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The Mail Herald Nov 13, 1915

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Chief lumbering, railway, mining, agricultural and navigation centre between Oalgary
and'the Pacific ocean.
Published twice weekly—Read
by everyone—The recognUed
advertising medium for the
city and district.
Vol. 22-No. 91
$2.50 Per Year
Annual   Meeting  of   Path \. >e   Protection   Service  Ac-
Fund on  Monday — Ten    %   mplishes Good Result in
Thousand Spent Here
The annual meeting of the RevelBtoke branch ol the Canadian! Patriotic fund will lie held un Monday
next in the city hull at S o'clock. All
subscribers and all others interested
in the welfare ot the B ildlers on overseas service  are requested  to     at-
British Columbia
tend.   The reports ol officers will   be I predatlons     are sufficient to
presented and election of members   of ' grave concern.
thc executive will take place, A  plan |   information compiled by the Cana-
of campaign to raise funds for     tho   ,jian Forestry association, with     the
•current year's requirement in the ais-< assistance    of the Dominion lorestry
trict will be Inaugurated.   Ten thousand dollars is the amount estimated
for these requirements, eight thou-
wind of which will he raised in tho
Revelstoke district, the remainder being supplied 'from the general fund at
Mail Clerk on Steamer Unable
to  Sort   Heavy  Mails —
Loaded With Freight
f Special to the Mail-Herald)
NAKUSP, D. CM, Nov. 1-2.—The regular monthly meeting of the Nakusp
board of tiade was held on Wednes
day evening when there were present
i.,. J. lidwards, president; R, H. Uo
hart, secretary, F. W. Jordan, H. J.
Labrash, D. T. Bulger, H. L. Haw-
lings, it. Barrett, 0. \V. Wakelln and
\. E. Haigh. H. J. Labrash reported the result of hiB visit to Nelsoi,
joining the Nelsou board of trade m
its protest against the reduction Of
the boat service on the Arrow Las.s,
expressing the opinion that the daily
service would be resumed during the
next summer. L. J. Edwards reported his trip to Castlegar where there
was a conference with the local members and delegates from all parts o>[
the Kootenay  to protest against the
removal of the internment camp from
umbia    have secured splendid results j Edgewoodi    the camp being removed
Rocky Mountain Rangers Sentinels on Imperial Highway
-Lieut. Grant Popular
OU    f     Nov.     12—Canada during
1915      i  at over $10,-000 of her forests
through unnecessary tires. In face of
the fact that the forest resources of
the      country   are   within   measurable
distance of depletion through the eu-
ormous    annual waste, tlie  1916     del
branch and provincial departments
prove that more tb ui L2,O00 forest
lires, large and small, occurred in
Canada during the past spring, summer and fall, or an average of 1400 a
month  between snow  and snow.
Jn Ontario, Quebec, New Brunswick
and Uritish Columbia, about ah per
cent, of the losses were due to sec-
tier's lires.   Quebec and British   Col-
The city council at  its meeting last      Aid. Bell si Id that the finances     ot
night rescinded the grant of WOt)   to  ""' nt> •*•"' uow '■■ such " Condition
,.        ...  ..„,     ,, „ ,      ,.    ili.it   ii ..- ei.-si. ie  to  spend any
the    Ski club after  a  discussion     in
ey I        . ...- not absolutely nei i .--
which  all  the  members  Of  the emuu-u
Bary,    I   ies were not  heing paid acn
expressed Bympathy  with the objects   tl;, banK was rf.uching the limit    ot
which the club hud iu view, hutcttiue financing,   li  tbi  citj  nad the money
to     the conclusion  that the preBcut the    dub v..             e got it.     When
I linancial   condition ol the city     pre- tMe     council   tint th.nliing ol closing
fighting or fun, they  just tako   cluded lhe l'°SBiullity  Ol  any  But  the   the    high   >Cl I  it comd sot     make
most     necessary  expenditures.      'lhe grantf     li.   objected  io changing  his
mayor     contributed    an     additional mind but  blood could not be got out
cheque to the Junds ol the club   ami ,,f ,.  itone.
other members ot the council promis-!    Alderman     Mackenrot    said     that
ed  further  personal     nnancial assist- nany     poor     people     had   children
ance.   A    resolution  was  passed asu- to educate  and
Veteran's Jewel is
Presented to Oddfsllowtrom fcheir "permit"iawB'by wwch *; ^ nea,,,y Big™*** «*■
all settlers are obliged to obtain tne  tj||ttl,    Complaint was made of   de-
supervtslon of a  forest ranger  union:  |uJ. m receipt of newspapers, especial-
At a meeting of Selkirk Lodge LO.
O.F., held on Thursday evening, i
veteran's jewel  was presented to   Al
setting out     their clearing fires.   On- iy from fche coagt)   ,)n i[lStauC(, belag
tario has no such law and has sutler- s,uto(,     th„t     Vancouver newspapers
ed serious consequences,  but it ls re- dftted Monday cuUl(i mlt reachNakuspl
frcd lliff who had" been for a quarter   cognised that the  minister of   lands,   until Thursday/owing to the change
member of the Uddfel-   forcsts     a,,d    mlnes has the Problem  uf  lluat 8ervloe,   It was decided     to
of a century-
lows society
The   presentation    was
t speech by R, Goi
past grand,  who up to Thursday ev-
ining had been the only  member     of   ',lllde a K°"u
under     consideration and muy evoive  tflke     tlu,  matter up  with lhc poEt.
made in a neat speech bv R. Gordon,   "" adequate  remedy  in  the near   fut- llmst.,r   General.   In addition to   the
nre.   New     Brunswick     has    already recognlaed    delay) it wag folllld   tluit
made a good  start   In the regulation tiu. accumulation ol mail made It tm-
the lodge who had been the possessor   "f    Battlers'     tii".- and will probably p0gBl,)le tor the Bteamer mail     clerk
of     a     veteran's jewel.    Mr. Cordon  BPread tbe |lla" acroM the entire pro- to sort it all in time for   delivery on
-was     a     charter member of Selkirk  vlnce- the regular trip, and it is further i'.e-
lodge when it was instituted in Bon-      Perhaps the outstanding fact of the laved another day.   Considerable rtis-
. ,      .              riAAimtir..,, fnr 91  season's forest destruction is the ab- satisfaction  was expressed at the le-
irid  has been  an Oddfellow   for ZS                                                       „,„„„      tho
sence of any serious loss along tne duction ol the boat service, with re-
lines of railway governed by the Do- B„itant inconvenience to the settlers
minion hoard of railway commission- alor.',; the Arrow Lakes.
irs ami their forest protection regu- Kobert and Mrs. Abbie aud family
latlons. Before the imposition ol 1(,,t lip Thursday foi Kalamazoo,
these laws the Canadian railways j;;,.;. and were een off by a very-
large number oi friends at the wharf,
years.    Selkirk     lodge is the pioneer
Oddfellows lodge of Kootenay.
The provincial grand master will
pay an official visit to Selkirk lodge
on Decembei 13, when a number of
veteran'-- ;• wels will  I e presented.
The Canadian Woodman for October
has on thc front page an excellent
photograph Of Lieut. Alexander Grant
Hl2nd regiment, of Kevelstoke, also
photographs of a quartette of the regiment ready to receive cavalry aul
of a steel railway bridge near Revel
stoke. It also contains an interesting tarticle on the LOSnid Rocky Mountain Hangers written by 11. W. Ed-
Wards of Revelstoke, now a member
of the 54th battalion. The article is
as follows
the bun,
Do the lads of the bold R. M.  R."
Company Song—R.M.R.
Revelstoke, B, C,, is the home of
Company 1). of the 10'2nd Regiment,
Rocky Mountain Rangers, and possesses a fine drill hall, which, since
the trouble started a year ago, has
been the scene of much activity, its
shining hardwood floors resounding
with the tramp of military movements from the somewhat ludicrous
gyrations of the "awkward squad"
mastering the intricacies of 'right
about turn by numbers," to tho
sweeping and rythmical marching ol
protracted company drill.
The regiment is commanded liy Lt.-
Col. Vicars, of (Camloops, B, C, an
ollicer who has seen forty years' service in the Canadian Active Militia,
and who, we may be permitted to
state, Was recently awarded the 'Colonial Auxiliary Forces Officer's Decoration." Col. Vicars is most popular with his nan aad possesses their
unfaltering devotion.
Upon the outbreak of the war the
regiment responded with enthusiastic
alacrity and reer
Finances of City Make Payments of Grants Impossible
—School Board to Meet Council to Discuss Expenditures—Asks Compensation for Hallowe'en
ir.g the school board to meet the
council at its next meeting to discuss
civic finances.
B. R, Atkins aud S. Hal-
v or son met the council regarding
the proposed grant of $300 to the
Ski club.   Mr. Atkins explained   that
could not pay their
light and water bills. This grant
would be a further burden. He
thought that the people Interested in
the ski club c mid easily make up tha
AMI.  Bourne said the c mncil     waa
aware of   the  financial circumstances
after receiving encouragement     from  when it made the grant.    He had vol
the     board    of trade and trom    the   eu against   it  .it  that  I
citizens the directors of the Ski club      Aid.  M iid  thi   i luncll     had
had spent $335 for building the   Sm  passed the grant and the club     nad
jump.   Edmonton    bad spent     ■>■!.' " ■   gone     on     with the work, but since
and      Ottawa $3000  for  lulls not     as   then it  Man  been  pointed      out     that
good as Revelstoke's.   The board   of  the city had noi the money to spend.
trade hail advised the club to under-      Aid,  Hell  remarked that other    ex-
lake the larger carnival scheme. Pub-  penditures    M necessarily cur-
Uc    subscriptions of $961     had   heen  tailed.
laised.   The season was advanced and     The grant              cinded.
if     the council's grant was rescinded      Vi.    I u             plained that his auc-
the club must commence again. Some  tion mart  hi Inl i
taid the carnival should not be    uu-  Hallowe'en    and dama thi
c'tertaken in wai  time, but the King's  tent    of aboi I                       property,
horse had  just  won a sweepstake aud   On  another  occa              imi   clock]
.,    ,_ if the King could i.ik.j pare ia   sport been Bto          Hi                        urcll   io
tilting (or the 'Rang- ,.,.,,,,           ,,     , , ,    ,
m^^^^^^^^^M     „ ,, he  thought  Kciclstoicc  could,   lt  was make                                     .,      :].,_
ers' has since been fully uji to     war ,         ,            t,                    .... .                               s               fc
Four More Recruits
For Overseas Service
Four more recruits have enlisted lu
RevelBtoke for overseas service. They
Donald Nicholson, bom Wick, Calth-
n<ssshlre, Scotland, nexl of kin Mrs.
Maggie N'icolson, Pultauey Street,
Wick,  Scotland,  age 34,  stone  mason,
single. H^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
William     Wall, Liverpool, England,  reported.   Many of them were serious
were pointed out as the chief offend-
irs ia burning of forests. Now, however, the non-government lines under
the board's control are annually presenting a record of flre Immunity
which places them permanently among the minor causes of damage to
the country's timber. As a matter of
fact only two or three tires of over 10
acres in extent were attributed this
year to those lines where the system
of the railway commission has been
put completely Into elfect. On two
railways, of relatively small mileage,
to which the board's regulations do
not apply, no b-ss than 200 fires were
an evidenci of the esteem in whi h
lex have I'cn held during their lo.ig
: ■ --.I ; c hi ■' '; ■ be regret felt ut
theii departure. Mrs. Abbie has bem
prominent In amateur dramatic work.
Privati   Fred   Vipond  arrived  on   a
-la rt  visit te. his parents, from Ver
i   'I bursday, pn vioue to bis i'c-
parture for Kngland.
A    C.  Voder returned from a   busi-
■• Ip ti. Rpol ane i.n Wednesday.
The steamer Rossland is loaded to
capacity with both freight ami paas-
<engers now thai ; ie service nas leen
rei   i'ii     to a tri-weekly one. orr\c;,-s
next of kin Joseph Wall, 21 Norwood
Ave., Liverpool, age 23, plumber,
William Crey, born Plymouth, England, no nexl of kin, age 39, fireman,
Henry .l.ihn Heatty, born Quean-
beyan. N.8.W., next of kin Alex.
Heatty cue inMevan, brother, age 35,
miner.  Bingle,    Has had  military   cx-
Hi''.     men alike are seen doffing tleir
in extent and at  least owJ.OOO   acres CCats and  putting on overalls in the
were burned over by fires due either
to locomotives or men travelling
along the righl of way of these two
perience     In  South  Africa  with Aus- ceived.   Final     reports will pro ablj
tralian  mounted  rilles.
REvelstnke, Members of
Fifty-fourth Battalion
handling ol the freight waiting 1, in.
The storms of tbe past week played havoc with both the C.P.R. and
government wires. The latter which
Manitoba lost more than -l. ,000 run through a thlckl] wooded country for 6 miles are being thoroughly
..verba iled by linei lan Keller.
te  Roj   I e  ei  ol   Irrow   Park
is- ,| through Nakusp on his return
to '■'■:. "ti after a short  visit to   his
■> irents.
Purser Davies of the steamer Ross-
in damage t.> mature timbci and
young growth In Ml.", lhe total area burned over was SOO.OOO acres ac-
cording I    ofl    il i eports thus far re
show act Increased loss.
The  tires  In   Manitoba  took     iuace
mainly ir the latter part of May and   lana     [B gpendlne a holiday at
thi   earlj  pari of June and were par-  c.mst.  being  relieved  by, 'Me- i
ticularly     destructive in the vicinity paddon of the Bonnlngton.
ofthe Hud           .  .  railway. bertson of the Bonnlngton
In the pi i the Oki nagan
most di itrui                took p ace dui n charge o   the ■ teamer Blca
lng the same period as in Man toba, moua,
to e   ,.,,     , i  ,„  ,,f ,.,,. 132„a regiment
Thc following members of thc Fifty-      ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
fourth battalion from Etevelstoke will l""  the Are    ■ mntted more
pass through the city Boon with   the the areas undei  efltectlvi  patrol    and
battalion on  its way to the front: the toi ■      is not so meat.    	
Capt. J.  II    Hamilton, Lieut. T. E. Tlu'  P«sen1 Ileal     I    total   v.1:,t..,  camp near that town at  once.
!,.    Tayl..i   CO. Abrahamson,     J. <»>vni'^     etee              < eres,
Rushton, I:   F. Wilson, G. J. Grant, -o'd a total .!                  170,000.
H. Cummings, 0. Bugden, A. Biggar,     '" the soul                      e.f   Uberta
G. Frlcker, D. Kennedy, .J. McKinnon there has been Bn exceptional ai    n
C.     G.     Metzler, H. B.  Kirk, W.  J. of l'ai,i throughoul  tl ■ season so that
Wall, K. m    McConnell, A. Harris, J, the    fires reported from the   regions nny
W. Rose,   \    rapping, D. Martin,   W. south of tl               ii. i country and
0. Ainslie, D. Orde, A. H. Moorwood Athabasca  Landing  are comparatively.  l-M Wilson,  R. Stuart,  J, H.  Mai- ly small in number aad covered  only
took t'■   'tee,,'., t    !,,  isdgewood   Ibis
- i ork on the new
A barge load ol  > hipped
by the Qua ■ r Co. on Thurs
day, for the i on'e -matters.
Capt.     Sai    e       and H. W. Hudson "l FoBthall were In town Thurs-
timc standards and requirements.
Many of the R.M.R. boys are now
at the front, but the chief function of
the force in wartime is, as the name
implies, to guard the imperial highways throuth the passes of Uritish
Columbia, so that at the present
time at every point where needed
throughout the vast Pacilic province
may be found the 'hangers' guard ing
wicli armed watchfulness this important section of the line of communication.
Though far from the front their duty is none the less of great importance and has also its measure of danger und responsibility and it may
here be mentioned that there have
been encounters and consequent casu- —=
alties in this department of Home Having
When one learns of the far reaching
and unscrupulous system of warfare
adopted by the enemy the civilian
mind can more fully realize the valuable' work being done by this splendid regiment, and while speeding over
the Canadian Pacific and when crossing the numerous steel structures
that span the rivers, gulfs and canyons of the mountain, it is with a
patriotic thrill and a Bensi ol Bafety
that the traveller perceives the alert
soldier of the R.M.R, guarding these
mt iiii i emelj poi ti iin ' i. ■
|.i. iv nice.
i pon I '     i'. reak of the war Rev-
■ eii .i-.i'ii,   foi eni ■ il men d over
five hundred men b ive t alii I ed   i	
this cltj,   oim   toi   'ovei se is,' othi rs
for      'ho,i.e    defence.-    Tins   work      is
.   ol  Im Conipan)  of
Icei itltt     test 11    as    to
the .-in e ass ol theii  ener ;el laboi
Firsl Lleuti n ini Alexander Grant,
whose portrait is shown, is a popular
the only way the snow could lie turn- culprits to      stici     He tl  tught   that
ul to advantage,   It was intended to special con tables should
bring  in experts and moving pictures to keep order uv. Hallow 'en.
would  be taken advertising the city. A re3olut oi
The only money spent would he on the police to use ever] or co
advertising and in bringing people in- discover the itors of the into the city, jury.   The  mayor Bald  that  theques-
Ald. Smythe said that the stand he tioo was  a  legal  point   which     must
hud taken was that next year's coun- be considered bef,«n action co-.ld     be
til should be asked for the grant   at taken in this resi
the     time the sports were held.   He A letter   ivas received fron   O.      R
did not believe that this year's court- Macdona                -iry  of  Flre  Brigade
cil     was In a position to give     the N'o.  .',  asking  authoritj   -        irch  -■
money. four pair   if rubber  b lots  si d
Mr.    Atkins     said that the money coats for tbe brigade for the  wintei
was     needed     now  so  that  the club The letter  was fl                    utcll     de-
could start  advertising,   it was   lm- elding that owing to lad   ol     furl*
possible to canvass everybody. it ■                           the request
  by this complimentary digression effectually suppressed tendencies to merriment the servant becomes conciliatory and resumes with,
"Now we will try this movement over uguin. On the word 'one' you
draw back the right foot once, etc. '
All honor t.i the gallant 102nd U.
M.U., which may be safelj trusted to
continue to Win renown whether in
service overseas, or "on active"
II.  W.   EDW I.RDS,
Reve.st.ike   B
Clubbed    Into   I, sensibility-
Guard Fires Shot   Found
by Police
Mors Woik Performed
for Hed Cross Society
The   regular   weeklj
Red Cross society  was held at    tho
I .M.I MA.       ou   V. e-.M.
...i .   10,  With  tl.    ,
Patrick,     in     t
wa i . was   transacted    and
 , Wl    has done   nun good work   lhe following worl   handed in:   Mis.
for the Company and for the recruit    Floekbart, Mi.-. Wadman,    Mrs.     J.
sen- iti •     ri-iirred
at the  . r bridge east ol
m en    on
•  • •
:.  per-
e  behii
•    ' '
at ran-
■   ilari.i
lng department, the patriotic and per- Boyle, Greely; Mrs. Wipfli,
MM   Jordan of i'e,,  d'Alene   haps so   •■   hal   oervout   mllitarj  n iach;     Mi
ev   G   McMahon,  1)   Kcir, T.  Moore,   ahout 25,000 acres on which the dam-  r,tv  has  purchased  a  site and     will   phyte ., ading  In  Lieut.  Granl Hollett,
' build a store at Port Hill, to bo op    a sy ipathetic advisor, "Enlist you?"       Isqua, Mrs. Copeland, Left al    St
F.  Burke,   Vi.  Tobln,  I).  Lowe,  J.  L.   W6     >* e«tima1
Curveon,  H,  V. Moi iff),     J.  P" acre-
\M   ■      \.    St. John, li. Hedstrom,      ,n    the valleys of the Peace river,
l: Sn 1th,  It.  im  8alt,  J. Shaw.   I'"-'  '-'"v"r   " "  and     tbe
,,    ,.,: i ,m.-iii.   II.  Q.   Mackenzie river conditions have     on
Garner, S.  Ellis, A.  McRae, I'M     C.
Trafford,  S, Plmo, mm Sykes      >   W,
Borley, D,  Mori li    E I v;-
; i ,      ,od, I),  WU ioi    M   I.,   fohnson,
W. Overton   G,    tevenson,  MM  M ni
I ,,,   ,-.    Vi Mid ol, n. F. Hs
. |or, Rl   Whitehouse, W. Shanks
Oai *ael
ened In December, ^^^^^^^^
Mr.   im ind   Whll as rep
ented    the   United  Stati s govern-
■■. in Igiurrr during the la
■ , r"st.   i le will    al-
•  red bj the
I   British
,,n ,,;    to Bave their
the    , ■
(Iry, result! •       that 1
n   any  years pre-
mllllon \
■■ I deal burned over	
is    pn eing
to cope with the situ
at ion      e .  with   Hi >p1  '-ii   which
T,,     Bril lhe area pat    "' the month of August in the Lower   one of I
"Yes, sir."   "I will write you up   in Francis hall, Mrs.  Palmer,  Mi -
ten minutes, jubI step thiB way."  I'he Lee,     Mis.     \.     B.  Miller, M
i hi-    dl appear Into the ofBce where Blackwoll,     Mn.   R. 1  li
an Is duly ..worn  ,,, and   from Pi
r to be lonated F.  H.
convo o     r ol the d   11
hall     when     his ti fasson t
when hi ......
.n I . an(.   -h'.   is
drillin recruit class, and who     Th ri  will noi    ■
1 a i   I ii   woi    ol     in- Praneit   hi  I on Monda    oi   I
Bti uctl m  '       admonish     I  :     ptad, "f "''^t'' week,
has indiscreetly laughed ovor     With every Indical
tt w nfflr-lallv announced thai •■ Brl-      in     British Columbia the area pat-  of the month of August in the Lower   one „f .!,.
.,      Do
fl to tl ■     • I control    . ci     ol   I hai   ■ «  lo    ed  111
l-over land were bu.  ed, the fl -   you wot.l	
*lth     ■    ■'-    arc,   m   he  e   itlnue
•      ■   vhich   wee   "Those , „. are lookint   on at    you M"-
slderable danger from flre, the ranger  burned. , will     do all the laughing, my lads." | KU] atri«k or Mrs. Cormier.
•  • .   revive
nc? of the |
■    •
in thll
■   ■
t-ie.\ Mlsa
Zbe fl&aiMbcralb
I'l'BLlsiiEii   wkhni-.siiav  AND
o7W ail-Herald Publishing
Company, Limited
tt   G.  ROOKE,  Manager and Editor.
Local Reading Notices and Business
Locals in cents per line eacli insertion. Minimum local sd charge 25c.
Display advertisements 25 cents per
inch each  insertion,  single column.
Legal advertising of any form, also I
t,   . :.      nl  and  Municipal Notices L2
cents  per  line  lirst   ii tertlon      and  8,
cents  per  line  subsequent   Insertions,
all ew Lng lo lii es to the inch.
!       ■   • Ions for Ll  " ir Licenses 85,
Api licatioi s for Ti ansfer of Liquor
1.       -        7.50.
- ecting notii es $7.50.
Land Purch ise Notices, 57.00,
'>'■' itei '»;;'■ tion Notices, up to
:       .   ■   •        ill   over  100 woi el-   in
- uTUl DAI    V)\ EMBER I I, 1 'tr,
The li '• rest   if t he people of RevelBtoke In tbe Patriotic fund should be
■ by i Iat■-.'.- attt ndi nee at the
annual n eeting of I he local branch of
the Fund which will be held nest
Mon.lay. especially a.- at this meet
ing in ."i-i ments will be made to
raise tl     amo -it  which Iris been   al-
' i    the Revelstoke district     as
- -  , ml. Ibution for the coming year.
NM. fund  inaugurated  foi    patriotic
purposes since the outbreak of     the
war i- n  ire  worthy of support   than
ih-it known as the Pal iotlc fund. Its
■ is to supplement the provision
> by the government for the   de-
tll isi  froi i Canada     who
•    ■• the empire's battles.   No
pm;  .-    .■  uld    '    ii  ire  worthy     and
none •■ ire Btrongly   to
■  - - reasi ns are .mi
of    t I ' ently Bqui-
is, ai    one fli    icially to   the
adva  ■ -iaturns
to     the
troops ii
not asked
es final '
,    . .     .      g.
i i
■    •
ter contingent has been raised anywhere in Canada, and the people of
Kooteniy are proud, and havc every
reason to be proud of it.
That it will emulate the heroic
deeds of which the war has been so
fruitful no one doubts. Military glory
is not won without bloodshed, but it
will be the heartfelt hope of the peo-
ple of Kootenay that the battalion
may soon return, with its honors
thick upon it, after having performed
its     part   in  winning a triumph      for
those principles of honor mil liberty
for  which thn British empire and  its
ailit 9 are now : ourlug forth     blood
nd treasure.
That the lumbermen of e-.nsn c cl-
umbia appreciate the tHorl ■ f the
],i       icia ■'-■ le'-.ciit   to  , id     '.be
lu iber n iBtrj is shown from a resolution passed unanimously a', the
receni meeting of t ie Mount iln Lvm-
bcrm n's association. Vt th.- i.iee'in^
i-i te nice was made to the ;. »1 woi k
the pr ivincial government Is doing in
,,;;,, -.,.• extension work and a
resolution was passed to tha tftct
that "this association wish to exjiress their appreciation ol 'Mc w. ik
the government is doing to assist
the lumber Industry, and tu assure
them of our hearty co-operation iu
this work."
Nelson News: If some of the bone-
bead critics ivho are busy belaboring
tbi s • win havi the responsibility of
the war apon then- shoulders should
go i,. the . mt tl -. wi uld not need
any of those uew steel hein "ts wnich
are being se out  for us   in     tha
DOING '■ - " WORK.
The \ ii iriar,    '      rs. U    nard and
.,:,,   . iei - 'omii ."ii P i
liami ul. .... e   I et n d   n    s   in   qi  •'
.. .  , ;., -i   , ■   v , toria     and
.. ist     few   months. i tlemen
ts not '   :';
I   within their
power to    • ■ • ' '        of   the
. iccaston.
by the assertion that much larger
sums have been spent on less defensible objects. There is no suspicion of
I igic in that. i
I'h" Idea Itself of carrying out tho
proposed referendum on a date other
i han that of a general election has
always appeared to us to be based
on some quite obscure theory. In traversing the premier's vicwB the
"World" appears to confuse an unfounded fancy with the intention of
being logical. Sir Richard's reasoning on that point is decidedly more
.sound than the objections of his critics.
It passes the wit of man, as Mr.
i.Mnlsti.ne would ha\e said, to perceive where the "confusing elements"
,ni t, any more than—if so much as
—when our simple electors of B, C.
face such an ordeal as voting for several aldermen and also one or two
bylaws on the same day. Nor Is it
more obvios why if the question to
bo pi ipounded is put in the one and
only way the official prohibitionists
approve it remains safely on a nonpartisan basis, and if put in any other shape whicli the government supposes to be more comprehensive and
liberal in scope it must then be a
"burning political quest Ion."
Sir Richard McBride has placed
himself in the position now of being
an advocate 'if a wide appeal that
should reach the whole electorate if
possible, whilst his critics opjiosc
that view by specious objections that
cannot carry any weight, and which
will in the opinion of many unbiased
people     s a to justify  the suspicion
' i they .ue based m d igmatlc ad
herence by the extrt ists to all their
own pre-conceptions as being Inviolably right There are more sides
than one to a pyramid, and we believe Premier McBride's contention
is undeniably correct, thai a much
larger proportion of the elect..rata
■von] I record their vot, - on ihe Pro
hiblt on plebiscite tf it were held on
the -■■•■ e -Mite' as .en . lei tion. In the
i Ities it may be more doubtful, but
in the numerous rural  and scattered
districts   hundreds of i jde     would
rot trouble to make long and inconvenient winter journeys -en two different  elections days.
- - ■■''.'■
■ '   '-
■ i
... .
t was  it
I  -     I
er     thi
St.   Francis  Church,   McKenzie   Ave.
an.l Fifth st: t, Pastor, Rev.   J. C.
MacKi a lie,   Sun laj irices:—  Low
Mass Bt   S a.m. and     11 igb. '.; iss   ;,:
a ..i. every     3u id iy.
illdren at 2:3u p.n   .
.  . .....
ssii   9 Saturday A to 6 am
■   ..'ei.  and   3 indaj   m
to v    A irn
■  '   Pi Mass  ai   -   a
'    a and ry al
j..  m
i  •-
I tl
bat tal Rt
gone f ...
there re   a n with
i. turn to the city
' ired.
ti'i   ,lM
i   ial exclusively ln the K     •   i      I
i name of thl '    ind  IS
p,, ■ ee;,-, ii ntal ve of It   No bet-
um    on   I
-  '
ny in i
Uthough    I
-.i ofr      . • '
logic,   ■  A
Is anj
ir to      ." islons
I bin"  mori I! ,n  .i Iherence
I e,        thOll     e     I ,' . ■     '   ,!       ,|   ■     ,.|,r ,    <
M i- i.e: m , ■ ■ i,' t counter the
• remiei 's nh -1 . to I ho e tpenrtl
| me -ef      , pei al i lublsclto
: Hondo
.   with
!0   Fine i
!• tth ih announced In i lOndon
e   ■; li. -.■.   loble   i be ureal
"i itv on  ittillei v and explosive
ed ■ i v irs    in i -'ei ne married Miss
" '   ' • .    'amphell, of tjuchec. j
There     was     a     verse in a college
some years ago that stated:
"He held that kissing waB no crime
She held her head up every time."
And     it is probable that, although
the years have passed and the   youth
who    wrote those glowing words     is
now     sliding gently along the incline
that exists for men on the shady side
of     5'0,     the words are still true—in
some parts of the country any   way.
This is  brought to mind hy the ru-
1 ort that a boy of IS aud   a girl   of
iii were obliged to appear     before   a
magistrate down in Stapleton, Statin  island,  to answer to a charge      i'f
kissing—which   was deemed  by   some
  down that way, inimical to     tho
morals of lhe community at. large,
ihe boy anil girl apparently were not
cast down. M'he boy admitted that
m. kissed her ami she said she knew
tie did.   This showed Intelligence    em
the part of both the defendants and
:.. nlienists bad io be summoned, Fur«
thermore, the young lady in question
.-a'd she kissed tit" buy, and she likewise testified that she saw no harm
:ti it. Cn this point, it is understood, no corroborative evidence was
ie piired from the youth.
Thc fears.une question of the place
wlnr.' the kissing occurred was settled without recourse to the tcsti-
nony of civil engineers or architects.
IM e Miss ng was done in the home of
the young lady, and thc contention
was made bj the defendants that,
such being the case, there was hardly ground for outside complaint, inasmuch as such complaint constituted an Invasion of the right of privacy. Tlie magistrate thereupon dis-
missed     tl.e   case     and     discharged
the  defendants,    lie  seemed   to  think,'
it      is      sab'.,   that  while   the  kissing
might have been  in llscreet, no viola'
tion of the law existed.
NM.w, ns tin' magistrate in his high
esteem if the law was obliged to nd-
■nit that no crime was committed in
the kissitu, i';i' as he. in bis wonder*
fui wisdom s:Mil that possibly kiss-
ing .vas- indiscreet, it behooves one to
think that, be pretty well covered the
ground. No sensible person sheuild
bnd fault with a verdict like that. If
ill  courts   were so  wise,   so just,    and -
' Wh it ii nation would i]iO
in the eyes of the world —if said eyes
' luld  •' • -M' !\   Me focused  on any  lit-
' le thin si  re ludiclal decisions
owadays!   Let   us then, In carefully I
•   t e-iil irlng   tin-  tie it   ease,   think    for
a moment of the subject dl kissing.
n mosl  universal, ami it I
I   liar of contra-
licl loni I ial  \< Me-, et i r it exists vt     is I
poj ular.   . ■ i go w Ith no par
i"- are very bu cepl
ible t' and small  waite dogs
are li tewlse so (reelj kissed, II la
■-anl, thai only the most cursory
en usb ' bing is necessary   to
ktep     ; md presentable.
Stapleton shows, with
youth that Borne of us
.-i .   kissing   is a   lav-
I i: il ior sport at the
".   i    and ail   In-
Even alter M it
tlar indeed but
..-.•, he   matter
■  ' ic   ntitnbi r,   son n
A   i.   learned tlm-
0 .   .ai., way'.'
Let       us
foi  tomorrow    we
lame.     ...
• i. courts .i noli
.. the unanimous
it   large     is
'imi  the   verdict
■   cause ol The
■  law   may I
ei  ko "ti
• < 11' L'.
,   \ \ 11
• .   and nlil.
'■ ,
I    ' -
■   i  Bpec
In ei
' I |e|e,.|
100 killed
.. e  lb,it.
"I       in
. a   well-
• lot      the
•   -,f      ■... indei e   being
• ii in.i e. ■ ■ , t a factory in
- hlddlni    ■ irrey,
It   | iCC HI "'I     uddi ■
Wi for tde lion
Norbury Park, Dorking, of Mr. Leo-
I old Salomons, who preserved Box
Mill for the nation.
In consequence of the increased taxation, the tenants of many houses at
Cowes, (I.W.) have received notice of
a rise in the rents.
The Rev. E. W. Barnes, D.Sc, has
heen appointed Master of the Temple
From 11(06 to 1908 he was Junior
Dean of the College.
The Bank of England announces
that $1,310,000 in bar gold and;$130,-
000 in foreign coin has been sold and
S30,08O has been taken for export to
A motor-bus running from London
tei Bppirig, collided with u car near
Clunyford, thirteen passengers and
the driver and conductor being injured, j
Walter      Hicks,  deputy   cashier     at'
Portsmouth     Dockyard    was arrested
for tampering With a naval  document
—the     service   card  issued with War
Service badges.
The    pay as you eater   system   has,
leen adopted by the Nottingham cor-j
poration   to assist      newly      installed
women  train  conductors to  discharge
their  duties.
Under     a  new  management  by the'
war otliee women will be employed as
looks,     etc.,  and on  various clerical
duties in certain departments of military hospitals.
Out of 43 male relatives of Mr. and
Mrs. W. S. Lewis of Exbourne, near
Oxehampton, 32 are with the. colors.
The other 11 are not old enough to
The Brantford District council havc
decided to seek powers to ubolisH thw
market and fair held ou its market*
place, the charter for which wai*
granted by Edward I.
Major J. A. Wallingford, formerly-
ot the Hythe School of Musketry and!
champion shot of the British larmy at
several Bisleys, is about to retira
from the army, owing, to a straincL
Tw'o newly elected sheriffs of the
city of Loudon—Alderman G. A*
Touche, M.P., and Mr. S. G. Shead„:
a member of the stock exchangee—>
bave beeu sworn in at the Guildhall.,
A large water cistern built on tha
roof of 4 and 6 Moor lane, B.C., occupied by firms of woolen and fancy-
merchants, and caused damage toi
goods estimated at about $10,000.
At Rossland tbe supply of Rec£I
Cross workers is so large that en—
ough sewing machines cannot he bor-«
rowed to keep all hands busy.
Made Strong By Vinol
Greenville, S. C.,—" I want others to
know of the great benefit I have dee-
rived from Vinol. 1 am 81 years old
and Vinul has given me strength, a
healthy appetite and overcame nervousness. It is the best tonic recon-
struetor I ever used." —Mrs. M. A.
Vinol is a delicious cod liver and
iron tonic without oil, guaranteed to
overcome run down, weak, devitalized
conditions and for chronic coughs
and colds.
Walter Hews, Druggist, Revelstoke.
B. C.
Shamrock Hams
&nd 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.
J. A/bort Stone, Proprietor
Suitably furnished with the
choicest the market affords.
Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars. Rates $1 a day.
Monthly rates.
Union Hotel
A. P. LBVB8QUB, Proprietor
Delicious Vegetables, &c, fresh from own Ranch
When added to your grocery bill. The old proverb
"Look niter the centB and the dollars will look after
Ilicn.HflveB," is being realised by the customers who
rct'iilarly lmy HotiBon's money saving values in groceries. Urine a trial order—it may be your first but it
won't be your last.
TVmpmber Hobson's own baked bread in a pleasure to
Phone 41
Box 734 SATURDAY, NOVEMBER '18', 1915
Local Druggist Says That Demands of Munition Makers
Are Responsible
A prominent local druggist, interviewed as to why the price of drugs
bad gone up to such an extent Bince
the war, threw some light ou the subject.
Owe reason he gave is that Canada
■depends almost entirely upon the people and products of other nations for
(supplies of chemicals, drugs, roots,
■barks uud herbs.
Tho public has already heard of the
efforts being made by chemists to fur-
liiBh some of the drugs, extracts and
chemicals which have hitherto beeu
cbtaiii'.'d almost entirely irom the
German manufactures. Eliminating
the awful cost in lives, the immeasurable toll in human happiness, aud,
more materially, the disorganization
of those businesses which are a part
cf the Uritish empires assets, tbe
war is destined to have far reaching
.effects for the enrichment oi the na-
tiou. For the hand-maiden oi invei>
tion, viz., business enterprise, Is torc-
ed upon her by necessity, and both
Bcier.itilically and commercially Bhe
jnust be strengthened by the co-operation of these sisters .if industry.
Why'' Because those chemical manufactures, for the past twenty-live
or fifty years monopolised by the
Germans, arc still needed by the rest
of the world, aud must Me secured
from sources rearer home now that
Germany has been isolated from com-
merce. Tins has already set tho
chemisl at work along practical lines. Chemicals which early in the war
became absolutely unobtainable
through the closing of the German
a 'iirce of sui)pl> are now slowly
creeping back into the market
through entirely new channels. Tbe
British and American chemist is beginning to manufacture as well as to
retail drugs,
But in th.' meantime what has happened? An unprecedented advance in
i lie price ' : practically everything iu
tin- way .ei che tiicals. With practically the whole "t Buropi at war tho
demand tor c rtain drugs and chemicals lias Bent thi' price skyward aa
never before. Carbolic acid, for Instance, bas .- lared and Boared, until
today   it sta'als a!   a  | I     is
just     two the . ci nt.   hi. her
than it was at the Mc,,,, : ng • 1 the
The ; a-oi is one which is more or
less typical, ami explains in part tlio
■cause of the upward march in tho
prici li  were  manu-
i.,e ii ,i .n as well as ..ut of the tin-
1 Ire
Wh n ihe war broke out, or very
, afterwards, tne exportation ot
bandages, cotton, Burgical supplies
and cn.."lie acid was prohibited by
the British authorities. Subsequently
the  ,■ :. -'    Was   .Hie .1   W ith   respect
to most eei the i oming    under
Lhesi iw  H'ei  in in
ul  . .ei.    T,    na:- May   I nl      a
drop ui ... leal is permitted to
lea.. i . ■■ il i... land. With
what result has already been noted
in  t;.e. ( iregoil l iph.    i,.   add
tn eh in, onvenii nee- ol i Me retail
druggist  in '.   nad ., I be eai I ol c a ul
male in   the   I lilted     St   les
p their prii i b t.i the ad-
■. ai F" ,,i,l, ai   ihey     can
sell d of the che nical that
I In j   , ■  t>,  the an.ml,"..   i.,..n ,;
• ;. maud-
are ■ :,     and
Mai , in   its   I..,   ,
are    un y    to for the
Bake of brevity on.y um
i ■ li       , i ■■   ndin 11  eni ct     uu
Othei     tu ul  I hi   '. oi   . ■■•!
in n     il acid     i,,,   .   ,,, pi a,,   i,, i ire
the .      all]   S,.li|
ui tier ai     ii ,e.,i dozen   for
26c,   Todaj  i, ..... pei duz
i a '-■  '       .     ii im  ,i, cents.   Thl
ai.i very ni   rlj  300     per
cent ind .. lie w It Lng oi the matter   . i.,;.    ,  .   in.-  retail drug-
0 in iirico
to    the   publl      is considerably I
thle,,      the    I el"''        'll      I'I   e. I'I      till,        tt
tail druggiBl, whu i ■ pi
Cent I" el |H' a.    |Ut   1||        H I I | I 1 ■
than before thi
As  an  example   Ol   Home  of   tb'-   ad
\ i.in ne eii be    ii'
win. ii     ri .1' i   m i gelj  lulu i he manu
Bismuth salicyclatc   100
Sodium salicyclate  1200
Saccharin   1200
Glycerine   100-
Sodium benzoate   1400
Strontium  bromide    600
Lanolin, anhydrous   1000
Methyl salcylate  SOO
Quinine is not listed with thc afcove
as it has beeu reserved for special
mention. Quinine was 20' cents an
ounce hefore the war; when the first
advance came it shot up to 35 cents,
then to 10 cents. Up to October 8 it
had advanced altogether 100 per cent:
This was had euough. But suddenly,
about a month ago came the somewhat staggering announcement, from
the wholesale druggists that the
price would be $2 an ounce. This
wub au advance of !MJ0 per cent, over
and above the hefore-the-war cost.
The retail druggist was powerless to
protest, although he, with his greater knowledge uf the source of the
drug and the method of its manufacture had perhaps more reason than
the public, whicli is only acutely alive to the fact that the cost has increased without any particular iuter-
ist in  the cause.
ln the case of quinine even the retail druggiat In most instances is
just as sceptical as the layman. For
every chemist knows that quinine is
produced Irom cinchona, a Peruvian
hark yielded in commercial quantities
by an evergreen tree found in great
abundance in tlie Andes mountains.
War conditions have not affected
South America, at least not to the
extent of Stopping such au industry
us bark stripping. True, the process
of extracting quinine was carried on
very largely in Germany, where enormous shipments of the bark were
sent annually. Hut there was nothing
secret in the process, and some of
the more astute druggists are behind
the abnormal advance in the price of
quinine, a manipulation of the mar-
Met on the part of the manufacturing
druggist. The war, is iu this case
not only an evil in itself, but is actually u scajiegoat.
A leading wholesale druggist of this
province referred a day or two ago
to the embargo which has been Imposed upon shipments of quinine from
Great Britain, who has declared this
drug to be contraband. This has
handicapped the manufacturing operations of American alkal dd-makers
by preventing shipments of cinchona
Mark save those on the island or ja-
e.a, where the Dutch have carried on
a small but quite successful industry
in tbis ir.,duct. Hut the Java alkaloid manufacturers' output is too
meagre to replace ad qua ely the
supply which has been lost for tne
time being through the operation of
Mime agency not quite understood.
And there is little reassurance in the
news that a NM-w York trust concern
has cornered l,COO,O0fl ounces of quinine to be sold whepi ihe price has
run up lo its maximum point.
The British government has taken
control of all glycerine produced in
i be boi e facto i ers   of
unrefined i lycerim .     [ualitj are
]■■ ,n red    t.i s. in: in monCulj returns
of ihe' total atockf, .... • , the end   of
February,     191 .    Tin  authorities reserve tbe right 11
es as they think       I
of     glyci line f,
purposes,   The i fl •   v.. cl li ■-
ii ies, olther under an existing     sale
contract     or    of     • I
monthly oul with
out tb.. expre     Hi ■ I :
■ omn   a 'ii evi ryoi
great tor i
Knowing    this   i -
plain '
'«.    19
"wool fat." It iB an article handled
ia great quantities by the druggist.
One would imagine that it would be
cheapest in any country were sheep
growing was carried on extensively.
Australia and New Zealand, even the
British Isles themselves, are noted
for the scale on which they conduct
the industry. Vet it is on Germany
that the drug market of the empire
has depended for its supply of lano-
line. The greatest manufacturers
were the makers of the "''Darting
Brand" put up at JIartinikenfelde in
Germany, and of which Burroughs &
Wellcome, of London, were proprietors. Their product was regarded by
chemists the world over as,the standard lanuline, and enjoyed a sale proportionate to their reputation. Then
the war came. The German article
was closed off the market. Today the
British manufacturer is doing what
he should hnve been doing this past
twenty-five years. He is manufacturing his own lanoline, in his own
country, and has already built up a
wide business within the empire
which formerly was transacted to the
benefit of the German. The moral
might be carried still further and the
question asked: Why should not Canada manufacture many of these things
The story of the anoline dyes is
another instance of the same thing.
So thoroughly had Germany monopolised the manufacture of these that
when wnr was declared.a gasp of dismay wene up from the textile makers
How were they going to replace tho
delicate variations which were to bo
secured in the foreign-supplied dyes ?
Yet today the textile buyer is little
the wiser. Germany may have had
the monopoly of the business, but she
had not the monopoly in brains, and
dyes arc now being manufactured outside of the Teutonic empire tbat aro
as artistic and durable as any ever
shipped from that beleagured kingdom.
There are. of course, some things
which nre a nation's by prime lease
of nature. All the potash salts came
largely from Germany, as they were
found there in almost inexhaustible
quantities. It is on account of the
scarcity of these potasli salts since
ee that permanganate of potash
familiar in every household as a disinfectant, has jumped from 18 to 20
rents per pound to $2.
On the othei hand i e iM Isb em
pire controls the rubber supply ofthe
world. But she allowed Germany to
capture a profitable mis ness which
Bhould have n ■ one of the empire's
at ass,-is, vj2 , the manufacture
of combs. N'o i1 .-.Ut thc war wi'l
>how the manufacturer what Me   can
• I" in that direct ion, and thc n   rVi
will n.i longer V flooded with another article "Made in Germany."
Dlarsenol, formerlj manufactured in
Germany and nowhere else in the
world, was also introduced into com-
mi ree by a ' '• i nan. Now, by special
icense from the non, commissioner >>f
patents, Canada, it is made by tho
Synthetic     l'i Co.,    ol  M oronto.
There wero many subterfuges resorted
in by Canadian    physicians to securo
this preparation after it was i i
off the i a    ll rn and Bi it.si   market.
The dru
■  e cure of certain dis-
tbe 1 lood was one of     the
Iraculous in its effects in   the
ilne.I1 r.rst camo
.     rears ago,  and   was
ev v iai :-e number   "f
,u t ,,:t-" whi •!   i  cc ased  i..   . "-
fi ■ dom last yeai      n it
■ '   u   Han .'I '■    at ai       ■
• •'   I
• Ith E
■  .
• Ine.
There are always reasons lor tb'. so
called "capture of trade." Germany
doubtless secured the monopoly of the
drug market because she settled to
the task determinedly. By sheer persistence sho made her markets, even
at an actual initial loss, if need be
selling her products at less than cost
to g'>t a foothold. She had cheap labor, chemists, facilities for shipping
to every part of the world. But Britain has all these things. Labor iB
perhaps more expensive. But her
chemists are at least as clever, and
her shipping facilities are unrivalled
hy any nation iu the world. The redeeming point is that Providence provided other talents for tlie use of the
British, and these they have used
One might continue to cite instances
through the whole pharmacopaea of
how Germany has monopolised tbe
manufacture of chemicals, both In the
medicinal line and in the arts. Not
only did sine manufacture a splendid
liie' of these, but at a price which
."mil.' it almost Impossible for any-
other country, to compete with her in
the market, Her business today is
crippled, her prestige woken. Now is
thc opportunity for the British aud
Canadian and Australian chemist to
get his laboratories and his factories
going, and capture a market which is
his if he but sets about the task determinedly and industriously. With
inter-dependence of tlie motherland
with her overseas dominions, the
i3ritish emjirc will pise superior for
all time to the kind of commercial
in mvenience which is typified in the
present drug crisis of the world.
each instance has supplemented tha
display with actual demonstrations,
iu a candling booth specially designed for the purpose, of the way iu
which eggs of the various grades appear when candled.
ln order that the consumers aud
producers generally may becomo
more familiar with the various classes and grades the following explanation is given".
Three general classes for eggs aro
provided under the standards viz:—
"Fresh gathered," "storage," and
"cracked and dirties." Four grades
are provided iu the first class, tbreo
in the second, aud  two in tbe third.
The grades in the 'fresh gathered'
class aro 'specials,' ''extras,' 'No. l's'
and No. 2's.' The grade 'specials' is
omitted from the 'storage' class and
both specials and extias from the
class for 'cracked and  dirties.'
'Specials' according to the standards are eggs of uniform size iTOigh-
Ing over 21 ounces to the dozen "r
over IG pounds net to the 30 dozen
case; absolutely clean, strong and
sound in shell; air cell small, not over three-sixteenths of an inch in
j depth; white of egg linn and clear
| and yoke dimly visible; free from
blood clots.
'Extras' are cu'gs of nood size,
weighing at least 24 ounces to the
dozen or -13 pounds net to the 30
dozen case; clean, sound in shell; air
shell less than ;' of an inch in depth;
with white of egg linn, and the yolk
slightly visible.
'No. l's' are eggs weighing at least
23 ounces to the dozen or 43 pounds
net to the :)t) dozen case; clean;
sound in shell; air shell less than
I inch in depth; white of egg reasonably firm; yolk visible but mobile,
not stuck to the shell or sen mslj
out of place.
From present indications it would
appear that one of the most important developments to date in the improvement of the Canadian egg trade
was the actieen taken by the Canadian Produce association last wiBter
in adopting definite standards for
Canadian eggs.
Hitherto each market aud in most
markets each dealer had a system of
grading peculiar to his own trade.
This resulted in endless confusion to
the consumer and great difficulty was
experienced at times on the part ot
the producer in finding a satisfactory
larket for his product,
Reulising the Importance ol having
definite standards for ail Uve stock
products the lave rftjer. Branch of
the Dominion Department of Agriculture has endeavored hy means of
pamphlets, placards and other means
to give the standards ior eggs us j
much publicity as ,. isible ibe cooperation of exhibition associations
has also been
. a,    which has been tuat of tho Canadian     National   Exhibition ass ■.",.'
tion     at whose exhibition iu Toronto
'       year ... i      onse to pi
I.v     the largest collection      of
iver brought together in one ex-
. e,-i     of the   \ aeiMcua continent
Bplayed.   S e 7000 dozens   ln
all were ou exhibition, lhe prize
list for eggs was prepared iu accordance with the standards and tho
,d: i':. made their awards according
to the accuracy of thc Interpretation
■ •ii tl.e part of me e ,'i\ iltor, of th«
definitions of the various grades.
At    a  number of exhibitions   where
i.e i    i xtensive classes for egg      h&\ t
I e n    offi red, tl.e l.u. Hr nch
lias made ,. d eei. a in
lards and iii
' i    i.e :  cn'    '  " i; its,
'No. 2's' are egs;s clean; sound In
shell; may contain weak, watery eggs
and eggs with heavy yolks, and all
other eggs sound in shell and fit for
Consumers in order to protect
themselves in the matter ot purchasing eggs should acquaint themselves
with these standards and the above
definition's of the grades. Only by,
creating a demand for certain grades
of eggs will the supply be forthcoming, and the demand can come only
with a thorough knowledge on the
part of the consumer as to what
constitutes the various grades. It has
also been frequently suggested that
since the adoption of the standards
consamers generally in order to safeguard themselves, would do well to
insist that all eegs as offered for
sale be labelled In accordance with
their proper  i_-rade.
Producers too, would do well to
more systematically zrade their eggs
before marketing, and knowing defin-
Itely what they have in hand thereby
be in a bitter position tei demand a
price commensurate witb the quality
i Do you want to earn
j $ 10 a week or more
j in your own home ?
RelUble persons will be furnished with
.'.. u.l-vcir-rour 1 employment
cn Auto-Knitting
Machines, S10 per
week readily earned. We teach you
at home, d.star.c?
ii RO hindrance.
Write for .particulars, i tea cf pay,
send sc. stamp.
Pent. '       :,'7i.   '.*.-.-1.   -   Toronto
Tii   '•■■'.
Leave youi- crder during this month.
We Bti ck mat< rial for
miiki: g these.
-  We    Supply   EVERYTHING   in   Building   Material
M     e
lillll't   1 ll   '    ! I      '       e |."ii-
Electric Lights
■ Ic.'  mis  Stoi'i
re     uf cu
bei !■.'. ith.
i'c'iii .
Alcohol   ...
..    100
Acid i alii i i •
1 llllll
C'nrbolli   i
hoi'  mom
Caustic i" i < ii
M'llVII   ll  .
„         .LU
,,'    ||         1 ■ , • II .  ■>    I'
Hi omofortn
.. too
*T,  //
pun P
Edison. W.
Wood Heaters
From Up
.  ii-; "
■VO   OOO   CC.i
il the causes why Hon, ff, T, w .ui..' lound the lu'pplj in the well very low.
Agents for Magna Groom Separators
At   2rK   Each
Wire Dish Strainers
ilar  <[3c   Now lie
Sturdy Hardware Co. TAGE FOUR
Notes from the cTVlines
Several  examinations  of  properties  company,   and used for a couple
vp the     South Fork have heen made  years- ia supplying air to the MaeBtro
recently .-Kaslo Kootenaian. f will he made use of for to furniBh aid
  for the work contemplated.
Arjother car of ore has just been The plans involved will result in
shipped from the Panama, according an addition to the Ainsworth payr ill
tu     J.    P. Miller,  who has returned  during    the winter of about    twenty
from the mine. men. 1'resse'     publicly   declared that
It is anticipated that next     spring : preat object of Austria was to
ing to common belief, was the agent
of King Ferdimnd in submitting tho
conditions which led to the disastrous
second Balkan war. The story should
not be lost sight of. Pasitch and
| flueshoff, the premiers respectively of
Serbia and Bulgaria, had come to au
agreement on all essential points of
milerence between the two States.
These poiuts of difference arose, as
did the whole war, through the Interference    of Austria.   The 'Neue Freie
immediate danger Ib that, as Turkey
was pushed into war by Germans
against the wish of proba"bly all its
members except Ehiver, bo Bulgaria
may find herself at war with her
friends through the intrigues of German officers aided by Court influence.
—Yours, &c,
A shipment of albout twelve or four-   will see a commencement by Mr.   Mc. Btroy   tije Balkan league.   She    was
The  business  ability of  the farmer
a    in no way more clearly indicated
tons     of    ore has been packed   (Mine of the driving of a long tunnel; thc power moBt strongly opposed   to ' thun . by the COIldition of his tools.
to tap the Skyline at depth.
Serbia    obtaining a seaport on    the
down frmii the Martin.   This ore   he
longs to Mr, Carter, aud was part of 'Adriatic.   When this object, which had
a   carload he had commenced taking More     optimistic than ever regard-: been contemplated by Serbia, Bulgar-
out    just  before he closed the recent [ng t|,(, mining outlook in this     dis-  ia and Greece, became apparently im-
deal for the sale of the property     to trict, Charles F. Caldwell'has return-' possible of achievement,  division   he-
(iiirtics from East Kootenay. ed from an extended tour of Washing- ' tween     Serbia and Bulgaria  became
  ton     arid coast cities.   That he buc-  dangerously    near,    but the common-
An important  strike was made     in seeded in making arrangements for   a  sense and ability of the two premiers
the 900 foot level  .if the  Payne mine consolidation of a number of proper-   had saved the situation, when Gener-
uear     Sandon,     B.      CM,    according ties up Woodberry creek is indicated,   al Savoff,  to the surprise of hiB col-
'For     years the  mining properties  league,     introduced     the fatal condi-
i Allowing his machines to remain in
the field where last used or uncovered in the barnyard results in quick
decay. Nothing so injures machinery
as exposure to the weather.
If an implement Bhed is not available,  the machines should bo assem-
the  Hotel Beaton, situate at Beaton,
in the province of British Columbia.
Dated October 14th, 1915.
Section 42
Notice is hereby given that on the
first day of December next, application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for renewal of the hotel license to sell liquor by retail ln the hotel known as
the Union Hotel, situate at Arrowhead, in the province of BritiBh Columbia.
Dated October 14th, 1916.'
report      received     from    A.
McQueen 'ef    Kaslo, assessor of     the 0j the Woodherry region have lain Idle
district.   News of the discovery came because the prevalent ore of the dis-
from the foreman of the mine by tei- trict proved to be zinc and lead     iti-
ephone    to     W.    E.   Zwicky,  general stead     of lead straight, as was indi-
manager of the Payne company,     nt cated by the surface outcrops,"   Mr.
tions     which led, on June 3'Oth, 1913, i \
to the outbreak of a disgraceful war
between the two countries. Mr. Crawford    Price     asserted iii the 'British
Review' oif August last that the Bul-
i hied where tbey can be covered with
i temporary roofing, to keep off the
: snow and ice.
Roofing is cheap. Any farmer can
erect a framework to carry a roof.
The two sides whence the storms approach should lie closed. The protection thus afforded will amply repay
the owner, while as an additional ad-
Kaslo.   The report states that     tbe  Caldwell stated,  "and aB a result all garian offensive had been determined | vantaSe"     he win be nble to utilize
exposure ivas made in a 35 foot drift'efforts to interest capital for develop- upon in collusiorj with Austria. Jn the ' f '"' ■''"'  *"   '    '
from the crosscut tunnel,  where   two   ment proved futile,  because the     de- 'Nation' of last week he supplies val-
feet     of high     grade lead-silver-zinc  mand for zinc and the average   price liable evidence supporting this state-,
were opened.      It  is   said thc forma-   ,,f the metal did wot appear to justi- ment.    What it amounts to is     that
tion Is sim,lar t,i that in the old up-   fy operations on the extensive   scale the great disaster of Bulgaria, the in-
the ore deposits warranted. justice that she suffered by the divi-
"With the recent extraordinary de- sion of Macedonia between Serbia and
mand for zinc and the relatively high Greece, an injustice which was   sauc-
price     it now commands in compari- tioned    at   the Treaty of Bucharest,
son     with    lead,  attention has been was due to tbe action of  Ferdinand,
his implements when close at hand
and protected, which he could not do
were they scattered over the farm.
per workings of the mine, which produce 1 more than $1,000,000 net a number of years ago.
The Payne mine is a pioneer property of the Sandon region, nnd several
■Restored To Health By Vinol
1 was weak, rundown,
months     ago the company completed   turned     to     the  Woodbury district,   acting as the agent of Austria.
a    long lower crosscut tunnel,    from   Realising    that the value of the ores  the crushing defeat of Bulgaria
which an upraise has been run to connect  the old  workings.   The manage
Atlee, Va.
no appetite, my blood was poor, I could
Alter | not sleep nights and was rapidly los-
> tbe ing flesh, but 1 am a farmer and had to
of the region was too widely known king made a suggestion which was work. Medicines had failed to help me
to permit of the properties lying dor- taken to imply that Savoff was re-' ffisS appetite isf£ IeleepweTl'
ment jilans to crosscut to the ore mant under present conditions I have sponsible for the fatal war. Savoff re-1 my blood'is good and I am well again."
body every 120 feet in the upraise, succeeded in consolidating large hold- plied substantially by threatening to -Oklando W. Borkey.
and the strike on the IfOO-foot level iugs in that section, and I now con- make a statement and publish his ia- J Vinol, our delicious cod liver and iron
is the first result of this plan of de- trol 14 claims, covering two miles of structions. Thereupon, the only re- tonic without oil, is guaranteed tolovejr-
, * romeweak.run-down conditions,chronic
ment. the main ledge up there. sponse that the public has heard any-[ ^ughs, coids and bronchitis.
  "In developing the properties I will   thing of was that Savoll received    a'
Big developments are underway and   be guided by the counsels of     W. Y.  ligh decoration and left the country.
contemplated     by the A. Vi. McCune   Williams,     mining     engineer,    uuder  Indeed, in the absence of further evl-
ists  at   Ainsworth.    Mr.   McCune   whoM ulrecti°n the Granby company  dence, the conclusion is that the au-
acquired and developed ali its mines, thor of the Second Balkan war which
The contemplated work will consist brought about all the misfortunes of
of drifting 2000 to H.-M feet uort . on Bulgaria,  was the King himself.
"LIQUOR ACT Midsection 42
Notice is hereby given that on the
first day df December next, application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial police fnr renewal of the hotel licence to sell liquor by retnil in the hotel known as
the Halcyon Hot Springs Sanitarium
situate at Halcyon, in the province
of Brltinh Columbia.
Dated Octoher MtB, 1915.
Walter Bews,  Druggist,
B. C.
rted to have made a deal for
the Krao, Blackbird, the Crow Fledg-
i md other properties in the   vi
cinity of thc Dictator claim and hus
ftbo ■ cl ised arrangements for a lease
of the Coffee creek 'iir compressor,
which is to supply air to bc used in
the levelopment of the properties ln-
\- ed on 'I'u.'Sclav alght what he
knew retarding any deal for the ac-
qulrlng of tbe famous Krao by the
Interests, W. E. X.wicky, who
wa- manager of the Butte c
I ■ ' sniie years ago to develop
this property, stated that as far as
he knew no deal had been made,   but
on  Bulgaria
the lead and tlie same distance soi "h
which will give a vertical depth of doing his utmost to form a pro-Ger-
approximately UM10 feet at both faces man party, if the 'Exchange' tele-
"Judging from the surface*indica- gram which states that the discussion
tions this development should open of the Russian Note in the Bulgarian
ore bodies that will give us many Council was o|. a very vehement char-
years' reserve. We contemplate the acter, and -tnat the speech of Savoff
erection oi a separation and concen- concluded by declaring, as already
tration plant, adequate to treal the Btated, thai every Bulgarian who
entire output ol the properties, near breaks away from Russia commits an
the portal ol the tunnel, and a tram- a^t ol treason, be true, then Savoff
way wiU be Installed to transport the was the true exjionent of the Bulgar-
product te. tbe overnment wagon iau people. The Bulgarians ure at
road on the creek, i estimate 'hat "nee ., proud and democratic people.
the    concentrates eai y   !t 's difficult tu believe that Hulgar-
Scnd for the 1915-0 Edition ol our
In various wavs Ferdinand hast been   34 pases, illustrated, of beautiful fur sets
sa \diious ways luuiuanu nas oteu   nnu fUr garments for men. women  und
childron.   IT IS FREE.
Room 153, H.illam Building
red it possible that something  ..                  trucks from the mill     to ian     'itficers would consent to serve
the lake  for ii. et to exc               i ton. iindw  Q rn id leaders, or that  either
''Assays     taken   from the different they     or their     men would willingly
shafts,   tunnels and  BUrface            age against Russia.
. ituie ol h tenij iirnry govern-
ive bei n made by Mr.
th a majority ol the sliare-
I ii    Bl tf   .   Mont.    Tbe
v..t-    spoken    of so      c i   ■   ago, be
s    •
\   R     Heyland wi s al  Ainsworth
ll purveying for the projected
development.   The running of two Ae-
velopment  tunnels have  heen  D
• i    ne •'   t' • -e it is B.'iM
Krao at .   depth of about   a
eel      low the bottc
r, whicli was
. '
' n the vein for two mitos
per cent
d and silver to    the
ton, while the lead out 7<J
to 76 pi
My  hope,  therefore,  is that  if war
■  already declared Bulgaria will
lance    In the pe-
if the case    she
tiae. It seems
that the K be German
irty    are     only allowing a German
tion to be published
ict    very del - ■     •   ' I'l'Iy   news
•    ,.', •
Section 42
Notice is hereby given that on the
first day of Becembcr next, application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial i'olice ior the
icnewal of a licence for the sale of
liquor by wholesale in and U|)on tho
premises known ns Lots 1, 8, 9 and N
10 feet of 10, block 98, plan 3, City of
Dated     this     90th day of October,
LTD., Applicant
-lor. Grant, Manager.
"LIQUOR ACT, 1910"
Section 42.
SEALED TENDERS, addressed to
the Postmaster General, will ba received at Ottawa until Noon, on Friday, tho 3rd December, 1915, for the
conveyance of His Majesty's Maik on
a proposed contract for four years,
six times per week each way, between Arrowhead and Beaton, from
the Postmaster.General's pleasure.
Printed notices containing further
information as to the conditions of
proposed contract may be seen and
Hank forniB of Tender may be obtained nt the Post Oilices of Arrowhead and Revelstoke and at the office
of thc Post Oilice Inspector..
Post Office Inspector.
Post Office Inspector's Office, Vancouver, B. C, 2?nd October, 1915.
Baggage Transferred
Distributing Agents and Storage
Furniture and Piano-moving a
Phone 46—276.   Night Phone 340
E. G. Burridge & Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
We specialize in
Metalllo Ceilings, Corrugated Roofing, Furnaoe Work and up-
to-date Plumbing
Work Shop -Connaught Ave.
REVELSTOKE       -       -    B.C.
It will pay you to make
a call at
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Old Town      Rkvklstokk, B.C.
before buying your outfit
of working clothes for the
bush. I make a specialty
of Logging Shoes, Pants,
Sox, Shirts, Blankets, and
everything required in yonr
i . I in l
i rlow upon the Bii
uti     ties   aud '
greal e Is eo
:n .  11 d th
or . f Hul .-ni. ii     ■ that   ion
lett r hi the at
tocttlei    and ultl i to    the
creation,!after tl irKia
of thi    '  '     il H
Octo ei  •, l »15.
The Trees ol Tuesday 11 il e ol tha
tl aeon     of Bul    ■ ■      R
tb il etl ol ni   niiHt
i«  ic' muted ' j.    counti v,
Ureas o I       roper word to em
ploj f Bulgaria haa committed nn
V • ■ I But 'if ont Hi rr I am
i  re, that in   ucl ict 1 Ing ITerd
man'    haa not  the  oonfldenea of    n
I     -tt  the  Bili'n   I in   pe iple   The
j'Oas nt.   „nd B i    ri-, la a nation of
• c nta  havi  a     r   o n d   averi
for tl     T-nr  ..f  Russia,   .horn     thoy
rlphtlv      mieuk  nf ,,s  thftr  liillvcrer.
Spells Kidney Trouble
Notice Is hereby given that on tho
tirst. day of December next, application will bo made to the Suj>erln
tendent of Provincial Pulice for renewal of the hotel liceme to sell liquor by retail in the hotel known as
the Arrowhead Hotel, situate at nt-
I. in the province of British
i ated November .1, 1915.
l-.n  I in
reel eei I m  ■,. n not ha
• innn nt hif. '       el,Ind him,    We
Ron i
In a ■ •        iia. A 'linein
i. i, .ii te'    i e.r>  d ited the sth, atai
ea thai fJenei il     ivofl declared   that
every      Bill Pari fltl      who  breaks  away
from   RiiRi'ln i-nmncltr nn  net  nf  tre*
i en    towarda Mi country,   rt in    n
'   acini   pleasure   to   rand   ■ 'irh   ,i   el,,-.
tarntinn because the General, accord
' '
National  Drug & Chemical
Co. of Canada, Lin
i (tut t%
■ tion (2
bei  bj  given that on the
■ i   next, aiijiiica-
. le to the Superln-
■ .ce    for re-
■ in sell U-
, I ha hotel known aa
1   Columbia.
:     Hth,    I 115.
J.  M    Yi i
\|.|.i ■
(Section *2.)
-n that, on the
i  ,   i   I.',     .1 next. applies
,■  n idi   io the 8u| si In
' ii      re-
i.e    ill    II-
1 known aa
a Hotel, « it     \r
In the j    ,   ■ ■.     'i
(■Hh, ni"
Mot ir,. |r hereby given thnt nn tho
dint clay of December next, application    will      be  made  to  thn  flnjierin-
tendenl oi Provincial Potice for renewal of thn hefitS] llrctiin to Boll 11-
iiioi  by retail In thc hotel known   aa
Coal mining rights of the Dominion
in  Manitoba,   Saskatchewan   and Alberta,     the Yukon     territory     and
the Northwest territories and    in    a
portion     of     the province of British
j Columbia,  may be leased for a term
j of twenty-one years renewal     for   a
' further term of 21 years at an     an-
j nual rental of $1 an acre.   Not more
than 2,5(10 acres will be leased to oue
Application for a lease must be
made by the applicant in person to
the At;ent or Sub-nRent of the district in which thc rights applied for
are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must
be described by sections, or legal
subdivisions of sections, and in unsurveyed territory the tract api>lied
for shall be staked out hy the applicant himself.
Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be refunded if the rights applied for ,are
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall bo paid on the merchantable output of the mine at thc rate
of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for tbe full quantity ol
merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon, if the coal mining
righta are not being operated, such
nl urns should be furnished at least
once a  year.
The lease will Include thc coal mining rights only, rescinded by Chap.
27 of i f, Oeort;o V. assented to 12th
dune,   1914.
Poi full information a|iplicatlon
should be made to tho secretary ol
the Department of the interior, ot-
tawa, or to any agent or Snb-Agont
of Dominion Lands.
W.  W.  CORY-
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N.B.—Unauthorised publication of
this advertisement will not be paid
I. O. O. F.
Meets every Thursday evening in
Selkirk  HaU  at  8 o'clock. Visiting brethern cordially invited.
JAMES MATHIE. Secretary.
A. P. and A. M.
Regular Meetings are held ia
New Masonic Hall on the Fourth
Monday in each mouth at 8 p.m.
Visiting brethren are cordially
ROBT.   GORDON,   Beeretcry
Mescts every Wednesday evening
at S o'clock, in Selkirk Hall.
Visiting brothers cordiully invited.
Revelstoke Lodge
No. lus.')
Meets every becond
and Fourth Tuesday
in  the Selkirk Hall.
Visiting Brethren are cordially Invited.       ALLAN K. I'YKi;, Die.
H. L. HAUG, Sec,
(loop POLIO?
I t's good pn] i-y to think of tba future
It's still better policy to prov ide agalnsi
-lie misfortunes it. may have in store
fm-you. The suiesl way of protecting
yourself ,'iiicl family is a
with a reliable company.   The higb
financial standing and long business-
Career of llie Kootenay Agencies
makes It absolutely trustworthy.
Your time mav lie near at band,
Don'l delay.   Take out a policy now.
A. li.  Kincaid. Manager.
And Remit
Hftllam i Tin,... Books
"Tr*pp«r'i Guide"
EntfMsa or Hranf-b
06 p»«»l, ilhiH'rul'J,
tells bow »n* wh«ro
bo tr»p And otb«i
TiloAbU Infonuttlon
foi      trap»«rs |        *| w
'Trapper't and
CftUl*i""R«w Fur
PricA Lwt," und
latest "Fur StrU
Baok " of brnntf-
fui ftir Mta an . fur
ill tbat* bocks f;,il»
llluatraUd ard aaat
302 HalUm BuUding       T O R O INT O
ore Trapp*rt and FurCottrcIort
■and their Raw Fun to ua than to
any other five houses in Canada,
RecRttie they know wc i.uvhirh-
llt ]>tIc«b. pny mall unJ expiess
c-linrgM, cbaiKc no commission!,
and treat our whippora rit;ht
Result, we tie the Ifu-geHt jn our
l'ii« 1 Canada. Hhlp to us todar and
d*%l with m n>'<v li House.
manl ioe <im*il or toa Ian* to
r»r*i »<• ->ur nrerant attaottn.
Pi in*-* We*eMO:wi, Rlflea, Trapt,
lii J IIS ^'"-al Halt. Sh'Mm.ka. Plaah
*••*■■»# j^iju Raadllfbte, hshlm V-u
Viabin* Taokl*  *•>-!  "|.«rt«Ttion *
inpfiiMat iow*<t -fio«a-   Catalog fhee. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1915
"Colonized by Phoenicians Two
Thousand Years Before
The island of Cyprus, wliicb recently achieved, for some 21 hours, a first
(dace in the world's press in consequence of Oreat Britain's oiler of the
island to Greece on condition that sho
would come to the help of Serbia has
a curious Interesting history, it is
one of the "old lands" ol the world
indeed it is among the oldest. The
I hoenicians colonised it about the
jear 2000 B. C, but little Is known
of their history, and it was not uutil
much later when the Greeks sent settlers to the island that the history
of Cyprus becomes in any sense con-
Becutive. With an energj characteristic of tin in in. all such matters, the
Greeks Instituted certain religious reforms, and the worship ol the Paph-
ian Venus gradually took the place of
the Phoenician Astarte. The exact
.Mac of this colonization is uncertain.
It was, bow iver, about the middle of
the sixth century IM I ., that the island passed temporarily Into the
hands of Amasis of Egypt.
From that date until the time of
the Roman occupation. In the middle
of the hrst century B. <_'., Cyprus was
thrown back and forth, as it were,
between Europe, Asia and Africa, in
the matter of ownership. Camoyses
■ if Persia, Alexander the Great, Ptolemy of Egypt and finally Rome all
held sway over the Island. Cicero
end tin' younger Cato were amongst
its first governors, ar.i.1 the Cypriote
were one of the first gentile peoples
to recei\e Christianity. Paul, Barna-
baa and Mark all visited thc Island,
Cyprus was the seat ol an archbishopric. In its later history it changed
bands many, times. From the Oth-
iiinn conquest in i.4i until 975, it was
- n,. of repeate 1 Arab Invasions.
Then for ab ut '■■■' years, from 1185
onwards, it was governed by the family of Guy de Luslgnan, alter it had
heen c by Richard I. on   bis
way to the third crusade. In 14S7 it
came under the rule of the Venetian
republic, but was finally conruered by
the Murks In 1570. From that moment     until 1878, when it was taken
ver by Oreat Britain, the island like
all other countries swept by the Os-
manli flood, has little oi no history.
lt is true ;i.!r Its history sine,' that
time, "un.i. tl ise," has not heen
eventful      i en characterized
largely by the vigo ous eBorts on the
part  o!  the ;  itlon to   sc-
■■•.p i a del i. over     the
Muhammadan, but the Island has at
..ny rate.  I iecurc   against     those
persecut ive attended Tur
kish rule in so many Turkish provinces whei stian populat Ion lu
• all numerous.
As a m if ■;■ f fact, the po isession
-if Cyprus has nevei been popular in
Great Britain, even among Rritish
statesmen \t first it wa? regarded
■.s an astiit.. diplomatic achievement,
nimed at tl.e protection i l British Interests in the Sr.e;: canal; but as the
British occupation <■'. Egypt became
more and n ore firmly estal lished, the
value 'if Cyprus .is .-• military anl
nival      Mas--      ,.;,,-. -,  ,;,..;      g   , ,,.  three
years ago, indeed, Sir Louis Har-
C'Hirt,     the then Co cretary,
frankly regretted thai England had ever taken it over. The annual tribute
to Turkey was. urfcil the fiual annexation of the Island by Great Britain
list year. £92,0 10 and ol this, the
iMitish governn ent paid some B50,-
000. Am th» Egyptian Mall remarked
some time/a:-'), be wever, In discussing
the question, It waa easier for Great
I'ritain to obtain possession of Oyp«
ms than it would be to get rid or it.
She had it from Turkey on the 'per
petual' basis, and until the annexation, she would have had no alternative, if she wanted possession, than
l'i band it hack to Turkey. Whether
or not the annexation last year was
from the first preliminary to getting
iid of the island cannot, of course,
bo'even surmised, hut in offering lt to
Greece, the British government was
icrtainly not offering to give up territory which held any place in the regard or concern of the British people.
Kaslo Protests Against
Cancellation of Service
Grape fruit   Cal. 10c.j 4 for   .25
Bananas, per doz 50
Lemons,   per  doz -10
Oranges, navel, from  30 to .50
Khubarb, per tb o'J
Figs, cooking, 'Jibs,  for .2."
Dates,  Hallowi     2   lis.   for  .25
iiates, Fard, 'Jibs, for ... .'.17,
Bates, Dromedary, pkg 15
Walnuts, California, per lb 35
Walnuts, Grenoble 17i
ceeais.  iu>r IM  .35
Filberts, per lb  .25
Almonds, per lb 2i
Brazils,  per lb 2."
Fresh killed beef, retail .0SfS.'27\
Pork, retail    13& .22
vlutton,   retail          124® .25
'Meal, retail       13>f5 .27
Hams,  retail 23@  .20
Bacon, retail  26 @ .35
Chicken, retail   22@ .25
Pai'.sages, retail   l-h<U -l5
Turkey, per m 2S
5e'ese,  per lb  .'-5
Bucks,  per lb 25
I.ard, 3 His 00
Lard, 5 lbs 90
Oramilated B. C. Cane
100 Ib. sak  $7.75
Lump sugar, 2 Ibe 30
Gran. B. C. 20 lb. sack  $1.60
Brown sugar, 'libs  .2'i
Syrup,  maple, bott'e   .Ii0
Ryrup, gallon      1.75ig2.nn
11  ■•!■■    c ml . ner tb  .30
Honey.  111).   jars 2."^i  .n.5
Robin Hood   $1.80
B. & K.  Bread Flour  S1.S0
Five Roses    $1.S0
Lake of thc Woods, bag   $1.S0
Purity Flour   $1.80
Royal Household   $1.80
1 Ho '-•'■'■ ild   $1.80
Kings  Quality     $1.80
Pry. onions, fl tbs. for .25
Cabbage, local, per lb OL
Potatoes, tl) 01
New Carrots, tb 01
Turnips, tb 01
Celery,  do'. 25
Butter, creamery, tl) 35
Butter,   dairy,  per  II) 30
Cheese, Canadian, per 11) 30
.'heese, Can. Stilton, tb. .30
■ivcsc. Imp, Stilton, tb. .GO
Eggs,  local,  new laid, doz 50
Bran,  ton     $28.00
Wheat, ton 	
(Mats, ton 	
Barley, ton  S35.C0
Hay, ton  $18.00
Shorts,  ton   $30.00
WANETA.  B.  IM.  Nov. 10—The visit     here recently of Mr. Kirkpatricl
provincial     bridge surveyor   aroused
'euch interest and the proposal to erect a one-span bridge across the
■ end d'l ireille about half .-
above Waneta has iret with ceneral
approval. The erection of such a
bridge wil] aupply me ol the n^e.is
long felt by the inhabitants of the
.•alley and its great utility will he
- <e i appreciated by this and al! the
i urroundlng districts.
Try a Mail-Herald
"Want Ad
KASLO, B. C, Nov, 12—The board
of trade met to discuss the situation
which will ensue if the Canadian Pacilic railway carries out its intention
as officially announced, of shutting
down uutil further notice the Kootenay and Arrowhead branch between
Lardo and Gerrard, as well as tho
dependent steamer service onl Trout
lake. The feeling was pretty strong
that the district should be protected
from such isolation as would result
from the action. It was conceded
that the a miles in m Gerrard to
Lardo le not a dividend payer, but it
was argued that there is ii Bplendid
agricultural   and   richly   timbered   ells-
trict throughout the entire length of
the valley and that many promising
mineral prospects are being steadily
developed, The Great Britain group
is on this line and it is being worked
by Rossland capital. The mining properties on Meadow Creek. Poplar and
Cascade creeks are not reached by
i.ny other route. At i^a Blanch eight
•niles north of Lardo is the jiinnt. ol
the Canadian Marble Works where
Winnipeg capital to the amount of
$250,000 is invested in modern machinery. Mthough not now in ojiera-
tion this concern was busily engaged
on two or three large contracts when
the war broke out.
A large sawmill at Gerrard depends
on this route for an outlet. It was
declared that time will show there is
no more promising country than the
Sti mgly w.irded telegrams were
sent to George Bury, vice president ;
WM O. Miller, district superintendent,
and F, WM Peters, general superintendent Of .the British Columbia division.
IM. ler existing conditions it cannot
be expected that the earnings of tha
.•lolson's Bank can ,'ie as large as
those in previous years, The fact
that the current loans have decreased and the deposits Increased means
thai the bank is carrying sums of
money which are ni t earning inter
Notwithstanding this fact, however,
it profits of the bank for ths
year ending September 30, 1915 were
Z3.9 per cent., enabling the bank to
pay its 11 per cent, dividend and
still hive a surplus. Last year-l!'li-
the earnings were 15.2 per cent.
Ii posits she v. a considerable in
crease and the bank's position so far
as : ck •■■■■ t- go Is particularly
amounting to about -ll jeer
tent, of tlie total liabilities to the
An     interesting feature is the    Increase -ef abo      -1   '.' ' .  in the   item
■ ef 'bai,'.; pr mlses" which is explained in the president's report tei be duo
Iting   if an exceptional opportunity   t,i    purchase in Winnipeg,
I   torn irlj   owned My   tb,'
-  Bank,  affording
I and  most   suitable quar-
Mur.k in  that  city.
The net earnings of the Standard
Silver-Lead Mining company, which
owns and operates the Standard
mine and m I it Silverton, B, C, for
nber were $88,057, according to
' i iii rei ort of the company, issued l days ago. The balance on
Sept • • ,732, from which tho
$50,000 dividend paid Sept. UJ' was deducted leaving $224,779 on hand Sejit.
Ti. No report is available yet for
Oi toi i'i, but in view of the fact that
thi - pai y be ;an forwarding tha
shipments 'luring t'-- period it is be-
lii-M-d the earnings will be in excess
of the Sejitember earnings.
Development and mining operations
are heinir carried on simultaneously
at the Standard, and the rejiort
shows that the amount of new work
dona during the period was anout the
same as in the previous month.
Train No, 1 from Montreal to Vancouver arrives at 5.20 p.m., und
leaves at 5.40.
Train No. 2 from Vancouver to
Montreal arrives at 12.05 p.m., and
les   '     at   12.20  p.m.
Train No. 3 from Toronto to Vancouver arrives at 5.10 a.m., and
leaves at 5.25 a.m.
Train No. -1 from Vancouver to Toronto arrives at 1.15 a.m., and leaves
at 1.30 a.m.
fin Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays the train from Revelstoke to
Arrowhead  leaves  Revelstoke  at 7.1fi
Watdifoftlie Union
C. B. HUME & CO., LTD.
Revelstoke Departmental Stores
Family Shoe
We aim to give matimum
wear At minim .fr. prtoe
Do Your Shopping Marly.
A, secured them at prices that will
mean a real saving lor you. You are
quite aware of the very blgh price of
ve.,.| .md realize a bargain when we
offer you a 6 th. BLANKET feer 	
c/1 Snap in
Baby~ Shoes
On Friday we will have on the
tables ahout one hundred pairs of
I.ahy's soft sole shoes, slippers
and hoots, hutton and lace. All
colors, black and tan and fancy
tops, These are a genuine snap
and were a good huy at the regular prices.
NOW 50  cts. PAIR.
Don't put off your .Xmas purchasing until tbe last week or the
last few days. Right now is the
time to begin! Our lines of holiday goods are coming to hand
daily and at the present moment
you will see the lines fresh from
the manufacturer. We will he only
too pleased to show you any of
the new lines at any time. This
helps us and helps you.
This year's nobby styles at the
prices of last year. Only those
who we rc- fortunate enough to se*
the raise coming in wool goods
can compete.
S 1 5.00 EAOH.
Kelowna Apples
Very heavy jiack. Call and get
prices. Special price on 5 or
more boxes.
Northern Spies
Grimes Golden
Winter Banana
Ben Davis.
Friday and Saturday
Fresh Baked Currant Biscuits, per
pound 15c
Holbrook's     Sauce,     large    bottles  30c
Huntley  &:  Palmer's     Tea Rusk's
Biscuits, per pack 20c
Huntley A: Palmer's Creamy Cho-
colate Biscuits, pei pack 15c
Patted Ham, per Uu  05c
Devilled Ham, per tin  05c
1 \BI.K      MILK     JUGS
a.m.   Returning to    Revelstoke
train arrives at 12.15 p.m.
cm Wednesday, Friday and Sunday1
the train from Revelstoke to Arrow-
M ail   will leave Revelstoke at     1130
a.m.   Returning     to Revelstoke     the
train arrives at 4.35 p.m.
Train No. 1 westbound, will stop
between Sicamous and Kamloops t,j
allow passengers Mr'.,, points east
and south of Sicamous to detrain.
Train No. 4, east bound, will stop between Sicamous and Revelstoki to allow passengers fron   points west and
south "f  Sicamous t    deti iii .     All1
trains will  carry mail.
The .Ministry of t!,. Grand Duchy,
■ii Luxemburg has resigned, owing to ■
a difference of opinion with Grand
Duchess Marie.
Owing to a considerably increased
attendance at the Kaslo high school,
another teacher will be added to tho
staff at the new year.
During June, July and August ; thei e
were Imported Irom Vmcrica by Great
Britain over 5500 motor curs complete, valued at over 01,000,000 while
in addition there were over 500 chassis valued at 0220,000 and tires, tubes and other parts valued a' iver
eOOO',000. These figure e were given in
thee Commons, where there is a growing dispie-^ii...n to pul tome tax on
nich Importations, and many news-
papers are urging Buch action.
The Russian Foreign Office has notified Berlin through the Spanish embassy that in tlie event of the fuldl-
incnt of the German threat to confiscate the property ol Polish residents
who f'lil to return to their former
habitations, the Russian government
will be compelled to confiscate thej
property e.f German subjects In Russia for the benefit ol the Polish victims.
According to a statement issued by
the Dominion Department ol Finance
the financial returns lor the flrst seven months ol tbe fiscal year, that' is,
to say until the end of October, show
an increase in receipts of $6,700,(100
over the cnrrc«jioncling period of the
previous y.'ar, and a reduction in the
ordinary expenditures, and two and a
half million dollars on capital account
Concrete Tanks and Trou^lig
Never Rot or Leak
PI IK mryst practical tanks,  whether f<x water-or
sewage, are built of concrete.   Thrr never rust,
rot, dry out or leak.    The*- never need new hoops
or paint. Tlir\   ii,i   t lifeline ami seldom require repairing.
whicli makes tliein ihe .-beat*"! tan^ ihat can Ik- (xiSt
Clean, Sanitary Watering Trougha
are just as n<ec<CMSry a, tlw animals tli a lirink irom them.   The
farmer s belt interests are her*- [ <erve«i  wUen his »U*-k it ni
cored a plentiful .iipj>|v of ciear, clean trMert from a trou^rl
that is permanent v -   ,a«itat%-
"Wlut the Farmer can .lo \*:tb Concrete" is thr tusne ol
a handsome free' book that tells ;rH a»out rswetr tanks,
watering troughs and other '.ur. of ,-uncrete Ual wiU »a»e
everv farmer manv dollars.     Write fee it f-tbn
Fanner's Information Bureau
Canada Cement Company limited
532 Herald Building,  Montreal
ill i
Gef'More Money" for your Foxes
Muskrat, White Wetsel, Beaver. Lynx, Wolves,
Marten and other Fur bearers mlleitccl |n souraectlon
SHIP VIH'lt F1HS DIRECT in"siiri»l-:itT"lhr largest
house In the World dealing esclusivel) In MiKIH AMI UU IN I, vtt MBS
o.reliable—re ''I!1 -'.* .lrep-
itai rd of a century," ,-i I'.nutnjr-
.Wl. pK Write foi   Sir *huiiitt*lm:iitr."
■ lift 1    .'. JM..-.1.
Writ* l„r ll- NOW  'W. FREE
A    R   <sHIIRFRT   Inr   25-27 WEST AUSTIN AVE.
A. tS. anUBLKl, inc. Deptc7s Chicago, u.s.a. Space six
M.i or F. Paltrier
tm Wednesday,
returned to Buuil
Lieut. Swinford
went to Banfl     on
Tlie    grouse    Bhootlng season will
close- cn Monday.
V.  H. Heustes nf Ked  Deer was   all
the  i1   tei  Revelstoke  yesterday.
(M    ll   Booth e,f Calgary registered
at the- Hotel Kevelstoke on Thursday.
Mr.  aud   Mrs.  A.   McAuslan
Scotland uu Thursday,
left for
S. Patterson of Calgary was   at
King Edward hotel on Friday.
I'M A. Tripp nf Kamloops registered
at the Km- Edward hotel ou Friday.
ll. Turnross secured a cariboo with
a particularly Sne head uji Greely
ii        this week.
im    im ll. Taylor of Kevelstoke was
a guesl a:  Cue Columbia hotel Satui
day.- ' ioldi a Star.
. ,, i-:ii Godard, evlotb an.! Brad-
biia,'. *ill . ecelve m-xt Wednesdaj and
oiot again until alti i  I ia- Dew year.
Mis. II. N. Coursier will uot receive on Tuesday nor until the new
Eric Coursier
left for Toronto yes-
G.  S. McCarter returned from Cal-
gary on Thursday.
W.  J. Hill of Rogers I'ass was
the King  Edward hotel un Friday
•J. v. Perks, formerly .u Revelstoke
Las     .--.ii   gazi i ted lieutenaw i upei
numary :     thi
54th lu m.Mi Columbia
Private 1). Low of the 54th Kooteuay battalion, formerly Canadian Pacific railway Bleeping and dining car
agent here, spent a few days in town
this week.
Vi.  Bews returned yesterday     from'
Vancouver where he had been attending the semi-annual  meeting uf     tho
British Columbia Pharmaceutical   as-
social i i
The Canada Gazette announces the
appointment ol J. L. Kettalluck ol
Kasiu as Lieutenant «th regiment ;
and e,i Charles Warwick Gordon as
provisional  lieutenant  K-nd regt.       i
Uu .-in.day afternoon at 4 o'clock
there wiil Le a men's meeting in the
Y.M.C.A., building, a cordial inv.tation is extended to all men uf tne
community. A short address will he
given on Life Impressions' with sjiee-
ial music and siugiug.
The    ladies    In charge of the
cook ■ n i-i ie",   11 M i be
in   St    Mianeis hall  I av--   prO\ Idod      a
display of Boston    w» e l
i ■ b  -      fancj     breads, cakei      dads
utnl ..:i puddings aa - ■ 11
as    >■ dll leB   Usually   ofler I 1.
thi  powei  plant early
yestc rning H.  Needham     lett
lis OU1 side   'In-  Citj   Mall while
he went Insldi   I
intendent.   Wl      be came oul a     few
ter tin- bicycli  bad dif
- d.    In the evening it     was     returned.
An Informal dance  was held at tAe
bo .,- - ■   Mr.  aim  Mrs.   li.  Bews     on
Thursday     night  I .
iarj     to the Qui en  *■■ .■    ria       -"tal
i,,-  .   i.   to dance.   Delicious refresh-
men* -   ■ ere bi i \ '-'i
bia aud
a Bai
s   .
Fire Inl
J  e--t .     I ,e.
New   ■) ork,   aad  t
11.  W    Davidson ou Montreal regis-
i tered at  the  Hotel      Kevelstoke     ou
The monthly board meeting of tne
Y.M.C.A. will tuke [dace un Tuesday
i.veiling at S o'cluek.
'IM 11. ( rump of Kevelstoke, waa a
visitor io Golden on Monday anl registered     at   the Columbia.—Golden
Mr.  and   Mrs.   .1.   Austin  Elliott    of,
l'i nice George passed through Revelstoke yesterday ou their return
journey from Nelson.
The ladies of St. Fraucis church ex- !
teud     a cordial invitation to at'cr.d ,
their  annual   bazaar   which   will    ojien
next      Wednesday      afternoon      at   3
o'clock in St. Francis hall.
Seventy-five aliens remain at thc
internment camp in the Keveistuke I
j ark. It is expected tbat tbey will
be moved to Field in about ten days.
The weather at the camp is frosty,
and not much road work can be done.
Ada Guernsey of Kellog was a
guest at tbe Hotel Revelstoke yesterday.
F. Rassmussen of Helta was a guest
at the King Edward hotel ou Thursday.
Among the guests at the King Edward     hotel     yesterday was A.      J
Waskett of Vancouver.
(Ieorge Wady of Uovelstoke, was
;.iii. ni:' the visitors to Golden M u-
day last aud was a guest at the Columbia. -Golden star.
Private K. Moodie who rejiuted being assaulted on the east bridge on
Wednesday has confessed that the
story given out was false and was
made ii|i to sereen himself from
trouble.—Kamloops Standard.
Private iiiherson, formerly of the
Canadian Bank of Commerce, Revelstoke, aud who is now at the front,
has joined the bomb throwing corps
under Capt. W. W. Foster.
H. A. Manning of Calgary is visiting his brother Horace Manning.
Mrs. H. A. Manning who haB been
visiting here for the past week left
lor Kelowna this morning where she
will visit friends.
GALTCOAL burns all night.
Revelstoke General Agencies,  Ltd.
Anyone desirous of disposing of second hand furniture see Howson ^ Co.
who are shipping a car to Trail on
November 25.
There's comfort  in  cooking
Coursier'B Coal.
Call arid inspect Howson & Co.'s
new and uptodate line of Baby Cutters and Children's Hand Sleighs.
The ladies of St. Francis church are
holding a bazaar in St. Francis ball
on Wednesday and Thursday, Novem
her 17 nnd 18. Fancy work tables
ond tables of plain sewing which will
Include aprons, children's clothing
and many fancy nrticies which will
make ideal Christmas gifts. Tea and
coflee will be served during the afternoons am! evenings. There will also hi' a silver collection taken  uji.
Furniture, Stoves, etc., bought for
cash, W. Tarry,  Phone 350.
Remind the children of the Fish
Pond and Candy Table in Si. Francis
hall next  Wednesday afternoon.
The W<linens' Canadian club request
all those whu have socks for the sol-:
dierslto turn tbem in at once to Mrs.
Among the guests at   In Hotel Kev- ! s. G.  Robbins or Mrs. ,1. 1).  Sibbald
,    yesterday    wen  M. .. Ander   as the Revelstoke soldiers for     whom
son. Miss Kemball and Miss Y. Rem-  the socks are Intended will he passicig '
ball ol Kaslo, who were on th. i • sr«-.y  through the city at an early date,
io Vernon to visit Col. Ke-.n'.-ail. of- |
Beer commanding the 5Ub .itruli.m.1    Mrs. (Rev.) Lashley Hall of Revel-
. I oke,
Thirteen  aliens  from   Edgewood    >■ -
i ived     In  • he city last  night,    i :ey
■ joined here by 12 from the   R <
elstoke internment camp and Wnti
taken west under guards. Some will
be taken to Vernon and the remainder
to  \ ancouver.
came in by yesterday's train
and was delivering an address In favor of the People's Prohibition Movement, in the Methodist church, as we
went to press last week.—Vernon
Those who are contributing t ,   Ho
hampers for the soldiers arc icnueBt-
Anv      who      have   magazines  which      ,  , ,   ,,   . ,  .,   ,
ed to send their contribution's vo tbe
tbey can spare for the 54tb battalion   y M (. A    (,n  Mnmlav   ift,.;i,   .,     ..,,,
,il,nh     is expected    to pass through  ladics q{ the RBfl Crogg ^^   ^
Revelstoke soon on .ts way to     the  W(,,.,ii|m.    my glfta rf ^ ^    ^
tront' are guested ...    leave    them   ,;,l.,,.!l;,„ts ,,in. to R,v(1_
at A.  I'M Klncald's ofl 1 e this evening
r .hi Monday. Last  evening the boys' class iu the
Y.M.C.A.   gymnasium  Meld  their   lirst
monthly     Mean     feed,  which was
Judgment Recervcd After
Hearing Legsl Argument
in the county court on Wednesday
atternoon legal argument was heard
in tbe case of W. A. Foote and A.
Pradolini vs. Q, D. Shaw, a suit for
$50.12, adjourned from the last court,
W. B, Earns appearing for the jilain-
tifi and W. 1. Briggs for tlie defence.
Judgment was reserved.
ln the case of Joe Buoseh, who was
charged with entering a dwelling by
night for an illegal purpose and who
disappeared after having heen released on bail, W. I. Briggs made application for cstreutnient ol bonds.
Judge Forin directed that tlie necessary affidavit should he Bled and the-
bondsmen notified.
On behalf of the Revelstoke Review \
Publishing company W. B. Farris ap-l
plied for extension oi  time tor   lilinu'
allotment of snares.   His honor   direct,-d 1 nat  the applies! Ion  be lib I,
Naturalization was granted to John
Pappas a resident ol Re 11. • ■ : i -r
three years who was born  in  Athens.
ing nt a memorial service held in honor of Edith Cavell, which, was held in
the Anglican church.
ln full drcsB und headed by their respective bands detachments from the
54th Kootenuy and llth C.M.R. battalions marched through the town at
2 p.m,. to attend thc service. Tho
church was decked for thetcommemoration, Bowers and appropriate words
of tribute to the British martyr nurso
being placed in various parts of tho
Corp, A. Taylorson, A company of
the 54th battalion, haB gono to Kaslo on leave.
Ptes. W. It. Culler, ,T. A. Ingram
and (Ieorge Palmer, A company 54th,
were among Ibe leading men of No.
:: platoon at the qutols firing drill on
Friday. All three made IC out ol a
poBslble 2.0.
Pte, P. Westby, It company, 54th Ih
on furlough at Calgary,
Corp, ,j. Vincent has been appointed sergeant of the 54th battalion machine gun section, Privates I\ Mc-
Ilona'.d and .1. L. Taylor of the same
detail having heen promoted to the
rank  of corporal.
Privates W. W. Peppers and B. Dut-
ficy of the signalling section of the
nth have transferred to B company.
Pte. S. II. Wigamore of the signallers
has been taken on the roster ot the
M 11 h hand.
Fifty four articles all told Constitutes the equipment of the men ofthe
Mth. These are as follows: Blankets,
water bottle and strap, knife, fork,
spoon, main braces, kit bag, hold all,
lazor, hair brush, cloth brush, hand
towels, cap and shoulder badges, forage can, tunic, pair drab trousers,
puttees, overshoes, service shirty, two
winter shirts, cardigan waistcoat,
woolen gloves, socks, clns|)knlfe and
lanyard, belt, haversack, ammunition
pouches, tooth brush, shaving brush,
comb, housewife, boot dressing, great
coat Btraps, balaclava can, great, coat
service trousers, two pair boots, one
pair Canvass shoes, L'ray flannel shirts
two suits underclothes, pair braces,
identification disc
FOR SALE—16 ln. Millwood; also
Kindling ln bunches-, eacb $15.75 per
load delivered. Phones 42 aud 81.
J. P.  Sutherland.,
FOR KENT—-H' roomed house, corner
of Fourth Street nnd Railway Avenue.   $15.00 a month.
Love, 403' Fourth St., East, Calgary, Alta. For shipping taga nnfl
price list of "hides, calfskins, wool,
shcciiskins, liorschides, horsehair,
etc.   Prompt returns. Nov. ROp
Piano, practically new. Cost $fi&0,
Apiily Mall-Herald. Nov. 13 p.
WANTED—Housework by tbeday. Aip,
ly Mail-Herald.
Three thousand chauffeurs ure to Me
1 contrlbut ion from Canad   to
len. vi '  In the Mon
treal dial
tion fr.ua
master genei al of 1
■ .,',1 h ts con
tisb    wai
The Chinese provinces of Kwantuug
Kwang-Si, and Hunan ure, according
to private Information1 received In
Manilla and believed to be trustworthy, on the verge of a revolution
prepared by those who are opposed
to the establishment of a monarchy.
It is stated that many arms bave
been recently smuggled into Canton.
to get your presents and cards
oil for France.
ACROSS THE SEA, do/.... .75c
■'lac. and  50s
THE  THEM nl.-.
The Rexall Store
grand  success.   The   1 gular gymnas
lum class was held at the usual time
and after the hoys «?ere oul ,,f the
swimming pool, supper was announced und all sat down te   a well .
• ri,   of die;
I a very happy party
ply of all the
NM  IM     Hr   ■
few   ap-
-oys as one
by large Audience
The     organ      recital    given in St.!
The London Financier, In an edltor-
on  the linancial  condition, suggests    the possibility and expediency
of realising on the national nrt  treasures.    It says:  "Ue might,  il  put   te)
it. dispose of the conti ate of the lit i-
tisb      museum and  the  National  Qal-
- church on Friday evening was  ,ery  u> |hp h,ghegt  ^^   ^
.       ,,    enjoyed by the music lovers  uitl| ,,,,,. „ ltlI1I1:1, ,,
ol  K who do uot often have
ortunity of bearing an organ
s   •
« for
I   .:..iL/t..>    ■  ■   .'.
1 ei .1 il    -; ud    ug  bj   thi     1 atten 1
I r. en la it
-, such u treat . appre-
clate I 1 - opened     the
pre     . the nat Ional an
., ran, I
IM. an b     own
both of whu b     found
favor with tbe audience.   Miss McKay
Oespla id'   iiun. Hi ud
ah,  with iii-"at  taste     and
■'.        I - ee-,1    Bbe
eai 1 in simllai selec-
a solo,
iy I    .     ■    whose
.  -    1   . ■- in  Every
■    ■ t  ■
in future
'ensures in return
for bushels of wheal and bales of cotton, is not, however, nn altogether
alluring suggestion."
M    Thoi
Thursday. Nov.  18th.
CAN \DI \N   IlKll  cm i.S
No admission  Will  be charged;    a
collection will be token.
Let    everybod]     comi   and help
along 'hi   :•■ ee,i cause.
Ql ll di  Fl., GOOD Ml.- ic
1   have just returned  from Port
Arthur,  ' Mil.. after buying n
Bankrupt Stock
Up-to-date  Men's
Clothing, &c.
\e\l week tin' stole will be
enable us to make alterations
which nre necessary to make
room for the new
$7,000 Stock
;' e
•       ' '   '
II,- ■    .1,
ft       Lloyd   Detective i u
r afl c
1 forth
ill      Of      us  in    ' future
v 9onMa    tha*
thl lvs  nobly
trl   in -
r,n      ell
. n
Fifty-four Articles in
Fifty-fourth Equipment
iy'i inilitaty
-    -
t  -
'■      I 'J       I „
I Tl   "     I >
ire.    of    Re ■      ■",      I'O
l-M Iday, Nov. 19 al 2 p.m., at
Tapping Block
Good      oomprlie    as follows: Iron
and    brasi    heds complete, bureaus,
■ i.e xtciision, kitchen
and I'i'ire.om tables, Waseana
like  new. cook stov-
hc ' Igbs,   upholstered  ms
roO SI   .   chnirs,   and   a I
f     lit!,' 11111,1
■en nt ion
p cash, Posltivi ly without   re-
W. PARR -e.ir.
'■ii Phone 35G
l Would advise ail my customer.. ■.. lake advantage of the
Last Few Days
of the present stock, especially
LADIES QOOD8 which 1 would
like to sell out REGARDLESS
Overcoats and
Ladies' Suits
All the latest styles, practlca\-
ly at tho cost of the material.
B. Weston
McKenzie   Ave.
TheUnion isCorp
Xmas mPhotOmf
for the British Isles and C'jntinent
hould he mailed soon    SO DON'T
New Cards and Folders, a Size to fit every Potkel hunk
W.   'BA'RTON.   Leading   Thotographer


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