war. nnd how     tbis . >     was
illy    ne eoserv  with  thi      ort   lor
the boys in the tn
Miss [rene Dunlop ery sweet •
ly   "tie   ,,f   tlie   n.-w.-r   ,\..:
Refreshmi nt- «,-:,- -•■-,■,;. and Iat er
the boys and gli Is i red a ihorl
dance     pn ■ ram,    n en the  pleasant
evening   .v.-        ni ', . ll .:        ■. II b       three
hearty     cheers     and  a : lei i  ■■ i
tdian Club,    and the High school
veil.
Mrs. H. Burridge,     Mrs. B,  R, Atkins,     Mrs. J. B. Mackenzie, Mrs. P. | trrr—tttt—!	
Parker,     Mrs.  Stewurt,  Mrs.  Austin,] is now     ready to be   dispatched, but
1 pair socks each. (there is a short,.: f the ever     nec-
From    auxiliary, West    Demars,  10 essary socks to make up the comple
Would it be too     much to ask
Trail    poultryn I ;ht   in   eight
carloads "f  train feed in .
There are almost   • 10 nam'- on tb.-
voters list in tin   Green* iod riding.
I,
Four     Rob
have    .,''
shirts. I ment	
Mrs.  W.  Armstrong, I pair pyjamas  our      workers    to put  forth  a sjiecial   upon   which   te.   livi    :>.  I    '.
(voluntary sewing). | effort  during tbe next two     weeks to   Hon.- Kong ,,:,
Mrs.  .1. C.  English rut     out     251make     un     the shortage.   Ths shin-
in,       who
sulficiei ■    ...alt'.
left    tor
, ment   is   destined   as   an   I'/'Ster      gift
shirts. > ■	
Two    donations  were received of $1  from the local  Red  (Moss sort  ety to
rach from Mrs. F. Cochrane and Miss  the boys ..verse s
Gee.   For     both    these    kind remem-'    The     lOOlety    wish t.. make known,
brances thp local Red Cross expresses the following alteration in regard to
Cranbroo i Farmers' Institute Is
asking the CP im t. .-■■' busy put■
ting th.- fences and cattle guards in
shape along thi- line ai fai as Wardner.
i
its appreciation.
Mrs. J. Direm   donated
bandage ootton for surgical and bos-1 Also thai   til
the knitting     of socks.   For sunvmcr K;isll,     counCi]     ear,  borrow   I
40     yards; wear    the leg t,. be  10  inches     long, fr,,m  t)ir,  (,ank  providing   It   gives  alt
^°''kp rnw S|,n'   '" '" the  I'M   -                well as all taxes iu
pltal  Supplies,    The thanks of the so-  have  cotton  knitted  ir.  the heel      and ,,,.                             ,v.
Ilety are     due to her.    Another  wei- toe.   This     In      order to  make  tbem
come addition to    the    Red    cross more durable.   Cotton can Me had "ii
funds     hns    been    given by Mrs. A.|appllcatlbn from  the yarn committee Australian Tom    , Greenwood Chin-
aiises    to
1 "iei a   ta-
Blackberg.   This consists  of a      bicycle,     whicli   will  be disposed of in a
'Manner to he decided at a later dato
A shipment    of Red Cross supplies
or any  Wednesday  afternoon al
Y.M.C.A.
the ' se laundrj n . .it tbe 'no
checkee no washee' game and gone to
HANNAH BLAOKliOOK,     [work .en the
Secretary.  Midway.
.P.R. fiction crew    at rAGE TWO
THE MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
SATURDAY, APRIL 16, 19W.
fc
Zhc flfcaiUlbevalb
Published every Saturday at
REVBLSTOKE, B. C
cTW ail-Herald Publishing-
Company, Limited
F.   E.  GIGOT,  Manager and    Editor
SATURDAY, APRIL 1-5, 1916.
NO ALUM
ft^ARE PLAINLY ^Lf
V PRINTED ON THE.
l&EWHITtST.llGrtlS
OPPOSITION MEMBERS HAVE EASY
TIME
The public is tre ited to a daily
complaint about the overworked
opposition members at Vn toria.
One would suppose tbat the government is introducing legislation for
the express purpose of overworking
Mr. Brewster. Mr. Macdonald, Mr.
Parker Williams and Mr. Plant.
These members seem disposed to
etrike for shorter hours or higher
pay, or both. As a matter of fact
the Opposition members have easier
time? than the ministers. The)'
have every forenoon and all the
half-day to investigate, They have
do department to manage, no Government legislation to prepare, no
■delegations to meet, and are not
responsible for the business of the
Legislature. No one is hurrying
them. They are offered all the time
and opportunity tbey want. Why
then should we htve all tbis whining and complaining? If these
members can discover graft that
has been concealed for want of a
critic they will have so much vindication. If ihey fail, perhaps they
will have tbe grace to confess either
that tbey were mistaken or that
they are incompetent. Rut in thej
meantime it is not worth while to
eend out the story tbat tbey are
weary and that tbeir brain is overwrought.  '
THE AGRICULTURAL CREDITS ACT
British  Columbia is the flrst  Canadian jir..vinit  to embark on the business of acting  as    intermediary     between     the    farmer who needs money
ior the development    of his property
and the   money     lender,     says     the
Winnipeg    Free     PreM.   It  has b
rowed .M''1."' '   under the new   \gt\
cultural  Crnlits  Act,    at     &.63     per
cent.,    and     expects to ree-loan t. .-
rr.oney under the   NM-w     v.-
tern,     whu t. bas been adapted
conditions ol thi  Pacini province    at
an    advance   • i    I pei cent     V i it-
patch fn m Victoria     say-  that
expectt.l     that
some six ..r    sevi o
will be loaned to l.arn ers  it
tbe terms
Nothing
the Fi 	
vine
to   follow    tin
BAKINO
i, --^^h mWm^t'l
Silver     topped 60 cents last  week,, furnace    will be added in due course,
and     then fell off a trifle being back  as room has been left for a third.
again this week. | .	
  So often have enlargements been de-
Thc Echo, near Silverton, is report- cided on at the Consolidated smelter,
ed closed, the eight men working on after a new building is started, that
the projjerty not getting the advance leaving a structure so that it may
received by miners at other proper- be added to readily, is not now unties in the vicinity. The men quit common,
work. | 	
Work at the Consolidated's No. 1
and Highland Mines, at Ainsworth,
has been discontinued for the present
At the latter only development was
carried on.
| Standard Silver Lead, of Silverton
is once more ehiiijiing normally to
the Trail Smelter, last week sending
down 161 tons of ore running around
$100 per ton.
TOMORROWS SERVICES
I	
St. Francis church, McKenzie Ave.
tnd Fifth street, Pastor, Rev. J. C.
MacKenzie. Sunday services:— Low
Mass at 8 a.m. and High Mass at
10:30 a.m. every Sunday. Sunday
school for the children at '2:30 p.m.,
Penediction and Rosary at 7:30 p.m.,
Confessions Saturday 4 to 6 and 7:30
to 9 p.m. and Sunday morning 7:30
to 8. Weeks days:—Mass every morning at 7 o'clock. Confessions before
Mass. First Fridays —Mass at 8 a.
m.. Benediction and Rosary at 7:30
p. m.
The average price for copper for
the first quarter of 1916 will be above
25 cents the pound, as compared with
an average of i-4 cents for the corresponding quarter of 1916.
Newton W. Emmons, of Vancouver,
and well known in the Kootenays, is
advocating a customs zinc refinery in
B. C. He says, though it requires
25,00(1 tons of ore to make a refinery
successful, that the ore la in the province and would be forthcoming if
the refinery was here.
Steady progress was being made
with the construction dt the sulphuric
acid department of the Trail Bmelter
—and two or three months or leBs
should see the plant turning out the
product intended. Meanwhile, the
company is buying its sulphuric acid
to operate the refineries.
Note. \m the Nine.
Mike Murphy has a promising claim
near Ainsworth, and situated right at
the water's edge, ore from which is
said to assay 63 per cent, lead and
7 ounces In silver. Samples of the
ore are on exhibition at the oflice ol
the Kaslo Mining, Realty & investment Co.
Northport smelter, which blew in
one furnace on March ,7th, has just
placed a second one ir. commission,
giving treatment capacity of 500 tons
of    lead ore daily.   Probably another
RUN-DOWN WOMAN
Made Strong By Our Vinol
Fort Edward, N. Y.—" I was in a rundown, nervous and weak condition, so I
could not do the housework for my little
family of three. I had taken cod liver
oil emulsions and other remedies without benefit A friend told me about
Vinol. 1 tried it and it soon built up my
Btrength and made me a well woman so
I now do all of my housework."—Mrs.
Elmer Glidden.
We guarantee Vinol. our delicious cod
liver and iron tonic, for all run-down,
weak and debilitated conditions.
W. Bews, Druggist,  Revelstoke, B. C.
A resumption of activity on the
Alps-Alturas, as soon as the snow is
sufficiently i;one, is looked for.
A.  J. Becker, who is working     the
Anex,  near New Denver,  reports   the
outlook ,.n that property as being en-
i
couraging.
There has been a considerable exodus of miners lately from the Ains-
worth and Slocan districts to the
Coeur d'Alcnes and Butte, the higher
scale now being paid across the line
proving a strong inducement to the
men.
CITY TRANSFER CO.
Baggage Transferred
Distributing Agents and Storage
GENERAL   DRAYING
FURNITURE   AND    PIANO    MOVING   A   SPECIALITY
Phone 46-276        Night Phone 346
CURTIS   &   SWITZER
Messrs. Rady and Merriweather, of
Gerrard, who have beta develoi inj
the Fidelity near tbat camp, are re-
ported to have some five tons ol ire
Backed at the niim., the ore having
been takei . tl li the course .>f devel-
ent.
talk in Three   Forks
this     spring   ol a wagon road beinir
orth fi.rk  ol carpenter creek during the season.  It   is
de road is    all
even that
..ion to the
ere
■One of the best Investments you can make thiB winter is to
Buy a Pair of Skis
and build up your health.
We have them in Ash, Hiekory   and Pine.   Call and look   them
Vie also cai.-y complete stock of MEN'S WEAR for city, mountains,  mine or bush.
FCRS BOUGHT at highest market prices.
F.  B. WELLS
Lower Town
REVELS TOKE
/■
reduction andThrift
British
1
...
leas ■
-
-
•
and t
ti
; ■
j     FROV, Till.
SANCTUMS
i   -
-
'
- ■
-
lag
\ i.-i |
i
tber tha
am.
■
plei
Chli Mr. Hami
ed    fi
Tl • Id   Bricki
by  Johi   H
i..- -    ■    ■
ber fi
M
as
.'.;.                    ur first  bun-
to produi.   ..11
III!,.     11.  ||e   i    •
'     Me|t
■
/       U raster
AI'', I I:"
t'i   •  the *■-.-
Wl . -. i        ■■:■
Tht    .    ■     rt bli
"Let   •■ ■       t thej   rill,"     • th
■"Lit     ■       •
In a dingj, col corner,
But I'm fT'lnr to advwtiat.".
THE CALL OF EMPIRE COMES AGAIN IN 1916
TO CANADIAN FARMERS. DAIRYMEN  FRUTE GROWERS, GARDENERS
WHAT IS NEEDED ?  mrae in particular
WHI .! . OATS, ll \ ..
m i i    PORK, BACON,
< 111 i si . I COS,  I',' ITER, POI I I in
CANNI I) IKMI .. Ii'i ll   .IWIS,
■ GAR, MOM V, WOOI     II \\  I I It It F.,
lil  WS,   PKA.1,   l»KM I)   \ I '.I   I Mil I S
H r must feed OUTSetves, feed mir loldiers, nnd help feed Ihe Allies.    The ne<'d is greater in
1916 than it was in (915.     The difficulties are greater, the task is heavier, the
need is more urgent, the call to patriotism is louder    therefore he
thrifty and produce to the limit.
"THF.   AfiRIGULTURAL   WAR   BOOK   FOR   1910" i* „„•,  „, ih<   ,.,. .     To be bad fiom
The I'lililii'iilinnn Mrimrh, Department "i   .gricullufe, Ottawa.
THE   GOVERNMENT   OF   CANADA 2
THE   DEPAr?TM.lNT   OF  AGRICULTURE THE   DEPARTMENT  OF   FINANCE
&unammTBi__ri_mmmmtainimmm^
PAID-UP CAPITAL. $7,000,000
KRSHRVB FUND, $7.1X10,000
Imperial Bank
OF CANADA
PH.*   Howlinil,   I'l.e-lill'M.
l'KlllllliKll.-c!    1875.
B. Hay. Gtaeral M.i_tn.
Drafts, Money Orders and Letters of Credit issued
available throughout the world.
Dealers in Foreign and Domestic Exchange.
Dealers in Government and Municipal Securities.
Savings Department at each Branch.
Interest credited half-yearly at current rates.
General Banking Business transacted. a
REVELSTOKE   BRANCH:    NIC KENZIE AND  FIRST STS.
a. b. McCleneghan. manager
■MlMlHg.ffl.Mffl.MfflMM.-flfflM-VaM
Sport Coats for Ladies
A shipment of the very newest Spring
Coats.   Prices from  	
 __  $10 00 to 15.00
Ladies and Children's Middy Waists
These   Waists  are  made  of  the   best
quality Drill in   plain   white  and   with
navy, saxe and red collars.   Prices	
 90c, $1-00 and 1.25
New Curtain Muslins
The very newest patterns and the best
quality curtain muslins, prices 20c & 25c
A nice curtain muslin with fancy colored
borders.   Special price 15c
cTVIILLINERY
Our Millinery department is at its best.
We are showing all the latest styles and
the prices are moderate.
Fred Young & Co,
What's in a Name?
Well, It juat depends. Wbec you hear ot Hobson's Bread
you naturally (eel hungry. Tbe crisp brown exterior and
tbe appetising white Inside are both signs of tbe good
flour we use and the care we take to bake lt Just right.
Try lt for yourself—we do not fear the result.
Phone 41
HOBSON'S
Box 734
Union Hotel
A. P. LKVI.SQUE, Proprietor \
FUtST STREET,   KEVELSTOKE, B. C,
Delicious Vegetables, &c, fresh from own Ranch
O R I P M T A I      Suitab|y furnished with the
\»S I 11 L_-1 N   I r\ La   choicest the market affords.
HOTEL
«/. Albert Stone, Proprietor
Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars. Rates $1 a day.
Monthly rates.
Jack Laughton, Proprietor First Street, Revelstoke, B. C
WINDSOR HOTEL
EUROPEAN PLAN
QOOD accommodation REASONABLE RATES
OAFB IN CONNECTION
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co., Ltd.
Wholesale Dealers
Direct Importers
Our Goods are GOOD
Our Prices logical and within reason
See us before placing your orders SATURDAY, APRIL 15, 1916.
THE   MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
PAGE   THRE1
WESTERN EEOAT
By R. T. LOWERY
A copper refinery Is being built at
Trail.
Never hit a cripple. Try a blind
man.
Knocking your own town hurts
your own pocket.
Fishing through the ice for trout'is
prohibited in B. C.
j. A. Maguire of Calgary will
build a sawmill near Golden.
At Port Hill over 100 men are employed at the Continental mine.
After the war silver may be remon-
etized.   Then watch Kootenay'grow.
It will take about $18,000 to run
the public schools ot Fernie this .year
Trail has a Hoir.e Guard of over SO
members.   Drill ocours twice a week.
For two months this winter navigation at Peotlcton was closed by the
ice.
Mrs. Newsome is now in charge of
the bake View hotel at Kelowna.
' This month, Walter Blanchtield was
found dead in a cabin at Vernon.
More water is needed in the Okanagan, but the whisky is still plentiful.
A. E. Watts recently shipped a carload of cattle from Cranbrook to Ontario.
A hen in North Vancouver recently
laid an egg that weighed five ounces.
It is stated that since the war the
population of B.  C. has decreased by
109,000.
The value of the copper produced in
the l'nited States last year was
$236,000,000.
At Mission City, Sid Wilson's barber shop was recently robbed of Sail
in gold watch fobs.
It. us about time ennui was killing
thos° sailors, on thc German Bhlps in
the Kiel canal.
T. T. Gairns was fined $1 in Duncan, for selling bibles in that town
without a license.
Early this month, James Buns of
Fort Fraser, was found dead on the
road near Vamlerhoctf.
^-F FOR THE Jl KIDNEYS
Why They're Bought
"I can certainly say tbe Gin Tills
have done a lot of good for me.
Some four years ago I could not walk
up stairs, my feet and ankles were so
swollen, but I took three boxes of Gin
Pills and the trouble has never returned.
My mother, S. years of age, is taking
them and feels fine.
MRS. J.B. SALSBURY,
Camden Bast."
C.TN PILLS are joe. a box, or 6 boxes
for f 2.50 at all druggists. Sample sent
free if requested. 20
National Drug & Chemical Co. of
Canada, Limited, Toronto.
General Charles Warren thinkB that
] Montana will produce $100,000,000 In
1 minerals this year.
! When boiling fish add a few hrops
of vinegar to the water. It makes
the fish firm and white.
Since the war broke out in Europe,
the Allies have bought 1,350,000 horses in the United States.
Jack Thomas and Duncan Campbell
have found some molybdenite ore on
the Ashonlu river in the Similkameen
I
This  month several carloads of  onions    and apples were shipped    from
Summerland   to   Edmonton,   Vancouver and Brandon.
At Steelhead this month a cougar
was seen chasing a mule. The mule
should make a kick about such rude
proceedings.
j
Sam Mighton is opening a modern
cigar store in Trail. Years ago he
made a fortune out of a cigar store
in Cranbrook.
The demand fur postage stamps in
Kaslo is very heavy. So many people in that town are kept busy sending orders east for goods.
In order to be saleable molybdenite ores must be concentrated up to
about 90 per cent, molybdenite, such
a product is now worth $2,500 a ton.
It is 20 years ago this week, since
Si Johns, Jim Ward, Jack Delaney,
Tough Nut Jack and the writer drove
the Indians out of New Denver.
Alvin Page is raising skunks on his
farm at Curlew. These animals are
easily r ised, and theii hides are
worth $2.5». Their odor however, is
a drug on the market.
Since Portland went dry tbe 11.ilk-
men report a great increase in their
sales of sweet and buttermilk, lf the
cows should go dry it would create a
.treat howl in that city.
Harry Matheson nas enlisted as a
private in the 192nd battalion. At
one time he ran a paper at Silverton :
with his brother Rod. He also estab-I
lished the first paper at Blairmore.
'Jf late years he has run a fruit
ranch at Sentinel.
The Slocan Record said, a short
time before it climbed the shaft that
R0 per cent, of the men working in
the mines of the Slocan were aliens
As so many Uritish subjects are now-
needed for the war, perhaps no other
kind of labor is obtainable. Men cannot tight and work in the mines at
the same time.
NOTICE
All advertisements must be
handed in to the Mail-Herald
office by Thursday nights to
ensure insertion in Saturday's
paper.
AXIOMS. RE  ADVERTISING.
Tbe following sayings re advertising have been acknowledged axioms
or facts. You cannot deny them. Experience, observation and. experiment
have removed them from the doubtful class to certain.
1. A business r.ot worth advertising is not worth having.
I    2.   A dollar judiciously spent in advertising will always double itself.
2. No man ever went broke by advertising,     but    there are thousands
■ who go into bankruptcy annually because they don't advertise.
4. The suburban merchant who
blames his neighbors for going into
the city is himself responsible for the
exodus.
5. It is a pity that the non-advertising merchant cannot see the fact
that he is paying the .bills of his advertising competitor.
ti. "It costs money to advertise,"
says the slow coach merchant, but
he forgets that lt costs more to run
a business without advertising.
Mrs.  Soles of Golden has five sons
tn overseas service.
Miners     at Ainsworth are on strike
for higher wages.
The     sleighing   season    ended    at
Rossland on March 19th.
Silver took another rise last   week,
going over 00 cents.
WEAK, SORE LUNGS
Restored To Health By Vinol
Camden, N.J. —"1 had a deep seated
cough, was run-down, and my lungs were
weak .md sore. I had tried everything
suggested without help. One evening 1 read about Vinol and decided
to try it- Soon I noticed an improvement I kept on taking it and today 1
am a well man. The soreness is all
gone from my lungs, 1 do not have any
cough and have gained fifteen pounds."
— Frank Hillman.
We  guarantee   Vinol   for  chronic
coughs, colds and bronchitis and for all
weak, run-down conditions.
W. Bews,  Druggist,  Revelstoke, B. C.
BUY AT HOME.
You  don't  plant   "ats  upon  a  hill
A hundred miles away
And somewhere else your     corn     to
drill
You  know  would never pay.
Vou plant at home to get the yield
Whatever crops are grown,
For planting in some otber field
Will never help your own.
And  it's the same with dollars,
For  dollars  t'".   are  seed,
The cash today you send  away
Tomorrow you will need.
Don't send your cash afar to roam
But, wis. r, learn to bow;
Just plant your dollar here at home
And watch your dollars grow.
f.ii^^iv_?&
C. B. HUME & CO., LTD.
[
Family Shoe
Outfitters
Revelstoke Departmental Stores
Wt *i-n to give maximum
wear At minimum price
DRY   GOODS   DEPARTMENT
NEW GINGHAMS AND PRINTS
—in stock. These are becoming
scarce goods owing to tbe cutting
off of the dye supply. We have u
good stock of these, and at old
prices. Real old-country goods at
per   yatd  15c
A SPECIAL IN LADIES WHITE
WEAR — Gowns, Corset Covers,
Drawers and Combinations, pure
snowy white goods. A nice lot
to choose from at, each garmllnt,
 90c
New shipment ol GOSBARD CORSETS. Sinece the big reduction
in the prices we have been selling
these in great quantities. You can
now purcbaflc Made in Canada
GoHsards   at        2.50 to |5.00
.."in. CORDUROY, all colors nnd
white. Notice the width, very-
heavy deep cord,  at per yard, S5c
NEW PTJ881 WILLOW TAFFET-
TA. A good width ard good colours, fine soft weave, just what
is     being     used     tbis season for
suits    and dresses.     Per yard 	
 „ $1._0
CURTAIN sr HI MS in voiles and
Marqulsettee. Colors: Cream,
White, Ecru ard Paris shades.
S€ln. wide, conrse mesh, silk finish. Just what is wanted this
Spring,    Per yard 2uc
MEN'S FURNISHING AND SHOE DEPARTMENT
Boys' Clothing for Real Boys
Our object has been lor the coming season to supply Revelstoke
boys with clothing that is up-to-
the-minute in style and workmanship and that will stand the
strain ol hard wear. We leel that
we have   accomplished     this     at
very     moderate    prices, when we
put    in stock a full line of     the
famous     "Lion     Brand" clothing
for    boys.   Our sizes run from 24
to   34  in both plain and    Norfolk
styles.
Prices run from 55.00 to $9.50
BOYS BLOUSES
that fit,  wear and hold their colour.
Prices 90c. to $1.25 each.
Made by the famous W. G. & R.
firm, which is a guarantee (jf
workmanship and materials.
We have them now in blue stripes, pure white and black sateen.
GROCERY  AND   CROCKERY  DEPARTMENT
CANADIAN  MADE MARMALADE
Try a jar of Express at Mc. or
a tin of King Beach at 75c.
Head and Leal Lettuce, Cauliflower, Celery, Radishes, green
Onions and Parsley.
TRY OUR LARGE PRUNES,
WHITE FIGS AND AFRICOTS-
THEV ARE DELICIOUS.
PANCAKE AND SYRUP SEASON
Self RlBinu* Buckwheat Flour in
packages.
Rogers Pure Sugar Syrup, 2, 5,
10 and 20 pound tins.
Pride of Canada Pure Maple
Syrup, quarts and half gallon
tins.
Crown Brand Corn Syrup, 2 aud
5 pound tins.
Lyle's English Syrup, 2 pound
tins.
Maple Flavored Syrup in quarts
J and 1 gallon tins.
Premium Ham, D. minion Ham,
Premium Breakfast Bacon, Domii--
ion Breakfast Bacon, Pea Meal
Back Bacon, Back Bacon and
Cooked Ham.
HEAR!   HERE
IN
ST. JOHNS  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
c>4 Series of
Special Services
Are being   held from
Sunday, April 23 to Wednesday, May 10
Kertices on Sunday,  II   ii.tn. and   7.3o p.m.    Week Elijah..*, excepl Saturday, 7.j$
The Rev, IM A. Robinson, 11, A. of Toronto, Secretary of
Kvnngellnin for the Pi*egbylerian Church In Canada, i* to be
the speaker, nnd Mr. W. R. Andrew, of Glasgow. tbe •■) list
A WELCOME IS EXTENDED TO ALL
SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING REGULATIONS.
Coal mining rights of the Dominion:
in     Manitoba,  Saskatchewan and Al !
berta, thc Yukon territory, the North \
West territories and in a portion    of
tbe     province     of British Columbia, j
may be leased for a term of twenty-
one     years    at    an    annual     rental
of    Jl an acre.   Not more than   2,560
acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be
made by the applicant in person lithe Agent or Sub-Agent of the district in which the rights applied for
are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must
divisions of sections, and in unsur-
be described by sections, or legal sub-
veyed territory the tract applied for
shall be staked out by the applicant
himself.
Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be
refunded if the rights applied for are
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the
rate c*f five cents per ton.
The person opcrntine tbc mire shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of
merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon. If the coal mining
riL-lits are not being operated, such returns should bc furnished at least
once a year.
The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may
be permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of
the mine at the rate of $10.00 an acre
For full information application
should be made to thc secretary of
the department of the Interior, jptta-
wa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent of
Dominion Lands.
W. W. CORY,
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N.B.—Unauthorised publication of
this advertisement will not be paid
for.
animation centres of the Civil Service Commission in May, 1916, successful candidates joining the college on
or about the 1st August. Applications lor entry will be received up to
the 15th April by the Secretary, Civil Service Commission, Ottawa, from
whom blank entry forms can now be
obtained.
Candidates for the examination In
May next must be between the ages
of fourteen and sixteen on the 1st of
July, 1916.
Further details can be obtained on
application to the undersigned.
G. J. DESBARATS
Deputy Minister of the Naval Service
Department c* the Naval Service, Ottawa, January 10th, 1916.
Unauthorised publication of thiB   advertisement  will  not be paid for.—
90793.
WATER NOTICE
Diversion and Use.
Take notice that Allan Kellay,
whose address is Revelstoke, B. C,
will apply for a licence to take and
1 use 60 gallons per minute of water
out of Dewey Creek, which flows
north west aud sinks into land tiled
on by applicant.
|    The water will be diverted from the
stream at a point about tbe base   of
, the     mountain    and will be used lor
domestic and  irrigatian purposes up-
I e en     tbe land described as L.  G. 12,
j Section     10,  Township  24,  R2 W.  of
Cth M.
notice     was posted on     the
on    tbe 29th day of March,
GOLD RANGE LODOB, No. te    |
KNIGHTS  OF  PYTHIAS
Meets  every    Wednesday  evening
at    8  o'clock,    in  Selkirk Bnll.
Visiting    brothers    cordially t«-
rlted.    W. POTTRUFF, C. C.
R. GORDON, K of R. 8.
mmmV _Bk -1
ROYAL NAVAL COLLEGE OF
CANADA
The next examination lor the entry
of naval cadets will bo held at the ex-
There's a Difference
To kecj) your piano in proper
shape you should employ a man
with years of valuable experience
;,ml wbo is proud of a good job
when completed. Pianos kept at
rtandard intern'-tional pitch, and
well cleaned with a piano vacuum
cleaner, getting tbe dirt when a
iloth or brush is useb.ss.
The Largest Piano Tuning
Business in the West
I got this by giving satisfaction
with years of factory and otber
experience. It Is with me a matter
of business conscience to havc every instrument at its best, in fine
aplon and tone. Rogulating as well
as tuning, and no extra charge for
slight repairs. NOT A CHEAP
MAN, who will take anything to
get a job. Such men know their
value, and I nm mistaken if this is
nny consideration for a good instrument, triicncss and beauty of
tone expected.
Strongly endorsed by Heintzman
ft Co., Morris ft Knrn, Gourlny
Plgno Co., Dominion Piano Co.,
Newcombe ft Co., Gerhard Hcintz
mann House, Vancouver, B. C,
Prof. J. D. A. Tripp, Vancouver
nnd others.
JILVIW E. PERKIMS
Will be at the King Edward hotel
Revelstoke, early in May. Orders to
be lelt with the Howson Furniture
House.
I    This
I ground
1916.
A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to     the
S   Water Act. l'JH," will be filed in the
' office of the Water Recorder at Revel-'
stoke.
Objections to the application may
be tiled with the said Water Recorder
or with the Comptroller of Water
Rights, Parliament Buildings. Victoria, B. CM, within thirty days alter the
first appenrar.ee of this notice in a
local newspaper.
Description of  the  territory   within
which     its powers in respect of     tho
undertaking     are     to    be exercised : '
Bench Land.
ALLAN KELLAY, Applicant
J    The date of the first publication of'
this notice is April 1, 1916.
KOOTENAY  LODUB,  No.  Ut.
A. F. nut A. M.
Regular Meetings are beld la
New Masonic Hall on the Fovtk
Monday ia sack mouth at I p.m.
Visiting brethren are cordially
welcome.
0. R. SKENE, W.  M.
ROBT.  GORDON,   feereUry
SELKIRK LODUB No. IJ
I. 0. O. F.
Meets every Thursday evening la
Selkirk Hall at 8 o'clock. Visiting brethern cordially  Invited.
JAMES M. r;r>BLB, N. G.
JAMES MATHIE.  Secretary.
Revelstoke Ix>dge
N'.,. 1086
I.iiY \l. ORDER
OP MOORE
.Mee;n  every  second
and lo nth Tuesday
in    Smythe's     Hull.
Visiting Brethren are cordially invited.       ALLAN K. FYFE, Die.
II. L II.U'N.Sec.
GOOD POLICY
It's good policy to think of l he future
It'sstill better policy to provide against
the misfortunes it may have In store
for you. The surest way of protecting
voui self and family is a
LIFE INSURANCE POLICY
with a reliable company. The high
financial standing and long businesf
career of the Kootenay Agencies
makes it absolutely trustworthy.
Your time mav be near at hand
Don't delay.   Take out a policy now.
KOOTENAY AGENCIES. Ltd.
A. E. Kincaid. Manager.
E. G. Burridge d Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
We specialize in
Metallic Ceilings. Corrugated Roofing, Furnace Work and up-
to-date Plumbing
Work
Work Shop -( onnatight Ave.
REVELSTOKE       .       .    R.C
REVELSTOKE NURSERIES
CUT FLOWERS  & PLANTS
Phone 066
DR   T.   HEARD
jENTIST
OVER     IMPERIAL     BANK PAGE FOUR
THE  MAIL-HERALD.   REVELSTOKE
SATURDAY, APRIL 15, 1916.
BRIEF LOCAL NEWS
J. P. Forde, of Nelson, spent Monday in Revelstoke.
H. W. Knight, of Vernon, registered at the King Edward hotel on Monday.
Watch for the sign of the Maple
Leaf early in Mav.
On September Iti Ontario hotels will
have their licenses .suspended until the
-same dati in IMS.
.Mi. and Mrs. WM Hews returned on
Sunday fiom Sp ikane, where they
were attending the con ven I ion of the
repi esentatives of the Curtis Publishing Co.
The Tapping  block lias been  leased
to \V. Parry, who is opening up a
sec.ind-l. .ml furniture store. Mr.
Parry will also have a stock of new
Furniture.
A number ol the 72nd Seaforth
Highlanders are renewing acquaintances in the city. They arc Pvte. .1.
Canpbt'll, Geo. Bell, J. Duncan, (I.
Ashton, A. Macdonald anil J. Wilson.
Revelstoke Chapter NM.. IM O I. S.,
are giving an "Al Home" in the Mas-
onic Tempi" on April 20,
The report that Walter Pavey had
been killed in action at Festuberl is
e.videntl) incoriect. Friends have received a letter from him in which he
states h" is recovering 'rom serious
wounds.
About seventy tive of tbe citizens
of Arrowhead gathered at the residence of Mr, and Mis. W. .1. Light-
burne, Thursday evening, April ll to
do honor to Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Mc-
Kecknieand Mrs. Hall, who are leaving to take uji residence in Nelson.
The guest of honor was beautifully
gowned in Alice blue brocade. Mrs.
A. ES. Kincaid of Revelstoke, niece of
Mr. McKecknie, was charming in
Alice blue silk. Alter a very pleasant
evening of progressive whist, lhe par.
ty sat dowu to a most dainty luncheon. The rest ot tlie evening was
spent in music, abd speeches testifying to tbe_hlgh esteem in which .Mr.
and Mr-. McKecknie are held I.y their
fellow citizens. The hostess, Mrs.
Lightburue, was assisted by Mis. ti.
W. Benedict. Mrs, GitlSOIl and Mi>s
Fiance- Benedict. Tlie good wishes
of a host of 11 ionds will follow the departing ones to their new homes.
Mrs. F. Fraser will give a tea at
her home on Saturday afternoon,
April 29, undei tbe auspices of the
Altar Society of St. Francis {church.
The Canadian Olub is arranging a
shipmenl of socks to the Revelstoke
hoys in France. Anyone who can furnish the names of hoys from here and
serving in the following battalions:
7th, 10th, 15th. lOtli, are asked to do
so at once, giving battalion and number and all oilier information possible.
Full particulars mav be sent to either
Mrs. S 6, Robbins or Mrs. J, I). Sibbald, who arc tin' committee In charge
of this work.
The funeral took place last week of
.Joseph H. Allen, of Revelstoke, from
the family residence 112. First St., W.
The I lie .Mr. Allen was seventy-two
years of age and had r.isi.lcd in Revelstoke for the past t years. He was
horn in Bl'iltltford, England, and
lived in Alberta lor many veins. He
leaves a wile, .Mrs. Cora li. Allen, six
sons, Leland J , Clarence Gi, Stanley
1) , Floyd M.. Alberto, of Kevelstoke,
Wcsilev L., of Spokane, and tbipe
daughters, Sarah May and Nellie V.
of RevelstoKe, and .Mrs. Leo Green-
way, of Bellinghimi, Wu.sh.
MOTHER  OF  EELS   DELICIOUS
R. Behrendt, ladies tailor for Cressman & Co., has returned for tbe
spring trade. Ladies have your suits
made early.
Ladies, Attention—You can rent a
Vacuum Cleaner by the day from the
Sturdy Hardware Co.
Gait Coal for sale.  Sibbald & Son.
The Ladies Aid of the Methodist
Church will serve an Egg Supper in
the Scandinavian Hall on Thursday,
April 20th, from 5.30 until 7.30. Adults 35c, children under 12 years 2oc.
You can get money for old rubbers
if you brine: them to the Second
Hand Store next to the Uniou Clothing Store.
Probably not many people would
care to experiment personally to test
the edibility of doubtful food products, yet this is just what the staff of
the biological station at St. Andrews
N.B., have been doing. For the past
two or three seasons they have been
trying on their mess tables various
kinds of fish that ordinarily are
thrown away, and in several cases
have found them delicious..
For instance, there is a peculiar
greenish eel-like creature which, because it brings forth its young alive,
has received thc name, "niother-of-
eels." A large specimen may weigh a
couple of j)>Hinds. The biological staff
found that it was white-fleshed and of
splendid flavor und declared it to be
one of the best fish they bad had on
the table. There ure great ijuantities
of mother-of-eels along the Atlantic
coast, yet it is a fish the food value
of which has not been realised at all
Another fish, which is not being utilized in Canada, though, minus the
head it has found its way into thc
fastidious British market, is the woW
fish or sea-cat. Probably its ugliness
predjudices people against it. Yet
those who have eaten it say that it
has a very superior flavour, having
perfectly white flesh, whiter than halibut, flaky and delicious. Wolf-fisu
vary from 15 to 20 pounds in weight.
Great quantities of them are caught
in the Maritime provinces and simply
thrown away, being considered as absolutely of no value.
The angler or goose-fish, another
very ugly fish, which sometimes attains four or five feet in length, is in
the same category. The tail portion,
which is solid flesh, is very good
Minus the head, it also has been placid in recent years on the London
market. It brings a good price and
is regarded as an excellent fish.
-£g-£K25^
M>limto-mHmmm*mmto,
SUPPLY
OF COCOA TO  NEUTRAL
COUNTRIES
GET THE HABIT.—Place your fire
nnd accident insurance with Chas. M.
Field, who represents only old and
reliable companies.
There-s  comfort  in   cooking
Coursier's Coal.
Eb.ctri? Vacuum Cleaner for rent
by the day. Apply to Sturdy Hardware Co.
Rev.   Father  McLaughlin,  C.S.S.R.
has been   preaching a mission at St
Francis church this week.   An invita-' BEST.
tion is extended to all to attend t ne
services.   The     missiOEl willc lose
morrow     night    at  7'30.   Father
K"iizie is     a     noted     Hedemptun -t'
preacher     from Tor ,nto and  will remain lor Holy  Week and couduct the'
Holy     Week services.   Palais will   is
distributee! at the High Mass touior-,
row I 'iiunication  of  the  local   chapter
j the     Ordei   e,f  the   Eastei a
■
BANKHEAD  BRIQUETTES BUR.N
ERT.
I no
,. Entertain O.E.S.
Representatives
In view of the statements made in
parliament and in the press with reference to the export of cocoa to Holland, Denmark and Scandinavia, several of the larger cocoa firms in this
country are hasteninq to disclaim responsibility for tbe > large figures
with I quoted. Cocoa exjiorts in 1W6 have
| been given as 34,520,987 pounds. The
view, of those engaged In the Industry is that a large proportion of
this is raw cocoa, a commodity seldom, if ever, exported by the firms
whose names the public usually associate with the cocoa trade. The
large exporters it was pointed 'out
to the jiress association's representative, are known to the government,
s-ince a license has to be obtained be-
fore the  .- is can be shipped to the
continent.     tt is also easy for those
in touch  with the market to identify
On Tuesday  evening  a special com-  thoBe  *h ■'-  ;°r eIPort'
ol
.Nl. ssrs.   J,   3.   rM.    .   -mis    Limited
. the w>- ' Arm,  ■■■   I
_
I follows,
'held at the lodg re  to  welcome
£    87
Try if Pure 'Cocoa*
NO need to ask if you want your little girl to
be bonny, plump and rosy-cheeked. Of
course you do! Yet little folks'appetites
are "finicky'"' and sometimes turn from ordinary
foods. That is just the time to use FRY'S Pure
Cocoa. It makes a delicous food beverage that
no child can resist and its rich nourishment is
absorbed by the little body as eagerly as the
flowers drink in the spring rains. All good
grocers sell it, but, of course, remember
"Nothing will do but FRY'S"
■. "uTiiWiiiMnTWiiiJi ijni^riiLjui?"."""' TTjmi'^i1'! ■■M^tiifciM■ "^'^^w ■tniriPijL.<e>*'Mifr'"' 'n^'eB"11*"
The Greenhill coal mine at Blairmore is averaging S00 tons of coal
per day.
During February Police Chiel Adams <ed the prisoners at Cranbrook
jail at an average cost of 102 cents
per meal.
WANT   ADVTS.
EMPRESS   THSATrtc
PROGRAM
SATURDAY — Matinee in atternoon
at 2:3 . J bs L Lasky presents
Th<-oA erts in     a l'lcturiza-
tion of Mr, Grex ,;' M >nte t'arlo, by
Phillips Oppenheim. A novel of
love, Internatioi trlgue
venfite. in live parts.
Ml '. -\Y   -  Daniel     Frohman     presents   Mary    Pickford a*     Madame
Butterfly" In an exquisite     ;    I
zatlon being's  be-
d   classic.   In      the
e ol Madame     Butterfly,
I'.ckf rd atl
■
parts.
TUESD ». 'i -The     Broken    I     r
Grac- Cunard tela Kord.
WEDNESDAY   91U  Hose and     if.. L
Heel     L-KO    tu
with     Billle  RH •   •
two representatives   o:     tb td     sir,
Lodge  ot     Bntise, l_t .Mr*,   ll,
Keese.  gland  We_irtb>      matron.     .,:. .
! Mrs       Mary
ind pMt   ."'.nil  worthy
■
the i t the that 1
'
Irs. J. Q.  McK
■
.pressed    much  plea-
■■
ere in
■ tin
' '
r.'r in which the work wai
LiL-gett's Chocolates are recommended for their purity as well as
for    their    flavour.   Sold nnd rccom-
.     .         ., mended by all Rexall Drug Stores
Menmarkl—_       ^~
vhich
•  - .
I like t '
The
■
....      ,    .   (.date
NOTICE 'iF DiESOUJTION OY
PARTNERSHIP.
that
ie is hereby given that the
partnership eheretofore subsisting bc-
• -een us, the undersigned, as tbe
' firm of Foote a- Pradolini in t.he City
oi Elevelstoke, has this day been dissolved by mutual consent, and debts
,xing -eel partnership are to
Vi B.  Farris at Ins office
at    the    City of Revelstoke aforesaid
and all elm I  part
nership 1 to      the
Farris.
that I ■ rtoke, B.l
■ were    ' I Anrll. A.D. 1910
•  i     in Pradolini
this Btb
., .*,.,■„    ' ifaotut
t the oi Aet  ';
•■ i
On Wednead caption wm
,v    |
If    Mi
I re'-l Gold Seal     it in       Thi   Watei
("ere    elrama.
THURSDAY—Jess    L.     Lasky     pre-
Mntl   '■    toi    Moore     in     '"'V.irr.TT.ie
Fadden Out West.    K.     W.     T
Sends    L-reat   'omedy     The   gri
comedy     hit of the Mason  and   gll
lanehe.   5 parts.
COMIVC —The jresr    Russian     rr.usl-
K inratrl     in
honor.
Bd   Mrs    fireside ir  rancouver,  are    on
■i  eel   "i     ■•' all  tbe .-hapten in
T    fl
the province
Ireen* now boast of
qhoernpkerg.
There Is strong talk  of forming    a
cal  artisro Cbernlavsky.   The  musi-  . i .-ition   from t.he peo-
cal     "vent    of the season,  Friday,  tie. now llvlne In VnnroiiV'8T and Vic-
April 28tb. toria.     who fofmsrly resided in   the
Wttrnf-VtZT": QMMMBHMMHIM   eMtern     rf of the province.
WHY  SHOULD   YOU   PAY
WHEN JOHN SMITH CETS DRUNK
The mon that should pay d) for personal damage to John
Smith's body Rnd mind (2) for the upkeep of Police and
Court (3) for loss to community through inefficiency 'if a
"Drunk," and also possible danger art;
THE LIQUOR LICENSE HOLDERS
But    thev   DON'T   PAY and    You  Do
And they WON'T PAY so lonK as You Do
Prohibition   Is  Your    Only   Way   Of  Escape
$100
Will be paid for information that will lead to
the arrest and conviction
of the person who poi
soned Sable and White
Collie Dog (Laddie) on
the night  of April 4lh.
W. H. HOROBIN
V    PARRY
I l.'ln.'k
I .'.-ill s'-li /our Household
effects or Property, I will alio
repair and repolish your fur-
nature, nr buy them outright
I :• y :il|
FOR SALE—Six room furnished
dwelling with one hundred foot
frontage, large anil small fruit, on
Douglas street. Price $1200.00. H.
N. Coursier.
TURKEY EGOS for salt—Mammoth
llronze, domesticated stock. Orders
filled in rotation. Apply to Mrs. J.
D. Sibbald, P. 0. Box 185, Revelstoke.
> ————
HOUSE FOR SALE—103 Fourth St.,
across track, A rooms and kitchen,
on SdxlOO lot. Barn for four horses,     •. 1 team, wagon and sleigh,
plow, Ac, nlso 2 cows. Terms, half
cash; remainder in monthly payments.   Sam Plscitclll.
WANTED—To buy, secondhand four
hole Kitchen Range, must be lc
first-class shape. Apply Box U,
Mail Herald.
hundred,
nori.
Apply     to II.  M. McKin-
rOR  BALE—Wee     MacOrecor,   Prlze(
Taker nml Uncle Snm sen' potatoes;
for snle. Picked specimens, $3.00'
per    hundred;     unpicked,  J2.00  perl
Patriotic
Fund
Please pay your
Subscription to
the Canadian Patriotic Fund to
the Molsons Bank
R. Gordon
Secretary
CHAS. M. FIELD
Fire Insurance FfSSjaL'1']
Accident Insurance [0,dt SiwSgert]
Life Insurance [^tertlS^a?]
Notary Public        Revelstoke       Real Estate
CIVIC CORPS
DRILL
AT THK  DRILL  HALI,
Every  Wednesday at 8 p.m.
EVERYBODY FALL IN
TAN BUFFED ELK BOOTS
For   Men,   Hoys  and   Youths, I'pper of  Tan
Buffed Elk,  Solid Leather Soles
Mens Size 5. to 11	
Hoys  Size   1  to ">
Youthefl Size 11 to UH
S3.00
$2.50
$2.00
Ladies   and   Childs   Easter Footware In Great Variety
cTWcRAE SHOE STORE, Howson Block
Phon*  lit
Sandal*, Strap Slipper*, -tc
,,,       .  lllLlf.       W      f..'

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