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The Mail Herald Jul 24, 1915

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Chief lumlv   ig, railway,  mining, p' 'al    and naviga
tion   I
'tween  Calgary
The Mail-Hepald
Published twice weekly—Read
hy everyone—Tbe recognised
advertising medium for the
city and district.
Vol. 22
$2.50 Per Year
Frances Luthers, of Arrowhead Wins Governor-Ceneral's
Medal—Fifty-eight Per Cent Pass Examination in
Revelstoke—Central School Passes Seventeen and
Selkirk School Seven
Covered With Earth From Shell and Tea is Ruined-
Bullet Rips Sand Bag on Shoulder—Repairs Wire
Fence in View of Enemy
The results of the High school entrance examinations which were held
«m June 31, 22 and 23, are announc-
■ed and show that in the Revelstoke
centre 21 pupils passed out of 41
who took the examinations. In the
Central school 17 out of 23 candidates passed aud iu thn Selkirk
school 7 out of IS. The total number
of candidates in the province was
ailfiti of which 2394 were successful.
The percentage of passes in Revelatoke is 5S.5 and in the whole province 71.1 per cent. The percentage of
passes In Central school was 73.(J
and In Selkirl -chool 3.8.9 per cent.
The honor oi securing tirst place
rests with Charles F. Bailey uf
Armstrong who secured sin marks
out of a possible HOC. Frances Luthers of Ai rowhead is winner of one
of the governor  general's medals.
The governor general has donated
this year 10 extra medals, making 20
in all to be award d at this time.
The extra ones ;>ro not to be donated
annually. Under the plan of distribution one ol These medals must be
awarded tei the leading pupils in each
of the ten cities passing the highest
number ol candidates, one to the
hiading pupil in each of the five rural
municipalities passing the hithest
number, and one to the leading pupil
in each of the five rural and assisted
schools passing the highest number.
The names e.f the winners of these
medals follow:
Alvan H. Hacking, Chilliwack;
Heath Hales, Grand Forks; Jessie A.
Walker, Kamloops; Victoria E. Rogers. Nanaimo; Muriel C. Smyth, Nelson; Kathleen Drew. Howe School,
N'ew Westminster; Beatrice L. A. V.
Shrumm, Dawson School, Vancouver;
Beryl ,Keeley Rldgeway School, North
Vanciiuvr: Sylvia E. Smidek. Ver-
ron; Riclvrd V. Wheeler, Georee Jny
School, Victoria; Eva H. Atkey, Gtl-
mnur .Vvenue School, Burnaby; Edward Radf rd, Monterey School, Oak
Bay; Bernice M. Campbell, West
Point Grey School, Point Grey; Winifred Veate, Model School, Saanich;
Tsabel S, Miller. General Wolte school
South Vancouver; James L. Gillen,
Ahbotsford; Frances Luthers, Arrowhead; I.ydia A. Johnson. Cr l ' n;
Marian Smith, Plume; Stanley Stiff,
Those who passed the examination
at. the Revelstoke centre are:
Central school.—Number of candidates. 28; passed, 17 Jessie S inter-
villi', "ui; Louise Aman, 683; Irene
Donaldson, i7.i; Gertrude Field, 671;
Elizabeth Tapping, 661; Ada Bur-
ridge, 660; Mary Armstrong, 665;
Agnes Autherland, 6*7; Mamie Hop-
good, 646; Thomas Lee, 643; Albert
.■Veslie. 63'.i; Domenick Porta, 612;
Douglas Abrahamson, 607; Oonah
H4; Gladys Campbell, 566;
Mcilae,  Ml; Oscar Peterson,
Carlin—Number of candidates, 1:
passed, 0.
Notch Hill—Number of candidates,
11; passed, 1. Herbert E. Peacock,
Turtle Valley—Number ol candidates,  1; passed, 0.
Golden Centre.
Golden—Number of candidates, 9;
passed, 6—Mae McHattie, 667; Edith
Maxwell, 660; Florence Spencer, 580;
Beatrice Anderson, 57:'.; Helen Maxwell, 569; Clement Maxwell, 551.
Writing from "Somewhere in
France" under date of July I, Leo
McKinnon gives the following interesting account of the thrilling expediences which he and otber Revelstoke hoys are uaving at the front.
On  one occasion  shells burst  around
b party, of which he was one,  while   t table of Hennessy thc   Three
engaged in  preparing  tea. The     tea   man,  and     the     estate at one
was ruined,
On  another
devastated"  country.
As a matter of course the houses
are ruined In fact there are many of
them that are nothing else but just
a heap of bricks, powdered and broken, so that they use them for
building the roads. Where we are billeted, 1 understand,     is     the racing
but all the party escaped   must have been     beautiful,    but the
occasion a   bullet ripped  chateau which used to   stand on   the
Member for Kootenay Announces that Line Will Be
Completed This Year-Will Cive Access to All Telephone Systems to West of City —Work on Link
With Taft To Commence at Cnce
A  letter from R. F.    Green, M.P., I propriation and that the work of link-
imn. uncing that, the government   tele- ! mg Revelstoke with Taft by telephone
phone    line     connecting     Revelstoke
with Kamloops    and   the Okanagan
a sandbag he    was carrying but
escajitd injury.  He says:
Dear Boys —Have been a   little
of late in getting letters away,
it has hardly  been my  fault as
bave  been busy all the time and this
is the first real     chance I have had
since  i wrote you from  our last   bil-
1  imagine that you will think     it
! funny that I do not tell  you     more
about what I am doing, more especi-
GraSS at Cemetery tO be Cut— aUy as you likely hear what the   others write home, but frankly   I   like
Roads in Clearview Debated by City Council
The city council last night passed
a bylaw authorising the payment of
iaM as the mayor's salary for
current year. Aid. Bourne was iu
Ihe chair and by a resolution ol the'
council was appointed acting mayor
during  the absence of  Mayor Foote.
Aid Smythe brought up the question of the condition of the cemetery. It was decided to have the long
tirass cut, the aldermen being of the
opinion that the cemetery was otherwise in better condition than in
any previous year.
Aid. Smythe asked who gave authority for the building of roads in
Clearview on private property.
Aid. Bourne replied that the ar-
rangement wns made somewhere in
the city hall.
Aid Mackenrot said that it was
arrangad that a ouple ol prisoners
bhould make a road to enable teams
to turn round, but more had been
Aid.  Smythe said that the   money
to be on the safe side   and   for
reason  leave tbe matter    alone
together, I   have,
you, been keeping
hill     is now  nothing but a mass
lax      The people here as I said are much
but  nicer and they     are     much  cleaner.
we   There ure only a few of them     left,
and  they seem to be harder to drive
out than lice out of a soldier's shirt,
for they continually shell   all   these
villages. I had a small     salad     for
dinner yesterday,     the    first of that
f.ort of thing since London.
Had (juite a narrow squeak the
iast time we were in the trenches, as
tbey split a sand bag I wns carrying
on my shoulder with a bullet, it
went in under my ear and took away
where     it   came out.
will be completed this year has been
received by J. Mclntyre, president of
the Revelstoke Conservative association.
Mr. Green states that be has   succeeded in securing the nee ssary     ap-
| will bi • mem d at once. The lino
from Sica     us t.e Taft has been com-
' jelete.l     and  Wi rk on  the  Revelstoke
end will be i eguu immediately.
When the line is completed to Taft,
j Revelstoke will  te in telephone com-
I munication with the Okanagan telephone lines and also .vith the tele-
phone system west of Sicamous.
      al-     ^^^^^
as   I   think 1 told  half the sack
a diary of events
as they bave hajipened and I finished
tije  the first part of it yesterday.
I will wait for a couple of weeks belore tryine to send it and then I
will submit it to the officer and try
tend 'et it sent off. There are a good
many parts of it that are hardly legible but no doubt you w-ill be
able to figure it out.
Send it down to the girls with a request that they return it and then
put it away until I can get back. I
have the most ol my London experiences in my kit bag and ihe two of
them will make an interesting reference if I ever get back.
We have been in the front line,
.•eserves, and eetting there practically since 1 wrote vou last so we huve
rot been overburdened with rest. I
say  getting there'  for  we    had
(Continued on Page 2)
The suggestion of a subscriber to
the machine gun fund, published in
Wednesday's Mail Herald, to the effect that subscriptions less than $10
should be accepted, so as to enable
those who are unable to aflord U0
to particulate in    the    gift of a ma-
;.nd on Monday morning C. Campe
A to the Mail Herald ?15 in
one dollar subscriptions which he
bad c illected from farmers who
are anxious to -litre in the good
work. Other similar subscription lists
are being  opened    and it is expected
chine gun to the Kootenay battalion,   that a large Bum  will in this way   be
bas already been taken advantage  ofi secured.
The results of the June examinations held in the High schools of
the province are announced by thc
department of education.
ln the intermediate grade,      Kath
dates 15, passed !5. Loretta Dupont
t76, Hazel I.  Lytle C-"7, Isabella   A.
IC. H. Dunlop Ij45, Georgia M. Whittaker 620', Daniel L. Campbell GO'.',
William K. Corning, 607,     Bernadine
;F.  Bunnell 591,     Reginald J.  Calder
leeu Field was third of     the     whole  ,rSl, Garrette L. Tomlinson 505,   Ag-
province, while     iu   the preliminary  ues McGiven 548, Orvin Clough   in,
course,  junior grade,     .Marion    Law-   Horace CM Manning 530.
rence  took  sixth   place   in the   pro-1    Commercial    subjects     only;  maxi-
thirty-two mile     hike. It was     some
tough for me.
The last trip I came out     of     the
trenches I was feeling ill and as    we
vince. G.  E.  McKinnon  in  the     ad-
\ aiiced course junior grade was eigh-
was being spent without the council rested for one dn>' T la>' llrom,d in the
knowing    anything   about    it.    He'8traw a11 ***•10° alck t0 write  let"
thoueht that it was wrong and that  ters or anything,  too sick even
the money could be Bpent  to advantage better in lower town.
teenth and Loretta Dupont was
twentieth iu the nrst year course
Of the 2S71 candidates who presented themselves, 2i.lii passed. At
the Revelstoke     centre 47 out of ">5
mum marks 40".  Enid
343,  Walter J. McRae 2
Brock 271.
I..  lira'.shaw
'5, Lucy A.M.
tat. I did not want to parade sick, ps
the symptoms I had were just ahout
course,     junior      grade
marks 100'). Number     of
,   passed 8.     George   E.
761,     Joseph    A.  Parent
C82, Veronica J. Bell 032, William J.
i andidates passed all passing with Lightburne 602, Winnifred B. Smythe
the exception ol eight students in the 601, Alice L. Munro "i9eS, James P.S.
preliminary course. Results were    as  CampbeU 580, Margaret Matz 521.
Aid Bourne said that some of   the  what a |,prson  would ■** ,,,oy llad if   iollows: !    Full course junior grade; maximum
and   ''" want"' '" av0'D t,ie ,on8 march, |    Revelstoke high school—(Preliminary   marks 1200.  Number oi candidates 1,
we had ahead i >f us.
■Selkirk school—Number of candidates, 18; passed 7 Dororthj ''..'•-
kenrot, 558; Jean Patrick, 686;
ley Gale. 620; Leo Goodwin, I 15;
Cecil lohnse n, ; M'.; I.e. Hobson, 577;
Myrtle Howson, 556.
Arrowhead Centre.
Arrowhead—Number of candidates,
X; peassed, 7—Frances Lauthers, 719;
Bruce C. Phillips, 682; Lola Bitnpi in,
till; Frida Forslund, 580; Kenneth
Fyfe, 578;  Maurice Phillips, 575.
Beaton—Number of candidates,
passed.   1—Eileen  Nicholson,  608,
Edgewood—Number oi candidates.
1; passed   0.
Fire Valley—Number of candidates,
1;  passed,  1—Bertha Shtell, 602.
Gerrard-Number of candidates. '2;
passed.   1    I in  McPherson,   114.
Troui   Lake—Number of candidates,
1; passed, I—Roy Jucobson, 646.
Nakusp Centre,
Gli'iibank—Number of Candidates,
2; pasted, 2.—Frederick Kirk, "-2;
I liinteT Gardner, 678.
Nakusp -Number of candidates, 3;
patted, 2 Florence stone, M6; Rich-
Jird Onnnce, 568.
Notch  Hill Centre.
Lytton—Number of candidates. 1;
passed, 0.
North Heml- Numbei of c ind
2; luissod '2.   George Abriiy,  701;     ,1.
T.nwrence Lyons, K87.
North  Hill  Centre.
niinii Bay-Number ol candidal s,
1    passed 1. Gladys H. Tmmel,   Rf2.
road was on private     property
would he feared,  be a source of con-
tlnual expense to the city.
The following letter was received:
Victoria, July m   1915.
W.  A. Gordon, Esq.,
Municipal Clerk,
Revelstoke, B. C.
Re Noxious Weeds, Municipality ol
sir,—f bave been Informed by R.H.
Baird, Noxious Weeds Inspector for
this department, that : "thing hns
been done in your municipality towards the suppression '>f noxious
weeds therein. 1 an , writ
ing t.i you to request you to bring
the matter immediately to the attention      of  your  ClVlC   Council,      SO
that the necessary action may be
taken immediately to have the weeds
I would point out that practically
all ther municipalities in the province hav' passed • I y-lawi
dealing with thi- and are
compelling owners ol land in the confines of each municipality   to
pu' Decenary itepi towards the  des-
trUCtion  "f  weeds.
i   in a proegressive    city like Revel-
'  stoke,  I should .rht     that
'an eflective  by-law  wi •  lores
to handle the question. 1 weiuld refer
jou to Section 3, Sub-section 2
M j course, junior crude; maximum passed !, Maurice P. Hack 006.
The night we moved out I was pret- .,rAV].s woo. Number of candidates 22, Intermediate grade; maximum
ty shaky \nd we bad one full equip-1 passed ji. Marion E. Lawrence 799, marks 1100. Number of candidates 6,
■..nt and packs .en, hut I thought I Mnhei A, gimm0nds 707, Elvira S.A. passed 6. Kathleen L. Field. 77;;. Ar-
would make a try for it anyhow. Just I j„i,nson 64:,, William J. Smith 627, thur W. Young 650, Lilly W. A brans I trot up the road a little ways I | Qscar F. Lundell 623, Henry J. Hack lamson 641. Florence E. Lawrence
heard my name called and here t wa8|(n<;t Hila A.M. Tomlinson 606, Grace 643, Myrtle V. Brock 641, Janet Mc-
:•!• wson waiting forme and he offered  y,  Jackson 557,     Thomas W.  Morris Intyre SCO.
t.i out my pack     on    the transport.'--,    Uvj,, w   Lundell 529,  Stanley T. j    Private  Study—Third class;  maxi-
That was cut tin
on    the transport. I r,3jt .\rvld W. Lundell'.529, Stanley T. |
off a good sixteen   y.kepe 528, Drlna Fraser 524,  Arthur   .num marks lBO.  Number of   candl-
to eighteen  pounds.   He has  reinstcr-   I(   Fraser ."l'i,  \nnie I'M MacLean 509.   dates 3, passed 3.    Gladys A.  Davis
me ij   First-year emu lorclal; max-  647, Edith Kerch 571, Lily M. Manly
imum marks 1000.   Number of candi-  ToO'.
Sections  4 and  5  ol     the
Weeds ...i t,  i copy ol which
t ir your Inli rotation.
Trusting tbat I will hear from you
that   immediate     BCtioD     has    been
taken   in  this matter.
I have the honour to be,
Y.nir   ibedlate s rvnnt.
wm. B. SCOTT
Deputy Minlpter.
PrtVtOUS  to   the   ■  ..tine   the   court
ul re'Visle.n .ef the ]> i1 rot andslde-
Walk  assessments  h«Md  a  meeting.
Blairmore has raised over >ioon foi
the purehaM    I -   ne eun     for
• | atUlton
On* fo'irth nf the : ■ m' em of the
Cranbrook Oranci lodM have mlist-
i 'l for overseas service.
cd a ble debt of gratitude with
' .'i tell you, for that.
We went about twelve miles that
night from 10.30 until four in the
morning and biking all the time, we
march one hour with ten minutes
rest. When [got to that barn where
we rested, I |usl bad my head stuck
...it md ws dragging my body after
it. I pai "b 'I sick in the list, but.
when they called lorthe sick tei lall
in that morning, l was t...> sick to
get up so l let it go.
That   evening  we moved  again    and
.is i got my pink on and
u started to ove 1 began to vomit.
However 1 stuck it and as luck would
bave it they only \v<ent about six and
B half miles and we got a swell olean
barn. When we pot ip the next morning 1 wns (eteling in," nml I think that
T had had a don "f fever,   and   just
nnd pwpa* '* n'" '' ''■•" I ''  ' W,IS wringing
v  ,,    wet  the whole time. That is n wny of
t o«„i „„  L-' ttlng   ivi :  an lllneu?
I enclose
We rested thnt day neam and that
eight we net out ..n the last bip    ol
eiir journey about thirteen miles. My
feet were nil in whin we got there,
but we went Into tl"' reserve line
thnt  night,   Vou   bei   I was tired. The
i tit lap I bad t" ''nny n y pack again
ny  roulil   tint  tiki it   any    further.
I nm in Bel gin m now bii the hend
Ine of this l»>tf.-r is hardly COITeCt, T
'ike this part nf the country mnch
better than wint we etete In previously, th1 pei pie b"re more and thei
innt p more like hi m i For
me thine vou r in s»e wu ids hire and
r!l we have >ccn pcelmr nre lines of
Hoi-a   Th" crops tOO look fine nnd   it
■ iiing tha   rn- dition of    tha '
f.elda iu what is     known as a "war
Another    Meeting    Discusses
Internment Camp   To Entertain Tourists
Ah a i' suit ol s special meeting ol
the board of trade, held iu the City
hall last in.it to consider the question of an Internment camp In the
Revelltoke park a telegram was sent
to R.F, Qreen, Ml'., a resolution
was also passed asking tbe Liberal
association and thu city council    to j united clTorts and forget politics. The  He towns of
AnotherJsuggestion made in Wednesday's Mail 1 It raid that the ludies
of Rjvelstoke should take the mat-
I ter up bas tlso been adopted. Tbo
executive ol the Red Cross s iciety
has arranged t. take another A Xt for
the garden party on Mrs. Kilpat-
rlck'S M'.wn and a patriotic demon-
stration is being planned by the Women's Canadian club to assist
machine eun fund. This will take
place on August I, Mayor W. A.
■■' iote is .-.- It . bis e ipport, and ou
his ret trn Irom St. Leon will meet
the executive ol the Wi n i - Canadian club, and arrange all details c
the demi nstration.
Th.- little town ol Silverton Is thn
: .• E iddition to iiu-machine gun
family, for a  sub.scription list     has
ai.d a d' let
tion b is  be n        rpt esse I     th it
complete gun -    11 be provid d. Hed-
I y    with  a population less that   11 10
la      pi two      guns.        In
Kamloops,  Nels in,  Rossland,   Grand
Porks,   iM til,  Greenv   >ed   and   mi ny
ther pi ints the machine gun   funds
are making spl gross and    it
• nay battalion
will, when  it meets the Germans,   be
as  well  prot rted  with  machine   guns
th r  battalion    in the Cana-
dian :' i    -
i       •     ere the mai .    funds
I   ..ir. This   is a
war .ef nations not merely ■.! govem-
lual 'il irt tlii' ugh-
■ •■ bas    done much     to
t thi -   governments     in
i !:• ir Btupendi  is task.  In Great   Bri-
• tit a snub' has i aised a
sum of »'
The Prlnci id has reached
.   ;...i!iy parts     of     iho
•     Nova
•■ hi •■•   n,   Bir   John
which has been
Hend a telegram   or   letter to    Mr-lquestion wis ol deep rati
Qreen t.i show     tbat  everyone was and many people I  a ive     to
united on the question. the value ol   the    automobile i     I
\.   it. McCleneghan, who    was In  When completed It would be    worth
the chair said,    that the  Internment   thousands Of dollars a day to Revel-
i'.l8o assured him that be would do
bis utmost fe.r the city, as be had
done in the p
r. li. ll tggested     tbat     the
Liberal   assi ci t or     sh luld endorsi
the actions       I I trade to   ',: ■   ■■        ■'  ' ;s "v-"
demonstrate th tl  all    ;■ lit.ii al pari P ■'     '  '
les were united. '' ttricla regiment
\    .i.  Macd mell   said     tM.it     Mr.  'Pint   tl that prompted
Qreen appeared to have done    everj des    tht    K i tt    s
thing possible at d it I oked ...- .1   n     ' ■ '     ' ent to    pro-
fere up to the department ol ' ' "f   ":;'
Mr.  Mc<   eneghan   I t that   11
should he arranged     io   that there | flstoke   1 nd to  pt   •
would be no question ol politics     I n for the K    tcnay batta-
nnyone's mind. on   ts a gift m  m the city has   now
R, Howson thought th..' The sum   n<scessary
hhould be pul to ■' rk at onci e gun is Jl       so
Beason was going quickly,  He   ■■■■ '-1'  required il Revelst
ee the meeting continue    its is to do at least   .s n.i'has the lit-
Greenwood and  Sllver-
Tbe tund now stands
if a
camp was the one    thing at present!stoke,  if then, was    still .1 laj
that  Revelrtoke could rewonablyei [suggested asking Mr. Qreen to
pect and that the matter ahould noi   s delegation tog    to   ittawa
l.e  allowed   to drop. W-    V   AMtl r'l!;i^   ,hnt
.1. Mclntyre, president of   the   Re- telegram were sent to Mr. Green
velstoke    Conservative     association  Bhould embody a strong pro!
,tated that he had Just received    a     A MeRae aaw no    raaaon why Re-
letter Ho,,, Mr. Qreen saying that in' •••■istoke should not get a large num-
,,„i agnin telegraphed to J. B, Har- Mer ol aliens, lie t tssorrytbe quea-
,.,,,   eommlssloner ol parks, whowas  Hon ol politics had leen brought up,j
taking the matter up with the    de- but apparently some   people  wanted
partment Ol  lustlce,  mil  that be. had  to bring politics Into everythine.
also telegraphed  to the  minister     of .^A.  Hobson thoueht that the Me  ii i
lustlce nnd    expected     that      nctlon >' ' ~ I
would soot, be taken. Mr. r.rccn had| (Contlnned on Pspe J.)
ton are doin      	
G. L.  Ingrat   <fl 1.0 I
F: ink   y I ;            10.1 ''
Mr«. fm a. Malnwarlng	
Miss ,j.<ssie MacBeth  10.00
W.  T.   McCull e<lr       10 00
Thomas    W,  M ... 10 10
Collected by
■"in pe: — F. P'irrctt
C. Campi . K. Can pe, T. Allen, Q, Gi E, Nell-
son, \. i ; Brill,
O. 1 D Brill. F. He-
th, E, Qrand-
■    n,  \. Dy-
ich  15.0)
Prev ■ '.winked.      SSO.^O
Total    ?425-.0O PAGE TWO
SATURDAY,  JULY 24,  19119.
Zbe flftaiMbcralb
Local Reading Notices and Business
Locals 10 cents per Hue each insertion. Minimum local ad charge 'J5c.
Display advertisements 23 cents per
Inch each  insertion,  single column.
Legal advertising of any form, also
Government and Municipal Notices 12
cents per line first insertion and 8
cents per line subsequent insertions,
allowing 10 lines to the inch.
Applications for Liquor Licenses $5.
Applications for Transfer of Liquor
Licenses $7.50.
Oil prospecting notices $7.50.
Land Purchase Notices. $7.00.
Water Application Notices, up to
loo words, $7,50, over 100 words in
|  7/M lil-Herald Publishing
|* .a C )Tipany, Limited
K   G.  ROOKE,  Manager and Editor.
SATURDAY,   JULY 21,  1915.
verse writers of tbe rest of the world
were holding ii|i to ridicule the sport-
loving Englishman, who was sup-
Iiosed to be refusing to shoulder a
gun in defence of his hearth and
borne, Great Britain was rapidly and
thoroughly building up her own big
"steam roller."
When it came to moving the few
troops to France extraordinary precautions were taken to mislead the
spies. The regiments were not all
Iranspcrted from Soutuumpton to
Havre. Instead they were shipped
from what were really out-of-the-way
end inconvenient ports—Bristol, Av-
onraouth, Cardiff, Swansea and Barrow, for example—to French ports as
far as St. MalO, Brest and even Bor-
deaux on the west coast and Marseilles on the Mediterranean. Troop
trains were moved at night with
drawn blinds. Not even the officers
were aware of their ultimate destination—whether it was to be France,
Egypt, India ol the Dardanelles. The
engine drivers were changed every
twenty miles or so and the captains
of the troop ships received their final instructions by wireless after they
lad put to sea.
10:30 a.m. every Sunday. Sunday
school for tbe children at 2:30 p.m.,
I'.enediction and Rosary at 7:30 p.m.,
Confessions Saturday 4 to 6 and 7:3b
to 'J p.m. and Sunday mcrnlng 7:30
to 8. WeekB days:—Mass every morning at 7 o'clock, Confessions before
IVJass. First Fridays —Mass at H a.
m., Benediction and Rosary at 7:31
p. m.
Eighth Sunday after Trinity; '8 a.m.
Holy Communion; 11 a.m. Matins,
Evensong T.S'O' p.m., sermons at both
services by the Rector.
At both morning and evening prayer,
prayers authorized by tho Lord Bis
hop for war will be said. Sunday
school at 2.30  p.m.
Services will be held In the Methodist church on Sunday at 11 and 7.30
p.m. to which visitors are cordially
welcomed. Morning theme, "A Senst
of Final Values". Evening, "Time an
clement in the recovery of confidence."
The regular services will be held
in the Presbyterian church tomorrow
at 11 a.m. and 7.3U p.m. when the
minister, Rev. J. W. Stevenson will
preach. The Sunday school and
Bible classes will be held at 2.30
You will be welcome at these services.
The completion of the Dominion
government telephone line connecting
Revelstoke with the Okanagan and
western telephone systems will he of
E ibstantial benefit, to the business
interests of the city, and will be a
much appreciated convenience to all
residing in the districts through
■which the line will |iass, and Mr. It.
F. Green's announcement that the
completion of the line may be ex
pected this year will give much
satisfaction. The fertile valleys to
the west of Revelstoke are being Bet
tied by prosjierous farmers. Natural
conditions should make them customers of Revelstoke merchants and
providers of much of the produce con-
Bumed in the city. The completion ol
the telephone line will do much to
stimulate this interchange ol commodities. It will facilitate the pur
chase of goods in Revelstoke and the
marketing of the farmer's products
and will be no small factor in building up for the city the tributarj
cultural ji ipulation on which its
future prosperity hugely depends.
That   Gnat   Britall    really   Mas      all
■army of over lour million men training today Is thi nent of J- Hei
bert  Duckworth     in     the   American
' tgazine for  July.     Mr.  I
i^ a ji lurnalist of repute, wi 11
th In England and
liis article on the I  ll
i resting detail as 1
•which      the      size
Armies" was kept   ft
Ige.     It Is true 1
Mr.  Asquith
n men bad been et
ol t;- lot il tn ■ -
possibly t
-    -      er I
While I
i •
British stat
g to Mr. 1 that I
tary authoritl
of tl
i state
Ceived tl
i ■   : I   it  mil
i     •    • trategl
blunder ti
9  rked out I        I
•    -,. ■   ■   ■   Oert   .:.      . ;et \
I iwed    the     skilfully   phi aee :  y i
tbat were published br iadc ist.    I
t Me]   how   only   conscription    w iuld
a ive the British from    "  l
While tfcs   carto .nist.s    and    lu
London Advertiser: Lac.t of soldiers did not prevent Britain from
tackling the mightiest land power
on earth, and the same spirit of
challenge to brutality bas staggered
the bully and will door him when the
last round is reached.
A sudden falling off in the milk
supply at this time of year is often
caused by Hies. Cows must be cuu-
ii'iited, if they give their full yield,
and if they have to fisjlit flies all day
they ure sure to show the result of
their annoyance at  milking time.
The best way to light Hies is with
ii spray pump and some suitable preparation. A carbolic acid or kerosene solutl ii is etlectike, and is not
difficult to apply to cattle. It is often tafer to buy some good preparation than to try to mix it yourself.
["here is some dan er that the car-
liolh acid i c ial t ar solution may
' e mad ■ so strong that the c ittle
will be burned, or so weak that they
a,11 not  !..■ effective against  tbe flies.
i. -      The  inspirati m
ia M-     example     in
uus   is
'  elf  felt all  over   thc
;. avert      it     a
into      the
lS wi
et.     he
■ef the magnitude of tbis    war.
The highest paid director of motion
pictures in the world is D.W. Grittithij
who is employed by the Mutual Film
Corporation at a salary of $100,000 a
year. He gets it because he is worth
it, and has the reputation for having
produced the only motion picture for
which $2.00 bas been charged for
orchestra seats, viz. "The Birth of a
Nation," now in its fourth mouth at
the Liberty theatre, New York. Mr.
Griffiths is in many ways responsible
for the "Master pictures" now being
produced by the Mutual Film Cor-
poration, and shown at the 'Rex'
theatre here, and bas already directed a number of them himself. He
has long recognised the demand of
; he public for "better motion pictures" and the results of his efforts
lave proved the correctness of his
theory. The Master Picture for tonight at the Rex is "Enoch Arden,"
irom Tennyson's famous poem, and
for next week "The Victim" featuring  Ma''   Marsh.      D.W.  Griffith's pet
Ctl "SS.
The amateur     performance    at tbe
on Thursday was   a
i-ii'at   success.     The  'first prize, cut-
berry  1 e..wl  went to John Moran,   thi I.. B. Allen a silver cut
lish; the third to G.R.
■re.  cut  trlass  berry  dish.   The
rirst   in th- thlldren'a drawing   went
e.-.      -•■ "ild   to   Leo.   Goodwin
ts    Tonight     the    Empress
■.in.- Charley  Chaplin
. m dy ever
igh  from  beginning to
end. I' ted that 1 imedy
ft; ■■ •  wn for
[ter.     Ot -   are
■ .     all     the
h.i  I
■, Gem
Hy  Mayer
i west-
n  Their
:. Jt
a amateur  i
leo MKinnan looks Death
■l'i     the
lie Is, unl
ttedlj    i       ble     per
■ ■/ very hi -M I ae   allies'
. and with good res i
St.   Francis  church,   McKenzie   Ave.
i nd   Fifth  Btreet,   Pastor,   Hev,    .1.  0.
MacKenzie,   Bunday   services      Low
. ;..'ads at S a.oi- aud     High  Mush   at
to  Wltl '   ! ■ '
German it
'■."< I ill '   every l|tl|e
while t" i ieet   i pat • v    ol the John
- task s
takes the whey   out   oi ymi   and    i
ny  when   the Becond      ti Ip
f i   over.
The  next   two   nights   I was   out   on
Mstenln • pat ■ ■    md the second even
mi' I had a   m •:l   Intoresi Ing    t ime
i .-pint inr   the   wire  which   was  broken
that communicates with the trench.
J'hey had broken it that afternoon
with a shell of which more
anon and as the break in the wire
was directly in front of the break in
Ihe trench and as they usually turn
a machine gun on theBe breaks and
I hen after night-fall they let go a
few rounds every once in a while to
try and catch a working party Axing them up, I felt none too happy.
I ljelieve if they had just started u
nachine gun, they would not have
needed to hit me I would have just
expired anyway.
Regarding that shell, I was just
getting Blipper for myself and my
two mates Kidner and Harold Bur-
;e3s, and had tea boiling on a little
fire bucket when they dropped a
'hell just behind ns, the first close
tine we had had at that particular
We were laugh'n? about, it and
joshing when another landed in
front and then a bunch of dirt fell
on te.p of ns. We were standing by
the st ive, six of us and another
right behind us on sentry duty. He
was sitting on a box looking through
a periscope and n-aly tn tront of
bim there was a double steel plate belonging to a machine gun position.
He said, "I guess I had better put
this periscope away or we will get it
broken," and be stepped off the tiring
platform to do it. The next second
a shell struck thc front of the parapet
and it must have h.t fair on tbis
plate I spoke of, for one was split
as if it was cut with shears and the
other was cracked ris;ht across and
I could see the mark where it hit.
lt took in about five feet of parapet
and we were covered with dirt and a
couple of the boys were hit witb
bags, but we did not have a single
casualty. The nose ol the shell was
there in about five pieces, and it lay
just about in the centre of the seven
of   US.
It is amusing to see the way a man
will lose his head for a few minutes
and there were one or two that I
believe would have run up Jacob's
ladder had it bpen there. We got our
equipment out of the dirt and start-
ul to clean up the mess. My treasured tea was a mass of mud. We got
n bunch of new bags and filled them
out of the mess ready to rebuild
egain, when it got dark and we were
;ust about finished. Si une of them
were filling sacks and piling them and
! was getting a place ready to build
i n when we :-ot started, when bingo
another one took nnother chunk of
< he parnet on' ind split the sand
bags we had just filled. It scrntcbed
one man's face nnd another man's
l and nnd that was all that happened
again. We had a number of the boys
down from another part of the trench
lookine at the damage done by the
first shell ,when the second one landed. I mieM remark that they did not
temnin. We were relieved that night
so did not have to repair the trench,
but it wns directly in front of that,
that   I had to repair the wire.
While we were there I had fourteen
letters, the tirst I had got for two
weeks, anil f hive had one from the
...•iris since then. There was one from
'". in the bunch and I was sure sur-
irls d t.< hear about the bunch that
iving, though 1 '. tiess we are
going to need pretty nearly, every one
. efore ii.,.- thing is settled.
I have not ."t tht parcel yet. und
■ i fourtb "lie thut in on its
tbat has not arrived. My
all over the country, hut
.t .v ill lively be Better now tint you
■ IS. 1 have uot had the
d, you might have the ad-
.i s- i: ia.id to lure. 1 Would also
■ bave a clipping of that letter
olng to have pub-
am curious io know how 1
ui  the stress of   these
eai   in .ny  things to tell
id a tough tramp    to-
' a id,  and   1   may have
; irtj tonight
f  thi .    I   . m   :,   w.iiKing
uni   wh.. Should
i nt   Jack
*     ' i   t" ina an engine
■ I tins lettei    i
ll I       nd  it   to      the
unsi tt ii il that
en I i   e. get another
I    will   just    ■ I lie
■ later will tiy
■   I i     lully      to
.-■I  my diary ymi
to      loi   ew   putty  well
onl  you will
ents 1 ■   i.een rei at-
e   ||ttli .ae  fully.
' everyoni     i
■ i '
of trade represented all the organizations of the city.
W. M. Lawrence believed that Mr.
Green waB doing everything he could
and the thing to do was to strengthen his hand.
"Find out where the hitch is and
go after it," said Mr. McRae.
Mr. Howson thought that there
wus no hope of an appropriation for
the road in the near future. Mr.
Green should be informed tbat all associations were united. This was the
only hope of getting the road completed. *~
A committee consisting of W. M.
Lawrence, K. Howson and C. B.
Hume was appointed to draft a telegram to Mr. Green.
The following telegram was sent:
R.  F. Green, M.  P.
Victoria, li. C.
Inasmuch as no progress has been
made regarding the interned camp
here, bourd of trade at meeting tonight strongly protest against this
deluy as the season is very short.
Important that we know at once
what further action we should take.
Would you suirgest a delegation to
accompany you to Ottawa to assist
you in pressing for immediate action.
The question of securing tourists
then came up. Mr. McCleneghan
stated that the Women's Canadian
club wns taking an active interest in
the tourist question and waB doing
considerable work. A special train of
members of the Rotary club was go-
i ii tr through Revelstoke on Wednesday and it was decided to wire the
club at the coast (or information and
if satisfactory to invite the delegates
to Bpend an hour in  Revelstoke.
A. J. McDonell stated ■ that fifty
per cent of his business this i-ear
had been secured through personal
letters written to t urist agencies.
He recommended that the city get in
touch  with these agencies.
Mr. Howson said that a grent deal
of time was spent entertaining individuals when there was a greater
work to be done.
Those present were, W. A. Anstie,
\. Mcllae, C.B. Hume, C.R. Macdonald, W.M. Lawrence, A. Hobson, O.
W. Abrahamson, W.H. Horobin, R.
Howson,      H.   H.  McVity,  A.B.  Mc
Cleneghan,      A.P.  Levesque,     Frank
Young,  J.  Mclntyre, A.J. Macdonell.
Nakusp Women Give
Articles for Soldiers
Nakusp, B. C , July 21.—The Nakusp Women's institute met Wednesday, afternoon when there were 3X
members present.
It was "shower day" for the Koot--
enay soldiers at the front and at
large collection of miscelluneouB-
articles wns forthcoming from tha
residents, which will be forwarded ta
the Red  Cross    society.  An  interest-
I ing program of songs and recitations
by daughters of members was enjoyed, the Misses Stone, Masters and
Gardner participating. Mrs. Crowell
being  the   accompanist.   Refreshments
. were     served.     On  August 11      tlio
j monthly meeting will take the form
of a flower show when prizes of'hooka
will he awarded to adults and juveniles for the hest collection of swe«t
l>eas, perennial and other flowers by
the provincial government, the proceeds of the show being devoted to
the Red Cross funds. Ice cream an*
refreshments will he served.
The first meeting of the new Har-
kusp school board was held WedneeB-
day,  Thomas Abriel,  W. H.  Herridge
I and  R.  A.   Quance     being     present.
j Thomas Abriel was appointed chairman and     W. H. Herridge secretary.
! Considerable discussion took jilnce
regarding the ratepayers' action in
reducing the annual vote for taxes to
cover the school expenses for the ett-
suing year, Mr. Abriel who was ali-
sent from the annual meeting res-
cording his strong disapproval of
the sum of >V0OO against $14!>0 recommended by the hoard.
Mr. Cornish of Rossland is enguged
I in purvey work at Brouse.
Miss McFarland of Nelson arriv^ed
an Wednesday on a visit to Mrs. L.
J. Edwards.
Miss Clark of Calgary is spending
her holidays    with     Mrs. W.J. Wag-
| staff.
E.A.   Austin, one of the pioneer en-
1 gineers uf the Canadian Pacific railway in British Columbia and a few
years ago travelling engineer of the
Kootenay district, was in town Wednesday.
Thomas Abriel returned from Calgary and other Alberta points on
Lumber Bargains
Shingles at almost Xost    Drop Siding at $20.00
Shelving at  $25.00    Dimension, 2x6. at $12.00
Globe Lumber Co, Ltd.
ii id One  Mtnck
i ■   , ■ ■•   nei   i lave you ever
r the hesart?
Voung     'i in    (coloring a littlei -
Weii, ii:; in •nr'ii t., be married.
Ill"       I.eeKt
Hobs '• tei any-
ihm -
I  I ■    .,11 \e, |f      |t'|      eilil'lP,     It      !'... H
Into the hash;  nnd  If it  Isn't   It    will
ib. to trim a hat. -Judge.
A Recruiting Office for the enrollment of Men for Overseas Service
is open at REVELSTOKE.
From date of enrollment men will
receive pay at the rate of $1.10 per
diem and subsistence allowance at
75 cents per diem.
Men must be physically fit between
the ages of 18 and 45 years. Minimum height, 5 feet, 3 inches; mini-
mum chest measurement, 33*- inches
Wm. Maiii.on Davis,
O. O. 54th Batt. O E. F.
&•   Apply to LIEUT. ALEX GRANT   -«J
Prospector Says War Has Revived Mining Interest in
Many Gamps
With twenty-one British Columbia
miners' licenses, Ave from New Zealand, three from the latter provinces
to prospect Indian reserves, George
Goldsmith is in Vancouver. The two
decades or more which he has spent
in this province have been chiefly to
the Lardo, Slocan and Kootenay districts.
"There has been a wonderful revival of interest in mining throughout the whole of the Slocan, Lardo
and Kootenay," said Mr, GoldBmith.
"The hii;h price of most of tbe minerals caused by the war has resulted
in opening up propertiee which for
years have lain dormant. American
capital is especially prominent in
this activity and big profits are already being made by our cousins
across the line arising from the war's
demands  for  minerals."
Mr. Goldsmith has bonded the
Scout group of six claims In' the Fish j
<lreek district to Ametican capital-|
ists, and has also turned over to i
them tbe Big Showing group in the j
same district, which is owned by the
Leasj> interests of Cranbrook, but
which he controls under option. He
was the original locator of both properties but sold out bis interests in
the latter some years ago, realising
J10,0"i; on the deal. With this money
he wandered away from British Columbia, went through the Cobalt,
porcupine and' Guginda countries,
eventually making a trip out over the
snow from James Bay on snowshoes
and an empty stomach. He' says that
while there are some great showings
of high-grade silvei ore in the Porcupine and Cobalt districts they are
confined to a small area, and nothing looks so good to him for mining
today as British Columbia.
The Scout property which Mr.
Goldsmith has bonded, shows some
of the highest grade ore in the province. The black sulphurets und carbonates from (300 to $400 per ton in
gold and fl03 in silver.'The property
has heen opened up to a certain efl-
tent, $10,000 having oeen expended in
this direction, and Mr. Goldsmith is
now (raiting tor a representative of
the bonders to meet him here, the
two expecting to outline a plan for
future  development.
in hundreds of thousands of cases
men and women regard death with
less fear today than they regarded
some little fleeting pain in tooth or
chest or stomach only ten months
ago. It looks as though men were j
governed, after all, to some degree
by the sense of proportion. They feel
that in a sea of deaths to be but
another wave is an accident such as
is hajipening, or may happen to
everymen is all in the day's work rather than a towering tragedy. Many
people have always felt that to die
in a crowd is far less terrible than
to die alone. We have heard people
confessing their horror of death by
drowning, but adding that they
would not hate it so exceedingly if it
happened in the course of some great
accident when other people were
drowning too. This may seem the I
extreme of selfishness—this desire of
company in death. But we believe it
is a common emotion, and it does
not really involve so much selfishness
ns appears on the surface. Partly it
comes from the feeling that it is easier to do things in crowds than alone.
With others whose lives have a
dramatic cast there is also the sense
that they would have a spur to line
action if there were spectators. They
would have no time for fear in their
passion, in the common phrase, t.i
play the game to the last. Psychologists have in recent yeurs studied
what, are called group-emotions with
particular attention: they have .'een ,
in them the origin of religion and the i
arts. Certainly the course of .kery
e wnr shows us how group-tearlessn.-ss
| may he born. Individuals who may
' have been capable of all sorts of
timidity in time of peace become
hound together in a league of rour-
age in time of war. If death were
: not the common lot of the race, but i
1 all except a few of us A-ere immortal, (
1 how much more terrible would a
man's death seem! Even then, we
have no doubt many men would be
found willing to give their lives for
i their country if it were demanded of
them. But if a scapegoat were re-
' quired for a nation, would two or
I three million men offer themselves for
I the lonely horror? It may be that
they would, but we doubt it. To be
i the only man leaving this beauty of
! the earth would seem a tragedy far
beyond dying in a lar.-e battle. Even
in the world as it is the majority of
men hesitate at first before deciding
to give up everything for their
country. It is the more adventurous
spirits that begin the march, and
\ then, one by one, ten by ten, hund-
ri'il by hundred, thousand by thousand,  the others are drawn  Into     the
' ranks as by  some  inevitable  fascina-
l)n the Biir Showing the values are _,
.,          ,    j             ...         ,      ..      'ion. There is a contagion of courage
mostly  in  lead, and    this makes the!        ,.
ore desirable   to   the    lead   smelters
for     its    fluxing      jualities.        This
ore as  a  rule assays about  85      per
age,' This, however, does not mean
that men are not immensely bravar
than usual. It means only tbat they
are not superhumatily brave. And ytt
each of us becomes more and more
certain every day that without something like superhuman bravery he can
never be free. The spirit will still be
in a measure the slave of the body
while we are capable of fear. The
dream in our hearts is somehow, to
break througb the last barrier of
fear—to come out, aB someone has
said, on the other side of fear. The
uselessness of the fear of death is as
apparent to us as the sun in tbc sky.
Its ignobleness is a thing that haunts
all who are subject to it. Whether
the love of death as thc deliverer in
the spirit of Walt. Whitman is a pas-
rion to be cultivated may be doubted.
Those who have scorned deathi most,
as the great gentlemen of the Renaissance did, saw it none tbe less
as the destroyer of the beauty of
men's bodies and of the light ot the
world as the common man knows it.
To the religious mind, which accejits
the vision of a real and populated
'olid happier than this beyond the
grave, death is no doubt the deliverer. But even to most religious men
this world has gathered ahout it all
t he clearness of home: death, at its
hest, is an exile, a desertion. They
have the bravery to die; but their
bravery has the sadness of Hector's.
And yet, as with Hector, some instinct drives them to despise this
death of the body, to accept this
exile as more t'i be desired than safety and a man's own hearth and children. Christian, paean, and atheist
are at one in this. They feel that the
life of the body itself can be fully enjoyed only when the fear of those
that kill the body has been utterly
/ When using '
It is found that there is a very
definite connection between the color
of horses and the frequency with
•vhich white markings occur. Thus
the latter are by far the most commonly accociated with tbe chestnut
color. And not only are they the
■irevalent in chestnut horses,
but it is also a well-known fact that
the markings are apt to be more ex-
tended in the case of this color than
in that of any other. Bay ranks next
In regard to the degree of frequency
with which white markings appear in
horses of this color, although it
comes a cood way behind chestnut in
this respect. Then follows brown.
while they are met with less frequently among black and roan horses.
rent,  lead  and  >t>7  in silver.
Mr. Goldsmith states that the
Heber an'i Criterion properties in
tne Cambourae district will soon be
working on a large scale under the
management of Nelson people who |
have recently secured control. There
nre two stamp mills now on tbe I
ground, each of ten stamps, and it
is the intention to build one mill of
much larger capacity.
On Poole Creek there has been a
rich strike. The ore is silver-lead,
and operations are being steadily i
prosecuted. The property belongs to
Messrs. Dr.'w ami Boyd, the latter
being the owner of Halcyon Hot
Bprlngs on Arrow Lake. The ore
roines out for shipment to Benton
station on the Upper Arrow Lake.
The Silver Cup mine, the famous
property of Trout Lake, has been
bonded to an American syndicate.
This is the property which In the
early days shipped so much high-
grade ore, When the bond was closed
i.iys Mr Goldsmith, the bonders
laughed at the development which
had heen done. This consisted of
shafts em top of a mountain, and the !
present holders are driving a tunnel |
which will tap the lead at a depth .if
at least 1000 f»ct, enabling them to
eliminate the rawhide haul and ship
both summer and winter. Thr \''
mine In the same district is also
again  working,
(Tlif 'New Statesman,' London)
One of thc most noticeable results
of the war has been the general diminution of the fear of death. It is only a comparatively few years since
Meredith wai bewailing the degeneracy if the modern Englishman on the
ground that be was growing afraid ol
death and wounds. Bul how small a
percentage ol Engll»hmsn—or, for
that matter, of frenchmen, Belgians,
Bcotsmon, Irishmen, Germans. Ru«-
Kintis Turks, or i lungat li
troubled With the fear ol Bcath and
wounds today' We do not mean Hint
the  ivi'ing mi would not lather bo
niive than eh ui  eii that tha   horrors
<ii the buttii'iii'Mi nre    no longer Seen
lo  li.'  bolTors.   Hut   W0 an' sure    that
as wsll as of disease.  In the end, per
i baps,   it would  bc more diflicult     for
i thc average man to    resist it    than
i not. It is an increasing purpose. Tributaries of quiet and indolent   lives
unite themselves  gradually into     an
irresistible torrent  of  her
We do ne't know to what extent
: cruelty impalra courage. Tlie .•■•
of the Germans suggests that courage can survive by the side of organized and deliberate cruelty foi ■•
conaiderable time; and we are not
sure that monsters of cruelty spend
their last In mrs in terror of the
ghost of tbeir crimes except in melodramas. But the demorallzatloi
Napoleon's armies in the later years
of his active life Inclines one to the
belief that brigandage and i it
do iu the end debilitate the finer son
of courage. Tbere is, we know, physical courage of a kind which is
practically Inextinguishable even if
its possessor becomes the vilest
inal tllve. Hut do nation is made up
. >f men with physical cournge of this
kind. Evir.i nation depends to an
Immeasurable extent on spiritual
• TiT.i' which com<tsfrom   a    sense
that   its .a'l-.   i- ■    ■      '   it   [a  tiL-ht-
ing for its altars and Its bomu, that
it is fighting  against      the rebellious
e,f evil,
it is onlj in tome   surt.
lalth as tb:
i in .-■■ fori■ f Ufa eer death
■i*>. battle, Manj mi:. go I
of adventure,  but     tl..- averaee man
his ..nlv ;,   "   idl     tl    ■■•  i
; .-.i taste I
mon  years show,  lb- must  be exalted
above the eomn i ■ some
spiritual enthusiasm before   he    win
accept quietly the tremendous    nsk«
• ef modern warfare,    lb must
rise into a new  plana     ..(     exist
where fear of those tint kill tbi
I   .IS     ".',|<.>e|      fe'      l„. ,,.       ,.,,. .1.
tion.  When  people    speak of the   en-
nobllng   influence    ,.f    war they are
thinking almost altogether     of
1 ureiiif 'if men  fr.-m  fear—  of     thi*
nd      ■ i tdi ship     w.n-   of
does not  make an end  ol  '■ tr,    .is  we
know from I from     the
(rent hi    Tl i  dlary-letl
man ofHwr quoted    in   th* 'C
'  eliirim-   the   p til «.>,-k      At*-
il Of his men '
under tbe hell of   artillery    fin
how  hi
by sitting ■ n   i sand
I .. •
ind I with
iloiu i are   some i
The Prussian Guards were originated by Frederick the First, whose
tion i' was to form a royal
bodyguard "f giants. Every country
was rans .1 kid by his agents to sup-
ply recruits, and nc head that tower-
• ve the crowd, even in the
bazaars of Aleppi or Carlo, could
the crimps if the Prussian
Mine. The most extravagant sums
were offered to men of exceptional
Inch's, and an Irishman, more than
seven feet hUdi. who was jiicked up
by the Prussian ambassador in Lon-
d n. received a bounty of one thous-
itnd tbr.ee hundred pounds.
The Columbia River Lumber Co.
mill at Golden commenced sawing on
July :..
Brown sugar, Uttis  .25
Syrup, maple, bottle   .60
Syrup, gallon      1.75@2.00
Honey, comb, per tb  .30
Honey, lib. jars 25@ .35
Robin Hood  J2.50
B. & K. Bread Hour,   2.50
Five Roses  2.50
Lake of the Woods, bag  2.50
.Royal  Household    2.35
Purity Flour,  ,  2.50
King's Quality  2.50
Cucumbers,  each in
Radishes, 3 bunches for  1(1
Green Peas, 3 lbs. for  25
Parsley, per bunch   .05
Dry, onions, 5 tbs. for .25
Cabbage,  local, each ... .05(3 ,10
New Potatoes, Ih 03
Head Lettuce, 3 for  25
Tomatoes,  lb 25
New Carrots, lb 01
Turnips, per It) 04
Celery,  per lb 15
Cauliflower,  each,  10 and .25
Butter,  creamery, lb 35 @  .10
Butter, dairy, per tb 30
New Zealand,  45
Cheese, Canadian, per lb 30
Cheese,  Can.  Stilton, lb. .30
Cheese, Imp.  Stilton, lb. .60
Eggs, local new laid,  doz. .25 to  .30
Bran, ton   $36.00
Wheat, ton .    55.00
Oats, ton  50.00
Barley, ton      50.00
Hay, ton  20.00
Shorts, ton     e*5.00
"Rough on Rats" clears out Rats,
Mice. etc. Don't Die in the House. 15c
and 25c at Drug and Country Stores.
orape  fruit,   Cal.  lie;  Flor.  15c
Bananas, per doz 40 y .50
Lemons, per doz 30
Oranges, navel,    from  25 to .CO
v'avel Oranges       50
Rhubarb, per tb   19
Cherries, per lb lt
Raspberries, 2 boxes for  U
pie, each       '.30
cooking, .'tbs  for .25
Dates,  Hallowl     2   lbs. for .31
Dates. Fnrd, 2lbs. for ... ,88
Dates, Dromedary, pkg 15
Walnuts, California, per tb 88
Walnuts, Grenoble 2">
Pecans, per lb  .35
Filberts, jeer It)  .25
Almonds, per lb 25
Brazils, per tb 27.
Fresh killed beef, retail .01(3.271
Pork, retail   13'u .22
ilutton, retail        1.'
Veal, retail       V.\\r<i .27
Hams.   r"tnil    23®  .20
Bacon,  retail   28'u ,40
Chicken, retail   22® .25
,i-es,  retail   12!'.:   ,18
■ f,   j.er lb 28
jeeee, per Rl  ,98
Ducks, per Iti 2.'.
I.ard. i I's i.n
Lard.  "• Mis in
ilated B. 0. Cane
■ '       ICk      J8.50
sucnr, 2 ft'S. 30
Gran. B.C. 20 1b. sack,   1.75
Coal mining rights of the Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al-
terta, the Yukon Territory, tht
North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province of British Columbia, may be issued for a term ol
twenty-one years at an annual renewal of $1 an acre. Not more than
2,500 acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for lease must be mad*
hy the applicant in person to the
Agent or Sub-Agent of the district
in which the rights uppiied for art
The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may
be permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rightB may be considered necessary for the working of
\ the mine at the rate of 110.00 an
In surveyed territory tbe land must
! te    described    by  sections,  or   legal
sub-divisions  of  sections, and  in  un-
i surveyed territory the tract   applied
for shall     be staked out by tbe   ap-
[licant himself.
Bach.application muBt be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be refunded if tbc rights applied for are
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall he paid on tbo merchantable output of tho mlie at tht
tutc of ; v nis per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
lurnlsh the Agent with sworn returns
I accounting for tbc full quantity ol
merchantable coal mined and pay ths
loyalty thereon If the coal mining
rights are not being operated, such
teturns should be furnished at least
once a year.
For full Information application
should be made to the Secretary ol
the Department of tho Interior, Ot-
tawn, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion Lands.
The Thorobred Government
Clydesdale Stallion
No. 18700
By Impi i't«1 Brown Repots; Dam
Import* d Eva's Belle, will stand
im .■!vice hi 1018 nt Macdonell    Ranch.   Terms (16 al ti	
of sen Ice, «ii l> rei urn privileges
Preserving Season Now in Full Swing
And we will be able in two weeks to supply
you with the finest Okanagan Apricots.
Also Strawberries and Raspberries are arriving
We have a new Fruit Jar in stock, same price
as old style, and much superior quality.
War is declared on our stock of
Tea and Coffee, Bee our window
for specials.
$1 Buys 3 lbs,
While this lot lasts, and as another advance ia predicted in the
near future we would adrtse putting by  a few pounds.
Phone 41
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,
Sausage—wherever it appears.
Strictly First-Class
Rooms—Single, en Suite, and with Bath
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co.. Ltd.
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufacturers of Aerated Waters
Agents for Calgary Beer
Jack Laughton, Proprietor
First Street, Revelstoke, B. C.
O R I F M T A I       Suitably furnished with the
J. Albert Stone, Proprietor
choicest the market affords.
Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars. Rates $1 a day.
Monthlv rates.
Why are we selling more bread?
There must be n reaBon.
Let Us Tell You Why
Just coraj)are a loaf of ours with
any other and we are absolutely
sure you will use »*"» best, then
you will know why.
Revelstoke Lodge
NM,. 1086
Meets every lecond
and Fourth Tuesday
in the Selkirk Hall.
ren are cordially in-
Vil I'll.
A 1,1.
A\ K. FYFE, Dlo.
HAUG, Sac.
A. F. and A. M.
Regular Meetings are held la
New Masonic Hall on the Fourth
Monday in each mouth at 8 p.m.
Visiting brethren ars cordially
JOHN  LEE,  W.  M.
ROBT.  GORDON,  Beerstury
Boar Hugs Mounted. Furs cleaned
and Dressed.
85 Second St., Revelstoke, B. C.
Meets  every    Wednesday  evening
at    8  o'clock,    in Selkirk Hall.
\ isiting    brothers    cordially  invited.
I. 0. 0. F.
Meets every Thursday  evening ln
Selkirk   Hall  at  8 o'clock. Visiting brethem cordially Invited.
JAMES MATHIE. Secretary.
All kinds of Repairing neatly done
Best Sand Shoes for children
Boots, Shoes, Trunks,
Valises, Suit Cases,
Bags, Pack Sacks,
Pack Straps, Whips,
Armstrong & Co.
The Leather GaoJs Store
If you want what you want when you
want it try Mail-Herald Want Ads PAGE FOUR
.        :
Oi lit']     ll ■ ■..'
n  border.
i ■ i ral i lermat y.    An  unusually
. ■    Meets
■ con e in   « as made   in
e  ,ni   lulv 7. il ;et   t he subscrip-
ttai     ' ii A   '.    e ngai Ian
■   i  inti ei     to '■'   51      i.OOO
■ ns,   (*.) !i ,0HO,i    '. e
i il covi
fully ;        led 1 he offer ol the       o\
rnnnnt of the Unioi
nvid i ii'     of
see   ie   i      '   lion and
ill cry.
i ei i liil : on dutj
I,      ;  lie!
was shot   My   i he'      ui iii'
1 on •'■    ii    he turned hia
Montreal General
An  aj peal    1st ned    in  Loi .M
July 7,  hy
hal     : I0,i      Frencl
had    bei        Hi      ip ti   June 1,  7C0,
ded i   d 300,1
by the Germans.
■   ...    i tei    of     the
- ol depul iei .
l    ■   ■..':;  ' thai
D !
ention of     I he govet
■   e  i he im ral   num.
\i   the Fifth World Conference     of
i I■. society     in
Francis E,   i
ich pri    i.i el     his
nee, re-elec ed  prestdi ut
clety. Noi
d   ivor     work lite. , he p pe'i't  of tl
, ■. ■ .
AG militar rl   al Libau
sentenced  1     cleat]    the  Frenc
consul, M.   Haidel, oi\ ing  to (Me
<e.very of a  record  of Gi rman atio-
■  in     bis   quarters.     Mr.
Hi A in 1 'nn',     bul   his belong
Dailj   Mail' ■ , ■ ■   Lenl    at
telegraphs thai  I wi i men cl
i n haying mad n pt    to
■   '■   King Ferdim nd    if     Bul
garla have I ei:    icntei ced di at I .
Co di: i     five       and    the di s
in .■ n    i'."   Hi st      inl imation
ni attack was ..   di
'La Liberte'  (Pat thai
'Idea        ionab     if Roi Ims     re-
rollowing   note vised     by
■!.-' ii    'News from   Athens     and
Sofia advises us thi I il! an Ims
dead    evcral days, and that the
Voting Turks   are hiding   the    news,
tical con     ical ions.'
Tl •   British b iard   i|  ti   d
■: onth 'if Juni . n     in-
i -   ..; ovi c ■--.!.!   0,    i
■   i   principal inci easei       re in   fo id,
i aw material,  and        ton.  Thi      ■ %
bowed        decrease I
hiefly   in man
of whic    -:.'    ,i
France. A Bril -
i pn ihibit ■
■ .   ;   L, 1
the    Unit
i that
e cargo   of    t rmat
I .oods of the Cat
•   ■ He -.in     in
nfen ed
1'. fence ..t the    Hi tH      >   Bt it -
'   I
■  i    i ike       'i   thi
. f tli" sale and     ipp I. ■ i   ■   •
luors in m
,■1 material Is belt g       I       d load
e • loaded or othi i leall  ■■/'■■•.
districts aflecti d im i
<.f Brlsl ei    .-11111    surrounding  towns,
Wenmouth, New Haven, Southhamp
1  n,   Newport, Cardiff,   Barry,   Bai
.'.   i Fui ness, Livei pool and adjoining towns,    nnd tnr.Bt     of  the muni
tion and     shipbuilding    centre       n
Tax  di d a costly i      r     in
wn by the expi
an Gansi,     Eactory     d i
rrial     councillor,!  and
ludgi     of     the     c ti
Frankenthal, Bavi ria,
or making     false
in con ection with the
■  the ■ '   tax,     Thi
i      ■ nty  times the sum ol
liich thi    ■ ■.     iment contei   a il was
Repi rt • re.' i'.ed fron   the   I >■
ie-1      onl iei     re to the • ffei I    that
ny j i by   a
ctric wire Ei   ci
. j tl c  ' lermans
nl In   i ordi ■:. Every
;n  ,  it  ts   i ■ here are     found
tro     half :. dozen t>  a dozen   ch
■ 'in'.- of Belgian  pi asauts,  ,. ■
:   ..ml children, who i
: Ight  have a! te
and n i n   dec! n c I
I '   ■ m r a ii
st   .•. ek   '. ith  be \ j    art illery     of
\rras itruction   of
the i   ■'   dral    and h     pi
gs.     The cathedra]    al
When tl
titained   i
Eni i    al
intervention,  has
■  ,   Cart'
1 ■ '.Man  ministi I
ni nthf
tn ops.
iption   of    o    regimental pet
■ .   i '   ■   i   ' ■ ed    and
jcci rated the I       iub dog 'Bobbie' of
, ," Po -I     i Mai battalion Berk-
i hire regi neni I « hen,  in 13S1,     that
ui    .   ;  turned from  Mghani tan.
Ij      travel  with th
nt   t,i «iiich ihey belong. 'Be   bit'
..I ni  through  the    Afghan ci n
d «      ■     ■ .■"'', aud  whi n the   re-
[menl  ri turned home Queen \ ii
tisflei       il  bj     honoring     I hi  do'g
ie  .votild   ilso a" honor i" I hi   regi-
.  decor; ted     the  dog with the
\l ban medal, at Osborne.
regimental  goat of the    Royal
lliers it    in     ancient,     in-
I'lie custo h of marohing
ial ai  the in ,ni of thc    egl
lates     li ic      for one hundred
In ne ■   i ho regiment a]  . ii
i     it  'The  Nannj   Goats' and     'The
iat ■.'  U hen  I be  Wi I h Fusl
me fro i [i in ig n Ber
i be i   Lone] uppl I'd     I o
rt Lilian)  IV.  to be allowed     to
nial      goa
.1     , e uesi     wh c
f: 'i ed     The o'ri| Ln ol     i  ■
i having  as mascot  .
with    the  ie   ii      i   I
I      en,i shield and   ■ at I nd   on
-:  i e!     at     t ie in   A of the
. Is noi  known. Donl in, a mili-
ril er ol   I be last  century, says
■   i: 11 on,  bi tore the An
' sr, a •! ummi r-boy     who     was I e
stride the  goat—a    practici   thereaf-
ft r discont Lnued - was   flung     up a
. bs  table and kill! '1  by an un-
,:    oal when marching i iund
ble v, .tli the drums at the cei i
monj  of distrlbut on St-
' n id '   -. ; ht.  Whi ti tin   Welsh Kusi-
Hers went ti   the war tbey took their
it   with them.  In ti"' light n       a!
|' i'  goal   si i ayed i ut     of the
nc es . e. get b meal e.f fresh grass,
lermi ns were als i in Bearch,    of
ii al,     and it     was shol  by
them. Thai  night  the enemy (accord-
ig to t ie'1 st.,! y     '.f a wounded boI-
dier)  made an attempt     to    capture
ei  ?0at  for fo id. Twelve     of
them were shot for 1 avin^ their cover on ■ icl   an en tnd, and eventually
■ hi   b dj   of 'M it ir'     wi sin
..!■    t.i he Bril Ish I renches and was
. .vit.li military honori. Thi   o I
ily   two  years      old,     and  was
rough!    rom  Malta. Thi   king     has
■ ■ ted the n gimeni with    a
Windsor Park.
The 17th Lancers,     the I luej
Magnificent, and the Cana
hown     a     fi ndness f ir I ears.
• the 17th Lancers, was    e
t favorite     with thai  rej I   et I
'    '   was  shot ere by
ol T ck,   wl    brought
here t
■   ■
present     to     the
-•  ■   ■    e v. if.  iini   I
1 as 'Lizzie'
the ] ■ she
The   bear
it ed
■ •
•    nsfer-
' lie
I   ef
'       '
fight lng ari a are carefully  tended by
i be . oldiei b.  i Ei re is a story ol bow
in   , umerons decide to adopt a regimental pet, told  hy mie of the men
of  that     distinguished     regiment:—
ifl   ■  we  landed   in  France     a
prettj   liHM'  black i nd white dog attached  himself to us,     and has     i.e-
come the pet  of the   regiment,     Tho
; .ni   have decorated  him    with     the
,!   coloi i.  ' Ee can ies bis daj's
i .ii ions in an old   bandi illoi   « rapped
round   his little body.     His rations
i     .i  .     He generally i an lies
\. nl;  mj  c mipivny or No.2,  and     In-
ini robing    Ew  ys witb     I lu
: rt\   e ■.     ii ird.  I hope we will I ble
to    i       him safe Me me wil b us.   The
n on   aM  bim "Joe
a i E i lie ■ oats Ment   for provid-
'i       II    [or 1 he I     ans,'  writes     a
in   ol  i ia Blai It V' i teii,  'straj d   i
Mi'     ii,,      i id     was tot i- (led
ie she] to burst.     It
|       v    without
to find   I    .v y    i ack,     ai
iaeh time it I   lei   It i emi d
■i ■■ .   [ts cr i.-     wer       pie,
. addon ■   I       larl      figure of a Sikh
M      ti' nches and dushed
rillt      inti e ." , |
y i in   i m •., ai b, and t bey rained       IjUllel ' llj,;^       B6      WrJ| ;,..- ( | , (1
bursting slu Us, Tl i   Blkh reachi
. e. ■   md fl as li ading it hack when a
111      both.'
I        other   torii    c >uld be I ild of
n Bin wn by our men     to
dumb  aliin    Is.
Since organisation Blairmore     hns
donated $851 fur Red Cross work,
Why are the villains ,.[ plays     always dark men7 Why ls It always   a
man"   who   will     "get"       the
naughty child, according to the foolish mn si's throat?     Are all scoundrels really dark, or may then' not I"'
- '   blond villains?     According    to
those   Who   have  studied  the   laces    of
mankind most     deeply,   these tradl-
i!.   due io t he assumpt Ion thut
the  superior  races those which    have
conquered tho world, arc all blond In
type,   while the inferior races,   those
that  i'i'.    been conquen d are always,
the brunetteB. Hence the royal, noble
aud  most   powerful  families of     the
« >rld  have  heen blond,  while     their
lercd  foi  ,  their     slaves,     scr-
anta, and menials, have  I,ecu   brun-
e ttes.
There Is much that  might   be said
e other sale of tins assertion •
In     fact.  Napob em- Oolajannl,     the
Sicilian writer,  has    effectually     de-
i in ei  i he  i la orj   that tho north-
11 n  or blond  r ices are Bupei ior     tei
i a or brunetti   races.     Hut
hi   i e,   ri mains tbat  the historians
bio id races have   made     the
onl uu st  historians of tho
11    races   have,   without   invest i-
accepted it as a fact. Therefore throughout the western world
the blond has come to look upon himself as the superior type and to des-
,i i he brunette as inferior, l tence
the traditional   idea    of dark-haired
• illains. ,
Make a Corner
Collect the Cushion
Cover Coupons with
every (Kljiclct Package
,   < ■  By   ■ iy of  a)    : be
borltles I hey are i
oldiei    and I
: hown a great fondness foi I
while it. is Itnpon   lili   t i    let     ■■ ii h
man In oil bei    ervico have hi      o rn
i ■ i   no object Ion has heen ; all ed   I i
" I
e      ■
• .' Thi
e   ,,.i.■!,,,,,■   the Hon
rot a Gi        i the
e                               houn I      M i
■ ei   I,, i,. the thing just.
i ; he i gin ■ nl
mlmnl    f nnd      It »'■(>
Columbian College
New Westminster, B.C.
Exi kptioxal Oi'POBTt'xiTiKH oll'erod to students in
Preparatory and advanced Academic Subjects
Bookkeepinq. Stenography, Typewriting
Piano. Violin. Voice. Theory
Art. Elocution. Domestic Science
Will re-open September 8th.       Write lor information to
  Rev. A.M. San ford. D.D
Ladies' College
Young Men's Academy
has secured from one of the largest Eastern
daily papers part of its Premium consignment, which consists of a combination punch
bowl and fruit dish and a dozen punch cups.
To all old and new subscribers of this paper
upon payment of their subscription, will be
given, free, one of these fine sets. Now on
view at McRae Shoe Store.
$S^ Remember: Jill that is necessary —
pay your subscription and charges on
the set.
This Label on
Your Printing
mi   by skilled Journeymen Printers—men
..I, i iadi   i lift   Lud) of the "Art Preservative of
All An >,   and who .in- prepared to furnish
Up-to:date, Jlrtistic Printing
ib it 'vill \i~ i credil to your business, help uphold your
lil and bri new and desirable customers,   Lor
free e timates and all further information ring up
Phone No. '-; or call
It'sKond policy to think of the future
It'B still better policy to provide against
'lm misfortunes it may have in store
for yon.   The surest way of protecting
yourself nnd family Ms a
wit.h ii reliable company. The high
financial standinp and long business
career of the Kootenay Agencies
makes it absolutely trustworthy.
Youi' time mav be near al hand.
Don'l delay.   Take out a policy now.
A. K. KrNCAin. Manager.
It, will pay you to make
a call at
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Old Town
Rbvblstokb, B.O.
before I living your outfit
of working clot lies for the
bush. I make a specialty
of   Logging Shoes,  Pants,
Sox, Sliicts, 111 iiik.'l.s, and
evei yl hing required in yonr
busltl bs,
E. G. Burridge & Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
We specialize in
Metallic Ceilings,CorrugttteU Roofing, Furnaoe Work and up-
to-date Plumbing
Work Simp -Uonnaught Ave.
RBVBLSTOKB      -      -    B.O.
Baggage Transferred
l)is>U Hailing Agents ami Storage
Furniture and Piano-moving a
Phone 40—276.   Nigbt Phone 846
Do you want some weeding
done ?
Do you want your yard cleaned up, your wood chopped, or
any old thing?
Apply to the Boy Scouts and
they'll do it.
They want to work for money for their equipment.
Ring up any of the following
patrol leaders and make arrangements.
R. Lawrence. Phone (!2J
A. Parker at Bews' Store,
Phone 28
L. Briggs, 250
E Kincaid, 74
Advertising    Pays
IF you advertise
in   *he Mai!-Herald SATURDAY,  JULY 24,  1916.
South Africa, tliey used to say, is
the graveyard o£ military reputations. If for Bouth Africa we substitute the word "war" we shall arrive at a profounder truth, although
it is to say no more than to assert
that in iiniiieH and navies there are
fakers and four-tlushcrs, just us there
ace self-seekers and hypocrites in holy
orders. Looking at the army in time
of war we do not reudily understand,
perhaps, how it is that men without
capacity us leaders aud without
courage as soldiers obtain high commands. If we reflect that the average
array is at jieuce forty years to one
year at war it will lie plain that a
man with no more military spirit
than a chipmunk, if he has Influence
enough, 'or is clever enough at an-
swering questions, may rise to high
command, and as a general or a
field marshal receive such honors as
were showered upon Wellington; for
in time of peace, as in time of war,
promotions must le made, and one
nan placed above another.
The Acid Test.
In the racing world there are
dorses that have been described With
the name of "Morning Glories," after the (lower which blossoms like a
peony before the sun is up, and
.shrinks into a mere weed later in the
day. That is to S'ly, there are horses
that will dive wonderful trials in
training and absolutely quit when
they are called on to run for money.
80 there are generals who will ably
direct sham battles, and who ure
steeped in the science of war, who
will prove sad disappointments when
the blank cartridges are displaced by
iiigh explosive shells. In the present
-war there are many examples of men
who stood high in the military profession who have been unable to
stand the test of actual lighting, and
who have been retired, despite their
powerful influences. The most recent
and perhaps the most notable instance is that of Gen. Soukhomlinow,
the Russian minister of war, who hus
resigned. Though he was one of the
chief organizers of the Russian army,
he was blamed by the Grand Duke
Nicholas for the shortage of munitions.
Russian Retirements.
The minister had to retire, though
whether through incompetence upon
is part, or because the Grand Duke
wished to establish an "alibi," will
be known only after the war is over.
"In Russia another noted fighting gen-
ration has been relegated to a position of unimportance, and that, curiously enough, is ths one Russian
ceneral who made for himself a name
in the Russo-Japanese war, Rennen-
kampf. On the outbreak of the present war he was placed In command
of the First Army Corps, and inflicted a crushing defeat upon the Germans on the banks of the Niemen. A
jew weeks later, however, he failed
so arrive with his army at a time
ind place indicated by the Russian
generalissimo, and thus helped to
render futile one of the most Important Strategic moves in the Russian
campaign. He was relieved of his
DOmmand and sent back to Petrograd,
Yon Moltke Superseded.
Gen. Savinofl is reported to have
blown out his brains because he was
:ejiroached by the Grand Duke with
failure to carry out certain operations entrusted to him. The most
notable German general to fall lu
'he war is undoubtedly Field Marshal
Helmutb von Moltke, nephew of the
great von Moltke, who was chief of
the German ireneral start when the
■war broke out. It would be unfair to
assume tli.it the fault was von Mol-
tke's, and in the absence of an of-
ieial  statement  it is assumed     that
he was retired     because he disagreed
with tho Kaiser's plans for the capture of Calais,     at     whatever cost.
I Some critics assert that if the    Ger-
I mans had not  been bo determined to
' seize Calais,   carried   away   as   they
were from sound strategy by     their
desire to strike at    England,     their
drive on Paris would huve had better
1 results.  At any rate  von  Moltke     is
now in disgrace, and bis place     has
been taken by Gen.  von Falkenhayn,
a court favorite.
Joflre Cleans House.
On account of the rigid German
censorshi|) we do not know whether
other noted generals have been discredited, In France, however, it is
an open, secret that Joflre has retired hundreds of generals, and hus filled their places with men for the most
part older, but considerably abler.
In the early days of thc war French
attacks upon the Gem.an army were
almost uniformly unsuccessful, and
it became plain to Joflre, if to no
one else, that his army wus badly
led. Tbere followed his retreat, which
aided only when the Marne was
reached, but in the meantime it is
said that, li" hud been able to s ert
out bis lieutenants, nnd had decided
who would be retired and who would
be promoted. Before that deciding
battle was fought he had relieved
Bome ll.ii of his higher oflicers of
their commands, and had replaced
•hem, for the most part, with generals who had been retired on account
• J their age, The battle of the
Marne was fought, therefore, under
new generalshiji, and this battle
marked the turn of the tide. Since
tb'n Frrnc;- has made few changes.
The right men, we may assume, have
been tound.
In Trenches   JtritiHli   Khaki   Could   Not   Be
Improved L'pon—Soliliera Kemuiu I'nseen
"Another day it will, perhaps, ue
worth while to write a series of
of thumbnail sketches, having for
their object some suggestion of tne
different color-schemes of the various
phases and situations of the war,"
writes a correspondent of The Doily
Chronicle. "For, after the first purpose of an army, which is to put the
enemy out of action, the most important aim is not to be put out
of action itself. Consequently, the
object of every man, horse and machine is to sink into the background
as far as possible. It was probably
clear to Macaulay's schoolboy, even
before he became one, that such was
the purpose of khaki and that invisibility doubles the power that a
force possesses both of attack and
I havc myself motored up to a
long, high, somewhat crumbling,
ochreous brick wall running at right
angles to our direction, and I have
seen at a distance of less than 200
yards, the lower part of the wall suddenly form fours and march out Into
the road. Not a man in the car guessed that the lower half of the wall »as
half a battalion in khaki.
In the trenches the color used by
the English is us near perfection as
it well c.mld be. The man is, of
reitirse, practically invisible from the
level of the ground, and from an
aeroplane the more men that there
are in the trenches the less clearly
can the trenches he seen. On the other hand, we have learned that we
had been far too hasty in supposing
that in adopting khaki we showed so
much more prudence than our French
allies, who for the most part are
still uniformed In lon^ dark blue
eoats and loose crimson trousers of
a hue which is known technically as
"garance." For, although at certain
distances, I believe, khaki is far   less
conspicuous, warfare is rarely carried
on at those distances, while for some
purposes, especially night-work, the
French uniform has advantages which
we are obliged to imitate by a device of our own. With the approach
of summer some slight changes in
our defensive tints arc possible, and
they are now being carried out.
It is the truth that many of our
men have eone through months ot
the war, have been wounded and sent
down to the base, and have returned
and have served again for more
months, and yet in all that time
they have never seen even the tip of
a German  helmet.
To such a pitch has tbe art been
brought of rendering every arm of a
force in the field invisible tbat there
appears at first sight to be an almost total lack of nnimation—almost of animal life—along those near
nnd elos'lv-welded hostile trenches
from which there comes, either incessantly or at carefully chosen timet
the storm of steel of which some
small percentage is sure, sooner or
later, to take toll of our men. As
the summer has filled and colored the
fields and trees, the German grey-
green khaki is found to be not as inconspicuous as out  sandier tint.
Indeed, nothing is more impressive
than to tind that what seemed in the
fading evening to be but some open
expanse of ruins by the roadside
arched over by full-foliaged trees and
marked here with the wreckage of
half-burned hayracks or sheds, Is in
reality a densely crowded area, in
which strange outlines take unexpect-.
ed shajie as hune road engines with
12 ft. wheels, or "caterpillars" aB
mighty as they are uncouth, or lorries half-ter.ted over by the score, or
lighter convoys by the dozen—all
ranked most orderly, each with its
crew beside it, overhauling and checking the carriages and their contents
in low tones, as though the enemy
were 2<)>, instead of 2,000 yards
away. A hundred yards on you look
back, and the great concentration has
once more become a mere feature of
the landscape, while your car is almost upon an invisihle tramping of
men, whom you cannot for the life of
you distinguish from the dusty road.
Whether in dry weather or in wet,
the army seems equally invisible,
and one of the most difficult things
to realize is that along and ahout
this wide flat land of Flanders, and
Its fast-ripeninc fields, there is bestowed such an army as Eneland in
all its long history never assembled
thc tithe of. Believe me, unless you
know where to look, you will see
more fizhtine men in London any
week-day without goine three miles
from Charing Cross than you are
likely to mee": in three days' fast
motoring about the roads of northern
France. It is hardly too much to say
that, for most purposes, the two
huge masses of contendine men that
line the western front are invisible,
not merely to each other, but largely to themselves as well.
Nelson had 191ii-grown celery on
the market nn July 7.
Some Kelowna ranchers claim to
bave oats and spring wheat seven
feet high.
Kaslo Kootenaian—There are few
idle men around these diggings now,
which is a marked contrast to a few
months ago, when tLere w^re a hundred men for every job.
8. A. MacDonald, wbo bad just
been engaged for his third term as
principal of Creston superior school,
lesiimed on Wednesday, and will
leave shortly for Vernon to train
with the ;,4th battalion. Mr. MacDonald had made arrangements to
join in Mav, but owiim to school
.natters being unsatisfactory decided
itponi bia leparture until they
had been satisfactorily adjusted.
The gulf between tha "Pioducer,,and the "CoD*um<sr.'
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
Wa Aim ts Civs Maximum
Wear at a Minimum Prloe
These hot days you will find the store much
more comfortable in the mornings.    During the Cash  Sale   it  will
be advisable to shop early to avoid the crowd.
Hair Pins
A big parcel that usually sells
for 20c. a parcel, now   5c.
Wash Dresses
A table of women, misses and
children's Wash Dresses, some
great picking in this lot at
each,     $1.00
Bed Spreads
A great big, heavy, pure
white Cotton Bed Spread, made
to sell at twice the price. Bargain days,  the price ....  $1.00
Pieces of Linen
An assortment of white fancy
pieces of linen, a trifle soiled;
look them over you will find
some bargains in this lot   25c.
Cotton Wash Goods
All our odd patterns will go
during the three days cash bargain sale at, per yard ....  10c.
2 packages Hair Pins, ....  10c.
Needle Books,     5c.
Children's Vests,    15c.
2  pkgs, Hooks and Eyes,    5c.
12 yards Tape    5c.
12 yardB Torchan Lace,     25c.
Women's Wash Skirts   50c.
Summer Sheeting
A  sjiecial in  72  inch summer
sheeting  25e.
A lot of ladies handkerchiefs,
Some have initials, you may
not get yours, but that is the
reason you can buy 20c. one*
now bargain days for    10c.
Boy's Wash Suits
To fit boys from 1 to 7
years. All the SI.50 to $2.50
ones are now  $1.00
Men's Furnishing and Shoe Dep't
Three Days' Real Bargains for Cash
Don't miss these snaps.     Goods offered are cheaper
than you ever thought of.    Just a few of them below
M;n's Working Raincoat—Just the thing for the man whose work takes him out of
doors.    Extra heavy material and workmanship.     Sale price, each $7.50
Men's Combinations — Extra fine white Egyptian cotton     Long sleeves and  legs.
Price, a suit 90c
Fancy Hose—Fancy lisles and cashmeres, including Jaegar,   Pair 35c, 3 for... .$1.00
Children's Light-weight Jerseys—No sleeves, light colors.     Sale price, each 25c
Women's Oxfords—A big line all out on the table.    Pair $2.00
Youths' Running Shoes—A snap, sizes 11 to 2.    Cash Sale price, pair. 50c
Misses' Boots —A tableful at $1.25
Men's Oxfords—About 30 pairs.    High grade, Sale price $2.75
Grocery and Crockery Department
Fresh Stock of Pickles Just Arrived
Mixed, Gherkins, White Onions and Walnut in pint bottles; Chow-chow, Mixed and
Walnuts in quart bottles.
Crosse & Blackwell Chutney, quart
bottles, 65c: pint bottles, 35e; 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, Mel-
Ion Manga and Sweet Mixed Pickles.
Pickled Beets.
DOM, SEN & Co. MangoflSweet Sliced
Chutney; quart bottles, 75c; pint bottles,
Specials for Friday and Saturday
Bulk Soda Biscuits, per lb., 10c.   Wheat Flakes, per pkg., 15c.   Powdered Blue, per btl., 10c
Ceylon Tea, extra quality, 3 lbs. for $1.00-    Bean Coffee, ground fresh, 3 lbs. $1.00
Bomaby Chutner' per bottle, 20c. Mangol Chutney, per bottle, 20c. |>AGE BIX
SATURDAY,  JULY 24,  1915.
ll. Bews spout the week at Bt.
Mr. and Mra M. Hume are speml-
Ing a few days .it  st. i.con.
Ii. .1. Young e.f Nelson whs at the
King Edward hotel on Friday,
E). W. King ■'! Nelsi a registered at
the  Heiie'i  Revelstoke een Thursd ;y.
.]. K. Conway ol Vernon was a
guest at the Hotel Revelstoi i b
W. Parry Is holding an auction sale
of household furniture ln the Tapping
Block cn M mday,
G. ll. Booth and Miss NM Booth ol
Oalgary were at the Hi tei RevelBtoke em Thui aday.
Mr. and Mrs, F.B Cochrane "1 Revelstoke are visitors tu the city thii
week,—Vernon News.
Rev. J, \v.. Sti venapn and Mrs,
Stephens.m returned yesterday irom
an extended trip to t-Minonton.
H. .1. Lorentzen ! Vancouver was
a truest at the King Edward hotel
on Thursday. He went west yester
W.B. Farris le taking the bouse formerly occupied by Dr. T. H. Taylor
who is moving t > L.W, Wood's late
CM R. Macdonald bas prepared 250
•■ample? of ore Irom Revelstoke,
which be will distribute among a
traihload ot the "Blks" who will
pass through   Revelstoke on  Sunday.
Mrs. Coursiei in behalf of the
Women's Canadian club presented
Mrs. Roosevelt with a bou<iuet of
flowers when Col. R osevelt and party passed through the city on Saturday last.
Fund Provides Socks
for Revelstoke Volunteers
Mrs. Mason is In receipt of a letter
from .le.r Howson fi im Belgium. He]
Btates that ■.■• ..-., and mentions
that the farm1 rs in Belgium within
Bound of the big guns are working in
the Melds as if nothing had happened,
J. Hopgood, Who Mas been trainmaster at Revelstoke f ■ >r over two
years left tins morning for NM rth
Bend having een transferred to that
point. Mrs. Hopgood .md Miss Maud
Hopgood Wiil ll -M it a later date.
Thomas Crump of North Bend relieves Mr.  H   ; . -  ; oint.
Nills Sandstrom a lal orer at the
tunnel was killed on July -JO by falling tinder the tunnel train. An inquest was held, the verdict being accidental death with no blame attached to anyone. The body if at the un-
dertaking -    I    R. Howson ft
Co., and is being    held lor   instructions.
Up to last May ••'." graduates and
under  gl T iron!
tity had enlisted foi       r aervici
the  university  had  also provided      a
clear.: j hospil
The  at :■':' ' '     SI ■'.   .'      ••   ra the
university  according  to a circular te-
ceived by W,
a     Bpei . toi
bavins   - to 1
vers-' it's share in 1
I   hi'   fl     Of     1
of t
of the I        • .-.'.-   ...
and will be ol terest 1
to w] •-      -
l. Yakc .if Moose .law was at the
Hotel  Kevelstoke yesterday.
.!. Qulnton of Kamloops regist'red
at the King Edward hotel on rht's-
PI.' Women's auxiliary is holding a
lawn Bocial at the reetory next Tuesday night.
Among the guests at the Hotel Revelstoke on Thursdaj was Miss McClelland,  Vegreville, Alta.
Lieut. Haddock and l.ieut. Hroek,
returned Wednesday from a recruit
Ing trip east.- Kamloops 3tandard,
Miss Kathleen Field, sister of
i' M Field, has won a scholarship of
C1W at the London school .>f medi-
Mrs. W, Qosby of St. Paul's street
Phursday f ir    an extends 1 visit
with friends   In     Revelstoke.—Kamloops Standard.
\ ong the guests at the Kin; Edward hotel on Friday were, W, W,
Pepper, B.K. Pat moll, W.H. Graham,
M. Edwards, A. Comber, L. Apple-
ton and Q.H.   Rouling of Vernon.
Alan Thomson wbo returned
trom a trip to Vernon on Thursday,
says that the soldiers from Revelstoke ire anxious to receive rnaga-
Ines and other reading matter from
their friends in Revelstoke.
W. H. Buhannan and A.C. Undei
wood motored in from Cha.se yeMer-
day. Tbey state the roads iu a splendid condition and the crops looting
hue. Haying is going on brisily nnd
is a heavy crop.—Kamloops Standard.
Among the tourists at the Hotel
Hevclstoke yesterday were. Mist th.
W. Gee of Santuck, Helen C. Bradford of Clensun, Cal., Kate Sutherland Maxton; Misses .1. and K.
of Fernwood, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. J.H
Foy and C. W. Warner of NewavK
N. J.
On Thursday night the Oddfellows
lodge, presented a gold i in igram
nugget to J. Nicholson and <.>n Friday night the Noama Rebecca I. idge
:-. i. 21,       ri sented   Mrs.    Mc
vith  a past noble gus v.r.
and Mrs. Nichi lson and a m Malcolm b • eft fi r Victoria where
Arrested on
don, stipendiarj   i I ft'ed
■tenced    to
ts    or    tw
Sacred Concert Held
Tomorrcw Evening
At a regular meeting of the Red
Cross society held on July 7, a committee was formed of all the ladies
present, to raise funds to provide
socks for the local boys in training
as they are drafted for overseas service, it is Impossible to use Rei
Cross work locally so it was thought
best to provide a special fund for
tins work,
The committee of ladies which
made themselves responsible for the
im! pairs of socks supplied to the
overseas members of D. Coy. 54th
battalion from Revelstoke have de-
cided to rive up the idea of holding
a  lawn social  OQ  August   I,   and      in
stead, any of the following members
will be pleased to ree. ive cash dona
tl ms for the socks, Mrs. T. Kllpat
rick, Mrs. t'.A. Procilnier, Mrs. F.
Cormier, Mrs. B.R. Blacklock, Mrs.
somes, Mrs. W. Bews, Mrs. Downs,
Mrs. Hogan, Mrs. E. H. S. McLean,
Mrs. Robblns, Mrs. Tomlinson and
Mrs. N. R. Brown.
The regular weekly meeting was
held in the Y.M.C.A. on Wednesday
afternoon, the president, Mrs. Kil-
I.atrick iu the chair.
The following articles were handed
Miss B. Fry, Miss V. Crowe, MisB
M. Matheson, Miss M. Armstrong,
Mrs. H.S. Wardel, Mrs. Crowe, Mrs.
Chas. Davenport, Mrs. Lou Patrick,
Mrs. M. Dunn. Mrs. B.R. Blacklock,
Mrs. H.W. Keegan, Mrs. Flockhart,
Mrs. J.E. English, Mrs. F. Bourne,
Mliss Little, Mrs. Holmes, Mrs. jit-
blado, (Arrowhead); Mrs. Cook, iBigl
Rend); Mrs. W. Edwards, one pair
socks each.
Mrs. H. Cook,  Mrs. F.  J. McKech- j
nie,     Mrs.  Lee,   Mrs. Moran,     Mrs. ;
Lane, Mrs. Geo. Ross, Mrs. JohmWil-
son,  Mrs.  A. Howard, Mrs.  C.   Dunlop, two pairs socks each.
Mrs. F.B. Hooley, 3 pairs socks.
Mrs.  Youill Ross,   1 pairs socks.
Mrs, Dunlop, 5 pairs socks.
Mrs. A. J. Jones, 3 pairs socks.
Mrs. A.   Jones,  2 shirts.
Mrs.  M.R.  McKenzie, 2 night shirts
The following donations  were     received with thanks:
Mrs.   Parry, r, pneumonia jackets.
Mrs.   .T.I,.  Smith,  $2.00.
In  the  list  of work  sent from    Ar-
Mwh"nd lest week,      an    error    wns
...!•■ by the knitters name not    he-
n  the work,  viz. Mrs. Gibson,  8
pairs se.rks.   and  Mrs.  Kendricks,     2
rs instead of as listed.
Mrs.  Klip .trick won the  irreen sofa
cushion, racket NM>. ^, being the   for-
week and during his trip through the
camp on an informal tour of inspection he frequently expressed his approval of the arrangements made for
the soldiers' care and accommodation.
The battalion has the best canteen
in the camp, so it claims, and backs
up Its boast with a tine large wooden-
walled, wooden-dot,red structure
stocked With allot the miscellaneous
merchandise usually found In the
small  town  general store.
A cafe, ice cream counter, cigars,
cigarettes, tobacco, socks, shirts,
suspenders, breeches, "slacks," fruit,
confectionery and, in fact, everything for which there is a demand.
The canteen Is in charge of the regimental institute committee, which is
composed of Major Pollen, Capt.
Mn flat t, Capt. Turner and Oapt,
Its stalT of clerks is under the
direction of Corp. H, H. Gill, of
Rossland, and Dan McLean, of Nelson; Fred Webber, New Denver. I'M
Harkness, Trail; Clill Stead, (Man
brook; Vernon Montgomery of Nelson, and W, Webb -if Fernie wait on
the "customers" from reveille, which
sounds at 5.30 a.m. to the "tattoo"
at 9.80, p.m. The canteen is the
largest in the camp and courteous
treatment has made it popular
throughout the camp.
The band of the 54th Kootenay     is
holding regular practices under     the
direction of bandmaster,  A. C. Spencer, of Penticton, is evolving into    a
very fine body of musicians. The battalion  is organizing a lacrosse team.
Two   big   bundles  of      lacrosse  sticks
have arrived In camp    for the battalion,      consigned      to      Private   Joe
Thompson.  Tbey  came from     A.  B.
Godfrey,   tbe     well     known  lacrosse
player, beinc contributed by    Johnny
Howard and other lacrosse stars    of
national  fame.  The boys  are  practicing  at  every      available  opportunity
: md if it ever becomes necessary     t.i
throw bombs     with     lacross" sticks
they will  be able to bring to     their
new ;mnp a zest and skill that,     will
score for   them as many "foals"    In
German  trenches ns tbey used    to do
in  the lacrosse fields  of a score     of
GALT COAL burns all nigbt. Re
velBtoke General Agencies. Limited.
Tbe Women's Auxiliary of St.
Peters' church are holding a garden
at homo at the Rectory next Tuesday night. No admission will bo
churged and the band will be in attendance, A good time is assured all
thoBe wbo attend.
WANTED.—Chimney sweeping. All
parties wishing to have their chimneys cleaned. AjU'ly phone 37, Moderate  terms.   James Heffcl.   atlnp.
FOR SALE—Brown, red and black
Cocker Spaniel inijis from tirst class1
hunting strain.  R.A.  DPPER.  j28p
duced at tbe time of sale, there will
be offered for sale on Monday the
Ninth duy of August 1915 at ther
hour of VIM o'clock In the forenoon
at the oilice of the Revelstoke General Agencies Limited, First Street,,
in the City of Revelstoke, British
Columbia, the following lands an&e
premises: Lots One (1) and Two (2)
in Block Three (3) subdivision ot
District Lot 384 Oroup One, Kootenay District, British Columbia, as
shown on nlan of subdivision Arrowhead Townsite plan No. Col.
On the property     is    a two storey;
frame hotel building.
For further particulars, terms   ancl
conditions of sale npply to,
Barrister, etc., First street,
Revelstoke,  B.  C.
Solicitor for the Mortgagee.
Dated at  Hevclstoke. B. C. tbis 22nrl
day of  July 1916.
FOR SALE—IC in. Millwood; nlso
Kindling in bunches; each $2.75 per
load delivered. Phones 42 and 85.
J. P.  Sutherland.
Under and by virtue ol thc powers
of sale contained iu a certain In
denture of Mortgage, which will be
produced at the time ol sale, there |
will be oflered for sale on Monday
the Ninth day of August 1916 at the
hour of Eleven o'clock in the fore
noon at tbe oilice of the Revelstoke
General Agencies, Limited, First
street, Revelstoke, B.C., the follow
ing lands and premises:
Lots Thirteen   (13)    and    Fourteen !
(14) Block Ten  (10) plan 6»6K, City
of Revelstoke,  B.  C.
On the property is a frame dwell
lng and out buildings. For further
particulars, terms and conditions of
sale apply to,
Barrister, etc., First Btreet,
Revelstoke, B. 0.
Solicitor for the Mortgagee.
Bated at Revelstoke, B.C., this 22nd,
day of July  1916.
Under and by virtue of the powers
of sale contained in a certain Indenture of Mortgage,  which will be pro
§m9 Our idea of business
gQes' farther than a mere
handing over of articles in
exchange for your money.
ImW We stand behind our
goods ! If you are not satisfied with your purchase we
are delighted to refund your
t.m% A satisfied customer
is our best " ad."
ftF" We are e x c 1 u s i v e
agents for two of the best
lines of Goods manufactured
in Canada the Rexall and
Nyal lines. A guaranteed
remedy for every ailment.
Railway Trainmen Thank
| ladies' Auxiliary
The f the Ladies  auxil-
the    Br itherhood of Railway
• ei the following
■   m members   of
a thi
if    f the Br.ith-
f the i ft   wish     to
-.ry  of      the
■vn  us while
It is reported on the most, ri liable
I authority from Seattle that Alvo von
Alvensleben lias been in one of thc
hospitals there for about three weeks
as a result of an argument in one
of the clubs In that city. According
to thc story given to The Sun, Alvensleben asserted in a loud v.iice
and within the hearing of several
gentlemen present that any German
officer could lick any two Englishmen alive. At this stage a very small
but particularly burly Canadian or
Englishman arose from a chair and
said, "I won't wait for the other one,
come on," after which Alvensleben
was taken to the hospital. It is neeil-
less to say that the incident caused
considerable sensation and excitement.
: ■
Hearst   -■ lig
test i T
,. ..
ir-r.  !':•-    il'    Ort   .   tnd
and  m     coi ""ly.
MONDAY -The     M itei
n I    il Di re caughl
blj atti • • ■ . the sacred
T^'el and thrown Ir.t.o prison.
Universal Weekly, latest war
n'ws With - -■'. Inch of His
Life, dashing western drama.
2 pnr-      T -   re on  Their
Honeyn oon.
TUESDAY.- -Jess !.. I.-mky pr»-
pents Blanche P feet In a pic-
turization of the Belasco dramatic bit, Tbe Wnrren? ol
Virginia. The =npreme Hvll
wnr drama. VnritaHe ermtes.
THURSDAY.—Amateur night, also free tickets fnr children.
Daniel Frnhmnn presents Florence Reed in The Dancing
Girl, produced by the Fnmous
Plnyers, 5 Me parts. This is
MIpp Florence Reed's flr*t ap
penrance In motion plrt.nre*.
Fifty-fourth Battalion
Has Best Canteen
Every time you avoid doing wrong
you increase your inclination to do
Words resemble sunbeams—tbe more
they are condensed the deeper they
\n ther disagreeable thing about
the weather—people are always want-
mi;   t.i   talk about it.
Specials for Saturday
Boys' Overalls, Saturday Special 30c
Men's   "Olus"  Shirts, regular $3.00.
Saturday Special 85c
Men's $12.50 Panamas,Sat. Special.. $5.50
10 only. Boys' Soldier Suits, regular $3
Saturday Special 65c
McRae Mercantile Co., Ltd.
r  \
Mr     T
■   I
■s       the ij ■ I
■   .-
m 011 IN BALE
fuly   86,   at   2   p.   in.    at
Tapping Block,
il  H     ehold  Furniture,  under     in-
s. E. Allum, who has
li ods comprise as
i .I    i ^s ■ eds    com-
e   i   stands; mahogany
rockers,       lounges,    kit-
and a host   of other
1   Id    tffMti   too  numer-
mentlon       fe iltlvcly   no re
Terms -if sal<-, cash.
Aurt loneer,
Phone 866
The undersigned will pay the sum of Five Hundred
Dollars to anyone who will furnish to the Provincial
authorities evidence that will lead to the apprehension
and conviction of the person or persons who set out
the fir^ at Comaplix on April 4th. 1915, which destroyed the " S.S. Revelstoke."
Revelstoke Navigation Co.. Ltd.
Farmers' Market is
Well Patronized
The f ■      j
.-   air! pl tempting
wt        Suet     ' ii
imi'-.  Thl    I  I i        vailed'
■■Al   "e-    pi i -I,    ../s,   inc.      per
dozen, buttei  if"
Tint      nd       one ''. hunchM for lOc..
leftnri   3 hunCheS  Mr 5C., Cabbage and
to   Oc. "teh,     beann
IRe-.   a    baskett,    eue-irn'e-.   rc.   e-ich.
potatoes  in   ;   e.ndr  f'.r  Wo.      ipjileH
Tc.  per pound   and     r-ispber: re T'.c
per pound.
■ t nut f esday
for the solution.
■end tha «tory of   tba
Ida- ".nd     from    tbs    riky"
•   woek     In    the  Weston,
•n-do'l      on    sale  nt  BsWl'
tore.  It will help   yo*
win  that J10.000.
(Closed porcb, wood shed
storr house and hen hou ie.
The undersigned will pay the sum of $2,500.00
U any person who will furnish to the Provincial authorities evidence that will lead to the apprehension and conviction of the person or persons who
set fire to our property at Comaplix on April 4, 1915.
Forest Mills of British Columbia. Ltd.
Revelstoke, B. C.
White Summer Footwear
Women's and children's Shoes, Slips, Pumps, in
buck, kid and canvas. To     I pr e   Than  (act
sell at.
Tan Sandals, all sizes, 95c
See Our Windows!
tor Sandals, Canvas and Tennis Shoos


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