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BC Historical Newspapers

The Mail Herald Jun 9, 1915

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Chief lumbering, railway, mining, agricultural and navigation centre bctweou Calgary
and I the Pacific ocean.
The Mail-Hepald
Published twice weekly—Read
hy everyone—Tbe recognised
advertising medium for the
city nnd district.
Vol. 22    V 46
$2.50 Per Year
Farewell Garden Party on C. F. Lindmark's Lawn
Tomorrow Evening — Presentation at Empress
Theatre Tonight Platoon Now Eighty-Two Strong
Full List of Recruits—Acting Non commissioned
Officers Appointed Advance Party Passes Through
car repairer,
Rowlett, wife,
At 'J o'clock on Friday evening
citizens will bid farewell to the RevelBtoke platoon of the 54th battalion, for at that time thc oontlnfti
«nt will leave the city .by Bpecial
train for the mobilization camp at
Vernon. It js- expected that the contingents from the south und from
Golden will join the Revelstoko platoon here and will travel,with it to
Vernon. The contingent from tbo
south will travel from WeBt Rolmon
to Arrowhead on the steamer Bon-
The Revelstoke platoon will be the
guests at a farewell garden party
tomorrow evening on the lawu of
CF. Lindmark, ou McKenzie avenue.
Thc party will bc given'under the
auspices of the Voung Conservative
club, of which Mr. Lindmark ib president,, but it will be entirely non-
political, every citizen is invited and
«here will be no charge for admission. The object is to give the citizens a last opportunity to meet the
boys before th.y leave for Vernon.
The party will commence at 8.30
o'clock. Tbe city I and will be present und songs, instrumental music,
speeches and refreshments will be include^ in the program.
Yesterday tbe Revelstoke platoon
was the guests of Mr. and Mrs. A.F.
Lundell and this afternoon it is being
entertained hy Mrs. li. R. Lawrence.
ThiB evening the platoon will attend
at the Empress theatre where a presentation of a baseball outfit will be
made by Ur. J.H. Hamilton. The
platoon will parade at the drill hall
this evening at 8.45.
The battalion will spend Friday
nigbt at Sicamous and will arrive in
Vernon at   I p.m. on Saturday. .
The Revelstoke platoon is now 82
strong and Lieut. McLean expects a
telegram at any time directing recruiting to be stopped. W. C. Bliuch
has heen appointed acting sergeant.
He has served eight years in thc
19th Hussars and for the past .'our
years has been on the reserve. He
saw service in the Boer war. 0. A.
Rowan has been appointed acting
A ftletachment of the .">4th battalion
pe__8sed through the city
from the south en route to Vernon
to prepare the camp. The detachment was commanded by Capt. L.
Bullock-Webster, who was supported
by Lieut.*. Allan Forrester and W.
Garland Foster, the latter acting as
Nineteen Nelson and IU Nakusp men
went to make up the detachment.
The Nelson men were F.K.. Sargent
J.M. Humphries, J.A. Nettleton, F.
R. Pearson, VV. l'ascoe, J.L. Munroe,
A. NM .Setter, 0. E. Brown, W. Ger-
van, J. (M Carruthers, R.E. Norris,
F. Croabie, R. Howe, S.A. Reid, J.
JN. McAndrew, A. tt. Cunningham,
James Morrison, A. S. McLennan
and JohniH. Jones.
The Nakusp men were: Sergt. G.
Craft F.W. Vipond, E. .Stokes, Dr.
W.H. I.avelle, E. Young, G. Stephens
A. #111 ling, VV. L. Smith, W. O'Dun
and Oliver Landrevillc.
With many protests "Koot," the
black bear cub which has ibeen adopted by the men of the fi4th battalion
as a muscot waa Bhipped at Nelson
aboard thc train which took the
advance        guard to        Vernon
"Koot" has not been long enough
•with the resMment to learn discipline and resented going into camp
with many grunts nnd growls. He
wns taken from hiB crate and chained up in the baggage car, where he
refused to associate on friendly term*  pool, England, next of kin J. Kenny,
Sugden, Eagle Bay, B. 0.
William C'liil Blinch, age 36, born
in England, next of kin Mary Gi.
Blinch, England.
Joseph Ryan, carpenter, age HI,
born in\lreland, next oi kin Robert
Ryan, Kildarc, Ireland. Has seeu service in the Dublin Fusiliers.
William John Wilson, laborer, age
-7, born in Ontario, next of kin C.
Wilson, Dunnville, Out. Served in tLe
I'Jth regt., of St. CatbarineB.
John Kerr, butcher, age 37, fcext of
kin William Kerr.
John Marshall Grant, farmer, age
4C, next of kin William Grant, l'nn-
cesB Patricia's regiment. In volunteers
five years.
'Continued on race Two.)
Some   Reductions Made, But
Most Assessments Are
BliBex, Eng., age 23,
next of kin Mrs. E.M.
I Ja a l.yle Lawrence, born, Winnipeg, Man., age 2'2, Arts Student,
next of kin, William McRae Lawrence
father,   Revelstoke.
Maurice James Cook, born, McKellar, Ont., age 24, brakeman, ucxt of
kin Harry Cook, father, Arrowhead,
B. 0.
Arthur Harris, horn, London Eng.,
uge i'i, boilerinaker. next ot kin Mrs.
A.M. Harris, wife,  Revelstoke, B.C.
Alfred J. Halverson, born Laurviks
'Norway, age 25,     clerk, next of kin
Mrs.  K.   Halversofi,    mother,   Revelstoke, B. 0.
Wilfred O. Brunet, born Little Falls
Minn., age 27, clerk, next of kin
Joseph Brunet, father, Little Falls,
James  Alfred  Kirk,  born     Queens-
borough,  Ont.,  age 22,  waiter,    next '    AippealB  against   tbe   civic  assess-
i.f kin  Henry Kirk, Arrowhead, B.C.   ment were heard laBt night by     the
futher. court of revision consisting of  May-
Carl Olson,   born      Chatham,   Ont.,
_   , .     ,,      ,, ur W. A. Foote. and aids. McSorley,
age   19, baker, next of   km, Mrs. Martha   Denel,   mother,   Revelstoke. Mackenrot, Bourne and Bell.     A few-
Harry  V.    Morgan,     Scarborough, reductions were made, but   in    most
England,  age  17,  clerk,  next of kin, cases  the   assessment  was  suBtaiued.
Harry V. Morggn, father, Revelstoke. The appeals  and  decisions  were     as
George E. Hanna,    Welland,     Ont., follows:
age 21,  trainman,  next of kin,   Mrs. Methodist church, lots 7,  8,  9 and
M.  Hanna,  wife, Revelstoke. U, blocs 20, ward 2, reduced by $150.
John  Beaton,     Antigonish,     Nova Dan Towse, lot,3, block A, ward 3,
Scotia, age 21, bridgeman,   next    of assessment reduced    from S1200     to
kin,  Daniel  Beaton,   father,  Antigon- $1000.
Ish, Nova Scotia. J. G. Barber,  lot 5, block 23, ward
Joseph   Goble.   born   Parry   Sound, 2,  building  reduced from ^15,000     to
Ont.,  age 28,  brakeman, next of kin $5,000.
Mrs.  E.  Goble,  wife,  Revelstoke. Enul Colarch,  lota 5 and' 6,    block
Thomas Fleming,' born, Revelstoke, 3,  ward 1,  assessment     reduced    by
pge  21,  teamster,   next of kin     Wil- $150.
liam Fleming.
A.  Mathieson,.   born  Norway,    age
25, steam shoveller, 'next of kin Mrs.
C.A. Neilson, half sister, Boda, Norway.
Ed.   Sullivan,   London,. Eng.,
23, harness maker, next of kin
Ham Sullivan, Walworth, Eng
Mike Hennety, County Armagh, Ireland, age 27, teamster, next of kin,
John Hennety, County Armagh Ireland.
A.  VV.   Bell,  Annan,  Scotland,    age
24, machinist,  W.A.   Bell, father, Rein  Monday   velstoke.
James Bell, born Annan, Scotland,
age 22, carpenter, next of kin W.A.
Bell, father, Revelstoke.
John Milliean, County Armagh,
Ireland, age 35, miner,, next of kin,
Mrs. Anna Milliean, mother, Corry-
ticb Hill, County Armagh. Ireland.
Joseph Hall, born Aflkaham in Fur-
ness, England, age 11, miner, next
of kin Miss A. Huddelston, sister, 13
Marsh St.  Askaham, England.
Earl  Pettiplece,  Es6ex, Ont.,     age
26. railroader, next of kin Mrs. G.
I'cttipiece,  wife, Rcvelsti ke.
R. Lackativitcb, born, Colosbin,
Montenegro, age K, next of kin, M.
Lackativitcb, serving at the Montenegro fr.mt,  brother.
Cecil Corson, lorn Donald, B.C.,
age 18, clerk, next of kin, MrB. Annan Corson, mother, Revelstoke.
John Wilson. Morn Birkenhead. Bug.
age 24, teamster, next of kin, Mrs.
Jane Canon, fister, No. 5 Bow-
Lane, Berkenhead, Entr.
John Marshall Anderson, age '25,
horn Aberdeen Scotland, next of kin
Mrs.  Andrew  Miller, Glasgow.
James Samuel Field, age 26, born
Kings County, Ireland, next ol kin,
Mrs.  Gertrude Field,  Revelstoke.
William Henry Grey, age 26, born
Shtlbourne, Ontario, next of kin. Mrs
Flora Grey, Revelstoke.
Hong Chung, lot 3, block 8, ward
.',', assessment $750, confirmed.
Revelstoke General Agencies, pt. S.
E. i, sec. 25, N.E. J sec. 25, lot 3,
block 22, ward 1, assessment confirmed.
Mrs. L.J. Shardlow, lot 6, block
A, ward 1, assessment $1200. Complained improvements of no value.
Assessment will be reduced if hoUBe
is remove*. ►-
Thomas Chamberlain, lot 4, block
28, ward 1. assessment $11)00 confirmed.
Swan Carlson, N.W. }, of N.W. I,
Sec. 23, assessment $2200. Pt. S.E. J
Sec. 25, assessment •?7.'X|e confirmed.
F. A. Peters and A. and 0. Peterson, lots 7, 8 and' 9, block 9, ward 2,
assessment $2100, confirmed.
J.J. Porter, villa lot 35, improvements *4O0, transferred to Grayson.
John Beck, lot 3, block 4.">, ward
3. House destroyed by fire. Assesi-
■nent of .4U0 on improvements to be
removed  if house pulled down.
John Boyd, pt. block 53, assessment on house reduced from $4(K) to
Charles Wilkes, lot 12, block 1,
ward  2,  assessment  $2900 confirmed.
Vi. B. Robertson, lot 6, block 97,
a ard  2,  assessment ,"1000 confirmed.
D. Pamfilo, lot 1, block 16, 24 acres,
assessment <750. Court will view im-
I leivements.i
J. Carmichaei, N.W. pt. 8, block A,
assessment $l.'00' confirmed.
J. M. Anderson, lot 3 and 4, block
:,i, ward 1, assessment $500, confirmed. I
C. C, Muller, lots 7 and 8, block
42, ward 1, assessment ••'SOO, con-
J. Crawford, villa lots 2 and 3.
House reduced from $1000 to $800.      j
G. R. Hobbs, lots 5 and ti, block
'■'.i, ward  1.  assessment confirmed.
Mrs. F. H. Bourne, lots 3, 4, 5 and
1, block 43, ward 3, assessment $700,
Last    Month's   Work   Shows
Deficit     Institution Deserves Support
The generul secretary of our local
V.M.C.A., brought before the directors ut their regular monthly meeting
beld on Tuesday evening last, some
I interesting fucts regarding the finances'and membership of the association.
Last month's report show receipts
amounting to $402.&5, expenditures
$523.19, leaving a 'deficit tor the
month of $120.Sl.
The membership compared witb last
month of the previous year show a
falling off of 48 members, thus an appeal to (the men of the city who have
not as yet identified .themselves with
the association to sacrifico a little
for their home association.
I "Many just and needed appeals
have been made upon our citizeus
during the past few months, but we
must safeguard alBo our association
for the boys on their return to their
home in Revelstoke," says the secretary.
j During the month of May a baseball
league haB been formed, and the citizens enjoy an hour in the cool of the
evening watching the games.
From May 4 to 17, a swimming
campaign was'carried out for non-
swimmers. In all 194 lessons were
given, about 70 individuals taking
advantage of the opportunity, at the
end of the campaign 1"> were able to
pass the swimming test.
On May 20, Physical Director Harding started giving the Revelstoke recruits physical drill in preparation
for their work in the military camp
in Vernon. From 30 to 40 minutes
.tiff calesthenic and breathing work
is given'every morning before the regular company drill is begun, and
the men are beginning to feel the
benefit of it This is to continue till
the men  leave Revelstoke.
The association stands for clean
manhood and amateur sport, and appeals to all those who are members
to assist in trying to secure another
member to fill the place of the 65
members who have enlisted and today are fighting our battles. _
The following is the list of officers
and committeemen for the ensuing
Hon.((President, Thos. Kilpatrick.
President,—Robt. Howson.
First Vice-Pres.—J. M. McKay.
Second Vice.-Pres.—J. H. Lyons.
Ree.  Secretary,—Robert Gordon.
Treasurer,—Thos. Bradshaw.
Membership com.,—N. R. Brown.
Religious  Com.,—F. Paulding.
Physical Com.,—J. H. Lyons.
Social and Edu.,—R. Chisholm..
House  Com.,—M. K. McQuarrie.
Financial Com.,—Wm.  Lawrence.
Railway Commission Hears Minor Complaints at Ravel-
stoke —Kelowna Objects to Switching Charges—
Enderby Wants New Crossing-Two Commissioners
The only case of • local interest so application f"i the same rate on
heard by the Railway Commission at cream 111 baggage cars as now charges meeting In Revelstoko on Monday
Walter Bews Elected
Councillor by Acclamation
Walter Bews left yesterday for Victoria to attend the annual meeting
of the British Columl la Pharmaceutical association. Mr. Bews has been
elected by acclamation as councillor
for district No. 3, whicli includes
New Westminster, Yale, Cariboo,
Kootenuy and other districts. It is
the first time in the history of the
association that councillors have been
elected on ncclnmation. The annual
meeting will be held on Thursday afternoon  in thc Empress hotel.
morning was tbat ln which L.H. Con-
greave proprietor ol a hotel at Sicamous applied to the board for u ruling granting bim better facilities ou
the station platform for receiving the
guests of Ins hotel.
c.i'M Gillan for Mr. Congreave Baid
that the representative of the hotel
was Confined to a spot ou the plat-
lorin which lie considered unsuitable,
He also asked that he be given facilities for obtaining express, .which Was
often of a perishable nature, on the
arrival of the train.
Mr. McMullen for tbe Canadian Pacific railway contended that complaints must be brought before the
board by those doing business with
the company. Mr. Congneve as u
third party had no standing.
J. M. McKay, Canadian Pacifx
railway superintendent said that until that morning he did not know-
that the space on the platform allotted to the hotel WaB unsatisfactory. He had received no complaint.
Sir Henry L. Drayton, chairman of
lhe board, said that thc board
would make no order. He thought
that the ditticulty could be easily arranged. If it were not be would send
the engineer of the board to inspect
the situation and make a report.
So far as the express was concerned it was arranged that it should be
procurable after the train left.
An application was received from
thc city of Enderby, B.C., for a
crossing from Evergreen avenue to
S.ilmon Arm road, at Enderby, B.C.
S. Poison of Enderby appeared in
support of the application. The
hoard decided that if the city would
agree to the closing of one. of the
existing crossings it would order a
crossing at the point desired.
W. B. Brent and W. Macdonald appeared in support of a complaint of
the Kelowna hoard of trade against 1
the charge made by the Canadian |
Pacific railway for hauling cars from
the dock at Kelowna, to and from
various warehouses.
W. B. Lanigan, assistant traffic
manager for Canadian Pacific western lines, submitted that the company was making a charge only sufficient to cover the cost of the service. The tiding had been put in at
the request of the city of Kelowna.
Hc did not think that the city
should expect the company to transfer the cars from the dock at less
than cost.
Judgment was reserved.
In the complaint of the Mountain
Lumber Manufacturers' association Ol
Nelson, the Canadian Pacific railway
to show cause why if a suitable car
of less than standard length be ordered for a shipment of less
40,000 ttis., and the company supplies a standard car, the charges
therefor should not be based on the
actual weight subject to the tarit!
minimum of 30,<)"0 P>b., for cars less
than .1; feet in length. Mr. Lanigan
said that he would Investigate the
instance on which the Complaint was
based and would make any r.'
that  might  be  found  Jul! Habit,
In the complaint of the Beacbi.it
Creamery Company of Nei ton, agalntl
the rates Charged by Express companies for the carriage "f cream, pl
ed for milk, the plaintiff was unrepresented and the cuse was adjournal.
In a dispute between the Canadian
Northern railway and the Adolpii
Lumber company regarding a contract for shipment of logs the board
adjourned the application to enable
the railway company to apply tothe
board for approval "f the contract,
and also to enable the company's legal department to submit a statement
regarding the necessity of the contract and as to its legality.
The application of the Mountain
Lumber Manufacturers' association
of Nelson, that Supplement No. 1 to
Canadian Pacific railway commodity
mileage tatifl C.R.C. No. W-2U-.8 be
amended to provide that dry Blabs,
loaded in stock cars, or box cars
under 36 feet .11 length, l.e carried at
a minimum weight of 30,C0o lbs. per
car; and the complaint of the East
Kootenay Lumber company against
the proposed cancellation by the
Canad an Pacific railway of tbeir
tarifl c.R.c No. E-193'., applying on
I'ejugh ereen lumber f .r dressing and
re-shipn ent. by Suj plement No, 1
thereto, which was suspended by Order of the Board No. 23468, had been
adjusted  by  is>ue of a new tariff.
The commission which arrived on a
special cht consisted of Sir H. L.
Drayton, chief railway emmissioner
for Canada ar.d Commissioner McLean. The session was held in the.
city  hall.
Thomas Kelly, age    41, born Liver-   each on lots and $'2.iC0, on house, con-
with any one.
During the tug of war event between the soldiers and CitiStm at the
regimental field day in Nelson on
Saturday afternoon, a nickname for
thc men of the filth bnttnllon orl-
pinnted when the rooters for the sol
■diem referred to tbem nt tbe "Koot-
■enay Cougars." Bef'^rc thc dny wns
over the term waa on every tongue
and the men nnswrrert «to It.
The .following Is a Complete list of
those wbo have slimed the enlist
fneni roll and have passed the rncdl
cal  examination:
.lames   Rowlett,    born,     Romford,
Cranbrook, B.  C.
John Byron Martin, age M, born
Wlgdtnihirt, Scotland, next of kin
W   Martin   Wlfdrathire,  Scotland.
Frank Moore, ace ».., horn St.
•lohn. N.B., next of kin Mre. WE.
Mclntyre.   St.   John.
Oswald Alhnn Rowan, age 31, born
Kfrrtmont-i Cheshire. F.ncland,
ne-t  of kin. C   I.   lb wan. New Bri eh-   firmed.
ton, Enclnnd. Bmll
H. F. McKinnon, villa lots 7 and
S, lots $1050' and improvements $300,
confirmed. ,
William Hamilton, lot 8, block 20,
ward 1 and lot 0, block 89, ward 3',
assessment confirmed.
J. P. Sutherland, lots 1, 2, 3, 4 and
7. block 37, ward 3, lots 6 and 6,
block 3,  ward     1,     assessment con-
Word  haB just been  received     that erection of a new wharf,     to     serve
the  Dominion  government  will  build the visitors tothe well ktieiwn  Attorn
a  new  wharf  at Halcyon,  to  replace Lakes pleasure  and health  resort, us
the old wharf which bas done service well as ranchers and lumbermen  who
for about 20    yearB.     It is expected use this wharf at their  landing,    and
that  work will be begun on the  new hae now obtained the approval of the
Colarch,  lots E  and 8,    block
Peter I'assmusscn. ace SS, born
Copenhagen, Denmark, next of kin.
II    Boss,   Fairbanks.   Alaska.
•   Sudden,    nee     32. born  On-
tirb. county, Ontario, neit of Mn, T.
8,  ward  I,  lot 12,  block 32,  ward 1,
assessment reduced by $175.
A Micieli, lot 10, block «, assessment on building *S0OO. Adjourned.
Court  will   inspect improvements.
structure within a few days.
I The wharf will be a floating wharf
80 x 80 fcit, with an approach of
I'Ji! feet.
I The old wharf has been in a bad
■.tate of repair for some time and in
addition to being dangerous for persons landing there it is to inconvenient for steamers that thc Canadian
Pacific railway has been threatening
to refuse to allow its boats to call
there. This was drawn to the attention of R. F. Green, M.P., some
month! ago and he has been since
t ben  trying to obtain  money for the
department to the expenditure ol the
necessary  money,     out    of a special
fund  on  account  of the  urgent    need
of thc work.
j    A small wharf     Wlll also be built
this summer at Rock Island, a reeu-   tion of taxes made a heuvy addition
[lar calling point f.,r Canadian  Pacific   to the     budget.     representing soni"-
Congregational Rally in Methodist Church—Three Thousand Dollars Raised
The uld Time Congregational
Rally, whicb met in the Met:
Church on Monday nigbt, and which
bids fair to I e quite an event each
year, was a splendid success. After
a varied program, light refreshments
were served in the church parb.is.
His Worship the Mayor acted as
chairman, and made some playful
remarks as to bis new position. He
had heard rood reports i.f last
year's gathering, and was pleased t.>
be present at this. The well known
coronation hymn waaaung and the
pastor oflered prayer.
<>f the Ladies Aid
society was nad ly Mis. (MB. Hume
(secretary 1, followed hy that of tbu
(Jill's AdXiliary ley Miss Lindmark.
The chairman commented on the good
vork d ne. In addition to the social
service rend nd the ladle* had rais-
f "r .tn- j.-.ii jioae and another,
tinder    the ,f    Mis.
• ■•■  reportt a
se 1 . .i.i-   tung by   M:s   Pagdin   ac-
n-.eA  by   Mrs.   Fleetham,     who
-. > \' .-.■ • .1 Mi. prank   Pauld
ing    in      I 1     De kthll --   \i a y '     Mr.
ildent) gave at
in:   i' count     ..f   ttie Bpwortb
Mi.  Tuim.i   reported loi
the   J .B.C.      and   Mi .   Ool le   I.
ar> ■   f. 1   :( . : lUoWt .1
■ y apprecti tive n       -.s    fiom     the
■ :i" rtnti n, who had
cheering words to s.,\ . f the school
and the I tn wu an avt t*
age attendance of 130 out of 197 enrolled, apart M   in cradle roll.
Here  tb-  pi .'■••• dm_:B     werc  v.11 ied
■■••■•.■■•   I     by  Mesdames
wsoie,  followed     by
Mr. c. f. Lindmark,    carrying   tha
the early days.
Dg 1:1 tehall ..f the choir  and
their efficient  work he   called     upon
(leader)     who
ponded  .n  e ue  racy
.  Aliet   'B<tyond  the  Cr. ss'  by   Mifp
Bordn    and  Mrs.  F. Bews,   preceded
the reading of the treasurer's report
by Mr. WaB'1   BtWI    the new imposi-
railway steamers in the Narrows be-
t ween the Upper nnd Lower Arrow
lakes, and if arrnnirements' can he.
made with the Canadian Pacific railway for thc site f.<r a wharf at \r
rowhead the proposed whnrf at that
place will be built 'luring thc coming
thing like IJO0 for tn 1 years, which
in  a  time  , f  _t; llong    with
otbir it •;■;-. necetaltat<td borrowing
at thc bank. The good rcsttltltir
from weekly systematic giving w.ih
referred  to nnd the  nre,l  ,,(  this     !■
(Continued on Tage 2) PAGE TWO
Zbe flfcafMbcralb
RB VELSTOKE,  11. <'
fJ7VIai!-Herald Publishing
Company, Limited
E. G.  ROOKE,  Manager and Editor.
greater scope and responsibility.
Leaving the convention pledging on
lis  pari   to advance  as far  aB    posBi-
I I le the best interests of the Riding
i S a whole and with the pledged as-
e-limine  of  support   ol  the      Cariboo
I Conservatives, made by t:4 delegates
from 'ill parts of the riding, ringing
in his ears, Mr. Robinson is starting
out on bis higher political career
with as rosy a prospect of a decisive
victory for Conservatism as bad
nny man wno went to the federal
One    of    the   first  important    decisions of the new Uritish government
will be to take a     census of British
workers  to classify  the men  ol  mi.it
ary  age remaining'     In     occupations
both essentia]   ind n n-esscntlal    for
war purposes.    The whole  industrial
operating power i f the nation  la to
he turned to war account. Half ol the
commercial travelers of Britain have
enlisted. The new census    will     find
out how mnny of the remainder   are
■working  in   lines  that hive  no  bearing in furthering the war. The miners
the munition-workers, the transportation   workers,  the farm  workers and
others in  basic  industries  are not  to
be called upon  f ir enlisting,     Some
collieries     wh >se    product has been
much  needed  by  the admiralty      services have had  almost ,to shut down
because of employes enlistment.   The
operations of  armament  firms      have
heen curtailed because of enlistments,
The object of the reshaping of the industrial life of lhe country is to prevent depreciation  ■! the output     of
material necessary     for war througb
workers  enlisting,   and to  bring  into
the army  all the  i li ibles  in     other
lines.   Efforts will le made to    drain
thc-  cities  and   towns  and villages    of
young  men in      the     offices,    behind
Counters,   and   in      delivery   services.
Women  are to  te  employed  wherever
they can replace    nun. Those non-essential   workers  whose physical condition deu's not permit of enlistment
will be <■<! ted to lend   a band    at
munition-making "i  either war work,
In   this  manner  the whole  power      .ef
3ritain  will  be gradually  brought  to
bear,   both  militarily  and  Indu
ly, upon the grand ol/ject of di
Germany.  Britain  never h
:,  war as this eell band,   and  in \
it risen to the eJ
casi'.>:: as it  is doing no« .
Few theatrical companies have so
.-pivdily risen to fame as the 11)15
Follies who ire to appear in this
city at the Empress theatre on Tuesday, June 15, The Follies have pluy-
ul continuously and successfully on
the mainland and on Vancouver is-
i .nd with their headquarters In Victoria and Vancouver and the fact
that  they have    now I een persuaded
to undertake a tour afield should be
of Immense interest to all playgoers.
'ihe company stages a brilliant
humorous and musical program full
el originalities and unique surprises.
Everj Individual member In an artist of distinction and what is still
more important versatility, for the
versatile element in the 1915 Follies
is th" one to which must hc attributed  their unusual success.
T ni. lit. at the Empress theatre,
Till'es Punctured Romance in six
te is .f good comedy with Charley
e'hapiii promises to be the greatest
laugh producer Revelstoke has ever
s-en. On Thursday night, Saving the
i dors, a fine war drama wlll be
Fhown. The high school cadets will
i e present.
The 1915 Follies, present ng The
Follies in Prance, a musical sketch,
based upon nn actual incident be-
! ind the trenches, will be shown at
the Empress on Tuesday, June 15, It
is said to be the best, show on the
Mayor Congratulates Contrac
lor on Good Work Done
on Building
Mayor W. A. Foote, Aid. McSorley
chairman i of the fire, water and light
committee and Aid. Bourne, chairman of the public works committee
made an inspection of the new addition to the power house yesterday
afternoon. His Worship congratulat-
id (i. D. Shaw, the contractor on
the work, which he described as one
of the prettiest pieces of cement
work he had ever seen.
The building is now practically
complete with the exception of thc
windows and inner floor and the machinery is being installed under the
superintendence of 0. North, electri-
i al superintendent,
Address on Ideal Church
i Continued  trom  V&it uue.)
JOHN T   i. iBIX VR1I   • '
. i  Valley   Sev -       Tl
• ef a man "f the
oi  John T.  Robin.
• . •    anner of 11 •
y   will   _tr.
ile pleasure to   tht
the Nit  la Valley, e\
appoint   eni felt that e
I Matthi
i. iw in
-    rting
■ I
•    •  •
i theii     maj
. I T i'e
lie ■■.
lng sustained, loth f..r current
churcb in eds . and for I e ii ■ .i cea
like the missionary and other funds.
The choir b n lng renden A 'I I Glad-
Light' Mr. C. H. Hume. i.
cording Bteward read the schedule
consol.dating .eii  the resu >--.    »I leb
go   t till I. nt *'.       Tiie   ie.t.ii   i ..i- ■■',
for all purposes wu   _' ■ I Church
benevolences    include    the following
a .-e .1 ministers, wid
ll      Ceill-
ent in   behalf
■   '
Revelstoke Platoon
(Continued  from  Page One.)
Charles D. Garland, call aor, agi
19, next of kin J. W.'Garland, tlHel-
stoke. Four years in  10'2nd regiment.
Francis Daniels, yard clerk, -.ge 22,
next of kin A. G. Daniels, lleviistoke.
Thomas Copeland, engineer, C.P.K.,
uge  2'i,  next of kin John Copeland.
James Lewis Curveon, age Vt, next
of kin Mrs. Jessie Can eon, Revelstoke.
Osmand Key worth Harper, surveyor's chairman, ace SO, next of kin
Mrs.   Harper,  London,   England.
William Esto Southworth, clerk,
age 22, next of kin C.W. Southworth
Harold Ford Gordon, civil engineer
student, age 80, next of kin Robert
Gordon, Kevelstoke.
Annus McLeod, carpenter, age 29,
nexl of kin Mrs. Norman McLeod,
Lochenvar, Scotland.
Norman Whitney Bennett, operator
C.P.R., age 26, next of kin Robert
Whitney,  Dunnville,  Ont.
Marco Boljwich, age 82, next of kin
Coz, Boljwich Podlltz,  Montenegro.
James Oliver, miner, Revelstoke,
age I'-'i, next of kin Thomas Oliver,
lather, Yorkshire, Walkington, Bng-
1 md.
John Thompson, navigator, RevelBtoke age 10, next of kin Mrs. M.
Thompson, mother, Stoneway, Scotland.
Vrthut   Martin,      bridge  carpenter,
Revelatoke, age 3 . nexl "I kin, Mrs.
Alary Martin, Clapton Road, London,
clerk,    Rt vel toke,
it  eef kin  H.   V.  Morgan,
Revi lal
g   in      pi Uc man.     a'.-e    13
Btj   1'erry.   Ireland,   next of
' ilia   Shaw,   wife,   RevelBtoke,
Mill'   li.ild.       BC
I nv.  Revelstoki.
:'   kin,   J.W,   M IcDonal 1
••■ i..i Prairie, Man.
i in lr\ man, born
.•■• . xt of kin    Mrs.
■later, New Jersey.
Bev  .
'    ■ M   -.    M.
.   :  ■    Re
•   -"
. .nd
Duvid Meek, Revelstoke, age 33,
next of kin David Meek, father,. Eyemouth,   Scotland.
Robert Savich, Revelstoke, age 38,
saloon keeper, next of kin Duchan
SaviBh, brother, Nish, Servia.
John Oullis, born London England,
Bgc 30, carpenter, next of kin Mrs.
E. Cullis, mother, Taft, B.C.
Aubrey St. Johns, born Galveston,
Texas, age 28, mechanical engineer,
next of kin, Henry B. St. Johns,
father, Vancouver.
Robert Charles McRae, born, Ille-
dllewait, age 22, newspaper reporter,
next of kin Alex. McRae, father, Revelstoke.
Andrew Perry Mcintosh, born, Mason City, Iowa, age 31, brakeman,
next of kin W.J. Mcintosh, Brother,
Barrie,  Ontario.
Wm. Graham F. Brown, born, Alexandria, Scotland, a;o 33, trainman,
next of kin Mrs. M. Brown, wife, Revelstoke.
Malcolm McBeth, lorn, l'rince Edward Island, age 31, miner, next of
kin Mrs. H. McB th, w.fe, Ho.ers
I'ass, H.C.
Henry Hayes, lorn, London, Kngland, ute 28, sh. cniaMcr, next of k.n
Thos. Hayes, father, Marylebone,
CharlcB Bruce, born, London Eng.
age 19, C.P.R. clerk, next of kin
Benjamin Bruce, father,  Vancouver.
The enrolment up until Saturday
t.uota  Sec. Need. Over
Nelson and
Kalso       250      265 15
Rossland nnd
Trail    150'        70       Sfl
Grand Forks       100        87      13
Fernie    100      114        6      14
Cranbrook,  Gol-
d n, Creston,   200      118      82
Kevelstoke      50        68 IS
Kamloops   200       108       ,»7.
Similkameen,       501       14      36
Totals    IBM)       .39     3IKS       47
/ V M
'      the
• 'tiding
!er  the
I M nnd
• ' nappi
evtiiri • it,  uini'ing
"liieui be tl    ■     ■    • Mndi."
Tht  ■ Punctured
■ III   teiit   ,i  ; o'clock,
Trail R.td t'rot ■   have pint.
made  i nhlpmsnl of 1500 washcloth",
B.OOO   mreeiti,   wii,i.m,   ut   moth  hoi nnd
■ I ..-en bandagM,
I in.  I!.- *    , litoko,
Willi . trn ilaiif .<  train
man, 't   of  kin.   father. Wil
Fie.|    Mr'.' |1,    „rlt    of   k Vi
Me Mnhoi Revelatoke
■Vrthui  wiiiiam Helton, Revelltoke,
hitikriu   n.        1'     "M   Mil   "'   kin   Mrs
Miine ".ei.. n   mother, crimta, B.C
Paper Read to Canadian Club
by Ex-President of London  Club
Members of the Canadian Club
were favored by an impressive and
interesting lecture on Monday evening, by Mrs. F. Betts, who is ex-
president nif the Women's Canadian
dub of London, Ontario, the BUbject
being, "The changed aspect of England since the outbreak of  the , War.'
The meeting was held in thc High
school with.' the president, Mrs. H.
N. Coursier in the chair. The singing of the "Maple Leaf," opened the
meeting, after' which the president
introduced the speaker in a few 'Well
chosen  words.
Mrs. Betts prefaced hei address by
a short speech, saying how pleased
she was to be with tbc club. Al-
i bough she felt she wns no speaker,
il would he a pleasure to read her
little paper.
A vote i I thanks was tendered to
Mis. Betts by Mrs. .Krnest 11. S. Mclean,   win.   said the   address      would
long be remembered by  thc Canadian
Miss Parker)aang "Eleanor"     very
charmingly, and was ably accompanied i y Mrs. Fleetham. The singing of
inada" by the   members    and
i's's  was  followed   by  asocial hour
whicb refreahments were serv-
ed. Mrs. H   H   0 idd ird was the ao-
t  For the choruses.
Thc tea  table  at which Mrs.  Krnest.
\b I.   ui   and     Mrs.  W.  M.   Law-
iu e 11 iiy decorated
. i hose : sslsl ing with
tnenta   were,   Mrs.     George
•fe.t b.    i      I .■..i ge and a number of
Kentlemen    who    were guests of the
uh room  was further
i u   i-   vases of lilies,
I I OWl of       maple   leaves
cheme a touch of < lanada.
It   in   Revelatoke,     Mrs.   Betts
<f Nt of I li''   Ml   'I lines    Wul-
tei   Bews,       Q.   Robbins and     Mrs.
is from tho
addren  of Mrs   Betts
II   Bpolo| v   l.e   ii'" ded   for   my       at
■k   e,||   (iiuh   j,   le,ininoii
trip to  ESngland
.•..ii.  tbi    ope of Interesting you, it
illy   in the condl
ei   exint lng  and   ill tbeir
unprecedented character, From    Brat
to   last   "ee   ti ip       wiih one      of     xnrh
vivid  Internal   t..    me  thai I  cherish
the ii'i'e   I v   Imply giving you a ser
to   be   able to   bring
. ml i  sadneas and splend-
il  tht    Motherland In this ter
rlble  hout   tO      whicb      she   has been
|. It i I shall briefly outline where
iiiv live months aw iy fron Canada
were "i" nt,
Landing a< Liverpool on the   first
of   November,   I took   train  for    Lon
don    From  London   niter three week's
stay, i went to Berkampsted    to ,e
near my son who was training with
"thc Inns of Court Brigade" Upon
his getting his commission and being
gazetted with the Oheshircs jit Swindon, I returned to London and remained there till the middle iof
January when he got his transfer to
the Royal Engineers and wub sent
to Boulogne in charge of railroad
transport. 1 then went to Southhampton to stay with friends and
on to Bournemouth for a shorty visit
and from there to Oxford for two
weeks. I spent two weeks in .Liverpool and two In a manufacturing
centre near Oldham, close to Rochdale, John Briirht's old home and
midway    between    Manchester    and
Each place I visited brings back
to me its own character and memories but in all these various memories
stands out, clear and never-to-be-tor-
rotten, the vision of the maimed and
broken ones, returned to the Motherland to be tenderly nursed hack to
life and fitness for tbeir terrible
(if the trip over, not much need
he said. While still iii the gulf the
order was given and all portholes
were c'overed with heavy grey blankets carefully tucked in. The purser
explained that this was unusual in
the gulf but thnt 'a suspicious looking ship on the horizon' was the
cause of this extra precaution and
added "our captain takes no chances" which was reassuring, it being
our Captain's first command of a
liner as well as the first trip of the
new Canadian Pacific railway boat
by which  we crossed.
Our one excitement was the sudden
change in our course from the north
to the south of Ireland (warning
having been given hy wirclcsB of
mines ahead) and the appearance at
the same time of a British man-of-
war to guard us. We anchored about
2 a.m. The shore was brilli. nt with
electric lights. Soon we began to
creep slowly in toward the shore. A
faint light was coming in the sky
end quenching the glitter of the
ferry boats darting back and forth.
Tbe gangway was guarded and no
one allowed to land till, every individual had answered a scries of questions and had satisfied the authorities on the subject of their loyalty
to Britain. We reached London well
on in the afternoon. London!, Wonderful London! Have we realized her
greatness? How she has lept to arms
at her country's need. How she has
responded to the call to service. Not
for one moment can one forget the
struggle or lose the tense urge forward of the multitude claiming the
privilege of service.
Those first days in London werc
too crammed with sensation and left
me only a blur) of marching soldiers,
of raw recruits drilling in Hyde
Park, of darting motor ambulances,
thc  red cross  painted  on  the    kbaki
colored body; of shop windows witl*
none but the prevailing khaki coloring and with everything displayed a.
Boldier could need, of taxis speeding
rapidly but giving one time to catch.
such appeals printed large across ther
gluss shields, as "Young men o£
London, your country needs you"''
"A call to arms enlist for the duration of the war";' "Make victory'
ewift and certain, enlist now"j
"Wake up England, men are wanted"
etc., In all available spaces poster*'
were placed. Nelson's column never
fails to thrill me as I see the gallant
little figure against the sky. Now,
it hearB the words "England expect*
every man to do his duty" writ
large, with the great crouching
Horn* at its baae each bearing an ai
monition to the men of England*
Inland Revenue Rulings
on Drug War Tax:
The department  of  Inland  Revenue
lias  ruled   that'
Baby foods, malted milk, and Xhe,
like, wb n not medicated, but simply
for nutritive purposes, are not subject to war tax.
Disinfecting lluids nnd powders, if'
used as remedies for any disease or
affection of thc human or animal
body are subject to the war tax.
\'uselin ', il complying with the
name, definition, and composition
found in the French Codex, and wild
in that condition, is exempt from
provisions of thc act.
Bonafide flavoring extracts, or essence of cinnamon, when used solely
for culinary purposes, is exempt
from thc wnr tax.
All soaps, solid liquid or powderrf'
if  medicated are subject to war tax.
Re-officinal exemptions under the
pharmacopoeias, the druggist "or
dealer iB required to sntisfy himself.
by reference, before sale, and the
vendor will be held responsible for
this. .
If Lifebuoy soap is sold with a
claim for its diBinfectnnt properties,
it is subject to the tax, a one cent
war tax stamp is required on each
single cake of soap subject to tax.
Apply to
W. C. Calder, Tonka Farm
The Pioneer Yard
carries (klll.CIIO feet of LiiiiiIhm',
mostly under cover, and is prepared to fill all orders whether
large or small. You can get every*
lliinn   you   require    in   IxtiUliti^
Globe Lumber Co., Ltd.
Agents for Canada Cement
Ford Touring Car
Price $590
The best that money can buy—is the labor
that goes into lhe Canadian Ford- Our workmen are the highest-paid motor car mechanics in the British Empire. This means dollars
saved in after expense to the man who drives
a Ford "Made in Canada."
Because the Ford car is built right.
Rlivpra r f ford cuts will share in our profit* if we sell
80,000 cars between August l, 1DU and August 1,1018.
Runahonl .$:,iii; TownOsr$8401 F.O lt. Ford.Ont.,
with nil pqttlntlient, including electiic headlights.
Cars on display and sale by
F. McCarty
Revelstoke WEDNESDAY, JUNE 9, 1915
Make a Corner
Collect the Cushion
Cover Coupons with
every GteljitUt Package
WW is Doiof in the Province
Ripe strawberries are Ueing market- |    Grand Forks creamery    made     its
ed at Creston. first butter on Friday.
Rossland    is      paying   $31.50    for |    The Okanagan will   have   a bumper
police uniforms. 'hay crop. Fall wheat is also looking
.Penticton has a total assessment of
over $1,000,000.
Thc new  concrete floor in the   Fer-
! nie tire hall is now completed and  is
Road work   has   al out   ended   for   jn u8e,
this year around Creston.
|    During the season  a store may  be
Potatoes are reported in bloom   on   opened to handle Okanagan fruits iu
thc Hatfield ranch at Creston. Greenwood.
It's good polloy to think of the future
It's still Letter policy to provide against
the misfortunes it uiav have in store
for you. The surest way of protecting
yourself and family is a
witb a reliable company. The high
financial standing and long business
■career of the Kootenay Agencies
makes it absolutely trustworthy.
Your time mav be near at hand.
Don't delay.   Take eut a policy now.
A. E. KiNCAin. Manager.
Mclntyrc's Growy
Have just placed in
stock a large supply
A good, clear, firm,
large - sized potato,
and we guarantee
will give satisfaction.
Mclntyrc's Grocery
The new post office at Greenwood
was ollicially  opened un  June 1.
The box factory is running daily
at the Canyot City Lumber company
in the Cranbrook    district   nearly
500  men  are engaged      in  tbe Woods
j and mills.
The National Pule company has
close to 10,000 pules in stuck at Rob-
sun at present.
The employees at the Granby mine
at Phoenix are giving over $tiOO a
month to  the Patriotic fund.
The 2liit employees at the Granny
smelter at Grand Forks have received an increase in pay of 25 cents per
The hay crop is reported heavy
this season at Canyon City and clov-
tr will be ready (ur cutting in a
week or so.
One hundred and eighty pupilB were
absent [rom the Fernie public schools
laBt Wednesday, owing to the epidemic of measles.
The  voluntary  contribution     from
thc employees   ol the Granby mine at
Phoenix is well over »CtM lacb .
for the use of the Red Cross.
A carload of pipe arrived at Creston last week for the water Byat- n
extension, and a full force t)f men
ere busy completing its installation.
At Fernie the citizens have agreed
to pay half the expenses ol necessary
dental work to enaule recruits to
qualify provided the total bill ie not
over $3C'.
Toby, the Cranbrook Indian who
stole his mother's horse, was on
Tuesday last sentenced by Judge
Thompson to four months in the Nelson cooler.
Kuslo Kootenaian: Among the recent contributions to the Red Cross
was the sum of $3, hunded in by P.
Jahns, a Shutty bench Galacian resident, who handed the sum over to
u prominent local Red Cross worker.
He was unable to say very much in
English, but managed it very eloquently by saying: "To hell with the
There are 22.; phones in use at
Grand Forks, 88 at Greenwood and
77 at Phoinix.
Tims. Williams, mine   inspector,   is
|visiting the Uuttndary  mines on    an
inspection tour,
Penticton property owners have
been given seven days to cut all
weeds  on  tlnir  premises.
For thc second time in '27r years
there was no celebration of Empire
day in Enderby this year.
Grand Forks is putting all its
civic employees hack on the same pay
as prevailed before the war.
I Okanagan ranchers are busy cutting the alfalfa crop. They expect
two more of them this year.
Mike Brinko, a Russian section-
hand was accideutly killed by a
speeder, near Fernie on Friday last.
| Already this year M4 cars of hay
have been shipped from Enderby compared to 22 for the same   period     in
Empire Day was celebrated in
Cranbrook, hut the celebration was
rather quiet compared to other
| A new bus'ness block is being er-
eetpd in Grand Forks and will be occupied by Leiiuime Ai Smith's hardware store.
YTnon is having a patriotic concert on June 3, to which an admission fee of one pair sox or 3."i cents
will be charged.
A Canadian Pacific railway car
was operated on at Fernie last week,
by thieves who got away with quite
a bunch of goods.
The Creston Red Cross auxiliary
has obtained an amount sufficient to
equip a cot in the addition to the
Clivedon hospital.
Fernie dog Cjtcher being found
short in his return must explain
same to Judge Thompson at the next
setting of the County court.
Twelve hundred people turned out
to a recruitine meeting at Trail last
week—the H'jgest crowd the town
has ever had at a public meeting.
It will pay you to make
a call at
Pur Buyer and Exporter
OLD Town      Revxlstokb, B.C.
before buying your outfit
of working clothes for the
bush. I make a specialty
of eLogging Shoes, Pants,
Sox, Shirts, HlanlcHs, and
everything required in yonr
The militia authorities are making
preparations .or the establishment of
convalescent homes for returning
Canadian wounded soldiers.
Twenty million dollars is the estimated value of Austrian and German
ships now in Italian ports which have
I ecome Italy's prizes of war.
Authentic informatieen received by
the militia department in Ottawa
from German sources shows that
while the Canadians at the battle of
Lamremarck had over six thousand
casualties, the loss tbey inflicted upon the enemy was even more terrible,
the Germens had 12,1'flO killed and
more than 20,000 wounded.
E. G. Burridge & Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
We specialise in
Motalllo Coillngs, Corrugated Roofing, Furnace Work and up-
to-date Plumbing
Work Shop -Connaught Ave.
BEVEL8TdKE      -      -    B.C.
Baggage Transferred
Distributing Agents and Storage
Furniture and Piano-moving a
Phone 40—'-To.   Night Phone .'Ml!
Advertising    Pays
IF-    you advertise
in  the Mail-Herald
Emperor Francis Joseph has issued
a call to his troops in which he calls
[Italy's action perfidy unequalled in
history and expresses c nfid'-nce that
jthey will successfully defend the
I Austrians against the new enemy.
; The German Emperor and his stafl
;if a Buda-Pest despatch is to be believed, had a narrow escape on Sunday, May 16, while watching the operations in a village near the river
San in Galicia. When a shell burst
500 yards away it fell among some
automobiles, destroying several machines, including the Emperor's, and
killing his chaufleur. The Emperor
had left his car only fifteen minutes
The Paris "Liherte' states that the
German authorities have ordered the
destruction of all growing -winter
wheat in that portion of French territory which they occupy. This is regarded as a must convincing indication that tbe Germans do not expect
to remain in France later than this
summer. If the order Jielieved ,to have
been issued is cenerallv carried out,
its significance can scarcely be overestimated. The Germans forced the
French prns.ints last fall ln the occupied districtp to plant every acre
of wheat tbat Could be seeded between the date .ef their occupation
and the ci ming of winter. If now
they arc destroying the crop they
were so insistent "n the farmers
planting they have manifestly no
hope of being nn the spot when it iB
The British submarine 'E 14' has
been doing some wonderful work in
the Dardanelles according to the official report of the admiralty. She
passed easterly through the straits
on April 2lJth and 6anK a Turkish
gun-boat and a transport. On May
:i she sank a second gun-boat. On May
10 she torpedoed and sank a large
transport full of troops, and on the
13th she Compelled a small steamer
to run aground. The westward pas-
sage through the straits with their
protection of mines was made safely
on May 18. Every member of her
crew has been decorated.
A joint otlicial statement by Great
Britain, France and Russia issued on
May 2'i, states that for the past
month Kurds and the Turkish population of Armenia have been engaged
in massacring Armenians with the
connivance and help of the ottoman
authorities. Such massacres took
place about the middle of April at
Erzerum and other places in Galicia.
The inhabitants of about a hundred
villages near Van were all assassinated. In thl town itself tho Armenian
quarter is besieged by Kurds. At the
same time the Ottoman government
at Constantinople is raging against.
the inoffensive Armenian population.
In the face of these fresh crimes committed by Turkey, the nllies' governments announce publicly to the Sublime Porte that, they will hold all
members of thc government, as well
as Rnch of their agents as are implicated, personally responsible for
such mBBsacres.
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
We Aim to Ctve Maximum
Wear at a Minimum Prioe
Clearing Boys' Wash Suits
Fit Boys 1 to 8 Years.    Worth $1.50 to $3.00    (Ud  f\r\
c/4.11 going at the one price—each     tPAeV/V/
Pongee Silk at a Bargain—A specially good purchase enables us to give you these Pongee
or Raw China Silks at    35c and 50c
Standard Spool Cotton—Black or white, all sizes.    3 spools for 10c or a dozen for 40c.
1,000 yards of Wash Goods for Ladies and Children's Dresses, 25 to 40c goods, 15c
Girls' and ladies' Wash Sailor Middies and Skirts, each   $1.00
New Umbrellas and Parasols    75c to $5
Men's Furnishing and Shoe Dcp't
Women's Tan Shoe Sale
Now on the tables. All our stock of Women's Tan Footwear. Strictly high-grade—
all the famous J. & T. Bell make. All this season's lasts, not an old or shop-worn
pair in the lot.    You can't make a mistake on them.
Button or'lace, calf or vici kid, suede,     Light and dark shades of brown.    ^Sale Price
$3.50 per pair  .
Chocolate kid, brown calf, button and lace.    High and lowjieels.    Sale Price	
$2.95 per pair
Plain or colonial lasts.    High or low heels.    Light or dark shades.    Sale Prices ....
$2.75 per pair
Grocery and Crockery Department
Fresh Stock of Pickles Just Arrived
Mixed, Gherkins, White Onions and Walnut in pint bottles; Chow-chow, Mixed and
Walnuts in quart bottles.
Crosse & Blackwell Chutney, quart
bottles, 65c: pint bottles, 35c; 4-pint bottles, 25c.
HEINZ' Sweet Mixed, Sweet Gherkins,
Chow-chow, Mixed, sour, and Gherkins,
sour, in pint bottles. Heinz' Sweet Gherkins in bulk sold in the pint or quart.
" STEVENS' Pickles, pt. and qt. bottles,
Gherkins, pint bottles. Pin Money, Mellon Manga and Sweet Mixed Pickles.
Pickled Beets.
DOM, SEN & Co. Mangol Sweet Sliced
Chutney; quart bottles, 75c; pint bottles,
Specials for Friday and Saturday
lbs. Cey'on Tea $1.00 3 lbs. Bean Offee. ground freiih S1.0U Pine Apple, l»" tin 10c
Robertson's Strawberry .lam. pots... .2(>c            Robertson's Raspberry Jam. pots    . ,2Uo
Our .Special Olive, per bottle 80c PAGE FOUR
Notes from the cTWines
(or the wheelbarrow. That vehicle,
however, had disappeared, and it is
presumed that Mr. Bruin quietly annexed  it.—Kaslo Kootenaian.
The  Cork  mine       has    contribute,!      l!ol> Cunning has been tearing down
the   ranis     of   a portion of  the old Filbert hotel in
Sandon In order to get lumber to be
used in constructing buildings at the
Mercury mine,
Geo. E. McCready has taken a
lease on the dumps of the Antoine
mine again for this Beason and with
Pete Colgan Is digging them over    in
three or four men tc
the 54th  battalion.
The packing  season    will    be   cuu
menced by Towgood Bros, this week.
with  shipments  being  brought   d.wn
from the Panama, .it  Bear La'te,
Three  men are employed     on
Freddy  Lee,  up the Cody gulch,
As   search  of shipping ore.  The  Antoine
is situated in the McGuigan basin.
soon as the ground dries up a little
the force will be Increased   and   two 	
shifts maintained. I   The Alice and Paterson property on
  Springer creek in the Slocan  are be-
The Oregon ami   British Columbia  lng put In < dition     for operation.
Mining and Decelopment company, Men arc at work erecting surface
intend doin? some diamond drill buildings. This property has had
work on their group of eight claims  considerable development   work done
In  years gone  liy and bas a showing
,1   good  ore.
on Copper Mountain,
The B. im Copper     company     will
blow In the Greenwood smelter     between June -:i and July l. The Mot
l .r i.e.lie mine will also be operated
A bulletin Issued by the Ontario
bureau of Valines states that there
were 58 fatalities In the mines, ,mat-
with a full force'ofmen. The smelter alM.i_jc. 1 works and quarries of On-
and mme were closed down .last Sep- tario during 1914, as compared with
tember. The capacity of the smelter B4 In 1913, Owing to the decrease in
Is about '1,003,0011 pounds "f blister the number ot employees however tbe
copper monthly. It is estimated that rate per thousand was practically
with coppei at'19 cents a pound the the same, being 4.0 as compared
company Bhould net about $700,000' with 3.93. A detailed account is iiiv-
tnnually. in  of  each fatal  accident.  The  bulle
tin also contains the text of an
amendment to the Mining Act with
reference to '-ages and skips used for
carrying nun. which came into force
on Januarj 1, 1915, am extract from
n c'rcular issued by the United
Stat.s Bureau of Mines on "Safety
in Tunnelling," giving instructions of
The  notii f incorporation  required
under the "Companies Act" of     the
Cork-Province   Mines,   Limited,   ':lves
authcr.ty to the company to undertake all eef the projects usually sought
f >i by a mining concern, but nine-
tenths of which are never carried out,
or found necessary. The company is what to avoid in the care and use of
incorporated as a    limited company,   explosives.
with a capital of one million dollars, 	
divided into ten million shares.   The
1 ead office is Rb u iti d in  Kalsi
the c impany is specially limited   undi i   section  l 1  of tht Act.
Military Reserves of
Canada to be Organized
The military reserves in Canada, aro
shortly to be organized. To that
endi a special committee haB, been appointed by the minister of militia. It
is estimate.1 that throughout bhe
Dominion at present there are :JDlt,-
•r-OO men who have Berved at one time
or another in the militia, but have
retired. Tbere are thousands of others who ordinarily would be too old
to join tlie service, but would be of
value in case of any trouble at home
or to bring up the estimate, the regiments whose ranks hava been depleted by enlistment for overseas service. The proposal of reserve bntta-
lions was suggested by Lord Dun-
donald   and   advocated  by  the present
mini ter of militia as early as i>".i_m
Details of the plan havc not yet
been decided on, but the general idea
is to enroll and keep tab on all who
are eligible for military service even
though tbey are not able to go to the
ft ont.
For the purpose above mentioned
they would at least be of service at
NOTICE ls hereby given that the
reserve existing on Lot 7926, Kootenay District, by reason of a notice
published in the B. C. Gazette on tht
27th of December, I'.107, 'is cancelled,
and tbat the said Lot will be open
to entry by pre-emption on Tuesday,
the 15th day of June, at the hour ol
nine o'clock in the forenoon. All ap
plications must be made at the oflice
of the Government Agent, at Revel
stolte, B. C.
Deputy Minister of Lands,
.lands Department,  Victoria, B.O.
13th April,  19X5. J15
The receipt  by mines in the Crow's
\Mst   Pass  district of new  orders      of
According to the annual report of
and the I'tica Mines Limited, which has
just leen issued, 1014 shipments from
that property amounted to 117 tons
of crude ore, of which 314 tons were
, f silver lead of a value of $12,948.14
I nd   imi tons were of zinc,  giving    re-
aMoiit   I,'►CO   tons eif coal   per day,    is turns of $3,625.58, a total of $16,578.-
exj  rt il to  Ereatly     improve condl- '.2.     Stoping and st.epe development
tie ns. and to Increase the number of were confined principally to the   east
ni'Mt   to be     employed   in   the  mines, and  west  veins,  trom  which  most of
Coal   f"i   the Manitoba   division      of the ore shipped  in the [iast has been
the Canadian  Pacilic railway   whicb tik.n,    and   the   stopes,    especially
formerly   was    |1 tained   trom   mines in those  e,f     the      WWi   vein,   Where   new
th- east  will be procured from mines ground  has been  opened, are showing
,n     the     Crow's Nest Pass dtstr'ct. considerable improvement, "Some ex-
The demand  for coke has leen   good, ploratory work was done on the 'His-
Canadian smelters west of Fernie be- covery' showing     at    the top eef the
ing supplied entirely from that local mountain,  approximately  1,200     feet
ity.   The   OP  ning  Of      a large  smelter ..hove   the   mon Workin   B,   the   result
in Gnat   Falls,  Monton i,  is expect- I eing   ncouragelnc, so that  we     feel
Trains now arrive and depart
from Revelstoke stution as follows:
No. 1.—from Montreal to Vancouver arrive at 3.2U p.m., leave 3.40 p.m.
No. 2.—from Vancouver to Mont-
tea1! arrive at 12.-5 a.m. leave
12.1")' a.m.
No. 3.—from Toronto to Vancouver
arrive iat 1.50 ip.tn. leave 5.10 p.m.
No. •;.—from Vancouver to Toronto
arrive at 12.10 a.m.,  leave  12.2'.") a.m.
No. 13 from St. Paul to Seattle,
arrive at 4.45 p.m,  leave 5.05 p.m.
No. II.—from Seuttle to St. Paul,
arrive at 7.15 a.m., leave 7.35 p.m.
No. -ill.—from Revelstoke to Arrowhead, leave at 7.4) a.m.
Nn. S08.—from Arrowhead to Revelstoke,  arrive at 4M',."> p.m.
Nos. 13, 14, 3 a«id 4, will carry
mail and express and make local
Trains No. 1 und 2, will carry baggage only.
Under and by  virtue  of the powors
of sale contained  in a certain  Inden
I ture ol Mortgage,  which will be produced at the time of tbe sule,   there
i will he oflered for sale by public auc-
i tion at the Court House, in the City
of Revelstoke,  B.C., on the  10th  day
of June,  1915 at the hour of 2    p._n.
thc following described property:
All and singular thut certain parcel or tract of land and premises
situate, lying and being in the Dis
trict of Kootenuy and being co'i>
posed of Lot 501, Group One, on the
ollicial plan or sur.ey of Kootenay
The property will be oflereJ for
sule subject to reserved bid.
Tbe property is said to consist ol
293 acres more or less witb Jurm
buildings and is situate near the
town of Beaton on Upper Arrow
Conditions of sale will bc made
known on application to the undersigned.
Dated this Sth day of May, 1915 at
Revelstoke, B.C.
Solicitors for E.W.P. Paget,
June 8-4t. Mortgagee
mI to increase the demand for Fernie
C'lke.       I  (Per      tl     >•   S 0.\ ]tc,,Vel        Mitll'S
have len   disc  ntinued   and a number
of men thrown out  'if  work.
rather hopeful eef finding other bodies
'ii the > ■' 'j •■' r d       t. iiiiil     bet ween
i h" backs e ; our    pres ml Btop
tins showii
him by sunt,   ind thi   peculiar shape
of lus bait  I ottle   In the early days
tins in t ii fisherman     used
train to c irry   I
-     'lavs.
ft   A] nl   the  P iss ' b  ship
pi d 2S,89i   tonB
smi Iter.
Frank  Pyman,     :■ - I  Sew
Denver  h s   ipi ned
sh ip ln Vancoi
M     '
I Mining Record
Last   month Fernu      . '
•  ■   wi   si Id  •
I ine ■ f ■>!]-
Miki r ■ : •
ng t     ' ■ -
a ricl
is    1
e-      -
|     i%   IS
i i.   I'M
'   •
I y   A.   ■'. i    i.
the Mon
t ina ' pera-
tions.    I' eei ■      .   -r,
It is .' I years stni e Hu
rolled Ins blankets in    Nelson,     and
bit  tbe trail foi     the     bills an.nn.l
Princeton, where    he    bat     • mi
since, i le worked '>n  19 ci eel     ■;
Nelson  had  a bouse,  and wai tb" local >:   of   the May  and   Jennie    ri oUp,
ia ide famous    hy tbi  late    ii indy '
It is repotted that Hilly McClergue,
Of Sand'en. now fl*hi"s at Hear lake
from the lower deck of an airship.
Billy has fished In that lake for 2;
years,  and   ill ^h"     old trout      know
'ry    in
■ vhich  '
should - ■   ims    s
An Inl
South Foi      '■
P"afs   that    I      part] las   heeti
athei Ing     up    roith     old iron   left
. round the old ruins   nf »ine M mt<
•-i'ii   i im ■ down    to tbe Union de
POl     et    / • ,| ,v   [ant.   week
trundling n wheel harrow   ipon which
he loaded   '.me bacon. He 11 Meeded
to  take  his   Cargo Up   'o  Hip   mill site
hut on the wav wa   hi Id np   by    a
bear,   who evidently  wns   after      the
bacon,     The party witl, the
barrow grabbed the bacon and   made
a ipiirk getaway, returning later   on
Fire alarm signals are given thue.
Two strokes,  interval    five seconds.
;four strokes. Box  21. N'o of box will
also  he sh.wn  on  indicator    at    fire
Practice signal.—Six (6)  strokes of
iei! slowly.
Testtng   signal.—Three (3)    strokef
j f bell slowly.
Fire  Out  signal.—Two  (-2)    strokes
i'. bell slowly.
Defect signal.—One    111    stroke   o'
ell slowly.
Box No . II—Corner First street
McKeniie avenue. C. U. Hume & Co
Box No 15.—Corner First etreet
ind  Rokeby avenue.
Box No. 16.—Corner Second street
.o. ernment Hoad and Opera
11 ->us*.
b t No 17.— Corner Third street
and Campbell avenue, Globe Lumbet
H  t No.  18.—C.  P   11   nation.
Box No. IM.—Corner Milth street
Lad       McKenzie      a-.enue       Catholic
Box No. 29.—Corner fl ith street
tnd Ortori avenue.  W   a.  Foote.
Hoi No h.—Corn« Fourth street
nnd  McArthur avenue.
Boi s'' '•'" ' r er Fourth st.r>'»'
nnd Townley avenue
■ ond    street
snd  Robson  sveous   Mrs.  Raker.
li..f  No    M    t t. ball No. 2.
Bot  No   in    HoapluL
Bot No) &.—Central School.
Rot   No ||      rk   BcbCOl
Bol No   tl   -F.ro Hall No. One.
Rot No. V, Front sti est wist
eear O.P.R. bridgs.
Roi   NO    16,   ' orner      King      anil
ouglaa street*   Palace M»*t Mai
Boi No IT.—Cornel ,-leeond atre«-t
and WalM street, back of Court
BoS   NO     t«     (or- er    Third      SO
Cbarlea strata, i .,_.„n   .lock.
Trail "io    a
month  f"i
.nill iii" tt ii ends
Italian" ,n Trent    , \ Dal
inatui wbo ire ti ring to ih'' from the
Austrian dominions an reported to
be  HiifTii i ri itly from      hardships
end ill treatment.
Bur Oen William T. Bridges of
the Australian    expeditionary   force
died   aboard B hospitnl  ship  ns a    I e
lull of wounds received In the opera
tions agalnsi the    Dardanelles     He
was  Inn ied  at  Alexandria.
Coal mining rights of tbe Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al
terta, the Yukon Territory, th-
North-west Territories and in a por
tion of the Province of British Co
lumbia, may be issued [or a term o'
twenty-one years at an annual rent
al of tl au acre. Not mere thai
2,560 acres will be leased to one ap
Application for lease must be mail*
by the applicant in person to the
Agent or Sub-Agent of the district
in which the rights applied for an
The lease will include the coal mln
ing rirl.ts only, hut the lessee ma.
be permitted to purchase whatevci
available surface rights may be con
Fidered necessary for the workiug ol
tne mine at the rate of £10.00 ai
In surveyed territory the land must
te described by sections, or legal
-ah diviHioiiB of sections, and ln un
turveye.i territory tbe tract applied
for shall be staked out by the ap
. .leant,  himself.
Eacb application must be accompan
ied by a [ee of ?5 which will be re
Minded if the rights applied for ar.
not available, but not otherwise. ..
royalty shall be paid on the mer
'hantnhle output of the mine at tbr
'   i." cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shar.
• irnlsh   tbe Agent  with Bworn  return*
iccountlng  for the  full    (luantlty    ol
aerchaotal te coal  mined and    pay th»
,   thl i'-on     If  tbo  coal   mining
.flits   .ne   not  heing   operated,     such
i.'turns should   he  furnished  at    least
nre a  year.
For full Information application
Should be made to the flerretary ol
the lap nt ment of the Interior, Ot-
•awa, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent
Of  l/omlnlon   Lands.
W    W.  GORY.
.Summer is Here!  *pneundr
holidays al Hlcamous, B.C,   Week-
snd  pai i Ipi   • r"** lallv catered for,
CooU BontlnK, Bnthln«, flihlnK, Etc.
lor Hire:   aii classes of Motoi
Boats, im.vv Boats, Cannes, Flshlon
I inkle, Kir.
largo or Small Pnrt'es Catered For
Km fm liner pm i Iculars apply to
M.A. GILLIS, Blcamous, B.O.
In llossliind there are 7fi, nnd In
Trail i.i Italian reservists h'dding
themselves ready for immediate de
parture to rejoin  tbo colors.
do After the Chicken Business!
Dr. Rush's Chick Food. Cracked Corn.
Wheat, Bran, and Shorts for sale at
War is declared
Tea and CotTee,
for specials.
on our stock  of
see our window
$1 Buys 3 Ibs
While this lot lasts, and as another advance is predicted in tbe
near  future  we  would advise  put-
Why are we selling more breead?
There must be a reason.
Let Us Tell You Why
Just compare a loaf of ours with
any other and we are absolutely
sure you will use the best, then
you will know why.
ting  by a few pounds.
Phone « HOBSOft'S
Box 734
Shamrock Hams
and Bacon
Made from selected hogs—in the most modern plant in the
West Government inspected—approved bv careful housewives everywhere. SHAMROCK IS THE SEAL OF SUPERIORITY, and this applies equally to Lard, Butter, Eggs,
Sausnge—wherever it appears.
Strictly First-Class
Rooms—Single, en Suite, and with Bath
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co., Ltd.
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufacturers of Ac ated Waters
Agents for Calgary Beer
Jack Laughton, Proprietor First Street, Revelstoke, B. C.
C\ D I P M"T" A I      Suitably furnished with the
V^ ll I L. I M   I r\ L—   choicest the market affords.
J Albert Stone, Proprefor
Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars. Rates $1 a day.
Monthly rates.
IleveUtoke Lodg6
No. 1086
Mct'lH every  second
ai cl Fourth Tuewliiy
in  ihe Selkirk Hall.
Viiiting Brethren are cordially invited.      ALLAN K. FYFE, I.ic
Dear Hugs Mounted. Fun cleaned
and Dressed.
85 Second St., Revelatoke, B. O.
Meets  every    Wednesday evening
at    8  o'clock,    in Selkirk Hall.
Visiting    brothers    cordially  invited.
R. GORDON, 0. 0.
I. 0. O. f.
Meeta every Thursday evening ln
Selkirk   Hall  at   8 o'clock. Visiting brethern cordially Invited.
JAMES MATHIE. Secretary.
A. F. and A. M.
Regular Meetings are beld la
New Masonic Hall on the Fourth
Monday in each mouth at t p.m.
Visiting brethren are cordially
JOHN  LEE,  W.  M.
ROBT.  GORDON,  Secretary
All kinds of Repairing neatly dene
Best Sand Shoes for children
Boots, Shoes, Trunks,
Valises, Suit Oases,
Bags, Pack Sacks,
Pack Straps, Whips,
Armstrong & Co.
The Leather Goods Store
If you want what you want when you
1 want it try Mail-Herald Want Ads WEDNESDAY, JUNE  9,  191,-
Location at Vernon  Ideal for
Military Purposes   Tents
Spring Up
er baths, marquees, orderly and
guard rooms are rising everywhere
bo that each afternoon th9 camp assumes larger and larger proportions.
Vernon, June S.—Into this vale of
>>ig red apples and Jat, sleek Hol-
■ steins and Jerseys there is being
poured a stream of nun and money,
it. was estimated today that so long
as the soldiers stay here there will
be expended In Vernon or through
the Okanagan possibly $3e_U,Oi)0' a
month. ,
The camp itsi'lf will represent the
Investment ol thousands ol dollars.
Bell tents and ents and blankets cost
money and there are hundreds and
thousands of accoutrements and uniforms and miniature mountains of
•equipment needed to supply the soldiers. Tents nre being strung up at a
great rate and each oi e of these tents
contains on an average ten men. The
tents are designed to give sleeping
toomito 21 men, but that would nec-
cesBitate the men sleeping with only
a few inches between them, feet tei
pole and had.-; to the edge of the
Preparations tor the men's comfort
and san t ry conveniences are well
idvai ced. The Young Men's Christian
tssoclation hes sent Mr. Sovereign
from N'ew Westminster here. Mr. So-
verelgn is a physical director and
leader, He Bald that his marquee'wlll
be always open to the men. His own
'.vork will c insist of athletic instruction and BOcial work. He has friends
with the British soldiers in the tren-
li a and he says that the Germans
..ave sent seven Y.M.C.A. men into
their trenches.
Vernon is making every preparation to help entertain the soldiers.
S..me of the townspeople have open-
id their bouses to oflicers and men
and numerous dances and entertainments are planned.
Under the direction of Colonel J.
Duff-Stuart, officer commanding, a
great sweep of a hill, now covered
.villi grass and wild flowers, is be-
ing c.inverted into a military en-
.ampment. Hundreds of hell tents are
■Mein.: set up. the engineers and the
lrn.y service c irps erecting 320 in a
.-ingle day. The tents are being laid
out In squares and blocks, each
squ<are a little village in itself, with
its s'le.uati waterworks system, its
,-hower laths, mess tents, wash tab-
Ms and all 'f 'he most modern military al as carried out for the benefit
ef the n en's health and e imfort.
After sundown the litihts are turn-
id "ti and it is as though a second
little Vernon had sprung up overnight. Hundreds ol arc and ine indes-
cent lights illuminate the ramp.
From it th" whole country for
miles around lies like an open hook.
T.e it from the cool depths of the
Okanagan lake blow breezes which
temper the intense heat that seems
:.v smother the town in the cup-like
. The e imp lies along the upper ed.e of this hollow, extending
around the rim. It is treeless and of
ters no oi struction to the movement  if lar^e  bodies of  troops.
German!* and Austrians, held in the
internment camp, which lies on the
opposite rim, three miles away, have
built the ditches and laid the water
mains. Tbey have done much of th-.
rough unskilled labor, the founda-
tlon work of the camp. A, little de-
i ichment ol thirty prisoners, guarded by men ol the 10th B.C. Horse, are
ic rted through Veraon t.i the train-
imp every morning.
It   la saul that the Austtians    Work
willingly enough   but that the   Germs sometimes re",uire a little jen-
tie urging. This detachment has come
■■■i take some pride In its apprarance
mei after the day's I work is done they
'. i i in their own camp. Many of
them are army reservists, but the
■ p li not practlc .1 e.n any
march's which these prisoners take
to and from their oamp.
Tours of inspection of thc sur-
rounding country arc being made by
the officers of the battalions and the
regiment quartered   here.    Within a
few days, when the enmp ig settled
into that smoothness which can not
l.e obtained until nil tbe building!
md necessary (conveniences are laid
OUt, thc first sham battle will he
f.itiL'ht out, There is a great, hill on
the southeast ol the enmp, which
some mie tins named Hill SO, Several barbed wire fenc'S Ore Strung
irouiiil its base and      there will     he
mme wonderlul manoeuvre over and
around it.
On other points, further away the
signalling offlecen havs been on trips
tl inspection and they report that
fiere are ipl<SOdid lorationH up there
for  the    establishment     of   sk-nalling
Today  the work  t t digging trenrhi's
(or water mains, the construction of
building! and the pitching of tents
goM mrrrilv on. The camp kitchens.
there ire six already completed, are
being i in) nnd|ablation tabln, show
Phoenix hns'iso pupils in the public school, and has nearly 500 men
employed in the mine.
Shipments ol lumber from, the Fo--
ist Mills of British Columbia. Ltd.,
rre being made from the Cascade
plant  to the, prairies regularly.
According to the Pioneer, the vol-
teiitnry contributions to the Red
Cross in I'hoenix from Granby miners runs over $>(K> per month.
IM<e. hundred a'>ie-bodied nnd well-
tralned Cranbrook Italians nre pre
pat iiu- to leave tor Italy on very
short notice to take up arms for
tbi lr  motherland.
Revelstoke Boys Hsve
Good Luck at Front
The following letter has been     received  by Allan Thomson from Geoffrey  Still who left  RevelBtoke     with
hhe first contingent and who is   now I
at the front:
,    My. Dear Allan,—I  don't feel     one
j bit  like writing  letters,   but I  know
that you  will    be   looking     for one
from me so ru endeavor", to    overcome  my feeling of  laziness.
1 won't need to tell you anything
about the happening up at Ypres as
this will be stale news to you people
but let me warn you not to believe
all you read in, especially Canadian
paiiers. I have seen and read some of
the letters purporting to have heen
s nt ly men at the front, and for
a'se late rot they bave anything I've
ever heard beaten a hundred ways, In
one letter the writer claimed to havc
been in two battles, of extreme importance, and described them in detail, telling how be received a shrapnel wound, etc., as it so happens the
two battles took place almost at the
same hour, at a distance of a: out 'JO
miles, and a Montreal paper printed
it—for a joke I expect. Of course I
don't with to infer that all the pap-
irs say is rot, just some individual
letters, which tell of sjme man's
own experiences.
•Ae are now quite a distance from
that battle ground nnd are in turn
attacking the Germans, our division
having already taken several trenches from them.I These German trenches are of a most elaborate style, heing built deep, narrow and almost
Shrapnel proof, these dug-outs having
doors and w.ndows in; in another
dug-out which was evidently an officers was a side-board, tahle aud
large mirror and two or three easy
chairs, some style, eh; and yet when
we (the British) took this trench
they offered such a feeble resistance
thuU our casualties in the attack
was only ahout 15. If the British or
Canadian troops had had trenches
like these the whole German army
could never have dislodged them. My
opinion of the Germans as fighting
men is that they are a poor hunch of
'cads' and that they are on the same
level as an insect of the pest type—
a type to be totally and wholly des-
noyed without consideration being
.■hown for any one individual. I expect you heard of them crucifying
two of our men up at Ypres, well it
has already cost thin dearly, there
are still -a few more Canadian regiments to interview them yet, so I
imagine it will cost quite a I it yet,
and then after that score is paid off
we will start on the Lusitania account. The Liverpool regiment mude
a charge the other day and it is said
that as they drove their bayonets
home, they shouted 'Lusitania' at
them. If we use 'gas' against them,
as I am led to believe by the papers
we are going to do in tbe near future
The days of the Hun in Belgium is
;_oing to be of short shift.
All of the Revelstoke boys except
poor, little Johnny Boyle have, so
far, experienced very good luck. Bob
Reed being the only man wounded. I
did not see the wound, but from
what I am told it was a rifle bullet
through the leg or. foot, some say
he will be none tbe worse for it and
others say he will he crippled for life.
We all hope for the i est and are
anxiously waiting to get a letter
Irom him. I fir^ot to mention Jack |
Edgar who at one time held a bridge
loreman's joM on the Canadian Paci-
Dc railway, out ol Revelstoke Tie also
was slightly wounded, a scratch on
I < face and a small piece ol shr.'p-
nel In his bark, he is now in Boulogne hospital, but is getting along
line—tbe rest e.f tli 1 oys are all
O.K. All ol us expecting and hoping
that'the next two months will see
tbe successful crushing of Germany.
Well 'old man' 1 have given you
quite an epistle sj sending everyone
in the ' Y"' my best regards and
wishing you the best of luck I will
close for this time. Write wben you
get a chance. Tell me all about
tennis, baseball, etc.,
Your sincere friend,
Hurry to the   Howson  Furniture
Store in the morning and get some
of these Specials The whole town is in an uproar
about this Sale. People have gone bargain mad. No
wonder! Think of such low prices! This stock is
being sold regardless of cost but you must hurry as
these snaps won't last long. Just to keep things
lively for tomorrow we will give you some of the
greatest bargains that you ever laid your eyes on.
buys a regular $5.00 Axminster   Rug
27x50 in.    Here is a great value.
buys a $2.00 Tapestry Rug. size 27x54
in floral and Oriental designs.
buys a regular $3.75 Velvet Rug. size
27x51 in., and this ia some rug value.
A $:..(H) pair of Feather Pillows. You know
they come In handy.
Just $1.95 a pair.
for a $5.00 pair of
extra fluffy Feather Pillow. Oh, you
nice soft pillow at
ahout 4 eg.ni. ill the
for a $."> 50 Mai tress
Don't    wait   until
they are all  gone
(jet them right to-
for  a   $5.00   Kitchen
Table, anil Ihey are
going fast. Now is
the time to huy.
for a $0.60 All-
Wool Blanket, and
they   are   mighty
Comfy    these    cool
for an $8.00 Child's
Sulky, and say, they
are light, and awfully
handy. Don't forget
for a $1.(50 Dining-room
Chair. Now ls the time to
get an extra Chair or two.
Buys a 71 1 9, Tapestry rug.
Regular $10.00 value. Oriental or floral design.
Buys a 9 x 9 Tapestry Rug.
Regular $14.00 .alue. Oriental of floral design.
Buys a 9 x 9 Brussel Rug. Regular $20.00 value. Oriental
or floral design.
Buys a 9x12 Wilton Rug. Regular $65.00 Oriental or floral design.
Buys a heavy massive brass
Bed, square posts. Sold regular $70.00, now $34.95.
Buys a *14.1)0 Dresser, three
huge drawers, golden oak tin-
isll,  l?.x2'2 British  plate minor
Buys a $3.1.00 oak Dresser,
princess style, one large and
two small drawers 18x36 British plate mirror.
Buys a 9 x 9. Axminster Rug.
Regular $65.00 value. Oriental or floral design.
Buys a $10.00 white enamel
child's Bed, ihahy can't fall
out). At only $6.75.
Buys a $35.00 Brass Bed 2
inch posts, and a handsome'
Bed, just  $18.95.
Buys a $2U.iM) Princess Uresser,
L-ulden oak  tiiish; 1Sx30 British
plate mirror.
Buys a W2.00 nt Ol 'I oak
finish Dining Room Chairs and
BO extra strong chair. Hurry'
Buys a 18.00 oak finish Ilockcr
B very substnncial built rocker
Buys a regular $3.00 centre
Stand. Not many left, you
must come quick.
foi a $19 Upholstered Rocker. The besl
Rocker you ever laid
vntir eves on.
for a $12.50 Oolden
Oak finished Kocker.
Very strong and a
handsome rocker.
f .1 r .>iu M ittreas.
The; e exti 1 good
and soft.   Buy them
tee .■.    liun't wait.
foi   1 $2.25 good ,
i o ge liaed   ('"oi
fi 1 •••!.   _Tou can't
to ike them ;tt thls
ie 1  1 sim Upholstered Rocker,   Tbli is
itely lew th.in
Wiir.lcee-.il <tt,
feei   .1  $8.60 Arm
Rocker,    No use
tee wait, tbe won't
le.- any rbeaper
gel busy.
Read!   |  Think!  |'6.95
fm a $12.50 Baby
Muggy. Don't forget tbat you were
1 baby on e. They
are good value.
Howson Furniture Co.
E. G. SEAMAN, Merchant-Adjuster-in-Charge
Fred Harris of Glacier was a guest
at the King Edward hotel on Sunday,
The Farmers
Smythe's hall
l». in.
institute will  meet in
em     Saturday    at
J. Helmes of Burton registered   at
the King Kdward hotel on Sunday.
M.C.  Archibald, M.D., of Kamloops
S   was at the Hotel  Kevelstoke  on Sunday.
Mr.  and Mrs. A. McNeil ot     Acme, '    Mrs.  W.H.  Sutherland  and children
were at  the King Edward   hotel   on . left on Sunday for a short trip,to the
Miss Blanche Wright of Minneapolis is among the guests at the King
Did ward'hotel,
.1. B. Stuart and A.E. Hudson of
Nanaimo' were at the Hotel Revelstoke 'in Sunday.
J.  M, ilil seen,  postmaster of  Nelson
passed through tin city yesterday ou
Ins   way to  the  coast.
O.W.B, Cochrane ol Australia was
a  vgncst at Kiug Rdward hotel     on
Sunday. ,
Mary Thompson of Spokane was a
guest at the King Kdward hotel on
L. II. Congreave oi Sicamous waB
among the guests at the King Edward  hotel  eeii  Monday.
Mrs. Alexander McRae will not receive tomorrow.
M. A. MacBeth of Rogers Pbbs registered at the King Edward hotel on
Mrs. Ernest H. S. McLean will not
receive on Saturday, nor again this
H. Goldenburg of Cincinnati was a
guest  at the   King   Edward  hotel  on
M. Grady   of St
was a  guest at
hotel on Monday.
Mr.   and  Mrs.   J,
Montreal  were  at
stoke  on  Monday.
Leon hot spring?
the   King  Edward
S.   Coffin  jr.,     ot
the   Hotel   Revel-
with parcels and good wishes for the
soldiers. The party     was chaperoned
at     the     home     by'    Mrs.     J.   M. .
Paterson and at the station by   Mrs.
G. Ralph Lawrence.
Harry Saults, John McNulty and
W.F. Burnett appeared on vagrancy
charges before J.H. Hamilton, police
magistrate, and were ordered, to
leave the city.
Crina Silvatore charged with trespassing on the Canadian Pacific railway appeared before J.H. Hamilton
police magistrate; on Monday and
was fined $2.50' and costs or 10 days.
Among the
velstoke on
Booth and .1.
;uests at the  Hotel Re-
Monday   were     G. H.
A. Hall of Cglgary.
Among the guests it the King Bd- , \\. q. Brent and IM Donald of Kel-
ward hotel on Monday wasGeorge owna were among the guests at the
Pettipiece ol   Beai  Creek. Hotel  Revelstoke on  Monday.
Henry McLean of Toronto, father
Of Ur. Ernest H. S. McLean arrived
in the city on Monday on a visit to
bis son.
T. Parker, Inspector of weights and
measures, arrived In the city yesterday ami is ,.t  the Central  hotel.
Sunday ii'Xt. has Meen selected by
the Independent Order of Oddfellows
as decoration day when members of
the lodge will  visit the cemetery.
Among the guests at the Hotel Revelstoke on   Sunday, were Miss Maud I
Phifer of Minot,    N.11.,  S.W.  Hopper
and Mrs.  H.  Hopper ol Spokane.,1
F. K. Maunder, superintendent ot
the Revelstoke park warns merchants
agaiust taking orders for wages from
men supposed to be working on the
automobile road.
It   was announced  that    the    High
school  was to play baseball on Sun-,
day. The  High BChool  students   wish j
it understood that     their     team did j
not play ball on that day.
F. S. Falconer engineer in charge
of the geological survey party which ,
will work in the Revelstoke district
this summer, and his assistant R.G.
Scott of Toronto are at the Hotel
The   Scandinavian  elab
arewell   this  evening  to
will give   a
six  of      its
members    who have     joined the 54th
Miss Laura Bell, one of the     probationers of the Queen Victoria hos- I
pital is recovering    after her   recent |
The Kevelstoke members of the
•".lib battalion will be guests of the
Young Conservative club at a garden
party  on  CF.   landmark's  lawn    to-
.1. I'. Forde of Nelson, Dominion
government engineer, is in the city
today. He will return to Nelson tomorrow.
Tbe Presbyterian church is holding
a lawn social on June 17, on the old
Kellie home site on First street. The
band  will  be in  attendance.
i m Saturday afternoon next there
will be some interesting matches
played at the RevelBtake Lawn Tennis club courts aud tea will be served  by  the ladies.
It is expected that the Columbia
River Lumber company will commence sawing operations very shortly, logging operations at the camps
hear town being now well under way.
—Golden Star.
During tbe week a "gold rush" was
Topographical Survey
to Downie Creek
F.  C,  Falconer    in     chargo  of the
geological  survey   party  which      will
| work in the district this summer haB
! arrived in Revelstoke and expects to
J have arrangements    made to be able
to leave on Sunday or Monday.   Mr.
Falconer  will     make  a topographical
survey  of  the  district  between    Seymour Arm and the Columbia river to
opposite Downie creek. Last year Mr.
Falconer worked on the Jordan river
cast of the Columbia river. The pack
train which has  been   wintering     at
Vernon will be     taken    to Seymour
Arm by water in a day or so.
velstoke friends. Personally I cannot
tell you how much I appreciate meeting so jnany before leaving and their
kindness in being at the station at
such a late hour."—W.W. FOSTER
Mrs. H. H. McVity has been the
recipient of the following post card
posted in  Calgary:
"We wish to tender our hearty
thanks to the Revelstoke Red Cross
society for' the gifts of cigarettes and
socks which are most acceptable. Tho
boys are all enthusiastic over the
reception accorded them at Revelstoke."—(I.W. Hardy, D.A. Oubridge,
G.A. Hartley, A.J. Maddock, R. A.
morrow  evening.    The gathering will   startt'd  on t'anyon  Creek     when     a
be entirely non-political and
.'in- is invited.
_   large number of our local  citizens de-
ciged to le ahead of the outside rush
end staked quite a number of claims.
The C. R. L. company's camp No., Gold has teen found there in small
G, situated at Cabin creek was open- quantities for the past thirty-five
ed up this week. There are upwards |years, but the present find appears to
of md men employed, getting the log- | be a ledge ol Considerable propor-
ging railway and skid roads into! tions. lf correct the mining industry
Bhape    to commence     logging opera- ] in  this  district will  receive quite an
tions.—Golden star.
The boys of the 54th battalion who
On Sunday evening, F. Harris of are leaving on Friday for the train-
Glacier sang as a solo "Ora pro lng camp at Vernon will be presented
Nobis" in the Presbyterian church, .tonight at the Kmpress theatre on
Mr. Harris who has a splendid barl- I behalf', of the citizens with a corn-
tone voice was trained by Madame I'lete baseball outfit. The presents.-
De Will   Nay of Toronto. """  wil1  '"' mnde by  Ur.  J.H.  Ham-
I tion will
One  of   the  largest      auction  sales
ever  held in Revelstoke will  beheld     *'■   v   Mathers    haa     been     pro-
hy W. Parry on Thursday and Friday    •"'"' to the position of assistant to
June 17 aud  18.  when the household
furniture  of   Mrs. W.R. Stokes'  and
of Mrs. Goring will be sold.
Vi. .1. Taylor and R.J. Lewis, who
have been active for the past two
y'ears around Vancouver, Revelstoke,
and other places, in selling Oreg
railway landB which do not belong
to the railway, were yesterday morn
ing sent.-in ed  I >   Ml wor
Tbe former wai     sunt     up    lm two |Thursday  that  the  F rro-   MMls       if
years  and  his partner  to   IS   month!    i
F.W. Peters, general    superintendent
of the Canadian  Pacific railway,  with
headquarters at Vancouver. Mr. Matters was superintendent  of the Medi-
' .-.' Hat di\ Isti ■ ind will t.ike the
position inst v.ic ited by J.M. Cam-
eron.  Mr.  Mathers  has only  1 een     m
n '.''■    if    tbe   i .it. ul: id
lailway a <        irativelj   short  time.
Word  s   - d  in  'he city
on a charge
the public.
.f cons] •      •     defr md
The friends  of   .1.1'.   Shaw.   M P.P.,
for Kamloops. will regret  to l(
the death of his mother,  which     occurred at  Salmon     Arm a lev
ago.  Ml i   Shaw w as ,r. hei  8ls1
She was boi
..nd had    een a
1--T       Hi
!":"•!• '•■■.-.
an   five ither    Bom .!    i'
Shaw i-i    \
Palmer,   it v     -•
The  Red wishes     to
thank Mies, and   i large box    '.       nth wipes
and  w.is:   cloths;  Strp.
son for   I i inch, bai
eh bandagM e«
ilwncl.    a-  :
U    9x9       I
who   have    sent    paXMla    11    old
linen. Sevi r il 1 ■
make. This
society  wial -h oas
who ha\e done thii
l.e   clear! i   undei itood
r en or   the   R*d   'r   ss.
n I tter of 1     tatloi I
in.-   I ■      \.\    it; We lC' me     at
St.  Fran'..-'   Hill.
'    ' :p and
I the sawrr.il!, wrrct,   it is
-     •
:  mem
■    .
TONIGHT.    Tilllei        ! ....
RomanM In i  :eel« of ci
fe   t ,i mg       ' h.iib |
Mane    Dressier,    Bnd Mabel
Normand, This is the greatest
comedy    i ret    p
screen    and     you    will  l.mgh
your head ofl. The boys of ths
Mth   will    be     present at ths
theatre and   will be presented
with a complete baseball outfit.   Adults 2'c.  children  I0c,
THURSDAY.—Saving    the Colors,  B fine war   drama, Fnm
ous Players. Thf Hl.-h School
Cadets will be present.
nd IM
ry    plea
.   dell       In
- Llndmark
of  the .'.
of The British
•nd dan
'•   t    issue
tet t" that
impetus, and the other minerals will
! profit largely by the operations
: which will undoubtedly result.—Oolden Star.
i E. G. Seaman who is conducting
lhe big sale for Howson & Co., stated this morning that he is very well
pleased with the results of the sale
so far, and that conditions here are
better than in most of the towns of
this size, and that people have been
buying very liberally, Mr. Seaman
said there is not a scarcity of money
People will spend their money when
they Bee they are getting good value.
"While the war has caused a great
deal of gloom,'' he says, "nevertheless the people of Revelstoke, in genet ral seem to he very ..ptimistic, and
•he result I have got in the
■veek at He.wson & Co's, I
with them."
the    following appoint-
*     ■■■!.  in this week's British
Columbia Gazette   T.e  be justices   of
ce      George Henderson   Hop-
Una, '.ef Hopkins    Landing.     George
-       larlow       .if    Soda Creek;
e f Bos wells William
Charles  Dickei n,  of   Kelowna.   Aided
I   1. ■•-rs  Inlet, to
.   is  Weeds Act
[ Missioi :.<!     IM   H.
: ' ': • e.
et, I
ty ol from
ii risdii •
.    -■
S      Of   thl
f  which     be is     a     p
» as   weather
.11    limteel  to
ne Of tbft
J. A. Johnson Reported
on List nf Wounded
J. A. Johnson of Revelstoke, who
formerly worked at the Canadian Pacific railway oil house and is now at
the front with the Strathcona Horse
is reported wounded.
James Davenport formerly of. the
30th battalion now of the 15th battalion, previously reported missing
has now rejoined the unit.
W. Mclnerny formerly of the 3<ith,
battalion and now of the 15th battalion previously reported wounded
has returned to duty.
Revelstoke Barbers Now
in Detention Camp
I Alphonse and Louis Hoeninger, until recently barbers on McKenzie
| avenue, both German reservists were
]taken to the Vernon dententiou
■ camp on Monday. Before leaving Re-
' velBtoke the elder brother Louis was
fined $50.03. and costs for an infringement of the Medical Act. They were
arrested at Waneta and taken to
.Nelson by Immigration Officer O'Neil
and bave been confined there ever
since. When attempting to cross the
boundary line klhe men gave their nationality as Swiss.
Davey Wounded in [ye
by Shrapnel Fragment
A letter has heen received from A.
I'M Davey written at La Trepont hospital In which he says that lie was
wounded in the eye by a piece of
shrapnel, John t.e Beau of Malakwa
and H.M. West formerly in tho Molson's bank were wounded at the
same time.
Alien Enemy Work
on Edgewood Road
Vernon, June 5.—Mayor W. H.
Smith has announced that on the request of the military authorities bar
rooms would be put out of bounds
for the men in the training camp after nine o'clock every evening. This
decision meets with the approval of
most of the m»u who discussed     i*.
Following a conference between Ool.
Ogilvie, the district ollicer Commanding, Col. J. Duff-Stuart, Camp Commandant, announced that 300 German:
and Austrian prisoners, now held in
the internment camp, would be marched out along the Kdgewood road
for the purpose of building that road
from tbc Monashee Mine and Edge-
wood, 89 miles away, on the Arrow
The prisoners will be taken out in
easy stages, marching fifteen miles a
day until they reach thc scene ot
their work. The Monashee Mine is
declared to be a rich gold ore proposition, owned by Milwaukee capital. The Dominion government is defraying the cost of the prisoners' confinement and food, and the provincial
government will nay those who work
25 cents a day.
The construction of the l.dgewood
load will link up the Arrow Lake
country by direct route with the Okanagan Lake and valley. There are
450 prisoners in camp, and 150 more
are expected. Room must be made
for these new prisoners, so the others will go to work.
John Keen was an inbound passenger to Poplar creek a few days ago-
He stated that although the mining
outlook at Poplar was slow, it was
sure and he expects things to open
up there a little this summer.
Rossland Orangemen have passed a
resolution calling on the government
to intern all Germans and ' AustrianB,
end also any other persons expressing  anti-British sentiments.
Horse thieves broke into J. Robs'
barn, Waldo on Monday, and stole
bis black team valued at about $100
on Monday. Mr. Burgess' horseB were
also taken but were found In the
bush. A horse at Elko was also taken on thc same night.
Toilet soap special on Friday mnd
Saturday,  at  (MB.  Hume  & Co.
GALT COAL burns all night.     Re-
, velstoke General Agencies.   Limited.
Don't forget the lawn social to be
I given, by the Presbyterian church on
Thursday, June 17. It will he held
on the old Kellie home site od
tirst street. The band will be in attendance.
All Oddfellows arc respectfully requested to meet at Selkirk Hall on
Sunday evening, June Llth at 18 K„
to take part in the Decoration Day
leremonicB nt the Cemetery. By order of the N.G.
WANTED.—Sewing and dressmaking
| by the day. Miss R. McMahon 1HJ
i   First street  Jest, Revelstoke.
i — .—— ,
FOB SALE.—li; in. Millwood; also
Kindling in bunches; each i'2.77, per
load delivered, Phones 42 and 85. J.
I'.   Sutherland. Jul-2
I Dure bred Yorkshire pigs six
weeks old. Bred from the lirst-prizt
btock of B.C. For particulars apply
to Oeorge Matheson or phone B5.
Presbyterians and
Methodists at Tennis
The Revelstoke Lawn Tennis club
courts were crowded with tennis
players on Saturday afternoon, when
the members of thc Methodist and
Presbyterian clubs paid them a visit.
A delicious tea was served hy Mrs.
J.H. Hamilton and Mrs. L.W. Wood,
and the weather being all that could
he wished for a fine afternoon's tennis was enjoyed.
The Methodist and Presbyterian
dubs were represented by Messrs.
Unslie, fowling, Dupont, Dow, Huy
and Ligtlburn. The Misses Currie,
I reelman, Manning and Ray-
1101 'I
Revelstoke Lawn Tennis club
by  Messrs    Blackberg,  Carter,  Hard-
loyd, Reynolds, Sibbald, Whyte
and     Wood.  Misses     Eaton, Hyatt,
Hardie,   Lawson,   Mrs.   and   Mit-s   Sib-
I    Mrs.   Elson
il     visitors     supporting their
duliR   were    ilan   present.
Lardo, June 8.—A. McGoldrick, the
Spokane lumber king, is expected in
about the middle of June, with the
intention of looking over bis limitB
in Upper Duncan. It is rumored that
en amalgamation of several of tbe
companies interested in the Dpper
Duncan is in progress.
Hugh Gillis started a crew to work
on the road at Meadow Creek last
Samuel A. Hunter, the well known
Big-G. traveler, pasBi d through town
cn his regular monthly trip during
the past week.
A party of timber surveyors came
down from Howser on Thursday.
The Chinese crew of placer miners
came down from the Duncan lake
city on Thursday after having been
unsuccessful in getting much of the
yellow  metal.
WANTED.—Second  hand   Singer  eew-
i    ing mnchine in good    order.    Price
must   bc reasonable. Mrs. W. Boyd.
Halcyon. J12-np.
I HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE. Having been favored with instructions
hy Mrs. W. R. Stokes, who has
moved to the United States, and
Mi ■■. Goring who is going east, I
will sell without reserve, Thursday
and Friday, June 17, und IS, at 2
p.m. each duy, at Auction Rooms,
Tapping Block facing C.P.R. tracks,
goods comprised  as follows:
Iron nnd brass Beds, Bureaus and
stands. Diners, Rockers, Buffets,
Sideboard, Bookcases. Jardineres,
Lounges, Reed Furniture I. pieces;
Camp Cots, Gurney Oxford Steel
Range, valued at $85.00, perfect as
new, also Queen Range, valued a*
$40.00; Kitchen,Chairs, Tables, Linoleums, Carpets, Washing and Kitchen Utensils; Sewing Machines; Roll
Top Desk, Electric Fixtures, China
Ware and ,a host of other useful
household necessaries, too numerous
to mention. Positively without reserve, Terms  Cnsh.
A  wise word to  the people.     Tou
cannot purchase goods anywhere,   at
your own price only nt Auction Sale,
BO be sure and nttend this snle.
Box  811,     Phone MC.
Crowd Bids Farewell
to Revelstoke Volunteers
•r mted to        '       ■ .Mie  enjoyal
y Employes   Benefil     i*s..r,ia
erider      thi n   of   the
lent      del   ' Oreedon's,
' A.     head    " i      |  Vancouver,
i od c iplt ill zed at    UO.OOfl;   Mailman
<?• White, Vancouver, IU ""   .lermnn
Hunt, Kelowna, 110,000;  Kirk  ft   Oo.,
- e    t       fi-.e fictrola, Bir
D IB    I nck« and
' irlou* other    dances    and
•' '-re   i • ppei   was   ser
mi   i men v hour spent Kttei
the   serving    of      i'fresh meats, Miss
Mvrtle p.i'eel-  on i eh 'if of the school,
Victoria. 52',. "fi   paciflo Timber Hold presented   Vrthur     with    abteutiful
lng Co.,  Vancouver, *ir».f0fl    Potter fountain pen.    With the singing    of
Service,      t.td.,      New    Westminster, "Anld   Laing  Syne,",   and   "For he's
lfi.000;     Provincial    Hecttritlse,  Ltd., a  i"11v good fellow" the party broke
Pentlcton, «1ftrt.00«. (i.n Mackenzie
fOlnpi'nw. Ltd.. hns hew licensed as
en PTtra-Provlnrlal company.
np with On usual Hlih school yells,
all rwirelilnr In n body to the Sts
tlon  to wn!t for     the     troop train,
A   lar. e   crowd      was at tbo station
tu'lay   night   to lebl  farewell to
.i numb<tr of Revelstoke boys who
passed through the lity en toute to
thc front witb b detachment ol
troops from tbe cons'. Among the
Revelstoke boyi were Oapt, W. W.
Foster, _ [bbotfon, formerly of the
1 anadlan Bank of commerce, G. w.
Hardy, D.H, Oubridge, G.A. Hartley
firmerly v. ith Reid ft Voung, A. J.
Haddock! and F. Murray. Three
large baskets containing cigars and
other refreshments were presented to
Capt. Foster and other glfti were
mnde to the Revelstoke hoys.
The following t'leirrnm wns received
by T. Kilpntrick
Field,   R.C. -"The second 0. M. R.
deeply   appreciate   thongbtfulness Re-
Tuesday, June Fifteenth
The "1915 FOLLIES"
(Direct from a phenomenally successful Canadian tour.)
Presenting a miscellaneous program of originalities including:
ual incident behind the
75c, 50c, and 25c
A musical sketch based upon an actual Incident behind the
i renches.
Men's Vacation Shoes
See our window display of Men's Oxfords in tans
and blacks, lace or button styles.    All Goodyear
welted   soles.      Sole agents for the celebrated
men's Baseball Shoes
;ror Sandals, Canvu andlTannla Shoe*


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