BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Mail Herald Feb 26, 1916

Item Metadata


JSON: mherald-1.0311268.json
JSON-LD: mherald-1.0311268-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): mherald-1.0311268-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: mherald-1.0311268-rdf.json
Turtle: mherald-1.0311268-turtle.txt
N-Triples: mherald-1.0311268-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: mherald-1.0311268-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Chief lumbering, railway, mining, agricultural and navigation eentrs between Calgary
and >the Pacific ocean.
The Mail-Herald
Published weekly—Read
by   everyone—The     recognised
advertising     medium   for   the
city and district.
Vol. 23 -No. 10
$2.50 Per Year
LOCAL MIL'^JMany New Recruits
REVIVE    ,    at Drill Hall
Lanark Makes Shipment and
Completes Tramway-
District Doings
The preliminary review of mineral
production for 191-5, issued by tho
Uritish Columbia Bureau ol Mines,
pointH out various mining activities
in this district.
A revival of interest in mineral
claims in Revelstoke division is reported, chiefly in connection with
bonding properties on which development work is to be undertaken next
spring. Work was done last season
on various placer leases in the Rig
Bend country and some gold was recovered. From the old Lanark mine,
near Illecillewaet, there was received
at Trail in December 'i'i tons of ore,
ns compnrcd with HM5 tons in 1914. It
is stated that a tramway about three
miles long has been completed, and
that more ore will shortly be sent
down to the railway for shipment to
the smelter.
In Arrow Lake division work was
■done on the Millie Mack, situated In
the neighborhood of Burton. So far
as known, no progress was made it
the Big Led ire zinc claims, on Bald
mountain, on the west branch of
Pingston creek.
By a coincidence, exactly the same
quantity of ore from Trout Lake division, 85 tuns, was received nt Trail
in 1915 as in 1914. With the exception of 3 tons from the Ethel, west
of Trout Lake the small production
was front the properties of the Ferguson Mines   Limited, near Ferguson.
There was little, if any, mining
done during the year in the Lardeau
nulling 'livision.
Subscribers to
Ski Club Tournament
The lollowing is a list of the subscribers to the Revelstoke Ski Club
$25 each—Vi. A. Foote, H. McSorley, A.  P. Levesque.
$20 each—Forest Mills of B. CM
$15 each—J. C. Tapping, F. B.
Wells, G. W. Bell, Ltd., J. A. Stone,
John Laughton.
$10 each—H. Siegfried, A. Hobson,
l.. C. Masson, H. McKinnon, Walter
Hews. IM Young & Co., Howson &
Co., Lawrence Hardware Co., McCarter £ Farris, WM A. Anstie, Enterprise Brewing Co., C. B. Hume & Co.
Hotel Revelstoke, P. Burns & Co.,'
Dr. Sutherland, E. A. Bradley, W.
Cowan 0. W. Abrahamson, A. E).
Mackenrot, Bank of Commerce, Imperial Bank, Molson's Bank, B. R.
Atkins, Crehan Martin & Co., Vancouver.
$5.00 eacb—W. D. Armstrong, Sturdy Hardware Co., W. H. Pratt, Gaston Rossi, S. Halvorsen, C. R. Macdonald, Frank McCarty, Kuowler &
McAuly, 0. H. Brandt, J. P. Sutherland, Dr. Heard, K. Burridge & Son,
W. H. Horobin, Dr. McLean, W. L.
Michel tre.', Ed, Corning, Rob. Laugh-
tun. T. Kilpatrick, Kootenay Agencies, Chas. I-M Couche (Rex Theatre),
.1.  P. Sutherland.
$3 each—Vi. M. Moore. T. W. Bain,
A. B. Mackenrot, Vi. A. GordonTW. .1
Coulthard, T. J. Wudman, Georgo
Ross, A. K. Maunders, J. M. McKay.
$2.50 each—Miss J. Hardie, W. I.
Briggs G. W. Cartwright, J. Lyons,
S. G. Robhins.
$2.00 each—A. D. Tourner, J. W. S.
Lowthlan, C. B. Atkins, J. Pappas, J.
P. Purvis, Wing Chung, A. B. McCleneghan, R. R, Lloyd, Percy Cooper, A. Davidson, J. D. Sibbald, Jr.,
A.. Kenward, Thomas Steed, H. N.
Coursier, T. W. Bradshaw, A. E.
Rose, F. H. Young. (P.M.), Miss C.
Fraser, W. Murray, L. T. Waldron,
L. A. Baker, John Samson, Murray
Hume, All Swanson, W. Morris, A.
W. Harris, Robt. Gordon, N. R.
Brown, Roj McDonald, J. E. Dickson, Harry Parker, W. Tomlinson,
.Toe Cressman.
$1'.00 each—H. H. Ferguson, W. T.
Johnson, A Friend, W. Miller, B. R.
Blacklock. .1. FT. Armstrong, J. H.
Burfield, Chas. Paul, H. B. Stonex,
Ted Taylor, W. Hornell, J. P. Uim.e,
a. Frnncinc, TV T. Swifter. W. Arml-
tage, C. F. Llndmark, R. fl. Sqilnre-
brlggs   E. Trimble,  Jar* Walter.
.",0 cents   Tom Maley.
Total—«te t-n.no.
Signed  J,y  flnance enmrr il te"—F.  B.
w«Tls.    fli-nrd Halvorsen, R. R.   M
kins., Revelstoke, r. 0., February 28,
Word * nas been received by Pte. I
Geo. Higgins, of the 172nd Regiment,
C.E.F., a Revelstoke boy, uow stationed here, to the effect tbat his sev- :
en brothers were serving in the trenches in various British and Scotch
regiments. Pte. Higgins hails from
Barhead, near Glasgow, ScotM'.ud, bis
•father being a well known business
man of that town, and has been out
west tor several years. Uu Thursday,
information same that two brothers
bad been killed In action, one In Gal-
llpoli and the other in Flanders. Thc
sympathy ol all is extended Private
Higgins in his bereavement.
The following are the latest additions to the number of recruits who
have joined in Revelstoke.
F. Martin, Kllleshandra, Co. Cavan,
J,  Craig, Peterborough, Ontario.
H. L. Evans, Micheldean, Clous,
J. H, Mntthewson, WM 1.. Erie Co.,
Penn., U.S.A.
E. Ncsbitt, Toronto, Ontario.
E. (M Knight, Croydon, Surrey,
R. Lamont, Bonnybridge, Sklling-
shire, Scotland.
C.  Hansen, Sweden.
W. Pelaney, Byng Inlet, Ontario. ■
A. Wells, Inverness, Scotland.
W. Spencer, Borestown, NM B.
'/.. Ash, Tipperary, Co. Tipperary,
M.  V. Phillips,   Salisbury,  England.
K. McKenzie, Booge, Province of
ditch, India.
—. Watson, Revelstoke,  B. C.
E. Coddtngton, Osbowmby, Lincolnshire, England.
W.   W.  Henderson,   Revelstoke,  B.C.
J.  Rome,  Warsaw,  Poland, Russia.
J. V. Patriquin, Londonderry, Colchester Co., N. S.
B. L. Paves, Wetubwood. Algotna
district, Ontario.
A. S. Daniel, Nebburgh, Aberdeenshire, Scotland.
Adams, R. B., Sebright, Co. Victoria, N. 3.
H. P. Mason, ^vmont, St Johns-
burg, U.S. A.
Discuss School Estimates and Finances—Appoint Cit
Solicitor—Will Cut Off Water and Light
The regular meeting of the city
council was beld in the council chamber last night at which ways and
means of financing tbe schools were
At the request  'jf His Worship    the
Aid. J. Guy Barber said tbat he
thought it would be best to Inform
the taxpayers of the seriousness ol
the situution.
His Worship stated tbat it was not
the poorer people wbo were not pay-
Dave Orr Has
Narrow Escape
Somewhere in  Flanders.
Dear Father and Mother;—
You came pretty near losing your
'lovin' Honey Boy' a couple ot days
back—the day in which we were relieved. Harry, my steward, and 1
were coining out—we go in auu out
on | our own hook—one of the many
sentries halted us ar.U told us to take
cover of the dykes and bushes and
lowland us that portion ot tbe road
was closed on account of being in
view of the enemy, w, kept cover Ior
a little ways by er essnu: over fields,
etc., and when far away Irom uny
sentries we boldly showed up on   the
^^^^^^ lng their taxes but the  people      who
Mayor the school  hoard were present  were     speculating in real estate, etc.,
at     the  meeting.   His Worship     ex-  w|j0 were jetting tbem go.
plained that he bad asked the school lt was decided that the school I ^rface, We were on high ground and
hoard to be present to discuss tbe j)OUrd at its next meeting take steps I in a s,K,t that lms been shollcd un.
school estimates and the financing of to inform the citizens of the serious-J mercifully by tbe enemy and is yet.
the schools. "The school board Will ness ol the position and also that j However, the view ofthe enemy
realise that the city councils in form- the board in conjunction with the country was so good that we couldn't
er years were in a position to borrow  city council meet tbe Minister of Ed-! resist     having at  ,(),ist a nve mimlte
scouting,     when     that    old familiar
whish-h-h-h whur-r-r  bang! ! !
I     want to state right here     that
those    German observers must     have
money  but  this year on account     of ucation the next titiu he visits  Hev-
the non-payment of taxes, the     out- elstoke.
standing amount of which is $S0,08<!, a letter was read from W. I. Briggs
the borrowing power of the city has accept  ig the position of city solicit-
expired  and outside of the collection or oliered him by the city council at powerful strong glasses and also that
of the taxes there is no way of col- .ts    last   meeting and that although  jjefore the 'bang'  happened  we     were
lecting the funds necessary"  said His the remuneration was not as large as   beating    it     for     Heaven's sake and
Worship.   He then asked the     school heretofore     he   was willing to assist luckily  in     the  right  direction.   The
board if tbey had any suggestion    to thc     council  in  its  elforts  to  econo-  Hiie]i ^ twenty feet from where     we
make. raize.                                                            Imd been standing, so we credited the
The chairman  ol tbe school  board, Mr.  Briggs was then officially     ap- Hun gunner with a     hit.   They     put
C.  M.  Field,  explained that  the esti- jiointed city solicitor.                                four OVPr altogether, but we were not
mates for the coming year had   been A     letter     was read from the city in that neighborhood at the time   by
cut  down  to the lowest  possible fig- clerk of Nanaimo asking that the Rev-
ure.   The     estimates were over $2000 elstoke city council endorse a resolu-
lower than last year notwithstanding tion  to  be presented to Hon.   WM    .1.
the fact that there were loi more pu- Bowser     that municipalities be     em-
pils attending school this year,   that powered to elect its own license   and
there  was  a:',  additional  teacher     to police commissioners.   Moved by Aid.
pay,   that  insurance  comes due    this Needham and seconded by Aid. S. G.
year    which did  not have to be paid Robbins  that  the resolution  be     en-
«•»   rth'   i.- Tir.tin.- to $6511.00     and dorsed.   Alderman     Bourne
•   i:  for repairs,   The other members against the motion.
a long shot. We werj a trifle scared
that we would be found out and pulled up on the carpet, for drawing the
enemy's fire. That was a close
I havc before stated that shells tas-
(inate     n._ and I can't get close   enough to them soin'etiines to see    the
voted fun etTect, but that one sang as if addressed for me.   Hence my beating it.
Captain Armstrong
To Go io Front
Announcement is made that Capt.
F. IM Armstrong, who lor .ume years
has been iuspector oi work tor the
public works department of Ottawa
at Nelson, is now leaving tbe government service. Capt. Arn.strou - -s on*
ot the oldest timers iu this district
having accompanied .Major Rogers'
party through British Columbia wbeu
the lirst survey was made by the
Canadian Pacific railway. He ran tbe
first boat through the Kootenay tlata
canal and has also iv.n boats out Of
Revelstoke and Goldeu.
The Nelson Daily News says: J. P.
Forde, public works engineer for the
district, expressed bis keen regret
that Capt. Armstrong was severing
his connection witb the department,
as he had always been a vcry capable
and ellicient officer. Ou account, however, of tbe very small amount of
public works going on at present and
the fact that Capt. Armstrong is busily engaged in making arrangements
to serve his country in a much higher and more important capacity than
at present, his request to be allowed
to leave the government service at
the end of the month was acceded to.
In addition to his valuable services
to tho government, Capt. Armstrong
has always been a very hard worker
in any way in which he could serve
the city or country and it is pointed
out that when he leaves here he will
be much missed from the executive of
most of the local public service and
patriotic organizations. Particularly
will the boy scouts suffer, as Capt.
Armstrong has been an untiring scout
master and friend to the boys and
his example in offering to leave his
home and all his associations here to
supervise and carry out a larger undertaking In a far off land, is regarded as a splendid example for the
younger generation, who are hesitating as to where their duty lies, and
as an encouragement to them to enter" thc service of the King at this
time, when the assistance of every
available nan who can Join the colore is of the greatest value.
of tbe school board confirmed the A letter was read from the secre- , Mrs. Dickie kindly sent me a dandy
chairman's remarks and explained tary of the Women,' Canadian Club parcel the other day. 1 acknowledg-
tbat tbe board was prejiared to co: suggesting that a meeting he called Pd it last night. Very kind of her,
operate  with the city council in   any  of the city  council, the executive     of  wasn't lt,
way possible. the Board of Trade and the Canadian      Leave fee:-  England has started     f.ir
Aid,   Vi.   A.   Smythe said "ae  reallz-  Club  re  welcoming anl  arranging  for   our  brigade,   but  so  few  men  are    al
ed     that tbe school board was doing   vork     for returned  soldiers.   No ac-  lowed     to go each week that it will
its     best t.   cut the estimates down, tion was taken by the council. take    then, two years to get through
but stated that the cost of running Vi. B. P-trris, former city solicitor with it. The colonel, however, may
the school always seemed high to wrote the council, asking if he would give me an opportunity before my
him." turn over the uncompleted part of the  turn.   Never a meal goes by but    he
Aid. S. Veedham thought that tlu- city business to the new solicitor. W. doesn't voice his appreciation of oui
repairs to the scbool were necessary I. Briggs was instructed to take over cooking, "which causes him to eat so
and that the only course was to ad- the imcomplated work of Vi. B. Farris much," he says.
vise the ratepayers that unless the The following recommendation pre- I haven't heard from Frank since a
gebo d taxes were paid tlie schools serrted by the finance committee was tj'cw weeks before Xmas, and I don't
would bave to be shut down. accepted:   "That tbe city clerk write think     I owe him a letter. He hasn't
All. F Bourne also stated that the a letter to the ratepayers explaining sent me any Xmas greetings yet, but
school board had done its best and the critical state of finances and ask- 1 guess he will come through sooner
the     duty    --.f the council and board ing them to endeavor to pay as much   or later.
was to find ways and means of finan- as possible on their taxes." The Colonel is back from his leave
cing same. He had seen in the press It was thought that when the rate- but has uot said anything or answer-
where one town in British Columbia payers realised that the payment of ed my "gaily letter" yet, but I'll
had had an advance from the govern- taxes was absolutely necessary they hone him about it when I get back
ment against the unpaid taxes. I would make a special effort and    rc-  into the trenches.
Aid.     S.  H.  Robhins also thought' dtice them as much as possible. Now that we are into the new year
tbnt the school board had done their I In accordance with the resolution we are all looking forward to a
best. i passed     at the last meeting of     the speedy     termination of this old war,
Aid. A. H.>b=on stated tbat he was council a number of citizens who did and count it a matter of months on
glad to see the school board present: not reduce their water and light ac- ly, and I hojie so, but then one can
and they could only work to the best j counts as advised wil' be cut off    at never tell.
advantage by getting together. I the end of this month |    Do     you know that I've written b.
■ R. J. McRae about three times sinco
1 left there but ne has never even
sent a card in acknowledgment. So
'nuf sed.
Got     your     Ninas  card o.  k.,  anl
many Xmas. parcels.
  j    The British Artillery Band ol Wool-
INCOME "'"''' flri' '""fine the front and  enter
to      BportS as  per  list 'ained     ug yesterday.    It   was great ;
 $ti-_u,.i>o "M'y number M; but the solo cornet-
KXPi'.NDr.n Kii isl W:IS nothing to shout about, pfavo
Advertising  $ 28.50 ll     bunch of letters to write so must
Printing   C'J.75 Catch      U|> v. hen  opportunity  permits.
Transportation 8G.2J Haven't much time at this Job.
Hill Improvement  176.27    Wl' «« having a Uttlt  Masonic din-
Postage 10.00 '"'''  l",r(V at  the concert, about   M   •*,
EDxpressage    1.40 ""■  ^w genwal beard ol i'- and said
Prize cards .73  "Boys I wouldn't miss that on a bet"
Prizes, 5 cups, etc Vi.22 s" '"' is coming too. It's    no     dress
Badges      1.75  'u" "II:|i'   v'">  know,  and I  wish you
Fireworks .. .. 7.5-5 ""'I'' see 'ny  pants     However,  news
Photo for advt   1.50   "f '• ,ater-   3oTTy ' ll""'1  l|,ll,k-
Board  to  Ski-ers  54.00      '"     ""' best   of health and working
Cotton 1.20 r(>"'     hard "'"'  v''rV optimistic,     and
Flags for course    1.25 boPfl *"" •'""'' ,,n ,n<" "•'"'"'
Tins 1.50 I v""r losing wn,
fcm.kw to Have
Sew Wharf
Revelstoke Ski Club
Financial Statement
Dominion Government District Engineer J. P. Forde of Nelson has received instructions to proceed with
the construction of a wharf at Arrowhead as soon as the ice conditions permit.
This is yet another evidence of the
interest taken in thc constituency by
Hon. R. F. Green, M.P.
Thc wharf when completed will be
1-S00 feet long and 'Ml feet wide and
will fill a much needed want. Railway
accommodation will extend the entire
length. The wharf will be construct-,
ed by duy labor.
The News From
Three Valley
Expenses social Feb. s
Cuts for advertising ....
12. CO
. OA'i
Trail '■.'« a   lioni" guard  troop with
r»7 members. ,
During 1315 the hospital at Vernon
Heated -,ri cases—an increase of Ul
n\er   1011.
The Mr*t carload ,.f antos to reach
the Boundary country this year ar-
lived at Grand Forks last week.—
Mr. and Mrs. A. Rutherford gave a J
turkey dinner to a number of their
Iriends on Wednesday evening. Dincrr
was served at eight o'clock, after
which cards and dancing took up tbe
time until midnight, when another
dainty luncheon was served. Mrs.
Rutherford pleased the guests very
much with a vocnl selection. Covers
were laid for fourteen.
Mr. Isaac Morgan and son Harold
were business visitors at Revelstoke
Messrs. Fred and Farmer Bossley
were here for a few days last week
to repair telephone wires broken by
enow glides.
Mies   Iola Koska shopped In Revel-1
Balance cash credit
Mirror Lake's IMS export of ice to-
$512.% tnls s:! Pftrs
 ,:    Fernie's     steam    laundry  has   gone
Total ■	
Signed  by finance committee,  F.  B.
Wells,     Sigurd    Halvorsen, R. R. At-
$640.00 °"t ol business
I'r.uitrook trustees have figured     it
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^     out that $20,-38 will be necessary    to
kins. Revelstoke, R. C. February 26,   .-nanr(, (he cit    RCh(|0lH f„r       ,.
.■'    Cranbrook'S  water  reservoir,   which
stoke Tuesday. has a ca|iacity of 1,006,500 gallons ia
Mr. ,T. Hoffman of Craigellachie good old summer time is only equal
Vas n guest of the Stewart's sovcral to 580,IXh'i gallons when the ire forms
davs last  week. according to ree. nt  tests.
Mrs.   Stewart,  visited  at the  Blackberg home in Revelstoke Saturday. At   M"vi" the coyotjes are reported
Mrs. Audren Wilson sjient Tuesday I" be fattening up on dead deer meat,
in  Revelstoke. 'the  latter dying  of  starvation,   trtinr
Mr. and Mrs, Mackj and children lunnhle to get anything to eat owing
of Taft visited friends here Sunday.   | to the ice crust on the snow.
Rev. D. S. Gordon's Powerful
Appeal — Piciures and
Not even standing room could be
found at the Rex theatre on Wednesday night last. It was packed to tho
doors long before the program com-
mecced. 'lhe' occasion was the Patriotic    Rally,    organised    by Capt.
Sawyw and Hev. 1). S. Gordon to
Stimulate recruiting and te. maintain
tbe general patriotic enthusiasm that
Hevclstoke has already so wholehearted!} displayed. Th.. lTL'nd battalion of the C.B.P., commanded by
Col. \ icker, with beadduarters at
Kami, ops, gave a specially strong
invitation to men to join, either at
the Revelstoke drill ball or at headquarters. (
Rev. n. s. Gordi n, in a nery speech,
appealed to men to join the colors, lf
not suitable for overs tas, then for tbe
home service in order tee release a
man for overseas. One of his own
brothers, Me stated, had given his life
for     the    empire,  .-. :■[   'oined
and before the yeai closed he hoped
to don Khaki himself. He spoke ot"
neutrality ami scathingly denounced
the "neutrals" who, not many miles
from Revelstoke, are tearing down
and destroying recruiting appeals and
IM'1 Cross notices. Neutrality, ba
claimed, in the present war is Impossible. It is a Bght for liberty
and ce.nscience, for tbe m..st precious
traditions that ate the heritage ■'. the
Anglo-Saxon race, li:.- address was
punctuated with humor aud u-ceived
well merited applause.
Private     McCurdy  was in hospital,
and too seriously  ill to sjieak.     The
war     pictures     thrown on the screen
were    spirited     sketches    and  photographs      of    martial   scenes,   both
and near, and held the close int.:
of the audierKe as Rev. 1). S. Gordon
interpreted  tbeir  circumstan es
meaning.   Mrs.  W.  Bews accompanied
a set of beautiful slides with tbc song
"We".! Never Let  the Old Flag '-'all"
and    F.     Paulding a series of naval
slides with "We Have a Navy."
Prior to the lecture a short pi -
gram was inven. Mrs. Fleetham
played a pianoforte solo, Mrs. Vi.
Bews sam: words composed by W. M.
Lawrence to a well-known patr: I
tune, W. v.. Lawrence gave a readine
and F. Paulding sar.g "Hearts of
Oak." The artists all acquitted
themselves in their usual capable
manner and added materially to the
evening's enjoyment. W. M. Law-
wrence presided aud tbe proceedings
closed with the national anthem.
Girls' (.Miliary
Concert a Success
'ibe concert given by the Gals Auxiliary ot the Methodist church in tba
church pai loi s on Thursday evening,
vas a. ileeideel success in every way.
TLi program which was a.-, t il
being well worth th" small Bum that,
was charged:
1. Sei. eti,,n, bj  B, 8. On bi stru.
2. Recitation,      "The La lies  Aid. '
hy  L. Pettipiece.
..    Vocal  solo,   "Tb.ee    IM : ■ is"   b.
1.   Ballad born and c irnet ..'.let  by
k. aul s. Dickey.
5. Characteristic    solo   "The Band
in   Mm: ..;.   .V   Hin:.
6. Recitation    "The    smack     in
School " by ll.   fohnson.
7. Selection  ly   8.  S.   Orchestra.
v    Speech, by  Rev. L. Hall.
'Voung  Pr.  in vine."
Scene   In   i Gills'  Seminaty
Time    Saturday  Alternoon,
Madam    M.   Whittaker
Rehecca. the M,.-,-t , .r ... L. Dunlop
Dllzabetb, whe, jS restless ...s. Dickey
Orace,  who writes    H.    .Tone*
Marie, nine al-.> v. rites...L. Pettipiece
Rope, who wants to know ... L, Cook
Maude, who conjugates..,R, Llndmark
l'i     llevine    BJ,   M
Murh credit Ms due to Miss P. Dick-
ev and I" Mrs \. D. Tourner. as direct,.rs—Miss Dickey for the musical
end, and Mrs. Tourner for thc dram-
atle. The girls acted their jiarti" re-
li well ami deserve tntirh
One ceil.' . ntion   '•
Bennett's character »i lo, with orchestra accomrnnlment,  which  was splendid, his batchelor outfit being nniqtte
The      proceeds   which   n-r-'   »"
fnr *he bonefit of the cburch fundi rAGE TWO
Zbe rlDatUlbcralb
Published every Saturday at
cJ7VIail-Herald Publishing-
Company, Limited
F.  E. GIGOT,  Manager and    Editor.
line each insertion. Minimum locai ad charge 'J.c.
Display advertisements 2~i  cents perj
Inch each insertion,  single column.
ago he told the American people that
there was such a thing as being "too
jiroud to tight." After one of his recent speeches an American cartoonist
represented Mr. Wilson as cutting out
the word "too." He Bays now that
he always accepts an invitation to
light. He warns the country tbat Un-
lted States cannot live to itself alone
that it has intimate relations with
Europe, and that because of these relatione it may be drawn into the war
Nobody can  say  what a week or     a
Local Reading Notices and Business
Locale  10 cents per     line each laser-   flay ^ ^ ^ ^ ^.^ ^^      Jf
| is the duty of the country to be prepared    for eventualities.   The     army
■     'must be greatly strengthened. The na-
Legal advertising of any form, also j
Government and Municipal Notices 12 | vy     is ready for war at a moment's
cents per line  tirst  insertion      and 8, notice.   The present situation is grave
cents  j.er line  subsequent  insertions, J inlt ,„,t desperate.   This is the theme
allowing  IP lines to the inch. I,  thl,  pre3laent    Hc  ended a  Bpeech
Applications for Liquor Licenses $5.
_        ,       ,,,  „  ,   the other day bv calling upon the iiu-
Aj.j.lications for    Transfer of Liquor
Licenses $7..Mi. 'I"'m'" '" J"'n him in singing "Amer-
Oil prospecting notices $7.50. "•''
Land Purchase Notices. ?7.0U. It  bas been suggested that the rea-
Water Application Notices,     up to son for this remarkable    change     in
100                  7.50,  over   100  words in   ,,,,,   lttltude  llf the  jTesident  toward
the war is a consequence of the fact
that from now on bis party will be
preparing for the next Presidential
election, which takes place in November
ed  that  the  Bryans and Fords
.TURDAY,   FEBRUARY  20,   1916
St. Francis church, McKenzie Ave.
and Fifth street, Pastor, Rev. J. C.
MacKenzie. Sunday services:— Low
Mass at 8 a.m. and High Mass at
10:30 a.m. every Sunday. Sunday
school for the children at 2:3U p.m.,
Peuediction and RoBary at 7:30 p.m.,
ConfeBSionB Saturday 4 to 6 and 7:30
to 'J p.m. and Sunday morning 7:30
to 8. Weeks days:—Mass every morning at 7 o'clock, Confessions before
Mass. First Fridays —Mass at 8 a.
m., Benodiction and Rosary at 7:30
p.  m.
Holy Communion every Sunday at
S a. m., and first Sunday in month at
11 a. m. Morning prayer at 11 a. m.
Evening prayer at 7.30 p. m. Sunday
School at 2.30 p. m. Special prayers
foi  sailors and soldiers.
Services will be held   at     11  a. m.,
and 7.30 p. m., tomorrow. The pastor
will  occupy  the  pulpit  at  both   serv-
vices.   Welcome to all.
Carelessness of
People is Caose
Herbert D. Curtis.
Chilliwack—Alderman   Jefferson     F.
Harrison,  Henry Herbert Gervan.
Port Moody—Alderman  John Hartley McLean, Robert Jabez Thurston.
Duncan—Alderman     JameB Duncan,
George Henry Savage. j    An    analysiB     of the flre l0BBeg in
Enderby-Alderman  George   Robert Canada during m.4i as compiled    by
Sharpe, Frederick H. Barnes. the Monetary Times,  discloses   some
Grand Forks-Alderman  James Mc- interesting conditions. Tnis statement
Ardle, William James Mclntyre. substantiates   and verifies the charge
Salmon      Arm-Alderman     R.    W.  tUat carelessness is the cause of sev-
Bruhn, William V. Leonard. enty-five     per     cent of Canada's flre
Nanaimo—Alderman    James R.  Mc- joss_
Kinnell, George Walker. lt wollld naturaiiy be expected that
Port Alberni-Alderman David Wai- the greatcr number of tires would   be
lace Warnock, Gloud Wilson Faulkner in factories using power or fires    for
ual cows once a mouth, supplies (iff
preservative tablets and sulphuric ac-*
id will be sent free of charge togett-
er with the necessary blank forms;
beyond this, a payment of five cent*
per sample tested will be made. Factory owners, cheese and butter makerai
will do well to note theBe facts nmtT.
act promptly.
At Copeland the snow is so deejn
the game birds and deer are starving;
Trail council is doing a big busi_i-<
ess thawing out frozen water pipes at
$3 per thaw.
manufacturing  processes,  and     where.
Burnaby—Councillor     Thomas
Coldlcutt, Daniel Mowat. accumulations of shavings and   other
North Cowichan-Councillor Charles waBtc are exposed to nre fol frj.ction,
spontaneous     combustion, or     other
G.  I'almer, Thomas A. Wood
West Vancouver—Councillor Thomas
The pictures at the Empress  all nf
and that he has become convinc-' next     week     are above the average,
aml ' starting Monday with a splendid Las-
HOME MARKETS FOR HOME APPLES other pacifists do not represent     the
ky  production  "The  Only  Son"   with
T. Vi. Loss in 5 parts. Tuesday, the
The war cut off the European mar- •>'""-"" i""i"1' " «•"<= «"«"«>u«. o, most .sen,Htional of all serials The
ket for Canadian apples, and forced ^ country demands demands prepar-1 Broken Coin. Wednesday, mostly
our apple growers to dispose of their
F. Merrick, Robert  John PeEgelley.
Prince George—Aldern an James    IM
Armstrong. Norman H. Wesley.
Prince Rupert—Alderman Robert   J.
P.  Smith, John G.   Vlereck.
Nelson—Alderman      A.   S.   Horswlll,
George F.  Motion.
Men itt—Alderman   William   t'ranna,
Phillip  McLean.
Cumberland—Alderman     Donald   R,
Macdonald. Thomas p. McLean.
Courtenay—Alderman   Richard      IM
Hurford,  Harrison  P.   Millard,  M.B.
Slocan—Alderman     William   Kirby,
Herbert D,  Curtis.
Chilliwack—Alderman George H.  W.
Ash well, Thomas Henry Jackson.
i Spells Kidney Trouble
American [ic.i|>lc.    If the sentiment of
tl ■> country domn
idness and even  militarism,  the pres-   comedy night  with plenty of it
whole  output at  home against   keen
mat  will not block it, for he bas an  *ne     Universal Week!} showing
.. tfood war news, one of the chief Items!
hundreds of cannon  taken by tl.e Bri-
dent,  despite the fact  that the  Demo-
ci     petition from United States grow-
•  s    In the case of British Columbia  "    ■■ -"f"-" """ ,c"-1 ""»" '-",- «»"■"- ViS.b at -j00_ and exhibited in London
ers,     whose     market is limited crats ■"''" officially opposed to giving where thousands of people came     to
the four western provinces    a Pr^ident two terms in oilice. There see. the  pictures.   The working   ■'  the
Is also the possibility that the Pres- torpedo    showing    the terrific explo-
Port      Moody—Alderman       William  terns
Carr,  William Thomas Johnston. stoves,     furnaces nnd chimneys, 113;
Duncan—Alderman     James   McLeod gparke     from   chimneys, 41; candles,
Campbell,  William Mordaunt Dwyer.    , etc.,    6; ashes, 8; matches, 69;   cigar
•.nderby—Alderman Albert E. John-  and cigarette stubs,   15; detective gas
ippliances,  21;  oil  stoves upset   and
Such is not the case. By far    the       There,s no use puW„ on |iniments unS
greater number of lires were in build-   plasters to euro tlvst ache Tn your hips or bad
„,. . , , ,, , .,       „ , —thu trouble is Inside.   Your kidney* are oil
ings in which none ol these risks   oc-
c ur. Factories contributed only fill
(iree; various mills only 12; laundries
.r-; engine bouses, 1; machine Bhops, 3;
sawmills, 12; foundries, 2, while power houses, blacksmith shops, canneries
anil others had a clean record.
Against this and constituting a record which should be a disgrace to
any country, were _7t> fires in dwellings. 1<3S barns and stables, 384 stores, 4t; hotels, 41 business sections and
blocks, 26 warehouses, 18 offices, II
schools and  colleges und -2'J sheds.
Some of tbe causes of the fires were
Electrical   defects,  55;  lamps and Ian
ol order. GIN PILLS go right to thenum
of the backache and heal ami regulate ttm
kidney and bladder action.     Then  you gel-
relief, permanent ttllsi I
Many a man ami woman who lias Urn.
doubled up With shooting pains in tlu1 bach
having to slop work and lie down to get a Utiles
relief, has tound new health and comfort u»
^^forthUL kidneys
Two boxes completely cured Arnold McAskelf,
of Lower Selma, N.S. "1 have never hail any
trouble with my hack since," he says.
II you have a lame back—or any sign el
Kidney trouble—get GIN PILLS to-day ami
stall tile cure working.   50c. a box, sin bun
for $a.<|0—and every hox guaranteed to giv
20;      defective and overheated    satisfaction or your money back.   Trial treat
itions have'  been  unusually
- and depressing, in fact,   the
ident js speaking t<> Germany. At. the
1 Uritish  Columbia was   In  Pre8ent  moment, Germany appears to
sions.   Thursday Leo Fawcett in The
Majesty  of the Law ir, 5 parts.  Par
amount     feature.     Friday,     another
,:  tiger   if extinction  if preseni   com-  "<=-n thc point of giving her final an BroadwayV   feature Jewel, in 5 parts,
from  tin   •■..stern provinces swer    t0   ""' United States with re- The     comlnc     road    attractions for
tes  continued. The  Bard  to the  Lusitania.    lf a  bellicose March.   Geo.   Summers    splendid   ,  im
attitude  nn   rhe   rent-   , ,f   the   I'rpsid,'-* Pan}"     of      25      a! tlsts '.!',  "Within  the
•   ,    th    tariff on  apples to 90 •"1,lm"  ""  ""  Part oi  tae i resicu.ii
..   ts        .: e     as announced by   the wol,ld for« Germany to make tbedis-    nW'	
ston, Frank Hassard
Grand Forks—Alderman James Mc-
Ardle, William James Mcfntyre.
Salmon Arm—Alderman William R
Holliday, Arthur K. Connolly, M.D.
Nanaimo—Alderman Edward G. Ca-
valsky.  w. H.  Bennett,
ment tree if you write
National Drug & Chemical
Co. of Canada, Limited
Toronto       -       Out- IJ
exploded, 13; spontaneous combustion
All of the foregoing causes may he
overcome by the exercise of only ordinary pn aiitions Vot one of them
needs to be repeated during the current year,    Canada  cannot  afford     to
•  Minister, will put our British
avowal  demanded  of ber it would  b(
Forest Protection
in Canada
■ 'y
■ -•■• val
just let F rest   Pro-
■    - nada    . 113-14,"  winch is
■    •   •   :n tbis t
•   •     :•     com infoi mat li a
rk oi tne provincial
ipple growers on a    much ;l victory tor the Administration and
,ved footing, and encourage pro- ;i Steal asset te, the Democratic par-
fluctlon,                                                   ty in ',s '' rtbcomlng campaign. A rein 1913 the United States shipments fllrial     ":i the Part  "( Germany,  .■ 	
.'  apples  into  the western  provinces v"k(i'1     '■■> "1(> previous conciliatory
.   .     , ., .ccordinc t.e press reports, _>weden
,..,„      „,.,,,-,.     ■-,.       i   rt-nds      ,nl   ittttiide of tlie  America)   governi ent
were       mat.}      -'•       canoaas     am proposes     to     cut  off the export
.:. both Ontario nnd Uritish Col- wollld brine the two countt es t chemical pulp to 'Meat Britain
,, large cr ps in   1914,    and lnnk    f *•'•<" and no living raai     ■•■ ■:   eye_ ..■    immediatelj  turn
were better a! ie to meet  the   I mti-l predict  how  the l'nited SI  I It da t    supply the threaten
gt tes     impetition,   mports aggrcgn- vote should nat   bi   declared   Thi
t.     -■„   .   •;     ■.    i-    ps wen- too low phens would oppose  Wilson;  thi
f, |       - ■       ...     ;.,     .   Bt Itisb Colu- publlci ns pen-in
[ait  inti rest on vacil
.  -'   .     Wit]   the  duty      [n- that had bi ir.    1
i cent ■ trrel the tie] -        '
for L'nited Stat es will bi
■   riving a mot opoly    of tion.
-.. the Canadiar ' ighty help   t
■ '. ■
ts  about   !.-
barn . •   •     tt
T.   .  .  . .    .
I ..--.■ ■    ■
t for
■     -
•      "
<! ty   .
Port     Alberni—Alderman     Edward bum up her resources as sha has been
Exton,  James Henry Davey. doing.    \s ni Great Britain there     is
Port     Coquitlam—Alderman   Angus mce of husbanding all our available
William Keith, Thomas Dickenson. assets foi  the great  national work in
Burnaty—Councillor  Angus Macdon- hand,  and   It   behooves Canadians   to
aid, Charles F. Sprott. makt every effort to reduce In a large
NM.ru.     Cowichan—Councillor   Alex- degrei   tht   tires  resulting  from  caus-
ander A. I. Herd, William H, Flkinf:- es entirely undei  control.
Salmon   Vrm—Councillor  John
Smith, Stephen Dolan.
West   Vancouver—Councillor H. beri
r. Proctor, Valient V. Vinson,
Now that the regular factory pat-
ri n Is .'ctting to think more and
mort  about cow testing, preparing ln
main,   Li r.Mines  to  t.ke   weights    and
samples     a& soon as the first     rows
esheii.  it   would  seem  opportune   for
ne .ie  factory owners to consider this
  matter seriously.   If a large and better milk  and cream s.ijijily is wanted
•  ria,  IM  C„  Feb.  35-In pursu- then    talk up cow testing, get   moro
ance    of  tbe  policy  ,•.' market exjmn-  patrons     interested.   If reduced opcr-
n the Interests of the lumber in- ating   expenses are sought,    with   a
dustry.   undertaken  bv  tbe  Hon.    the larger output  of better quality, then   t
** Superior Qualities
of B.C. lumber'
,   de. Ministei    f Lands, two further bulle- recommend cow testing to every dairy
, tins,  prep red ' i   the information ol farmer  In the vicmity.   Por in     the
!.;:;,b'T consumers, bavt   recently been ways   ibovt   Indicated,  and  in     very    ;
-'  .
if (
D mglas   fit   Dimension,"  n\.
:•    tisl   C lumbia Western   Soil     f'10 assistarce trom the dairy divi
tively.   The former  pub- Ki"" of tht   Department ol Agriculture
•   ■
•   ■ ■
■ ■ '
Police and license
Commissioners Appointed
1 n ter pn
AM '
VI   • •
ttltud '      ill
dozen bi  i a* delivered
In tbe past fi '■■ •       ■■   long
•  •	
,    1        ,.   ,
i        lualitiee     ol  nt    Ottawa  is  (list  as liberal as     in
I'   .... -     ! .-  : :  -••:: tural purposes   formei  , ars.   When .. co\i testing as
i! to hi   ol interest     ti    sociation     Is     organised and a thor-
te •       contract irs    and others,  oughlj  competent   person will do tho
.-  .: -• .ite,;.     thi   testing   il milk samples from Individ
ibility   being supported  ■«■   n...— . ,
■  ri f-i'e-iie es t.- such build-
-  • rfiowei   Farm     nt ar
erected 1851, and t bc
Public  C in ol,  built      In
-   i-M:- ; ,.\ ing bi i ■:     used
■ •••■. epi   ' i   •. •   roof of ce
, tii ally n.i parts ,
. A to bi    ri
i  Men,   use.-  ol   Di  tglas     tir
pui i.e.-,'-   at •   Instanced
•   i . the   \n ade building
treets, Vic
the     new
■   '   r I:,   dock,
a   refer
!  ■    iiaears Gulch trestle
■ ■ Ired feet
t ti rvc, con
.  million
■ ',e  le It
bi West
■ Western Pint
'    '•     e    .   md California
i    i« di  .: |bed    -
ift  Pit n "     This
ited  thro    houl
.I tne province,
working and Rnlabln*
thi   well  kiie.-e. i,   i-:.,. tei n
a •   old for
ll    Mi'    .'fm ■■   mai
tf »',-n..,.-,...-..,- _M. -
vv NAvu.MiuiTARr h Civil Tailors :
g 747YatesSv.VIC70R1A.BC %
ilrdi and '-;
,: (i '       m D. Moxley
Tht     eternal     fi     . oe   if al i idy                                  I ibn Me         . - ,, () framing
,.!,.■.•            -                laStei ;•■•'■ erts lltOf .r..! exterior
and thi                          nental appi        Merritt   Mderman   Oeorge v   ftnr, Bnlsh Ing     mi   partition work.
prlations    for the new suit li                     '■' irg   H   Tuf 11, ,M.fi , <  m .• . ,    tnrnery, patterns,
mis heavy wint      -     iherland                      Thos      V. i, ,*     n itwia]      lOperage, etc ,    are
er , iverlng   The Spring lentimenl i« Bate, Kell '■' ■ iched     upon li   both the text and
in the mt    Tht    prlng, and the fall-    Courtenay   Mderman  Frederick    w. the  musl    ' the latter treating
ie' ■   thercol be here   The '■■ toi   Oeorgt  B   Lelghton |of tho course of tht  log /rom the for-
'   mmerclal.                                       j    Slocsn   Mderman    William   Klrhy, r,i r,. f, flnlshtd material.
.'..' ,.-■ jijj<)
The  Mi i. i-      ■•    ]*   "How dare you set that forcBt afire?"
The   Kugitiv      1  don't see that it's your business."
rhe  Man in overalls: "Ton don't eh9   I     represent     110,000   Canadian
woi kii'■       a„   get  their living from forest     products.   You people     wbo
burn dowi   '  •   tlmhei   ttt worse enemies to Canadian labor than all ts»
alien flynamlti n pul togeflth<tr< SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1916
Wbt is Doing io the Province
Ten feet of snow has fallen at Cranbrook up to Feb. 10-.
Kaslo citizens will be taxed $8,460
for school purposes this year.
Kaslo claims a 20 per cent, increase
in its telephone business for 1915.
At Baynes the Adolph Lumber Co.,
has tive million feet of logs in the
mill pond.
For 1915 Trail's customs receipts
are 500 jier cent, higher than for the
previous year.
The oldest inhabitant has never seen
ao much ice on Slocan Lake as there
is this winter.
Another block of $7,500,000 of shar-
ieb in the Trail smelter will be offered
tbe investing public.
Vernon council is asked to supply
the trust eos with $2-,995 if or school
purposes this year.
While out snowshoelng on Wednesday last Mrs. W. C. Barrett of Fernie froze  both her feet.
Rossland's ice harvest is complete.
This year the frozen fluid attained a
thickness of 25 inches.
Trail will offer $1,000 of Park bylaw
debentures     to    local buyers at par.'
Tbey are six per cent.
Kaslo's water pipes froze up so sol- j
id last week that it was necessary to
use electricity to thaw them.
Cranbrook has a committee out|
hustling to raise thc necessary funds j
to erect and equip a creamery.
The trustees have decided to furnish
the Cranbrook public school scholars.
with free scribblers  and  pencils.
Yesterday was payday at the Trail
smelter. Over $liW,000 was paid close
to  I'OOO men now employed there.
The entire evening's proceeds of a
moving picture show at Golden last
week netted ,:!T for Red Cross work.   |
With  probably four exceptions    all
the     Important   mines  in the  Slocan
owned and controlled by Spokane
Ait Castlegar game warden Bedford
..s keeping the deer alive by cutting
down birch trees on which thc animals browse,
\t Cranbrook they are practicing
real economy In BChool affairs. The
trustees are asking for $3,441.3-1 less
than in 1905.
A. Lofstedt has purchased from the
Great Northern Railway the hull of
the steamer Kaslo and a warehouse
at  Mirr r L ike.
el  :-..-     I " ol its citizens
i,,. r ,,verse,. . jervlt e with
a    t0ti        of   bn •   1 . ill oil from the
c a  nil ' '   v"all ty.
\  ■ . r tl    cold the Ross-
i Mad .ui  average attend-
anc ■ ,.f   i.e ,-. ,.: a total of I   ;   ■ ■
pils in January,
a del    bi   nl    il  forty men     from
the .. ■     Bai i now guards     the
Trail iter and  the power plants
al  Bonnlngton Falls.
After paying all expenses Cranbrook
Church of England closed its year
$2.80 to the 'oo.l. All told $2,055
w,.-  raised during the year.
Fernie Free press: The cold weather  has  put   the   plumbing  business    iu
the same money-making class as the
manufacture ol ammunition.
The KaSlo hotel management claims
theirm. nd burners gol away with ten
cords of fuel between Dec. 10. and
,!an   in    It coat $5 a cord, too.
J   The   Continent il mine at. Port Hill
u- shipping two ems .if ore per  week
now.   The    heavy inowfall cuts    the;
ore shipments almost in half.
At the Lawrence Mitchell farm    at.
Golden    during    the     January cold
peeks     the llock of 60 bens averaged |
25 eggs a day—a Columbia Valley re-,
Waldo Presbyterian Sunday School
has 00 scholars enrolled. ThiB is one
of the few churches in Kootenay that
bas met all its linancial obligations
for 1915.
(irand Forks school children aro being asked to deny themselves all
suckers and kindred luxuries one day
a week and give tbe money thus Saved to the Patriotic fund.
Cranbrook Herald A Hue specimen
tit an elk waa ruu down nnd killed by
No Ml going ''ast on Monday near
Olson. On the return journey Conductor Caven found thai tho head
Imd been cill oil close to the should
era leu vim- It in iplondul shape for
mounting,   and  brought   it   into Oran-
brook.   It li ind i a 'ine specimeni
having  fourteen   prongs. i
The vegetable evaporating plant at
Grand Forks is shipping a carload of
its finished product east every week.
The vegetable evaporating plant at
Vernon is handling a great deal of
frozen garbage at present—mostly
from Armstrong.
On Tuesday last Archie Aberdeen of
Greenwood almost expired while
coughing up a piece of clay pipe stem
whicli he had almost swallowed.
Nineteen logging camps are in operation in the Cranbrook district.
There were two a year ago.
The News reminds its readers that
twenty years ago last week buttercups were in bloom in Vernon.
When an adequate coke supply is
available another furnace will be
blown in at the Greenwood smelter.
Vernon News: Nobody except some
of the very old timers of the district
ever expected to see such a long and
unbroken period of cold weather in
the Okanagan as we have experienced
since the first of January. The navigation of the Okanagan lake is for
the first time in over twenty years
seriously endangered.
Notes from the cTWines
Ore has been moving down the Utica at a Jiretty lively gait during tlle
winter, keeping one four-horse outfit
on the jump to handle it.
It is reported that the McCuno interests are contemplating continuing
the United long tunnel at Ainsworth
by means of hand drilling, pending
the resumption of an air supply from
the Coffee Creek compressor.
A number of empties were spotted
at Retallack this week to receive ore
from tbe Bell mine, and as soon as
the road is re-opened, cars will be
sent out regularly. The ore will go
to Oklahoma. The Hell has tho indications of becoming a noted high
grade zinc producer, and some claim
that it. will become a second Tr.iter-
economical working and tbe continuation of the main tunnel will open up
the big Superior vein, whose ore has
so far remained untouched. A few
men are working on the property
this winter, doing development on a
small scale. On account of so much
building and power development being carried on during the summer and
fall, expenditures considerably greater than under normal conditions were
incurred, and such expenditures had
to be largely met from ore sales.
With every passing day and week
the outlook for an extremely busy
summer In und around Kaslo and
throughout the Ainsworth and Slocan
mining districts grows increasingly
brighter. Many deals are on the hook
leases are being eagerly sought after
and it appears easier to interest outside' capital in leiiitimnte mining nro-
If the plans of Laidlaw, Incorporated, of Spokane, are realised, some
$50,000 will be raised for the Cork-
Province, tbe capital to be used in
the developing uf the holdings ol that
company, and to effect the necessary
improvements in tbe mill so as to
make possible a more satisfactory ore
concentration. Manager W. E. Zwicky
is mm satisfied, from his present
knowledge of the mine, and what has
been accomplished with limited capital in the face of many difficulties,
that the expenditure of the amount
named will render the Cork-Province
a paying proposition and create one
of the biggest mines in this section.
While the ore in sight on a level with
the present: main tunnel is a long way
from heirc exhausted, shaft sinking
must     he resorted to to Insure   more
M. J. Halpin, who was formerly interested in the Whitewater lease before that property was taken over by
John L, Rettallack & Co. and who
was in the grocery business in Vancouver after leaving Kaslo, has decided to again cast his lot in with the
silver-lead-zinc section and has gone
to work on the Crescent at Coffee
Creek, nnd will stay there pending
the return of spring, when he will
take a look around in an endeavor to
find a suitable leasing proposition.
E. Dedolpb has returned from Spokane, where he has succeeded in interesting G. Weaver Loper iu plans
for tbe construction of a zinc reduction plant along the lines tbat are
somewhat different from methods now
in use. A deal has just been closed
whereby D. K. May of Spokane, ou
behalf of himself and associates has
secured thc Wiuthrop and Butte claim
generally known as the Gibson group
located in the South Fork of Kaslo
creek and regarded as one ot the
most promising properties up th.t
way. The vendors are Harry Kla-
pach of Poplar, and Thco. Adams . f
Valleyford, Wash. The di'ai was put
through by J. M. Wolhert who has
been working on It a!' win.-T and
who is to have charge of Mr. May's
interests here. The Gibson had considerable development done on it in
the early days, but its zinc contents,
under the conditions then prevailing,
proved a handicap to profitable operation. A large quantity of ore, reported at nhout 150,000 tons is   said
to he Hocked out at the present time.
Apparently it will ultimately resolve
itself into a milling proposition,
though it is likely that careful sorting may produce a product that can
be handled profitably. It iB intended
to get things started at the mine just
as soon as conditions will allow, and
Messrs. May and Wolhert expected to
make a start this week for the property to size things up and lay out a
plan of campaign. An early move
will be tbe location of the camps in a
new     site, the present location being
, one     where slides are likely to cause
. trouble.
The Trail smelter is unique in that
it now produces relined lead aud silver; within a few weeks will be pro-
! duciug refined zinc, and soon thereafter reliu.'d copper. The old plant,
| consisting both of lead and copper
smelters, is being practically rebuilt
at tbe same time that copper converters are being installed uud the uew
zinc reduction works rushed to completion. The latter will be iu operation in less thun a month and making &0 tons ot electrolytic ziuc daily.
The work of constructing tbe copper
refinery will bu begun the moment the
zinc plant is completed. Eleven hundred men arc employed. Both tbe old
! and new plants recently have been
surrounded with fences, protected by
barbed wire and guarded by Canadian
F. Keller told a meeting of mining
I men aud bankers at Spokane that the
British Columbia and Granby smelting companies, iu the period of their
Operations, had paid $6,1516,00'!) in dividends.
The    Granby   company bas smelted
' about 11,000 tons of ore and thc British Columbia company 4,000,000 tons,
| said Mr   Keffer.   "The cost of mining
' and treatment has been about $9 a
ton, which means that not less than
$45,000,000 has been expended by these
two companies in their iterations. Of
this 20 per cent, has been spent    for
'coal and coke, 15 per cent for freight,
25     jier cent, for power and Bupplies,
. and in per cent, for labor. The most
of tbe supplies have been purchased in
Spokane, and the large part of the
money paid to laborers has come here
I also, as this is the recognised centre
for     the men who work in the mines
' of the region."
Made Strong By Delicious Vinol
I Lakeport, N. H. — "Our little girl 8
> years of age wa9 in a debilitated, rundown condition and had a stubborn
; cough so she was weak and ailing all
■ the time. Noting helped her until
j we tried Vinol. Then her appetits
I increased and she is strong and well, and
, I wish other parents of weak, delicate
! children would try Vinol. "—Geo. A.
I Collins.
This is because Vinol contains the
tissue building, strengthening cod liver
elements and the tonic iron which a weak
and run-down system needs.
Walter Bews, Druggist, Revelstoke,
B. 0.
wm- SALE -wi
We find we are overstocked with enamelled ware
and are offering these at prices never before offered
in the City.
Pudding Dishes, from 1 pint to 2 quarts 15c
Pie  Plates, 9-inch 2 for 25c
Tea Kettles  75c
Covered Roast Pans     65c
Preserving Kettles, from 25c to 75c
Berlin Kettles, from 35c to 65c
Double Boilers  60c and 70c
Tea Pots       40c
Dish Pans        35c, 40c and 50c
Lipped Saucepans  15c to 40c
Covered Saucepans      20c to 50c
These are a few of the many. Come in and see
our bargain tables.
As the culmination of a series of
meetings held In the last three weeks
a monster citizens' conference was
held at the city hall at which a
strong resolution was passed urging
the city council to take the necessary
steps to' bare the name of Berlin
changed to some other name more in
keeping with national sentiment.
There is practical unanimity among
nil clauses in this city ou the question.
An ingenious arrangement is being
used by the French ia the hilly country of the Vosges, in order io transport their wounded. Cable lines are
swung over all the rough portions of
the journey and over places where it
is impossible to make a road. Special
red cross cars or trucks are used on
these wire lines, each truck carrying
one man and being long enough to
let him lie down in comfort while bc-1
ing transported. The speed with j
which a severely wounded man can be
taken to the baso by these cable railways has saved many a Frwch -■ -
dier's life.
It's good policy to think of the future
It 9 still better policy to provide against
the misfortunes it uny have in store
(or vou. The sorest way of protecting
yourself an.1 family Is a
with a reliable company, The high
financial standing and long business
career of the Kootenay Agencies
makes it absolutely trustworthy.
Ymir time mav be near at hand.
Don'l delay.   Take sut a policy now.
A. E, Kincaid. Manager.
One of the best Investments you can make this winter is to
Buy a Pair of Skis
and build up your health.
We have them in Ash, Hickory    and Pine.   Call and look   them
We also carry complete stock of MEN'S  WEAR for city, mountains,  mine or bush.
FURS BOUGHT nt highest market r^ices.
Lower Town REVELS <~OKE
Baggage Transferred Distributing Agents and Storage
Phone 46-270 Night Phone 346
_7\iade from Pure Wood Fibre. Builds
Sanitary, Durable. Beautiful Walls and
Ceilings.    Used Anywhere.
Jack Laughton, Proprietor Fir.-'. Strtt . Rc •   , E   C.
J. Albert Stone, Proprietor
Suitably furnished wit.  the
cbo .ii "de.
Best   Wines,   Liquors   and
Cigars.     Hates   $1  i>
Monthly rates.
Union Hotel
A. I». LEVESQUE, Propria r .
Delicious Vegetables, &c, fresh from own Ranch
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co., Ltd.
Wholesale Dealers Direct Importers
Our Goods are GOOD
Our Prices logical and within reason
See us before placing your orders PAGB FOUR
es of valuable building information—52
u k ful plans—complete details on how to make
improvements on the farm thar ave fire-proof,
e of,   time-proof and   economical —
besides scores of other interesting facts.
It M 111- Btandard authority on farm building construction.
It li-.'s mved thousands of dollars for more thnn 75,000
( ■■ |ian farmers and will save money (ur you. If you
haven't a copy, send in tlio coupon NOW.   The booh it free.
Canada  Cement
Company Limited,
Women in Alberta will
*"\ V.\i)    '■    demen:   Please send mc a Irco cup, of
-;! w"      ■•.,i rbe Farmer C.n Do With Concrete".
ii j     Name 	
/      Street aad No	
:-. Uilii •i'-> ■'•,' m.;m •■_.:..:'-..y M .   •    M.;;mm .MV.tL...U.y ;.<.:...3
Imperial Bank
t'rl t Ho»*laml. Prenid-nt.
Biubllihcd 1875.
I     II.iv, General MdnagL-t
Canadian fruit is being sold in Brazil.
Barkerville has put on a night-
In or* day five fur buyers arrived
in Vanderhoof.
Pat Moore has a horned rooster on
exhibition in Elko.
A zinc smelter is being built in
Great Falls, Montana.
W. E. Blizzard of Oroville has moved to El Paso, Texas.
While walking into Vanderhoof F.
Poole wag badly frozen.
The     Hotel Similkameen at Hedley
! burned down last week.
Tight shoes make bad tempers and
girls should not wear them.
Mrs. Eleanor McOallum died In Kaslo last month aged S3 years.
Lately it has been water, not booze
that they missed in Phoenix.
The cold snap last month froze
about half the ]>otatocs in B. C.
There are over 12,000 Jews serving
in the British army and wavy.
About 25 Kootenay Indians recently paid a visit to Fred Roo at Elko.
The Aberdeen mine at Merritt has
(shipped some ore to Greenwood.
O. E. Beeves has moved his general
store from Mapes to Port Fraser.
The measles have subsided at Hazelton, and tho BChool has been re-op-;
Mrs. A. J. Larson of Kamloops has
bought the Oscar Smith ranch at Or-,
When it comes to ages, Ananias has
a     heap of relatives in the Canadian
army. i
Jimmy A damson of Pentlcton was
killed last month while lighting in
With one exception all the banks in
Manchester England, are employing
girl clerks.
Drafts, Money Orders and Letters of Credit issued
available throughout the world.
Dealers in Foreign and Domestic Exchange.
Dealers in Government and Municipal Securities.
Savings Department at each Branch.
[nterest credited half yearly at current rates
Gem ■     !     ; ing Business transat ted
The Golden Hod Mining Company
bas been organised to work a group
lot claims near Chesaw.
The oldest Inhabitant lias never
teen as much ice on Slocan lake, as
thert   is this winter.
Thej   Ma'.-" a  boostei   club in Trail.
Some     other     towns need one much
I in Trail.
Dry -.-. carce in Kaslo,     and
-.   lt     will
•   h • '     ato town.
rtlle    i-   0   Hart
ngint   to run     a
men  were
- ,.1'eM.   Tbey
•, ,-
i t Ls
,t lias
nf gold.
-.  d   tht
t iii-
Shorty Day died in Hossland 12
years ago.
Becently wood was selling for $S
a cord in Kelowna.
There are 57 members in the Home
Guards at Trail.
Hogs arc- selling at (9.10' a hundred
pounds in Alberta.
Not a mosquito has been seen in
Keremeos for several months.
W. J. McKenzie has opened a provision store in New Hazelton.
Ore is being hauled from the Silver
Standard mine to New Hazelton.
A fruit and vegetable cannery will
be operated at Keremeos this year.
The -Michigan mine at Orient has
been bonded to N. C, Titus for $200',-
The soil and climate around Hazelton is suitable for growing sugar
Last year the mines oU Rossland
produced OO i>er cent, of the lode gold
in B. CM
Owing to their low prices Greeks
and Chinks are capturing much of the
business in Vancouver.
The present war makes one think
that you cannot fight nitric acid with
the attar of roses.
It Is feared in Penticton that the
cold weather will make peaches and
apricots scarce next summer.
Some ranchers around Nelson bave
found dynamite a valuable aid toag-
riculture in that section.
Recently merchants in Trail, Nelson, Rossland and other towns were
fined $50 each for selling impure olive oil.
While suffering from the grippe and
other troubles, Alphonse l.i'frvre. of
Okanagan    Mission, suicided by    the
gun route.
Tt     is     rumored that within two
years     a     smelter will be built at
Princeton;  also  'ine at Tulameen    or
'' talnvont.
The shaft of the Centre Star mine
al Rossland Ib down -,-M;m feet. This
is Mi ' feet deeper than the lower level
of the Le Roi.
Owing    to a shortage of coal,    the
daily     train     between    Oroville   and
Wenatchee,    has been changed to     ai
mixed tri-weekly.
The total production ol canned salmon  In British Columbia  in 1915 amounted te, 1,132,200 c.'.ses which is   an :
inert ase      ■      0 i ases over the previous year,
The     world     must he near Its end.
This winter some ice formed ,,n  main]
and   it went   below
zero in  New  Denver  while  the    wind
During January is building permits
ssued  ir. Vancouver,  represent-1
D expenditure ol n little     'iver
Th"  building  boom  s"'ins to]
i   hi that citv.
Daily    20 tons of Epsom suits   are
shipped     cast  from  Oroville.
it  has been neceastyy to cut
feet ol ice In order    to
ilts out of the lake.
and Prints, <
Ladies i
in! camp the under-
■if thi   Consolidated
total   7,1   miles.   From    a
irlng  less     than
" have been   pro-
'  to Ante.
Fred Youne & Co.
What's in a Name ?
well, It just depend*. Whet y<m hemx ol Hoksod's Hri*.]
you naturally leal b ii->jry Thl eriip brown exterior and
the appftieflnK white lntidr ure hoth algn* of the good
flour we use and the rare we take to haka It. hut rlicht.
Try lt lor yourself—we do not f"iir the remit.
Phone  I]
Box TM
•   lit
was burni a  low o(  '•   •
cinder li   ■ re OB I"     ■• il sayn
the   HloCan   ReCOfd       f'lhn   nnd       .Mm
w ,fi   i-i" ■ ttlng m tht tsaMn (it the
time.    The fir*   brlgadl   tuned  out but.
could do II * 11'   nr  t tie   rilrr wn« frna-
"   too hard to get  through tht hvd
rnnf      Vfefhee   ||    it.   years    fp|<|       snd
has t.he aympntby of "ennv friends  in
thi' Iosp of his home
I i-h'-J   in
vecfc    ind tht       ■   I   are
t■ r• f 1 brand ,,f n
•  ter Inn thc west,   nnd
iei   be  taki      i talnal
■   ■ i ■ .• -       un.i
led    tbeir plant
ie,    trent-
in 1916
ised ti   m
cents     per
I       'Hill        Of
thi        .  |
I    I'liti
•   the reiopertv
Yieldi To Delioiou Vinol
Philadelphia, Pt    "Lut Pall I wat
trouMad with h very terete bronchial
headachaa. backache, ami iltA to
my stomach    I waa hi bad I bacaina
nlnrrncd Hml tri-M cv,t»I mcdiciUM,
«|evi a doctor, bul did noi yet any r»li»f.
A friend H"-,"i p,., to try Vinol and it
brought tb" pm r vhich ] craved, to
ri.w I mn enjoytng perleet health."—
.lA'K C Mini,i yi
We eguaranUi       >l, ourdtU<clo>ot <sod
livr and irmi tonic wlthoul oil, for
chronic coughs, Ooldl and brnnchitia.
Waiter news, Druggist, Rfvelatoke,
n. o.
That . .
Vays . .
Tays you
Vour business status is often judged by
the style and quality of your Printing. A
poor circular hasn't half the convincing
and business-bringing power of the better
one. A cheap and common-looking letterhead lowers your credit with the wholesaler.
Tavs Us
You arc delighted with MAIL-HERALD
Printing -for we do our utmost to please
you. We have the staff, stock and equipment to deliver the goods so we get your
next order, sure. Then your satisfaction
results in recommendation and so our
business grows.
LooK. For
This Sign
Herald <«N^p]p> Press
Let us estimate for your next job, or ask
US for ideas, specimens, information—we
can help you.
We Vrints
Catalogues - Billheads - Cards - Menus
Ball Programs - Books and Booklets
Loose Leaf Account Forms - Envelopes
Programs - Wedding Stationery - Tags
Mniiurtain Cards   -   Lumber Forms, Etc.
Mail-Herald Job Tress
Revelstoke. 2. C.    Phone No. 8 SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 2€, 1916
Advantages of
Tank Swimming
Unlortunately we do not live in a
climate that permits of outdoor
swimming all the year around and
therefore if we wish to indulge in this
■healthy and very popular sport we
must devise some means so that we
can swim indoors. This is done by
the building of the "swimming tank"
and there is as much swimming done
these days in the swimming tank ae
there is done in the great outdoors
'.itself. All the large gymnasiums and
.as many of the smaller ones as can
manage it have swimming pools in
their equipment and it is one 01 the
most important departments in tbe
whole plant. The regulation length
for tanks is 75 feet and no championship swimming meets may be held
in a tank under this length. The water should be about 70 gegrees F and
the sides of the jiool white so that
the water is always transparent and
■rticles may be seen anywhere in the
water. The usual depth is about 7
feet at the deepest part and 4 feet at
the shallowest part, giving ample
room for diving and yet making it
possible for non-swimmers to enter
the water in safety.
Tank swimming has several advantages, It is open ior use all the
year round, night and day equally as
well. Tbe water is of uniform depth
and the bottom can always be seen.
In short conditions are always the
same and can be depended upon to
remain so. In open water swimming
the conditions are changeable, and
the reverse of the advantages of the
other are true.
While the open air swimming is by
the most preferable under fair conditions, and as far as possible meets
are held. in the open yet a great
many records have, been made and
nroken in the indoor tank. 01 course
indoor and outdoor swimming are
classed differently and there is quite
i e'.irTeience made in the times in
each class, on account of tlie turns
that have to be made in tank swim-
The indoor tank is the greatest help
to the popularization of swimming
that bas ever heen known. All our
fast swimmers do the greatest jiart
d their practicing in the tank and
teachers generally prefer to instruct
in the tank. The introduction of the
indoor swimming pool has made it
possible to have many more good
swimming teachers on hand nnd now
the teaching of swimming has advanced till it is about standard, and
the best strokes are learned first and
learned In the easiest way. The day
of the crawl stroke is now here and
every one learning to swim under
wise instruction learns this—the easiest of all strokes tn learn and t 3
use all tho time.
Single No Match
far Married
On Monday evening a picked team
ol married men bowled otl iu a, match
game against the single men. The
latter were short two of their line-up
Bezley and Somerville so substituted
Couling and McLeod. The total number nf pins counted a win and the result showed a loss to the single men
ol _tOS juns. Their opponents gave a
good exhibition juitting up the high
score of 2100 pins, or an average of
1*0  pins tor the fifteen games.
K. O, Mcllae 156      191      163
'..   Knight 164      184       114
W,  T.   Johnson 158      180      182
R,  Squarebriggs 176      159       IBE
M    Hi ri te. 162      1-14       171
day or bo before the evening of the
game, at the last minute they were
unavoidably absent. This is tbe reason that they give for losing the two
games to the fast little single team
with scores of 21-6 and 21-14.
Following this game there was a
basketball game between the two
teams from the ladies class. The
game was won after much hard work
and excitement by the team captained by Miss Tannis Patrick, score 11
to 2.
The final item on tbe program was
a men's basketball game played by
two teams of the fastest men that
the city can produce. The game was
well played and under the new rules
Ueoks a little different from the old
style, being a faster and cleaner
game to both watch and play. Mr. K.
S Martin rrfereed the game in a
most efficient mantel and at the end
ut the game announced the score to
bi '. l-ll in favor ol the Whites, eap-
r, ii.' d  I t   Bent.ett.
The intervals between the basket
ball halves were very nicely tilled in
by the leaders and some .if tbe high
school boys who did some gymnastic
dencing and pyramid building very
Undertakers Still
On Tuesday evening the regular volley ball games were played In the
gym. The first game wus between the
Dent House aud the Government. The
Government was unfortunate in hav-
ing two of their best players out of
town, but they tielded a team and
gave the Dent House a good run for
the game which was won by the
Pert House with sc. r,-s of 21 to 11
and -"• to 13, .be m'1!^ wer; '"ell
played by both sides but the Dent
House won on strength ,. lean:. .he
Government would have made a better showing if they had ....d nil tbeir
team in action.
The Becond game was betwe:n tie
Business Men am! the Undertakers.
The Undertakers bad only four ol
their regular team and tbe first game
they played very loosely, I! the Business men ever had a chance to win
over the Undertakers this was the
tune. ,is at i ne point thi scute was
1 to 4 in favor of them, but tbe
Undertakers woke :ip about that timt
and the Business Men went all to
pieces and lost the game with a
score ,,f It In tbe second game tbe
play was more steady and the Undertakers won 21-11 again.
Dent  House
Business Men
fast Games and
Gymnastic Display
On Friday evening nn exhibition of
games was held in the gymnasium.
The program started promptly at, 8
o'clock witb a volley ball game between the mnrried and tb" single men
The games were vcry fast na the
teams were made up of the best play-
"is that the volley bull lnngue could
provide, excepting the married men's
team which lacked two of the players
ihey bnd been Counting  on up till   a
i Th' :•■ ippears to be little doubt
that Youssoufl fzzedin, heir-apparent
:, the thr, ne ol Turkey. did noi com
mit suicide by opening a vein In his
arm with a pair . ', scissors .is the of -
fi ial announcement declared, hut that
he was murdered by the order il En
vet Pasha, and perhaps indeed by the
hand of the present dictator .if Tur-
k 'v fi r Enver Is \ I a nan who
> . . shrink from performing the act
himself. He miL'iit Indeed feel Bafei
in murdering the oriticc with bis own
blinds than In trusting the j.>i> tu
anyone elst The Prince'e ...ther, Abdul Azi:\ who reigned before Hamid
came to the tbrone, .- Bal I to
ee mmitted suicide by means of a pair
of scissors. In fact 'every deceased
ruin of Turkey that one can recall
mei a violent death. Often a Sultan
w.is killed by bit own brother, and
frequently all bis wives and odalisques
were also executed fo: fear that one
of them might hear a posthumous
child, which would have a claim upon
the throne,
Prince Youssoufl Izzedm suspected
I"! Bome time past that an attempt
upon bil life w.iuld be made, and he
took the precaution of writing Beveral
letters to friends, with instructions
.that thev were to be opened only in
|the event of his death. In these let-
| ters he declared that he surely would
be murdered by Enver Pasha, and
ti. ,i ,', waa likely that stories of his
BUlcide would he circulated. The
Prinre was killed primarily because
in wai ippoaed to Enver Pasha's I'd
icy. nnd especially because he believed Turkey was making a tremendous
mistake in entering the wnr in sup-
pori ol Germany, ..nd particularly as
the enemy ol her old ally, Creat
Britain: and, secondarily, because he
was her tee the thr.'iie. The present
Pultun is now |mst 70; his health i*
fe..hi,-, and he is virtually n prisoner.
That  he should  last  much longer     is
very improbable, and it was the pros-
; pect of YousBouff Izzedin being called
to the throne while the war was in
progress and probably trying to make
a separate peace for Turkey that
drove Enver Pasha to order bis death.
It is very doubtful whether, in view
of the fact that. Enver Pasha is     in
control of the army, and tha     thero |
are    man.  German troops in Turkey, j
Yousouff     Izzedin     could  have  withdrawn his country from the struggle;
but he would probably havc made the
attempt, and, at any rate, bis antag- i
onism    to     Enver Pasha would have
made    the    position of that dictator
much  more difficult than  it is      now j
with Mehmed, who does whatever   be'
is  ordered to do,  and  appears to be j
completely in the power of the Young
Turks.   Moreover,     Enver Pasha     is ]
aware that the majority of the Turks
are     opposed  to the war.   The     Old \
Turks are pro-British,     and  if      any
Strong man could have stood out and
appealed  to the real sentiment of the
Turkish people he might have brought,
about a  revolution,   in  which  the army might have joined.   The risk   was
not     worth running, and so Yousouft
Izzedin  was quietly  murdered.
\t the time of the coup d'etat
which removed Abdul Hamid from
the throge, and placed thc real powei in the hands of Enver Pasha and
the Young Turks, Youssoufl Izzedin
was friendly with the conspirators,
because, probably, the revolution
brought him one step nearer the
tl.rone; hut when it became apparent
that it was merely a worse sort of
autocracy than anything that bad existed under the old Sultan that En-
ver Pasha aimed at, when thc authority of the National Legislature and
the new Sultan was flouted, then
Youssoufl drew away from the leaders
of the Young Turks and became their
critic and opponent. He no doubt
perceived what would be his own fate
when he ascended the throne nnd was
obliged tei attempt to control thc re-j
volutionists. At this time he was by
no means pro-British, because, in the,
opinion of Mr. Cunliffe Owen, who J
writes in the New York Sun, he had
been bitterly disappointed in not re-!
reiving the Order of the Garter when
Ik visited London in 1910 to atten.l i
the coronation of King George V. He
was patriot enough, however, to see
that Turkey was making a tremend- j
,ius mistake in becoming a German!
ally, and shrewd enough to perceive
that Enver Pasha had been bribed by
German agents to drag Turkey into
the war. I
With  Youssoufl out of the way, Kn-
ver Pasha will have to deal with     a '
much     morp amenable heir-apparent, I
Vahid     Eddin,     who is the youngest
brothei  'ef the jiresent   Sultan. He Is
said     t'i     be a weak, dissipated and
contemptible sort of person, who wis,
so despised  by his elder brother,  Abdul, that he was given every liberty
during his lonz reign, and not    con-J
tir.ed  like Mehmed,  who,  it was fear-;
ed.  might engineer a revolution.   \M-
hid. on the contrary, was merely encouraged  to  dissipate,  with the     re-;
suit that now, at tha age of 5-5, he is I
an old man without strength of char-'
after,   and   even   without   intelligence-.
He  will prove an easy tool    in     the,
hands of Enver Pasha, unless the Iat-1
ter     concludes that he himself ought
"',<• the Sultan.   In which case
be     will  r,at have  more than  a hun-
dred persons t.. p.it out of the way.
Revelstoke Departmental Stores
Wa aim to give maximum
wear At minimum prioa
Inch widths, all white, worth 10c., TOM in black and white, all num-
and  15c,  clearing at a yard  5c     bers at 40c. doz., or J for  10c
A Table of EMBROIDERY INSERTIONS, nice for repairing dreitsea,
etc., all white. These are good qualities and sell at lEc. to 25c. On
sale at  10c
wide, nice range of colors and patterns, at  15c
WAISTS—ConvertaMe collar, two
breast pockets, turn cuffs nicely
trimmed  with buttons,  Each  $1.00
CASHMERE HOSK, black. Very
scarce goods. These are good buying at per pair    60c
Boys' Clothing
for Real Boys
that fit, wear and bold their colour.
Prices 90c. to $1.25 eacb.
Made by the famous W. G. & R.
firrr.', which is a guarantee of
workmanship and materials.
We have them now in blue stripes, pure white and black sateen.
Our object has beon for the coming season to supjily Revelstoke
boys with clothing tbat is up-to-
the-minute in style and workmanship and that will stand the
strain of hard wear. We feel that
we have   accomplished     this     at
very     moderate    pricea,  when we
put    in stock a hill line of     the
famous     "Lion    Brand" clothing
for    boys.   Our sizes run from 24
to   31   in both plain acd    Norfolk
Prices run from  $5.00 to $9.50
Great Bargains
in Odds and
Ends   of  China
Starting Friday morning,   Feb. 25
Hunt's  Supreme  Brand     Peaches,
per tin  30c
Hunt's   Supreme     Brand      Pears,
per tin  30c
Hunt's Supreme Brand     Apricots,
per tin  30c
Hunt's   Supreme   Brand   Cherries,
per tin  35c
Hunt's    Staple    Brand      Peaches,
per tin,  25c
Hunt's     Staple    Brand    Apricots,
per tin,  25c
Hunt's        Staple    Brand     Pears,
per tin 25c
Hunt's    Staple     Brand     Cherries,
per tin  15c
Ayer's Pills
Gently Laxative.    Sugar-coated.
Dose, one pill, only one.
Sold for 60 years.
,     ,      \J t\ M  leJ    (1,  iiwl',.
Ask Your Doctor.        M„„tr-.l. o_,»i.
or about the 1st August. Applications for entry will be received up to
the 15th April by thc Secretary, Civil Service Commission, Ottawa, from
whom blank entry forms can now be
Candidates for the examination in
May next must be between the ages
of fourteen nnd sixteen on the 1st of
July, 1916.
Further details can be obtained on
application to the undersigned.
Deputy  Minister of the Naval Service
Department dt the Naval Service, Ottawa,  January 10th, 191*.
Unauthorised publication ol this   advertisement will  not  be  paid  for.—
SEALED TENDERS, addressed to
the Poitmuter General, will be re-
celved al Ottawa until noon, on Kri-
day, tbe 25th February, 191(1, for tbe
conveyance of His Majesty's Mails,
on a proposed contract for four
years, thirteen times per week each
way. between Revelstoke and Struct
Letter Boxes, from the first April
Printed notices containing further
information aB to conditions of pro-
posed contract may be seen and
blank forms of Tender may be obtained at the Post Oflice of Rovel-
stoke, ard at the oflice of the Post
Oflice Inspector.
Post  Oflice Inspector.
post     Office Inspector's Office, Vain-
couver, B. C, Uth Jan., 191«.
In the County Court of West Kootenay holden at Revelstoke, in the
matter of the estate of Tvan Kosefl,
alias John Blacky, alias J. K.
Blacky, deceased, arid In thc matter
of the "Administration  Act."
Take n.iticc thnt by order of Hie
Honor Judge Forin, made thc llth
day of January, A I)., 1916, I wai
appointed administrator of the estate e,f the said Ivan Kosefl deceased,
nnd all parties having claims against
the said Ivan Kosefl are required    to
','uiiiisli Siiixe, properly verified, to mo
on or bet.ire thc twenty-filth dny ol
February, A. 1).. IM.6, And all parties Indebted to the said estate nre
required to pay the amount of their
Indebtedness to me forthwith.
ROBERT cordon
Official   Administrator.
Dated at   Revelstoke,  B. ( ., this 20th
.January, 1916.
be described by sections, or legal subdivisions    of     sections, and in unstir-
; veyed territory the tract applied for
shall ho staked out by the applicant
I Each application must be accom-
jianied by u fee of So which will be
refunded if the rights applied for are
.not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall be paid on the merchantable    output    of the mine nt thc
! rate df five cents per ton.
| Thc jierson operating tbe mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting     for the full quantity     of
i merchantable coal mined and pay thc
royalty thereon. If the coal mining
lights are not being operated, such   re-
I turns     should     be furnished at least
I once a year.
The lease will  include the coal mil
' ing rights only, but the lessee may
be permitted to purchase whatever
available Biirface rights may be con-|
Bldered necessary fur tbe working of
the mine at thc rate of JIO.OO an acre
For full information application
should be made ro the secretary of
the department of the Interior, "Ottawa. i,r to anv Agent or Sub-A gent of
Dominion Lands.
Vi. W.  OORT,
Deputy Minister e.f the Interior.
N.B.—Unauthorised  publication     o{|
this     advertisement will not be   paid
Meets every Wednesday evealnt
at 8 o'clock, ln Selkirk Hall.
Visiting brothers cordially la-
Tltad.    W. POTTRCFF, 0. C.
R. GORDON, K of R.  S.
A. F. and A. M.
Regular Meeting! are beld ia
New Masonic Hall ob tbe FoaxtJu
Monday ln each month at I p.m.
Visiting brethren are cordially
C. R. SKENE, W.  M.
ROBT.  GORDON,  Secretary
I. O. O. T.
Meets every Thursday evening la
Selkirk   Hall  at  8 o'clock. Visiting brethern cordially invited.
JAMES MATHIE.  Secretary.
naval college of
The next examination for the entry
of naval cadets will bo held at the examination centres of the Civil Service Commission in May, 1916, successful candidates joining the college    on
Coal mining rights of the. Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al
berta, the Yukon territory, the North
West territories and in a portion of
the province of British Columbia,
may be leased for a term of twenty-
one years at an annual rental
of tl an acre. Not more than 2,540
ncrcs will bo leased to ono applicant.
Application for a lease must be
made by the applicant In person to
the Agent or Sub-Agent of the district In which the rights applied for
are situated.
In surveyed territory thc lawl must
& Co.
Ladies' and
Men's Tailors
Up-to-date Work
eRevelstoke Lodge
No. 1086
Meets every second
and Foul tb Tih'mI.iv
in   Smythe's    Hall.
Yie-iting Brethren are cordially invited.      ALLAN K. FYFE, Die.
II. L. HAUG.Sec,
E. 6. Burridge & Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
We specialize In
Metallic Ceilings, Corrugated Roof-
In?, Furnace Work and up-
to-date Plumbing
Work Shop -Connaught Ave.
RBVBLSTOKE      -      -    B.C.
Spring is
coming—boys arc  playing'
Vi. T. Gregson of Arrowhead was at
the King Kdward hotel on Tuesday.
A. Y. Baker of Sjiokane was a guest
at the Hotel  Revelstoke on Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Lister of Vancouver were at the Hotel Revelstoke on
Chas. M. Field was away on a business trip to Field during the early
part of  the week.
Mrs. ,J. 11. Lyons will receive on
Thursday, March _nd, and not again
this season. Mrs. tliiui and Miss
Cjiinn will receive with her.
The Ladies Aid •.( the Methodist
church will hold an afternoon tea, a
sale of bome cooking and also un apron sale nt tin- home of Mrs. Murray
Hume, Seventh street, on Saturday.
March 4th.   Collection in tea room.
Mrs.  Tomlinson  will
Thursday, March 2nd.
not receive or.
Capt. J. C. Gore of Nelson
through Revelstoke yesterday.
R. R. Gillis of Enderby registered
at the Hotel Revelstoke on Wednesday.
It is
is the
stated that W. W.  Lefeaux
Socialist candidate at Ross-
R. A. Kirkpatrick of Nelson was at
the King Edward hotel on Friday.
A. E. Noble of Arrowhead registered at the King Edward hotel on Mon-
W. G. Lindsay of Portage la Prair-ij
le registered at the Hotel Revelstoke i
on Monday.
Gait Coal for sale. Sibbald & Son. ] body   in     Canada   wlll eat a hearty     Rossland's     ice crop is tbe biggest
meal   of sea tfood, and to that     end  and best lnt years,
stocks of fish are being piled up    all!
GET THE HABIT.—Place your flre
and accident insurance with Ohas. M.
Field, who represents only old and
reliable companies.
Mrs. Chamberlain of Victoria was a
guest at the Hotel Revelstoke Monday.
J. Vallauce of Hepley Creek was
a guest at the King Edward hotel on
C.  M
of  Revelstoke
Lieut.-Col. Ridgway Wilson of Victoria registered at the King Edward
hotel  on Tuesday.
K. G. Marshall and W. W. Creelman of Calgary were visitors in Revelstoke on Tuesday.
through the Dominion.
To give the occasion the necessary
publicity, announcements will be made
For the small sum of fifty cents, through the press, and thousands of
you can enjoy a good game of cardB,: posters are being distributed to all
with handsome prizes for tbe winners fish and meat dealers and to retail
a delightful supper and a dance aft- j merchants generally. The fish wbole-
erward. All this at the Leap Year Balers are distributing circulars ; in
Whist Drive under the auspiceB of the ' fact,     if. is planned that if everyone
The average net prices received for
apples by Penticton growers last year
were from 57 to 82c.
Cranbrook men of recrultablc age
are receiving white feathers and anonymous letters these days.
Mr.  C. B.  Janes of Revelstoke     is Ladies  Hospital  Guild,   in  the  Scan-
Mr. S. .1. Biddington of Revelstoke
is registered at thc Alcazar.—Vancouver News-Advertiser.
A snowshoe tramp organised by the
social committee <>l the Epworth league- te took place on Monday night
last. A good number of the members
and friends took i.art and enjoyed the.
scrambling and sliding that constitute     the main feature of such excur-
sions,   A somewhat tired and hungry | EdWard hotel yesterday
party     then adjourned to the hospitable home of Mrs. Lindmark and thoroughly     enjoyed    the dainty refresh-
is served.
and Mrs. A. F. McCarthy     of
Peak were guests at the King
-\ meeting dt the school board was
held on Tuesday last. There were
present W. f. Brings, E. Trimble, W.
K. Sturdy and C. M. Field, cbaini.au
It .'-us decided to have the audi! or of
accounts chosen by the city clerk, to
act when municipal accounts are audit! I.'OOO insurance will be taken
off the high scheinl building, and the
same ofl the Selkirk, the amount, in
each case being transferred on to contents. The school bourd decided to
the council on Friday.
H. L. Atkins of Trail and J. Bishop of Rossland were guests at the
King Edward hotel on Monday.
The L. A. to the B. of R. T. will
bold their annual dance in Masonic
hall on Easter Monday. Good music
will  be provided.
Among the guests at the Kiug Edward hotel ou Wednesday were M. D.
McQuaig, Mr. and Mrs. J. Whimster
and Miss L. Whimster of Portage la
The monthly meeting of the board
af trade will be held on the lirst.
Thursday of each month. The next
meeting     will be Mnrch 2. All mem-
registered at the Alcazar.—Vancouver
Liout. J. H. Grant and Lieut. W.
J. Sturgeon of Nelson passed through
Revelstoke on Tuesday.
F. A. Ardagh of New York and C.
C. Johnson of Spokane registered at
the Hotel Revelstoko on Thursday.
Among the guests nt the Hotel
Kevelstoke on Monday were F. R.
Mct'harles    and 0,  W.  Corey of Nel-
The 54th Battalion has left Bramshott, England, and taken up quarters at Witley. Training has now begun in earnest with bayonet and physical instruction, coupled with long
hours of drill.
A. E. Miller, inspector of public
schools, who has been here for several days looking over the schools, departed for other points this evening.
Mr. Miller was highly pleased with
the conditions prevailing here "n our
schools remarking that he found ev-
?rything vcry satisfactory.—Rossland
dinavlan     Hall on  Tuesday evening,
Feb. 29.
McRae's Shoe Store, Howson block,
for Leggings and Gaiters
375 new patterns now open for inspection at the Parisian Dye Works
for ladles and gentlemen's Buttings.
Prices to suit the times.
SAVE 30 PER CENT, on your fuel
Ull by using Banff Hard Coal for
your furnace.   Sibbald & Son.
There's  comfort  in  cooking
Coursier's Conl.
The establishment for fresh freight
service for fish from British Columbia
to the eastern  markets was advocat-
Tho prizes for the Hospital Guild
Whist Drive are all very handsome
and have been donated by Mrs. H.
N. Coursier.
Furniture, Stoves, etc., bought for
cash. W. Parry, Phone 356.
Large Sum Realised
at Red Cross Tea
does not partake of fish ou February
29, everyone will at least know that
it is Canada's Fish Day.
The hotels, restaurants and dining
car services of the different railways
are entering into the spirit of the day
Special menus nre being prepared, in
which fish will take t.he major place.
Thero will be everything from fish
soups to fish puddings and pies, aid
there is a possibility of the more expert chefs even disguising halibut as
almonds and walnuts.
The moving idea of the proposed
fish day is, of course, to increase the
consumption of fish. Fish is a fairly
common article of diet in Canada's
maritime provinces, but there are
parts of the country where the succulent halibut is unknown nnd the lordly sockeye is a curiosity. And if the
consumption of fish is helped at Ml
—and there is no reason why tho
taste df, say stuffed nnd baked British Columbia halibut should not inspire a desire for more—British Columbia will receive a direct benefit for
the fishing industry is the second in
importance of the province. When the
respectable citizens of Toronto learn
to nsk for fro/en but. fresh It. 0. Salmon on Fridays, as a matter of
course     there  will be more fishermen
TO RENT—For three months, seven
roomed furnished house. Apply A.
Hobson, grocer.
WANTED—Roomers and boardere
Rates $.5.50 and up. Apply Mrs.
Kennedy, 24 First St., East.
WANTED—Small property close in to
Revelstoke,     suitable     for poultry,
etc.   Write description and  price t
"Property,"   Box 914,  Revolstoke.
WANTED—Plain sewing and mending.
Apply Mrs. Drysdale, 91 Third St.,
FOR SALE An Oak Roll Top DeBk
and Swing Chair. Cost {52.00. What
offers?   Apply Box T,  Mail-Herald.
i      ' 1
WANTI-DAn industrious mam who can
earn $100 per month and exjienses
selling our products to farmers.
Must have some means for starting
expenses nnd furnish contract signed by two responsible men. Address
W. T. Rawleigh Co., Ltd., Winnipeg,
Man., giving age, occupation nnd
references. •
than     heretofore on this coast every LARGE STUMPS  COMPLETELY
in irpi    i'i,en ol the following | bcrs are requested to attend; also any
Companies  Is announced  in the  lt.  ('.
Gi   ■ 'te-     Develping   I Foldings, Ltd.,
bead office at  Quesnel, capitalised    at
others interested.
The Ford Motor Car Company   has
decided     to     establish an assembling
plant at Calgary and hns bought
site in that city lor that purpose
| will proceed in the  early spring     to
^^^^^^ _ Whist Put up a large building,  which     will
Pacific     Fisheries  Co.,   Ltd.,
Prince  Rupert,   capital,  $10,000;   Kin-
eolith    Fisheries      Ltd..   Vancouver,'leg, February 29th, you will miss  one
1  $200,000; Northern Mining F.x-  "i the pleasantest evenings yet prov-
ploration fo.,  Ltd   (Von  personal 11a-   ided      the      people of   Hevclstoke  this
bility),     T'-inre  Rnjiert,  capital   ?22!i,   season.
000;  The Jen'ins Co., Ltd., Kelowna. j
Mrs.  Hobson and Mrs. Webster will
be joint  hostesses al  ., tea given under the auspice* of tbe Altar .Society
The     usual weekly meeting of     the
Red Cross Society was held 2'iTil Felled by F. James, a Toronto wholesale'ruary with the president Mrs. Kilpat-
dealer, before the marine and fisheries rick in the chair.   The lollowing res-
committee at Ottawa on Monday last, olution was moved and can ied; '
Mr. James pointed out that tbere are ! person     or  persons  wishing to  raise
fast silk and tea trains and he     Baw money     for     the Red Cross Society ^° exP"ctcd thnt the consumption will
in   reason why there should not     be must first obtain permission from the
fast lish trains. ! local branch and have a distinct
derstauding as to the disposition
the monies raised.
Tlie following work was handed     iu
a for week ending 23rd Feb.: Mrs. N. R.
Tt I
Brown,  Mrs.  Orr  (New  Westminster).
6 "pair socks each;  Mrs. Flockhart,  2
summer luring salmon to their doom. '
Special     eflorts are being mndo lo-'
cnlly to have ns large a variety     of
Ai_y!fia'1 '"  tlip hands of  the dealers     on
'February 29 as possible,  and it. is to
hnt tbe ronstim
ibe many times the normal.
Rocky Mountain
Game is Threatened
stroyed by our new chemical process
at tho cost of a few cents. Little
labor required nnd no explosive*
used. Write Ideal Stump Destroyer
Co., 160 Broadway East, Vancouver, B. C.
capital  126, ind    McGill     Indian
Cooper  Co..  Ltd.,   fNon-personnl  lia-
bi!t> i, Vancouver, canital '1f,ri or,M
If you miss the Leap \ear Whist! Put up a large tmiiaing, wmen win p..jr Bocks Mrg, L (- Ferguson, Mrs
Drive under the auspices of the Lad-'he so designed ns to permit addition- R rjrquhart, Mrs. Y. Ross, Mrs. ln-
les  Hospital Guild, on Tuesday  even-  nl stories being added as needed.    A  g,,.      MrB     wadman, Miss V. Crowe,
considerable staff will be employed M,.B ,,. goame8i ^ Lewlfl lWlu._
from the first, and it is expected the wam)_ Mr8 olckQyi Mr8. K prlmble,
business will  grow to very large pro-; j palr gock8 cach; MrB   R  Topping,  ;
shirts, (voluntary sewing), Mis. J. C.
English cut out 17 shirts, Mrs. Tomlinson cut out 15 suits pyjamas.
A      very      successful   Red  Cross tea
was held at the home of Mrs. Cornintg
i on February 19,  when the    sum     of
The Cranbrook creamery will soon
be an accomplished fact. Sufficient
money     has now  been subscribed     to
St.  Francis church on the after- purchase the outfit necessary and Mr. i
Although    the duty . n apples    ''at
been     Increased  from 40 '■■   "
per     barrel, prices are likelj   •■>     be
[owe:   than   they  were  last   year,    say
th-     Vernon M iitgrowers and
known shippers.   Ontar'o ii A
already produce all the apples required and in thtee years   the
present orchards of this provlnci   will
he     bearing enough app.es to s ipply
the    entire hosed apple demand     of
■ rn Canada    Shippers nnd  fruit-
■ r   vers  allki   when  sneaking   of   the
-ny  the  roi.
I     anticipate     no increase  in the
rice e,f ai pies for TM6.
feMPfCcbS     .HcATr.E
ii. , ii    if  Shrove Tuesday,  March 7th. Ammerraan     nas   sent word to     Mr.
.,t   the  hot f  Mrs.   Hobson,  28-6th Christie,     president eef the board     of
street.   Everyoni   Is cordially  invited trade, that he will be here soon alter
(,, attend. the     tirst      of  March to, take charge.
Tins Hill   be  gratifying  news to  farm-
Undcrslzed  Belgian  trooper,  talking ,-rs.     ranchers,  busin               ..nd all
lish friends; "Vour shoppepei ■                       aencement of   a
ople eer are .err funnel           •     Inl •-.-.   it iiHs meant a lot ol
chemik shoppe yesterday.   1 tei;    zee hard     work on the part of the com-
chemlk  I  av  great  Ce '             ••   chest mittee and  tht
and    my speech verr thick.   He   p>-r ding   their
reive     my condition,   and  say, 'Are  the     hard
i leetle pMgmish?'    I work is not       r by nny means, and
say. "Yes   e     ,- —■              -.-.-•■ ■    ■
land fi              ■          -    . inrnee mar., •                                       ,-tf sun-
eee;' ibJMt    in
'  the pro-
To the Stoney Indi n, there ure
two kinds of cattle, that with a
brand, which belongs to the white
mar,, and that without a brand—the
wild game of the Rocky mountains—
whicli belongs to the Stoney. He usually chooses the easiest way of
rounding up bis wild cattle, lie kills
moose when yarded up in tbe river ;
bc exterminates whole bands of sheep
or elk whenever possible; he kills
game    regardless of age or sex    and
$55.SO     was made.   Thc rooms     were  hnrrlM or slaughters  it regardless ol
beautifully decorated with daffodils,
which gave to them a Charming and
spring-like ajipcarance. The culinary
and candy tables were sources of
great attraction. The ladies who
jionred tea were Mrs. Procunier, Mrs.
J. Hume. Mrs. Kincaid and Mrs. Lynns. They were ably assisted In their
I leasing duty by Mrs. Mortimer, Miss
i,. Urquhart nnd Miss Green. Presiding at the candy table were Mrs.
Holten and Mrs. Downs and at the
culinary table were Mrs. English, Mrs
Jolliffe and Mrs. R. Tapping. The
musical     part     of the entertainment
season; he makes use of dogs and organises drives in which the whole
camp, men. women ami children, participate. In short, the Stoneys arc
the most serious menace to thc wild
game of the Rockies and tho restriction of their operations is imperative.
Controlling the tribe is difficult. It.
comprises about '>;>;) individuals, living in almost an aboriginal state nnd
wild meat, with a little flour, sugar
and tea,, fonts tbeir entire ration.
Mr. W. N. Millar, of the Faculty of
Forestry.   University  of  Toronto,  es-
M   '
k Her-
TODAY,      and     Matinee  2.
Film Co., presents The Way uf     a
ther, ■ did  reliant e
>; •    m     trd with the
- :   Twins,   LiZi i
It, Komi .... ;..
Ambrose's tchel
aiONDA :.      Lask]
• ■
L proposal to u*
ever this i ity. li,    •
V-T.IM-M-I'' ■ ,i,ers to go to the front
t    tt
i ' •■  can-i Association    About sixty members of
,    aie
ol i.    How a I
1 • i r lining  foi
he -.    Uld      iny   others,   tj ,. ,i ,,f the minister   <,!
cartoons  bj   ll. Mtia for  more  men from  rhe  legal
t .
Ponies   Universal '
THURSDAY    Famous    players
tn nt- i.      | ,    .-; t  mpported
all star east  in The Majesty <* the
5 : ert-    ff you e I'lay
witi heari interest, Mevc. honor
snd duty all rolled .nt,. one you
wil' t„- - ire tn see Thi Majcqtv Of
the Law.
FRTTMW Broadway feature, ,T. rei In
II pe.rts.
OOMINC rie,,| nttractlnm Mnrch IS,
Geo Summers lr Within the Law,
M artists. Florndorn, W Stewart.
WMte's grent attraction. Fine Pcn-
thers. 17, r,rtlM« M''tt and Jeff In
Burope, nn thp Rntticflelds of
Kurnp" will be shown nJeont March
1e' In r\ reels.
vas specially well  rendered by    Mrs.  timntcs that the annual slaughter by
Mrs.    Goddard, Miss McCarty ,hp Moneys is probably not less thnn
and  Miss  Rohertson.   Miss Ginn    ac- 2'°°°   hpad. °' whlch nhout one-third
corapanied  in a very capable manner.  is R,,cky Mountain sheep and the rest
ii-   Corning was assisted in her   du- <1<,er   aml moo*e-   '" mi hc vi(,it<,<'
'       „,  ties       is  hostess   bv   Mrs.   Kiljiatrick,   «,'Knt  ^tnn^  huntlnl-'  cnmP».   "nd    in
'  and-    to then, and all  who helped to ♦«*«•   "lone     found that nearly     100
"'/wh n  «ake this tea such a success socially  hc«« °' <*eep »"« bean killed, in od-
Bnanclally the  Red Cross branch  <"tion to numerous deer. About     th-
Its grateful thanks. same time, certain forest officers vis-
had pa.d off the Lucas judgment ^ ^ ^  ^^ ^ ite(,    „,,.    or el(,ht nd(litiorB, campB
:.v Mis* Aura c,„,,..ig and  ^nd found about an equal number   of
.   realised by same. ■'hc(,P. with many deer, Ave elk, some
,'.       Mr i ..inner      tie- Hei.iety feel
indebted for  ber  kindness     on
ii I othei in so will-
further "bother about the'mat- ""' '"'   f'"
the    lot 'ibe prise winners
Coulthard, Brst prise, eo
M       WlSOn,   ner .ml
'is    II    It. Pluck
cushion;      ^^^^^^^^_^^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_.
Mr.   t   w    ii. rth prise, red     Daring January 22 of Coiden's clt-
. i,. h.r.r, Isens enlisted f,,r overseas service.
Mr       Paulknei ■    .  A .; it e.n  of
'     Ul    I      .'I
ed        ■■   'ie     i   i.  Smith    a
Mi        .ii mli-11 a dona-      ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_
'   '■    and Mrs    W.  Fleming      a      The Knotennian claims Kaslo has a,
• :  niiMe.n     of  II,M    These  donations  coal ,inl Wood famine-besides a    de-
•/ gratefully aoosptad    as   the cldejd shortage of male wood cutters. '
Calls     now     I'.iid.'  on  the  Red Cross
.-eded   sebonl *'<l~    This avert
"•r     and  th' ;.r  i  ■ famine
iHllty  ir,  r,HV -.. .
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_, Cooke      >h t nply
Parts.) ing considered by the Vancouver Bar,WMlt fr, th.
moose and bear. In one camp, It
wns afterwards ascertained that 25
hheep, nil ewes and lambs, hnd hpen
surrounded In a blind valley and completely exterminated.
Drug Store
Brace Up !
If you are lacking In ambition, get tired too easily,
"wind" not as good as it
ought to be, you need a tonic—
a system builder; something to
restore ambition, strength and
will do this, or we will refund
your money. We guarautee it
to overcome tbc thing6 thut
huve drained your vitnlity, to
help put your blood in shape,
to put "pep" into your daily
work, and restore a healthy
function to every organ.
Don't put off tho purchase of
a bottle uf this splendid tonic.
Remember our gttnrunteo to
make your blood richer and
purer, your nerves stronger,
your eye brighter, your complexion hotter, your muscle
moro elastic nnd tireless, and
we take all the risk in proving
m DOSBS $1.00
The Rexall Store
Over RIO went from Waldo to
Patriotic fund last month.
Thn severe weather is preventing tbe
outbreak of mcaelee at Knelo spreading much.
,r fesRion to take the
u.d     serve in the new bat' I
effort     i.= being made to se^.ire every
man available to go
'I lie       \ ,,nr..ii'.
thai    Tl any frirode -if Mr
iM       inndnghan.  Morns  sr)
IS in the naval
a ;ng of the Rritlsh utr ervice Mr.
Morris n<..'. holds the rank u! Fhpht
Oommandei mid Instructor nnd left.
Non dor in"t me,nth in command 'if a
.  ii'li.n     of ■    .enri.utr fe r
'nn "nojern th.-ntri of war.' Immediately   i„.f,,,,.  tv,,. ,, |i i,,, ,|.  r)f .,.,,,   y,
■  held   n   position   on   the  editor
fi of the Kamloops Standard
Mr   Won        ' ■   bered in this
City .' being editor of thi Revelstoke
Mall F'er-ild for loinr time jirevloun
tn hi*  going  tO KnrnloopH
I torn in
rn •
Vf, ,.
lie,    < I DAR,
1'HU s M.t:
I'',      I III   |   le    |
'"■ *o nu   • mi mil
peated effort   by ,.,- h ud all
f i w -; a U BLA0KL00R,
%'tin,- Secretary
Dominion Fish Day
•   Tuesday Next
There have been 'dollar" days, apple weeks, "'Hut n Ron of p 0 Ap-
plrs," slogans, nnd now COtnM "<Mm
mln'* Fish fi.iy." which Will be February 21, nnd which Is being promoted hy thei f'nn«'!lan FMshorle* Association      ft     Is planned  thnt every-
Kosnlnnd'ai     contributions  to
Patriotic     fund have nveraged
$2,000 a month since July last.
Dry Wood
Phone 056
Fire Insurance r'SSrpSi.0"]
Accident Insurance [0,df^ &dw»B9,t]
Life Insurance [i^^v:Vr:,lT..;n]
Notary Public        Revelstoke        Real Estate


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items