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The Mail Herald Jul 28, 1915

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Chief lumbering, railway, mining, agricultural and navigation centre bet <* a Calgary
and I the Pacific o<°   I.
The Mail-Herald
Published twice weekly—Read
by everyone—The recognized
advertising medium for the
city and district.
Vol. 22—Kg   60
$2.50 Per Year
Entered   House  at   Night —
Accused is Committed
For Trial
Ou tbo charge of unlawfully by
■ight entering the dwelling bouse of
Mike Laurent! at lftd fourth Street
with Intent to commit au iudeceut
asHuult upon Rosi Laurentl, Joe
Buosquq was yeatesduy morning com-
mitted for trial by R. Gordon, J.
P., ut tho city police coun.
Mrs. Lniii\ uti, tlio coinplaiuuut,
■wore that . .ti Saturday nigbt she
went to bed about W.30 o clock. A
boy named Dominic Campantaai
blcpt iu an adjoining room. About
un hour alter she went to sleep she
awoke to rind the accused standing
beside her bed. She shouted to Dominic tbat someone had broken iu to
rob the house. Accused bad seized
ber by the throat and put bis hand
ou ber breast. Dominic came into the
room and she tuiued ou tbe light.
Accused told the boy to keep quiet
and left ly the front door, leaving
the door ope.i. Accused bad on neither hat, nor shirt nor shoes. Aft^r
he left the boy shut the door. She
fell on the floor aud afterwards she
looked to see how the man got into
thc house and found a catch on a
Window broken and signs of hia entrance. .She went outside and shouted for help. Neighbors came and she
went to the police station.
Domini • Campantasl, fourteen
years of age, corroborated the evidence e'f the previous witness. After
the accused left witness shut the
door and went to led where he
fainted. He ifterwards went to the
police B tat ion.
To Mr. Gillan witness said that
accused was ins stepfather. He ran
away from home. His stepfather
made him work hard and wash his
clothes and fi r three years would
not let bu: go to school. He had
been picking Merries and selling them.
He was bitter arainst accused,
Constable Garnet Bpoke of receiving
a complaint from Mrs. Laurenti. He
went to accused's home. He was lying on his bed with his clothes and
boots on. He brought him to the
police station.
Mr. Gordon said that he found the
rvidenc" sufficient to commit accused
for trial.
Mr. Gillan asked for bail.
The magistrate said that bis experience in recent years had made him
loath t.i grant ball. He committed
accused f"r trial, ball being refused.
WM ii. Karris appeared for the prosecution and C. El, Gillan for the defence.
Sir Robert Borden; "I came over to see bow Canada can still further serve the Empire.
Six Year Old Son of J. E. B. Dickson  Loses Life-
Bathing in  Backwater of River—Fell  Into
Feet of Water While Washing Waterwings
Loran Everard Dickson, the younger son of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. B.
Dickson, six years of age, was
drowned on Monday afternoon iu a
backwater of the Columbia river.
In company with Neil Lee tbe little
boy had beeu bathing in the backwater at tbe point near A. P. Lev-
isque's ranch.   They came out of the
Former Revelstoke Editor
Has His Troubles
H. G. Knight, formerly Editor of
the Revelstoke ArguS, now publishing
the Review, a bree/y little paper, at
Three Hills. Alberta, Is evidently
meeting si me difficulties in his new
•-iiiuii .if op<srations. The last issue
oi tbe Three' Hills Review says: "Tlie
editor walked Into t tic Imp
house of A. Sheline on election day
and upon entering was treated in a
most abusive manner, being called
aeveral names which would make the
most hardened sinner blush and otherwise rated as being the lowest cur
on the face e.f the earth, ln fact this
thing made the threat that hi
circulate a petition and uei I
with it personally to have all the
advertisers cease supporting the
Three Hills Review and thereby compel the editor to ii-lnt new pastures,
To bi concise, m ware not wanted in
town     and   this   man   Would   see   that
w<' be compelled to go. We do    not
wish  tn give  this man free advertising iu any sense of the word,
would   like   i>Mi  readers to see h'«w
gome peopl   i i eai n ni w form i
iners which Mas practical!]  |i   I
menced.   We may have dons
dlacrei I    cl ice our irrlv '  I ut
lhe    we.rst    has      been  in   OCI !
I'e,'       (I,,        11 '
denvor tn rolled   i little moni
work done   n thi these nre the
worsf slni we Mav  ,. n uttted
rstabllshlne ourselvra In business    in
Three   I Illls  left    l.oilleirv    'ml I]
put    our retputatlon on the i
With I he -    e     Whfl rn ids th   tl
irdu I., nut  I oni''   'r '
Wish  mihllr-illy I.-  'lure this n
circulates   this   ,,: h handed •
fooling  ar ured   Ihe   business  men     rit
Thn '■ rt111<-- are too 11 ad • <■ 'led to
rven ibnre (bis fanatic'* foolish
water with the intention of dressing
and .Mr. Lee withdrew into the bushes
which fringe tl.e bank for that purpose. Loran, before dressing said
that he would fetch bis waterwings
and ran tlirougb the bushes to the
river bank for that purpose. When
Mr. Lee had finished dressing the
child bad not returned and he began
to search for him. He was not to he
found and Mr. Lee becoming alarmed
stripped of! his clothes and entered Baskerville
the water. Almost immediately he Grant,
found the child's body lying in four
feet of water ahout five feet from tbe
shore. He brought it from the water
nnd attempted artificial respiration
hut in vain
Mr. Lee then ran up the road to
L. Howson's house where he found
Mr. Howson with bis nut.'mobile.
They    drove  down  McKenzie  avenue
accident and again used artificial res-
piration, but without avail.
At tbe spot where the child lost
his life the bank is somewhat steep
and a raft is tethered to the shore.
A little girl who was at the spot
noticed the boy washing what she
eupposed to be clothes a few minutes
hef'-re he was missed and it is sup-
Meseci that while rinsing his waterwings he fell into the water and was
In wned.
The funeral took place yesterday
afternoon from thc family residence
and was very largely attended, the
funeral procession being led by a detachment of Boy Scouts. Rev. C. A.
Procunier conducted the services.
Many beautiful flowers completely
covered the roof of the hearse.
The pall bearers were Neil Lee, G.
C.    B.    Hume    and     A.
Signs of Revival in Ferguson
Camp — Good  Returns
The Fergusson camp shows signs of
a distinct revival, says Harry Needham who has just returned from a
visit to Ferguson.
A strike of two feet of shipping ore
has recently heen made on the Spider
ati IM >1 creek, Mr. Needham says. He
also learned that the expert of the
Trail smelter is expected soon to
make an examination of the Ferguson mines which include Silver Cup,
Nellie L and Ajax with a view to a
working bond on the mines being
taken on the mines by the Canadian
Consolidated Mining and Smelting
company. Last winter James Hill
and a partner who had a lease on
the Ajax each cleaned up $12aO for
their winter's work, while four lessees of the Silver Cup each made $626
for two months work.
Much prospecting and development
work is in progress around Ferguson
and last term 13 children attended
the Ferguson scbool.
R. F. Green, M.P., Writes Secretary of Board of Trade
Reporting Success of Negotiations—Minister Ex-
pacts Difficulties Will Be Overcome—Harkin Conies
0       undei
he  had
was pi i
so that
That   J.   B.   ll-irkia,   commissioner .
of    Dominion   parks,  is now  on his
way to Revelstoke with a view    to
make arrangements for an internment I
camp     is   announced iu a   tele i
from R. F. Green, M. P., to C.   R. '
Macdonald, secretary of the board of
trade.  The  telegram  which   is   dated
July 26 says:
"Just   received   following message
from Harkin, superintendent Domln-
ion parks: 'Leaving for Revelstoke
tomorrow night re arrangements internment camp.'
Just previously Mr. Macdonald received the following telegram from
Mr. Green:
"Message received on my return
from country. Some progress has already been made. Writing you fully
This morning a letter was receive
from Mr. Green by the secretarj  of
the Board of Trade which said:
"I may say that before leaving Revelstoke. I wired to Mr. J. R. Harkin,
approval, i i 1
- .      hi  n
, .i lu-il by g ung
I to Ol     •   .     id I i wiU
' not   be lo •    matier  is
,    Mr. J. B. H of
| Dominion park    is now ut Banff and
Mr,  i-M  il.il.
after park matters at 0 during
Mr.  H     eni e.    It   might
hoard, il ,
■■ ith Mr. Hai kin at Banff, as
■ I am doing so today."
tn nee    with    a    resolution
if the ard ol trade the following
letter was addressed I ■ the president
of th e Liberal association
by the - cretary ol the board .it
trade :
The President, Revelstoke Liberal As-
ition, k
At a meeting of tbe boi :d last
week it vas resolved that a communication   I e  b at   to ycir association,
superintendent of    Dominion    Parks. with a ' ood en-
Ottawa, urging upon him the nece     ough to send t telegi   i
sity of arranging  with  the   I1 hwein to Hon. li   F. Green, M. P.
ment of Justice to get the camp nf     It   a n   Bt  ii ipi rtant that there he
interned aliens established within the_ co    unnecessary    delay in come
Revelstoke Parks as speedily ns pos-j wlth the an Inten
sible, because of the fact that ou
weather would not last much longer.    .,,,,.        ...
..C--        t i    i  v .  ,;,    i  „•;,.   i  al Pai
Since I reached  victoria,  1  ■....•■ I
to the Minister of Justice to urge •' "f th«
him    the  necessity  of  having thi                             nity ahould be a unit
camp established aB early a "   a        ttei     I this nature. I am
I also wired to General 0- -    the libert    of en-
in direct charge  if the int< n i d
On July 22nd, I had a wit ■
Minister if Justici fi 1! wi :
'Otter arranging about Edgv cod and
Revelstoke park' and 1 supposed that
matters were all right. Under the
same date I received a message from
a    draft   form    •■:   telegram
which if it meets with •  proval
•   -'. ■
behalf cation   and   Im-
• t'i  Mi.  Cree-en.
A   si-rain i ition   bai     •    .
General Otter informing me that the forwarded I f tbe city
oke question  must   ren •' and to the president of
abeyance  for  a   short   time.    I   im- thi I - . anon.
mediately again wired him, and to the 0, R.     MA''lie NALD,
Secretary R iard of Trade.
Minister of Jus: ice, and 0
inst.  I  received  a  me sage  from  the
Minister of Justice informil .   n e th  I
he had   instructed Gem       I    er   to
overcome difficulties as  proi iptly as
possible, and that he i •■;— tt A I
would be done.
"I   also had a wire from    ' ;■
In c nsequence e.f tl e letter a meeting   of thc Liberal
called  ■' -ning.  Only tive
members answered the call and
sition being to the
rd no action was taken.
Mr. Dickson is the Revelstoke man
aeer for P. Burns & Co., Limited
At the beginning of August last year
William George Curry a cutter for
P. Burns & Co . Limited, also lost
bis life in tlie CM.lumbia river. He
went into the water bathing near the
wharf   on   Sunday   afternoon.   Later
Red Cross Work
Will be Resumed
Physical Director and   j Former Physical Director
Wins H.C, for Bravery
Surgical gauze hns arrived In town.
Phc red cross work  will be resumed
Francis'  Hall  on Thuesday.
in   the   evening   shouts wero   heard
where they found Pr.  Sutherland and  from    the    river near George Mathe-   .et  St
Rr. Douelas wbo were in Dr. Suther-  EOn's ranch and three Chinamen   saw
land's   automobile,   The doctors  lm-   . man struggling in the water. Curry     Some men are so    forgetful
mediately  drove  to the  scene  of the   -, lP never =een again. ithey even fall to remember tbe
Those who bave not yet
Bury Impressed With
Agricultural Possibilities
.e Bury, va■    prealdi nt    and
be t . P. R. when
m Nelson   e. ded to thi
ihe    Muuut Revelstie
bile road.   Hi
ij.oi   ' tiding cuuntry    fn ui
Revelstoke   nd of thi -   rtsta
ol irondarfu pportunities for the
t irn.'T It I ri • bt I sforo bim, 'British Col
i r   and
mines.    But I,    'the     p<Bople
have not as yet fully realized the
ch and
fi rtlle ralley I he rail-
ad, he 9aid, was
I ei tic ilarl sed farming.
He declari A th it I  'l long
rely enou I r r  the
; ''He'l I alto
■ ■ ir  , ci      I   li- ' Irand Forka an i uei
toward   tbe machine gun fund one   May   canvassing   campaign    la
rtunlty to oontri-|Plauncd'   ln ln'"y other towns public
nei i iri    etng held and orgs i
i  y      evening      when
•h    the   kindness   of    Charles nl [Un(ja
tioni     11 ii -i fi i i Meeting tbe rciiuir-
ei  of the Res theatre, I    |-,, to tho pre ent nothing has been
a sac: •  will be gi\ n ii ihe dono In  Revelstoke beyond tho open-
a spices   of    the ing   ol a  lubsci   itl n    list   In    the
Asst.-Sec. lake Course
The work of securing ni w i i
for the V. M. r. A. Is still
ahead, every day brings word ol
good being accomplished. There are
still a large number if citi/. :is who
as yet have not enrolled. J. M. Dudley, International Ral retary
i-    well   pleased with the i
the  campaign,   and  f I I
the people of Revelstoke will rl
tbe    occasion    to  keep  then   pi
,e.~Se.I  I,itioU       bUl
,J.  I..  Hay, assistai
A.   M. Harding,    physical    director,
employed   officers ol
left    last Friday on So. <    I r   the
CacadI -n   ti all i
Coucbiching     Mr.   H
. ,r get retarla] tnd
[thi        iol Mr. H
leave for 8t.
remain     until     ' I
phys ei ■       •
A, tun
..    .
ic night tire,   held
July 17.
Licit.-C.il.     Mile bl 11,       •■(      Te 1
Capt. W.  w. F. sti.  M.P.P., of Victoria,     B. C; 1
on Hct-
that  vv.   \    \  dritt   i      rtrd killed,
1   ha i
In M ■
Section Han Attempts
Suicide at Illecillewaet
Rei tra.      Adm       a
Will    he free,     but a silver colli
sill bi   ■ i  ■ ■ '-ds ol which
will  bi     Iven to the  machine    gun
fund.   1 contribute Will ni t
only  have I I    taction of
wi rthy   and patriotic object
but   wl] ij   a treat.
■ will bo rendered i-y
tnd   the   pi
m nl i [i raid bul the ready and generous respi use to thi peal has provJ
ed bow itrongl) the fund appeals i"
the hearts of the people of Revel
The  sacred  concert  on    Bun-
nd the • (7..its •.! tbe   women's
i Mo ,:'ii ai club on Wednesday next are
e'i    to   materially    awell the
The           iday stands       toll
Dan \b-i-: ichern 	
1 rl      '    I.   ml er   C '	
i'rie\ lously acki owledgi d
Tot ,!
l ■ Id ti ue In thi ■■• I y      ■ t ui Revel
pirn. ti l( nted        ■ e.u.s.
"Thel -i this pro- Mine  gun  funds
rince " he said, warmlj sup] orted and
be ng ai   pted    to
r th<» farmer hns ' Pai tlcton   will
I farming two nd there a black
r- - tallloi i
j   'Tie man dat knocks,'    said    Uncle
■ hnn    tvi ils will be raffled, in Bhen, 'is a useful citizen, If he    kin
••••■••• I Merchant       iso-'hit   whut    h t *stld    o'
U ll .... ,    ttcton   wil >iy   mashln' Mr own   thumb.'- Washing-
v   're.    ■  n de   i machine L'.nn on their own ti
Hope 'any   hud   when It. Is cloudy,
bnt   It bloomi ■ nly  in sunshine.
Mother of Mrs. Armstrong
Dies at Salmon Arm
ii ii
14 of M
roll, wife of .i   W. Cai   ill. t
i.    H,    ',i | •  .       •      [    J.    H.
'   ng,    chief     lis]    '■
dian   p. cifli
from whosi   n
tral    tool
aften oi n.   Tl e i s: H,
I      A"
Many .butes
covered the cotHn.
Y     '
F. .
llus make
'I v
ff yon havi
ft",   you can
Zbc fl&afMberaU)
S.Vl'L'iOAY    AT
Local Reading Notices aud Business
Locals in cents per line each insertion. Minimum locai ad charge '25c.
Display advertisements 25 cents per
Inch each insertion,  single column.
Legal advertising of any form, also
Government and Municipal Notices 12
cents per line first insertion and 8
cents per line subsequent insertions,
allowijig 10 lines to the inch.
Applications for Liquor Licenses 85.
Applications for Transfer of Liquor
Licenses $7,50,
Oil  prospecting notices $7.50.
Land Purchase Notices, ?7.0O.
Water Application Notices, up to
1(W words. i7.'ii), over 100 words in
o^VIai!-Herald Publishing
Company, Limited
t£    G.   ROOKE,  Manager and Editor.
political circles. During its life of
forty-two days, the "Journal's" editorials caused a series of severe electrical disturbances from one end of
Canada to the other. Mr. Martin's
re-appearance in the journalistic Held
will add a touch of spice which will
be much appreciated by Vancouver's
newspaper reading public, Mr. Martin
is a very shrewd business man, and
with the re-appearance of the "Evening Journal," we may take it for
granted that the clouds of financial
stringency are lifting a bit. We may
i Iso take it for granted that the el-
e Ions ire not far away, nnd that
Hr, Martin win have a great deal
t.e s.-.v regarding both Federal nnd
Provlncl il politics. There is at least
■ in' newspaper in Vancouver ngainst
whicli Mr. Martin may be expected to
launch a few broadsides. Meantime
some uf the boys of the Typographical union who pay daily calls to the
secretary's office at the Labor Temple
are cheering up a bit.—The Chinook.
The Hamilton Herald, one of the
leading independent Ontario daily
papers in a recent issue printed the
following timely editorial tribute to
the Federal Minister from Grand
Forks: "The Hon. Martin Barrel!,
minister of agriculture, unlike one or
two other cal inet ministers, is not
one who courts the limelight. He indulges in no unnecessary talking; but
he works, and his work speaks fur itself. Mr. Burrell was intrusted With
the task of having Canada ade juately
represented at the Panama exposition
at San Francisco. The task was no
Email one; it was carried out under
difficulties but In a manner which refects credit upon this country, as
witness the following tribute from
the New Yurk Tribune's special cor-
lespondent at the exposition:
■Some of the buildings are not tin-
ished yet. Some are done, you might
say some ure overdone and Borne are
underdone. The Canada building was
finished the day the fair opened; every
exhibit was in place. And judges of
BUCh matters agree that Canada has
the best show here.'
"Similar opinions have been ix-
pressed i y many other visitors to tbe
jgreat international fan-; At this time
when members of the Dominion government are getting more kicks than
caresses in the public prints, let us
give te. Hon. Martin Burn M ■ •, • ■ !
it anel thanks which are M.ie for Ins
mal work well
To i he Editor Mail-Herald:".
Sir: I am told that at the meeting
of the board of trade on Friday Mr.
Anstie Induced the board to protest at
the action of the government, and also
appeared to criticize Mr. Green's work
lor Revelstoke. I would like to ask
Mr. Anstie when Revelstoke ever failed fo get Mr. Green to take up and
push anything in its interest:- My
opinion is that no one could work
harder for Revelstoke than .Mr. Green
has done.
Revelstoke owes very little to some
of those who are at present trying to
stir up sentiment against the government and our member. Wlio engineered tlie Dominion Sawmills deal?
Everyone here knows whac that did
for Revelstoke. It has practically
been the ruin of our city. Tlie luiub r
industry was Revelstoke's biggest
asset. What is it today!- Who is
responsible:- Some of the people
who an- now saying that the
government is not doing enough for
Revelstoke. if they had not ruined
our lumber industry the board of trade
would not today be trying to get a
few Germans on the mountain to keep
business going. It is some people who
are getting after tin- government, who
hive .lone US the biggest injury in the
history of ibis city.
Mr. Anstie thinks Mr. Oreen is not
doing enough for ue. I would like to
know what Mr. Anstie ever did funis
If In- would gel   a  few   ul' the   l'.re-l
Mills  ei tits running instead ofwasl
in; time criticizing  I boa.'  who have
been  good trends to Rev-lstole we
would all be thankful.
Th inking yon, Mr. Editor, fi
va! iable -pa.-'
Kevelstoke, I!. IM, Julv 27.
into a hundred pretty convolutions
whenever the right baud touched it.
The touch of this director is light
but elemental. The story abounding
in pathos, in climaxes, in sensations,
in new departures centres round the
childish play of a little boy. One of
t he great charms in this picture is
the naturalness of it all. Grant that,
the things happening are extraordinary t'i the fullest extent of the word,
that some of tbem are unheard of
and others overwhelming in their originality, you feel at the same time
that they are entirely possible and
might have happened. The director
knows what will bear emphasizing
and what must be touched but lightly, lie has the gift of explaining
things to the heart. Hence the wonderful and sustained interest which
these films arouse. Thc six reels
come and go and the story bas absorbed you to such an extent that
yon forget all else—you do not care
to speculate on the how and the
wherefore, vou are simjily and delightfully conscious of a desire to
see  more of the  same kind.
Here is the latest circular issued,
addressed "To the Lumbermen" iu
the British American Lumberman:
Gentlemen,—The many papers, reports, addresses and discussions given ut gatherings of lumbermen during
the past months show conclusively:
1. That lumber consumption has
fallen oil in greater proportion than
building construction:
2. That well-financed organizations
are working for the elimination ol
'.'.. That lumber is getting only 10
per cent of the advertising devoted
to construction materials:
4. That unscientific and sometimes
unfair building codes unduly restrict
the use of wood:
!>. That wood is being made the
target of anti-fire agitation when 85
per cent of the fire loss is due to
other causes:
6. That whereas the public formerly bought lumber, now it must be
told against keen competition—and
the dialer feels that he alone should
not bear the burden of selling the
manufacturers' goods:
7. That no other structural material is marketed with so little intelligence or with so little regard to the
interests of the consumer:
8. Thut, in consequence, the consumer is being rapidly educated
away from wood, and that unless
prompt and effective steps are taken,
this means a permanent loss of a
large part of the present market for
fl.   That  no po jrly-supported,  half-
starved, measures     will succeed, nor
i -ay "Let  George do it"
■any  longer.     That   l'imbermen  must
thei   successful merchants.
:..-  ag«.—that     in  order      to
money     must be spent
On your Vocation—
Sti(liii|> l''inliiii(i IVlotor-
iu|J—Driving — Shooting
—Cnni])!wi ont—(hern is
nothing like ll plentiful
Hiipply of the Dainty
I'm-nIi Mint-flavored
Mr. J. B,
tra.   Mr. 11 kel]
Montreal Gazette — J ;st
West is   lepn - ••'!.  Mat a l 1 average
crop    will  put   things  rigl.t.   i
traffic will revive and the stream   of
Immigral tarl
ci-ntly     built   tw.,   mi rt   tr.ni>'
ete   W th   1 lie   I Mil:
adian    I u...        mt    it thi
ei US
I    1 ■
i re on I
•   it
ind in tbi our    "f
l!       1
RESl'RRKCTl IN    OF      THF.
Mr    ie ••-: ■   Martin's   iv wed Inti •.
tions of breathing I '
nnce  ■      ■ thi enlng  .Tourn-
:d"  have ari ised   much  interest     In
. M i--
Fiim i
the   ni ' •   •
"The Y
■i   lie a
help ti   ii.   •
foi   'ii
That  the only     way to maintain     thc     demand     for lumber    is
all bran-
-try     in    a national
• r.r     t-e educate the consumer
te tl '   wher-
•   -     mater-
.    lown   your
'•v. I n
-r lum-
•o   do
It's good policy to think of the future
It's still better policy to provide against
'.he misfortunes it may have in store
for you. The surest way of protecting
yourself anil family is a
with a reliable company. The high
financial standing ami long business
career of the Kootenay Agenclet
makes it absolutely trustworthy.
Your time mav he near at band
Don't delay.   Take out a policy now.
A. E. Kincaid. Manager.
It will pay you to make
a call at
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Oi.ii Town       Rkvklstokk, B.C.
before buying your outfit
of working clothes for the
bush. I make a specialty
of Logging Shoes, Pants,
Sox, Shuts, Blankets, and
everything required in yonr
E. G. Burridge & Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
We specialize in
Metallic Ceilings, Corrugated Roofing, Furnace Work and up-
to-date Plumbing
Work Shop -Connaught Ave.
REVELSTOKE      -      -    B.C.
'     Dg
Baggage Transferred
Distributing Agents and Storage
Furniture and   Piano-moving  a
Phone Vl-'27i,.   Night Phone 848
',.  il. t I'RTIS
N< >TI< K I
The Thorobred Government
Clydesdale Stallion
No, 13700
By I ft) poi li 'I Hi ou ii Spots; 11,no
impoi ted Eva's Bel|p, will ■ ■;> ■ . 1
pi \ ii- foi 1915 at Macdon
.-ll .   It na Ii.     Tel i. I -SIM at  I inn
■ a  .i1. iie, with i el rn ii privileges
',.   W.   M
iei   Frohman  pre
ai      'Die    11 e
and \ li toi
I 0 tie oi  Sal    i „ ■
I i Iday a    well a
e     ■ ■
(rram   Saturday, M
1 e In 7 ri
pi ' ire '.r Ma' da) st hundreds
of dreadnaus h i <i war
■ ef all  natii i   .
Mn ter Key" with   I imp      i
"Caprice     of KI
el .ie Janl .
riot    of Sealed Orders which
• at the ftmpresi theatre   on
i-toek   .with .,    f.iririiT
«orthy "f ' he namt   rill take itepi
■  '
feetanl ■■ quite
!i4 profitably u led   m the same r u m
an a germicide   but tl si is far
less api I'e ime it,  ns ihe need doei
t,,,l   appeal I"   Inm until   Iiu1   I one    f. .f
effective disinfection has passed.
Many a   . ilus bis colt might     have
Satin.lay  -iccnis  like  a   rnrurlc  fan    of   1,660  SBT6d had the dam's  "lull      been
the Orlenl   apparently simple ami nil  miltably disinfected ie.-r..i-.- she foaled,
:n one fui.i, imi capable nf expanding thus foreatalllng tho dreaded     navel
on Many    a    calf might be
if! Ily on the road '"
,     ■ ipei  disinfection     of
,, \iai  besides     the
,f loss fi 'em the spreading   of
laeasea among   tbs     live
ihi' use ol   td   Infeotanl     will
e-ii.,11*       infer
11,a,   ,,f    ■   ,.;,■! n ' nleiit   anil   en,
. cases and Is an invaluable
safeguard In performing the minor
surgery Incldenl t'i the romluct of
every farm.
In  fail,   there are so many uses    f.ir
mi efficient ami     i   Bap   disinfectant
aboui   the  stable,   tbat no  farmer ran
fiord  In h" without  seime such     pre
e ,eion, especially during    the  hoi
summer    season,   when    germ    life
ibounds    Michigan Farmer.
Preserving Season Now in Full Swing
And we will be able in two weeks to supply
you with the finest Okanagan Apricots.
Also Strawberries and Raspberries are arriving
We have a new Fruit Jar in stock, same price
as old style, and much superior quality.
War ls declared on our stock of
Tea and Coffeee, eec our window
for specials.
$1 Buys 3 lbs.
While this lot lasts, and as another advance Is predicted in the
near  future wo would advise put*
Why are we selling more bread?
There must be a reason.
Let Us Tell You Why
Just comiiare a loaf of oura with
any cither aind we aro absolutely
sure you will use tho best, then
you will know why.
ting by a few pounds.
Phone 41 HOBSON'S
Box 734
Shamrock Hams
and Bacon
Made from selected hogs—in the most modern plant in the
West Government inspected—approved by careful housewives everywhere. SHAMROCK IS THE SEAL OF SUPERIORITY, and this applies equally to Lard, Butter, Eggs,
Sausage—wherever it appears.
Strictly First-Class
Rooms—Single, en Suite, and with Bath
Agents for Calgary Beer
Jack Laughton, Proprietor
First Street, Revelstoke, B. C.
O RI F N TA I      Suitably furnished with the
J. Albert Stone, Proprietor
choicest the market affords.
Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars. Rates $1 a day.
Monthly rates.
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co., Ltd.
Importers «4id Wholesale Dealers.
Manufacturers of Aerated Waters
Kevelstoke Ixxlge
No. 1085
Meets every second
and Fourth Tuesday
in  the Selkirk Hull.
Visiting Brethren are cordially invited.       ALLAN K. FYFE, Die.
II. L. HAUG,Sec.
Bear Huge Mounted. Fura cleaned
and Dressed. <
85 Second St., Kevelstoke, B. 0.
Meets every Wednesday evening
at 8 o'clock, in Selkirk. HaU.
Visiting lirothers cordially invited.
I. O. O. F.
Meets every Thursday evening ln
Selkirk  HaU  at  8 o'clock. Visiting brethern cordially Invited.
JAMES MATHIE. Secretary.
A. F. and A. U.
Regular Meetings are held la
New Masonic Hall on the Fourth
Monday ln each mouth at 8 p.m.
Visiting brethren are cordially
ROBT.  GORDON, Secretary
All kinds of Repairing neatly done
Best Sand Shoes for children
Boots, Shoes, Trunks,
Valises, Suit Cases,
Bags, Pack Sacks,
Pack Straps, Whips,
Armstrong & Co.
The Leather Goods Store
If you want what you want when you
want it try Mail-Herald Want Ads WEDNESDAY,  JULY 28, 1915
What is Doin{ io the Province
Kaslo hospital is well filled with
patients at present.
Nelson will have its annual fall fair
this year on Sept. 23 and 2\.
Rossland is spending $3,875 on a
Lew   heating   plant   for   the public
The wet weather has ruined much
of the none too large Slocan bay
Castlegar mill is running full time
at present, with a monthly payroll
of $5,00;).
The National Pole Oo. at Castlegar
is Bhlpplng three cars of poles dally
to Iowa points.
Owing to the heavy rains Ains-
vorth's cherry crop is a complete
failure this year.
Fernie expects to be uble to raise
«nough money to Uuj a couple of
machine guns for the 54th battalion.
Fernie Is offering the citizens $4(il3
worth of debentures In $lut> lots at
.92.  They hear o\ per cent, interest.
Indians from across the line are reported to he destroying fish and
tame in the Sheep Creek country.
Chickens caught running at large in
Kaslo in future are to he impounded.
lt costs 25c. per head to get them
Cranbrook has finally decided to
hold a tall fair this year, though the
city council is making no grant to it
as yet.
The Phoenix Pioneer states that
there are 750.OW Kamloops salmon
trout at the Gerrard hatchery ready
lor distribution.
Pete Boyle, the oldest white resident of East Kootenay, who has
made the foothills his home since
1S64, died at  Cranbrook last week.
Golden will raise $3,300 for school
■purposes tins year. Nakusp has dropped its school appropriation tor the
year from si 400 to $1000. |
Black raspberries made their ap-
1 earance on Nelson market on Sat-
irday. i
Dependents ot soldiers enlisted at
Fernie are now drawing $700 monthly from the Patriotic Fund.
Between the rain and the bees Mir-
: e\v Lake ranchers have had poor
luck with cherries this year.
F..r the week ending July 10 the
Great Northern railway used S400
tons of coal from the Fernie mines,   j
Fernie Free Press: Among sporting
lossibilities in the near future is an
automobile race to Elko and return.
Provided they secure a high school
principal at the salary offered Cran-
lirook schools will be operated at
-IL'    jier month less than last term.
A Kaslo correspondent suggests
that the dozen of loafers around that
place be rounded up, their names
I ublished and otherwise shoved into
■ .listing.
A. B. Trites of Fernie received a
■shipment of over two thousand trout
for his aquarium recently, but owing
to inexperience in feeding most of
them died.
Herald:—Complaint has been made
that a number of people are using
■jynamite at Moyie and Yahk, which
is resulting in thousands of dead fish
being found in the waters of these
fishing places.
The East Kootenay Lumber Company this week received an order for
G.OOC' grain doors for the C.P.R. They
ixpect to start two shifts at their
Jaffray mill.
Kaslo Kootenain: A somewhat curious animal was observed last week
in the vicinty of B. Avenue. The
creatine had the head, eyes and ears
of a rat, the body of a squirrel, white
feet and a lanre bushy tail, which
was white underneath.
.elRtt - CAf T   MUTUAL   M\'Tt"     ,C7l.
Owing to the lack of funds Chesaw
will  not  hold  a  fair this  fall.
Alex. McCool has bought the hotel
Blanshard in Victoria.
Work has been resumed upon the
Yankee Girl  mines at Grand Forks.6
James Smart died in Victoria. He
was a prominent figuie in Nelson 20
years ago.
Florence Rei d in "The Dancing Girl "
at Empress.
are liable to cause trouble over the
affair, and several white men are
missing, evidently heing killed by
the reds.
The Monarch mine at Field recently shipped three carloads of zinc ore
to Kansas City, and two carloads of
lead ore to Trail. On the dump at
that mine there is 20,000 tons of ore
that will average 24 per cent. A 7inc,
smelter in CMnada would be of great
advantage to mines of this kind.
Notes Irom the Mines
The main line of the Canadian j N-ear silverton, in the Slocan, 40
Northern railway will be in operation | men are working at the mine called
by September. ,ht. Galena Farm, and a mill is now
Western Canada will have a wheat' being bullt' In the boom dayB of
crop this summer of about 24.0,000,000 ' :fOT the P"*"** *" floate<i in Lon"
bushels l'un    by    a Coml)any with a capital
j high    in    the millions.  The company
This summer has been very dry in was afterwards disincorporated. At
the Yukon, which will make the oat that time Charles Callahan was the
crop rather light. engineer.—Pioneer.
Joe    Downs    died     in  Nelson  this
Old potatoes are Hi a   ton   in New
Princeton coal retails In Penticton
for W.M a ton.
Milk   in now delivered every morning In Quesnel.
Since    the    war   began   10.41,'   men
have enlisted In b. 0,
Much paper is being shipped   from
II.  C,  ti)  Australia.
E. C. Shephard died at Soda Creek
last month. He had lived in the Cariboo for 50 years.
In Victoria about 750 schoolteachers are taking a special course at
the High and Normal schools.
In Elko many oi the people, owing
to the hard times, nave to live upon
green peas and young ducks.
The telegraph rate between White
Horse and Skagway has been reduced
from $1 to 50 cents for JO words.
Hartley Williams died in Dawson
last month. He was one of the. best
"Sourdoughs" in the north.
All the provincial constables in the
Fort George district recently joined
the army, with the exception of the
At Trail, James Wilkinson has
hens laying eggs that were only
hatched last year. Trail is the place
for early birds.
This year a great many tourists
saw the midnight sun at Fort Yukon.
In June the sun does not set for several nights at that place.
Work has betn resumed at the Maggie mine near Ashcroft and the shaft
is dowu ... id feet. This mine was located over 20 years ago.
John A. Turner of Victoria, has
been appointed city clerk in Prince
George. He ran for mayor in Victoria at one time, but was defeated.
The irrigation ditch at Oroville will
be sixty-five miles long, and put wat-
i;  on 10,000 acres near that dry city.
B. 0. Beam a Revelstoke C. P. R.
engineer, has bought J. A. McKin-
ii.in's pool room and cigar store in
A. L. Fortune died on his ranch
near Enderby upon Juiy i, aged 85
years. He took up the ranch in 18€C,
in company with his partner from
the Cariboo gold diggings.
A Seattle company has taken an
option upon some placer ground near
Granite Creek. It is intended to expend $60,0M upon a hydraulic proposition if the options are taken up.
Jim Christie was wounded at one
ol the spring battles in Flanders. He
is the only man nbb ever went
through a t'oxim: match with a grizzly Mear and lived. That event happened to Jim in tlie Yukon si me
V'ars ago,
Red Paddy has a ranch near
Princtton, and is raising more than'
B crop "f whiskers this year. He haB
some of ths finest spuds ethls side of
I > •■ 1 :ith1 . Paddy is building a new
house and wants a wife who already
lias about  16 chilelii'i.
Becauss  they  were  caught  out     of
Beason,    the    authorities    in Alaska,
made   the    Indians   liberate '42 live ■
loxes valued  at U$,000.  The redskins,
A rejuvenation of the Portland
Canal mining district seems imminent. The camp has lain dormant for
the past four years, but this spring
there have been several representatives of investors looking over the
claims, and some important developments which will result in transforming ore into real money are now
under consideration. —Pioneer.
Work is to be resumed at once ou
the Yankee Girl and YMankee Boy, sit-
1 uate at Hardy mountain, about one
mile from the western city limits.
W.  J. Campbell, the present owner of
I the property, arrived, in Grand Forks
this week from Republic, accompanied by J. S. Bedin, who will act as
manager.     Mr.      Campbell  haB since
! purchased a supply of lumber for
buildings at the property. A wagon
road will also be built from tbe
mine to the government road. The
development work done on the property np to the present time consists
of a 200 foot tunnel, connected by a
shaft. The lead is not very wide but
the ore is all high gTade, and with
the improved smelting facilities in
thi? country the mine should prove a
profitable investment to the new owner.—Grand Forks.
Corner M"Kenzte   Avenue  and
Victoria Road
Dressmaking and
Suit Pressing
Lowest Prices.   Work Guaranteed
Do you want some weeding
Do you want your yard cleaned up, your wood chopped, or
any old thing?     '
Apply to the Boy Scouts and
they'll do it.
They want to work for money for their equipment.
Ring up any ofthe following
patrol leaders and make arrangements.
R. Lawrence, Phone 62J
A. Parker at Bews' Store,
Phone 28
L. Briggs, 256
E. Kincaid, 74
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
We Aim to Cive Maximum
Wear at a  Minimum Price
Shop in the Mornings!
We will appreciate it and we know it will be
to your advantage. When we are busy in the
rush part of the afternoon, we cannot give
you that special attention we like to extend
to everyone.    Remember—we are here to serve you right.
We have sorted all our CURTAINS out into three lots for a final clearance. You
can get some very nice ones in any lot at   $1.00, SI.50, $2.50
A new lot of BUNGALO NETS and SCRIMS at 25c and 35c
New muslin and voile DRESSES. Ladies and misses, this is an exceptional pretty
lot and the new styles. They are in the same high class that we usually show in
white dresses. We will be glad of an opportunity to show them.   Price S5 00 to $15.00
The wet season killed our sale of HAMMOCKS, so no.- you can get a big bargain.
Our $5.00 ones for $2.50, our $3.00 ones are $1.50, and $;.on Hammocks now $1.00
Women's black cotton HOSE— Real black maco dye, any size at 3 pairs $1. or pair 35c
Men's Furnishing and Shoe Dep't
Three Days' Real Bargains for Cash
Don't miss these snaps.     Goods ofFered are cheaper
than you ever thought oF.    Just a Few oF them below
Men's Working Raincoat—Just the thing for the man whose work takes him out of
doors.    Extra heavy material and workmanship.     Sale price, each $7.5C
Men's Combinations — Extra fine white Egyptian cotton     Long sleeves and legs.
Price, a suit 90c
Fancy Hose—Fancy lisles and cashmeres, including Jaegar.   Pair 35c, 3 for $1.00
Children's Light-weight Jerseys—No sleeves, light colors.     Sale price, each 25c
Women's Oxfords—A big line all out on the table.    Pair $2.00
Youths' Running Shoes—A snap, sizes 1 1 to 2.    Cash Sale price, pair 50c
Misses' Boots -A tableful at $1.25
Men's Oxfords—About 30 pairs.    1 ligh grade, Sale price $2.75
Grocery and Crockery Department
Fresh Stock of Pickles Just Arrived
Mixed, Gherkins, White Onions and Walnut in pint bottles; Chow-chow, Mixed and
Walnuts in quart bottles.
Crosse & Blackwell Chutney, quart
bottles, 65c: pint bottles, 35c; 4-pint bottles, 25c.
HEINZ' Sweet Mixed, Sweet Gherkins,
Chow-chow, Mixed, sour, and Gherkins,
sour, in pint bottles. Heinz' Sweet Gherkins in bulk sold in the pint or quart.
STEVENS' Pickles, pt. and qt. bottles,
Gherkins, pint bottles. Pin Money, Mellon Manga and Sweet Mixed Pickles.
Pickled Beets.
DOM, SEN & Co. MangoljSweet Sliced
Chutney; quart bottles, 75c; pint bottles.
Specials for Friday and Saturday
Bulk Soda Biscuits, per lb., 10c.   Wheat Flakes, per pkg., 15c.   Powdered Blue, per btl., 10c
Ceylon Tea, extra quality, 3 lbs. for $1.00     Bean Coffee, ground fresh, 3 Ibs. $1.00
Bomaby Chutner' per bottle, 20c. Mangol Chutney, per bottle, 20c. PAGE FOTJB
Mr. ami Mis. ,!. Purvis came [rom
St. Lee ni last mirlit.
Tom Hall of \ ictoria, was at the
Hotel Revels ti ke on Monday,
j.    Guj     Barber  returned  fron
trip te. St. Leon on Sunday.
.1. I'M Sweeting, of Calgary, was nt
the Hotel Revelstoke on Sunday.
Mis. 1). McGuire oi Revelstoke was
in the city  on   Sunday.—Trail News.
U. Bews and \. l-M Kincaid havi'
returned  irom  u  visit to St.  Loon.
Mrs. J, Worthingti I I i len was
u guest at the King Edward hotel on
Mrs. .1. i 'rooks i  Miss i rool
Calgai y, wen     lests at the Hotel Re\ •
elstoke o    Ho
Mr. •'■       P i"'1     and
tamil] o   Jv      : 'un ent registi red at
the King E lv   rd on Sunday,
John i ■ ■     ■ ed his store from
Front  itreet  I i the corner ol McKen-
zle a\ ''to la i ■ ad.
Oapt.    ff,  ii.  Butherland oi Revel
Btoke ' amission in
No. 5 Britlsl   I lolun bie hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. (' S. Dent formerly
of Revelstoke, now o! Salmon Arm
are being congratulated on the Mirth
of a son.
Joseph Stevenson is spending a
few days in the city. Mr. Stephen-
son was formerly on the commercial
telegraph office Btafl In Revelst
Miss 1 .ina Thompson and Miss
Vii toria I lod - m un ived home e.n Friday last afti week's \ isit with
friends in Silverton, Melson and Green-
Thc address of G, 1). Hamilton,
Formerly teller in the Imperial Bank
in Revelstoke, who has heen wounded
ip now The Haven, Sandgate, Kent,
The foil, wing are amongst those
camping at Canoe: Mis. j. Fraser,
Miss M. Young, Misses Ira and Dolly
Brown, Misses S. Foote, Call, Bti | I)
enson, ol Revelstoke, Miss McDonald
ot Victoria, and Li«l    I I, Ford
Steephenson,   \. Young, Cecil McSor
ley nnd Gordon Young o! Revelstoke
Notice Is  glVl ii  in the current   issue
ot the B. C. Gis   tte t    I cwtlflcatea
of incorporation have been issued   to
tiic   following:   Cleansing Ooi
i lompanj   Ltd   head 'Mire ;,t \
ia,    and   ■ ipltaliaed   t $50,000
Mrs.   Maxon and  Miss  Myrtle OatU-
cls spent  Sunday at Canoe.
11    Mortiraej   landed ItH)  trout   on
Sunday  while Ashing at Taft.
. E, Rice of Le Pas, registered
Hotel Revel: toke e.n Monday.
L. S, Muhoney
guest at . he Hoti
if New York, was a
Revelstoke on Sun-
iM'ed Young returned from the coast
last night.
roller rink will reopen on Sat-
with band in attendance.
.1. I'M Beardsley of Glacier was a,
guest at the King Edward hotel un
IM E. Ross
Glacier am re
boti 1 on Mondaj
nd   II.
at    llu
G.  Barker     of
King   Kdward
.Mr. and  Mrs. Q,
cn wen      ■    i al
hotel   eel:   S || da\ .
Wharton of Gold-
ihe  King  Edward
Mrs, L, Sinclair of Walsh, Aha..
,vas ami ngst the guests at the King
Edward on Monday,
J. Harold of Nelson wus at the
King Edward hotel on Sunday.
R, 1!. I). Erks of Victoria was at
the Hotel Revelstoke on Sunday.
.Miss Eileen Lawrence ret urned from
a visit to the Okanagan on .Sunday.
.Miss Reid and the Misses McSorley
returned from a visit tu the const
Mrs. a. McLean of Bi thwell, Out.,
registered at the King Edward hotel
een Monday.
Mrs. Jackson and Mrs. j. K.
Bland of Arrowhead were among thc
guests at the King Kdward yesterday.
Vmong the guests at the King Edward hotel on Sunday were Mrs. (M
Bickerton and Mrs. Donman of
Grand Forks,
Mr.  and Mis.   \.  C,   Carr of
akwa  were gu sis at the King
ei ,,n  Monday.
Mai- death
i.,    stoke,
offli ia
yesterday's casualty lists the
of private John Boyle cd' Revel-
killed in action on April 21, is
ly announced.
.1. Evans S. M. McGuire, Ohalmer
Cummings and Percy Ruth of Bairn .ii  Arm   were   guests  at the King
Edward hotel yesterday.
Mrs. R. Howson and Miss Myrtle
Howson returned on Monday night
from a visit to Knderby.
Mrs.   ff.  M.  Lawrence and Mrs.  E. i
il. s. McLean were the hostesses   at'    The  special  "Country  Store" con-
tea  it the tennis club on Saturday.       ignment at the Hex on Tuesday was
wein by Mrs. White, of 3rd St., and the
C,  B,  Cochrane ol Chase, manager  month's pass, given nt the matinee by
of C.  R.   Macdonald's drug  business   Etta Barret.
at  Chase was In Revelstoke Sunday, j
lhe sacred concert, under the aus-
P, Rome,   accountant in the Imper- pices ed' the Women's Canadian club
lal Bank .ef Canada at Nelson passedMn tlu' ':>'x theatre em Sunday night
h'Revelstoke on Sunday morn- was :l  -TL'at  success.    There  was a
large    attendance  and   tile   fund     for
patriotic    aid was substantially   in-
R, F.  St rut hers of Winnipeg, Cana-   CMased
dian  Pacific  Railway  time  Inspectoi
of     western   lines was in Revi
.a Monday.
tl. N. Loll,well, form r provincial
constable In Revelstoke, .s at present In Calgary having joined the
army sei . i b corps.
'IM    K      M   T iy] ir      has   received a
commission tn the 54th Okerseas Battalion
taking an extra course.      ,
The Rotary clubs of the New Eng-
 ,! states will pass through  Revel-
i stoke    tomorrow morning.     C. R.
Macdonald, secretary of the Board of
Trade,   has   invited'the   excursionists
to be guests of the city for a two hour
a Itomobile drive.
Among  the tourists  registered at
the Hotel Revelstoke on Monday were
E.  C.   Kimball  of   Havergill, '.Mas.,
Mr.  and   Mrs.   W.   A.   Martin.   M.  J.
. Mrs. L. Chapman, (ieorge M.
, _    , Chapman . of  Earlsville;  C.   I!.    St.
i     1.  Haner o! Greely Creek says  Johns of St. Paul; and Mr. and Mrs.
re   He bas   M. I>. Forest of New .
oats •!. it  will produce four tons p
lng the usual functions of inspecting
fruit previous to shipment. One of
these men will have the Grand Forks
aud Kootenay districts as his field
of operations, while there will ho two
stationed In the section from Salmon
Arm to the Boundary, 11. T. Boies
Will be one ol these inspectors.
Referring to tho recent fruit conference at Calgary, Mr, Johnson said
that .me of the principal things made
very clear at this meeting was the
fact that while the consumer was
paying good prices for fruit, the producer only seem cd a very small portion of the returns. He expressed thc
hope that effect would he given to
the resolution asking for n Royul
Commission to enquire into all matters conneoted with the fruit industry .
.'.Wilt  OF THANKS
We eg t.. ■hank our mnny friends
for their kindness and sympathy, in
"in el i reavement, and also for
Un any gifts of beautiful wreaths
and flowers,
GALT COAL burns all night.     Re
velstoke  General  Agenc.es.   Limited.
WANTED.—Chimney sweeping. All
parties wishing to have their chimneys cleaned. Apply phone 37, Moderate  terms.   James  Hctl'el.  allnp.
FOR SALE—Brown, red and black
Cocker Spaniel pups from first clasrf
bunting strain.  R.A.  UPPER,  i'iip
FOR SALE—16 in. Millwood; also
Kindling in liunchcs; ench $2.75 iier
load delivered. Phones 42 and 85.
J.  IM   Sutherland.
Under and by virtue of the powers
of sale contained  in a certain Inden-j
ture of Mortgage,  which will be pro- |
duced at the time of sale, there will |
be oliered for     saloon     Monday the-
Ninth    day   of   August   L91B   at   the
hour of  11 MM,1 o'clock in the forenoon!
at  the  oilice of  tbe Revelstoko   Gen-1
oral  Agencies Limited,    First. Stroet, j
in  the City of    Revelstoke,     BritiBh
Columbia,  the  following lands     and
premises:  Lots One  (1) and Two (2)
In  Blook Three     (3)  subdivision     of
District Lot 384 Group One,     Kootenay District, British Columbia,     as
shown  on  plan Of subdivision Arrow-j
head Townsite plan No. 631.
On the property     is    a two storey j
frame hotel building.
Fur further particulars, terms   and
conditions of sale ajiply to,
Barrister, etc., First street,
Revelstoke, B. C.
Solicitor for tho'Mortgagee
Dnted at Revelstoke, B. C. this 2'Jnd
day e.f July 1916.
The  Roller Rink will open on
Saturday, July 31,
1915, in the
15c and 25c
God Save thc King;
ind   his i
■      IV.
Bblne Lodge N     2, 1. 0. O. F . K -
B. C, nnd- r tl     I
Act;   Wilfrid Gibson, Ltd., \
$5,000.    The    3terling Trust  I
British Columbia is registered as    a
trust  ejomi ■■ y.   'i'he  Kan I
per Co. but I een licei.« id as an
any,    nd A. Gu
ft Co       i • -  t
■  -   ny.
of W.  II.
to    the end of the
An  Interesting fact concerning   thc
; mint   of   the   lumber industry
In  the  Northern interior is reported
froi   Tete Jaune. The Northern   Oon-
.  which construct-'
sill en the upper Fraser River particulars, terms and conditions
' - '''■-' to      tie apply to,
Under and by virtue of the powers
of sale contained in a certain Indenture of Mortgage, which will be
produced at tbe time of sale, there
will be oliered for sale on Monday
the Ninth duy of August 1916 at the
hour of Eleven o'clock in the fore-!
noon at the office of the Revelstoke
General Agencies, Limited, First
Btreet, Kevelstoke, B.C., the follow-:
ing lands and premises:
Lots Thirteen (13) and Fourteen!
(14) l!lock Ten (10) plan 6S6K, City j
■ •f Revelstoke, B. C.
On the property is a frame dwell-!
irig and out  buildings.     For further
empress :h: theatre
7,000 feet, including hundreds of thrilling scenes. Dread-
naughts and aeroplanes by the hundred. The most sena-
tional spy picture of the day.
The Fleet has left. War declared. Second Division will
attack at sunrise.
Lord Roberts said that Germany had the greatest spy system
in the world.
Prices the Same. Special Matinee Prices
,IGH1    TheO I i
\\ ilcamp     I : i
i ll
I i  ; '     J
!   IM,     1    e
II . e
( ii ih i.. 7 i i-i.',-. ; bv      n
• matograph
. •   n
:.   vii     h
ill I In   hoi 1 I,   md, .,
Lord Nd • e
111,11,     ,  \        \ -Mi'lll    I
In thi   ivot'ld,   I and
Pi .'. i'i,    I he
■   R    las    shipped
•    I Spruce lumber to Ed-
nton.     Tin-    jiri.vir.7B realized   the
$5,500 in royalties ami
li mand
tlmbei     and
' the an-
•   in the
■  the opiri
'   ' form-;
-•    •  •
■  good
Barrister,  etc., First street,
Revelstoke, B. 0.
Solicitor for the Mortgagee.
Dated at Revelstoke, I!.CM. this 22nd,
day of .July 1915.
Prospects for Better
Prices for Apples
Liggett's Grape Juice
 15c a bottle
Nelson's Cloth Bound
Pocket Size Novels
 3 for 50c
Rexall Rose Glycerine
Soap, regular 3 for
50c: Special 2 for 25c
Persian Sherbet, regu
lar   50c.   o5c  each
 3 for $1
' XMt
r. V
'\r**0 Vl
- ■■ -
R C    T    '    r   n   r     ''
n. o. h
■ ■
T      WMWm      r       yti.frr      n     I
wnt»   i   ir  ttmiV   k  William*.
Last Day of Big Sale
See Windows
for Extra Specials
McRae Mercantile Co., Ltd.
The undersigned will pay the sum of Five Hundred
Dollars to anyone who will furnish to the Provincial
authorities evidence that will lead to the apprehension
and conviction of the person or persons who set out
the fin; at Comaplix on April 4th, 1915, which destroyed the "S.S. Revelstoke."
Revelstoke Navigation Co.. Ltd.
Country Store
Sugar Special
\ 20 Ib. Sack ol Sugar for
I three Hi kets drawn
i chance lo keep
dimn preserving costs
e| porch, wood slird
.tore house and hen !m
The undersigned will pay the sum of $2,500.00
lv any person who will furnish to the Provincial authorities evidence that will lead to the apprehension and conviction of the person or persons who
set fire to our property at Comaplix on April 4, 1915.
Forest Mills of British Columbia. Ltd.
Revelstoke, B. C.
Tan Footwear
For Ladies and Children.
Button Boots, Pumps, and
See Our Window Display
For Sandals, Canvas and Tennis Shoos


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