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The Mail Herald Dec 9, 1914

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Chief lumbering, railwny, raining, agricultural and navigation centre betweon Calgary
and the Pacific ocean.
No 92
Decides That His Duty Lies in
Kootenay Diocese    Date
of Translation Uncertain
Vory Rev. Ai. J. Doull, .Dean ot Colum
Jiia him doclded tn leave his prwent In-
cumbency foi- tho reoontly prolerred
bishopric ol   tlio  eKk^otenay   district.
Tin'   li'iui. iiniinuiiri'il     his rleclHion    tn
Ms parishioners .it Bunday morning's
Bervice nt I'hrist church. Having given the matter in days' serious con-
Blderation, he is now fully decided as
to wUlch course he must adopt. He
expresses himself as deeply touched h,y
all tile kind messages he has received
The date nf his departure from Vie
toria is uncertain, depending as it
does on the House of Uishops, who
make the decision as to the date and
place of consecration, hut it is
IU ly that lie will leave Victoria
fore February.
The see to which he has heen
pointed embraces a wide region,
eluding tlie okanagan, Kootenay and
Columbia Valley districts and covering th" whole of the province east of
the 121'tli Meridian including Revcl-
Ftoke. Tins has existed as a separate
(Hocese  for  lhe past      IJ  years, heing
organized and administered    hy    an
executive committee under Bishop de
Penslsr, of New Westminster. Of this
district Nelson has been tlie temporary see city, but no decision can be
made as yet regarding the new bis-
liop's headquarters or place of residence.
Edward Adair Dies in Vancouver—Located Firsl Ranch
at Halls Landing
Kdward Adair, a resident of Revelstoke and district for a quarter of a
century, died in Vancouver on Monday. Mr. Adair was present at a
meeting of Loyal Orange Lodge, and
after the election of otlicers, he attempted to address the gathering. It
was seen that he was laboring under
some difficulty and presently his
speech faltered, he sat down abruptly
nnd was dead Ln a few minutes. Dr.
"F.P. Patterson was present at the
time and did all in his power for Mr.
Adair but without success. Death
is as apparently  due to heart trouble.
Mr. Adair located the first ranch at
thc mouth of  the Columbia river   at
Hull's Landing, which wns in     early
nays a Stopping place for prospectors
(Continued on Page Bight.)
Power Breakdown
Delays Newspaper
Owing to a breakdown at the Oity
powiT plant and the total absence
of power and light in thi' city on
Wednesday and until noon on
Thursday, tho Wednesday issue of
Tiik MAii.-IIku.u.h has been delayed and some news is unavoidably
held over.
The Mail-Herald
Published twice weekly—Read
by everyone--The recognized
advertising medium for the
city and district.
$2.50 Per Year
Market Site By-law
is Decisively Defeated
Majority Against Proposal of Oyer Three to One—Two
Hundred and Fitty-nine Property Owners Co to Poll
— Public Evinces Little Interest in Measure.
Ily a vote of 184 to 60 the bylaw
[or the purchaso of a market site
was decisively defeated hy the pr"
perty owners of th" city on Monday.
j The vote waB:
For   the   bylaw  60
Against tine bylaw  185
Spoiled ballots    4
Total 249
A three fifths majority "f tlie total
vote cast would have been necessary
to secure tlie passage of the by-law,
or 117 votes, The bylaw therefore fell
Bhort of passing by 'H~ votes.
No great interest was apparently
taken in the voting, which took place
at the city hall, and up to noon only
60 vot"s had been polled. There was
litt'e organized effort on the part
of either those in favor of the bylaw or opposed to it to bring out the
Vote, When the poll closed at 7
o'clook anil tbe votes were begun to
le counted only All Needham, R.R.
Reynolds, the returning officer, and a
V 'iere Bentattve ,ef tbe Mail Hi raid
were present. Boon ifterwards Vi. A.
"eer.ioi;. city clerk, arrived, but no
one else had put in an appearand
when the result of the poll was announced.
Th" bylaw having be n defeated it
will be Impose ble' for the city council under th.' provisions of the muni-
dpal   act   te.  submit  to  the   ]>eo,ile    a
similar bylaw for the purchase   of   a
■     '.   ■     sit i  until twelve months have
Tli,' site which the bylaw proposed
to buy is situated betwe a Second
and Third streets and consists of
lots t to 11 in 1!" '.'. The price to
be paid was ■-']'>,-"a payable ln city
Piledriver Shipped Yesterday
Thirty Men Employed -Cost
Twelve Thousand Dollars
J. McLundie Rejoins Army Service Corps Wiih Rank of
Revelstoke District Exhibit at the 21st Annual Convention ofthe International Irrigation Congress held at Calgary from Oct. 5 to 9.    This exhibit won the first   prize  of $500  and  was  a
splendid advertisement for the   Revelstoke   District.    It  was  the  exhibit  of the   Revelstoke
Agricultural Society and was in charge of W. H. Pottiuff and W. E. Smith.
Revelstoke Volunteers
are Enjoying Experiences
Spend Strenuous Days at Willows Camp—Food Ample
and Good and Quarters Comfortable—Are Burning
With Eagerness To Reach Firing Line.
"All the Revelstoke volunteers at'
the Willows camp are thoroughly
satisfied with their accommodation
nnd are entering upon their militnry
life with the utmost enthusiasm,"
says E. Tremble who returned on
Sunday from a week's visit to thc
coast. "They nre having a strenuous
existence hut thoroughly enjoy the
life," added Mr. Tremble, who saw
most of the Re»elstoke troops and
1 ad 1 long talk with Leo McKinnon
and A. Bertleson. The day starts
with n three miles march after which
comes   breakfast  followed by two   and
a half hours of drill. After dinner another three hours drill takes place.
There are J5O0 troops nt tbe camp.
The Revelstoke men are quartered in
the show buildings, are provided with
plenty of blankets, nnd arc quite comfortable. All have uniforms and rifles.
Mr. Tremble had a meal with the
soldiers and says that the food Was
good and plentiful. All the troops
are looking forward, with the utmost eagerness for orders to proceed
to the front. They are a splendid lot
of men and are making rapid progress with their military training.
Wnr!: on the construction of the
new bridge across the Kicking Horse
river at Golden which will he undertaken ay the provincial government,
will start at once under the supervision of E. Tremble. The pile driver
was shipped from Revelstoke to Golden  yesterday.
The bridge, which will replace the
old bridge >\hich was built in 1-91,
will be 10 feet wide and 33" feet long
It will be constructed of pile piers
and two Howe truss spans. The estimated cost is $12,000 and the work
will employ some 30 men. M.B. West-
cott provincial government engine?r
urrived from Nelson yesterday and
goes to Golden to start the work.
The Penile jail is housing nothing
but prisoners of war, vagrants und
those desiring accomniouniion.
The poultry show held nt Trail last
week, notwithstanding hard times
was a big success.
Thc Rossland school trustees want
to get through a by-law to raise
*20,0O(l for the building of a new
J. McLundie left on Wednesday : ft, r-
noon for England where he will report to tli" war oflice for military
1 'ivice.
Mr. McLundie, who is a veteran of
the gouth African war, will rejoin
l'.is old corps, the Army Service
corps, with rank of Quarter-master,
lrivinf been given a commission.
Hefore retiring Mr. McLundie served for 21 years in the Army Service
corps during six years of wich he
was a warrant officer retiring with
the rank of stall sergeant major. He
was for three years and five months
in South Africa and Was mentioned
in dispatches by Lord Kitchener in
1902 during the South Atrican war,
where he did splendid service in
charge of  transport.
Mr. McLundie has been accountant
Jor Smith, Grant & Company and
McDonnell Limited for tht past IK
months. After the war broke out he
oflered his services to the war office.
They were immediately accepted and
Le was granted a  commission.
Revelstoke and Arrow Lakes
Poultry Show Prize List
The following is the complete prize
list of the Arrow Lakes and Revelstoke poultry show held at Nakusp
•last Wednesday and Thursduy. The
Revelstoke exhibitors were R. H. Ballard, F. Fleetham, Francis Bourne,
F. \V. Laing and J. Shaw who betweon them captured IS tirst, 11 se-
1 ond  ami  In third  prises'
White Leghorns, tingle comb:—Cock
1, Orr and Blater, ChiUlwack,   Cock
2, Creed Bros. Ratio. Hen,   I nnd 2,
Orr .md    Blater, Cockerell: 1, J. A.
Wailsivoith,   Trail.   ('nrkerell:   1.  and '\
Orr and Slater, Chilliwack. Pullet 1
and -, J. A. Wads worth, Trail; .*!,
Uuesni'.l Bros., Nakusp.
White Wyandottes:—Cock. 1. J. Williamson, Trail; Cockerell, 1. A. H.
Smith, Nakusp- J, .1. SI.aw, Ke.-el-
stoke; :'.. T. Ki.shti n, Brouse. Hen,
1, and 2, J. Williamson, Trail: :'., R.
Mills. Nakusp. Pullet, I, .1. Williamson, Tr«il; 2, A. II. Smith, Nakusp;
'.,  ll.  Mills,  '
White   Rucks:-  Cock.   1   R.   S.   !>.i>.
(Continued on Pag* Blight.!
Exhibition of grussee by W. B. Smith if Reveletoke at tbe -21st annual convention of the International Irrigation Congress held at Calvary, October fi to !», IBM. Winner of second prize.
Exhibit of vegetables by W. E. Smith of Revelstoke at the 2lst annual convention of the International Irrigation Congress held at Calgary, October 5 to 9, 1914,
STRIKE IN COALMONT MINE ]the coal Is finer than that of any en-
  coal is finer than thnt of    any     en-
Hedley—A most gratifying Btrikej countered hithicrto. It Is of a high
was made at the Coalmont mine a grudc and has vcry little rock mixed
lew days'ago when, in the course of with It. Though expected by nil ln
development      a     newly-run      tunnel
struck a seam of coal, lying in an excellent position for working, with a
good floor and celling The quality   of
tbe community, this latest development Is a source of quiet satisfaction to all who havc'Interest ut stake
in the town or mine.
Exhibit of grains In sheaf by W.E.Smith  of Rev
nual  convention  ol  the International   Irrigation
gary, October .1 to 9, 1914, Winner of   second prize
elstoke at tbe 21st an-
Congress    held at Cal-
I i m;e two.
Christmas Goods
At Greatly Reduced Prices
Dress Goods
We have a large range of All-Wool Dress Goods
Regular 75c, now 55c.
Ladies' Hand Bag's
A  large  assortment  of the  very  newest  Ladies'
Hand Bags.    This makes a Useful Gift.
Ladies' Duchess Bandolier Ties
We have just received  these Ties from  Toronto.
The very newest Neckwear on the market.
Price 25c.
We are offering special inducement on all
lines of merchandise.
Our Grocery Department is replete with all  Xmas Fruits,
Raisins, Peels, Pigs, Dates, Grapes, Nuts. Apples, Oranges,
etc., also a splendid showing of CHRISTMAS CRACKERS
Stockings, Candies and Cigars.
If unable to purchase Diamonds fur presents, come and in-
Bpecl mr stock of ART POTTERY, .Jardinieres, Casseroles.
DINNER SETS, CUT GLASS in new patterns. Silver Deposit Ware, CARVING SETS, SILVERWARE, Pocket
Knives. SAFETY RAZORS, Shaving Supplies.
Electric Goods, Carpet Sweepers, Sporting Goods,  Skates,
SNOWSHOES, Sleighs.   All at prices that
will appeal to Buyers
Imperial Bank of Canada
Capital Paid in
Reserve K ind
President. \
EDWARD HAY, Gem nil M ihagPi
Savings Bank Department
Deposits of Si received and interest allowed from date of deposit
arrowhead Branch
se clstok- Bra-ch
Shamrock Hams and Bacon
Choicest Christmas Goods
From Many Lands
eBecsUM thi- British Fled has    solidly  maintained t.he supremacy   ol
thc se.is v.'c nt" in a position te, offer you the following Ugh quality
i, Sultana an J teeieti  Raiiflns,     CurrentR,   Nuts   of all kinds.
in Lemon, Orange and Citron Mince Meat in 18 and :, Iti.
pallB,   ale.,   in   packages  .■ in11   rl.iNH jan,      Table      Ka;HinH  and  Kil'H,
Ab these goodi arc all fresh we guarantee sntiflfart.ion in both qua]
ity und price.
Phone 41
Box TM
Sir Wilfrid  Laurier 18 73 years old.
Pentlcton bas a plentiful supply of
The seat  of war should soon   need
9  o  few  patches.
The Bkatlng season opened  In Fer-
nio last month.
.lolin tjtiiun, a barber, died Biulden-
I ly In Chilliwack,
.\n Italian  newspaper will soon   be
I printed in Fernie.
Fresh eggs are Bcarce at !>0 cents a
dozen iu Cranbrook,
At  Howser,     Harry Hicks   dug go
spuds out of one lull.
The Latter Dny Saints have   made
a location in Creston.
John  liraill  v     died      in   rhase  last
month, aged  •■'- yearsl
Fi hting Joe Martin Is willing   to
bi   mayor of  Vancouver,
cheap  metho'ds bring cheap results,
even In patriotic concerts,
In October   the   police   payroll     in
Cranbrook amounted to 3375.
This year the Yukon river at Dawson froze up on November  15'.
Ellen Terry, the greai  actress, was
in British Columbia last week.
A. 8. Farris, of Chase, Is   opening
a  dry gi ods store in  Rossland.
At  Rossland  the .Josie      mine     has
added -> men to its working force.
The Last Chance mine at Republic
is shipping to the Tacoma smelter.
Port Alberni is to have a new
shing.e factory that will employ IG
Thomas Burley and . Miss Mary
Banks wer.' married in Silverton last
Mexican money is being circulated
m th'is province. It is worth 50cents
(eii   the  .leellar.
The grading is nearly finished on
the Hope short line of the Kettle
. alley railway.
The big i fe ai    Fort George     last
onth burned two hotels and   ■ leven
tores and oitices.
Uready there are plenty m Nelson,
I  hogs are being    shipped     to
that city from Creston.
Many zood towns are spoiled by
u few md miserable     souls
;  i      pul  It iat.e  tlair  socket.
 :•■ night there vo re 17
e  lockup  nt Quesnel.     M.est
1 been arrested for
In tl the forces have l>een
•   ■       Hewitt and  Standard
. still has
-    -■ •    • he  fact
'.ho can
Only A  Scrap
of Paper
but if it has our guarantee, it is just as reliable as
Britain s   Word   to   Belgium
And when we say we have the best selected and
largest stock of Cut Glass in the city we mean it —
and when we say we have " Libbys " we mean the
World's Best	
We invite you to come and see these latest creations, fancy designs and brilliant cuttings of this
line, comprising:
Vases, Rose Sowls, Fern Dishes, Wine Sets, Berry
Sets, Water Sets, Sugar and Creams, Jewel Boxes
etc., etc., and for SUSfl  goods prices are reasonable   	
If you are looking for less expensive   goods we  can  show  you
Sugar and Cream Sets at, a pair $ 3.50
8 in. Berry Bowl at, each $ 4.00
Tumblers at, a dozen  10.00
Fancy China, Brass Goods, Silverware, Electric Goods
A great selection at your own price
<g   Lawrence Hardware Co., Ltd.   %
-**Lt (ft.
that mentioned in the Bible, where
one man enchcrcd another out of his
hirth right.
■ e'   Mr
.■ mt ■• i
,   ui ■
ring     foi
.Try  Pat  [pirns.
larg  I i" ten     page*   M  h
to*       fill  Sail right   along  in   p
bard    tifflM    lienniRc    Iti    lellHllii'UH    m«T
are huitlora, and do   noi "it
whining   ii.out   ti-ii ! tunc ■    i'..
after   business  and  I"'1    •
Three   Turks   WI i "   i "''lei
iii I ileman as prlionen of war. They
wen engaged In lollcltlng money f>.i
an orphanage foi TnrMsh child
ten, The editor of the Built tin       i.
that  the  only   graft   thai  is older  than
this Turkish orphanage business    is'
The membership fee in the New Denver baskettmll club is .'.0 cents.
Thirty New  Denver ladies have   or-
"ani/.e.l into a Ladies' Patriotic Club.
The eoal mine at Princeton is turn-
ing  out  123 tons of    black  diamonds
a day.
That   condition's     of unemployment
n  Western Canada     are,     generally
peaking, no    worse     than in eastern
i-  tie   :;ist     of a report     on
ibor condition;, in thc west prepared
,v  M's.-rs.   McNiven and Hood,      fair
era ol the department    of
•  '   ■   '       Ma'iv of those af-
ected  i.y unemployment     arc    Aus-
•rians and Germans who will be pro
Ided f"r by   Internment regulations.!
- to the shutting down of mines
nd lumbal  camps   Uberta and Brit-
lumbla in . ipa suffered
v laek of in   Alberta
| e  ,    t lie  pi 0
' pei cent,   in J
'■'innip' i   ■ , en,   mostl
.   in  Bask
ei    lonn, I
1000, in
ancou I      .ie i    In VI
The Gift Season
is hero again, and it finds us well prepared to supply our ruslomere
with a K"1"' M'lciiion of rich and dainty Jewelry at a very moderate cost.
Our  well-assorted  stock is at your disposal  until  after   Xmas at
Specially Reduced Prices
Diamonds   Watches. Jewelry,   Cut  Glass,  Silverware, Sterling and Ebony Sets, etc., are all included
We can save you money !
Jeweler    F. G. BEWS   Optician
For Xmas and New Year
Your Father
Your Mother
or Maybe
Your Best Girl
have perhaps    not    had   th-ali
plld' '   ekl'll        f..r   a      loriK
Whlll ii  would
oke ' rapb of one
e.r other   for   yourself.
Then   wh     OOl Ml 1 'hern   one  of
vonrs,   and   get  oi f   theirs  In
exchange, you'll  \e\ tha photo-
-i i|.1i v,,u h ive l,n <n lonclne
for, nnd they will |.e favored by
your  thoinrhlfiilne »
Leading Photogiiip'ier
Toys! Toys! Toys!
OUR TOYS are moving fast and the early buyers are
reaping the benefit of lhe selection.
Our price and varieties never were so good as they are
this season.
We Moved the last of Our Toy
Stock on Our Sale Counter
A Special Discount of IS p. c.
On all Crockery, Glassware
and Toys
All goods packed and laid aBide till required-
The Busy Stores
$20 in Gold
For You!
"W7E will Give a Coupon with Every Purchase
made here between now and Xmas.   Each
extra one increases YOUR Chances to be the Lucky
Person who will be Presented with this
$20 Gold Piece
'W/E Solicit a Share of Your Patronage during the
Present Holiday Season. itfOur Stock of
Jewelry, Silverware, Etc., is the Largest and Finest
in the Interior, and we Offer Our 30 Year's Experience in This Business in Helping You to Select
Seasonable and Appropriate Gifts.
J. G Barber
Revelstoke's Pioneer Jeweler
Bring Your Watch Repairing Early.
We Are Experts
Will Have Co-operative Growers' Organization as in
Victoria—Mr. R. M. Winslow, provincial horticulturist, returned to the
city on Tuesday night from hia visit
to the Mainland on departmental
business. His tour included Vancou-
I ver, New Westminster, Mission, Sal-
, man Arm, Nakusp, Nelson, Creston,
Grand Forks and  Spokane,
While it MiSBllon Mr. Winslow ad-
dreBsed a meeting of the fruit and
vegetable growers of the district cull-
i il for the purpose of organizing under part 2 of the Agricultural Association Act to form a permanent cooperative marketing association. This
meeting was well attended and it was
decided to form an association under
the name of the Fraser Valley Fruit
Growers Limited.
The growers of the Mission district
shipped this yenr some eighteen carloads of rhubarb and eleven carloads
of raspberries, besides even larger
amounts of fruit and vegetables which
were shipped hy express and freight.
Express shipmeyits alone aggregated
G40 tons this year, shipped in t">4 carloads. It will be readily seen thut
permfa'nent organization was very
necessary to the district in order to
handle the increasing shipments successfully, and also to provide facilities for a pulping or jam factory as
an additional outlet.
Mr. Winslow inspected a number of
the government demonstration orchards in the different districts which
he visited, and also thc blight-control
work hein'j carried ont in Grand
Forks and the Kootenay country. He
also addressed meetings of the Farmers' Institutes in Grand Forks and
Creston, und consulted with the assistant horticulturist at Salmon Arm
Mr. M. S. Middleton, in regard to
their work, Mr. Winslow took part in
tbe judging and conference at the
Spokane apple show, where British
Columbia entries were very successful.
Ranchers Dissatisfied
With Fruit Selling Agency
Coal mining rights of the Dominion
ln Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al-
terta, the Yukon Territory, the
North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province ol British Columbia, may be issued for a term of
twenty-one yeara at an annual ren*t-
al of $1 au acre. Not more than
2,50*) acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for leaso must be made
hy tbe applicant in person to the
Agent or Sub-Agent of the district
in which the rights applied for are
The lease will include the coul mining rights only, but the lessee may
he permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of
the mine at the rate of 310.00 an
In surveyed territory the land must
te described by sections, or legal
Bah divisions of sections, and ln unsurveyed territory the tract applied
for shall bc staked out by the applicant himself.
Each-application muBt be accompanied by a fee of 85 which will be refunded if tbe rights applied for are
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the
rate of dve cents per ton.
The person operating thc mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity ot
.merchantable coal mined and pay the
loyalty thereon. If the coal mining
rights are not being operated, such
leturne should be furnished at least
once a year.
For full information application
should be made to the Secretary of
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion Lands.
and William
George  S.  McCarter,
H. Pratt, defendants.
Pursuant to the Judgement oi
this Honourable Court pronounced on
the 21st day of October, I have taken
all accounts as to priority and otherwise and taxed the costs of this action and have ordered that on the
21at day of December, A.D., 1914,
there be offered for sale by public
auction at the Court House, City of
Kevelstoke, B. C, by W. J. Law,
Sherifl North-West Kootenay, subject
to reserve bid, Lots 17,18, and 19,
Block 17, Plan 638A, Revelstoke, B.
C. unless the monies found due to
the Plaintifl for principal, interest
and costs be sooner paid into Cburt.
Terms  and conditions    of sale  are
cash at the time efvsale.
Dated at     Revelstoke, B.C.,     this
2!st day of November, A.D. 1914.
In the County Court of West Koote-
nnyf holden at Revelstoke, B. C.
Between—Otto Wlllltm Abraham-
son, plaintifl, nnd John Clayton
Tapping,      Arthur     Adam    HnrUh,
In tbe County Court ol West Kootenay holden at Revelstoke. B. C.
In the Matter of tbe Plana Cancellation Act and Amending Acta
And in the Matter of an application by the Revelstoke Land Compuny Limited to cancel portions of
registered plans numbered 086 and
CSGl in the Land Registry Oflice at
Nelson, B.C. and the closing of certain Btreets and alleys shown on
said plans.
NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant to an Order made by His
Honour John Andrew Forin, Judge
of this Court dated the 2"ith day ol
November, 1914, application will b>;
made by the Revelstoke Land Company Limited to the Judge of this
Court at the Court House at Kevelstoke, B.C., on the 10th day ui
December, 1914 at the hour of 10.80
a.m. in the forenoon or so toon
thereafter as tbe application can be
heard for an Order that that part
of Eighth Street lying between McKenzie Avenue and Connaught Avenue and alley Bhewn ae running
through Block 5'' on regletered plan
686 be cloaed and that McKenzie
Avenue be closed as ehown on the
plan of proposed reeubdlvlslon of
Blocks W and 60 as said Blocks are
shown upon registered plane numbered 636 and 6361 and that the lane
shown in Blork 60 on registered plan
r,3«il he closed and that that portion of Ninth Street colored red on
the plan   attached     to    tbe Petition
herein be closed and that thut portion of Connaught Avenue colored
red on the said plan attached to
said Petition be closed and that
said streets and alleys be revested in
the Revelstoke Land Company Limited as of their former estate.
support of said application will be
read the Petition of the Revelstoke
Land Company Limited dated the
•25th day of November, 1911 and.' the
affidavit verifying the same, the
plans attached to and referred to in
the lands affected by the proposed re-
subdivision of .Baid Blocks 59 and GO
as shown on registered Plans 636 and
Dated this 25th day of November,
Revelstoke Land Company, Limited,
By their Solicitors,
To the District Registrar of Titles,
Nelson, B. C.
And to all others concerned In thc
Lands affected by the proposed application.
And to whom it may concern.
NOTE: Tbe ahove mentioned petition, affidavit and plans are on tile
and may bc inspected at the office of
the Registrar of the County Court at
The first sitting of a court for correcting and revising the municipal
voters list will be held in the council chamber, city hall, Revclstoko,
Ii. C. on Thursday, December 10th,
1914, at 8  p.m.
Oity Cleric
New rates of pay for British army
officers, showing Increases of from
ten to twenty-five per cent., are announced in an army order. The new
daily rate for a captain Is ralBcd
from U to S3.58 and for a lieutenant
from 12 to 62.50. These Increases also are augmented by various special
litre run from 47 cents up to 70 cents
This means 'that the growers in the
union at Penticton get from four to
22 cents per box for their apples.
These same apples cost the public at
the coast, or on the prairie, anywhere from on dollar up to twice
that amount.
Strongly Against it.
The condemnation of the Central
agency management was heartfelt
and sincere, and it was loud, too. Mr.
RobertBon, who gets $7,.">00 per year
for managing the selling end of the
business for the United Growers
would have had an interesting time
ol it had he been present.
Modern Babylon in
lime of War
The explaining and persuasive powers of Manager R. Robertson of the
Central Selling agency will be taxed
to their limit to meet the angry objections which Penticton fruit growers have to his work during the past
Beasan, says the Penticton Herald.
The agency, which is the or.juniza-
tion formed by the Okanagan United
Growers for the purpose of disposing
of itB fruit and produce, wasjstrong-
ly indicted at a fruit growers' meeting held at Penticton on
Monday        afternoon, and        the
general opinion appeared to
be that Manager Robertson and his
high-priced staff at Vernon had failed lamentably.
Thc members of the local union,
which is affiliated with the United
Growers, passed a resolution asking
for governmental investigation ol the
Central Agency. It also/adopted another resolution proposing a reconstruction of the Central Agency, in
order either to eliminate the expensive management, or to do away with
selling fruit through the brokera, as
is done at the present time. These
two resolutions will be placed before
a meeting of the directors of the
various local unions at Vernon today. On Tuesday a committee meet
infc' of the central directors wns held
in Kelowna, and yesterday it was followed by an executive session at Vernon.
Want of Confidence Motion.
A third resolution which thc local
union directors were empowered to
1 ring up at today's meeting at Vernon .I tbey so desired, was to the effect that tbe Penticton union declare
its entire want of confidence in the
management of the Central Selling
There was no apparent feeling at
the local meeting against the continued existence of local unions, thc
united growers and a central selling
organization, but the whole objection
to present conditions appeared to lie
in thc fact that although the Central
agency costs approximately 1*10,000
per year ln BalarlcB, etc., it does
nothing more than sell to the brokers, a deal which any ordinary clerk
might enrry through just as well. Thc
brokers ln turn Belt to tho wholesalers and -ttif. latter to the retailers.
Then thc fruit gets to the consuming
public. In the mennttmc It tins dropped of a lot of "pickings, ' until
when the returns get back to the
grower he finds nothing but bones.
For example, orchardlsts who have
sold .privately to consumers obtained
M.Vi per box for applM. The price
quoted to the Central agency by bro-
War shows     what    is     in a people.
Critics    of    the    French   have   called
Paris "the  modern Babylon".     They
would bc surprised  if they could   see
Paris now.
It is   a     French    provincial town,
vastly larger than the others,     more
silent, more tranquil.    In the streets
peaceful pedestrians,   of  earnest, faces,
go about their affairs. There iB no insolent luxury.     You  will not see     a
single   one    of     those brilliant euui-1
pages which in certain     other     con-!
tinental capitals of late have adver- j
tiscd thc money burning of financiers •
speculators     and     army    furnishers. !
Everybody,  rich or poor, takes     the '
subway or tram car.
One would seek  in vain (or flashing
show windows to tempt one with dia- I
monds, pearls,     laces,     embroideries ]
ami vain gewgaws.  Even the     shops I
have adopted  the simple life,  offering
goods of solid value, clothes,    boots,
blankets,      foodstuffs,    ah  yes,  food,
food, food, in what profusion!
Cafes Close at 8
The Paris  population     has become
so  sober  that     they close the    cafes
every night at - o'clock and the     restaurants  at  9.30,  The  most  famous
restaurants  are  simplicity  itself, and
the plain thi-'^s which  they serve are
just like those offered in the cheaper
restaurants,  only slightly  dearer.  At
the cafe have a care    not to demand
an    absinthe    you    would   scandalize
them, and the waiter would reply, reproachful, hurt'     "We do not     have
that merchandise."'The extreme limit
of debauch is a burnt wine or quinine  *
If former critics could see Babylon !
tbey would find neither gambling
club nor betting agency, nor hear the
invitation "Want a guide sir? Paris
by night, sir?" round the great
hotels. The racetracks are grazing
grounds for the cattle of a thousand
hills. The theatres and music halls
are shut. Actresses and ballet girls
are Red Cross nurses. But the moving picturea thrill hearts with scanes
of heroism, charity piety.—New York
It's good policy to think of t he future.
It's still better policy lo provide against
the misfortunes it may have in store
for Vou.    The surest way of protecting
yourself and family ie a
with a reliable company. The high
financial standing and long business
career of i lit- Kootenay Agencies
makes it absolutely tr u.-tworthy.
Your time mav lie near at bund,
Don't delay.   Takeout a policy now.
A. E. Kincaid, Manag<er.
E. G. Burridge & Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
We specialize ill
Metallic Ceilings, Com -.gateclKcof-
ing, Furnace Work and up-
to-date Plumbing
Work Shop - Connaught Ave.
REVEL8TOKE      -      -    B.C.
Transfer      Draying
Handling Pianos a  Specialty
Phone 42
Night Phone85
Kelowna—From Aipril 1 to October
■'11 this year, 090 licenses to carry
sportling fireurma havc been issued by
Magistrate Weddell. The cost of these
licenses amounts to $1,660.00. This
covers the Kelowna district alone. It
is almost hard to believe that moncv ! ^m^mmm mmmmmmmmwmmmmm^„___m
is Bcarcc when such a large sum   can
be spent by one small community on sued this month, so that the income
game licenses in Beven months. Twen- ■ to date from 1st, April from this
ty-five licenses have already been   is-  source runs to well over $l,7tX).
Keep  Afloat i-n  a  Slender   Purse
Our service is swift
Our work high class
Our prices reasonable
No fabric too delicate lor our
process of cleaning. AVe re
move shine or gloss when possible. Seuil us something bard
to clean. We will demonstrate
thc truth of our claims.
Men's Suits Cleaned, $1.50
Day and Nieht Phone 840
Office—48 First Street, West.
p:a C I F i C
Atlantic Steamships
S.S. Missanabie November 19th
Special Christmas Sailing
St. John to Liverpool
S.S. Missanabie, December 15
Palatial new (1914) One-Class Cabin and Third-Class Steamship. Incomparable Appointments, including a;complete
Orchestra. Further Fall and Winter Sailings will be announced later.
Attention is called to the S."3. "Missanabie," which made her
maiden voyage trom Liverpool, Uctober 7th. She is tbe lust word in
shipbuilding and should prove an attractive acquisition to the Canadian trade. Dimensions are: length ■I'-'O. feet; beam 61 feet; gross registered tonnage 13,00n. Capacity, S-JO cabin, 1,200 third class. There
are spacious promenade decks, verandah cafe, drawing room, lounge
gymnasium, smoking room, card room and orchestra. All the latest
and moat approved devices for safety at sea are employed, and
special attention haB been paid to the ventilation system.
Full particulars as to rates and'reservations
to be had  fitm
Ticket Agent, Revelstoke PAGE  POUR
XTbc fl&aiMbevalfc
Local Readin? Notices and Business
Locals 10 cents per line each insertion. Minimum local nd charge B5<J.
Display advertisements 25 cents per
inch each insertion,  single column.
Legal advertising of nny form, also
Government and Municipal Notices 12
cents per line tirst insertion and 8
cents per line subsequent insertions,
allowing 10 lines to the inch.
Applications tor Liquor Licenses $5.
Applications for Transfer of Liquor
Licenses 57.60.
Oil   prospecting  notices  JT.'iO.
Land Purchase Not Ices, P7.00.
Watt: Vppllc tion Notices, up to
, over 100 words in
:' lien.
-V.ttJ'i am fi
snys, It takes a brave man in Germany to use these words, but it is
absolutely necessary that they shall
lie used, and that the truth may lie
broken gently to the. German people
that for two months tbeir .nrmies
have not advanced n foot .nearer
Paris, that they nre in General
Smith-Dorrien's words "up against a
brick wall." The hint thrown out hy
von Illume is likely to be followed
by a "certain liveliness" on the part
of the professors. They will begin to
speak of the valor of the German
armies, to lay emphasis upon not
their successes, but their efforts, and
hiially tn tell the people that the
German armies have done more than
the armies of any other country ever
did, lint that even they c.uriot pcr-
form the Impossible. Then will follow unofficial, and Bnally official,
overtures tor peace.
■Jntertor iPulMtsiMiia company? j
E.  G,   ROOKE,   Manager anil  Editor.      Nelson   News:      Make    it  a    Happy
Christmas.   And   buy      the      presents
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER '.', 1914.      ""■■'' ""   selections In the stores are
'         . .  t:ood. v
There  are  signs that   some  Inkling
' th,. di sperate poslti I Germany
: •,,:..•    te.    reach the   German
of   ultimate   disaster
that  cannot  yet  he    formulated      in
words.   Whatever  may  he  said  ol  the
Duns Review: In the far west and
northwest there has been a notuble
growth In confidence and sentiment is
now more (optimistic than at any
previous time this season.
Skating Rink
Will be Open on the River Today   below    Police    Station
Good Trail lo Ice
Seating accommodation provided for changing Skates.
Also Light and Heat.    Ice swept and in  good condition.
Small Charge for Use of Ice and Accommodation
TheHink is in the' hands of
Westminster Gazette: Tne present is
s of the derm.in people   to   |Mlt   lhr occasion f0r nne     0f     those
wai   upon Europo,  there can be   moods of self   depeciution  which are
lightest     doubt that when   *'  peace-time     luxury of the British
■   ,   ...-I-   bi pan     t lie'   Germans from
rofi   sor   ami   bod   carrier
seriousness nf the     struggle .or     the
. ,1 th t German]  could   not   be   pnram0unt  necessity .if pursuing     it
bi  ■;•!,,      Now   the  possibility of Ger-    to the  end.   In   military  assistance to
:  is beginning to force   it-   our allies we bave alreadj done twice
. thi  min Is nf nnt only    thc
: ~  in tile   field, but  those    who
Revelstoke Meat Market, Ltd.
Phone and Mail Orders Our sp^^cialty.    Phone 251
people,   tmr   ynnm;  men   are   not  fu.il-
ing ns, we are not ill doubt about the
Fresh Beef Hearts,  per tb.        .10
Corn Plate Beef, per 'l>. .12
Boneless Brisket corned .11 to 18
10tb. pails Silver Leaf Lard 1.50
5tb. pails Silver Leaf Lard, .75
Mince,  2  lbs. .45
Lard In hulk, 2 His. for .25
lib. package Pure Lard, each .15
Cod Fish, per lb. .15
Herring, per lb. .15
Smelts,   per  Ib. .15
Smoked  Halibut,   per  II). .18
Kippered Salmon, per 11). .18
Kippers, 2 lbs. for .25
Bacon by the side, per lb. .33
Hams, our best, per lb. .24
Chopped  Suet, JOc. tb. 2 for .35
Revelstoke Meat Market, Ltd.
as much  as was expected  or as     we
thought of doing three months   ago,
and   this   is  nniv  a   beginning.  We  are
uve r main el nt  home;  and to    ad-   „|S() rendering  powerful assistance to
-•.it  the possibility ..: defeat    is ■ thc   the common cause b\  keeping our in-: FKUITS
first  sign of defeat.      A  stall corres-   dustry  geiing   neurly     al Its    normal Bananas, per doz 10lg
pressure and producing things urgent- Lemons, per doz	
iy. needed  for      our      army   and their Apples, new, 4 to (itbs.
nrmies. Oranges, from  2o to
i e ndent of thc New York Port who
. is been traveling in Germany report's i! il he found enthusiasm for
■ e. war much less marked outside
Berlin than  in the capital and in   the
:  cuas.     "A growing minority
ering through loss of life as well
is  through     economic     struin     is
irying   of    the    war,"      lie  says.
•There is an     undercurrent element
"not  so  targe  imr as yet so united as
' ■    •■ call'd o party    which is   today  for peace at all     cost,  ..r     at
st al     ime cosl
In, to i ry  quits
'   •'"   '•'..■: : '..;   |e nearly
I    ' be the Winter
seaso ■     re  too many
Ind te, be    over-
I ,thal     the
b have bi     ght   the
•'■  ' *  er it   b I eca ;-:.-     ol
- .ef   new     men
rn fn      I      -     | ■ •■ .    . munities
-'  ps    • ■!   by  the Flemish
■   si    on   Calais,
■'•■ ol a    Has-
*      •     -et    llllli-
no longer   i
'     ■ are     In-
the n
•'    l-T".
''■      cuts of thi ■ck     on
'   : but costly
■'     Lena
tirement In     the
on the   Vis-
the   Bosti        :
Jap Oranges,  per box 	
Naval Oranges 50'Wed.  13.—Govt, vs C.P.R
Fri. ll.-Govt. vs J.B.O.
Tues. 2'.).—C.P.R. vs Bus.-men
Wed. :«).—Fire hall A. vs Fire hall B.
.25   Wed.  6.—J.B.C. vs C.P.R.
.50  Fri. 8.—Fire hall A. vs B. of D.
.Ta  Tues. 12.—Bus.-men vs Fire hall B.
Brnntford  Expositor     The Windsor   pears, 2li«. for 	
Record suggests thai   11  would be    i Cranberries, lb	
u  tui  acl   tor  tip' people of     our Grapes, Malaga	
■ vn Berlin to blol .''it  thi   name   of Fi^s, cooking, Jibs, for
thc German capital and federate with Date-.  Hallow!	
their neighbors, calling the ni '    and Dates, Fard, Jibs, for ...
' iter citj   v.   terloo, aft.a  the [am Date-. Dromedary, pi.--.
ous battlefield that  is local d almost Walnuts, California, per tb
in the centre of Belgium. "B rlln," it Wadnuts, Grenoble	
"would      p"i'ish.    ne t   ley   the r tb	
rd of ( onqui st, hut bv I ••"■:■'    erl       ei  H	
I'e. admit   the itead  there     would Almonds,  per tt	
,i- to   breathe     '   u ' "' *1'1'1' i"1*-'*" o lP Brazils, per tb	
.2~i Fri. 15.—J.B.C. vs Bus.-men
.lo Tues.  19.—Fire hall A. vs Govt.
      .25 Wed. 20.—Fire hall B. vs. J.B.C.
.25 Fri. 22.^B. of D. vs C.P.R.
2   lbs.  for  .25 Tues. 26.—Bus.-man vs B. of D.
.35 Wed. 27—Fire hall A. vs J.B.C.
.15 Fri. 2«.i.—Fire hall B. vs Govt.
:2'i Tues. 2.—Bus.-men vs Govt.
.36 Wed. !i.-Fire hall A. vs C.P.R.
5 Fri. 5.-B.  of D.  vs  J.B.C.
Tues. 9—Fire hall B. vs C.P'R.
.25 j
12   ■
.2" „•
. i eci ■                                                ol MEATS
thi   B      ans."     The-                       has Fresh  killed beef,  retail
much   t.e commend it        t it        ild Pork, retail 	
■■  fron    the pi                   Berlin Mutton,  retail  	
I hemsi Ives   T                    i much in a ....       	
nam.' that ol i          retail 	
themselves in th        ttei Bar.                  	
Lard,  retail  	
WAR AI                           iN 	
'he tot "                              	
tnnually thei 	
it  1 1,0     souls r     ai
:■.  daily  birth   rati
rate of 1 Si .
n populal ......... 1.6!
■ n      with     this jrresisl far,
iat are I ■    ■
ttles, wars or earl ■' !•"!
...'in.- that I to  H"n"<e ■       .25 i
lospot   to     ord ''li
ter, and thai tobin H
.■-■lil .ui!-   •   re
.    . ,,   , ..
No. 1  from Montreal to Van'
arrive at  6.05  p in.,  leave  6.2!
.', from Vancouver to Montreal
ftrrive at 11.1      • leave  at, 11 J.'
No. 3, from T'iro'.t.o to Vancouver,
arrive at 7.05 a.m., leave at 7;20 a.m. I,  .„ .'^
Dry, onl
■'    bi    '
•'iirlty Flour ...
Kin::'-    .
Cheeae,  Imp    Itllton,
No. I from Vancouver to l'';ront.o
arrive at 12.45 a. rn., Ica7e at 1.06
a m.
No. 904, from Revelstoke to Arrow
bead, leave 7.30 a.m.
No. SO.*!, from Arrowhead to Revel
stoke, arrive 4.40 p.m.
No.  3  makes  connection  With      t.he
Ckanagan line at sicamous, returning
leaves Sicamous at   11.60 p.m.
Trains Nos. I nnd 2, make all local
ctops between RevelBtoke and BlOa
Trains Nob. 3 and 4,     make
■topi between   Sicamous and
Cahh :
■ ■   Pol   '        lb	
Lettuce    th	
Tomatoes, lie 	
New Carrots, ib	
Turnlpn,  per ib	
libs,  for
per lb	
Fire alarm signals are- given thus.
Two strokes,  interval    five seconds.
ur strokes,  Bol  24. No of box will
'.so b" shown on indicator    at   fire
Practice signal.—Six (fi) strokes of
I ell slowly.
signal.—Three (3*1    strokes
hell slowly.
Pire  Out  signal.—Two   r2)    strokes
hell slowly.
Defect signal.—One    it)    -stroke   of
11 slowly.
Box   No .   11—Corner    First   street
■ie avenue   I'. h   Hume & Co.
No    |5.- Col Dei       First    Btreet
I Rokeby avenue,
Boi  No.   16.—Corner  Second street
lovernment   Road    end    Opern
Box  No.   17.—Corner    Third   street
i.ie.be Lumber
■ ny.
P    I!    station.
'. ■ ir    Kiltb
Cat bollC
Ith     street
ie, w   a   Foote.
i Fourth   etreei
Box ' e.rn.-i  Fourth   'll i eel
■nd Townlej
.,..'     11. • i
I Mrs,   flaker.
Boi No   14    Fire ball No, 2.
Boi Hospital.
Boi  *-,:   :.,.   Central Bchooi,
I"    Selkirk Sebool.
I I      Fn-   Mall   No    One.
Boi   No,     25.    Fr..nt    stieet    west,
That ..
'Pay 4!. .
mPayof you
Your business status is often judged by
the style and quality of your Printing. A
poor circular hasn't half the convincing
and business-bringing power of the better
one. A cheap and common-looking letterhead lowers your credit with tlie wholesaler.
Tays l/os
You are delighted with MAIL-HERALD
Printing—for we do our utmost to please
you. We have the staff, stock and equipment to deliver the goods -so we get your
next order, sure. Then your satisfaction
results in recommendation and so our
business grows.
LooK. For
This Sign
Mail-    ^-^ff%N .   Electric
Herald O^^iP^ *£,
Let us estimate for your next job, or ask
us for ideas, specimens, information we
can help you.
We Trint^
Catalogues - Billheads - Cards - Menus
Ball Programs - Books and Booklets
Loose Leaf Account Forms - Envelopes
Programs - Wedding Stationery - Tags
ttemoriam Cards   -   Lumber Forms, Etc.
. I p r   bridge,
Wi.   Corner
Mail-Herald Electric Vrew
Revelstoke,  B.  C. Phone No. 8
King      nnd
D   iglai itreeti, Palaoi Meat Market,
Hoi   ■.,,    17    Cornel   Second  street.
The   Ethel,   at  Tie,ut   Lake,   is    said   '""I      Walen      street,     hack   Ol  G.inrt
to be under lease    to Joe Lampher,  bouw.
local   who Intends to work tbe prop-nty iHI     Boi No.   48.—Corner   Third    nml
The Daly reduction works at
ly burns 23  tons ut coal a day.
■/. Intei
The Hobson Silvei Lead Mining
company haH bought the "Mlra"
mineral claim al Mneworth, The
vendor wan Don ild Grant,
Charlei streets,  Cowan  block.
Tha C.P.R. and V \ a a, -railways
ere now conneoted it Coldwater junction.
***n %
School Boys* Basket
Ball Schedule
Those having items for publication
in the Mail-Herald social and personal column are requested to call
up phone 62.
Rufus Stone is visiting    friends
\ iincouver for a few weeks.
Mr. C. A. Procunier came up from
Comaplix to spend the week-end with
bis parents, Rev. and Mrs. C. A.
Mr, Leslie Douglas and bride of
Nelson spent the few hours between
trains on Bunday visiting friends and
left on the west bound train for Na-
iminnf where they will reside in future.
Mrs. Frederick MacMillan and
laughter, Gladys, of Caligarj spent
Saturday of lasl week In town. IThay
came to Revelstoke to mee! Mr, MacMillan who was -in a business trip to
Mrs, Penzer of Kamloops Bpent the
week-end in town, guest of Mrs. Jen-
kens and returned home on Sunday
accompanied by her daughter, Miss
dessie Penzer, who has heen visiting
relatives in this "it\- for the past
two  months. I
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas .tones and
daughter, tsabelle and Clarabelle of
Vancouver Bpent a few days in town
th'is week, enroute to Winni| eg, where
they  will   spend    Christ in:.s,    visiting
Mrs. J.mes' parents,     Mr. and   Mrs.'
Harold   Mathewson.
Mr. Barker, who froze loth feet so
badly In the Big Bend country two
venrs ago, left the hospital on Sat- *
urday, having been an inmate of that
institution ever since. .Mr. Darker ha*
quite recovered the use of hia feet
nnd intends spending tlie w'inter at
1 ete   l.eves [lie's  farm.
ruder the auspices of the Ladies'
Aid of the Methodist church, a
■Seven *vges" bazaar will he Inl.1 on
17th, inst. afternoon .md evening iu
Mr. Howson's store. The Aid will be
• issisted  ley the Young Ladles'  auxit-
.  iy  .m.I   dainty  useful      articles      of
every description will be exhibited.
Gentlemen can obtain suitable Christie is gifts for their sweethearts young
in.I old. Afternoon tea will be served
by young patriotic ladles, Delicious
viands will be found on 'mother's
tatf.e' and other Interesting features,
An orchestra will chat m with bright
music and a very enjoyable progrnm
may  be  expected during  the evening.
The post otliee department has
igaln consented to tbc issue of
Christmas seals in aid of charitable
institutions, etc., and the attention
of postmasters is particularly tKrect-
.: t,, the fact that the department
cannot permit the affixing on the face
■ i address side .if letters or other
mail matter of such seals, although
there is no objection to them heing
placed on the back of letters or other
nlail matter as stickers, provided
they do not resemble postuge stanif-s
m any form or design or do not bear
numerals or indications of ,-aluc.
Not'ice regai ding this has buen -iven
before but many people persist in
violuting thc rule und a large number of letters are held up because
Christmas stamps, resembling post-
Bge stamps in shape are affixaj on
the address aido.
Not even the words "Merry Christ-
mnn" may he Written on packages of
supplies sent to the starving Del
giiins. Tbe American commission for
■■lief in Belgium has announced
that   the  placing  hy  donors      ol      nn
j Inscription of :iny sort inside or
I outside the packages, might subject
the entire consignment to conlisca-
tion by officials suspicious of a military code message. in one caBe
which has ccme to the commission's
notice, a shipload of goods bound
for Genoa—uot, however, one of the
relief ships, was held up a month because of a single word printed on a
bag—"Du/ntzig." The prohibition
extends to expressions of sympathy
and even initials of senders. Private
marks or tags are equally objection
able. The neutrality conditions under
which goods go from Rotterdam to
Belgium are that positively no mark
or message of any description is
permitted to wh'ich German officials
could object
I'. Burns company at Golden has
donated Slut) to he distributed between the Patriotic and Belgian Relief funds, i
Dec.  11.—Janes vs. Flyess.
Dec.  15.—Flyers  vs.  Daby Giants.
Dec. IS.—Prunes vs.  Whitewashes.
Dec.  22.—Janes, vs.  Baby Giants.
Dec. '28.—Spitfires vs. Flyers.
Jan. "i.—Prunes vs. Baby Giants.
Jan. 8.—Wbitewashcrs ;vs. Janes.
Jan.  12— Whitewashes v. Baby Giants
Dec.  1").—Prunes vs. Flyers.
Dec.   19.—Janes vs.   Spitfires.
Dec. 21.—Baby Giants vs.   Spitfires.
Dec.  24.—Flyers  vs.   Whitewashes
Dec.  2^.—Janes vs.  Prunes
On Wednesday evening, December 2
the teams lined up for volley ball at
the Y.M.C.A.,  as follows:
French Recruits.— \V. Legnllais,
(Capt.) Dr. Heard. .1. L, Hay, A.
Ross, J. Coming, George Menne.l,
Scotch Reserves.—N, R, Brown,
i ('apt. i John Little, W. \ eith, A. 0,
Haddon,  J. 8, Ross,  I). Twiss.
The  game was  fast and  interesting
all  the  way through,   with  the     following  resale      French     Recruits,    2;
Scotch Reserves I.
.   <     £*>?
■ ■■■','
. -%49*e\
Tbe B ness, Bertha Krupp von Bohlen, i« one of two sisters, the only cbil-
■lrt n of the late Alfred Krupp, the gunmakei of Buen.
Remington $35   Empire $25   Underwood $65
And numerous other bargains. Send for complete list of slightly und
machines rebuilt jn cur uwn factory anil made ns good as now. We si.ve
you tli to J75 on any machine.   Satisfaction guaranteed. •
Canadian Typewriter Exchange, Dept. 21, Suite 305,319 Pender W., Vancouver,BC.
Don't merely smother your cough
Mathieu's Svnip of Tar and Cod Liver Oil not only
•promptly arrests coughing, but thanks to its touic and
_ —  strengthening properties it helps the system to throw off
the cold and thun effects a permanent cure.   It is this quality which has won for
It the largest sale of any cough and cold remedy iu Canada.
jjc. large bottles, everywhere.
i. L. ma I (III I   CO, Prop.. SHERBROOKE. P.Q.
If rour oolt l. t.*.n.ti X»lhl-u'i Jim Trotm.*. wonderful keMlaibs em «fl
eBreini.il/ Jhp.1 Ih. f.».r uia <tmm to* l«l» trem mmo. I-" ""1 II""*     "» « «
1   - .    .   tbc.
t-l 'I
Tn.il mil  /mil Henry Belgian!, In-spatter.td with mud from their Inundated fighting ground, on their wny to
a now position mi tlm battli limit.
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
We Aim to Give Maximum
Wear at a  Minimum Price
" Christmas as Usual"
The Children Haven't Gone to War
We can all do our "Little Bit" toward making the lives of the little ones cheerful despite
the gloom that exists.
Never was our Stock of Holiday Goods in better condition.
Substantial Gift Goods in every Department of the Store.
Black Silks at Special Prices
This Store is headquarters for Black Silks,
ami when special lots appear from time to
time, we are glad to shure the having-: with
our customers. These Silks nre suitable for
wear during the entire year, heing medium-
weight, and permitting of draping in any
Special Black Silk, one yard wide, at $1.75
Bargain Tables
Visit Our Bargain Tables.    Hundreds of articles to choose from. A table each at 25c,50c, $1
Ladies' Combination Underwear
1,'dies' and Children's Combination Underwear, any size and in ihe warm fleecy winter
goods at $1.50 to $5.00.
Ladies' New Neckwear
I'i Fancy Boxes. Always a Sensible Gift.
All the new idea' in high roll and vest effects
at from 25o. to $500.
GLOVES—Despite the shortage in the (Hove
Market we bave been able tu replenish our
stock, and can supply almost any kind nf a
glove in children's and ladies', $1 oil to $5,00
Men's Furnishing and Shoe Dcp't
Shop now and shop in the morning.   Don't wait until
our stock has been picked and the sizes gone.   Get it now when we are in a position to make
Xmas Shopping Easy for you.    Later it will be impossible for you to get the attention good service demands.
SWEATER COATS, from $3.50 to $8.00. DRESSING GOWNS AND SMOKING COATS, (rom $4.50
to $15.00. I'MHRELI.AS, S3.50 to $9.00. DANCING PUMPS i ither with or without ankle straps,
Prices $4.00 and $4.50. FELT SLIPPERS, $1.25 to $3.00. LEATHER PULLMAN SLIPPERS at
$2.50 to S4.50. LEATHER OPERA SUPPERS, $2.25, $2.50 and $3.00 MENS BOOTS at
$4.00 to $7.50. Sl'lT CASKS ANU QUIPS, $3.00 to $40.00 MUFFLERS, ., wil, assortment ol
colors and shapes, prices 50 cts, to $6,50 each. FANCY HOSE, boxed, 75c. and SI 00. SILK
SHIRTS at S3.50 and $4.50. GLOVES in mocha and cape, silk lined, ll ti • lined, and lur lini-d at
$1.75 to $3 50 pair. KAN(". ARM BANDS, lancy boxes at 35c. to 75c, K\N(*V SUSPENDERS at
75c to $3.00 pair. BU8PENDER SETS, Armlets. Garters and Suspenders at 75c. to $3.00.
GARTER SITS with arm bands at $1.00 per set. MUFFLER BETS at from $2.25 to $3.00 pei set
PIPE8 from 75c to $10.00 each, military BRUSHES at Iron: $4.50 to $9 00 per set. COLLAR
BOXES it from $1.00 t.. $~00 each. TOBACCO PQUCHES at from 35c to $3.00 each. BILL
■FOLDERS at from $1.00 to $3.50 each. CIGAR CASES, 75c. t.e S3.00. CIGARETTE CASKS (rom
$1.00 to $2.00. OUFF LINKS engraved initials at $1.00 to $2.00 pair. JEWELRY BETS lor dress
wear  „t   $2 50  to  $4.50 per  set.   HANDKERCHIEFS   in   exceudu,   lawn,    lin-n      and    : .Ik.  a     15c. to
$1.50 each, SECK T1KS, in   newest shapes and at prices from  50c t,. $3.00
Grocery and Crockery Department
Everything for Christmas
Christmas Groceries
Tahle Raisins, 2Hc. Mc. 35c. and 45c.
per pound.
Tahle Figs, 20c. !l>. or 2 lbs. for 3.">c.
35c.  and 4">C.  II).
Seeded  Valencia  Raisins, packages.
9 His. for 36e,
Table  Dates,  balk  or  in  the package
B led  Muscatel Raisins,  pkgs.
Illeneheil Sultan Raisins, packages.
Not-n-See,]   Raisins,   packages.
Cut   I'eel,  1   lb,  ; ready    lor
the  Cake.
Current!,   cleaned,   1   IT),   pack,ices.
Almond  Paste In 1  lb.  tins.
Miell'd  Almonds and  ihellfd  Walnuts
Almonds, California Walnuts. Brazil,
1'il'ierts and PtaOUtl,
Popping c,,rii and Cocoanuta and
BWMI Potato**, .Tap Ornnges, Naval Oranges, Drapes, Grape Fruit,
Banana! and all kinds o( the very
Bn<Slt  apples grown.
Friday and Saturday Specials
^4 lb. Tin of Cocoa,        2 for 15c. H lb, Cakes of Chocohue        15c
3 Tins Sardines 25c.
Watch Our Corner Window for Christmas Crackers
of the building material business
simply because we have earned
that position. Our plan of selling
only, standard qualities of plaster, lime, cement, etc., at as
reasonable prices as possible is
what makes experienced builders
givo us the preference. Does such
a proposition interest you?
Strictly First-Class
Rooms- Single, en Suite, and with Bath
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co., Ltd.
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufacturers of Aerated Waters
Agents for Calgary Beer
Hotel Victoria
K. Laughton, Prop.
Choicest of Wines, Liquors, and Cigars
Jack Laughton, Proprietor
First Street, Revelstoke, B. C.
GoodlAccommodation.       Reasonable Rates.?
Cafe in Connection
suitably furnished with the choicest the
market affords. Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars.   Rates $1 a day.    Monthly rates.
Union   Hotel
A. P. LEVBSQUB, Proprietor
General Blacksmith
Light and heavy Wagons, light'and heavy
Sleighi. Buggies. Chit:- .Plows Harrow!
Farmilmplements   "st">'"i made and repaired
Agent for John Deere and Company ard international Harvester Co.
Farm Implements
7b* «t.ti'.« Df ft 1       M
reflected tn it* »tAti-.p*ry  I: P
i   I ftffl thr }«tt  that'i coini    V
M  Ul    Mfll    .HI
it  that i loini    « I -^mr*
t\'f rou th" blffcAlt qiUUltJ   .•      «  I   liectnr *r«»n
1  *Mt prlc*.
i-ff Mtiraat*'* .
•    Mnnt
Desert of Sinai Great Obstacle
—Eastern Frontier Defended by Land and Water
The Sinai peninsula iis a triangulur
table land, measuring 2(H) miles from
its Mediterranean base to its Red Sea
apex at Ran Mohammed, and 150
miles across from Sue'/, to Akabah. li
rises to 7, ISO'feet above the sea a1
Mount Siuui and to 8,530 feet at
Jebel Um Sharaar, gradually tailing
northward across the Desert of the'
Wandering, and draining towards the
Mediterranean by the great deprcs
sum of the Wady cl  Arish.
Two main caravan routes lea:
across the peninsula'to Egypt from
Turkish territory, the first from
Hafah by El Arisli to Bl Kantara,
113 miles; the second by Altahi'ii
through Nakhl to Suez, l."0 miles.
From       Hafah     to Bl     Arish  the
ground  is  sandy,  and water is (ound
only at Sheikh el Zauleh, twenty-two
ni'ilcs (rom El Arish. This latter town
is situated among palm groves.a mile
and three-quarters     from the beach,
and    it      possesses     numerous wells.
From  El  Arish to Bir el Maza     the
distance is 32 miles   and the     going
unusually  souud. At "El Maza there is
only one well, :S5 feet deep, and 0 feet
of water.  From Bir el Maza the distance is 31 miles     over soft     sandy
desert to Bir el 'Abe, where there is a
considerable    supply  o(  water     (rom
wells. Katich is 17 miles further west
and  here there is a large  well with G
feet of water at a depth     of 20 feet,
while a good supply of drinkable water can  be  found  by digging     at     a
depth  of 10 feet to 20 feet below the
surface.   From  Katich  to El   Kantara
33 miles,  the road traverses first     a
marshy plain,  then a long reach     of
holdiug sand dunes, and     finally     IG
miles of good hard     desert.  El Kantara  is on the east bank of the  Suez
Canal,  and   is   supplied    by     water
from the fresh water canal by means
of a pipe which passes under the Suez
Canal.     The worst part of this route
is that between El Arish and Bir   el
Abd, 6^! miles, with a single well half
The Sirbonian Bog.
The section of   the    Mediterranean
coast  which  flanks the  road  from  El
Arish  to El Kantara  is low and  dangerous,  offering few facilities     for   a
disembarkation.   At the head   of the
Bay of Pelusium, east of the     Suez
Canal, the live-fathom line is    J miles
fr.mi  the  beach.  Sandbanks are num-
r iU8,  the shorv- is almost dead    flat,
and the onlj   remarkable feature that
ran  be distinguished from seaward at
• nice of over three miles is   the
sandhill   it      Ras     Kasrun,     -70 (eet
bigh, and rather more than half-way
tween     the     Suez Canal     and  01
-e.im.-e fifty miles, with R.is Kas-
- a centre, a long strip   if reef-
;«arates an interior lagoon
Lak«  Sirbon,   from      the sea.     This
is from     two     to sis     miles
broad.  It  en is about miles
•   rt \rish. where     the     shal-
ejr«   .. -      - I .'     i :;■  a       ithoro
half     a mile     fr the
Th ia    Lake  Sirbon        I  the
the     Bay o islum
rbe sea flank     of an
;   . . . t la
'■'ee-ir.itjr ..f  B.1   Al        that
• il only     shi;.-      with
guns re       ted at iill ■ ■" :ht to
leon's March
Wh»n   Napoleon  Invaded    .-'•.
Vilihiyeh; all these alternatives ofler
advantages. Of all obstacles which
may cover the frontiers of empires, n
ilesert like this is incontestahly the
ireatest. Mountains like the Alps
take second rank, and rivers the
i bird. If there is so much difficulty In
carrying the (ood o( an army that
complete success is rarely obtained,
;his difficulty becomes twenty times
greater when it is necessary to carry
rater, forage, and fuel, three things
which are weighty, difficult to curry,
and usually found by armies upon
ihe ground they occupy.
Akaba and the Southern Road.
Akaba, the Turkish position at the
southern end of the Egyptian frontier, is situated amongst palm groves facing west, and has a very pleasant appearance after the barren rock
country of Sinai. The village consists
of a few mud huts built in Arab
fashion, extremely dirty, and without
,.ny prominent house belonging to the
Sheikh, such as is usually seen in
Egyptian ezbehs; the population is
composed of Bedoins who do nothing
all day, but there is no attempt at
any bazaar or shops. The fort looks
on to the sea and is very powerfully
built with thick walls fifty feet high.
It. was constructed in the sixteenth
century to protect the pilgrim route
to Mecca, being tbe meeting point of
the roads from Palestine, El Arisli,
and Suez.
The water supply is wonderful, (or
within a few feet of the sea one can
scratch a hole six inches deep and obtain good fresh water; these holes are
dug daily for about a mile along the
sea front and are used by camels and
goats coming in from pasturage.
The well of Tabah, which is in
Egypt, is some seven miles from
Akaba, and consists of u few date
palms, but with no sign of habitation, lt lies on the road from En
Nueibia, the Egyptian station 40
miles south and must be passed by
anyone wishing to proceed to Akaba
or to che pass leading up to the Tih
plateau. The well itself is brackiBh,
owing to mjglect and is never even
used by the fisherman. But it
is important as being the only water
supply between En Nueibia and
The Pilgrim Route.
The puss leading up from Akaba to
the Tih plateau is very steep and
difficult for a heavily-loaded camel;
the road itself hus beeu well made
and is in fairly good preservation,
but the ascent of 2,mil feet takes at
least four hours. As soon bb the top
is reached the broad track of the
pilgrim road is seen extending westward almost dead level and good going to within "JO miles of Suez. The
ground is hard, with scarcely any
surface sand, so that it would be
possible to drive a motor-car Irom
one end to the other with only (ew
interruptions where the Wady cl 'Arish
crosses thc road near Nakhl. The plateau is bounded on each side by a
parallel line of low hills about six
miles apart as far as Nakhl, and then
becomes more open, stretching gradually towards the sea on the north.
The main caravan route runs due
West to Nakhl without touching any-
well, but Bir-et-Themed only lies a
few In mrs off the track and is generally reached alter two days' march
from Akaba; this well is hard to
find, as the track is much obliterated
and the opening stands by itself without .my surrounding vegetation to
indicate its presence. It is well built
and was probably not used by the
pilgrims as the supply is not sufficient for a in- caravan; in summer the
well is dry.
Nakhl, the capital of Sinai, Ib pro-
mi! Immense reserviors, which
Lied 'ei, the approach of the pil-
f,r*irn   caravan        thUB  enabling  thotis-
o   [el  their water at one   time.
re-., arid   a ball N ikhl  is sown      with
rover   • •■   (rom   Kn'   I |     Bl]
■ «. •her'-      wei        six
■   (* there.
Bf   defending   Kgyp'
assemble   at   Bl   Arlsl.   I the
ece, or at ECatieh
and    maize    in    winter,      but
er..i.s are very  r, being only sufficient   to (•■ ■■• Bash! Bazooka
•■    ■    a id families, The re-
■ r of the Journey is much     like
"   nil  one descends     past
there is n well,     to
n    it  • v land is first    met
ir at wil       mt it la not Itnpoifible to sup-
Qtor-Cal could   |,o  driv-
hs in iifte,-,, hours to a   polite   ling      Sun/,.       London
Princeton—Owing to   some misrui
i ilatlon ,m t,, the time it would   re-
|r|iiire to reach Princeton,  the  Radii
; i ilon   .i|.pointed       liy
the pro/inn.   tbe meeting was held
last e*v»nlru' instead of tonight, as
.'. is   advertised.
The   Commission   was   presided over
bv Judge   Morrison**,   his    colleague,
Judge Macloiiald. being detained in
Vancouver. W. R. Ogilvie was secre-
tnry. The views of several citizens
were prcBonfcil on redistribution, and
J.R. Jackson. M.P.P., of Greenwood
was present to obtain, lf possible,
the anmzatlon\ of Kettle Valley seo
Ilon to (Iroenwood electoral district,
cutting off from the Simllkameen district that portion by reason of ite
physical  isolation.
THE tone of the Violin is exceptionally difficult to reproduce.
Its richness and lusoiousness
depend on over-tones, so soft, so
delicate, so fleeting, that the ordinary
"talking machine" can neither!record
nor reproduce them.
But Mr. Edison—the wi*ard—the
inventor of the Phonograph, the wonder
of   the   musical   world—accomplished
impossible in          ^m, ^^-   —
So perfect are the Fdison methods
of Recording—so perfect are Fdison
instruments and records (which you
may have in your own home at small
cost) that the violin records become
the violin of Ole Hull and Joachim.
All the richness (ullness, softness—all
thc throbbing, lieart-appeuling tenderness—all the luscious tones and overtones—float from this amazing instrument just ns the great srtists achieve
them on their priceless violins.
The new Edison Phonograph has the
diamond reproducing point, unbreakable and long playing records, superior
motors and construction, concealed
horns, and the Cabinets are made ia
true Period styles, in perfect harmony
with the finest furniture.
Carpet Squares $7.75 up.
Floor Oilcloth  45c sq. yd. up.
Linoleum  60c sq. yd. up.
HOWSON & CO., Ltd.
Blankets, 7 lb $4.40 up.
Flannelette Sheets 12x4 $2.20 up.
Of Crockery, China and Glassware
Those left behind must be considered as| well as those at
the front. To make Christmas buying easy,; from now
until Christmas Eve, all our stock of Crockery, Fancy
China and Glassware will be sold at 20 per cent, off
regular prices. Large stock specially selected for
Christmas Trade.
G. W. BELL, Ltd.
I. 0. O. F.
Meets every Thursday evening in
Selkirk Hall at 8 o'clock.  Visiting brethren cordially invited.
JAMES MATHIE, Secretary.
The Finest Grill
on the Coast
ban just besq liiiishenl at the
1 Twelve Storlu ol snliii Comfort'1
RAIDS   11.00 |i»r iln> up.
With liath   H.00 pi-rjlay up.
(Baggage Transferred
Distributing Agents and Storage
Furniture and  Piano-moving a
S (Molality
PIkme40-276.   Night Phone.'MO
It will pay you to
make a call at
F.   B.   WELLS,
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Old Town,    •  Revelstoke, B. C
before buying yoor outfit of working clothes
for the bush. I make a
specialty ef Logginf
Shoes, Pants. Sot, Shirt*
Blankets snd eererything
reeqaired In yonr t>asiaeas.
H.    W.    EDWARDS.
Bear Rugs Mounted. Furs cleaned
and Dressed.
8* Second Street, Revelstoke,B.O.
and A. M.
Regular Meetings are held ln
New Masonic HaU on the Fourth
Monday in each month at 8 p.m.
Visiting brethren are cordially
ROBT.    GORDON,   Secretary,.
C. W. O. W.
Mountain View Camp No. 229
Meets Second and Fourth
Monday in each month In
Selkirk Hall. Visiting Woodmen are cordially invited to
H.   W. EDWAJRD8,  Clerk.
COURT    MT.    BEGBIE NO. 3461
OF I. O. F.
Meets in St, Francis Lodge Room
every Second and Fourth Monday
in  month.     Visiting brethren ace
cordially  welcomed.
H. V. MORGAN, 0. R.       r
G.W.   CARTWRIGHT,   Rec.-Bec.
Meets every Wednesday
evening at 8k., ln Selkirk
Hall. Visiting brothers
cordially invited.
H. KBMPSTBR. 0. 0.
Revelstoke Lodge
No. 1085
Meets every second
and Fourth Tuesday
in the Selkirk Hall.
Visiting Brethren are cordially invited.
Dr. McLEAN, Die.   H.L. HAUG, Sec. -WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER !), 1914.
What ii Doing in the Province
Big game is plentiful In tlio Fort
Steele country.
P. Burns Company has donated $"if>0
ilian   Patriotic  fund.
T. M. Kdiiiondson may open a general store at Creston.
Tlie number of Austrians on parole
in Trail amounts to ahout 110.,
Greenwood curling club will bo in
tin- --.mie this winter as usual.
Grand Forks has a musical society
with  a   membership  of  about  00'.
Greenwood Anglicans raised 8160
at  their annual  bazaar  last week.
Fernie mines expect tn be operating
lull  time Inside the next two  weeks.
The new C.P.R. depot at Kaslo is
completed and  ready tor oc upatlon.
Grand Forks poultry show last
week was not -.int. tho standard of
During October there wei.- only tive
Cases tried in the Kelowna police
Rossland council,is   submitting     a
bylaw  to  r.ii e      ■■',n 0      for  a   new
John Wilk, a Kaslo Interdict, was
lined flOjor baviug liquor in his possession.
Quite a number ,.f deer have been
bagged bv Robson hunters during the
-past week.
There are now eight  pri-' ners     of
war  held  in  custody    in  the      Fernie i
military district.
Nine new telephones have been add- '
ed to the Rossland system since   the
first of the year
Starting  January the salaries     of;
■ill Grand Forks school touchers will
l,e cut ,ten per cent.
This year 90 carloads of fresh fruit
were shipped from Penticton. Of that
,mount  there were 25 cars of peaches.
Kaslo lie.its that tbe militia nut-
borities at Ottawa will shortly issue
orders to organize a voluuteer corps
it   Kaslo.
A *$20 clock an,! three bags of potatoes were among the donations to
Kaslo patriotic fund, which is now
over 82,0 0,
Trail's poultry show'was thc best
ever. There were nearly 500 entries,
the showing of bantams being particularly tine.
The canning factories at Tcnticton
and Kelowna, operated by Western
Canners, Ltd.. may go into voluntary liquidation.
So manv volumes havc been added
to the library it Kaslo that donated
book cases nre sought after to provide accommodation.
Plnns are afoot by means of a sort
of volunteer movement to provldo lec
for skating and curling at Greenwood
'iid  Phoenix this winter.
Already ten cases of distress have
been reported to the committee of
tbe Greenwood branch ol the Canadian .''atriotic fund.
It is expected that owing to in-
rrens»d coal demands ol thc Great
Northern, the mines near Fernie will
foon he working full time again.
Miss I,. W. Spiers, B.A., a medalist of McMaster University, has been
engaged by the Nelson school hoard
to teach languages in the Nelson hif,h
The Michel-Natal R'iirf association
has collected nnd distributed 'locally
over STIO and considering the local
conditions, it  would appear     as     it
they had reached their limit.
The coal mine at Princeton has an
output of 120 tons a day. Fifty tons
a day are shipped to the Daly reduction works at Hedley, nnd considerable-to Spokane nnd Vancouver.
Natnl Reporter:—At thc dance on
Monday night, the sum nf 986.50 was
realized, nnd the amount has been
expended with tho Trites-Wood Co.,
for boots for the needy children of
Michel and Natal.
Heavy shipments of potntoes, onions and hay bave been made daily
during the past week to the coast and
prairie markets, nnd tbe output ol
vegetables tbis season promises to
be by far the heaviest ever sent out
of Okanagan.
O. H. Schulta of Vernon hns been
granted n patent by (the Dominion nf
Cnnada on a new style of bread box.
which is designed to keep bread or
cake moist, and Is at Ihe same time
so designed nnd Ventilated that the
Contents  will  not be'likely  to mould.
Rossland has 324 telephones.
The  Rossland     curling  enthusiasts
are getting busy.
Creston I ranchers who did tbeir pig-
killing during last week's cold snap
are unanimous ln the verdict that the
"melts" Invariably indicated a mild
Tbe Nelson school board by resolution limited the use ol the assembly
ball In the public school building to
loctures and oilier educational functions.
The Great Northern has discontinued I,,lining regulur passengei trams
into Fernie. Passengers w.H have to
ride in intuit: upon passenger equip-
mi ii  al tached to freight fains.
\t Cranbrook the police have no-
tlllod citizens not to teed any who
come begging around private houses,
as thc municipality will be prepared
to furnish meals to the destitute at
the police station.
The question oi what to do for the
unemployed bas become ,t matter for
municipal action at N is n and at
the last meeting of the council a big
deputation of una appeared and demanded that something be done lo.th-
tine reached Hedley a butter famine
loomed in the middle distance, but
so far it bis not materialized to any
(.-rent oxtetit. With cow fat at six-bits
a pound it might not be an unmixed
evil; wc*could save our rocks for a
couple of weeks and buy a ra'ilroad
or something,
Vernon—It has become a metter of
frequent occurrence in the Old Coun-
rry since the war broke out for British citizens possessed of German
names to change them, and among
recent announcements of this nature
in the London Times is a notice from
Dr. Schinit:'., formerly of Vernon that
la- has renounced tha name of
Schn.'iiz and taken ihat of Macdonald.
Mrs, Jensen Had Nov,! Experience in
Summit  Camp 'Ihis Year.
Kelowna—The It. C. Growers, Ltd.,
bas made a ime record this season
for such a young concern, this being
■ nly its second yea' "i existence. Jts
shipments up t,, Friday last totalled
an even 31IU curs of fruit and vegetables. Ail that remains to be shipped consists of some vegetables and
a few ears of winter apples now is
Princeton— After s lending f><ur
months in the mouni Ins, 21 miles
llom any others of I)<■. se-., Mrs. A.
lens n reached Princi ton irom Summit camp uist Saturday m ir 'a ;
look in:: the vcry picture of health,
"it was a novel experience, and I
I.., -I >.very day of il," she stated
in relating her experiences, --1' mare
women -'ot out in thc mountains during th - summer they would be better
off." Mis. Jensen was .wita hr hus-
b.-iii.l,  who is d . lie    Sunny-
i Ide L-! oup. He hns sei i rei men     employed  and espi i is  to s ip some
this winter,  lt wit'   b •    bro ight
e *'i:   !lll    lit    tO  l>°   lO      I    ,1   •   11    till.--.
Feu the tii st seven miles from
mine the ore will I e rawhided,
sleighs wifl he used for the remaining I
i ' miles. -Hie ur . ,s silver-bad and is
very riah,'running over 83110 to the;
ton. Mrs. Jens°n will Bpend thr winter at Pulameen. She is interested in
i ome .-ee,>,l mininf iropi rty on Kelly
th ■
mil ■
9 -
1 New Goods being Open- 1
Hedley—T'ne power plan*- is slowly
bearing completion; but a good deal
of work remains to be done yet before it will be    delivered Juice.    Thc
cement work at the power house is
progressing father more slowly of
late, owing to the fact tbat a good
many of the men have been laid ofl
lor a few days while the teams are
leing usul 'o hau'. the generating machinery from the Great Northern railway station.
Kelowna is Taking Steps to Meet   I a
employed Situation Tht re
ed Up Every Day
Princeton— Practically the whole
area for townsite purposes at Tuln-
meon has been laid out in lots.
Percy W. Gregory of Princeton bas
had charge of the work for the government The townsite is said to be a
most desirable .me, being level and
situated em both the lake and river.
When the railway 'is open to traffic it
will no doubt spring into prominence
as a tourist resort, and it mar also
he an  important railway point.
Hedley—Owing to the outbreak of
foot and mouth disease across the
•line, the boundary towns, are sufler-
U-ig from a shortage of butter and
eggs^When the news of    the quaran-
Kelowna—A delegation from the
Kelowna Benevolent Society waited
upon the city council last Friday
morning with the object of endeavoring to dnd some satisfactory arrange
ment with regard to providing for
those Who, during the coming winter
11 Ight require aid either in the way
el, fuel or other assistance.
'Ibis delegation consisted of Mrs. H.
H. Millie, Mrs. \Y. C. Cameron and
Mrs. .1. It'll, and it wus understood
that Ceo. S. McKenzie was also
to appear during the morning to give
'is opinions regarding the same matter.
Tbe council, after bra-ing Mr. McKenzie at some length, decided to
take Immediate steps and open a labor bureau as suggested, and tbc
mayor proposed that .a committee of
three be selected to act with the
Lenevolent society. Speaking on the
matter of fuel, his worship thought
that there was enough refuse lying
around the lumber yards m the city
which the mills would be glad to
have taken away, and which would
keep several families in comfort for i
the winter.
Many Tourists to Come Through B.
C. Declares C.P.R.  Hotelman
Reginald McKenna, Home Secretary, stated in tbe house of commons
last Friday that 130,000 cases of
suspicious aliens bad been investigated by tbe police. Six thousand
bouses bad been ransacked with the
result that 312 persons had been interned. Witb regard to the suggei-i
that all Germans and Austrians in
this country should be interned, Mr.
McKenna said that not all the English in Austria and Germany had e)ieen
Interned and that if all tbe alien enemies in the L'nited Kingdom should
be locked up a useless nnd gross injustice would be done.
The Ottawa 'Evening Journal" is
iesponsi|de for the statement that the
government is preparing a drastic
naval programme which it will submit to parliament at the coming session. The Journal reads: "What the
proposals are it is impossible to ascertain at present and when Hon. J.
ll. Hazen, Minister rmj tbe Nuval Service, was asked if there was anything
in the reports that were being circulated, he replied that he wag not
yet prepared to make any statement
on the subject. "Those who know Mr.
I l.i/."ii, however, are aware that he
has given the most erne«t study to
the  qtlMtiOa   and   that undoubtedly he
will propound a polio; that wM both
bc in tbe Interests ol Canada and the
Forty armored motor cars of a
standard of efficiency said to be se-
i-eeinl  tn none ln the world,  were   ,.r-
dercd last week by the Domin'ion government. This order is made up of
_'" cars comprised in tbe offer of J.C.
Eaton, to ei|iip a motor machine gun
battery and in addition twenty enrs
to be paid for bv tbc government.
The gun itself is mounted on a re
lil- turret which is protected by
l ■ 1 armor and is capable of withstanding rille tire at li'O yards. Inside the turret there is space for five
men—tbe driver of the car, operator
of the gun and three riflemen. In addition an extra gun is stored in thc
car and can he quickly mounted on
a tripod for field work. The f/un to be
used will probably bc a quick firing
type, with a capacity of 60 shots a
According to tbe Paris Eclair, a
Cbenoble jewler, Anthoy Jacques,
has invented an arrow bomb for destroying Zeppelins which is quite
harmless when it strikes a bard surface, even with great force, although
it can be set as a percussion bomb if
ilesired. Experiments made at Grenoble, before ., party of investigators, including M. Morad, the local
tire chief, showed that when the ar
row-bomb struck a comparatively
flimsy fabric, like the envelope of a
dirigible, It promptly exploded, but
when thrown violently against a
steel plate it fell harmlessly to the
groimd. The ln\cntor says these
: bombs could bc cheaply and rnpidlv
'fabricated, nnd suggests that they
might be thrown from aeroplanes. He
i places his Invention afflji. disposal
Ol the war department.
Victoria—Hayter Heed,  general superintendent of the C.P.R. hotel   system, spent yesterday in the     city a \
guest at the Empress. Mr. Reed is on :
one of his periodical trips of inspec-
tion throughout the west.
He anticipates a great volume     of
travel to -JVcstern Canada after     thc
•war has  closed, and looks for the  advent  of the invading tide of  tourists
next  spring,  concnrn ntly  with      tbc
opening  of  the  Panama   Pacific      ex- j
position  at  San   Fi an Cisco.  He  fully |
concurs in the views recently express- '
ed by   shrewd   observers   that   for a !
considerable  period  after thc close of
I in- war the great  army of tourists in
the Unlt-Jd States, who were wont to
make trips to Europe, will turn their
attention  to Western  America.
Mr. Heed, while sanguine of steadily improving conditions in Canada,
is sure that the area of land specula-
lion has passed away, not to be revived for a good many years. In hi
opinion, tbis will result in gren
benefit to the country in thc long
run, nnd the new and better siotua-
tion will rapidly adjust ItstHf to the
l.alfits and customs ol the people
Without undue  disturbance.
Kelowna—Word has been received
from Cecil Rutnerford, formerly harness maker of Kelowna, who wa»lost
sight of for a time after fall of Antwerp, at which he was present with
bis troop of naval  men. It was fear-
j ed that he had been lost, but It ap-
that be had returned to England along with his comrades for rer
outfittlng, tbey having lost nil their
equipment during the escape Irom tbe
hesie>ged city. Mr. Rutherford was a
naval reserve man and was recalled
soon after tbe outbreak of the syar.
Take a.
Give a
Summerland Hoard  Selects Successor
to Principal Molt of Public  School
Summerland—S*lnco the last regular
meeting of thc School Board on November .*), Principal Mott nf t)hc Central scbool has tendered his resignation, and his successor appointed. Mr.
Mott's decision wns made known to
Secretnry Logic more than two weeks
ago and an a.1 vertisement was at
once inserted in a Calgary- paper, and
rotices sent to a teachers' agency.
There were in all 15 candidates for
the position. Two applicants wero
trom Valley points, one from the
toast, the others, with one exception
from Alberta. Mr. Colin W. Lees, nn
Ontario man, highly recommended,
was finally selected, thc cnst.lng vote
of thc chairman being necessary to
decide between the two to which thc
list hnd been cut down.
Tbe applications were dealt,with at
a special meeting ot the Trustees on
Thursday afternoon.
A GIFT of a Gillette Safety Razor appeals to one
of man's strongest "weaknesses"'   his love of ease
and comfort. It makes shaving quick and easy-
a pleasure instead of a task.   So it naturally wins his
whole hearted appreciation, renewed every morning.
ji\    Tli<- selection of "Gillettes" is this year better than ever.
There is the superb "ARISTOCRAT;' cased in French
Ivory, illustrated below—the patriotic "BULLDOG',
stocky and business-like—and all the big range of
Standard Sets, Pocket Editions, and Combination Sets.
The razors are in Silver or Gold Plate: the cases are
of rich Leathers, Plated Metal or French Ivory. .Each
Set includes 12 double-edged Gillette Blades. Prices
are $5.00, $5.50 and $6.00 and from $6.50 to $25.00
for Combination Sets.
Look ovei lhe assortment at your Dealer's; if you do not find just
the Set you want, write us and we will see that you are supplied.
Gillette Safety
Razor Co. of
Canada. Limited
Gillette Bldg.
iiiimimiii»n«BTiiBiiimwiiiiiimnuiMBUiiaian^l5Q PAGE EIGHT
1. K. Mel.enn of Clinton was at
the  Hotel   Kevelstoke on  Sunday.
F. M. Rolterts of Arrowhead was at
tbe Hotel Revelstoke on  Monday.
.:, A. Hall of Calvary was re"flster-
■   ihe  Hotel     Kevelstoke  on  Sun
L.  Bulker of Winnipeg Iwas register-
;   the  Hotefl   Kevelstoke   on   Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Nickh ->f Kingston
Were -.-wests .it the Hotel Revelstoke
on   Sunday.
Vmong the guests at  the Hotel Ur
■ ,!;,• .in Sunday    was Miss Ooch
.,' Ottawa
Anion:   tli,    guests at the   Hotel   Re
•  i e on Monday was W. S. Kick
ol \ ancouvei.
!••    h    why!"    Ol      Vane, .liver    was
g   the   guests  :,t   tl"      H"tel   Re-
vie-teik'' mi  Sunday,
lei. Main e,f Vane iuv6i     came     in
from  th'. e.east   .in  Monday and    was
,i  ;ii,  Hotel Revelstoke.
Twenty  dollars,  half the  profits    .ef
ill given bj No. i Fire Brigade, '
.....   banded over to the Oana
Patriotic fund.
R,  Helme of  Vancouver,     Buperin-
: t.   Dominion  Express company,
: issed througb     the city on Sunday
on his way to the eoast.
George Horstead of Neftson passed
through  th' .-ity on  Sunday    on   his
, .,, \ , mi,.n t,, attend the provin-
poultrj -how to he held thcre
A.   I-:.  cross of Calgary,  president
, |  i in-    Oalgary    Brewing  Company,
ti .1. arrived in the citj on   Mon
ind  left     for  Vernon on Tuesday
imuj.       lie     was a   juest  at      the
ii, i': Revelstoke.
it is reported that work on the
new bridge across the Kicking Horse
iiver w'ii l.e commenced within tbe
nexl f. v. days. it i- said that the
structural iron bas already been ordered, i '1 that the timber required
will he supplied by the Columbia
River Lumber Company, Ltd.—Golden
The Lieut. Governor in* Council has
made the following appointments:
Robert Henrj Brett, of Pritcbard, to
be a justu f the pence; Gilbert Cecil Tarr. of the rity of Vancouver,
solicitor, to be a notary public; Ne-r
jnnn Robertson Ballantine, of the city
<ef Victoria, to bea junior clerk in
the department of public works from
June 8, 1914.
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne McLean     who
v »re married in    Vancouvei  on N'ov-
•   iber 25, returned to    the  city    on
Monday and bave taken a bouse     on
econd Btreet,     Mr.  McLean, who is
• gineer  in    the  Canadian  I'acitic
'way. has lived   in   Revelstoke   for
ire,    Mis.  McLean     who Is     a
daugbtei     '.f     Mr. and  Mrs.  William
1 leming was born in Revi 1st
Witb ■ ■' of    organizing    a
i        • sown    as tin   Malakwa
'      ss     :,ei   Checker   club,    the    poet-
tei    t M ilakwa wo ;ld like I
tOUCh   with    ill lot i 1 -     [tl
■..es. The main object  will
I   •
of the interchang      of
I did
'   " ...
.   • stmast
Minister Will Pay
Visit to Constituents
Ilon. Thomas Taylor, m'inister of
I n Ii I it- works and member for Revelstoke, is expected to "arrive in the
(ity on Friday. He will spend from
le days to a fortnight in the city he
fore  returning to the  coast.
Poultry Show Prize list
(Continued from  Face One.)
lars, Nakusp;  Homers,  1 T. Rushton,
Hull Rock, S.C.:—Hen, 1 E. Parkin
son, Nakusp; cockerel, 1 F. W. Laintt,
Revelstoke; pullet, 1, 2 and 3, F. \V.
Laing, Revelstoke.
Dressed Poultry:—1 Mrs. C. B.
Humbling, lirouse; 2 E. Parkinson
Brown Eggs:—1, T Sellans, Nakusp.
L',  E.  Parkinson.  Nakusp.
White Bggs.—I, Busenell, Bros, Nakusp.
Kahbits-—Buck, I ii. Neakin, Nn
Misp; doe, 1 T. Sellnrs, Nakusp.
The silver cup for largest, and besi
display was awarded to E. Parkin
son of Nakusp. Silver cups were also
awarded  to  John Shaw,   Revelstok,-
nrr and Slater, ChlllllWack; J. \
Wadsworth, J, Wlllisrason and R. .-
Day of Trail; E. Parkinson, C. s.
VIorlSOn and R.H. Baird ot Nakusp.
Good Ice Provided
on River Skating Rink
A skating rink has been formed on
the river below tbe police station and
skating will take place there this
i veiling. The rink is in charge of L.
W. Wood and Cecil Atkins. The ice
has been swept, and is in excellent
condition. Shelter, seats, lires and
light will be provided and there Is a
good trail from near the police station to the rink. Refreshments will
be obtainable.
Empress Theatre
Mt    .
H Is I
' dj
l  The  At
3    part-.  Kin.- very
England        \   Mining
Expert,  Love and BJlectrlclty.
e ,,,..,   latest war
news from thc front.
. *.. ilKDAY, 'Matinee 2.?", Her
Father's Guest. 2 pnttn. Lit
gend of Lilacs. Percy Needs
a Rest, comedy, Strand war
Series. Universal Weekly.
ing English, Belgium,
and American news.
TUESDAY.—Little Grey Lady,
ln 4 parte, featuring Jane
Grey by Channing Pollock.
Flrtt Serlee of Zudora, Dec.
18. Trey of Hearts. Dec. 30.
Trail; cockerel. 1 R. S. Day, Trail;
Hen, I, 2 and 3, li. S. Day, Trail;
Pullet, I R. S. Day, Trail, _' and 3,
Bl, Parkinson, Nakusp.
White Orpingtons:—Cock, 1 .1. R.
Wadswortli, Trail; Pullet, 1 and 2,
J.   K.   Wadsworth, Trail.
Columbia Wyandottes:—Cock, 1 R,
.1. Ballard, Kevelstoke; Cockerel, 1,
R.  .1.  Ballard,  Revelstoke.
Silver Laced Wyandottes:—Cock, I
F. Fleetham, Revelstoke; 2 F, Bourne
Hen, 1 F. Bourne, Revelstoke; 2, F.
Bourne, Kevelstoke; .*), F. Fleetham,
RevelBtoke; Cockerel, 1, 2 and 3, 1<\
Pleetham Revelstoke; Pullets, 1, 2
and 3, K. Bourne, Revelstoke.
Golden Lae«id Wyandottes:—Hen, 1
and 2,  Creed Bros.  Kaslo.
Partridge Wyandottes:—Cock 1 Orr
and Slater, Chilliwack; Hen, 1 and 2,
Orr   and  Slater   Chilliwack;       Pullet,
1. Orr and Slater Chilliwack.
Hack Wyandottes:—Cockerel,  I and
2, Orr and Slater, Chilliwack; Hen,
I and 2, Orr and Slater, Chilliwack;
Pullet, I and 2. Hit and Slater Chil-
Single   Comb    Brown   Leghorns:—
1, J. Ballard. Kevelstoke; Hen, I, 2,
'and 3, J. Ballard Revelstoke,';Oockerel
i,   2  and  :*..  J,   Ballard.     Kevelstoke;
Bullets,     I,  2 and  *'.,   .1.   Ballard.   Revelstoke.
Brown   Leghorn,   Rose   Comb:—Hen,
t, E   Parkinson, Nakusp.
Budd Leghorn, Single Comb:—Cock
1 I   .).   Williamson    *l*rail;eVHen,  1  and 2
I.   Williamson,  Trail;   Corkier,].   |t   J.
; Williamson, Trail;     Pullet,  I   .1. (Wil
li iinson, Trail.
Bbiek Langsh in    ' '■ ckerel,  I  .1.  S.
' Morison,  Nakusi       I ullel.     1 J. S.
Moris,,n,  Nakusp,
French Houdan    Cod     :  G< o. Beii-
rett, Nakusp;     Hi B nnett,
Single Comb   tro ck 1, hen,
I. 2, and ::, pullet,  :      Creed  ;
Is .-is; ,
Barred Rocks '  Jaa. She ■•■.
Revelstoke.;     bei    I :-..   Park
Nakusi.; 2 R.H, Baird, Nakusp; 3 Jas
Shaw.     Re/ei-t 1,   R.   H.
Baird.   Nakusp. q,   N |
kusp, 3 J. Shi ■ Reve *■ ke; pullet,
R, H. Baird, S !. Par
Nakusp.   ,  Ii   M
•"ke.    -J
Orr an
tham,     Rev-   • rr   and
--.,  Re-
i    I
Geo. Bennet
I   E   Part
ior,  Ar:
Red * : '•'
Oldtimer of Revelstoke
(Continued from  Page One.)
and trappers, He wis in charge
the timber (or railway construction,
of Canadian Pacific railway under
Mann i- MeKen/.ie, through the Selkirk mountains. He owned at one
time the Adair ranch about one mile
east of the Canadian  Pacific depot.
Mr. Adair was a ''barter member of
L. 0. !.. No. Hi*i-~ and was its first
worshipal master. He was a prominent Orangeman and Conservative and
delivered many addresses from tbe
I olitical platform. He was associated with the Salvation Army in Immigration work, and visited England
a number of times, where he delivered lectures on the resources and con
liitions  of   British  Columbia.
The deceased  was     probably     one
of  the  lust   known    men   in  the   west
today.   He  leaves a wile    and      three
daughters,   is we'll  as his sister Mrs.
I W.J.  Lee,   Mrs.   Keegan.   who Is now
j in  the hospital  here is a  daughter.
Mrs.  W. I.   Lee,     Mr.  Keegan     and
.Charles  F.   landmark  left  la
to attend  the funeral.   Mr.
as     worshipful  master  of L.  0.  No.
1105-8, will represent the Orangemen of
this district at the funeral.
Mrs. C. A. Procunier left on Monday night for Namao, Alta., where
she will  visit her father who is ill.
James Telfer, for many years a
resident Of Revelstoke, died on Wednesday in Edmonton as the result of
1 is automobile colliding with a
street  ear      on      December   (i.   W.   M.
Lawrence left this morning for    Edmonton   to attend  the funeral.
I    The i
hnve fi
;irls of the Nelson high school
nued a  "Camp  lire group," an
out-door  organization.
The Ledge wants a local relief fund
started in Greenwood, as cases of distress are cropping up there.
In Grand Porks the btores close at
5 p.m. on the first tive days in the
week and on Sat uni-
F. G. Bows has just opened up a
new line of Xmas jewelry. Call and
be convinced that our prices are
Anything in Ebony Cloods to be
had in endless variety at Bews' drug
Robert Vi. Service's new book "The
Pretender" just in. 81.35 at Bews
Drug  Store.
Delicious Boston baked I cans by an
American cook who knows how.
Plain and fancy cooking of all kinds.
Also will do plain sewing by day or
at home. Mrs. Southworth, 118 Second street west.  Phone '134.     D23pd
K. '*. Promey is out again after an
illness of several  weeks.
■ i.  Mcl  i j n   Jr, bas recovered from
his recent  illness of about ten days.
S. Way of Notch     Hill     is visiting
thc city on business.
w.  siiiitti.-vo.il]  is confined  to   his
I ousi  with   , severe cold.
The regular  monthly literary     and
social  'evening     of     tbe  St.   John's
Young  Men's  Bible class,  will     take
place  this  evening at  the home     of
Mrs.  Corning,  Fifth  Btreet, at   ^.3".
b win be read from  tlie   members   who   have left      the e'.,ss   during
th,-  past  two  or three  years and    al-
lotne veTi      Interest        lett ts
■'■ ved.
Mr. R. McGeorge, authorized l'luno
Tuner and    Regulator for Mason   &
Risch, Limited, will be in Revelstoke
within the next two weeks.
Parties requiring his services for
Tuning, Etc., will kindly leave their
address with Mr. Howson. Special
sttcntion civen to all kinds of player
T3S, Granville street, Vancouver, B.C.
In the matter of the "Winding Up
Act" (R.S.C., Chapter 144) and
Amending Acts, and In the matter
of Interior Publishing Company,
[/United. ,
Appointment of Official Liquidator.
The Honourable    The Chief  Justice
Our coal burns best, Palace Livery.
Thousands of Xmas cards and calendars to choose from at Macdonalds Drug Store.
Bews' Book Stock offers you every
opportunity to select a gift to suit
any age.
GALT COAL burns all night. Revelstoke General Agencies,  Limited.
Four chairs, no long waits at Macdonalds the antiseptic barber shop.
The finest choice in Xmas curds at
Bews' Drug Store.
Prompt delivery of coal or wood,
Palace Livery.
A Tailor was arrested once for
sewing a button on tho "Fly." Cressman the tailor will never be arrested
for not having buttons well sewed on
every garment. See our $25 suits
made in our own work rooms and
fitted  on.  Regular   $10  suits. tf
Select line of China ware at Howson's.
Look prosperous, never mind hard
times hy patronizing Macdonalds
barber shop, next to P. Burns.
Dry Birch and Cedar any length at
Palace Livery.
If you can't afford to send nn expensive present to your friends, send
them a year's subscription to a good
magazine or illustrated paper, Macdonald's Drug Store can arrange
any one for you.
If you are looking for a snap     In
dishes look at Howson's prices.
Lump or nut coal at Palace Livery.
Cbildrens hair cutting a specialty
at Macdonalds the antiseptic barber
Nice Dressing Cases, Manicure sets,
Ladies and Cents Travelling sets nt
Macdonald's drug Store.
Read  Bews'  ad.  on   Parisian  Ivory.
The ladies of the Relief Society will
te pleased to receive old or new magazines to be sent to the guards along
the lines of communication. The literature may be left at A.E. Kincaid's
office. t.f.
Call up Palace Livery for lump or
nut coal, and dry birch and cedar any
length, Phono 201.
Gramaphones at Macdonald's Drug
Gramaphones and records for XmaB
presents, Victor and Edison at
Tourners studio. First street.
Skating. Havc your skates sharpen
cd at Sid Humphrey's as we are go
ing to have some line skating
Old Country Gifts, we have piles ol
things suitable to send by mail at
Macdonald's Drug Store.
F. G. Bcwb is (jiving the lowest
prices on all lines jewelry, silverware, cut glass, etc. etc.
Reliable canvassing salesman and
salesladies in every town to sell high
class household novelties on commission. Liberal offer made to bustlers,
write Northwest Novelty Company.
104  Rogers Bldg.,   Vancouver,  B
WANTED.—Typewriting. Aipply A.  J.
WANTED.—Maternity    nursing.    Mra.
Alice Leo, 10 Fourth street tf,
TO    RENT—Bedroom      and     parlor
with housekeeping privileges. Young
married couple preferred.   Apply to
Mrs. Dance, Second    street,    next
to Mr.  Sampson's.
FOR SALE.— Young Berkshire PlgB.
W.H.  Pottruff,  Phone 0,56.        tf
FOUND.—A small sum of money ou
Second street. Owner can havc-
same by proving property, and paying for this advertisement. Apply
N.R.  Brown,  court  house.
iVANTED.— Housekeeper. Annie Defoe
Sixth street.' P.O. Box "21, Revelstoke. . Itp
WANTED.—Girl for private housework. Apply to Mrs. G. Ralph
Lawrence, Queen Victoria, hospital.
FOR SALE—Immediately. Just outside city limits neat C.P.R. shops,
J acre lot 50 x 200 at 8250.00.
Hood growing land. City water and
light. Terms cash. Apply l-l First
treet  east. D12np
iLate with the Revolstoke
General Agencies.)
Bookkeeping, Typewriting anil
all kinds of Clerical *\York
Accounts Collected
Prompt Returns
Fire, Life and Accident Insurance placed with sound and
reliable companies
Office :    McKenzie  Avenue
(Next to Com. Telegraph Office)
Phone 203 •    P. O. Box HIT
Hamilti  . .■    aesduy I
aping .,  .-.,:;..:  - bouse
in,! was fined    I I and
Ivanchuk,  Alex  Ruma-  lias, by an order dated the 30th, day
: '■--nchuk Uiiski  of  November,  A.D.   1911,     appointed
t,,   Ernest G,  Rooke of Revelstoke, B.C.,
- costs, to be official liquidator of the abovc-
*    * Man- 'named company.
not       Dated      tins  3rd,  day of December,
■   '•' • -ii-   A.  1).   1914.
District  Registrar
TIICP       IM    e
"The   Million   Dollar   Mys'et,
(Spiaode No. Thirteen in two
reels.) "The SeCT-St Agent
From   RUSlia."       Do   not,   mini
thl* thrilling episode,
There will also he shown two
other good features and «
Parisian Ivory White Goods
The largest assortment of this tasty line of goods ever
shown in Revelstoke.
Genuine Parisian Ivory Hair HrusheB $0.00 to 'to.00 each
Genuine Parisian Ivory Mirrors—All Prices
Genuine Parisian Combs 75c, (1.25, $1.50
White Manicure Boxes and Sets 75c. to $5.00 each
White Traye $1.00, $1.25 to fl.OOeach
We can have any of these lines engraved for you
in any color or gold lettering with little extra
cost, nnd ready the same day.
NEXT  ll I'M]-:   BLOCK
UMOI awixio ,  uaotuwooo. "
Men's Ties for )(iis (lifts
WE have'gathered from all quarters and soon   they
will be! distributed to all quarters.   We never had
such a beautiful range, and never secured such values for
our customers.
Our 50i. mty is a wonderful line
It comprises stripes, fancy figures, plain baratheas and poplins, nf which the best thought of, are the open ends. These
are made with the patent sliding band, so that it runs easily
on the closest double collar. At 75c. there is another splendid lot featuring pinproof, increasable baratheas, in open
end style, and new shadow llorals and dark Persian effects.
Other Ties, $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00
A Fancy Box given with every Tie-
Shoes as Xmas Gifts
Cosy Slippers for Men, Women and Children
You can't make a mistake in giving  SlipperB as  XmaB  Gifts.
They are always welcome.     If you  want to give   something
useful—something that's sure to be appreciated—Give a Pair of
our Warm Coey Slippers.
For Rubber*, OvershoOT, Cardigan., L.r«eng.


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