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The Mail Herald May 22, 1915

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Chief lumbering, railwaj', mining, agricultural and navigation centre between Calgary
and l the Pacific ocean.
The Mail-Herald
Published t .vice weekly—Read
by everyone—The recognized
advertising inelium for the
city and district.
Vol. 22—No 41
$2.50 Per Year
Beoort tV'reotora on Activities of Year-Most Sue-
oessfuV ^withstanding War and Financial Crisis
a^ts   During Year—Religious Work-
'•tment Active
Physical t
Enlistment For New Regiment
in   Progress   Daily   at
Drill Hall
Will Connect Streets With New
Road    on    Mount
largely attended.
That last yeur was the most successful in the history of tlw* Revel-
•btoko lt.Y.M.C.A. was the statement of H. Howson, the president, at
the annual meeting
The meeting was
The president welcomed those present and expressed the appreciation of
the hoard for the support received
during the last year .which notwithstanding the fact of the war and unusual financial depression was
test the R.Y.M.C.A. had
He paid tribute to the
who had left for the front, some
whom had already ■«--■- .
hut notwithstanding this    fact
membership had been kept up and  at
present there were iOO members,
Howson stated that
C.A. was started
51'. doing military duty at home and
abroad;   '< passed to their reward.
Henry Leonard, Robert Cruickshank
,iulin Carmichaei,  David I'eters.
We sorrow for those who have been
held last uight. bereaved nn(j commend them to the
care of Him who doeth all things
well. Let thosi of us who remain
press on while it is day, redeeming
the time, for the night cometh when
no num can work.
At the close of our summers work
last year several changes had to he
made on the employed stafl, owing to
the resignations of Mr. Paul Samson,
assistant secretary; and Mr. Percy F.
Giflord, physical director. After some
careful thought the hoard appointed
.1. I . Hay assistant secretary,
mid general secretary was instructed
to get in touch with the international officers at the Canadian Training
school and procure a competent man
Following* the example of the scuool
board the city  council at a    special
meeting last nighty decided upoiv a re-
uud have passed tbe  medical examin-   ducllull of cmc 9alarle9, 'ihe salunes
Ten recruits have already Bigned tho
enlistment roll    of    the  54  battalion
Lumbermen Invited to Appoint Official to Cuard Against
Infractions of Act—Member for Kootenay on Tour
of Constituency—Work on Automobile Road to
Start Early Next Month
ever had.
55 members
lost their lives,
when the R.Y.M.
nine years ago tbe
cssed  that
t.i become physical 'lirector. After
consultation, Mr. A.M. Harding of
St. John, N. H., was selected, and
loth men commenceil their duties
early in September, and arc here to
speak for themselves.
Our current account shows receipts
amounting to $6-151.59, expenditures
$0828.8:'.,  leaving a dericit of * 177.24.
Expenditures    222..')5
Iter was always expi
institution could never be kept
but it had proved otherwise.
The general secretary, Allan Thomson, then read the annual report of
the hoard oi directors, the annual
comparative statistical statement, tJha
annual financial statement, the; annual
report  of  the  building  fund,    and     a
list of thc members whe  had enlisted   T~~.~~'~ ' l'~,° "  ~
1'Ulldmg  fund  receipts,
ior active aerklce.
Rev.  .1.  W.  Stevenson referred
the wonderful  work being done
world over by  the Y.M.C.A. especially at the training campB and at   the
front.  They  had risen    to the  opportunity and crowned themselves
glory. There wsre o
the old country  alone  ministering  to
l.OOO.iiiXi    soldiers.     'ihe dry c.uteeu
started by them had   do.ie   a   great
deal to do away   with  unii.uig of  all
kinds and the  Y.M.C.A.  tent  was the
headquarters for all the men when oil
J. M. McKay stated the work of
the R.W M.C.A. in railway camps had
been noticed by the Canadian i'acitic
railway, and it had a marked effect
on all employed including the foreigners. Mr. McKay st.ite,1. that the
Canadian I'acitic railway would prefer to look for employes through the
Y.M.C.A.  than from saloons.
Judge Porln congratulated the
toard on the work of the institution.
The Y.M.C.A. was an ind.spensible
adjunct to our existence. It taught
men how to livi and how to die.
Rev. c. A. Procunier and Vi. M.
I.awrenck; congratulated the Y.M.C.A,
on  the wonderful  work being  done.
A.  M.   Harding,    physical    director
atiou. Recruiting started on Wednesday and each day from .1 to 0 o'clock.
Lieut. A. Grant and Lieut. C. G. Mc
Lean of Vancouver are in attendance
at the drill hall for the purpose ot
accepting  applications:
The following have Bigned the
Ustment roll and have pasBed
medical examination:
John Marshall Anderson, age 35,
born Aberdeen Scotland, next of kin
Mrs.  Andrew  Miller,  Glasgow.
James Samuel Field, age 2li, born
Kings County, Ireland, next of kin,
Mrs.  Gertrude Field,   Revelstoke.
William Henry Grey, age 26, horn
Shelbourne, Ontario, next of kin, Mrs
Flora Grey, Revelstoke.
Thomas Kelly, age 41, born Liver-
l>oiA, Kngland, next of kin J. Kenny,
Cranbrook, B. C.
John Byron Martin, age 2S, born
Wigdenshire, Scotland, next of kin
\V. Martin, Wigdenshire,  Scotland.
Frank Moore, age    IS,     born     St.
John,   N.B.,  next  of kin  Mrs
Mclntyre.  St.  John.
ol, alt civic employees were cou-
Bldered and it was decided that lew
reductions were possible. The salary
of the city foreman Wvis reduced from
•H4-.0*11 per mouth to -si25, that ol the
city teamster irom $100 to •>'.>;> and
the salary of the city electrician was
reduced from $172,511 to $170', but it
was decided that the city would pay
for telephone in his residence which
will leave his salary practicully unchanged.
0, F. Lindmark asked the couucil
to connect the city roads with that
built by the provincial government to
the new siti jump. He said that the
government had constructed a road
trom th,' city limits to the ski jump
which would open up land for settlers. Since the roud had been constructed two hoimes had been built
and three tracts of land had oeen
taken up. The road would be useless
if the city did not open the streets
connecting with it. The government
W.B. bad spent fSOO and had obtained g od
value for the money.     He suggested
Oswald Al! an Rowan, age 31, born that the city make a grant of $40'0
Egremont, Cheshire, England, to complete the road. He thought
next of km. C. L. Rowan, New Brigb-   that th'.' city could make no     better
ver 500 centres in
Balance of   8     15.15
Bai. in Library account       $13.00
Special Events
April   1,   191-1,  annual gymnastic exhibition,  attendance 300.
May 11,  1914, annual meeting, Y.M.
C.A., attendance 100.
July  1,   1914, Held day sports,   attendance H'O.
October  12,  1911, Thanksgiving supper, tlndies aiix.-! attendance,  350
November ",. 1914,     Ladies'    Relief
society display, attendance 10".
January 1,  I'll"), gymnastic competition, attendance 170.
February,   17,   1915,     Ladies  Relief
society display, attendance 110.
Total att ndance 14:1a.
Meetings Held by the Different
Kailroad Boards.
April   17,   1914,     C. P. R.    medical
board, attendance 60.
April   l.   LM i.   c. P. R,      medical
hoard, attendance   1".
April  19,   1914,  C.   P.   R.      medical
board, attendance 60.
!   September 8,  1914,  CF.R,   medical
hoard, attendance 6,
Nincnih i   6,   1914,   locomotive   tire-
man,  atten lance  3,
November 7,  1914,    locomotive   en-
t en,  Kngland.
I et i '..ssnussen, age 3."
Copenhagen, Denmark, next
H.   Ross,  Fairbanks,  Alaska.
Oscar Sugdcn, aire 32, born Ontario county, Ontario, next of kin, T.
Sueden, Kagle Bay, B. C.
William Cliff Blinch, age 36, born
in England, n".\t of kin Mary G.
Blinch, Kngland.
The mayor said that the s'.u club
lead built a jump at a cost of from
.>l">fti to $2000 which was a credit t.i
the city. The government had built
an excellent road to the city limits.
He thought that it was necessary for
i be city to connect with thc government road. He looked for greal
things from the winter sjiorts. They
would he one of thc chief attractions
Ol the ejty and were expected to
bring ,n hundreds ol people from
n in mi the merchants and thc c.ty
would benefit. The cost of the road
would be some .$400.
Aid. Bourne said that the building
of the road was practicable.
In rejily to Aid. Smythe the Mayor
said that the ski club intended to
put up benches at the S'U jump nt a
cost of $3<M) to MOO. It would get a
,min to break the word's record even
'f he had tO he brought from Sweden
lt would he a Bplendld advertisement
for Hevclstoke.
Aid. McSorley and Aid. Smythe
thought that it was tbe duty of the
city to see that the connecting road
we may l.e lo'ated tomorrow or was built nnd an appropriation of
whether we will be able to write, but     l"i: for the purpose was made.
R. F. Green, M.I'., for Kootenay
arrived in the city on Wednesday aud
left on Thursday morning tor
the south. Mr. Qreen who is
making a tour of his constituency goes iirst to Nlj,soii whence he
will .proceed to Creston. After returning to Nelson lie will visit Kaslo
where he will spend Monday. Mr.
Green is accompanied hy Neil F. Mackay, member for Kaslo.
Work on the extension of the automobile road on Mount Revelstoke
wus expected to start about June 1,
said Mr. Green. Before coming to Revelstoke on Wednesday evening he
had met J. B. Harkin, commissioner
of parks, at Field and had discussed
natters in connection with the Re
velstoke park with him. All arrangements for proceeding with the work
had been satisfactorily made and
good progress is expected to be made
this summer.
That the coast had seen the worst
of the financial depression, was Mr.
Green's ojiinion. Conditions have begun to mend and, the lumber industry, especially, is showing signs of
reviving. The additional duty of 7\
per cent placed upon imported lumber at the last session of parliament
was likely to prove of material assistance. Tne government was anxious that the lumber Industry should
Obtain the fullest jiossible benefit
from the new duty and was determined that the dumping clause in the
tariff should he stiict'y enforced. Mr.
Green has taken up this aspect of tho
situation with the minister of customs yvho has agreed to appoint a
special officer charged with the duty
of seeing that foreign Impi rters do
not dump lumber on the Canadian
market to the detriment of the local
industry. Tiie lum >srman bave been
invited to appoint this otlicial themselves, bis salary to be paid by the
government. The recent order for
timber from the British admiralty
waa another good sign, said Mr.
Green, and is likely to be followed by
further large orders from Great Britain and  Europe.
Speaking of the new Kootenay and
Boundary regiment, in the creation of
which he took keen interest, Mr.
Green said that he had been informed
that recruiting was proceeding satisfactorily and that the class of men
enlisting was such as he had expected
would offer themselves for active service.
Joseph Howson Tells of Effect
of Gasses   Lost His
The  following  letter from    Josejib
Hows..n has been iceeived hy Mr. and
Mrs. R. Howson:
France, May 2,  1916.
Dear Mother and  Father,—Just     a
few   lines today,     never know where
Twenty-two Out of Twenty-nine Germans    Bayonet   Canadian
Operating This Season - Gunners—Dire Vengeance
Lumbering Active is  Taken
gave a brief outline of the work done  gineers, attendance 1€.
since last fall and what sports    they     November   18,   1914,  O.P.R.   •
expected  to have this summer. board, attendance  1 I,
November  27,   191-
hoarI, atti ndance 5
December i,  1914,
One point brought out hy most    of j
the  speakers  was  the n oil  of  kei ping
the   Y.M.C.A.   going.
Th.s could only
be done by  the     co operation    of  all   attendance
the citizens. j   December  ]-,,   \;i\\
The musical part of     the program  hoard, attendance IV
wub much enjoyed. The orchestra ren-    January 6, 1913   C, P
dered    several     selections   that were  board, attendance 5,     »
much enjoyed. The duet by Dr. T. H. |    January   14,  1916,  C.  ;■.
Taylor and I..a. Baker and the quar- board, attendance
tett.i composed of  Messrs Baker, Tay       February   1,   l'i",.   i      l'
lor, Harding and Hay were much   appreciated.     '1'lle'     -"iee     I   V     Fl'llUk     1 ' , I U Ul "   '
isg was well rendered .md the clarionet Hobi  by   K.   San laid   was  so    well
likedIthat he received the only encore
of  the  evening.      .1.   I..   Hay   gave
patriotic recitation which was   much
in oyed.  Refreshments were then Bcr-
The annual report of the board of
directors wus as follows'.
Tie year just eloseel has been a
gratifying one in many respects, and
the directors are profoundly grateful
for the results which have been at-
t lined.
The constant     aim  of     the Young t
Men's  christian      association    is  to,
Lelp in"'!  Into a  larger place   in life.
To tell nl'1  Ihat has been dono     in ai
e      it. medical
C.P.R.  air
here we are aB safe again, 1 suppose
you know where all the Canndlunsiure
und I know you bave been very anxious for the 'ast few .lays so I dmp-
!■■'! i card on tbe 26th and 2-th, to
say 11 wa; well and since then we
have    ■ serve, hut sometimes
I thin dangerous  to
i.- i Ight in the Br-
,n-'  lm l,     for    s1  Lis    are flying anil
itter     where you go.
Th" bitulithic bylaws were passed
; nd June S was fixed ,s lie' date for
the court of revision.
Few Cases Before
County Court Judge
.1 nitre  Forin  presided  at  a session
iiur hoys are getting a  well deserved f-f   the  county  court   yesterday  after-
■      inch  i«  well  ■••rued for thc cer- noon,  but  with the exception   nf    the
tainlj ■ it ■  througb -in Inferno    lor granting of one    naturalisation    n.i
R. medic.a days and days. Most of the boys aie business was    brought    before    the
all o.k. Some lave been wounded,but court.
R     ,0jn1   :  tn .     :'.,        ,.. the Germans used Naturalisation was granted tn Her-
neetiiu: brotherhoods, attenda:.                           ' '    ' all, you cannot lm- bcrl  Love Derr, clerk, ..i Revelstoko,
February 13, 1915, C, P. R. m<edical ngine how bad it was, men unable to
h iard, attendance ">. nd it In the tranchM and running
c  iruary 25, IMH   I I  R   engine*                    (being shot on having tbi
snd Bn    >        ttl   ilai   ■ tremhc- i.nly ti  die along the    road
I't .1 att'iiilance 236. side,  others golnc  out of their   head
Rducatli n i • tie  all
The  - e--ir lit",  I hope if my turn comes it
menced during 0<ctober 1914 and from w.         '       a bullet and    not    the
then  until   Kel,: gl ny.  etfl,  that   Bin n- eOHll   through,
tcrestlng ad In tes   were
giVeBn from week to week.
November 6,—Rei   I     \   Procunier
"Debating,   It^   RulSS  and   Methods."
January 22,—Supt McKay, O.P.R.,
"Clearing Land in v i
February 2,—w. W. Lefeaux, "The
Science .-.f Social Economy."
De'   ttro
' Will the present war be beneficial
a  native of the United  Stuti'S.
In the case  oi the Imperial Bank i f
■  vs. Samuel McMahon, a   ult
tor   >"'~7.2I,   Vi.   I.   BrIggS,  who      ap-
I ■  ile d   [OT   the      defendant ,   exjdani 'el
ti   ' 'i,s client had been summoned to
t ii,' coasl   !■■   v Itm
and  the  heating was postponed.
In Champion and white \s. Mi .i'i.-.
'.V. I. BrIggS feer plaintifl said that defendant hnl been summoned (or th''
previous court which had been ad-
• .I'lned   and   the  case   was   postponed,
vear is Impossible Figures tell some- t., humanity."
Hum',    imt     they     cannot    give tie'        i:     Ived  th it  the  Civilized
whole story. N'o printed report can oe is happier Can the Barl  rinn."
made entlroly satisfactory, um  sflort     "Th I
Uln i,,. to g|      ,      rleflj  as possible Wealth than Poi
lhe outline of the work. • I     I   the  lvabrr Is
with  all   theii   le 1. Ih   iii
itruroents of war the Qnrmans  oould
not   Irive the Canadians away,   they
i-tood their ground nnd afl the papers
.eii the   dav.     Poor Johnnie
■ as kiflo.l, the only one SO far
':       ! the    b ''■■- all fe t
it anel   l.awson   ll IM
■ een has WI i'l'ii his mother (or
with hiiii iight\upto the time
■ ■ v      one    lost   all
their ■    (hey   had   Hid
of all the things I lost that I cued  conte I  '" be held at. the summit   'ef
ahout  at  a'll,  Wai  the BSWlng lut  vou Mount.   RcvelSlokl   on   Monday,     May
me   I q,, t  e.i ,    ■. a'ltel  to carry 11 h  will   bl a     success,  Is evidenced
in   thai  through it po<ssrble and i. vr   it by tbe number ol partial making
on  mv  return. Rert  lost his too. My parations     for thl trip,      Some are
Many Will Attend
Ski Jumping Contests
That   the  ski   jumping  and  running
yeai has been     very am            rati ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
, i       t one owing to the tei          b <v   sts-                                     I leaving Saturday       ore   on Bui
rlbie European conflict, and also    t0 Own as killed   so I now    only and   , large number are leaving
one oi the anest serious business de |   e"rho Irish   •■ ire    bd' nro i                                    ftsr *''irh    i" '''   : ;r "" Monday morning, Bpei
prossions of modern times, bul      1 "                                          tt  onongh. torn will have to be on tha    ground
withstanding these egl  tordl   trj con        i ■ ••   •          • -     tratnli                                             Any bsfore i  rlj         hi         I    will be bald    in
itist   be ahnttl liforeed    I    - ghoul  •               :•■'.    Tell   bin   thi               is tho forenoon whe   tbe bi it    on the
Vmntrc ■• 'r.ro dolnir conl work  in different pine- snow  Is still   firm.      It   Is suggested
dltlons the
consl I'Ted
various  r rtS
,ery encouruglng,
Manv changi
have taken placO,
led   the city,  .12
in our membership
112 memberi having
to     secure     work,
'     tltlnued I age FlVf)
.,lerP.   ,-  fe Should  le   taken  for      tli.-
                                                          i .tm- tbl    Pnnw  will     he
K  mtlnued on Paje Flvej very soft.
From reports received by the Hon.
W.R. Ross it would appear that there
is more activity in the lumbering industry at the present time than many
people realize, particularly along the
An interesting feature is tbe shaping of yellow piuc from Vernon district to New York uud the eastern
states, where it sells in competition
witb eastern white pine;, box manufacture is ulso active in that district
Twenty-tWO out of twenty-nine sawmills will operate this season in the
Okanagan, of which 18 have already
Bturted up.
At Tcte Jaime Cache a considerable
Quantity of special piling for Port
Arthur has been shijiped by the
Grand Trunk 1'acilic, while at Me-
Uride work has been done on a pro-
vlnclal contract for IJ,i>wj ties, of
which only 5000 were delivered owing
to the short winter.
The Upper Fraser Lumber company
at Dome (reek has received some
machinery for the new mill. The uu-
\iint of mills in this district will provide the settlers along tin mer with
a  market for 'much timber that would
otherwise be burnt in land-clearing
From  Prlnci     Rupert  it  is li
that increased activity  in the Ashing
a.'., liy   is  providing  a  good  market
le.r boxes, the    local mills supplying
.l'i.   ma ••
spi mg tin re were opi 'a' ng foul
sawmills     witb a da
■H, em I  't  and on'   -i.m.'l'j null with
;. capacll y of 20        feel    tt ts lnt< i
est mg   lo   know   thai
are working In tbe Pi Inci   Rui i
11 let  ai  i bo pi' sent time.
Conaiderable ente    ol   cedat
post in.   an   le' !'-'     ma.I"
from Fernie.
j   in c    i ■ dlsl ricl    i'i
:.'■ ■ ei.e     ,i       •. a ted   in ''n- w ods
: llel   mills.
;   clearing operations throughout,  the
province appi ar to h ive i een I r
advance ol  rei eni   yeai -.  and     bave
; i ell     ll   llpCd     ie>'     tile'    e-. g       ,,;,   |
favorable weather, In tbe Vecnon die
11 at the clearing this spring is re-
. i i ted  to 1 that   during the
whole ol ile.     i .• ■ ti...
clearing of slash and other de-
. he I thi
' loultura     r   lui tli      In   this
with tbe extra I
ler c u I i v a
creat amount  of settlement that  has
taken place along   thi   Pae
East?m railway.
PractU illy    no     lires havc e I
from s"i t li rs'     olearlni
iLurgu areas of     logging slash  have
The following interesting let! i
from W.G. Gowonlock of SalmonjArm
who is well known in Revelstoke t.a?
been received in thc city,
1 am now     ui     i aignion,  witb  a
shrapnel  wound  in t^e head and
getting aio:.g   Vely   wen.   I   .,,:   ,r    0u
the 2Hii of Apru, *   up in that  i..
near Ypres. The cause oi it wu» th    •
Turcos French Algerian .troops   w..a a
the  papeis  say,      are    the  men   wn
know no fear,     but     they    certainly
knew  fear  on      April  2..      Two  regiments of  them  were  on our left    that
IS   ti.     l  -      ......    A    -jut.
hve  o'clock   Ol      tue    eveuing   OU  till'.
-2nd, the Germane sent  -...,. ..i.. aciu
shells over them aud they just     got
out ol their trenches, threw i t.. ■ i
rifles and equipment, ran aud     nevei
stopjied  till  they   got through    v. pres,
a   distance  of   I   to   7   miles,   so      t,a
ana  promptly     oc upied     their
trench s,  bo  we  Canadians stretched
our   line   out     and   drove   them   out
again bul   a    Keren t   Btrong
t.e hold thi tu and they
to St. .Julian about a n ill  ali I a ball
le.itb battalion ...    va.,'
i ... tured and   I
it at tbe i "int of     ti.     bayoni I  and
recap! tred fou    guns I    I   ...       I    to
the Get i ans,  ihi    let    eie- sui ro
ed anl thai
...   . , ne of thi
bui • engi e:a .-,
the Fr ■■
.  the
tho rest I to oni
i i ive u
and kid  ii   . ■   Jutl the
• as
revolve) t he bayoni
April range
i   ■ I
■   ■ th alii
eii I    shr  .
•    it ive us    li
red to fr.ei
t     the    I
Tete J
■ Iwav
have I r the co
'Jrunk I'ncilic has done slmilnr work
'in this direction. PAGE TWO
SATURDAY, MAY 22, 1915
Uhe flfeaiUlbevalb
(»0« more or less ready, what could the report of the laBt meeting of the
the United  States, with its immense  board published in Wednesday's iSBSUe
• i      , of your jiaper. "
resources of men material and money A ^ trUBteeB h(lVe appurently deter-
not do in equal time? By the end of mine(j tbat rather than withdraw the
the year the United .States could, if order complained of and thus admit
it wished, havc an army of a million that the principals were successful in
in Europe. ! their appeal, they will make a change
: of tirineinals at the end of the     pre-
When war broke out Lord Kitchener   ^™   ^ q. ^ makfi   it   ft
had the task of gathering and equip- t,ondition of  appointment that      the
ping and training a civilian army of new men must agree to carry out the
over two  millions. Those troops   are wishes of the board with regard     to
now ready for the field, according to the appointment of monitors. In this
.    _ ,. wav  an  impression  would be created
authoritative advices, but must await "'   "         '    .  .    .     c„„rQ.    f  .„„„
that the board had     scored at every
point, wheraiB, on     the contrary the
Local Reading Notices and Business
Locals 10 cents per line each insertion. Minimum local ad charge 25c.
Display advertisements 25 cents per
Inch each insertion,  single column.
Legal advertising of any form, also
Government and Municiual Notices 12
cents  per line first  insertion      and  8  fuller  munition organization. If   that
cents per  line  subsequent  insertions,  great feat is possible among the arti-   contentlon of the principals that tbe
allowing 10 lines to the inch. ,.llls   sh(>]) cl(,rkB   office workers   and  ,.oard ha(, nQ     authority   to enforce
Applications for Liquor Licenses $5.  other housed-up workers of industrial   such  an  order without their  consent
Applications for   Transfer of Liquor  BritiUn   how much more easUy   could  has be™ upheld. As evidence of   this
Licenses $7..rif). | ,. . ,__, ,,,.        _   determination      on  the  part of      the
Oil prospecting notices $7..r>0. !
Land Purchase Notices, S7.00.
Water Application Notices, up to
100 words, H.iiO, over 100 words In
a nation of a hundred     millions,    „„       ^^^
board we beg to submit a copy    of a
lond of outdoor life as the Americans   1(lttpr  wMch  we Bach   r(,ccive,,      frQm
do as much.     The man.power is pos-   the board this morning fts follows:
sessed by     thc     United States.     To   Mr.  R. I). COLPITTS,
transform   it  into  military  usefulness      Principal  of   Central   School,
Revelstoke, B. C.
it   merely  .,  question of organization.
| A  nation  with so much energy, capa-
oM iii Herald Publishing
Company, Limited
E.  G.  ROOKE,  Manager and Editor,
SATURDAY, MAY 22, 1915
Dear Sir,—I  have    been    instructed
^^^^^^^^^^^^ by the board of school trustees to re-
city and driving power aa our neigh-   quegt y(M, to B11,imlt your r(,Bignation
lairs could quickly show results. It aB principal of Central school, at
•nay be, of course, that the occasion your earliest opportunity, to take el-
may  not arise, but if it should     the ; feet at the completion of the present
school term. ^^H
United States would be far from as
helpless as surface indications seem
to show.
Thirty years ago this month the
people of Canada were reading casualty lists as now. They were not of
the length of those that are appearing from day to clay, hut all who
can remember that period know how
profoundly the people of the country
were stirred by what was transpiring
Yours truly,
Revelstoke, B.C., May 22, 1915.
Revelstoke  School  Poard,
We feel that in justice to the public
and   to ourselves      the  facts  as  submitted above should be made   known
through the medium  of your paper.
Yours truly.
R. I).  Colpitts,
Principal ol Central Scbool.
John S. Ross,
Principal Selkirk School
Revelstjke,  B.C., May 22,  1913.
St. Francis church, McKenzie Ave.
end Fifth street, Pastor, Rev. J. C.
MacKenzie. Sunday services:— Low
Mass nt 8 a.m. and High Mass at
19:30 a.m. every Sunday. Sunday
school for the children at 2:30 p.m.,
Penediction and Rosary at 7:30 p.m.,
Confessions Saturday 4 to 6 and 7:30
to 9 p.m. and Sunday mcrulng 7:30
to 8. Weeks days:—Mass every morning at 7 o'clock, Confessions before
Mass. First Fridays —Mass at 8 a.
m.. Benediction and Rosary at 7:30
p. ra.
Whit Sunday; S. a. in. Holy
Communion: .11 a. m. Matins
and Holy Communion; Evensong 7.;!0
p. m. Sermons at both services
by the Rector.
At both morning and evening prayer,
prayers authorized by the Lord Bishop for war will he said. Sunday
school at 2.30  p.m.
Public service will he held on Sunday at 11 a.m. and 7.3(1 p.m. Choral
service will be rendered by the choir
in the evening. At 2.30 Sunday school
and Bible classes. Epworth Lea:ue for
young people, on Monday at S p.m,
Prayer meeting, Wednesday, at 8 p.m.
Choir practice,   Friday, nt S p.m.
Sunlight Soap
cuts Monday's labor clean
in half.
The Sunlight way is so easy
—just note. First you soap
the garment; then roll it up
to soak. After a while you
rinse it thoroughly and the
dirt drops out like magic.
Why scrub, and rub, and
wear and tear the clothes
when the gentle strength of
Sunlight Soap will do the
work with never a hurt tc
fabric or hands.
Try it once—
this Sunlight
At all grocers m
himseir  through      moving heavy  machinery.
Sir Richard McBride's visit to England has already  proved highly  profitable  to  the  province.  The  Premier
has been able to secure for the   province the great advantage to be     derived  from  the  placing of all    future in the northwest.  An  extract
admiralty  contracts for  western  lum- the   Winnipeg    Free    Press    published
ber  with   British  Columbia sawmills, last week from its file of 1885 had   a
a change from the old order of things list of some of those who fell at Ba-
which will he the means of giving em- toche.  One of the names was that ol
ploymei.it to many people and mater- Capt.  John French, the famous scout GERMAN MUSIC
ially assist in bringing about an im- who was killed in   tbe advanced line      Edmont°n Journal:     Some of   our
friends    who arc touchy on the   sub-
protement    in    busi icss     conditions, at the decisive     engagement    of the  ject 0, uging 0crinilIl     ,m.sic at the
■Since then he has gone to France for Rebellion.     There     have    been large  present     time     would     probably  be
the purpose of impressing   upon   the changes in the intervening period.  In   shocked if they realized what     tunes
French government the value o£ Brit- 1885 eastern troops had to come    to  tncy hllVe been Staging with all kinds
ish   Columbia   canned   salmon    as   a protect   the handful of settlers in the
food  for  troops,  and if he is  success- west.  Now Alberta and Saskatchewan
Jul in  this be will accomplish     some- arc sending to Kurope a great many
thing well  worth while.     The lumber more    men     than     came west under
and fishing Industries offer great pos- Middleton.
sibilities for providing     employment	
In the Presbyterian church the regular services will be held .at 11 a.m.
and 7.30 p.m., n°xt Sunday. The
subject of the morning sermon will be
"A Noble Woman," and of the
evening "The  Significants of  Empire
Hay."  Sunday  school and  Bible classes meet at 2.Xi Y.P.S. on Tuesday at
18 p.m.  nnd the prayer    meeting     on
Wednesday evening.
and aiding a revival in the financial
situation and the premier's activity
on their behalf will gi\e much satis-
•f tction,
of pious zeal. There are few more
populur or more familiar hymns than
that which commences:
"Glorious things of thee are spoken
Zlon, city of our God."
Few Sundays puss without its being beard in an Edmonton church.
But Haydn's air "Austria," to which
it is sung, is that of the famous German war-song "Dciitschiund uber
Alles," of which we have beard so
Northern  News  (Liberal)    Nevertheless, the facts that are placed together  make it  impossible for tbe    Hon.
Tu the Kditor of the  Mail Herald.
|    Sir, —In order that the public   may
UNITED STATES'MILITARY POWER not "''''•"' a ""'*»i"d impression as
:,'...   .1.....      ■
it is noi safe t.i inter that because  between  the Bchooi  ooard and
the l'nited States    has a small  mill- selves over the appointment  of mom-
tary organization it would be unable  tors from among the children for the   nembMfto Pafs ''"'•" !'v M*ne  °ut
.,., ap   ,,.-  a„nRrvlain<r   the other  ch   -   c"m''   of   Political   rancour. They   bave
t<   put lore.es m the field, if the wai .supervising cm .   i
dren i   thi unde.  we  wish to
■were t<> last  only  a few  more mouths,
state that .ag letter     ■'■as
that aid to the allies would indeed be   .....   -.,,    I8t0 , .
npossible, and     quite
But presuming the war te. last     bi     ■. Esq.,
yond 19-15, the    United  3tati
-   ..-'   the
Tonight a good program with a 2
nei feature Her Bargain, will be
shown at the Kmpress theatre, also
two comedies and The Universal
weekly. This weekly gives some good
I ictures of the German cruiser Prlnz
Kitcl Fredrich coming into port with
with her prisoners captured from dif-
fircnt ships she had sent to the bottom. There are also some line pic-
lures ,if the ski jutup at Montreal
with good jumping. On Monday The
Master Key. with new stamps. Oil
Tuesday, Kdward Abeles, In Ready
Money,  "i parts.
if the authorities     wish '.1 ar.:.
train quite a formidable body
1 here need le,.        misi
The Civil wur     found     both North  ent schools she
ef the
faced    rhi    ness tbat  Manitoba
is  now   in  shows  that  the  time      lias
irrlved, when ,.t the risk of   i*o-
■  9 of • arllami nt an  injury,
the public b     I      i  satisfied tb
represent;iti. i   suspicion,
1  bril
hant  careei    ft will noi r     his
■ ■   struggle
dm until be    bas
bl upon the
- n  made against
-     • •■"■*      ^P-?T.0lie!Cr.inB.a.!LCaM8.?!  Vy exposing the why and where-fore of
way.  Up to i id   l -
the N'orl went
I    the rat -
teers rlpt
ts came inl .
I 1,"
-  .  . -
■   .
Insi mi •■     of how quli    j thi   Cnlted
Btal Id    ■■:.   :■■" t
■  ■.  '. on ■     If i thin sl>
■  ol  wai      ' '. ■! 1     oi
equip en foi t.he front,
within sevi •.. moi I n  have nearly 100,
Art i Courses only.
S I! M M F. K
.11 LV  and   III1KT
OKO. T. CHOWN, KrKi.t, .,
. ■ ■
eni ■ :   i ruling  ■   ta ■
ml bority nndi
nforce      the   e-.irrying
ll I 1    if   this   Kind When   such
are   . ,pj  . j,rih
'    the     department   thinks
necessary     we    would     welcomi
e.-h Investigation <.f all the
circumstances connected »lth t.he«e
rliffet encei  bei m • I  md our
\ ' lipping     from the    Mall
j told I
i.en     in
• J   WPre
If tl   '
i ing*  should    I.'
■ ■ .    M
•it in.'
Herald of March 20 containing a   re-;f)f flfr,rn r.«nlutlon     f„   brlnK nftnr„
i e ,i i  of a  board  meet Ing referred t,,
in the correspondence is also enclosed,
Yours  I inly.
Principal Central School
.lohn 3.   HOUR,
Principal Selkirk Bchooi,
Revelstoke, B,(  ,   Vpi 11 /<'.. I'nr,
As a rcHilll r.f this appeal the de
I nit meat took t.he matter up nnd ad
vised the hoard that tliete was notli
lng   in   the School  Act   to  luHt.ify them
In attempting to enforce mob „   rule !
against tho wishes of ths principals,
.This  fact,   however   did not   appear   Inl
th e 11 ■ i ■ 11  ■.'
Penl Ictoi luring   pon a monli I
pally owned  hydro-electric  powei nnd
light, planl
i Special to thc Mail Herald. I
Glacier, B. C, May 2i.—A Brown
arrived on Wednesday's train from
Winnipeg to taki Up duties at the
local hotel.
Tony Hibbert arrived ,,n Saturday's
train (rom Victoria. He buw the rioting at  Victoria.
Charles Deutchmun, the guide at
the Caves was a v.sitor 0n Monday.
William Williamson and John Mc-
Donald have taken up their duties as
I re  wardens.
Dr. Gallagher has i n confined   to
his room for a few days with In-
The amateur gardners are working
laid, having secured some    valuable
seeds  from  the  floral  department     of
Hat]     Pacific      railway    and
great  rivalry exists between the pai
m .ri ed.
h   Harding and tbi   Misses P. and
\   Hollen ack were oul climbing   on
i   i some fine photos
.,! the ling peaks.
,1.  Stovel     in Old  timer,  arrived    On
Monday's train fine  Mew  York,   lie
i lopted   all
I   in dress.
1   Its  quia!   dignity
md   • ith       .ii  i  passed
through   ii.'   populace turned  out   en
'i.i   .    bs I   thl    flags out   and
nt .in     running and  nun erous
. i.e   taken.
A   Thorne held nn itbet ..l ins     de
Iti .inlay   nigh)      in
hall    Montgon ei.'    orchestra
lend, i ■ e|   ■ he   n .a- It    .vim b   was   fie.it
iy appreciated by tl ose preaent.
bl Id   .'ii   Ki iday
I   Thorne    Bnd H   Harding
■   one i.f    the     boys
from   the  local   hotel    ili'l now    i.f   tbc
cl Ion .ef the   :■ Ith batto
Hon passed    through    on  Wednesday
i Ighl   i a.   • - nl 'i i,im    with
■    nnd the boys    with
I great
niimbei of the boys board<sd tbs truin
nnd   eWOnl   ns fnr  as  thll  l'a«s nbrtr he
i anothei ovation l<td by Bai
innd Manlss,
i Ball left on Friday's train for
the coast to spend th" holidays in
tbs family olrcle,
Donald Crater,    freight    ricrk   to
Foley, Welch # Stewart, is confined
to Inn  |..uni   with   la   irnppe
Mi Webb has been ce,ntinc<l to h'I
room   for  a  few      days    having  hurt
Malakwa, B.C., May 21.-On Saturday evening last a meeting of the
Kagle River Valley Farmers' institute
was held in the hall. Various matters were brought up for discussion.
The main subject for debate, however, was the election of a committee
to look into tbe matter of making
arrangements for the government lecturers wno are to visit, thc district
on June :'. and ■'., to give lectures ou
general and agricultural subjects. As
bote! accommodation is limited and
a large gathering from Bolsqua,
Bowie and Craigellachie is expected,
arrangements are being made for
Malakwa ranchers to give accommodation to thc surplus influx of visitors
expected during these two days.
Owing to the rapid development of
this district of late years it is pro-
1 oaed to hold a fall fair here this
year, probably a few days before tbe
government fair at Armstrong, so
that tbe prize winners at Malakwa
can forward their "xl ihits direct to
Armstrong and thus ensure a first
class  exhibit.
Potatoes ore strongly In evidence as
the leading crop tins year, celery and
other vegetables taking a backseat.
On Sunday next, Whit Sunday, the
Rev. C,. Lard r of Craigellachie
Church of England will hold divine
service In tbe ball here at 10.30'  a.m.
\ll  welcome
I. Johnson is now completing his
new barn.
Hears appear to be plentiful this
year, no doubt because many of our
hunters are now after "bigger game"
on tbe other side of the pond.
Mr. McKay, presbyterlan missionary h-re bus learned that ,bis brother
went down with thc I.usitnnia.
where illustration work was being
done for the commission of conservation, who desired to go into the poultry business, moved the garden out
to the field and had it attended to
as above suggested. This plan worked
so well that it has been continue<
and gives excellent satisfaction. There
is no reason why thc same thing can
not be done on many farniB, it will
mean that a better and more abuod-
ant .sujiply of vegetables will be obtained, and, ulso, that the woman'*
work on the farm will be considerably lightened. Every pound of foo*
supplied from the garden means that
there will he more of the other products of the farm for sale.—F.C.N.
few doses of Gin Pills to yon
free—if yon have any Kidney
or bladder Trouble. After yon
see how good they aree—get
the 50c. size at your dealer's.
National DruC ft Chemical Co.
Of Canada, Limited      Toront*
"">••>..   Ol'.l   !"•   '
Fresh vegetables make up a very
small part of the diet of many families on farms. It is impossible to
estimate the value of the vegetables
v. li e . may be grown In tbe home garden, but it is safe to say that a
well-kept   garden  will     yield a return
 ,  a.'i  .'|iial .ilea  devoted  to gener-
,il fni in cro;s. There is great sntiB-
Iact imi In having all abundant supply
. getabtea, where they can
■ eiiieii ;,i short notice. Vegetables
and (nuts furnish a large part of the
salts required by tbe human system,
-.. thai thej are valuable medicinally
US well  as for food.  If more Hucculcnt
 i a.i ■ available, less money would
:.(   in doctors'  fees and for me-
Fresh vegetables from thc home
garden are not subjected to exposure
in market mil', are not liable to infec-
tie.n and are ul a much better llav-
..iir than vgetables that have been
gathered for some tune. The home
.vegetable garden deserves greater attention from the average farmer.
Ileei e cult nation of the garden is
recommended wherever possible, and
where the work is to be done by
means of horse tools, the garden
sin.aid bo H., arranged that the rows
.Mil inn   lengthwise,     It is   often   a
gOOd plan t.e grow vegetables for thc
table in tin same held with corn or
rool crops, Two or three rows in this
Held, "ii the side cloM to the house,
(an he planted to tomatoes, radishes,
cucumbers, cabbages, beans, pcaB, etc
and will Supply ffsh vegatables lor
the t.ille during the growing seaBon.
They ran be easily cultivated and
lept clean when the Corn anJ root
Crops are being attended to with the
lorse implements. One lady in Prince
Kdw.iid  Island, on    one of thc farms
Fire alarm signals are given thus.
Two strokes, interval five seconds,
four strokes. Box 21. No of box will
also be sh wn on indicator at fira
Practice signal.—Six (('.) stroke of
lell slowly.
Testing   signal.—Three (3)    strokes
I bell Blowly.
Fire Out signal.—Two (:>) strokes
if bell slowly.
Defect signal.—One tl) stroke of
•ell slowly.
Rox No . 11—Comer First street
McKenzie avenue, C. B. Hume & Co.
Box No 11.—Corner FirBt street
ind Rokeby avenue,
Box  No.   16.—Corner  Second  street
nd Government Road and Opera
Box No. 17.—Corner Third etreet
and Campbell avenue, Ulobe Lumber
Box No. 18.—C.  P. <Il. station.
Box No. 21.—Corner I llth street
and McKenzie avenue, Catholic
Bot No. 25.—Corner Sixth street
and Orton avenue, W, A. Foote.
Box No. 2i).—Corner Fourth street
and McArthur avenue.
Box No. 27.—Corner Fourth street
and Townley avenue.
Box No. 28.—Corner Second street
and Robson avenue, Mrs. Baker.
II. i  No. 34.—Fire hall No. 2.
Box  No.  35.—Hospital.
Box Noi 3tt.—Central Bchooi.
Box No. .37.—Belklrk Schcol.
Box No. U.— Fire Hall No. One.
Box No.    25.—Front   street   west.
near C.P.R. bridge.
Box No.  46.—Corner     Kiug     and
oughts streets. Palace Meat Market.
Box No.  it.—Corner Second street
and    Wales    street,   baek of Oenrt
Box  No.   4».—Corner   Third     and
Charles streets, Cowan block.
Port Hill and Bonners Ferry get
but one train weekly now—on Sunday at that—more retrenchment bj>
tbe Jim Hill line. SATURDAY, MAY 22, 1916
From   Cellar  to  Ai4i
Whatever you desire in the way of
House Furnishings can bo obtained at
Howson's.     And obtained  better in
HOWSON'S quality and cheaper in price. Drop
in    and    see   our   extensive   stock.
Thg Whether you want a single piece or
a   full  house  of  furniture  you   are
Furnishers        equally welcome.
The Store
that saves
you   money
Imperial Bank of Canada
Capital Paid in
Reserve Fund
I 7,000,000.00
President Vice-President
EDWARD HAY, General Manager.
WILLIAM MOFFAT, Assistant General Manager.
Savings Bank Department
Deposits of $1 received and interest allowed from date of deposit
Arrowhead Branch Revelstoke Branch
a.h. McCleneghan, Manager.
Go ler the Chicken Business!
Dr. Rush's Chick Food. Cracked Corn.
Wheat, Bran, and Shorts for sale at
War is declared on our etock of
Tea and Coflee, bm our window
for specials.
$1 Buys 3 lbs.
While this lot laete, and as another advance iB predicted in the
near future we would advHse putting by a few pounde.
Why are we selling more bread?
There must be a reason.
Let Us Tell You Why
Just compare a loaf of oure with
any other and we are abeolutely
sure you will ubc the best, then
you will know why.
Phone 41
Box 734
Shamrock Hams
and Bacon
T'EMade from selected hogs—in the most modern plant in the
West Government inspected—approved by careful housewives everywhere. SHAMROCK IS THE SEAL OF SUPERIORITY, and this applies equally to Lard, Butter, Eggs,
Sausage—wherever it appears.
Strictly First-Class
Rooms—Single, en Suite, and with Bath
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co., Ltd.
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufacturers of Aerated Waters
Agents for Calgary Beer
Jack Laughton, Proprietor First Street, Revelstoke, B. C.
f\ DICK] T A I Suitably furnished with the
\mJ R Mm. W   I /AL. choicest the market affords.
IJ/^"T"P| BeBt   Wines,    Liquors   and
IIU  I   L-L- Cigars.    Rates  $1 a   day.
J. Albert Stone, Propretor Monthly rat€8'
Tho Cheerful Liar That M«]« n Fool
of the (iraud Monarch.
Louis XIV. was taken In once in a
most humiliating way and by an im-
poster whose only art was lying. In
1667, just after he had returned from
one of his most dazzling military successes against the Dutch, Louis le
Grand received word that an embassy
from Persia had just landed at Marseilles en route to the French court
to bring salutations and presents
from the Shah. Pleased that his fame
should actually have run around the
world, he sent word that all the
towns on the way from Marseilles to
Paris should fete the ambassador.
As a result the journey to Paris
was a march of triumph. Children
sang and flowers were strewn along
the way. Arrived at Paris, several
regiments of the Swiss guard met the
Shah's representative and escorted
■ lm to a magnificent suite ln the old
palace of the Tullerleu. Louis sent
no lesa a person than the Due de
Richelieu to welcome the potentate
and Invite him out to Versailles to a
special reception In tho hall of mirrors.
The ambassador presented himself
aa Rlza Bey of the Persian court, and
after showing hiB credentials advanced to kiss the hand of Louis le Grand
and give him the Shah's congratulations on his recent victories. A caravan of presents from his imperial
sovereign wero on their way and
would arrive ln Paris ln a few days,
said the ambassador.
Festivals followed at Versailles
The bey received magnificent presents from Louis and royal entertainment. He lounged gracefully on divans at the French court and smoked
ln Persian languor. He gave the
grand monarque a few fragments of
opal and turquoise, saying that they
camo from a Persian district bordering on the Caspian Sea. The woods
there were full of them, he explained, and he offered to divide with
France—had planted the French flag
there already, as lt were!
At last the day came for the formal presentation of the Shah's gifts,
and on that morning early Rlza Bey
melted Into space. He was never seen
or heard of again. He had, as some
one said, "gone glimmering through
the dream of things that were." Thf
gems that he had left were worth, if
anything, about 16 cents apiece, being  plus:-.
Ladies' and Girls'
Middy Waists
The styles are all up to the minute.   Prices
$1.40, $1.50 and $1.85
D. & A. Corsets at 85c
We have all sizes in this line and are the newest models
Ladies' Patent Leather
Button Cloth=Top Shoes
Price $3.50
Crepes and Prints
All this season's goods, per yard 15c
Millinery!   Millinery!
We are selling the balance of this season's stock at
ONE-HALF the original price.  A great opportunity
to purchase your hat.
To each and every customer coining into
our  store    TODAY,   MAY   22nd,  we   are
giving a Silk Flag representing one of the
allies, size 12x12.
How to Lannder Fine Nets.
Tke best process for washing flnl
nets and lace curtains ls to wast
them in warm water, not too hot.
and the best soap. To wash then
In too hot water makes them tendel
and causes the threads to break,
After washing out the dust in warn)
water soap them and allow them t«
stand for fifteen or twenty minutes.
Then wash them by hand and alwayi
wring lace curtains carefully through
the wringer, never by hand. That
strains them and causes them U
break in places. Rlnso well In cold
water, then starch with warm starch.
If this process does not whiten them,
scald, but do not boll tkem. This ti
the best way to wash fine curtains,
especially ecru colored.
Business is gradually improving it
is said, in tht Crow's Nest country.
Trail farmers arc    showing     their
I good judgment  by    importing     considerable livestock this year.
Kaslo claims six of her recruits to
the various overseas forces have already been killed, wounded or taken
Dwiirt of Sahara.
The world's largest desert Is In the
rest region of northern Africa extending from the Atlantic Ocean on ths
west to the valley of the Nile on the
east. The length of this Immense arid
region, the great desert of the Sahara,
from east to west Is about 3,000
miles and Its area about 2,000,000
square miles. Rain falls ln torrents
on tho Sahara at Intervals of five, ten
or twenty years. In the summer the
heat during the day ls excessive, but
the nights are often cold. In winter
the temperature of parts of the
desert Is sometimes below freezing
The Lost eOompanjr,
"Hungry, I suppose?" said the
■harp faced woman as she opened the
door just a little bit.
"W'y, no," answered the ragged
wayfarer. "I've clean forgot how to
be hunegry. But I'm out and out
"Y«w. You see, I hain't had nothing to eat for so long that I've got
so thin I ran't cast nn shndder, and
you ain't nn Idea what company a
man's shadder Is to him whllo he Is
travelln' along the road."
NOTICE is hereby given that the
first sitting of the annual Court of
revising, correcting and hearing complaints against the assessment of the
City of Revelstoko and the Revelstoke
School District as made by the Assessor for the year 1916, will be held
in the City HaU, Revelstoke, B. C,
on Tuesday, June 8th, 1915, at 8 p.m.
Any person having any complaint
against the assessment must give
notice in writing to the Assessor at
least 10 clear days previous to the
abovo date.
Dated,  Revelstoke, B.   0.,  this Cth
ay. of May, 1015.
The property is said to consist ot
293 acres more or less with (arm
buildings and iB Bituate near the
town of Beaton on Upper Arrow
Conditions of Bade will be made
known on application to the undersigned.
Dated this Sth day of May, 1915 at
Revelstoke, B.C.
Solicitors for E.W.P. Paget,
June 8-4t. Mortgageo
A Polished Diplomat.
"Did you see anything that particularly struck you.- fancy when you
were looking around the furniture
■hops to-day?" asked a young husband of his bride on her return from
n tour of furniture Inspection.
"T"*." she replied, "I saw something exceedingly pretty In looking
"I hvre no doubt you did," he observed, "If you looked Into them."
And the halo of a calm, sweet pcaci
reste upon that home.
Honey GotMee.
Mix together one cupful of strain*
ed honey, one cupful of granulated
■agar, two eggs well beaten, two
level teaipoonfuls of soda and a little salt. Add flour enough to knead
Into a soft dough and let lt stand
overnight. In the morning roll <>uj
ths dough and cut It Into fancy
shapes.   Bake ln a slow oven.
■Cavalry Men Worked Anns.
Every man ln a German battery
fighting the Russians at Augustowo
was killed, and cavalrymen were
drafted to work the guns, wblcb they
did until they had only three rounds
of ammunition.
Her Big Heart.
"I lore Edwin from ths bottom of
my heart"
"Then there Is no place for me."
"Don't ho too hasty.    There's always room at the top."
Grey MnleM ' oo Oomepteuoxu.
A British agent buying mulss for
ths British   army   rejects   all   gray
mules.    Hs says  they ean  bs sera
Im tat.
NOTICE Is hereby given that tie
reserve existing on Lot 7926, Koo'e-
nay District, by rcasom of a notice
published in tho B. O, Qaietts on I'll
:'.7tli of December, l')i>7, ijh cnncellc I,
and that the suid Lot will be op"U
to entry by pre-emption on Tueudi i,
thc I Hi duy of Juuc, at the hour .1
uinc o'clock iu the forenoon. All implications must bo :u.ide' at thu oil. .a
of thu Govcruuieut Ageut, at Kovil-
stokc, B. C.
Deputy Miuister of LundB.
.,iuk1h Department, Victoria, B.O.
tilth April, 1015. J 15
Under anil by virtue of the powe s
of sale contained iu u certain Indc'i
tare of Mortgage, which will bo produced at the time of the sulo. thoro
will be oliered for Bnlo by public BUC
tion at tho Court House, in tbo Oity
of RevelBtoke, B.C., on the 10th d..y
of Juno, 1915 ut tho hour of 2 p.. I.
tho following described property:
All and Bingulur that certain parcel or tract of land and promts ss
situate, lying and being ln the I).
trict of Kootenay and being co i»
posed of Lot ">(il, Group One, on tlie
otlicial plan or survey of Kootenay
The property  will be   oftoreJ     for
sale subject to resorved bid.
Tenders will be received by the undersigned up till and including Wednesday, the 2nd June next, for the
purchase of thc following miueral
clainiB which wero forfeited to thn
Crowu at the tux sale held at RevelBtoke on tau ird November, 1918,
"Standard" Mineral Claim, Lot No.
6944, Kooteuuy District.
"Monitor"  Mineral Claim, Lot
194:5',, Kooteuay District.
"Commauder"  Miueral Cluim,
No. GOlti, Kooteuay District.
"Wlnneabago"  Mineral Claim,
No. 6917, Kootenay District.
"Contractor"    Minerul  Cluim,
No. 6948, Kooteuuy District.
"Iron Hill" Miueral Claim, Lot No.
1)949,  Kooteuuy District.
"Denver Fraction" Mineral cluim,
Lot 6950,   Kootenuy  District.
"Butte Fraction" Mineral Claim,
Lot No. 0961, Kooteuay District.
"Irou Chest" Mineral Cluim, Lot
No. 6953, Kooteuuy District.
"Dluck Deal" Minerul Clulin, Lot
No. U95J, Kootenuy District.
"Criteriou" Miuerul Cluim, Lot No.
(954,  Kooteuuy District.
."Irou Hill traction' Mineral (hum
Lot No. 7-133, Kooteuuy District.
"U.X.L. Fraction" Miueral Claim,
Lot, No. 71st, Kooteuuy District.
'Downie Fraction" Miuerul Cluim,
Lut Nu. 7486, Kootenaj  District.
'I.X.L. Fraction" Miuerul Claim,
Lut Nu. 7562, K  uUuj,  Diatritt.
'U.X.L. Fraction" Mineral Claim,
Lot Nu. 74'ju, Kootenay District.
"Martha Juuc traction" Mineral
Uuim, Lut Nu. 74b7, Kooteuuy District.
'Minto" Miuerul Claim, Lot No.
f-l.-i..  Koutcuuy District.
Auy tcudcr lor less thun tbc following amounts will not bc considered.
Stundard, (00,91; Monitor, J1J.94,
Commander, (99.94; Winueubago,
(DO.24; Cuutractur, 164.93; iron Hill,
199.94; Denver Fructiou, (34.18; llutto
Fraction, (59.3.0; iron cncsi, (94.:it>;
Dluck Bear, (97.10; Criteriou, (90.19;
Iron Hiii Fraction, (.W.81; U. X. L.
Fraotiun, (77.08; Downie Fraction,
151.53; I.X.L. Fraction, 435.40; 11.X.
L. Fraction, (31.38; Martha Jane
Fraction, (CD.it; Minto, (99.94.
Traders must be sealed and plainly
indorsed on the outBide: "Tenders lor
Roverted Crown Granted Mineral
Assistant Commissioner of Lands.
Court Houso, Revelstoko, B. C, April
iUitb,  1015. 4tlw.
In the matter of the "Execution
Act," and—
In the matter of an action between:
Stewart and Tweed, a co-partnership carrying on business at Medicine Hat, Alberta, Plaintifi and
John Baker, Defendant.
Take notice that I, William J. Law
under and by virtue of an Order of
this Honourable Court dated the 15th
day of April, A.D., Uio, will Bell at
public auction at the Court House,
Kevelstoke, U, C, ou Monday, the
loth duy of May, 1915, at lu o'clock
in tbe inoi'uiug to satisfy a
Judgment of tbe above named pluin-
till against the above uumtsd defeud-
unt uud for coats, all of tbe interest
of the above named defendant, John
Baker In and to the following land
All that certain parcel ol laud
situate, lying and beiug in tbe Kamloops Division of \a\e Distiidt, ia
the Province of British Columbia, uud
being composed of a portion of the
North-west quarter of Section Three
iu Township Twenty, Kuugu Teu,
West uf tbe Oth Meridian, mure particularly described aa follows. lBt.
Commencing at a point of tbe Suutb-
ern boundary of said Noith-west
quarter of Section Throe 9.39 chains
trom the South-east corner oi said
quarter Section; thence in a Northerly direction and parallel with the
EaBteru boundary of the said quarter
Section 31.95 chains; tbauce in a
Westerly direction and parallel with
the Northern boundary of the said
quarter Section 3.2„5 „haius more or
less to the Southern boundary of the
load allowance; thence following the
said Southern, boundary in a Southwesterly direction 10.40' chains; theuce
in a Southerly direction aud parallel
with the West boundary of the said
quarter Section J5.15 chains more or
less to the South boundary in an
Easterly direction 11.10 chains moro
or less to point of commeuccment
containing 32 acres more or less and
2nd: Commencing at a point 12.475
chains from the Western boundary ot
the aforesaid quarter Section and
8.52 chains from the Northern boundary |of thc aforesaid Section; thence
in an Easterly direction and parallel
with the said Northern boundary, 3.70
chains, theuce in a Southerly direction uud parallel with the Eastern
boundary of the said quarter Section
7.03 chains, more or less to, the
Northern limit of the road allowance along the said Northern Umit
of a South Westerly direction, 4.39
chains; thence in a Northerly direction and parallel with the Westerly
limit of tbe said quarter section 9.^7
chains more or less to tha point of
commencement containing three acres
more or less.
Highest or any bid not necessarily
Dated at Revelstoke, B.C., April
20tb, 1916.
Sherifl of North-west Kootenay.
The above sale stands adjourned
until Wednesday the '20th dav of May,
Sheriff of North-West Kootenay.
Kevelstoke Ixidge
No. 1085
Mi Bet!    ev. I y      ee-.ind
.■md Fourth Tuesday
in   lhe Selkirk Hall.
Visiting Brethren are cordially In.
vited.       ALLAN K. FYFE, Die.
H. L. HAlG.Sec.
Bear Hugs Mounted. Furs cleaned
and Dressed.
85 Second St., RevelBtoke, B. 0.
Meets every Wednesday evening
at 8 o'clock, ln StAkirk HaU.
Visiting brothers cordially invited.
R. GORDON, 0. C.
I. O. O. F.
Mccti cvry Thursday evening ln
Selkirk  Hall  at  8 o'clock. Visiting brethcrn cordially invited.
JAMES MATHIE. Secreetary.
A. F. and A. U.
Regular Meetings ar* held la
New Masonic Hall on the Fourth
Monday ln each month at I p.m.
Visiting brethren ar* cordially
SATURDAY, MAY 22, 1918
Make a Corner
Collect the Cushion
Cover Coupons with
every CPjirUt Package
There  is a   little typhoid fever     in      VernonB  tax  rate tbis  your    is   litl
the Slocan. milla on the dollar. For 1915 thO; civic
expenditure    is    reduced   (15,01)0   < ver
A co-operative storo will shortly be
opened at Natal.
It's good policy to think of the future
It'sstill better policy lo provide against
the misfortunes it may have in store
for you. The surest way of protecting
yourself and family is a
with a reliable company. The high
financial standing and long business
career of the Kootenuy Agencies
makes it absolutely trustworthy.
Your time mav lie near at band,
Don't delay.   Take out a policy now.
A. E. Kincaid, Manager.
Mclntyrc's Grocery
Christies' Biscuits
Fresh from the oven
Sodas, 2-lb. tins  35c
Traveler's Mixed, a lb... 30c
Saltana Biscuits.   (Good
old reliable), a lb 30c
Graham Wafers, 2.1b. tins
per tin 45c
Include some of above
lines in your order
Mclntyre's Grocery
Black bear meat    is    retailing at.
Bonnors Kerry at 8 cents.
1914 figures.
The army remount purchasers jv,r-
liasei's bought 18.S Iiorses in Uu- i-k-i-
agan on a recent trip. The average
Kort   Steele   is to      have  a bit:   atli-   l>rice  was  close to $186.
II will pay you to make
a call at
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Old Town     Revelstoki, h.c,
before buying your outfit
of working clothes for the
bush. I make a specialty
cf Logging Shoes, Pants,
Sux, Shirts, Blankets, and
everything required in yonr
E. G. Burridge d Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
We speciallse in
Metallic Ceilings, Corrugated *«*<■
Ing, Furnaos Work and up-
to-date Plumbing
Workshop   Uonnaughl Ave
Baggage Transferred
Distributing Agents ami Storage
Furniture anil   I'ifiiin-niriving  it
Phone 48—276.   Nigbt Phone916
Advertising    Pays
IF you advertise
in  the Mail-Herald
lit it- tournament on May 24.
(iver ICO Grand Forks citizens have
paid their dog taxes for 1915.
Rossland is indulging in tlie luxury
of Sunday nigbt open-air band concerts.
The Fernie Livery   is   operating   a
motor   bus   line   between   Michel      and
lia May 7, the editor ol the Grand
Forks Uazette ate bis tirst 1910 will
■it rawberry,
Vornon Methodist contributed H,-
193 (or all purposes during the J'1'."
just closed.
Fernie bas a deal on for tlie sale ot
mad machinery debentures at .90 and
accrued  interest.
Mirror Lake ranchers are supplying
ibe mining camps at Ainsworth with
eggs and vegetables.
Oranbrook-grown garden truck is
now oliered for sale on the t'ran-
beook weekly market.
A, contract has been let to J. I'.
Farrell to work tbe dumps at the Ht.
Eugene mine at Moyie.
Tlie full battery of eight furnaces
are now in commission at tbe Granby
smelter in Grand  Forks.
In a month this spring the Trail
smelter shipped 240,0W ounces of silver to Japan and Chiua.
Fernie city council will take no
steps to close tbe candy and ice
cream stores on Sundays.
The men of Nelson detachment of
the all-Kootenay regiment have a
black  bear cub for a mascot.
About Jim delegates are expected to
attend the Kuights of 1'ythias graud
lodge at Uossland this month.
Penticton growers have decided to
rut the price puid foe packing apples
from six to tive ceutB per box.
Tlie Great Northern railway has resumed its daily passenger service be-
tween  Grand   Forks  and   l'boenix.
Hev. O.B). Kendall, foi four years
pastor of Cranbrook UniHist church
bas resigned. He goes to Delhi, Ontario.
Grand Forks uremen aro askin.: the
i ity council tu sell the present team
ure enu'ine .mil purchase SO ..'!".-'
Rossland merooan>ts are being petitioned  to close  their stores ou  Wed
nesday   Lftero rn  during   June,   July
and August.
Tlie Arrow Lakes Cannery .
•   Burton,   •:.,*   :.~; ■ -• .
till'      'e;,i   ll,'  ••      ,    !       itS       leaSt     f "   ;'   'S
■  'ry.
Moyie  p iblic  schi .- es
window  ir irdms   u
a competition  i • • ■
junior   girl*.
i la- soldiers   tt   tbi
Red   1
• en cigaretl
R—land   Methodist
a tge   '"• ndance e,f
.ii   just  , losed
Ibe showing   •   -
e, fishing   .- good
■,e-i   caughl    thi
-ri.i^ ..iv arrears ■■<  -,. <■ -     ,
four li.,
..  Koi ti i.iriii    Tie- fiabi
son opened on Saturday and th
•II It       Ml       I   III       fe.ie', LSSS      '-lie'
being catigiw  now and more ti
Field    «'[ |( i.-tH      ,|.,|     p ,U<H!,.,1,|,.-e
eJery plentiful m the Okanagan it .■
almost 1,1 years since crickets m m>
number were noticed there prei
i'. L.  Southern tin   new managwo
the Grand  theatre ,,t, Fernie is    no-.i
imny f,,t Ming  a  Dramatic »■" Ii
wlM endeavor to iday a local attrai
lion   monthly.
a number of ladles ol Grand Foriit
are   arranKing    lo     provide    a r ■ a
room" in the business pari of the
town for (be rose of ladIM of the
district and of ths <rlty itself.
At. Grand Forks parties who allow
eat tie to run at large are to 09 held
responsible for damage done to gardens, lawns and otber properties.
Their Presence Greatly  Bnhanoea the
Value of Property Adjoining.
In order to determine the value of
shade-trees on streets tbe advice of
practical real OState men was Bought
hy tbe Masaebuselts Forestry association.     A   largo  number  of  those  men
were usked this question: "How much,
in vour Judgment, do full grown
shade trees along tbe street improve
the value of Ibe adjoining land for
house-lots':'" Tbe majority of answers
ranged from ten to fifty per ccnt,
while some went so (av as to stnto
that a house-lot would be worth a
hundred per cent more' if full grown
shade trees were standing in front ot
it. A fair average of those answers
tails between twenty-tive and forty
per cent. Expert tree appraisers
say that in a large city, a shade-
tree, in good condition and well
placed, is worth one dollar per sqjiai'e
inch of cross-section, measured at
breast height. At that rate a tree one
loot in diameter is worth $113-.00.
while a tree two leet in diameter is
worth *4.rv2.oo.
Now thut we have seen the value
of a shade-tree to the individual, let
us lind what it is worth to. u town
or city. As all things are of relative
value, we must compare the shade-
trees to some other form of property
and in this instance take the material
of the street itself. Most town and
many city streets are made of macadam or broken stone. This paving
can be built for about 75 cents per
square yard. A street 80 feet between curbs, which is far above thc
average width, can he macadamized
for J2.60 per running foot, or IIU.50
for every 25 feet. With trees on both
sides of the street spaced fifty feet
apart, there would be one tree for
every 25 feet. If the trees average 13
Inches in diameter they are worth
just twice as much as thc paving in
th" street, This is not theory, it Ib
the judgment of practical business
men. and yet how few ever think that
tho trees on a street are worth twice
as much as the puving itself?—Ex.
"Rough on Rats" clears out lui>
Mice, etc, DVn'iTt. Pie In the House, li.
and 25c st Dryg jnd Country Store*.
Coal mining rights of the Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan snd Al-
terta, the Yukon Territory, tbi
North-west Territories and In a por
tion of ths Province ..f Hrltlah Ca
.iimliia, may be issued for a term ot
twenty-one years at an annual rent
tl of 11 an acre. Not more than
scree irUl he leased to one ap
Application for lease must he mad*
iy tbe applicant in prrson to tbi
Agent or Bab Ag^n' of the district
in which the ne/M« «|,phpd for art
il hinted.
The \rn.r will  loclndl the coal mln
ing rights only, hut tbe leasee    ma;
- permitted  I ..—   wbntevar
ivallabk . its may   bo con
• Idered necessary for the working ol
tbe mine at Ine .,»« of tlO.UO as
fn aurvryeil t-rntory the land must
a deacrll.M I.y ejections, or legal
tub divisions of Hectlona, and In 'in
surveyed tsmtorj the truct appiiw
•ur Html I he staked out t»y tha ap
■.hcant himself.
Beach application must ha accompan
led hy a fee of IS whirl, will ha to
funded if the right. appUM for art
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall he paid on tha ir.er
fhantable output of tba mine at tht
rats of .H pn ton.
The paraon operating tbs mlasslul]
dirnlsh the Agent with mr..tn returni
accounting for thl full quantity ol
merchantable coal mined and pay tba
royalty thereon If the coal mining
rights ire not being operated, such
■ stums should ha furnished st least
once a ysar.
For full Information application
•hould be made to the S<scretary ol
the Department of the Interior, Ot-
tawia, nr to the Agent or Hub Agent
of Dominion Lands.
How to Get a Free Trip
Any person over 16 years (married or single)
who secures 100 yearly subscriptions for
The Mail-Herald will be given a return
ticket to San Francisco, absolutely free
by The Mail-Herald.
Some Superior Points of This Offer
1. This is NOT a competition.
2. There are no votes, so that you cannot be crowded out the last few days by some contestant who has
been holding back votes. You know every day where
you stand.
3. No undue publicity, as we do not publish the
names of those entering.
4. If for any unforseen reason you are unable 'to
take the trip The Mail-Herald will pay you $50.00 in
cash for 100 subscriptions or $25.00 for 50 subscriptions.
You cannot lose.
5. The number of persons that may go is unlimited.
Every person getting the required number of subscriptions will be given a ticket.
6. You may go any time during the Exposition that
you desire.   We will arrange the dates to suit you.
7. We do not confine you to any special district.
Subscriptions secured in either city or country count.
Payment on subscriptions already owing will count
the same as new subscriptions.
How to Enrol for
Free Trip
' ill or send your name to the Mail-
Herald office and we will supply you
with receipt books and full instructions.
Do it loday The earlier you start the
sooner you can go to the Exposition.
12 Months   .   . ' $2.50
6 Months   .   .   $1.25
All Subscription* Count
It iu nut ucrc'-Miry to secure
nil yearly huIihci-■ j>t ion -; six
months, twelve months, and
two years will countasbelow:
2 6-maath aubaorlptlanai »alua
1 yaarly aubaorlptten
I H month aubaorlptlon; valua
1 yearly aubaorlptlon
t 1 yaar aubaorlptlan; valua.
2 yaarly aubaorlptlana
For Further Particulars Address
Circulation Manager, Mail-Herald,Revelstoke,B.C. SATURDAY, MAY 22,  1915
Big lumber Order
Placed for Government
What is considered to be tbe initial
fchijmient of a big order for British
Columbia lumber to he utilized Ior
government work in connection with
the construction of the Hudson's Bay
railway terminals at Port Nelson,
has just been placed by the Dominion department of railways and canals. According to a dispatch from
Halifax, the British steamer Durley
Chine, 1,157 net tons, Captain Davies
left the Nova Scotian pert early this
month, bound for the Fraser rlvtr to
load a cargo of 1,500,OIK) feet of
lumber for the Hudson's Bay port.
The Durley Chine is coming out to
this coast via tht: Panama Canal and
is scheduled to arrive early  in  June.
The big lumber shipment to be
loaded by the Durley Chine will c<m-
s-ist almost wholly of fir and will be
made up of bridge material, railway
ties and heavy timbers. The Dominion government is expending large
appropriations on the new railwuy
and steamer terminals to be built at
Port Nelson, whic'i is the terminus ol
the Hudson's Bav lino. Many thousand feet of timber will be required
Ior this great undertaking, and tbe
fact that the first laree order has
been given to a British Columbia
concern, indicates that further cjders
of a similar character will be placed
tm this side of the continent in. the
tiear future.
total number of Classes.
Intermediates  386 42
Seniors  27'6 29
Busy  Men  iOl 42
High  School,      377' 36
Business  Men  529 51
Public School boys  771 77
School  Girls  393 46
Young LadieB  253 iti
No  regular  class  12
Year of Good Work
(Continued from Page One.)
enter the war upon the side of     the
The success of the club wus assured
under such able leadership as Messrs.
U.K. Atkins, president; Hurold Gordon, secretary; J. Gordon, H. N.
Coursier, J. S. Ross, R. D. Colpitts,
J.M.   Paterson,  F.  IjeFe.iux,  and   C.
Gordon. ^^
Books donated during the year,  86.
Books taken out, 195.
Periodicals on file, 35.
Periodicals sent out to militia and
construction  camps, 2tKK).
Phygical Department
This department of thc association
is as its name implies, maintained
Ior the purpose of educating the phy-
siecal side of Men's natures. The gymnasium classes, indoor games, an.l
athletics, swimming, out-door sports
and hikes, are all under careful supervision. For the youug man seeking
development and recreation there is
no place in the city better equipped
than the association. We do not aim
to turn out star athletes, or to der
velop sports, but we do endeuvor to
give thc average man an incentive for
higher  physical efficiency.
The work ol the department was
organized in the beginning of October
Two new features were introduced: a
high school class and a business men's
class. Both these classes proved successful. A young ladies class was organized and was much an oyed all
througb the year by about 40 ladies.
With the New Near cume the organization of basket ball teams and
leagues, and the following was the
Leagues,  4;  teams,  12;  games play
cd. 23.
ln December an informal series of
volley-ball games was atranged for
the business men, and particularly
for those who could not attend the
regular gymnasium classes. When interest in the game bad arisen, a four
team ItagU • was formed, and a schedule of It games played, Voiu-y-lmil
ui its present form has come to rtuy.
In February the interim" Dates were
formed into a Bible «tud> cluss, under the leadership of the physical
director. This dust- met once u week,
the leeeys Coming direct to the bulld-
Ing Irom their work. A supper being
provided for them at the small sum
of 10 cents, by thc ladies of the gym
liasium rlass. After supper m coursciof
study in the New Testament wus followed, until time for gymnasium
tlass. (inr heartiest thanks are due to
the young ladies who made it pos-
rible and we wish lt was within our
power to show our appreciation ln
some more concrete form.
A wrestling claSB instructed by Mi
Phillip Parker was successfully car-
lied on all winter and several of the
men followed up tbc work. The num-
1 cr was not larce, as this sport unfortunately  appeals to only  a few.
On the afternoon of New Years'
Day, a gymnastic competition was
held between the boys of the high
school and tbe employed boys, and
ribbon prizes preMOUd to the win
ners In each event. Two exhibition
gnmcH of  ImMliet   bnH  then followed
In March, baMhtll began tO be tin-
topic of the day nnd two meetings
were called. The result of theae meet
uiK" was an adoption of a set of LoOa!
rules and the arrangements ot cllUrr
•Dt   committees „nd  serlep.
The  gymnasium  class  statistics for
(he year are   Clnss; total attendnnre,
Totals        3132    371
Number of school boys members, 4.".
Number using physical privileges, 43
Number of Intermediates, mein. 17
Number using phys.cal privileges, 17
Number of seniors,  members, 337
Number  usin^  physical  privileges,   a
Since the  first  of the season,     no
less thun 27 men, who started out a
regular attendants in the gymnasium
classes,  have left to serve our country in this great war.
Religious Work Department.
Gather together all the power that
human force can 'live you, it cannot
change your heart without the Power of Christ. In the rush and push
and anxiety of our every day affairs
wc too often are tempted to cut
short the time which we should devote to co-'imr.nio-i in prayer, wltil
our Heavenly Father, and the earnest
study and quiet meditation of bis
word. Everything is being done for
our bodies'and for our minds, let us
not forget thc sti'll more important
factor, that of developing our spiritual natures, so that we may be fully
equipped to render the highest possible service to our home, our CDun-
try and our God.
Twenty-eight addresses were given
to our men on Sunday alternoor.s.
attendance 8So, an average of !>2 at
each mc'tnie;. Iv.ble class sessions 2s,
attendance'  2'M,  average  of  11,
ih- meetings wen- well attended
and appreciated by the men. The religious work department nas beeu
greatly helped by the able assistance
at the piano during the entire sea-
ol Mr. Dalton TW.SJ, who officiate.1
at the piano during the ent.re seasons work.
• other assisting In vosal and Instrumental lliUBiC, were as follows.
Miss McKay, Messrs. N. W. Benne.t,
'i. McCallum, A.C. Hadlon, H.Hyde
Arthur Dennett, J.L. Huy, E. Ikrnl,
J. Baker, A. Thomson, and the Ladies' Instrumental quartette of tbe
.Methodist church,
Tbe ,-nt ir sses were almost given
entirely by our local pastors and laymen, and to them the association is
grateful for their work amongst the
men; the a, so latlon lo,..:s io tiio.-i
gentlemen to continue in this work,
which is the muin artery of the association.
Speakers. Addresses Given
Mr. Thos Pagdin    5
Mr.   J.  S.  Uoss    3
Mr.  J. Gordon    3
.Mr. A.  Thomson    3
Mr. Prank  Paulding    I
Mr. J. M. Dudley,  Montreal     1
Hev. c. a. Procunier    4
Hev,   Lashley   Hall     .'.
Hev. j. c. Dow, Enderby    1
Hev. c. I.a In r, Kamloops    I
Rev.  G.O.  Fallis,  Kamloops     1
Rev. J. Vi. Stevenson	
B86 men attended the services, during
the season;  2fM  Bible Study class.
A New Feature.
A Feature which proved to be vety
popular, was that ol c nvertii .■
athletic field into a skating rink. The
(iii/ens ihowei theii i
tbeir genero.is patronage. Seating
was enjoyed for the space "I 2
The  bowling  alleys  lo  tbe p.,st >..,!
I i vii been a strong feature of t
nidations  .,. tivltil I,      t .e      .: •
taking full advantage ol the p. •■
I .Mime.
Early  "ii     i ie--.e' n- .   g a-  ff&i
lormed, se\en teams entering   tor th
series.  Tins  tournament      closed     on
rj     - I.   after   will' b   a   t'.v
knock-out tournament    was arranged
lor, '•.' bowlers signing np.   Ft
hundred to s bnnedred and nfty mem-
m had now been
taking full adval
Bai lv  in March | imM «.is
'Irnwn up, the coi "t in known as
the Rag Tune dottblM vas continued
from March Iff, until *pril IS
In that time SO g m es hnd been bowled oft. The players *ere divided into
A. and D. class. „,, that every one
hnd an opportunity "f winning. In
the time in which tji!" alleys had heen
in ronstnnt use, [rOtn BtptttBbff until April, nearly 10,000 games have
been rolb'il    This   le «h ■ »-.-
the popularity of this Indoor pastime.
Bowling alleys repaired
NatatoriUffl lias Ix-cn cleaned and
given  one  r(,„t   ,,(  gymUtllx,
Dormitories and mrriilnrs knlso
In conclusion wc wish to thank Rn
tin is"  who  hnvo  assisted  us  in     f..t
warding  the work   of  the   association.
.m.I bok  forward to still greater re
mite for the  yenr to come
Driven Mad by Gasses
(Continued from Page One)
.not had a letter other than Clarences
since the 1st o'. April, but we had
some bags of mail burnt in one of
cur billets which the Germans shelled
and caught on fire so probably mine
got burned up.
Tell Mrs. Masson I got the can of
cigarettes yesterday and oh how I
appreciated tlem, no cigaretteB for
days and don't know when again, we
get '.ots of tobacco but lew cigarettes.
Well I will close for this time, sitting up in a trench writing on one's
hat is not a very comfortnhle wav
to write, so au revoir as the French
Euy, from yours lovingly.
Germans Fire Acid Shells
(Continued  from Page Oue.1
from tho ground, barricade fashion,
this tun h was all blown to pieces.
Anyway they got worse than they
gave ub, I should say 3 to 1 in our
favor. We had only one gun firing ub
<\e only hid ammunition for the one.
No. 1 from Montreal to Vancouver,
arrive at 6.05 p.m., leave 6.25 p.m.
No. 2, from Vancouver to Montreal,
arrive at 11.05 a.m., leave at 11.1.'
a. m.
No. 3, from Toronto to Vancouver,
arrive at 7.05 a.m., leave at 7.20 a.m.
No. I Irom Vancouver to Toronto,
airive at 12.15 a. m., leave at 1.05
a   m.
No, "W4. from Reveisto\e to Arrowhead, leave 7.30 a.m.
No. S03, from Ar-.owhead to Revelstoke, arrive 4.40 p.m.
No.  3 makes connection   with     the I
Okanagan line at Sicamous, returning
leaves Sicamous at lb.50 p.m.
Trains Nop. 1 and 2, mal<e all local
stops between RevelBtoke and Sicamous.
Trains Nos.  3   and 4,   make   local
Stops between  Sicamous   and    Kern- ,
Bear's  Paw  on   Austria's  Provinces
of i,ah,-ia and Bukoviua.
Dp in tho Carpathian mountains ln
eastern Aus.-ia, where rises the great
Vistula to llow into the Baltic and
tbe Dneister to flow into the Black
sea. is the key to the situation so far
as Russia is mainly concerned in this
struggle of the nations of Europe.
For the region to the east ol tho
Carpathians, the crown land provinces of Gallela and Bukovina, is tha
region that the Great Bear of the
North has his eye on as bis reward
for the war, the region toward which
bis paw ls even now reaching, which
when It is once within bis grasp, ba
will sweep into the realm of tha
The veil of secrecy yet conceals the
condition of Austria's army, but a
dispatch from Rome emphasizes tha
statement tbat tbe forces of Francia
Joseph are demoralised and tbat
Russia met little resistance and
found an openly friendly populace
when it marched into Galicia.
And well might tbe people be
friendly to Russia. It ls a case again
ot blood being thicker than water,
of consanguinity deciding the question of affiliation. The 8.000,000
Inhabitants of Galicia are roles and
Ruthenlans, both friendly to RusBla.
The 800,000 people in Bukovina are
largely Ruthenlans. In the two provinces the bulk of tbe population belongs to the Greek Orthodox churoh,
a further bond of attachment to tbo
Cxar's land.
These are among the reasons why
thc Russians found such easy going
when they Invaded the country.
These are the reasons why the humblest peasant wai proud to loml the
Russiuns, to point 'oul the hidden
trenches of the Austrians. These
sre the reasons why secret signals
have been given to the Russlnns;
why a man. bearing a banner In a
religious procession, so moved the
staff that the burnished brass of Its
tip. glistening In the sun, flashed a
message to the watching Kussians.
This explains tho boy, whom an Austrian found high up In a tree, hello-
graphing a message to the invaders
with a bit of bright tin.
They used to Say the Carpathians
were impregnable. Ily their Invasion
through the Ussok pass th" Russians
have disproved this tradition. Northward Into Silesia their plans doubtless lead them, whence they hope to
Invade Germany and march on to
Berlin by the most direct route.
But the prize in all this for Russia
will l>e the two provinces of Austria
east of tbe Carpathian mountains,
lands that long have seemed a nat»
ural part of Russia by reason of the
racial division of the people.
Ill Jackson, thc new head of the
Okanagan ■"-ilinc agency win rot
«4,nn«i | : Mr Hotiertaon. the previous mnnnger drew  IT.nnfl.
Waiting Up For Him.
"Oh, mamma, will you tell me a fairy
tale, pleessef
"Oh. wait nntll your father com<es
borne; be'll tell us both una"—Yon
kars Statesman.
Tbe hardest thins to l<*ern Is to know
onemdf; the easlt-M to And fault with
tbe doings of other people^
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
We Aim to Civs Maximum
Wear at a  Minimum Price
Brighten up the windows!—Not an expensive matter the way we are offering the
materials now. A big pile of Draping Materials, Bungalo Nets, Scrims, Art Serges,
etc. go on the tables for quick selling now at per yard      25c
Standard Spool Cotton—Black and white, any number, at 40c a doz. or 3 for 10c
A new lot of Prints, Ginghams, Zephyrs, Galateas, at    15c
A special 72-in. Sheeting--Pure white, bleached, summer weight, plain weave at
per yard   30c
Boys' Wash Suits—In good American galateas, Amoskeg ginghams, etc. at $1.35
and $1.90.
A table of Ladies' and Misses' Middies, Blazer Coats, and Wash Skirts, at your
choice $1.00
A new lot of lovely sprig and spray pattern Muslins for your view. Bright and
cheerful as they can be.    Voile effects and organdy finished at per yard   25c
Have you been waiting for our voile and muslin Waists? They are here now
and in great profusion. We have always been successful in anticipating the wants of
the public in the matter of waists, etc., and you will not be disappointed this time. A
full 300 to pick from   $1.00 to $10.00
Men's Furnishing and Shoe Dep't
Women's Tan Shoe Sale
We are clearing out all our lines of women's TAN FOOTWEAR at prices
which you will do well to look into. They all must go; lace and button
Boots, Oxfords, and Pumps. All sizes from 2)4 to 7. Vici kid, and calf
leathers in light and dark brown.    They will be on sale Friday morning.
Women's Tan Boots—Button and lace, tan calf and chocolate kid.    J. C& T.
Bell make.    Regular $5 values.   All one price, per pair	
Women's Tan Oxfords—Tan calf and vici kid.  Button and lace, both turn and
welt sole.    Sale price, per pair	
Women's Tan Pumps -Very best leathers.   J. C& T. Bell make.    Both high
and low heels.   Colonial and plain styles.    Sale price, per pair	
Grocery and Crockery Department
Fresh Stock of Pickles Just Arrived
Mixed, Gherkins, White Onions and Walnut in pint bottles; Chow-chow, Mixed and
Walnuts in quart bottles.
Crosse & Blackwell Chutney, quart
bottles, 65c: pint bottles, 35c; }-pint bottles, 25c.
HEINZ' Sweet Mixed, Sweet Gherkins,
Chow-chow, Mixed, sour, and Gherkins,
sour, in pint bottles. Heinz' Sweet Gherkins in bulk sold in the pint or quart.
STEVENS' Pickles, pt. and qt bottles,
Gherkins, pint bottles. Pin Money, Mellon Manga and Sweet Mixed Pickles.
Pickled Beets.
DOM. SEN A Co. Mango) *=-eet Sliced
Chutney: quart bottles, 75c; pint bottles,
Specials for Friday and Saturday
Arrowroot Biscuits, package - 10c    Ginger Snaps, package  —
Soda Biscuits, pound _ 10c    String Beans, tin _
Laurentia Milk, 3 for  — .25c    Laurentia Cream. 3 for    	
SATURDAY, MAY 22, 1915
Alice Lee is     visiting ut bear
E.  Tremble
went   . to     Golden    on
,1.  R.  Dickson spent a
tlays at Chase this week.
couple     ot
I). vV. McNabb ol Winnipeg was at
the King Edward hotel yesterday.
L. P. Quance ot Castlegar waB at
the King Kdward hotel on Thursday.
D.C. Fraser of Nelson was a truest
fit. the Kiug Edward hotel on Thursday.
W.  A.  Jowett of  Edgewood regist
♦red at the Hotel  Revelstoke on Wednesday
O, .1. Sutherland of Rossland regis-
torcel at the King Edward hotel    on
Mr. and Mis. McLander .>f Nelson
■were at the Hotel Kevelstoke on
Mrs, II. II. McVity left this morning for Arrowhead on a lew days
visit tn Mrs. P.  Cooper.
On Monday evening a dance will
■lie given in the Masonic hall by the
ladies  auxiliary   to  O.R.C.
Mr. and Mrs. Ross Donaldson and
children are spending a couple of
weeks in the Okanagan district.
At the evening service in tbe Pres-
fcyterian church on Sunday, Mr. Baker will sing "0 Rest in the Lord."
'Miss May Julian left yesterdayi for
Sjiokane. n      ^"j.
J. Moran of Victoria registered at
the King Edward hotel yesterday.
0. L. McQuay of Calgary was at
the Hotel Revelstoke on Wednesday,
S. R. Anderson of Cainbie was at
the King Edward hotel on Thursday.
P. C, Fraser of Nelson was a guest
at the King Kdward hotel ou Thursday.
Cross branch in the drill hall on the
atternoon aud evening of May IS. All
morning eel the loth the people were
reminded that the eventful date had
arrived by Mundy McRae, who mounted nn his ininature pony made a
most energetic and eflective town
Neeu that the event is over Mrs.
W. II. Pratt and Mrs B. R. Atkins,
wh,i wi'ie the hostesses on this oc-
caslon, ate receiving the congratulations eef all the city on tbe splendid
success their eflorts achieved.
It was certainly the most unique
and one of the most successful entertainments as yet given under Red
cr.ess or other auspices.
Tbe drill  hall,   which  was  generous-
R, M. Olrastead of Toronto was   a  iy given for the e.ccasion never look-
guest at the     Hotel Revelstoke     on   ri\ nicer than it did on Tuesday. The
D. Roy Cameron, district
,.f the Dominion forestry department,
wasiln the city yesterday.
Among the guests at the King Edward hotel or, Thursday was G, W,
Wharton  of Grand  Forks.
Among the guests at thi' Hotel Revelstoke on Wednesdaj were J. E.
Beaumont and John Beaumont, jr.,
of Philadelphia.
('apt. W. Neilson, adjutant of the
51th battalion, and Capt. W. Garland Foster, quartermaster, arrived iu
the city this morning from the coasl
They will leave for Nelson iu the
A notice board ottering a reward of
H'M for Information lea ling to tbe
conviction of persons damaging    tbe
Colors of  the allies    were everywhere
in  evidence,   hut  the  prevailing  color
Inspector ■
scheme was Irish     green    nnd white
with  shamrocks  galore.
The  helpers  for  the afternoon     all
on   the  trish eostumi—the married
I idles that eef ihe market women and
the girls the peasant dti'ss of Ireland
'and most becoming it proved to   all
the wearers.
Much credit is due L.W, Wood and
Harold Cordon Ior the success of tht;
decorations. These gentlemen were
most untiring in their efforts antl
were quite indispensable to the ladies iii charge.
liming ih" afternoon Alfred Haggen
and Ralph Morris did excellent service as canvas men. While tiny
George Wells in the costume of a
goosoon heralded the arrival of each
Perhaps the prettiest effects in the
The monthly meeting of the Ladies
Hospital guild will be held at the
city hall ou Tuesday, May 2d at i
trees on the High and Central school decorating Bcheme   were    the     tiny
| grounds has bee,,     erected     on    the Misses r,ogeraary Piatt,  Elaine Rob-
grmmdB- jblns,     Heland and Mary Butherland,
who were perfect pictures in the Irish
A special car carrying civic of-
flcials of the State of New York, on
their way to the Panama exposition
passed through the city yesterday at-
Louie Hoeninger and A. Hoeninger, ternoon. Tbey were met at the sta-
who, have been operating a barber tjon by Mayor W. A. Foote, Aids Mc-
ehop on McKenzie avenue left the city Sorley, Smythe and Bell and R. How-
yesterday, [son and C.F. Lindmark. Several of
The ladies of the Altar society of ,h,! I,:,m expressed their intention of
St. Francis church are bedding a tea vls,tin& thc Revelstoke park in the
and sale at the home or Mrs. S. G. ,,lcar future-
Robbins on Wednesday June 3. ;   The silvei wedding on Wednesday at
The contract for the manufacture of ,h^ homa ol Mrs- llN- Coursier pro- charge of tbe collection basket at the
polio- uniforms baa been awarded to '"is°8 to'"' one of the "V,I1,S of the tiour and was overlooked by few, the
G H Knight The price is $34 50 s0"s"n- " wU1 '"' held under the aiu generous giving being most gratify-
with a charge .ef (9 for an extra pair pic'a "' tha Canadla" clul). the pro- ing to the members ot the Red Cross.
Ol trousers. "'''''S   t0 g010   the      drug  fm"1 "f  ''•"'      0n  ""-'  li-ht   -lS  '-'"<-'    enteral      the
Red Cross society.  Mrs. Coursier    is  door was the candy '; th. This was
The tirst   lacrosse' match .of the sea-  the newh  . resident  of   the  one ot the most artistic in the   ball.
eon  will he (flayed ,.•■    May  24,  on tbe   club.   'I'he  city      hand     will   bein  at    lt  was  made ,.f  green and  whiti   hit
Y.M.C.A.   grounds   I   tween two  lecal   tendance in the evening.  Everyone  is   tive    work    entwined      with    crimson
teams. A baseball game between   the invited and a good time :s promised,  Bowers and had great t.ec> in bloom
teen in ancient Lore.
The tea table stretched across the
centre of the hall at the huck and
was a centre of attention foi' each
guest at some time during the afternoon. Tea wus poured for the flrst
halt hy Mrs. W.A. Foote, und Mrs.
W.A. Morris, Mrs. Robbins and Mrs.
I'.11. Hume 'later relieving tiiem. The
young ludies assisting in serving
were, Mi-ses Jean Hyatt, Marjory
Smythe, Marjorie Voting, Claire Fraser, Eleanor Bell, oiga Coursier
Florence Lawrence, Mary Paget and
Kathleen Sibbald.
The ladies who looked after the
actual making of the tea were Mes-
dames F, Somes, A.E. Kincaid, C.A.
i rocunier and Tomlinson; und these
ladies would have he,eu gratified in-
deed could they have heard the
encomiums of the guests on the- ex-
uellence of their brew,
Twice during the afternoon Mrs. 1,.
W. Woe.il very sweetly and kindly
sang "Tipperary," the helpers and
quests joining in the chorus.
In the .evening one of the most, en
j.iyable .lances of the season was
held  under  Red   Cross auspices.     The
committee in charge of the dance
ivere Mrs. J. H. Hamilton, Mrs.
Cult hard, Mrs. Harry Bews and
Mrs, G. Ralph Lawrence and these
ladies deserve all credit for the
splendid success .if the dance. The
l.eie.r was in excellent condition and
the eimsic which whb given gratuitously by thc city band, left nothing
to be desired. The city generously re-
paire] the lighting system and installed huge lights for the occasion
s.i that the hall was never lighted to
1 i'tter advantage.
The monetary result from both
functions was considerably over $250;
tin' afternoon realising over $165 and
the evening netting about $S5.
peasant costumes and were everywhere among tbe crowd dispensing
beaming smiles, boutonniercs and
Mrs. Pratt and Mrs. Atkins were
assisted In receiving the guests by
Mrs. McCarter while Mesdames F,
Bourne and L.W. Wood looked after
the arrivals and saw that each reach-
id the tea table and were made to
feel at home.
Mrs.    Ernest     H.  S.  McLean took
Victorias and the Federals
played in the evening.
will      be
In a letter by  Mrs.   ,1,
Uoyle the death ol i son John Boyle
is announced. He was killed hy shrapnel on  April     J3 .tail lived foi   o
hour after being h unded. He was . I
years of age ind enlisting w.is
in the employ ol .».  G.  Duck.  ,
Work and Subscriptions
for Red Cross Society
of     Calgary
in th.   cit .     •
Rev. .1.1'. U
Hjient an hour
tb   beginning   >! the
New      Westminster
twenty-ninth annua    - ssion   of     the
British Columbia i  dist    confer
ence. Mr. West] - -.veil known here
i ■ ■ ry    for 1
an 1 Britisl
A t
lie.'     ie,;.      A
handed in:
Mrs. Mil.
Mrs. Gei    .-:.
to     ntt.nd the   Mrs. J. Pa .     ...
Mrs.   ,
-• ■•
to 1       Heel
. ■ -        jood
to  .   1' the -     m     the
prairie prov
there   s
vd   on
i   -        ■ •
at either side,  towering above     and
overshadowing it. This was in charge
Ol   Mrs.   C.   1 tolten,   assist- d     >
McCarty, a-.ei these ladies . nd    thi lr
'1  one of  t. t i.i
ictive features of   the
■,t     Bide   of tl
■ ill and if ever .,
• ed  with  its     weight     of
;rge of     Mrs. Downs,
■'•:-■ Mrs.
'    " ■- ' ill ran   the
Murpty & Co." Tbis
Imaginable     in
ts, fish
b   Was
at the
Forest Fire Danger
is Temporarily Passed
From  id vices received from the Hon
W. It.   Ross  reporting  on  tire    condi
lions,  it  would  appear that rain    has
I een general throughout the   province
during tbc  ]iast  week, checking     and
extinguishing fires,     and stimulating
vegetation,  which    acts as n  barrier
Inst    forest   lires.      The   Ha ilt.ni.
Lillooet and Fort Ceorge districts re
bee ftreg  j„ those areas as being
inder i   ntrrfl,   13 outbreaks  in     the
f.rst named    division     having      keen
- il   by   tho    Grand  Trunk   Pacific
railway.   It   is noteworthy  that slash
burning in     the     Cranbrook district
continues,  the logging operators   be-
Ing nliie   to the necessity of reducing
one   f the n ain fire hazards.
' ■ •' time heing the fire situation
is pronounced safe, so far as green
timber is concerned. Fires mny con-
to break out on cut over lands
or on old burns, hut the extremely
dangerous conditions which existed a
week  ago have  passed away.
Indians May Kill
Game nn Unserves
- :
oi   w UH m   Bi
,. r,.    .
.s not
PRO!  !
Bi' lety Drama
Love \. Ith his
German     cruiser
Fredrich,  nth prisoners,
also England'      m  pld
MONDAY, -Th' Matte   Ke
episode, bring v0;r nlhum.
TUBSDA7.—Jen L. Lasky presents Edward Aiheles" In Ready
Money,      parti,   '01 scones.
' .r drni'S.
Tipperary Fair Swells
Bed Cross Funds
All  lOClettj  Iiuh  be n   agOg  Witb  ex-
tltement   fnr    Home    week*  over   tie
Tipperary fair,   nnd   dance   given  nn
tier  the  amplCel    • '      tbC   local   Red
i ■ ■
»h bar sh'
«n»    tn*  ;
■ e     r attr ictl
In*    of v
Pti.r'    ' ' pifr
r "ed vitv      one  Oflffl
1     ■      I   pll nsefl     \
feature of tl li corner irai the rune-
Mii'   ii
'Tnddv'p  pie"    Tn  'hiB ureptlrnl  n-f
the  ntnrtiry  "t.,ne      w.is not      In  thi
'■una' demand   i« tt   nppenrn to     '
The lull  text  of a recent  judgment
handed down by Chiel Justice Hunter
ri  which ho rules that    Indians     ure
entitled  to shoot game on  tbeir own
reserves  without     regard    to  restrictions  which  have  beeu     placed  upon
tbem hy  provincial legislation,      has
been  issue,I.  in  view of     the import-
th   i ourt's finding because of
r-reachlng elfect, it is published
It   follows-
.   Edward  Jim—lu my
0,     this      .   invictlon       must   he
'!'   e   facts  ur.    noi.   in      dis-
1    I     I  fact  being   that   in '
• i  with an  Lntractio i
a s an Indian   who
i "ul buck upon a re
• he waa entitled   to
g thi     i in
I he question al   once
hethi c tba   Indian     Is
"  of  thi    prohibitions
Bame act,    In my
By tbe I
I  is to aay, by    sub
n   'i ol seal i,  Indians and
laneh, . , ,i   the India »n
ve lurisdicUon ol
on parliament. The Do   In
■        '  '.    e t0d    .,
as tbe Indian  Vet,   Many
to he found    m
anient    ol
Indians m on tbeii  rw i ,e; in    (act,
'    t I     tpri sly enacted
,   binds	
tl ■■      I directs."
I    e!e how any
used tb.-. rd
il     in connection with the
•ball   or  shull mil
•    n  Indli n  rese rve,     1
i  ________
!'    . t    :   :    ■     ; he     . •  i.iing  ot
tbl  bo    i ol   Mrs.  II. v.   co -rsier on
'!. .r     •
tl na,linn e|i,|,     \   gi] ,et  r, ■
will be tnken nt Ihe door. Proceo'le
to be given to the Re.l Cross society
drug account.
would say that the word "manage
ment" would, at ull events, include
the question of regulation uud prohibition in connection with fishing
and hunting upon tbe reserves. Then,
also,  special    provisions have     been
' made in connection with the suhjoct
of of shooting and'fishing. Wc find In
another section that special provision
has heen made with regard to thu
subject of game in certain reserves in
inion parliament to make that regul-
certaln other provinces. Undoubtedly
if there was jurisdiction in the Dom-
ation, .there certainly would he, in my
opinion, jurisdiction to make similar
regulations with regard to reserves
in Uritish Columbia, and possibly, uh
Mr. <_;iylor suggests, it has not been
done so out of respect to tbe early
treaties with the Indians in the province. Then laws regarding the question of bringing in intoxicants on
the reserves have heen pnBHed, and as
1 understand no question has ever
been raised as to tho right of the
Dominion parli unent to pass those
laws, and one would say that 11 the
mutter of bringing in Intoxicants an
to reserves wns within the purview of
the Dominion parliament, that the
question of what, should he done with
the game and fish within the reserve's
would a fortiori (all within their jurisdiction.
Moreover, 1 think that the question
is in reality concluded by the case of
Madden vs. The Nelson & Fort Sheppard  Railway  company.  It  wub there
j contended that because the Dominion
did not choose to enact certain legislation regarding the fencing of railways which tho provincial legislature
thought was desirable, that the legislature could, in the absence of such
legislation on the pare of the Dominion, temporarily, at all events, jiass
such laws under its power over civic
jriirhts. rt was hrtd that it would be
impossible to maintain the authority
of the Dominion parliament if the leg-
j islature was to he permitted to enter
into the former's field of legislation.
I am unable to distinguish this ense
In principle from that ease. OjVidou^ly
the proper course for the local nuth-
orities is not to attempt to pussier;
islation affecting the hunting by Indians on their reserves or to apply
general legislation regarding game to
such Indians, hut tf necessary to apply to the proper law-making authority and ninke any representations that
they may see fit
The thoroughbred Clydesdale stallion bought hy the Dominion Govern
ment for the Revelstoke branch of
the Stock Breeders Association will
arrive here on the 26th of May. Phis
stallion is described hy Dr. Tolmie
as a first class individual, is by an
imported sire and out of ivn imported
mare. This will be a groat asBet to
the district and fanners wanting to
improve their stock should take ad
vantage of this.
Shingles arc very cheap at tho
Globe Lumber Go's. yard.
GALT COAL burns all night. Ro-
velstoke General Agencies,   Limited.
Don't forget the "At Home" to be
given by thc Ladies Auxiliary to the
O.R.C. in the Masonic hall on Monday, May 24.
See the Globe Lumber Co., for anything in Building Material,
A new stock of tyres, tubes, pumps
and bicycle repairs at' Bourne Bros.
All notices of political meetings
und conventions to he bold in any
jiart of the Kootenay and Boundary
must be prepaid, or guaranteed at
the following rates: Reading notices,
ten cents per count line     each insor-
1 tion;  display    advertising,  50c.     per
I inch. The Mail Herald.
WANTED.—Sewing and dressmaking
by the day. Miss R. McMahon 1DJ
First street  Jest, Rei elstoke.
WANTED.—Dressmaking hy thc day.
Apply over Bews drug store. Mrs.
8. Parson, mL"^-p.
FOR SALE.—Two stoveB in good
condition. One l-bole McClary
Range, one base burner heater. Apply 3o Fourth'street, East.     J5.np.
FOR SALE,—Snap, two roomed nicely furnished house, closed porch,
wood shed, and hen house, also 500
pounds conl.  Apply Mail Herald.
FOR RENT.—Small modern house
$13.00 ]ier month. Revelstoke General Agencies.
FOR RENT.—Furnished shack, one
room, suitable for hnchdlor, $5.0C
per month. Apply 47 Second street
east, also room and hoard.        Up.
FOR SALE,—Young Cow,  just freshened. Apply to A. Hobson, tf.
FOR  SALE.—Gents      Cycle,      nearly
now, cheap,  15 Second street, west.
and Commission Agent
Household Sales A Specialty
Ncwai/.' Second-hand Furni-
,;:.c Brught and Sold
P.O. Hox.'lll       Phone 356
.Mi'lvi'iiid'' A venus
v i) ii r
Summer is Here!
holidays at Sicamous, B.O.   Weekend part its specially catered for.
CooU Boating, Bathing, Fishing, Etc
For Hire:   au classes of Motor
Boats, Row Roals, Oanoes, Fishing
Tackle, Etc.
Largo or Small Parties Catered For
For lull ber pari ieulai supply I o
M.A. GILLIS, Sicamous, lt.t".
Tickets issued to stations between Port Arthur
and Vancouver including branches.
Fare and   One-Third   for Round   Trip
Going dates:  May 22nd to 24th, 1915, inclusive
Returning not later
than May 26th
For further information apply to
G.A. Allen, Ticket Agent. C.P.R.
Amateur Photographers.
Attention !
Mail-Orders Carefully
Attended to
We develop and print those
films that you sometimes make
a failure of through lack of
appliances necessary to success
Leading Photographer
Victoria Day  Specials
Ladies!   Ladies!   Ladies!   Sec Our Middle Window
100 pairs of Pumps in patent gunmetal.   Kid and tan oalf.
All sizes from 2| to 7.   Regular price, $3.75.
For Sandals, Canvas andlTennis Shoes


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