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BC Historical Newspapers

The Mail Herald Feb 6, 1915

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 i* I        I       \ I III! II
Chief lumbering, railway, mining;, agricultural and imvlga-
t(on centre between Calgary
and the Pacific ocean.
Published twice weekly—Read
by everyone—The recognized
advertising medium for the
city and district.
Vol. 22   i\ 11
$2.50 Per Year
Orders Made for Substitt^u
Service—Pioneer Placer
Judge Forin on Thursday afternoon
presided over a brief session ot the
county court.
In the case of H. Cooke vs the
pioneer Placer Mines, Limited, Mr.
<.'ooke applied for an order making
tbc machinery unit of the mine, not
to be released until thc liens were
paid. Judge Forin thought an order
unnecessary as the equity only had
been sold.
C. E. Gillan iu the estate of
Frans R. E. Swanson said that an
order for administration had been
made and tbe money was to be paid
into court. The estate amounted to
about $10(1 and he asked that the
bills might be paid upon being paBS-
td hy the registrar. His Honor made
the order.
In the case of McKinnon and Sutherland vs Leach, W. I. Briggs applied for an order for substituted
servi-e. He explained that defendant
had heen a Canadian T'at'ilic railway
relieving agent at Arrowhead and
bad left for parts unknown. Some
S2S had been paid into court. Judge
Forin made an order for service by
posting  notice  in  court  house.
On appliC ition of G. S. McCarter
orders for substituted service were
made in the cases of A..,Boileau vs.
J. B. Erickson nnd of the Selkirk
Hotel Company, Limited vs W.
Five Hundred Dollars Less Than Last Year — Council
Will Discuss Situation With School Board—Reduction of Salaries Only Hope Tor Further Decrease
in Expenses.
The school board estimates, submitted to the city council hy T.E.L.
Taylor, secretary of the board, were
passed by the council last night. Mr.
TUylor's letter said:
•'Herewith please Hnd the public
school estimates for the current
year. The school board have done all
ia their power to make these estimates us low as possible, and succeeded in lowering last year's estimates on the Selkirk and Geutral
schools hy nearly $2,00<l, the additional expense in connection with
the high school, however takes up
the sum.of 31,500 so that the totul
reduction in the school estimates is
not more thun $500. On careful perusal* of the copy of estimates enclosed
you will see tbat no further reduction can be made in tlie amounts
without' placing the scbool system at
a very serious disadvantage.
"This copy of the estimates is submitted today iu order to comply
with the school act. The school
board would ask the council not to
consider the estimates as final until
the city couucil and the scbool board
can meet together at a meeting to be
arranged  in  the  near future."
The estimates  were as  follows:
I'uhlic  schools      $20,715.1)0
High school        6,860.00
High Scbool
last year;
Salaries $4,110
Janitor         480
Teachers' supplies             100
Fuel        700
Medical          2d
Printing        io
General    (....        40
Supplies,            25
Library,             10
The mayor said  that he h
ud    gout-
Officers  Elected   by   County
Orange Lodge—Twelfth of
July Celebration
The Main Line Central County
Orange Lodge, No. 690, met in Kamloops on Tuesday, wheu the following
olbcers were elected for thc ensuing
County Muster:  A.  Johnson,  Revelstoke.
Council Decides to  Dispense
With Services of Plumbing
The city couucil last night adopted
a report of tho public works committee recommending that the services of the plumbing inspector, W.
j. Rewcustle, be dispensed with owing to the tinancial stringency. A
number of other matters were dis-
Deputy Master: D. J. Smith, Notch   CUSBed and     the    council   ludjourned
O'Brian  Trophy   Captured at
Golden tonspiel by Revelstoke Rink
Rev. M.   Phillips,  Arrow-
Secretury:     W.  J.
H.  Miller,    Salmon
General Manager Hall Makes
Reference lo Rogers Pass
Total         127,565.00
Public  SchO'ils
last  year;  this year
Grant HaU. vice president and general manager In charge of the western hues of the Canadian Pacific
railway, arrived iu Vancouver ou'
Thursday, ou Iiib lirst trip of inspection since his promotion to the vice- i
presidency. He was accompanied by
Mrs. Hull aud J. Q, Sullivan, chiof
entrine'i. On his Way west he inspected thf Kootenay Central line
j'.nd  the Rogers Pass tunnel work.
He expressed satisfaction with the
progress beim: made on the construe-
tion "I the iiig tunnel project, and
said he 'believed it would be Com-
fleu>d iu- two years. Thc contract
time allowed is two and one hull
years from date.
lie also stated tbat the Kettle Valley line Wu uld be operated as far as
Merritt. during the present year.
Double-tracking work on the Brit-
'ish Columbia division was being proceeded with.
In regard to appropriations for the
present year and contemplated expansions, he said he bad nothing to
add to the official statement made
recently in Winnipeg. tin that occasion he said it was the' intention
to spend a considerable mini on betterments on operated lineB, notably
in the way of building stockyards at
small centres, with a view to encouraging mixed (arming nnd stock
raising. The construction of new
liucs or double tracking outside of
tbe Rogers I'ass tunnel would not be
press-d this year, and any decision
iu this direction would be influenced
by crop prospects and general conditions.
He Said, In reply to a ipiestlon,
that he believed there were still 25,-
MO-,000 bushels of wheat in thc
Prairie provinces available for export. 'Phis was exclusive of the wheat
being retained for seeding purposes.
To Form Boy Scouts
Patrol in Revelstoke
A public meeting will be held on
Friday svenflo ■ .et B o'clock in tho
cltj hall with the object ol forming
ii local associ et Ion preparatory to
the Instltul '»n ul a Boy scouts pa
tnd in Revi I-toke. Parents, members
ui buys* organisations, school tea
cher* - Icrgytnen and old bcouI mas
ters arc pari Iculai iv requested to at
Teachers'   supplies.
General   •#	
Supplies  part   of  ..
into the estimates with thc school
bourd. He thought that the only way
to reduce expenses wus to cut salaries, but the city could not make
Mesh of one and fowl ot another. If
the school teachers' salaries were
cut the salaries of all the civic employes must be cut. Kamloops wa;
doing so, but he was uot in favor of
rutting salaries if it could be avoided. The school board had ulrendj cat
out the usual annual increase in i
Aid. Smythe suggested tbat when
the new power plant was installed
tbe schools might he heated by
electricity  and so save $1,400.
Aid.   Bell  said it  would cost  4*4,000 J
to instal  all electric  heating      plant.   !
Aid.  llourne believed  that     electric
heating  would  be expensive and    un- '
Aid.   Mackenrot  had  confidence      in '
the school trustees.  He believed  that
the estimates  were as low as      pos-
Aid. Bell saw bankruptcy for the
city ahead if the government did
not come to the city's assistance. He
advocated that the council should
meet the school hoard.
Aid. Smythe read the list of salaries paid by Kamloops and on the
motion of Aid.  Bell seconded  by Aid
Ree.  and    Fin.
Scott,  Kamloops
Treasurer:     J. ^^^^^^^^^^^^
I), of 0.1 R. D. DaviB, Notch Hill.
Lecturer: H. Wilkinson,  Kamloops.
Deputy Lecturers: R.  Simpson,  Arrowhead;  J. P. Hume, Revelstoke.
There  was  a  fair     attendance     of
Orangemen present, and matters    affecting the association     were discus
sed.  There was no decision     as     to
tbe location of the next Twelfth    of
about  11 o'clock.
The report of the committee recommended that W. J. Keweastle, plumbing inspector be laid off owing to
the financial stringency.
The mayor thought that the public works foreman could do tbe
work at present and that Mr. Rew-
castle could later be reinstated if
Aid. Smythe did not think that it
would bo advisable to lay if Mr.
Rewcastle. He asked if the mayor
knew' that the sewer was plugged up
at present.
The mayor suid  that  uothing could
July celebration,   it   being     thought   be done in the wint2r
advisable to leave it directly to the
members of  the  different  lodges to
decide. The next annual  meeting will
be held at Revelstoke.
Aid Smythe Baid thut Mr. Rewcastle was also health inspector.
The mayor thought that a health
inspector  coifld  be dispensed   with.
Aid. Smythe suggested that $50.U"
might he taken from Mr. Lundell's
salary and both men kept in employment. He thought it wus folly
under present conditions to dismiss
a man who knew all about the sewer
The report was adopted, Aid.
Smythe voting nay.
Aid. McSorley said that Mr. Rew
castle had been a faithful and  trust
  worthy  employe.   He  hud given      bis
j best services     to     tbe Citv and ha 1
In  the presence of     a  large crowd ' 8nved it much monev      He    thought
the big snow man at the station Wa3   that Mr. Rewcastle should     be     eui-
OfflCiaUj   unveiled    by  Muyor  W.    A,   plOJTSj hy the city if opportunity uf-
Foote this afternoon.    The  ceremony   f«re<l-
The mayor agreed
Mayor Foote Sings Praises of
Revelstoke's Winter Climate
—Snow Battle
Although they   had sot curled     for
three years thc members of the     Re-
velBtoke curling  rink   which  attended
the  Golden  bonspiel    this  week    captured  the O'lirian  cup,  the only trophy  won  by  any  outside  rink,  all Ot
tier competitions naving beeu won by
I Golden  rinks.  The  triumphant      rink,
j consisting of His  Worship  Mayor W.
A.   Foote,  Dr.  J.  H.  Hamilton,  J.G.
Iiarber  and   J.   Stiiaft  returned      to
the c*ity yesterduy and the handsome
i trophy  is now  on  exhibition    in   the
window  of  C. R.   Macdona.d s      drug
The rink was generously entertained by the curlers of Golden and tho
trip was thoroughly enjoyable. One
cf tho features of thc entertainment
was a fishing excursion during which
-7-5 white :;.sh were lunde 1 by the
party (through a hide in the ice in
the Columbia river about three
miles from Golden. Dr. Hamilton
particularly distinguished himself.
His fishing outfit had 1 irge sized
hooks which it was thought could
not be swallowed by any lish but he
surprised the party by catching as
many fish as the must successful
An amateur entertainment giveu by
local talent was attended i y the curlers and much enjoyed.•
was followed by a spirited snow battle between the school boys of the
Selkirk  and Central schools led      by
was    the    intention
works committee.
Aid.   Muckenrot     advocated
und    suid tbat
ot     the public
Total     $20,715
Smythe the
The council
Goodwin and  Lee und a distribution   time slips bc provided showing  whut
estimat's  were  passed, 'of candies and nuts. men  were working     and     how  they
Kipling bas sung thc praises
will      meet  the  school
0[   were employed.  Some  men  might   be
Revelstoke Oldtimer
Dies in Nelson
Young People's Society
Meets on Burns' Birthday
Fred Conway, tor the past lu years,
baggageraaster at the Nelson union
depot, and well known to all rail-
load men and travellers iu the district as well as to a large circle of
Iriends, died suddenly on Wednesday
morning of heart failure.
The late Mr., Conway had been in
tbe employ of the Canadian Pacilic
railway for the past 2-, years, having come west during construction
days and resided In Donald aud Re-
veistoke with some of the oldest
tinners of the Interior of the pio-
vince. He has resided in Nelson for
the luist IS or li*. years. He travelled
to Vancouver on tU'_> first train over
the  Canadian   Pacific line.
He was horn in Broclcvllle, Ont.,
57 years ago and is survived as fur
at* is known oniy hy a sister, Mrs. H.
T. Fit/.siminous of Vancouver aud a
nephew, lv T. Fitzsimmons oi Leth-
brtdge, Aitu.,.
The funeral takes place this afternoon.
our Lady of the Snows, I speak tbe
praises of her consort, the Snow
King of the Mountains." suid His
Worship, "Just as these grand old
hills by which we are surrounded, is
the roof of this continent, the backbone of our counsry, so is the snow-
king the winter blessing of our Canada. Think  what tbe people of other   committees.
working for private citizens and thc
city paying them.
The mayor approved of the suggestion.
Aid. Bell said that a motion to
the same elfect was carried last year
aud on motion of Aid. Mackenrot the
rule will  he enforced  by  the  various
Hishop Doull will pay his first official visit to Nelson on March 7.
So far tbe Nelson Farmers' Institute has not enrolled enough students to warrant the holditiK of either
packing  or  pruning schools.
Thc tirst increase in the new Australian tariff, information concerning which bas been received by the
trade and commerce department at
Ottawa, is the general advance of
from 5 to 10 per cent in the perfcr-
ence upon goods manufactured in the
UnHted Kingdom, by advancing the
duties upon gooda importeed from all
other Countries to that extent. This
preference eh ie i noi extend t.e i lana-
dian products and manufactures so
that  Canadian will     have
t,   face im. rea u d dul ■      Tl
ind the
third li covers   tl
I rod" tion   to    \ i-tt.-eii. b
i I   pi to  thl t •    .-• nera,
i I,-, |
The Young people's society of St.
John's church celebrated the anniversary of the birthday of Scotland's
nutionul bard, Robbie Burns, in a
fitting manner on Tuesday evening.
The program, which consisted of
selections from his poems and an
address on his life, was most enjoyable and instructive. Mrs. K. Bond
sang very sweetly, "The Star of
Robbie Burns." The choir delighte.l
the audience witb two selections,
"Rantln Rovin Robin" and "Ye
It,inks and lltaes.' The duet "O Wert
ThOU in the t'auld Blast" hy Misses
Annie Mi Lean and Agnes MrGlvca,
wns veiy sweetly sung. The address
bj VI.un Bell, depicted Burns aB
Scotland's favorite poet. He waB one
of the people and wrote his homely
lays for the people. No truer patriot ever lived, t.nd none over in-
spired ins fellow countrymen more
than Burns had the ScottiBb people.
I he address was delivered with feel-
and eloquence and elicited hearty np-
plause, J. L. Hay's reading "To \
Friend," was well rendered and
showed the more serious side of
Burns' nature. "My Love is Like a
Red, Red Rose," was sung in splendid styl" by W. Little. Tbe accompaniments were ably played by Miss
V. Crowe and Miss Parker. The program was thoroughly enjoyed by tho
large audience and much credit ls
due Miss .I.itiey Little and her committee for arranging such an enjoy-
ible evening.
The Nelson school board has been
experimenting on the advisability ol
iisiih- wood as fuel but finds by using
wood its fuel hill would be doiiblo
I hat ,if beating by coal.
The Manitoba Legislature will'meet
on Feb. '. and thai ol Ontario on
Feb.  le.  Dr.  David  Jamieson,   mem-
bir feet bee
eel   by  th ■  ' i ,t   i eminent      as
states, and  indeed parts of this very
Aid.  Mackenrot     wanted     to know
province would give for the privilege whether stoci was taken  ol the city
you and I have today of assisting in possessions.
the dedication of such a statue     re- I    The city clerk  said  that  the      city
prcsontative  of  blessings  direct    and electrician and     the     plumbing      m
without charge     from  Heaven  itself. »Pect°* *«><* «t,,ck  "'  their     depart
Why,  fellow  citizens,  there    are   mil- menta.  He did  not  think  other     de
lions  of  people,  thousands of    places partments  took  stock
to  which this    sneiw kinir  would     be
Dr. Herridge ot Oitawa Speaker
at Meeting Open to
The Presbytery of Kum'oups will
hold its semi-annual meeting in St.
Johns church, Ree.stoke, on
February 17 and IS. lt is e\p>.cted
that th.,t some SO or more ministers
and elders will re in att ndauce. Ou
tLc evening of the 18th, lie.. W. T.
Herridge, of Ottawa, moderator of
the general assembly oi the I'resby-
tesrlan church In Canada will be present and de ner aa addr.ss. Dr.
Herridge Is oi of the most eloquent
speakers in Canada, and the people
of this city will be glad ol this opportunity tu !".,t bin,. Th.- meeting
w.H lie open tu the public.
worth his price in gold.    There     are
millions  upon   millions  of   acres      of
land  depending  upon  the  free    bless
ings he represents to us; and     there
nre millions  of     acres     Without  his
blessings, which pay millions of do)
lars to secure the  moisture  snd     ir
rigated   lands   that   he     freely      '.elves
to us.   lie stands to  us  therefore   for
1,11  the  blessings of Heaven's own   ir-
llgation  system,   for  our  gran I     finest system, for our    L'reat white-coal
or electi'ic energy system,      and      for
A  letter  was received  Irom      0.   P..
Macdonald, secretary ot Pire Brlgadi
No. 2, asking that ;i caretaker of the
hall be appointed.
The mayor explained tin- need of
bra-harness being attend, el te, an I
other matters and it w.is deeded
that the city teamster should be
not [fled tu attend t.. tin- n >i
A   letter  was  received    fr.iu,    0,   R
Macdonald, secretary  ol  the     bom !
Ol   trade,  asking   th.it   the  r..u;:cil   ,i .
point two oi   three membei■ I
with a ce.i'iinitt ,■     ,,   t ,,.  noard     e.
, ..» n.      ,,. „(•      „        .,„ i   trade in regard  to  thc  biuutitic.ition
m l.'iruc part the attractiveness    and
,„     .        ,    ,, .    ,  „  .   .  „  „„     (ef the city.   Aids.   Masson,  Mac
scenic  henutv  of    this  favored  moun
tain-home  of ours.     He stands,  too.   ■""'  X'"*""'  w'"'  '*M'l'Ointed  to   meet
for  lhe  vigour and health  and  jov of   ""'  ''""'l  :'f   ""'" *""'   preMnl   ■   "
Canadian      people,      old      nnd   >",rt to thc C01""'1'*
(Jn the suggestion ,,( the muyor   it
  was derided  to  keep  ,n  lie-  city    had
a record of all fires,
All the Cranbrook     civic   officials     .v;,i. Smythe mentioned the ,:
have voluntarily agrred to accept    a   Irom lii'- ;..t ;,  Chinese Is .  dry       I
10 per cent  reduction  in salnry     for   matter  will  be  investigated   by     the
1916. chief uf police.   Aid.   Smythe also !•
commanded  that   the aarfitary  e
tion uf Hie laundries be Investigated
Aid. Smythe said thai   othei
ells  were culling    meetings to  induce
;the government    to undertake public
Vernon's     expenditure     for school   works, li" suggested that the ci
purposes  in   19M  wns $21,112.  The en-   should   n'lsu   urge   the   government    t
Penticton has  just sold SKKOOO     Of
irrigation bonds at  .S*",. They nre for
."<   years and  hear 'interest  at G      per '
Revelstoke Case Heard
>     by Supreme Court
The c i-e of Picard vs the RevelBtoke Sawraii**, company was hear! by
the supreme court of > anada at Ot-
tawa    ti Vi •!..• -i iv.
r. !•'. Llndmark, on ■ "f the defendants, ,,ut n il .• i artj to this
appeal, en*tei ■ ■, into . i - ntrart by
which as managing dirwtor of the
Revelstoke company, be gave ap
, i Ut it .in option to pur< base th ■
iii ts ,i:,,i busln - il tba company
sion il h<
I i , : ,i a i urcbaser, He did can ie
ti e propi rtj t ■ be -"M tu the Dominion Sawmill company but bia
commission waa refusi i
The trial juJge dismissed the ac-
tlon. Tin- ,',, ,it ,,[ ..ci e.ii confirmed
the dismissal as against the company, hut gave Jii.j.metit against
The preliminary quesl ur. was raised as t., wh ther Or not appelant
Laving   accepted   ,i   Judgment    against.
Llndmark hid lust   his right  to pr,,
'••- ,i against tho company, The    ap-
1 eai was dismissed without ceists.
The fast . ■ rei   from Calgary    ti
Spokane  via the   Crow line   will   be
roll ment
this     month     totalled  ">I7
undertake works In the city.
The mayor believed that thc
of tnuh should  first  take the     mat
let- up. He thought  thai  it was
good   . e •    i     •   the   coun
eii should   ed   n conjunct on with thc
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^      board of trade .-mil  i onset-.
A Petrograd despatch says that the eoclatlon,
Austrian and Herman    prisoners    of      \ letter was received from Thomas
w.is iii Russia 'iow- nunibet
Tlr pari year was one of the blg-
rest financially, thai the Rossland
city council ims had In eight or ten
imlf    .,   ,-te  I   ai cretai y e.f (.• t,   grl -   le No
1, stating that'James .Liiii't-on   bad
1 een appointed  C i  the   tire-
Letters  were  received   from   Beveral
f.rms of chartered    accountants     offering to aud t the city's I. o'-s.   une
ofler  was  foi       I     The  price     paid
\ est of Ro  •■• 1   '       U  f"r   re
fund of roi ■ md that
he w-as ,i r is* dent ,.! is   was
Mend Your Pots and Pans! Use VQL-PEEK
It will repair holes in enamelled ware, tin,   copper, braes or aluminum.
One package will mend 30 to 50 holes, only 15 cents per package.
Just what every house wife has been looking for for many years.
Save your pots and pans.
Tins.mitiuno jt Plumbing
Carpet Squares _ - $7.75 up.
Floor Oilcloth  45c sq. yd. up.
Linoleum.  60c sq. yd. up.
HOWSON & CO., Ltd.
Blankets, 7 lb $4.40 up.
Flannelette Sheets 12x4 $2.20 up.
BREAD is the staff of life, hut thiB applies only to good bread, we
venture to say that if you will give our bread a trial we can convince you that our Bread Ib worthy of the name—"The Staff of
Life"—in style and quality as Bakers loaf, Home-made, Vienna, Cottage, French, Twist; also Rye, raisin and Graham Bread.
HONEY, that is absolutely pure, gathered and bottled In B.C., aa
this ls the season for honey, we would advise you to give this a
trial as to purity. Only a limited quantity. Come early lf you want
honey that Ib honey only.
Phone 41
Box 734
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.
Hotel Victoria
K. Laughton*, Prop.
Choicest of Wines, Liquors, and Cigars
Union Hotel
A. P. LKVKSQUK, Proprietor
suitably furnished with the choicest, the
market affords. Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars.   Rates $1 a day.   Monthly rateB.
Tb* Kt*tu« 'if ft inininan* D0HM i-<
reflected in im *tAtlnnery H PAT*
to hftve the twt«t   that'i jining.   W«
f'jwt yon tlie hjghMt quality at iu
dwciI price.   Free «ntlmMe«.
Electric Pre»
Vi> offer you fixptirt, Hervice. print
!•» OUT liiHin*'tM nnil mir hnhliy too.
To Un; txfNt •election nf pupnr and
type we Add originality nri(f MTtftfl
(IBM of (IrHlgii find rapid delivery.
Spend Months in Preparation
for Work—They Are Well
"In view ol thc attempt in certain
quarters to pooh pooh the German
spy menace," says The London Globe
in its issue of December ,29, 1911,
"the publication of 'The Secrets of
the German War Office,' by Armgaard
Karl Graves, is timely. It proves,
not merely that the German spy system is widespread and enormously
costly and utterly unscrupulous, but
thut it is splendidly efficient, a.n.1
that works precisely by those methods to which our government so
foolishly has allowed a great meas-
use of liberty in this country, and
througb the medium of highly trained  agents."
The most interesting part    of Herr
Graves' book is that in which he tells
how  lie was trained.  He did  not receive anything to do till he hud   undergone tive     months'     truining     in
espionage,  and   then it was   a   very
small   and  experimental   task. Speak-
inging    ot     his     schooling, he says'
"Broadly, they could be divided into
I four        classes—topography,,' trigono-
jmetry,  naval construction and draw-
I ing.  My  tutors were all  experts     in
the imperial service. A secret service
agent,  sent   out to  investigate      and
J report on  the     condition,    situation
and armament   of a fort like Verdun
j in France must be uble to make   cor-
jrect estimates of distances,      height,
[angles, conditions of the ground, etc.
He must havc    the     science ol topography at his ringer tips; he must be
able to make quick and accurate calculations,   using      trigonometry,      as
l well as possessing  sMU as a draughtsman.
"The same applies to the subject.
of naval construction. After a month
of tutelage, I was able to tell the
various types of torpedoes, subma-
i rines and mines, etc., in use by the
principal powers. I could even tell
liy i the peculiar whistle it made whet
her the torpedo that was being (Ms-
charged .vas a Whitehead or a Dren-
"I was also drilled In the construction of every known kind of naval
gun. Dozens of model wur crafts were
shown to me and explained. I saw
the model of every warship in the
World. 1 was schooled uutil I could
tell it ;i glance what was the type of
a battle ship, cruiser or destroyer,
whether it was peculiar to the English, French, Russian or United
States navy.
What They Pay
"In this service the pay varies, but
is always  good; expenses are     never
questioned,  the money    being   no   object."  'in  a  mission    to thc  Riviera,
where he posed as a     South African
mine owner, Herr Craves spent     the
sum of 20,000 in irks in  14 days.   His
Ba) iry in tin prime w.,s Kl.OiVl    murks
,i  y>-.,r,  with tw<<jnty  marks a day for
n   not      at      work,  and  60
living when „t work,
re jiven     for     successfully
' i   example,   Herr
■.rks for one trip,
must not be found
I ,>n      ex-
.-.id  in  your     day     il
. • i  may  lose cerl
:■    • ed  pay,  with
be.-r, ere,lit,, 1 for the
in case
.i vice "
\ :,[
Fin inced
working    '     thi      i !!■ i:
ittached  foi   a     time     te.     thi
n  hospital    in  Tm.
-". art.
eiuiiy  te, apj    !     ■        trail
ments gel   ,i,iins of
■■  friend
• • -ii   ten
the      shock       ■*■!.]  :,
tor,    n iu real] ,n spy.     To
study Port  Arthur   Her:  Graves<coto
loned medicine and botany    <vn    his
•nan   gi irned   hirr,      fr'.tn
Berlin  th et   I'ort   Arthur    <   ■•      to  bi
attacked   .. efore the     Huh
slam in Pi irt « knew
of   it.
Herr ■ ted  m Scot.
Innd for spying .it.  it isyth,  had
hia posse islon   i coded Hal   arith pai
ttcolars,  of every  vessel  in the I ir 11.
ish navy, every naval base, fortiflcn
tirun and Strategll polnl in Grent
.Tiritain    fine   of   the      things      which
strikes yon ahout this work is how
^nsy  it   Is, especially   in  ibiH country.
i'iven the right man lor the Job,   nnd
the tight training, it is ridiculous to
Suppose  that   the   I D    of  the German
iiivv h.is failed to avail itself ofthe
facilities  we   iiiHinl   on  ollcrihg  it.
Federal Assistance
to Horse Breeding
The progress that has been attained in the past in Canadian horse
breedUng haB been due largely to individual ellort. To thc few who have
done so much for the advancement of
the industry every credit is due.
Through the lack, however, of concerted action and co-operative measures on a large scule amongst the
breeders, the business has not progressed as rapidly ub could be desired.
The wunt of proper organization,
except in the more favoured districts, has prevented the farmers generally from securing and retaining
thc services of good breeding sires,
ln a majority of sections, breeders
wishing to grade up their horses are
forced to use'whatever stallions may,
by chance, stand for service in their
district. Many of these ure faulty in
conformation and luck in quality,
while others, though of better type,
remain, either through Insufficient
patronage or because of failure to
leave colts, but a single season in
each district. The fact also that
there hnB been no systematic adherence to the use of one breed suggests another reason for the luck of
progress in the breeding of Inch
cluss animals.
It must be recognized, further, that
the owner of a valuable horse, after
pitying tor maintenance, insurance,
interest on investment and the expense entailed in the collection of
his fees, bus frequently little lett
from his outlay particularly in district where he has to compete with
grade and scrub stallions standing
for service at a very low fee. As a.
result, really high class stallions can
be maintained only in districts where
thc breeding of horses has been given serious and progressive attencion.
In view of these considerations, thn
minister of agriculture proposes to
enter upon a policy which may serve
to place the horse breeding industry
in Canada in a position comparable
to that which it has attained in
Greut Uritnin nnd other European
countries. It 'is believed that by encouraging thc organization of breeders' clubs and by enabling such clubs
to procure the services of good
breeding stallions under favourable
financial conditions, thc assistance in
this direction can best be provided.
The encouragement of • community
breeding will, naturally, of itseff, be
productive of useful results. The payment to community organizations of
a part of the service fee will, it is
expected, give a permanent stimilus
to the hiring of the beBt stallions
that may he procured and, at the
same time, promote the development
of a comprehensive movement in the
interests of this importune national
Stated briefly, tlie scheme is as
follows: The farmers of any distiict,
wishine to work for the betterment
of horse breeding, hy encouraging
the use of sound, individually excellent pure bred sires may form a
Breeders' club for the purpose of
luring a pure bred stallion for the
benefit of the members. These Breed
trs' clubs, h> organizing under and
adopting the constitution and bylaws and conforming to the various
rules and regulations governing this
grant mav participate in the federal
assistance given to such ciuhs. This
consists in paying practically 25 per
cent of th" service fees on a guaranteed number of mares.
The Exception
With a view to encourage the breeding of remounts, the portion paid by
t.he   Live  BtOCk   Branch   to  clubs  hir-
t ei,!,     thoroughbred stallions
shall  be   in per Cent on all  mares ex-
thoroughbred mures.
for  the booklet  on Federal assist-
ance and all other information, ud-
(iress the In,minion live stock commission- i,  utt ux.u  i •nnilii.
it   is estimated tbat there   ure j,-
O.OOfl feet of timber     tributary
to tha Kettle Vellej railway,
Two hundred and lifty six cases
were  tried lo    the     Rossland  police
■   last   ve.ir.   July   IMS  the  busiest
month with 83 trials.
\t   Trinl  the   Doukhobors  have  pur
chased foui lots and in the spring
will build a general feed, flour and
pi odflece more about   M  I   U 0 feel.
*ll,e establishment of n large Aus
tnan colony In the Abltlbl district
of Quebec and tbe   removal ol thijsc
people   from   the   more   populous   cen
tres Is hi ely to follow the clearing
'.f the land, t,> which work, hundreds
"f  11  aliens ai e now being     e,,n
signed, it is proposed io clear a
townslte antl put the people on the
ap Icultural lands which surround it.
Several   Montreal   Austrians    are    in-
terested In the project. Aid foi   tbe
necessary work will  he an ■
the province, Inasmuch as it   would
receive  the  benefit   of  any settlements
Which  ale established.
We are offering CLOSE PRICES on:
.r       ..
Bourne Bros.. Ltd.
Telephone 22
First Street
Imperial Bank of Canada
Capital Paid in
Reserve Fund
President Vice-President
EDWARD HAY, General Manager.
WILLIAM MOFFAT, Assistant General Manager.
Savings Bank Department
Deposits of $1 received and interest allowed from date of deposit
Arrowhead Branch Revelstoke Bra-ch
A.B. McCLNNKGHAN. Manager.
Shamrock Hams
and Bacon
Made from selected hogs—in the most modern plant in the
West Government inspected—approved by careful housewives everywhere. SHAMROCK IS THE SEAL OF SUPERIORITY, and this applies equally to Lard, Butter, Eggs,
Sausage—wherever it appears.
H.   W.    EDWARD8.
Bear RugB Mounted. Furs cleaned
and Dressed.
tt Becond Street, Revelstoke.B.O.
I. O. 0. F.
Meets every Thursday evening ln
Selkirk Hall at 8 o'clock.  Visits
Ing brethren cordially invited.
JAMES MATHIE, Secretary.
aud A. M.
Regular    Meetings    are   held    la
New Masonic Hall on the Fourth
Monday in each month at 8 p.m.
Visiting    brethren    are   cordially
ROBT.   GORDON,   Secretary
C. W. b. W.
Mountain View Camp No. 129
Meets Second and Fourth
Monday in each month in
Selkirk Hall. Visiting Woodmen are cordially invited to
H.   W. EDWARDS, Clerk.
COURT    MT.    BEGBIE NO. 3401
OF I. O. F.
Meets In St. Francis Lodge Room
every Second nnd Fourth Monday
In month.     Visiting brethren are
cordlnlly  welcomed.
G.W.   CARTWRIGHT.   Rec.-Bec.
MMte    every     WedneMday
evening at 8k.,  in  Selkirk
Hall.       Visiting   brothers
cordially Invited.
H. KBMP8TBR, 0. 0.
Hevclstoke Ixxlge
Mil"Is every second
mid Fourth Tuesday
in   i lie Selkirk Hull.
VisitingBrethren are cordiallyinvited.
Hi. M.I.KAN, Dlo.    ILL. HAUG. Sec.
[. G. Burridge & Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
We specialise in
MetnllloCellinKS, Corrugated Roof-
Inn, Furnace Work and up-
to-date Plumbing
Work Shop - Connaught Ave.
KKVKL8TOKK       -      •    B.C.
Baggage Transferred
Distributing Agents and Storage
Furniture and  Piano-moving a
Phone 46—276.  Night Phone846
ll'sgooil policy loi bin k of the future.
It's still better pulley to provide against
'lie misfortunes it may have in stoif
for you. The surest way of protecting
yourself and family is a
ivitli a reliable company. The high,
financial standing mid l<>ng business
Career of the Kootenay Agencies
makes it absolutely trustworthy.
Youi time mav be near at banil.
Don't delay.   Take out a policy now.
 A. K. Kincaid, Mauager.
(Late with the Kevelstoke
General Agencies.)
Bookkeeping. Typewriting and
all kinds of Clerical Work
Accounts Col'ected
Prompt Returns
Fire, Life and Accident Insurance placed with sound and
reliable companies
Oflice:    MoKenkie Avenue
(Next to Com. Telegraph Oflice)
Phone *2II3       P. O. Box 317
Transfer     Draying
Handling Pianos a  Specialty
Phone42    -    Night Phone85 SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1915
Stories of WWoys  in   War
By T. P. O'Connor in T.P.'s Journal
Alter I had read am interesting and
impressive article from the pen ol
TSir Robert Uadcn-Powell, the creator of the Boy Scout organization, I
turred to a bundle ot paperB, in
which thcre were collected the stories
Ol the boys of the couutiHes at war.
I was surprised to llnd to what a
large extent the splendid movement,
due to Sir Robert's instinct and injections enthusiasm, had spread
■throughout the world. The Boy Scout
of England has brought into being
the Boy Scout everywhere. It will
presently bo seen that the Boy Scout
is found on all the battlefields and
in afl thc armies. Sometimes, indeed
one of these youngsters has already
had a career of adventure that might
well do credit to a veteran.
A Boy of Seven Battles.
Here, for Instance, is the atory of
a French lad—unfortunately, his
name is not given— who is sixteen,
already hus been In seven battles has
been wounded, in hospital, shelled
out of hospital at Arras, und, to
complete his marvelous story, was in
the French passenger sli'ip, the 'Admiral Ganteaume,' when it was torpedoed in the channel by a German
submarine. How thc lad came to be
a soldier is one of the freaks of apparently blind chance at a time when
everything ordinary is uprooted by
the cataclysm of war. This iB his
He hud been a fisher-hoy, and then
worked with a gardener. At the beginning ol the war the horse and Cart
he was working were commandeered,
nnd he was, to his great joy, made
a wagon driver of military stores. I
At Vauvreaucours tbe horse was
wounded when be was conveying
Titles to the front He then took, or
Stole, a rille and cartridges, and followed a rctriment and demanded to
be a soldier. "1 am a soldier' I am
a soldier! Heboid my rille and cartridges! Give mc a kepi!" he cried i
He was made a soldier—bayonot,
kepi, and all—In the 12th Regiment
of Inf'intry. One of Ins i si ,,,K,i:-
tures was when his company slep.
in a barn with the straw still rftilva
from the departing Germans, I la \>it,t
outside in the night and i ,iv. en
automobile approaching which he believed to be Qerman. He ran to the
farmhouse where the commandant
was, woke him up, got cursed for
bis pains; but when they found that
it was a real German advance the
bugles were sounded aud the troops
turned out, and the Germans were]
forced to retire, He was wounded at
Lille. There was a wounded German
near him who could speak French;
but he did not wish to speak to him. j
And now the gallant lad is back
again   with  the army.
A French Boy in British Uniform.
Another French hoy attracted my"
attention the moment I saw nim
mentioned. It is a figure none the
less striking because it has a little
of the grotesipie super-seriousness
that is 80 characteristic of the iioy
mind. An English correspondent 'resents the young hero to me, as he
arrives at a railway station where
there is a Red Cross train. Thc correspondent finds doctors, nurses, ambulance men, and a French priest.
•But,' he adds, the busiest person
in the station was n khaki-clnl
youngster, perhaps fourteen years of
age, who attracted my attention by
B breathless sprint along the platform with a great heap of cabbages
and onio-is in his safe, embracing
arms.' 'The ambulance men gave
Wim a subdued and affectionate cheer
as ho raced along towards the kit- j
chen <|iinrtors.' No wonder; for this :
is tho  hoy's  history:
'Tich' of the Rod Cross.
He  was  a  chnrming     little  (ellow, ]
and  when,  walking  as  briskly  as   his
legs could carry him, he next came
my way, I spoke to him. To my surprise I found he s^oke no English,
but he insisted—in fluent French—
that he was British born und bred.
He had been working as an ambulance man, he proudly told me, since
the beginning of the wnr. and was
going over to England when it was
The little fellow bo our Red Cross
men informed me, wus known to
them ns 'Tich.' On formal occasions
he rejoices in the name, recently assumed, of Thomas Skinner. He attached himself to the ambulance service as soon as our men crossed the
channel. He liked the khaki uniform,
admired the men who wore it, ami
simply refused to be left behind when
a Bed Cross train steamed out of
the station ol his native town one
A.ugnst afternoon. He was a orphan
boy, his guardian had gone oil to
the wur, and the old lady who cared
(or him could no longer afford to
keep  him.
It wus against all regulations, but
Thomas Skinner proved himself so
very useful—he was a Boy Scout of
light and leading in his locality—
that he was soon put into the uniform which had so appealed to his
teceptive martial mind. He is the
only French boy or .nun, one may
well believe, in Uritish uniform; and
so no doubt his generous countrymen will forgive him for his little
untruth when be said '.Io suis Anglais;  vive l'Angleterre!"
Well, if France will permit us, we
must adopt  that boy.
A   'Bag'   of  Spies.
Belgium's unconquerable soul has
inspired her boys as well as her men
und her women. There is story after
story of deeds of heroism by Belgian
boys. Here is the first. The hero is
George Jeysen; he i6 eighteen, and lie
belongs to Liege:
Young Jeysen by brilliant work
has already a bag of eleven spies all
of whom huve been shot. He has
killed a Uhlau aud captured another
at Maliues, though suffering from a
broken arm. Near Malines two fellow Boy Scouts of sixteen uud seventeen wore executed. l.eyson declares
their only arm was a long Knife. On
Sunda\ morning Lcysen, who is the
I ero of the hour in Antwerp. lofc
with important official despatches tor
Brussels. He has already twice pierced  Cerm.in linos.
Made a Sergeant for Gallantry
The next Belgian boy hero is
named Van dor Bern; he is seventeen
years old, and already he is a sergeant.  And no wonder!
Dur'ng the night ol August ."ith and
eth Van der Bern, who was then a
corporal, was in command of twenty
men who formed a reconnoitring
patrol outside Liege. They hud proceeded for 25 minutes when they unexpectedly rau into a group of Uhlans Borne fifty strong. Dor Bern'.-
eompaiiions begun to flee, but the
boy, standing alone, shunted 'A moi'*
and then fearlessly ran forward t.,
meet the German bayonets. Seeing
the splendid bravery of their lea ler
the other Belgians rallied round Der
Bern, and together thc little party
hurled themselves .-.iraitist overwhelming odds.
It was all ovei in a few minutes.
At the ond of that period Der Bern
and two others alone faced the Germans. In another *!<' seconds Der
Bern's companions had fallen mortally wounded. Hickitu: up tho bitter,
this boy, with superhuman effort,
staggered hark into safety, but ii"t
before two German bullets bad found
their mark.
Der Hern plaro.l bis comrades in tlie
rare of the Red Cross people. and.
Without saying a word, went and re-
ported the engagement to ins super
Try a Mail-Herald
"Want Ad"
ior officer. Then he tumbled in a dead
Next morning, in front of all     the
soldiers, General     Bcrtrand   . related
his exploits, and announced that Der
i Bern hud been made a sergeant.
The Boy who Killed a General.
And we cannot forget the daring
Belgian boy who is supposed to have
killed General Von Buelow, at the
; battle of Heelen, and to have thus
deprived the German forceB of oue
of their crack geuerals.
At this battle a bid of eighteen,
standing alone in a mass of dead
bodies, saw, about nine hundred yards
distant, an officer studying a map.
The youngster crawled quietly
amongst the corpses of his comrades
until he was within 190 yards of the
officer. Then he took careful aim and
fired. The officer fell dead.
Rushing up to tho body, thc Belgian discovered to his surprise that
it was that of General Von Buelow.
Taking of the ganeral's boots and
donning his uniform, he managed to
pass through tbc German lines. As
he approached the Ht'.gian army he
discarded the German helmet and put
on his own cap, in fear that he might
be shot.
Subsequent examination of Von
Buelow's garments led to German
notes to the value of 1'15,0<K) francs
(£6,-109) being found in the vest
pocket; and this money King Albert
has turned over to the Red Cross
In the packet was a secret pocket
containing memoranda full of interesting details about the battlefield
and the future intentions of the Germans.
On hoaring of thc lad's brave deed.
King Albert, after presenting him
w'ith the dead general's horse and
pocket-book, gave him on the spot
tbe Order of the Knight of Leopold.
Belgium, you see, is all right.
RuBsin's V.C. for a Boy.
Hero is ^he story of how Nicholas
Orloff, a boy of sixteen, won the
Cross of St. George—the highest
Russian military decoration—Russia's
V.C, in fact:
Young Orloff belonged to the fourth
form of the Zhitomir public school.
At the beginning of the war he joined the army us a volunteer.
In an uction near Lvoff his company was surprised on both sides by
large bodies of Austrians. The bullets rained thickly on a solitary
trench. No sooner was a hat seen
than it was perforated by bullets.
The Russiuns returned tbe fire, but
orily feebly as compared with the
Austrians' pertect  storm of lead.
The Russians' ammunition was
soon exhausted, und they wore faced
with the option of surrendering or
dying one by one under the merciless
At last the non-commissioned officer commanding the Russian company culled* for a volunteer to make
an attempt to break through the
Austrian lines to ask for reinforcements.
The Austriuns were tiring from a
distance ot 3IM> paces only, but
Orloff, who appeared iu response to
the non-commissioned officer's call,
was undaunted. Whan be appeared
above the trench they concentrated
all  their fire upon him.
He was wounded; but he crawled
forward until ho reached the Russian
positions. Strong reinforcements were
immediately despatched to the spot
and in an hour or so the whole vul-
b y  was clenred  of  AustrituiR.
At  the Head of a Charge.
Finally, as Sir Robert Baden-Powell
has pointed out, when a British, boy
does got to thc firing line, ho is just
jas wonderful ns thoso other boys    of
ut bor countries.
Corporal isherwood, of the D Company ol the 2nd Battalion ol the
Manchester Regiment,  who, with    a
hatch   "I   Wounded.      arrived   recently
,,i Cardiff, told this story ol s boy
ol eighteen;
It   was on  the 20111  ol  October (said
the Corporal).  The Germans were all
[around us. and our trenches had been
enfilade.1    by    tbeir    Sit        First   our
lieutenant   was  W0Und<sd  and  then til,
sergeant and we wore left without s
single offlcei in command ol tbe
platoon. Wiilst we were wondering
what to do, Private Preston, a 1 id
of 18,  known as the baby     ol     the
. threw up hie i i an
i ,1. 'Fix vour b iv mete, lads.' We
did so, uni charged the advancing
Germans. Preston was In the act ol
bayoneting one German when the latter shouted,     'For God's sake, don't
.'dirk   me.'   'It's   t.e  late,'   replied      t ll'-
tei.   'it's  through   you.'      That.
young   (ellow   bas    been   rornmmotidoel
(■et- distinction (concluded Corporal
"They Can*! Say i an a Toward.'
Here are two other itoriu ol   our
own boys. A sergeant of the Yorkshire and i,a.nriifli'ire regiment telli
-' the 'ir.it. thut:
Idlei  knows thai ths Brsi
'.f   I e;iie-   under   I,re   is   tei
ribly unnerving, and the be I ol mei
■ 'll   .nl-   ||    Hi ,1     it    times   they       ,,!,■
to i e.   Thm
I Of tbl      W     CCStei     ire   Re
^iiaeut who     hud     this feeling  very
badly, but he mads, up his mind that
he woitfld conquer It, and this is
what he did. He made it a prncttce
to go out of the trench and expose
himself to German fire for a bit
every day. The poor boy trembled
like a leaf but his soul was bigger
than the weak little body holding it,
and he went through that terrible
ordeal for a i week. On the eighth day
he was fatally hit. HiB last words to
me were, "They can't say I was a
coward,  can they?"
The Boy  in the 'Connaughts.'
So much for the English boy; now
for the IriBh. Corp. Gleeson, of the
Coldstream Guards,  tells this story:
At Soissons our attention was attracted hy al young lad of the Con-
nallght Rangers. He waB   fighting
single-handed against .seven Germane.
Hi; was doing nicely, but just as Ue
was withdrawing his bayonot [torn
the fifth German to go down, 'lie ..'.
them caught him, and he dropped.
We fought our way over, and finish
ed the other two, nnd just managed
to catch the poor lad before his last
breath  went.
'You saw it,' he said, and we said
we had. 'You think I did my beat,
and they won't blame me because
seven was two to many for me? I'm
only a boy, and they were such big
chaps.' We told him if any man
said or hinted he hadn't done his
best, and more, there wasn't one of
us wouldn't kill him.
He smiled ever so sweetly, and
then he died.
'We drew our coat sleeves across
our eyes to stop or hide the blinding tears that came in spite of us,'
writes the corporal at the end of the
Aiire, 5 to 9 Years Height, 15 to 15-3 Hands
Weight, 1000 to 1150 Pounds
Age, 5 to 9 Years Height, 15 to*15-3  Hands
Weight, 1100 to 1300 Pounds
All horses must be in Rood condition, sound, of good conformation
free from blemishes or vice, and broken lo harness or saddle.
Chief Commissioner for Remounts for the West
REVELSTOKE, Wednesday,  Feb. 17th
GOLDEN, Thursday, Feb- 18th, 1915
Purchasing Officer for Canadian Government
Notes [rum the Nines
Riiwhid'ing from the Reco was commenced thc first of this week.
Th'.' crew employed nt the Surprise
mine now numbers 40 men, and of
these about *i0' are working ou ore.
A heavy tiow of water has been encountered in the upraise at the
Payne, making progress extremely
mill on an aerial tramway. Shipments from the mill, if the water
holds out, are expected to average
from one to two cars per day.
War Makes Strang
Demand for Copper
in no small degree for the very high
price at which copper has been selling recently in that country, where
the privilege of importing it is
denied.—Boston Commercial.
The Michel hotel has been die»-
mantled, all the furnishings being
stored in the Oddfellow's hall there.
Everything is closed up tight.
John Keen hopes to be able to do
considerable towards opening up his
properties at Poplar this coming
Closing quotations on the Spokane
stock market placed Rambler-Cariboo at 12c. bid and lie asked and
Standard Silver-Lead SKIS'. Lucky
Jim was 2Jc. hid and 5c. asked.
On account of the danger from
snowslides and the difficulty in getting in supplies, Alex Ferguson has
discontinued work on his lease of thc
Marion,  near New Denver.
The train crew which took tbe special out of Kaslo to Sandon a
week ago made a trip from Sandon to Rosehorry, taking down some
$30,000 worth of ore.
It wBl be nccessni", to ••
years to find a parallel to tho nbnor-
mally low levels prevailing for silver
bullion during I1) 14, the great European contlict accentuating the depression prevailing in thc white metal.
Ore from thc surprise mine which is
being put through the Ivanhoe mill.
is hauled along the former EC, and S.
grade from Cody on sleighs to u
point opposite tho concentrator, ft
is dumped into a bin nnd then goes
across Carpenter creek gulch    to tho
Copper is very  strong     and  prices (
have continued to  udvance. Lake     iB
11} to Hi cents and electrolytic    is
Ml  to 14} cents     a     pound.  Heavy ;
sales of electrolytic at 14 cents   and j
better are reported. The export move- |
ment seems to be on the increase.  It !
is stated that  Japan     has    recently j
purchased 25,000,000     poundB of  cop- ;
per in this country und plans to take
considerable more.  Presumably     th'is
I'e     to     be     used     in     the    manu-
facture of ammunition    for  Jnpanese
and  Russian use.
Investigation develops the fact that
a very lurge amount of copper is being  consumed    nnd  destroyed  by  the
European war. It seems that    every !
shell fired is encircled by a band     of
ropper,  the average weight of    which
must lie nearly a pound,   which conforms to the rifling of the gun,    im- '
parting to the shell  the spin  requir-
ed for accurucy.     Reports   from tho :
wur zone    state     that     hundreds of ,
thousands of these shells are sent on '
their death dealing missions     in     a
day. Of course cartridges shells    generally arc made of  brass, which      is
an     alloy of copper and zinc.     Thc '
military nnd rapid  fire rifles of Eng-
land and Germany  shoot     steel  jac- '
kcted builots;  hut  thc jacket   of   the
French  bullet      is     copper,  it  being
claimed that tho medienl experts     of
France     ascertained     by   experiment
that the copper jackeeted bullet is less
likely to Cause blood poisoning   than
one encased In   steel.    The German
artillery used  sharpnel  and other ex
plosive shells almost  exclusively,  and
tlie  fact  that  those     must  be  r:rti>-il
by bands of ropper probably accounts
IM N.Y. Ave., Whiting. Ind. Jan. 20th.
"Wi;| \,»u please send mc a box of Gin
Pflls? When I went for tho last box, 1 wai
all crippled up with Rheumatism and mv face
wu m badly swollen, tiiat I could hanUviee
put of my eve-, bt.t after taking abeout m ot
the pill**. I felt nml .belter; and after a few
d.*\N.I had no more pain. I bave recommended Gin Pill* ui totnc of my hSendi who are
trouhVd in the tame way. I never intend to
be without them as I have tried no man; y
ether mlla and got no result*
Mr-,. BD. DEAN,
You car. readily tell if your kidneys
or bladder is iffi« U •!. Vou will have
pains in the sm dl ol lhe back, groin
or hips, vonr urine will be highly
colored, brick dust or mucus deposits will show in the morning, your
wrists or ankles may swell, all due
to inactive kidneys which <'iin Pills
will soon put right. set
u    !      „r,' "Made in Canada**, BOc. a hou,
.1 for S- ■'      il •>. Id in U. S.
"GINO   r I       rrial m-at-
it you wi      N  r . Iiniej Sc
Chemical I ( .!>.   LintiU'd, Toronto.
<..  .,•■>_    IT     e,  '..I        . .      ..     .
One of the Imi flying German "Taube" io wiled ;„■                                              | »wnin this
photo endeavoi              caps trom b pursuing Prwch Aerq which is ■              .  ••      ■ ^un.
This photo nun made |uat uh the gunner aboard the ITrenoh ship wm training the machine gun on the Gcr-<
man "Taube," which was thnateniog tee outdistance him. The actton took place ab>rc the battlefield of the
I   n    "II   "in. H    hi  li li ll I I  i'i'i nib   nl i
Zhe fl&ail-lbevalb
RKVBL.STOKK.   D.  <*       _. ,
' Local Rending Notices andiBusinesB
Locals 10 cents per line euch insertion. Minimum local ud charge '25c.
Display advertisements 25 cents per
■Inch each insertion, single column.  '
Legal advertising of nny form, also
Government and Municipal Notices Vi
cents per line first Insertion and 8
cents per line subsequent insertions,
allowing 10 lines to the inch.
Applications for Liquor Licenses $5.
Applications for Transfer of Liquor
Licenses $7.50.
Oil prospecting notices $7.f>0.
Lund Purchase Notices. $7.00.
Water Application Notices, up to
"ion words, g7.n0, over 100 words in
3ntcrtor publishing Company I
G. G. ROOKE, Manager and Editor.
was now obliged with great reluctance to reveal his treasure-chamber,
an old iron pot concealed in thc rotten wooden framework of his bead-
stead. Jptfe l>ot CTiijtained,, $890 in
sovereigns. Thc persuasive skill ol
the policemen finally, induced thc old
bum to exchange his'gold for notes."
When the war is over, and Germany licsi prostrate, will theBe poor
individuals get par value for their
war-time paper money? Germany
will have to raise immense indemnities. What is left of her credit
abroad will have to be used for this
purpose, and for repairing hor industrial damage. The redemption of the
excess issues of Reirhsbank notes
would come sooner or luter, perhaps,
and give the poor pensnnts bac't
their money, but they run a long
chance. Stripped of the llower of her
manhood, stripped of her trade, of
htr wealth—what is there for Germany in her great adventure after
world-power?        .   ...
civilian casualties ns IlurUlcpool in
half an hour. Hartlepool people had
been expecting Zeppelin bombs, of
course. Every city in England haB
beep cxpeetipg them; The failure of
the . repeated German threat of a
Zeppelin raid to materialize has
whetted anticipation. But the Germans bad not suggested liny naval
bombardment. Hartlepool and ailso
Scarborough and Whitby had the experience , of getting an earthquake
when a tornado was on the program
of horror. War between soldiers iB a
professional business. You' expect
Casualties as surely as you expect
death for the. bull in a bull-fight, or
that somebody will iget hurt In a
riot. This business of tbssing man-
orgnnized and premeditated deatlf out
of the blue on women and ch'ildren
without a second's notieee was the
most dramatic nnd horrible thing of
thc war thus (nr.
Prevention of Fire
in Dominion Parks
The German government has ^no
source of borrowing except thc pe.,
] le of Germany. Also Anstr1 a-Hun
gary and Turkey must be finanC'd
by German gold. Belore the war the
people of Germany were taxed close
to the hone through patriotic levies,
but now they must contribute their
little personal hoardings. Prom the
Rhine to the Vistula the homes of
rich and poor are being ransacked Ior
gold in any form for deposit in the
Imperial Bank as a basis for note issues three times as great. Women
are being urged to give in their wed-
dlng rings, and wear iron and steel
ones instead. Tbe amount of gola in
tbe lmpcrinl Hunk is now about
■-•',00,(0 ,0 '■■■, and against it about
*M,50(>,0'.)0,C\)0 in notes has teen is
When all the available gold has
been gathered, and notes so much in
excess ol it have been issued, what
then*' Whet other expedients lor
raising funds ran the government
ado,it*1 To pay the war expenditures
by paper money unsupported with
Sold  is to repent  tbe  disastrous      as-
signat finance of Prance  In  Necker's
day.       No   doubt   by   force  ol   martial
:aw the German    government     cou'.d
confiscate almost     anything It warn
ni, or pay in whatever     manner     it
■   thi     ■   cess    i-     one     of
steadily stripping Germany     ol what
internal resources  she   may  have  left.
Already  Danish     and    other  neutral
traders discount German bank   paper
L'" per r :,t. Germany     is    able    •
economize,  it  is true, in her war es
penses becaus   her soldiers get about
E  cents ., day.  as against  the   Brit-
cents. But    her
txpens s are mounting fast, and must
tei)       in   a   com
• .ve y she rt  time.    The  bl ■
< '  all  her trade with the rest  of the
world makes her dependent   "n what
■ ,- .-■.. • u .i   ;_,
The ive     r. iture     ol
' tb
Ml  tl
•    • ,..
Berlin     new -•, i| er      the     Tages
Ze.t.-..-    - si       can!
v man tn Mewe b ■ I     foi    i
een under    suspicion    nf
I     t  iblS Stor,' 'e'
gold. !!■ •■'■' rei, all itti ta t.,, per
suade tl.e ,,i,i fisherman t.. exchange
his gold br notes were Ineffectual.
H'- dl* ■ declared that he had nothing, It was ilei r that anly » trtrk
could here succeed. Accordingly two
I oiice officials one 'lav appeared     In
the   old   man's   cottage   and   enquired
if he had heard anything of burglars,
who were- supposed to have broken in
overnight and were believed to have
r"t away with some gold. The old
roan was not  a  little alarmed,      and
Kamloops Standard: The city
council iu its efforts to reduce expenditure without-impairing efficiency
has a troublesome duty laid before
it. It is very difficult to decide justly what offices can be dispensed with
and exactly the vuluA.iof1 the services
rendered by each official is to thc
community ua a business enterprise.
Aa is always the case, where alterations are to be made the council is
beset by advice from various individuals, and as a rule this advice comes
from those who, owing to lack of
knowledge or the possession of the
little knowledge which is a dangerous thing ure the least qualified to
offer any  suggestions whntever.
W. A. Smythe announces the booking of Mutt and JcH for Feb. 16. Tonight at the Empress theatre the
feature will be "The Redskins Reckoning." On Monday four splendid pictures will be shown. On Tuesday
"The Master Mind" 'in 5 parts will
be Bhown, ou Wednesday '*The Aztecs
Treasure" a story of Mexico. "Trey
of Hearts" on Thursday and Zudora
on Friday.
At the refiquest of the Dominion
parks brunch the E. B. Eddy company has recently put into effect a
very excellent precautionary measure, against forest lires. ThiB company is now printing in striking
ii.'.ors and attractive design on their
match boxes an effective tire notice,
warning the public not to throw
away burning matches especially in
thc woods. It is n well known fact
thut many forest lires ure due to
Carelessness  in   handling  mutches.
It is recognized that the. beat way
to get people to realize the danger
with matches uJid tire is to have the
necessity of care constantly impressed upon them. It Un thought that if
a person sees a lire warning notice
every time he times a match from
a-box, the exercise ol care with tire
will gradually become a habit with,
I'p to the present time, however,
the mutch itself bus also been u
fault. If an ordinary match is light
ed and allowed to burn from) one end
to the other,      the flame then extin
guished, it will be observed tbat the
burned portion remains a live coal
for almost a minute after thc llanie
is out. The E. B. Eddy company are
undertaking to correct this fault by
impregnating their matches so that
when the flame is out the match is
dead. Some of their matches mvt
now treated in this way and it is
the intention to have all their matches impregnated as Boon as< mar
tninery can bc installed for the purpose.
Other industrial companies arc ul-
60 co-operating with the Dominion
parks branch in the campaign
against destructive fires. Last spring
the Canadian l'nc*'ic n-, nth t lail
ways placed fire warning notices in
their smoking cars and nst. 1 11 inserted them in their menu cards. Arrangements are also being made
with the manager in chiel ol the
Canadian Pacific railway hotels to
have, very neat, and attractive. fire
memoranda placed In the guests
rooms of the hotels operated by thc
This weather promotes
Those who have trouble in
shaking ofl a rough should
note thut Mathieu's Syrup of
Tar and Cod Liver Oil not
only soothes the irritation of
the bronchial tubes, antl
prom|Hly stops the cough,
lint being a splendid tome ami
healer it soon enables thc
system topermauently throw
• ell the cold and restores thc
niuciious membranes to their
normal healthy condition.
Mathieu's Sy nip of Tar .nd
Cod liver Oil has won, by
its merit, the largest sale in
Canada of any medicine for
coughs — 35c large bolt 1.-,
sola every where.
J. I. MATH I EII CO, I'ron,
SherbTooke. P.Q.
If torn* '.*,! in /rveei.,1, UH HtUhieiia
Scmmt l\iu*ter. .,< ,.,,,,,./..,,, trtrtk
MatLiete'i *>/.,,,, Tli. ftver will nun, tie
tti.iiell.il anil the. paio* will ,.,„..', tic
Ihm ti* Powder./.
Bucks in  large quantities are being      I'entirton  had  117  births      and      IS
shot near Elko: deaths Inst year.
London Times: We cherish no an-
§,er against th' musses of our enemies. We pity them for the ease with
which tbey have suffered themselves
to be blinded and misled; but, as the
wonderful Christmas scenes in the
trenches showed. there is no malice
on our Side, and none In many ol
those who have been marshaled
against us. We feel a stern and a
righteous anger at the way in which
this war was forced upon ub and upon our al'liea, and at the savage
cruelty with which it has qeen waged in Belgium and in northern France
For these things we shall surely ex
,el reparation whenever we have the
power; but wc shall not exact it in
a spint ol vindictiveness or of hate.
Red Deer News The News joins
with the Moose Jaw Times anil tb-:
Edmonton Journal In urging that in
I.unless t.e the newspapers the gov-
1 rnment should pay for the bulletins
which they Issue to the public at the
regular advertising rates. At present.
lor mstanc". an effort is be nt; made
to have     mora     Int. Lligent  metl
-    i   with      re;:ar,l      t'>    \ r
Btoi        It   IS   'inly   fair      that   t I
■rnment.  in carrying
gn, should
ng  th"
newspi • ■ dumns
t.i     helping   It   e    •
. to do with
■ •
•   -
St. Francis church, McKenzie Ave.
and Fifth street, Pastor, Rev. J. C.
MacKenzie. Sunday eservices:— Low
Muss at 8 a.m. and High Mass at
10:30 a.m. every Sunday. Sunday
school for the children at 2:30 p.m.,
Benediction and Rosary at 7:30 p.m.,
Confessions Saturday 4 to 6 and 7:110
to 9 p.m. and Sunday morning 7:30
to 8. Weeks days:—Mass every morning at 7 o'clock, Confessions before
Mass. First Fridays —Mass at 8 a.
m.. Benediction and Rosary at 7::',U
p.  m.
Sexagesiroa. 8 a.m. Holy Communion; 11 a.m. Matins and Holy Communion; 7.oil p.m. evensong. Sermons
at both services hy the rector. At
hoth morning and evening prayer,
prayers authorized by the Lord Bishop for war will be said. Sunday
school at i.uO p.m.
The regular service's will be held
at li a.m. and 7.:'4) p.m. At the
morning service the Ba<cament of the
Lord's supper will be administered.
Sunday school at 2v30 p.m. The
young people meet on Monday at
S p.m. (Epworth LeagueV Prayer ser-
■ iec Wednesday at 8 p.m. always
glad  to se.- visitors.
Last year I'hoenix collected l<90C in
police court fines.
Ivan Brouse,  of New Denver,     ie a
student at the   University  school     in
I Victoria.
Grant*} Forks board of trade iB making a house-to-house canvass for new
.1.  M.  Fisher     of     Brandon  is the
new  assistant   master    mechanic at
t ranbrook, succeeding A Stui'ick, appointed to Calgary.
There were only 00 persons present
at the recent concert at Cranbrook,
given to raise funds to buy remembrances for the Cranbrook men with
the First Contingent.
It is proposed to start night
schools in Crunbrook next year, besides adding agriculture and other
subjects along technical lines to the
curriculum of the schools.
For the  tirst time in 10 years   the
Cranbrook  English  church    closed  its
hnnnCial  year  $75  to the bad.  Plans
, are to be secured    for a new church,
the parish  now having 1+2 tumilies.
Cam. Lindsay and Gordon P. Mc
Donald, two well known railroad
men who have enlisted with the Lcth-
brid'ge cavalry regiment for active
service wero given a farewell banquet
at Cranbrook and each presented
m ith  a  wrist watch.
Twenty-four rinks participated in
the curling bonspiel at Nelson last
week. Ten were from outside  points.
To make financing less arduous,
Rev. F. H. Graham, rector of the
Nelson Anglican church, haB offered'
to accept a 20' per cent reduction in
A  eai I  bus  been  extended  to      Rev.
H.   J.  Van Munster of     the     North :
Lonsdale   I'reshytcriain  church,   North
Vancouver,  I). ('., to accept the pulpit of St.  Paul's church ut Nelson.
The Socialist conference now being
held in CQpenhagen, at which are
present delegates from Denmark, Norway, Sweden ami Holland, is being
very slimly attended. A peace program is under discussion, and it is
announced that an appeal will lie
made to all neutral governments to
use their efforts for arbitration.
A   R«U   L..nor   Slmulatleaa
A  elniii:litfi'i*»anl  wnn<rf<nii*
lilTf I      (Mill       Ul     CMtAlllltlWtl
tii i 1       Wo  mttt  rWiTih awfcy
iiAhWi  id thoatndi   ■'
!■■■ y.i-  iii   over   tlm
Wu: 111 I ft llliro
IkJTO f,  i-a«:i' 'itrnW
fi viiiiy- rhant-f to
.,i--. 1. un, Writ*
now, rn. Ur.iiir u
rent > lor iim of our
IruililnviV - I, mi Ira'
l/tntr f)i"Wi(fi, or
>Grrii*'    ML H%   aunt
e*,fT**r **   •■**'■.   to   WfOt
-wi'h Um un'tU. whlrb
**nt Id l* vm Iroe
ttfii-v wMdhM nre
itiiiiiuiitii il Qi« vrarti,
ahmM t 'i X. ii.tt nil-
iss'*'i''.l Mi inrn'v«I-
lnim oflor. W» eivwrt rm to t*H r ut i: . n.i,-
ftboate in anil tbow tlwm *U«* Ixwunlul 1M.I1
IWt think thl* aft** too «"•* ^> ■*<' *™? } "t ""i'i
3*5 conti ui.lay a«H ft., ft P-rn1 ft Writ, >c,u
Will I-- amai'f.' Wlti.lAMS fi 1.1 OYK * '...•. :.l,-
JfWtlrfflTUfipLar.lh fettpMplltl Ibfcl. l<m..ui:, K.,
for gardon and farm nrcWst
for IVC soil Sw Catalogue its*
solid giiormi<Uu» of purity
and germination
Send now for Copy free
Sutton S Scns.TheKmjJ.'s Soodmen
R*achn^ England
A. J. Wo o d w a r d
Victoriu       % Vancouvor
*IS  fori   jr. M7C,»nvlllo SI
a 1 m si s ii ii [*i ii t* is a ® ® m
few   ,v,,r,|s fr,,n,
in all    the g
ns     of
,r     11.,rile
with   1 •■■  1 bad a dr   •
fai •      I'd    een ii   lines
d.     "ih,,.
1   .".I  .1  teli gt e n
e ome on in     '!   In Li    Ion I gf't
if.-r tbe shi
iter's body. Tho 1
ie-ll   navy  kept   the    ■ afe  for     Wim
, 1.  that  long voyage from  Afr.e
did not prevent th" bouse in     whirh
his sinter lived on    the     beach     at
Hartlepool  from      being      blown      to
pieces by German  naval  guns,     and
she with  It.  Towns and  towns     have
i, lied on the   continent       n it
their   people   *"r''   warned,   They  ren
li/eil  that  the   battle  line      wns      ap
proachlng. Two or three shells always came lirst, as Introduction be
fore b general bombardment Every
Frenchman knew what to expect if
the enemy approached. He bad heard
bis elders talk about Franco Prussian
j war times. At Antwerp there were
weeks of shelling    on     the outskirts;
innd nri more houses were damaged in
Antwerp and  fewer people, were killed
I there than in this Knglfsh city of f,fl-,-
00!) inhabitants. Neither RhelmS, nor
Soissons, nor Arras in months ol Intermittent bombardment has as many
On  Sundaj      Rev.   J.  W.  Stevenson
will   :• reach      in      the      Presbyterian
ehurch.  Morning theme "Review   and
"    Evening,       'The Slothful
-   : eiav school and Bible clas-
.   Monday  evening,    board
-   n   '•*    ir   " "'clock.     On
>vening     the    Y.P.S.  will
subject      a be     "The
"The  Ruthenians in  Canada."     Wed-
•h ■ I rayer rneel    -    t 8 p.m.
-    ind       Jttors  are invited.
Troops at Coast
Ready for Departure
it      the
*.*> illows camp, January 30      j      •■' 1
Ho;   M trom
■   Berl
"    ':      ,
I 1 morning
inning     In
■  ■
i 1 red  around  Mi mg  the
■ ■   •
1 ,|e
partui                                    and that.
ill   he   did ;
for   BUI ' that
rr an
hour.   Yon                  ■.     ich ran
ere   for
'iwhile.      Ho     '■                                ' We
■oe liable ■ time
viUijh   , days. I   '.ill  try
and  let   you  lenow  as soon as  we    get.
the .lelirute date •
I bave   .  loi  to     write .1 lew lines
to, ho 1 iniiHt. close ''ei  now,
With  best wishes from
i 1
aKilia'SI'WllSl'SlP'SlWWWW'B''tf »
All changes of advertisements must positively be
handed into tbis oilice by
Monday evening in order that
the change shall' appear in
Wednesday's iBBue, and any
changes intended for Saturday's issue must be handed in
not later than Thursday
evening  of each  week.
.M astkii Mink   .Vreel Photo Play, Rmpress, Tuesday, February flth.
Populai demonstrations have been
Pepi in \ leniM agaflnsl continuing the
war. Starving demonstrators murehl
ed  to   the     municipal offices crying
'Down with war,' and tried to erert
barricades tilH thev were dispersed by
KCmsetaiij^UMOxemes&jtt ^^^^^
London, England Noi to lee outdone by the male sex who are doing glorious work at the front, there bas
|nst been ,,rrani/e,l, by women who are desirous of piovkng to their country tbat in times'oi war, women
Dlso mav in manifold ways help their gov. rnment, the Women's Volunteer Reserve. The object of the Reserve
Corps whose headquarters are [n the Old pedford College here, is to turn over to the Wa- Ofl.ce a body o
trained women skilled In First Aid. tOoHng, signalllnlg, telegraphy, marksmanship, carrying dispatches, and
driving and handling horses. The phi to shows a class receiving instructions ln sending mesB^es by means ot
the telegraph Instrument. , I   ,.. 1 * SATURDAY}^ttDtofUARY 6, 1915
Tlipspi rficerving >»i*e*   *>
, 'ovi,!  e.i,'' Tuesday. 'il i    i *'
'Mrs*.-.J^ttl'MaAiVrton.     n  ■   i.vii
j".|(.t    '''!,.'   *We^o'pduy   ,     e,,,,::    ■„! i
M,rB.iB. R. Atkins.      .     ni'i      ■   nn
Mrs. W. H. Priitt.
■   " '   ■     ,: '"'' >nl.i  ..
Miss Myrtle Liindtnurk is   spending
'    a short vacutioii (i't Albert Canyon.
Mr:' James Macaulay  of  Vancouver
"spent  tho Week   and with   MPs. " Wll-
I l ',   •   , e
Mr. C. Jollifle left last week for a
mpnths trip, to Vuucouver and Victoria.
Mr. S. Walton of Vancouver
■who haB spent aevcral weeks in town
1. ft for home on Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. 0. K. Hyde ol North
Bay have taken a suite ol rooms at
The Bunnell establishment. Mr. Hyde
is time keeper for tbe Canadian : I'a-
U'itie railway.
Mr. H. E, Stewart, formerly station agent at Three Valley, has been
transferred to the yard office in Itc-
velstoke. Mr. uud Mrs. Stewart moved here on Wednesday, and have tak-
■i'n up their residence at 22 Sixth
Mr. S. Humphries left lust Friday,
,nd Mr. Dave Orr on Monday (»r
Vancouver to join thc C. Dagger
.Band, which will leave for the Jrpnt
with tlie 29tb Battalion. Word . has
been received that both huve. beeu
Mrs. Lundell gave a very enjoyable
dinner party on, Monday afternoon to
.seven little g'ii«i<i '.in honor of her
daughter Dorothy who ceUebruted her
.seventh birthday ' on that date.
-Many games were played, und Oscar
Lundell gave a uuuiber of organ
selections, und <U'aqnip/4iiicd the lit-
1 le ones in some pupu.ur sOngs. When,
^be birthday cake waa clit, the live
cent piece, which is supposed to be
the nest egg of future fortune, Ml
to Maudie Ringer.    ,
Mrs. Mcllmoyle of First street en-
'.ained a party of young folk on Friday afternoon, when a number of
friends were invited in honor of the
birthday anniversary of her children,
Margaret and Arnold. A sleigh drive
was enjoyed through the principal
streets of the tov|n, afterwards everyone going to the home of Mrs. Mc-
-Uraoyle for supper, where a large
■birthday cuke held the place of honor
Beatrice Jollifle found the five cent
.piece, and Arthur Johnson the button. A jolly evening was spent in
games of ull kinds.
Forty-four couples attended the
Tango ciub dance at Masonic hall ou
Wednesduy  evening.     Owing to     the
.bsence of Dave Orr and Mr. Humphries, an orchestra of four pieces
'.vas nurriedly gotten up, and by   thu
uusic they providead, proved themselves quite equal to the occasion.
Those who played were, Miss Law-
son, piano; Mr. Hillier, trombone;
Mr. Boyle, violin; Mr. Baker, clarionet. The committee in charge may
-congratulate themselves oo the splen-
- lid dances they arc putting on, each
one proving a greater success than
those before.
Mrs. D. D. Switzer gave a birthday
.party for her littic daughter F.or-
-ence, on Saturday afternoon, at her
■residence at 60 Second street. Flor
ence was four years old, aud about
.a dozen children were invited. A
musical program was provided, as
most of the guests were too small
to play muiiy games. At the BUpper
table a beautVful birthday cake was
brought on, with four lighted candies, which W'us cut by the small hostess. A button, a ring add money
were all in thiB wonderful cake, and
not one of the 'kiddies' were lucky
enough to securj any. However, a
delightful afternoon wus spent, ' all
being too young to worry over the
possibility of their being doomed to
old-maidenhood, bachelorhood, or
whether they would have any money
or not.
A most delightful time was spent
by the Junior Girl's Gymnasium
class on Saturday evening, when the
members were the guests ol the
High School Boy's Gymnasium class,
at a cousting party at Moran's hill.
The party, chaperoned by Mr. and
Airs. J. M. Paterson, left the Y. M.
C. A. about S o'clock, and proceeded
to the bill, where much fun waB enjoyed until about 10 o'clock, when
they all returned to the "Y". Thc
refreshment committee hud left the
bill about 'i.'A*., and when the hungry
bunch returned deliciouB odors ol
baked beans and codec greeted tbem.
Refreshments over, everyone ad
journcd to the spacious gymnasium
to enjoy u few games With the
Blnglng of "Auld Lang Syne" and
the rendering ol the High school
yells, the guests reluetanWly took
iheir leave about 11*30,
Mrs. F. Sturdy has moved into her
home on SUxth street.
. Miss V.  Hodson has beeu    visiting
at Greeley the past week.
Mrs. Fred W. Laing will not receive on Wednesday, Feb.  10.
Mr. Ale* Grant has boen quite ill
with a bnd attack of grippe.,
Miss  Call  hus returned  from     her
I vacation  trip spent  at Kamloops.
Mr. W. A. Anstie returned on
Thursday from his trip to coast
Mrs. J. Alfred McMillan is home
again after ber long sojourn st the
QueeO  Victoria hospital.
Mr. ('has. A. I'rocunier cume up
from Comaplix on Thursday and left
on the midnight truin for Edmonton.
Miss EC, Boutwell is the bouse guest
of Mrs. A. Campbell. MIbs Boutwoll
urrived on Wednesday, and is Btuyin,g
two  weeks.
The many friendB of Mrs. Ida Max-
< n will be glad to know Bhe is almost fully recovered from her recent illness.
Mrs. W. A. McDonald of Winnipeg,
who has been visiting her mother
Mrs. Fred Fraser since ltiBt Decern
ber,  left tor her home this week.
Miss Irene Procunier spent the
week end at her home, bringing with
Ler a small guest, Miss Cecelia Falls
of Taft, who returned with her on
Monday  morning.
Mr. ,.nd Mrs. G. W. Edwards and
son Jack of Third stroet left on Sunday for the east, where they will
spend the next month or two in Montreal and other places of interest.
The school room at Taft, was thc
scene of a very enjoyable affair,
when a number of the residents, also
guests from Malakwa aod surrounding places met for a jolly dunce on
Friday evening last.
The Ladies A'id of the Presbyterian
church met in thc vestry on Tuesday
afternoon for a business meeting. Th-
election of officers are afl follows,
president. Mrs. Vi. Ross; vice-president, Airs. Krnest H. S. McLean,
secretary, Mrs. McBean; treasurer not
appointed. Thc Presbytery will meet
in Revelstoke on Feb. 17 and 18, und
the ladies are banqueting the visiting
ministers on the evening of thc 18th.
A committee was appointed to arrange the banquet. Mrs. Ernest H.S.
McLean neing convenor, the others
iire, iMesdames, Kipp. Moth, W. Ross,
A.  McLean, and C. Fossett.
Beth Tapping entertuiued her .toucher and Sunday school class at a
snow-shoe tramp last Wednesday
evening, leaving about S p.m. for
the cricket grounds with Miss Smith
and Miss L. Thompson as chaperones,
who were needed very badly at times
uj. some of tbe snow-shoes were
bound to come oil. Some grand slides
were taken down the hill, which
proved very amusing to all but oue
chaperon who was afraid to attempt
it. After returning from the trump,
a toboggan wns borrowed and a few
exciting slides taken on the hill by
the water tank. After a number of
tumbles in the snow all gathered at
the home of Mrs. K. Tapping lor
supper. Games weie played the remainder of the evening. Lots of fun
was created over a game, where the
contestants tried to pin the donkey's
tail in its proper place, and many
ridiculous Jput-; were chosen as a
result of being blind-folded. Cussie
McKinnon won the first prize, her
bump of location being more fully
developed than her less fortunate
competitors. Jessie Sommerville won
the booby prize. Then came a guessing oiu.test where Csssey McKinnon
ind Hazel Hughes were tied for first
prize the latter wlnnUng on a draw.
A vote of thanks was proposed by
the teacher, Mrs. McLean and extended to Mrs. Tapping, on behalf of
all present, for the delightful evening spent.
One of the most successful teas,
given by the Altar society of St.
Francis church wus held at the home
of Mrs. Fred Fraser on Wednesday
afternoon. The ten room was in
charge of Mrs. Bunnell and Mrs.
Hobson. and the tea tables were
very pretty with thc snowy linen
and potted daffodils which were gay
with mauy beautiful blooms. Miss
McKenzie had charge ol thc candy
table issisted bl the Misses Fraser,
and to thos" blessed with a sweet
tooth, this table was a dream. Mrs.
W. H. Sutherland looked after the
culinary table ind all the good
iiniiL-s Imaginable were found in this
department. Mrs. Roynon Smythe relieved the many guests at thc door
of some of their small change. by
way of a silver Collection. "ver *2!\
being made   a'togethM at the difler-
[ent, departments^ ' Mrs. Goddard
favored the party with a charming
solo which she accompanied herself.
A beautiful duct by the Misses Bell
and Wilson wus greatly enjoyed. In
connection with this altogether delightful afternoon, wus a sleighing
party, Mrs. McSorley being thc hostess, she having invited about a
down of' the ladles to sleigh drive to
Mrs. FraBer's in the King Edward
hotel bus. A jolly time was enjoyed
going over, and also on the return
trip, Mrs. McSorley bringing them
all home again.
Capt. E. Petar of Armstrong was
a visitor in town tbis week.
Mrs. S. X. Hall, returned to her
home ut Comaplix ycBterdtiy.
Capt. and Mrs. Soles of Comaplix
spent a few days ln town this week.
Little MisB Esther Griffith of the
Big Eddy has collcctod and handed
into Mrs. Lawson a large bag ol
rubberi to be sold for the Belgium
Children's fund.
Mr. and Mrs. George Moth made a
Hying trip to  Sicamous on  Friday,
Miss Smith ol Vancouver, is visiting her sister, Mrs. H. McDougal ol
Douglas avenue. She will remain
two or three months.
Frances Willard Day, Feb. 17, will
be observed by the giving of a tea
by the local W.C.T.U., to be held at
the home of Mrs. W.A. Sturdy. Tea
and codec will be served, und there
will also he a culinery tublc, and
candy booth.
The next tea to be given by the
ladies Altar society of St. Francis
church will bc held in St. Francis
hull on Shrose Tuesday, February If,.
Miss McKenzie will bc tbe hostess
and an excellent culUnury table will
be provided as usual.
I A meeting of the Girls' auxiliary
met at the home of the honorary
president, Mrs. J.H. Hamilton ou
Friday evening. Arrangements '»ere
made for the dance to bc given by
tbem, on Friday, Feb. 12, to be held
in the Masonic hall. Refreshment innd
decorating committees were formed.
A social evening was spent afterwards, a number of gentlemen friends
being invited to a "small and early"
dance. Refreshments were served. •
A pleasant evening was spent by
the residents of Craigellachie and district last Friday evening, when about
SO guests assembled in tbe s;hool
house and progressive whist was
played. The prizes were given by Mrs.
J. Paulding, and Miss Paulding. Mrs.
Larder W'on the first prize for ludies,
Mrs. Stuart the second, and Miss
Blackberg the Consolation. The gentlemen who were fortunate, were Mr.
McLeod, Mr. Alderton nnd Mr. Fuller. After the games wus finished
nipper was served by Mrs. 3 . Paulding, assisted by Miss Paulding and
Miss Rlackberg. A pleasant feature
Ol the evening was the rendering of
songs by Miss Lillian Paulding and
Mrs. J. Paulding, after which Mr.
and Mrs. Hrigg.s of Pine Tree ranch
supplied music for all who cared to
dance. The party left in sleighs in
the small hours if the morning, with
many expressions of thc jolly time
they had spent.
Thc following articles were made
hy the ludies for the Relief society
th.s week: Mrs. Downs, 1 pair socks.
4 pairB pajamas; Mrs. Blacklock, 2
bed growns, pair wristlets; Mrs. Hag-
tren, 4 suits pajamas; Mrs. McArthur, suit pajamas; Mrs. Moth, suit
pajamas; Mrs. H. Smythe, 3 shirts,
1 suit pajamus; Mrs. Lees, suit pajamas; Mrs. C. B. Hume, suit pajamas. Donated: Mrs. Prntt, 50 yards
f annelette; Mrs. H. N. Brown, suit
pajamas. Twenty-one cloth dressing
gowns were made at 2 sewing bees,
held by MrB. Pratt. Mrs. M. Lee,
belt; Mrs. Skene, belt; Mrs. Brown,
belt, I pair ,'■ t *-' Mrs. Moian, 1
pair BOcka; M.s ,.'. Hume, shirt;
Mrs. Milar, shirt; Mrs. Ainstie, shirt;
Mrs. A. K. Miller, 2 shirts; Mrs.
Hogan, 2 shirts; Mrs. Corning, ihirt;
Mrs. Hopgood, shirt; Mrs. T. J.
Wadman. 2 shirts; Mrs. A. .lone!-.
shirt; Mrs. M. Hume, shirt; Mrs.
1 urvis, shirt; Mrs. F. Willin, pair
socks; Mrs, Allen, pair socks; Mrs.
OllBon, pair socks; Mrs. Neilson,
pair Bocks; Mrs. HSr-jen, pair socks;
Mrs. W. Morris, 2 pair socks; Mrs.
Pratt, 2 bed gowns; Mrs. Sadler suit
A. rescue station is being established at the Granby mine at Phoenix.
The I'Mted States house of representatives has, by a vote of 128 to
i ", passed a bill prohibiting the in-
termarrlxge of white pesBons and
negroes In the district of Columbia.
The bill is drastic in its provisions.
It imposes both tine and imprisonment upon any white or negro who
violates the law, and In'licts similar
punishment on any minister or magistrate who performs such a ceremony. A simflar hill was passed a
year or two ago, but was sidetracked by the Senate, and a like
fate is anticipated for this one.
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
We Aim to dim Maximum
Wear at a Minimum Price
"Business Jts Usual"
Watch the Window
During February! !
10 Ladies' Suits
clearing at, each   ...
10 Ladies' Coats
worth $10 to $20, going
Men's Furnishing and Shoe Dep't
Tables loaded with goods at prices which you cannot afford to miss.
They must be cleaned out and these prices  are  sure to do  it.
Men's Shirts Wll
soft and stiff fronts, sizes 16 to 18. All
Coat Shirts and made to fit. Sale Price
Men's Hats
SOFT FELT—Fedora shapes; many colors.
All the famous Chrystys' make. 4 Q Ejv
Price  It 00
SOFT FELT-Fedora shapes, in shades of
brown and gray, beaver and velour
felts. Reg. $-1 and $5 values. O Cf\
Sale p-ire  "*VV
STIFF HATS     Blacks and browns,   QCp
Odd linos, sale price, < ach    Oul
Felt Slippers
WOMEN'S JULIETTES in felt and velvet.
All sizes, many colors. Sale QEn
price, a pair _  OUv
BOUDOIR   SLIPPERS     All   felts
different colors, sale price, each
lined. Mocca leather. Sale i Q K
price   i«O0
Children's FELT SLIPPERS, all colors.
Sale prices ....  _5bc and 65c
Grocery and Crockery Department
Codfish,  2 pound uotes.
Codfish, 2 pound in.ckagM.
Labrnd.,    Herring,  by  the dozen.
Sea Trout by the pound.
Van Houten's 1, i and \ It), tins.
Crosa & Blackweil 1,  i and J lb.
Pry'a Breakfnst, i tb. ting.
Fry's Homoeopathic j Ik, tins.
Baiters Breakfast,  1  fb. tins
Cowans, 1,  \ and J  lb. tine.
Bulk sold by the pound.
Dill Pickles,  by thr dozen.
Heinz  Sweet Gerklne by the pint
or quart.
Young  Beeta  in  Vinegar  by   the
Pearl Onions, by the bottle.
Cross and Blackvrells Chow-chow,
Onions, Mixed, Walnuts and
Oriental Pickles, pint and qnaxt
Stevens Picklea; chow-chow, Mixed, Gerkins and Walnuts, lplnt
Heinz Sweet Plcklw, Gerkins and
Mixed  in bottles.
Helnx Sour and Chow»-Chow in
Heinz Indian  Relish.
4 packages P.K. Jelly Powder, 25c,
Orange, u dozen, 25c.
Onion SUt, little, 20c. Olery Salt, lx.ttle, 20c.
('lark's Pork und Beans, :t tins fni Xk. traou Bix.
The Domini.in government has de-
cid.il tn assert control Of tidal wuter
Batteries in uuel>cc province.
The German Admiral Souchon Iiub
been relieved ol his command or the
Turkish     ilect     on     account of bis
failures in tbe Hhu-k Sea.
I The mcdicul health ollicer of To-
!ronto reports the death rate of that
I city to be lower than that of ,\ny
[other city of its size on thc Continent
The Righl Hon. Lord Justice Sir
Wm. R. Kennedy died suddenly in
London eiii Jan, 1", aged G9, He was
au  authority  "ti  marine law.
The raris T'emps' Bays there is a
roign i if terror in Alsace on account
of the French advance in the Vosgos.
A,,i pro French  families are hu     per-
SBCUted   that   they   do  not    dare      go
out in the streets.
Since April 25, 1911, Mexico ban
JoHt hi ven presidents, tbe latest be-
inir Roque Gonzales Garza, 'elected'
Jan. li, 1915, It is believed the convention .if generals now meeting in
■Mexico City will replace him in in
a  lew  thus  ai   Intent.
The Quebec legislature ban adopted
■unanimously .■. resolution asking Ontario tu give f.iii play and equal
rights to the French minority in the
mattei ol teaching French in their
uchools. Eloquent speeches were made
by the premier and other memherB in
support i if the resolution which had
been introduced by an English-speaking member.
A hundred and thirty Uermn.ii soldiers, who were mude prisoners iu
tho north, have arrived ut St. Oiner,
France. They declare they killed their
officers who attemptod to prevent
their surrendering.
Swiss banks nre receiving lurge
sums ol money and scrip from members ol the Austrian aristocracy und
Vienna tinnucicrs as deposits, and ul-
sn large orders to buy American securities, Recently one Austrinn urch-
il'iki' sold a  large estate in  the Tyrol
at'virtually hall its value fnr cash.
and possibly Germans nnd AUBtriang,
who purposely have been summoned
to Rome.
The Canadian pavilion at the Panama-Pacific International exposition
is completely filled with the exhibits
of Canada, even ' to the family 0I
beavers that impersonate thc oilicial
Canadian emblem. The Canadian
pavilion has no ballroom as the
other state and foreign structures
have, but every foot of the interior
ol the largest of all foreign pavilions
is filled with government exhibits.
The death took place In London on
Jan,   16, ol  Vice-Admiral Sir Oeorge
S. Nares, 11.N., aged S'i years. He
gained fame for his Arceic expedition
in IS7"i in which H.M.S. 'Alert' and
H.M.S. 'Discovery' took part. The
members of tbe expedition planted
the Uritish ling beyond latitude 83
north. As commander of H.M.s.
'Challenger' Vice-Admiral Nares made
deep se i explorations around the
A Swiss mother hud four sons who
answered the cull of mobilization.
Her lirst husband, an Austrian, bad
lift her two soiib, and by her second
husband, a Frenchman, she hud two
others. All four kissed their 'mother
goodby the same duy. Thc Austrians
were sent with their regiment to help
the Germans to fight the French.
Their two brothers fought against
them in the first buttle which nny ol
them had seen, and all (our were
An Amsterdam correspondent Bays
that three English prisoners, who
escaped Irom l.ouvuin, have been arrested and shut. Serious rioting occurred at the prisoners' camp at
Neerwinden. The prisoners attacked
the German guards, killing one.
whereupon drastic methods of repression were adopted. Six Englishmen
.and eight French Turcos were    shot.
Students at Columbia University.
members of the Collegiate Oommon-
jScnse League for International Law
and Order, have sent to President
-Wilso'i ai. Invitation to come to the
university and speak upon the advisability of limit Ing America's armament and military preparation, in
the interests ,,f international peace
and national prosperity. This action
was taken :,t ■, mass meeting at
which, in addition, peace aud anti-
gcSlitarlsm resolutions were adopted
j,ft,t strong speeches bad been mad?
by several eminent New York elerty
men and laymen.
During the year just closed .">1* per
sons were killed on the streets of
New York by vehicular trnllic, while
the rest ol the State only showed
403 fatalities from the same cuuse.
In 1911 automobiles caused the
.le.ith. in New York city, ot 21U per
sons, as against *,'i-* In 1911 and 221
in 1912. Trolleys in 191-1 killed 10il
pi l in      New   York   City   streets,
j,s compared  with  108 in 1918 and 134
in 1912, Th,' total number of chlldre,
under  ■sixteen   killed      by      vehicular
traffic In the Greater Cltj   it u
■ • lilled by autonio
Genera] Anatolc Stocssel, the famous Russian defender of Port Arthur
during the Russo-Japanese war, died
in Petrograd on Jan. 17, from paralysis, aged H7 years. In February,
1908, he was tried before a court
martial for neglect of duty at Port
Arthur, and condemned to death,
but the sentence was commuted to
one of ten years' imprisonment in q
fortress. On the plea of ill health he
was liberated in 1909.
Uritish naval officers interned in
Holland formally notified the military
authorities some time ago of then-
desire to lie relieved from their
parole, From that time forward they
were strictly confined to camp, but
early lust week seven ol the otlicers
escaped at night. Two of them obtained an automobile, aud it is understood have readied England. The
others were recaptured at Hardewijk
As i consequence of this attempt, all
Uritish officers have been transferred
t.e the fortress at Bodegraven.
\ full report concerning the primate of Belgium's Christmas pastor
■il letter and his treatment by the
German mllltury authorities has been
received in Rome through a messenger who succeeded     in    passing      the
German lines. Vuthentic extracts substantiate the report previously published. On Jan. fi, the Germans presented the Cardinal with the text ol
,, species of retraction   which     thej
d tbat he she .  : This
Cardinal Mercier refused to ibe. According to s Rome correspondent th.'
. t I - ling   r. ■'.-
■ practically
* -
The  report, of    tbe    committee appointed by the Iudian government to
inquire into the circumstances     connected with the return of Sikh     lm-
: migrants  from  Canuda  lust   Septem-
] ber deals  with the question  whether
Gurdit  Sing's     enterprise wub manipulated, as is generally believed     iu
.Canada,  at  the     instigation  of  Ger-
j many. The committee say thut   there
are suspicious circumstances   in   connection with  the undertaking.      It is
noteworthy     that     the    'Komagata
.Warn*  was owned by a German compnny  hefore     she     became  Japanese
property,   and  that  tbe  lirst  intimation of her     departure     from Hong
Kong reached London    through   Germany.
The Rev. Dr. Wm. Armstrong, one
tSme moderator of the Presbyterian
general  assembly     and until recently
principal of the Ottawa Presbyterian
LadieB' college, and the Rev. Ur. Wm
Moore, pastor emeritus of Chaftiners
Presbyterian church, Ottawa, also
one timu moderator of the genoral
assembly; two of thc best known
ministers of this faith iu Canada,
both died after long illnesses on
January 17, the former in his 70th
your und the latter in his 77th year.
The choice by the Earl of Aberdeen,
the retiring Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, of the new title of 'MurqulB of
Aberdeen and Tara,' is evoking
strong criticism from     the     British
| Press und pulilic and even the   poets,
I William Aatson bclug particularly
unkind in suggesting the irreverent
alternative    of  'Aberdeen und  Siniii.'
I The addition of Tura to thc Mur-
quis's   title    is    considered by the
' newspapers aB something Ol a pro
fanatlon likely to give ollence to
lriflumi. The Hill of Turn is situated
in County Meuth. Here, prior to 5C0,
is said to huve stood tbe ball of tbe
kings of Ireland. It. has been famous
for mass meetings (rom ancient
The Mondell resolution proposing
an umendment to the Federal Constitution granting to women the
right to vote in ull the Btutes has
been defeated in thc United States
House of Representatives. Of the 37S
members present 20-1 voted against
the resulution and 1?4 for it. Women
Suffrage, therefore, polled just just
sixteen votes less than a majority of
those present and 11 leBs than a
majority of the full membership o!
the lower branch of Congress. The
resolution lacked 78 votes of the total necessary for its adoption, two-
thirds ol thc house being required
on a constitutional amendment. Woman suflrage did not make ns good u
showing in the house as the prohibition amendment, which wns defeated
I in that body a month or so ago by
sixty-one votes.
In order that all citizens of Revelstoke may have an opportunity to
participate in the city's flrst winter
sportB carnival, I hereby declare that
tho afternoon of Tuesduy, February
9, shall bc observed as a public half
holiday in the City of Rovelstoke.
God Snvo tho King.
What is Doing in the Province
Eggs have been retuilkug at +0c. per
doz.  in  Nelson lately.
Four hundred and ninety-two kids
attend the schools in Cranbrook.
Thc Creston Review is seven years
eld and the editor gets three squares
a day.
Some 3,(500 car.loads of ice huve
heen shipped from Crow's Nest Luke
this season.
Last year Grand Forks had an ex-
•  assets over liabilities, amounting to $6,807.29.
At the en'l of the year Grand Forks
had   tn  excess of assets over liabill-
Ri island  ladies  raised  $132     for
a sale of home c iok-
-   ::ay.
The i  Hoard of Trade    is
plannine an excursion ov-er   the   m-w
curlew,     are
K ■
■■I     the
tii    ■   had a bal-
Crcston will harvest VM tonB of
home grown ice this winter for local
The membership of the K. F. lodge
In New Denver increased the past
year and the lodge is well ofl financially.
Kaslo Conservatives will ask thc
government to set aside am area of
2". square miles at thc head of the
South Fork of Ka*o Creek as a
Eholt has n population of GU souls.
The gross output of thc Granby Co.
1 ist year was $3,890,580.
Four feet of serpentine quartz is
now showing in the roof ol the Argo
At a depth „f 2a0 feet a four foot
lead of,$J7 gold ore has heen struck
ir. the Knoh Hill mine at Republic.
Thc next examination for the entry of Naval Cudets, will bc held ut
the examination centres of tho Civil
Service C'ommistion in May, 1915,
successful candidates jaliniug the College on or about let August. Applications for entry will be received up
to lfith April by the Secretary, Civil
Service Commission, Ottawa, from
whom blank entry forms can now be
Candidates for the examination in
May next must be betwecu the ages
of fourteen und sixteen ou the 1st
July, 191-5.
Further details can be obtained ou
application to the undersigned.
G.  .1. DB9BARATS,
Deputy Minister of the Naval Service
Department of the Naval Service,
Ottawa, January 8tb, 1915.
Unauthorized publication of thiB
advertisement will not be paid for.—
In The Matter of the Winding-Up
Act, heing chapter 141 ol the Revised Statutes of Canada and
nmcnd'ing Acts, and
In The Matter of the REVELSTOKE
of Revelstoke, in the Province of
Rritish Columbia.
Notice is hereby given that the
Honourable the Chief Justice of the
Supreme Court of British Columbia,
has fixed Monday, thc 15th day of
February, IMS-, at 10.30 o'clock in
the forenoon, at his Chambers at tbc
Luwi Courts, Vnncouver, B. C. ns
the time and place for the appointment of nn official liquidator of the
above-named Company.
Dated at Vancouver this .Ird, day
ol February,  1915.
District Registrar.
v  with
1     the
'  What
'or th«
,.1     on  the rural
. ^^Lt%r>.mr^*L.
The Germans   mine every trench from which tl      retire   Th   IPi neb
before occupying any ol the trenches  from   which  tli    German .   with
drawn, lay their mine ;■■ the trench and then explode the m us as a
safer • i tr, prevent th- Germans Iron Mo* ng up the Iren hi when
filled w th  French  soldiers.  The photo   which da  In  the  region   of
Arras, shows thc explosion ol one of the n Inon In th< trenches which hud
}<if mined by the French after   the Oi bad n>tir.»d.
The '
y      In
IMtiee/-"!      '
irted th it tbi Granby win
'    idl       -C    -rn-entli
I •   nuv   tlonsplSl   Will    he
hi.Id  . ll -nd  Corks or  I'hoe
Representations in eing made to
the tnlllt I a department with n vi-ar*
fo hnvln:- Fernie     made    an Initial
training  poll '   '   '        ' inteer      for the
Colonel Diamond keeps a store at
'[ink, Wash., and 'is 100 yeurs old.
He   has   seen   two   Hull, y   comets.    75
' ars apart.
Oroville a  1,000 foot    tunnel
will  si • irted   it   the     Golden
feel deeper than   the
•it  workings.
Henry  Seaman   recently committed
'■■ by  the gun route.
time he x.,h president  of  the
1  rl Miner's union.
b -s reecovered his  roil.
e [hi   it  back   to    tbe
r.       only   keeping   B    |ialr      of
Irequencj  ,,f fires   In
. great deal   ol
•   'I' ■ Ui d n.    that
ii ■   In Pi   .' •  I leoi [e,
'   'Inr ,i   w.i.-es   in
•  /et      13.00      j,
in the
Irom    * i ■ to
on, and Cecil | tnroie,   ol
t     men
i lj   .
tie in Flan
dsrs i
! • this
ie.   i, ib     mm.iiied     a
three drill compressor and other ma-
■ thi     oli mil     mint    n-»ar
ad   »hen    spring     ar-
he   will  extend   the  long  tunnel
..ii  the  VotCflMl   fnr .mother 900   fOft.
Thi* win tap  in mormons deposit of
ore nt n  depth  of  1,900     feet.     Mr.
will  hnlld B   ''"'" ton smelter
to  tr.   •   thl      !■•  from  this  mine
tawia, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion Lands.
W. ,W. CORY.
Fire alarm signals aro given thus.
Two strokes, interval five seconds,
four strokes, Box 21. No of box will
also be shown on Indicator at flra
Practice signal.—Six (6) strokes ot
bell slowly.
Testing   signal.— Throe (3)    stroke*
I bell slowly.
Fire Out signal.—Two (2) strokes
ef bell slowly.
Defect signal.—One (1) stroke ol
•ell slowly.
Box No . II—Corner First street
McKenzie avenue, C. B. Hume & Go,.
Box No. 1*5.—Corner First Btreet
ind Rokeby avenue,
Box  No.  16.—Corner  Second  street
.nd  Government   Road    and    Opera
Box No. 17.—Corner Third street
and Campbell avenue, Globe Lumber
Box No. 18.—C. P. R. station.
Box No. Ti.—Corner Filth street
and McKenzie avenue, Catholic
Box No. 25.—Corner Sixth street
and Orton avenue, W. A. Foote.
Box No. 2ti.—Corner Fourth street
and McArthur avenue.
Box No. 27.—Corner Fourth strert
and Townley avenue. .
Box No. 28.—Corner Second street
and Robson avenue, Mrs. Baker.
Box No. 34.—Fire hall No. 2.
Box No.  r;.-Hospital.
Box Noi 36.—Central Bchooi.
Box No. 37.—Selkirk School.
Bot No. 44.—Fire Hall No. One.
Box No. 86.—Front street weest,
near C.P.R. bridge.
Box No. 4fl.—Corner King and
Douglas streets. Palace Meat Market.
Box No. 47.—Corner Second street
and Wales street, baek of Court
Box No.   48.—Corner    Third     and
No. 1 from Montreal to Vancouver,
arrive at fi.05 p.m., leave 6.25 p.m.
No. 2, from Vancouver to Montreal,.
arrive at 11.05 a.m., leave at 11.25
a. m.
No. 3, from Toronto to Vancouver,,
arrive at 7.On a.m., leave at 7.20 a.m.
No. 4 from Vancouver to Toronto,
arrive at 12.15 a. m., leave at 1.0E
a  m.
No. 104, from Revelstoke to Arrowhead, leave 7.30 a.m.
No. *03, from Arrowhead to Revelstoke, arrive 4.40 p.m.
No. 3 makes connection with the
Oknnagan lino at Sicamous, returning
leaves Sicamous at 10.HO p.m.
Trains Nos. 1 und 2, make all local
stops between Revelstoke and Sicamous.
Trains Nos. 3 and -4, make local
stops between Sicumous and Kamloops.
Coal mining rights of the Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al
terta, the Yukon Territory, the
North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province ol Uritish Columbia, may be issued for a term ol
twenty-one years at an annuul rental of >l an acre. Not moro than
2,500 acres will bo leased to one. applicant.
Application for lease ,nust be made
by the applicant in person to the
Agent or Sub-Agent of the district
in which the rights applied for are
The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may
be permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights may be con-
fldered ncccssnry for the working of
the mine nt the rate of $10.00 an
In surveyed territory tho land must
I e described by sections, or legal
sub divisions of sections, and in un-
BUrveyed territory the tract applied
for shall     be staked out by the   ap-
II leant blmseli.
Kncli.application must be accompanied by a fee of tli which will be refunded If the rights applied for are
um available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the
late of pee cents per ton.
The person operating tbe mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity ol
merchantable coal mined and pay the
toyalty thereon If thc coal mining
tights ire not being operated, such
ictnrns nhould be furnished at least
once a year.
Fot full Information application
should he made to th» Secretary of
thl D^nnrtment of the   Interior. Ot-
February 10.
Scotch Reserves vs Business-men
French Recruits vs. New Comers
Februsry 17.
French Recruits vs Scotch Reserves
Business-men vs New Comers
February 23.
French Recruits,   vs.  Uusiness-men
Scotch  Reserves vs.  New Comers.
Mnrch 3.
Scotch  Reserves vs.  BusineBs-men
French Recruits vs. New Comers.
March 10
French Recruits vs. Scotch Reserve*
Business-men vs. New Comers
March 17.
French Recruits vs. Business-men
Scotch Reserves vs. New Comers
Mnrch 24.
Scotch Reserves vs Business-men
French Recruits vs New Comers.
um Der men
It will pay you to
make a call at
F.   B.   WELLS,
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Old Town,    -   Revelstoke, B. C
before buying yonr outfit of working clothes
for tbe bush. I make a
specialty ot Logging
Shoes, Pants, Sox, Shirts
Blnnkets and everything
required inyourbitsinesn.
Advertising    Pays
IF you advertise
in  the Mail-Herald * SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 6,
1915                                                                  THE   MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
m                                                                                         ' —       m
\r                                                                                                          "1
imagine you can advertise when you like
and obtain returns all the time.   Constant
dropping* wears away the hardest stone —
and the consistent advertiser is the  man
who wears down indifference, prejudice and
opposition, both on the part of customers
and competitors.   If you
you are lost.    Jones said he didn't need to
advertise, business was so good.   Then, later
he said he wasn't doing much, couldn't afford.
Now Jones is out of business.  Effect follows
cause.    If you can afford to do a BETTER
Do It Now!
L — : J|
I 1
t 1
™- ■■ _-JH eAGS EIGHT
J. T. Lyndc ot Toronto was at the
King  Edward hotel  yesterday.
G. VI. Hamilton of Glasgow was at
the  Hotel   Revelstoke on Thursday.
A. .1. Forrest ol Winnipeg register-
■Bd at the Hotel Revelstoke yesterday.
A. Trebeck of Three Valley registered at the King Rdward hotel on
N. R^Brown, provincial assessor,
returne^on Thursduy from a visit
to the coast.
('. Longhurst came mi (rom Nelson
on Wednesday and left (or the West
on Thursday  night.
Among   the  L-nests  nt   the  Hotel Re
v. 1st. ,ke on     Friday  waB II.  Z.   De
Long of   Vancouver.
Fire Brigade No.  1   will
•small   card   party  and   .lane.1
tire hall on  Friday evening,
Araotit the gueBtB at the King Edward hotel yesterday were Mr. and
Mrs.  E.  C.  Savile of Salmon Arm.
Tuesday afternoon will be a civic
half holiday on account ol the Ski
•club's     winter     sportB     celebration.
The   annual   meeting     of   the   Revel-
B. Kellogg of Tuppen was a guest
ut the Hotel Revelstoke on Thursday.
Mr. aud Mrs. Soifies of Comaplii
were at thc King Edward hotel on
The  Ski club'B program of   winter
sports  will  take     place  on  Monday
and Tuesday.
Weather permitting,   a    masquerade
carnival will be held ut the Y.M.C.A,
link on Monday
The ladies auxiliary of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen will hold
their annual dance on Easter Mon
ilay iu thc Operu house.
On  Sunday atternoon at 4  o'clock,
'in  the  Y.M.C.A    J.  Gordon will give
an address to  men. There will bo     a
16  minute song     service at '&A~i     to
which all  men ure 'invited.
The Revelstoke Relief society asks
that ull work be handed in by
February 13. It is intended to hold
an exhibition of work in February
17. Old linen is much needed. Twenty
nine dollars hus beeu received Irom
D. Co. R.M.R. on the Knes of communication and at heudceUurterB.
W. Lefeaux gave
address lust night,
and Debating club
a  well  delivered
to  the  Literury i
of   the   Y.M.C.A., |
Science     of ;
stoke cricket club  will  l.e held in tbe  his subject being—"The
city  hall  mi   Wednesday  evening     at   social   Economy."  Mr. Lefeaux prov-
8 o'clock. '.,1  himself an able speaker and     his
,„,     ,      , .   ,   ,      ability    was   envied     by ,not  a   few
The  handsome  prizes  presented   for
.. ,  .. _,     members     of    the club.      A  vote of
the sports competitions of the     Ski ....
,  , , ., ... ..        .      thanks was tendered the speaker     ut
•club are on     exhibition    in the win-
, ,,.„,, o   r, the close of the  meeting.  The     pio-
dow of C. B. Hume & Co. , .
gram  for  the  next  meeting  will      be
At  a  meeting  of the stock breeders   announced  later.
association   held    in      Smythe's  hall .  . ...
,   ,   . „       i    Alter the  giving of  judgments    the
yosterday  it   was    decided  to procure o      o        j    *
_     . , . iv. u...«i..  supreme     court     at     Ottawa,       at
a Percheron stallion (or the beneht of      ' '
..     , ,      j , ..     ,,_._, i. the      opening        of        the        winter
the horse  breeders of the district. . ,   ,        ...
I term     proceeded    with     the     hear-
R. ,ing of cases  from thc  western     pro
Kust  Hirvela  appeared  before ^^^^
Gordon, stipendiary magistrate,     on vinces. The first case taken.up    was
charged   with   hem-drunk that of Creveling vs Canadian Bridge
guilty company.   Nine  other western
! to raise funds to make necessary arrangements to havc the Revelstoke
Ski club suitably represented at the
Camrose tournament.
It was moved by C. F. Llndmark,
seconded, H. Seigfrid and carried.
That our special committee, plus B.
R. Atkins, be instructed to communicate with UosBland, and if without
extra expense to the club, to have
the Revelstoke Ski club represented
The special committee, on badges,
Messrs. Lindmark, McRae and Dr.
Suthei'land, reported progress, laying
20b badges on the table, at a cost to
the club of 0} cents. A sule of
budges wub suggested flrst, tu
club mombers, afterwards to public,
at 15 cents each.
It was moved by B. R. Atkins, Be
conded by J. Anderson, and carried,
that "beginner" shall moan, in all
sports open to such, "All porsonB
whose lirst practise year this is, with
or without poles in runui<ng downhill." I
Letters were read from C. B. Hume
& Co., and the Revelstoke Wine and
Spirit company, donating cups to
the club, emblematic, in each caBe
of the championship of British Columbia. Messrs. C.B. Hume & Co.—
Ski jumping contest. The Revelstoke
; Win'.' and Spirit company,—Long distance  Ski  Race.
It wus moved by R. C. Marcus, seconded by Alf. Halversen, that the
Revelstoke Ski club accept with
thanks, the beautiful presentation
cups so generouBly offered by Messrs.
C. B. Hume & Co., and Messrs. The
Revelstoke Wine and Sr/irit company;
and, in doing so, begs to assure the
kind donors, that the club is prepared to uccept, entirely, the conditions of these giftB, and it proposes, to name two trustees, to be
responsible for their safe keeping und
production for competition during1 the
life of such cups und while the property of the club; and, hereby, agrees
to protect these cups while in the
custody of such trustees (to bc named) by a responsible bond against all
accidents  and  misadventure.   Carried.
Kootenay Mills Now
Exporting Lumber
During the past coup'le o( weeks
there has beeu a noticeable movement of lumber (rom the stocks of
Beverul mills of the Kootenay and
Boundary and it is stated thut during this period in the neighborhood
of 30 or 3i"> cars of lumber have been
shipped to points in the central
states,  principally  to  Chicago.
The lumber which is being exported
is, for the most part, yellow pine
and the (act o( this movement is regarded', us significant to the lumber
industry o( the district since it lis
confidently felt in circles which are
closely in touch with lumbering conditions that it is only the forerunner of generally increased activity
during this year in thc lumber industry.
Aside  from   the  manufactured  lumber which is    being     shipped
quantities  ol  poles  from  the
pole  yards of  tbe  district  nre
heing shipped  to the states.
Celery Ten Cents Per Pound
Increase   Tomatoes Now
Off Market
.40 to .45
Much Development
Work in Slocan
The mining industry in Similkameen is looking up, states Bruce
White, the well known Sandon mining man, Here and thcre throughout
the entire Similkameen district, he
says, there is a certain amount of
activity which is on thc increase nil
tbe time. At Copper mountain the
British Columbia Copper company is
doing a lot of work.
In the Sbcun district, particularly
urounil thc Sandon camp where is located his property, the Noonday, Mr.
White states thut though not much
ore is being shipped to the smelter
there is a great deal more development work being done than for a con-
and   disorderly.     He  pleaded
and  was tin<il  i'i and  costs or
The lirst   aid  lei ture on  prospecting
and blowpipe   inalysis will he held in
tbe High School labratory
day evening ni tt  at 8 p.m.
teresting Bcries ol  lectures has     been  their way
mapped  out  and     the     experimental   the  next  two  weeks there     will      be
work  will   run   concurrently  with  thc
nre down for hearing, the most im-
i ortant being Daykin va Hammond,
picard vs Revelstoke Sawmill com-
panj   tnd Heinze vs the King.
nd    the 2nd
It was decided that the trustees, for  sidcruble number of years. This fact,
the  sale  keeping  and  unnunl  produc-
,,„   Mon        If  the  30th  Battalion
An in-,Canadian Mounted  Itiths  are   not ou
their wav  to    active     service within
series. All who
development of
rn'ineral resource
are interested in   the
Revelstoke's     great
s are asked to   make
effort, it
not to   attend,
•   the   ellort.
at least
Borne Borely disappointed officers  and
men at the Willows camp. On Friday
a despatch reached the C.M.R. advising officers te, be prepared t.i embark at a moment's notice. Tins Information is believed to be an Intim
ation that the troops will leave Vic
toria sooner than eoroe are inclined
George I). McKay, crown timber
inspector, who has returned to Van
couver from Victoria where Ue con-
firreJ with Hon, Vi. R Ross, minister ol Fi rests and Lands, suid thai
the outlook for lumbering in th -pro
vince h.:d improved somewhat ol
late. Several big mills which had
c sed down last fall were reopening city hall and ol easy
and lv.-    irderg     bad 'een receivi ectors.
ir       the 1    tish     government      and   the brigade to join
ir i sport of ce I
logs was
,   Fire Brigade No
Chief  Foote, expli
sitlon  the     city
to inaugurate foi
ant  of fires
J  met on  M
[ned a  new propo-
roaniil      intended
I tail-ad
and losses in    the
tion of the cups     shall     be    Messrs.
Sigard Halversen and F. B.  Wells.
The chairman, also expressed the
grateful thanks of the club to all
the business men and others who had
shown by prizes and assistance their
interest and support.
C. F. Lindmark was unanimously
declared elected as vice-president. Upon a vote, by show of hands, A. Halversen was declared elected; second
captain and J. Anderson unanimously  declared elected as treasurer.
Bills   were-   read     and ordered paid
to amount of 858.05,   and  a  balunce
was shown  i n hand of $21
|    The chairman  gave  notice     t i   -.11
members  t<*t  repoit  for    parade      • n
ry  0.   pes*-  at     the
he believes, will have the result when
the metul markets become more certain ol producing greater activity
among the mines of chat district and
greatly increasing the output of ore.
Gold Fish Frozen
Then Thawed, Live!
b .•!tre and
all I
Wi. ,|
Ths recent cold snup provided a
Bomewhat novel incident in a Nelson
household which proved conslusively
the fact that cold-blooded animals
could be frozen alive and when
thawed out woulld resume their former state of life. During the period,
through, accident a container in which '
Another iincrcnBC in the retail price
of flour und sugar has takeu pluce.
The wholesale price of flour has in-
creused 40 cents por barrel and this
has caused an increase in tho rotaii
price of from 10 to 25 cents por 100
lbs. The rctuiil price of sugar has increased J!5 cents per 100 lbs., the
wholesale price having increased 19
centB per 10U lbs. Sugar is now selling at $8.25 per 100 lbs. and flour at
$4.25 per 100 lbs. aB compared with
$5.50 for sugar and *3.7'5 for flour
previous to the wur. Since the war
began there huB been an increase of
$2.75 per I Ou lbs. in the price of
sugar and of &0 cents per 100 Ihe. in
the price of Hour.
New laid eggs are 5 cents per dozen cheaper than last week and are
now selling at from JO to 45 cents
per dozen. Tomatoes arc ofl the market and there is an increase of 10
cents per pound in the price of
celery.   '
Bananas, per doz -10®
Lemons, per doz	
Apples, new, 4 to (ilbs.
Oranges, from  , 25 to
Navel Oranges	
Pigs, cooking, Jibs, for
Dates,  Hallowi     2   lbs.  for
Dates, Fard, 2lbs. for ...
DateB,  Dromedary,  pkg.  .15
Walnuts,  California,  per Ib.
Wii'lnuts, Grenoble	
Pecans, per tb	
Filberts, per lb	
Almonds,  per It;	
Brazils, per Ib	
Fresh killed beef,  retail
I'ork,  retail  	
Mutton,  retail   	
Veal, retail 	
Harps, retail 	
Bacon,  retail  	
Lard,  retail 	
Chicken, retail  ..'  '22®
Sausages, retail   l3Jf«-
Turkey,  per lb	
Geese,  per lb	
Iiucks,  per Ib	
Granulated B. C. Cane
100 lb.  sack   8.25
Lump sugar,  21bs  .25
Gran.  B.C., JO II).  sack  1.65
Brown sugar, ftlbs  .2".
Syrup, maple, bottle   .00
Syrup, gallon      1.75@2.00
Honey, comb, per lb  ,31)
local new laid, doz.
Parsley, per bunch 	
Dry, onions, S lbs. for
Cabbage,  local, each ...
New Potatoes, tb	
Lettuce,  lb	
Tomatoes, fb	
New  Carrots,  Ib	
TurnlpB, per Ib	
Celery,  per lb	
Bran, ton   $30.00
Wheat, ton    56.00
Oats, ton „.. 50.00
Barley, ton      50.00
Hay, ton   20.00
Shorts,  ton     45.00
02 i
02 J
Skates sharpened r
26c per pair.
Palace guru p.
Our coal burns bBBc, Palaco Livery.
Cooks like Coursler,'8 Coal.
The ladies of the Relief Society wiU
te pleased to receive old or new mag-
, azines to be sent to the guardB along
I the lines of communication.  The literature may be left at A.1C. Kincald'a
office. t.t.
C.ALT COAL burns all night.     Revelstoke General Agencies,  Limited.
Thc house will keep warm all night
it you use Coursier's Coal.
•2 for .2">
. 13(SJ .22
121® .25
13J® .27
.85® .30
Mm .io
.17® .20
Prompt delivery of coal or    wooC\
Palace Livery.
Dry Birch and Cedar any length at
Palace Livery.
garage 'or skate sharp
Try Palace 	
Lump or nut com at Palace Livery,
Lump, stove and nut coal at Conr-
Call up Palace Livery for lump ol
nut coal, and dry birch and cedar any
length, Phone 201.
LOST.—-Pearl Sunburst, on McKen7.it
avenue; return to Mrs. McVity anl
receive reward.
WANTED.—To rent, piano for use at
Taft. Best of care guaranteed. Apply Box Q   Mail Herald.
to     in
with  him  '
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ >o
on   a    ei eheA   al  thi
: velstoke    H irdWari -'ear..
■ arly  on Thursday
Public School Winners
Over High School
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Honey, lib. jars 25g ,3*} j
a number of gold lish were kept Wus ]
frozen solid.     The    water was aiter-
>v ird thawed out and today the   lish
show billy as much life as they    did
prior to their novel experience.   ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
fact is unique also in so far as gold   hake of tnp Woods, bag
WANTED.—Would like four respect
able parties to room nnd board.
Price .$('..00 a week. Apply to 2t
First street, east, next to Y.M.
C. A.
9. '!.-,
Robin Hood     :   2.25
'b. ft K   Hread Flour
The 'F'lve Roses, 	
also in so far as gold : Lake of tnp
dsb  originate in     the tropical coun
tries and it would not be thought in
the ordinary  course of events     that
:    .   the wmi.
the rear of the store and etTecteil    in
'here i
tiut the police
while Inspecting the rear of tbe business bout U o'clock die-
coven- roki low and notified W. \. Sturdy. The ,-
1    I •
■store 1
t •
ess Theatre
I adge Re-
rein ■■■-■ rs.—  I,
C    B R"    Fran
t    i:   Mat   is
at   t...    they  would bc able    to survive     the
ivere cold.
- ,tors to wit        I'rof.  Bakhmetieff of    Moscow   uni-
irsity has  proved that animals may
- Se,U,
ine. -    Blsot    •
■    -
His Con-
.   'lrama.
macy, - e B"ra-
ser, from    Elusive Isobe
.Inc., ii       i" ••• ■'!'•.     Bride ol
Mar lei e   ;        parts with H.
Mayers  at I Rosema      Theby,
The Girl     and     The ii ,ndit
■What  Pearl's Penr'.s Did.
TUESDAY '"--'■ L, i. • •-• pre-
s^ntfi Ed',, ind Breesa in thc
most recent success The Mas-
t r Mind In B partt, 212 icen-
e=. Animated Weekly, all th(
lat^F*  war hews.
■WEDNESDAY.—The Aztec Treasure 2 reels, story of n trea
sure hunt in Mexico.    Trey of
*' He'irts,    Thursday     Zndora,
Fr'dey, Belgian     wer picture!
in   n   f8W  days.     Keep  Tne
open for the Mast."!- Mln.l
Cups Received by
Revelstoke Ski Club
j    The  Hevclstoke  31 i    club    ..eld      1
ng at the Ian Boole! ,
haU, on   Thursday, Febru       t     . 11
chairman   being   i,   Halverson,      in.
members being  present,.
A   ipeoial  Coma n repp-sent
ing the    Revelstoke Ski dub at. out
side  points, Meeari   Hal srMn     and
Brandt, re] 'ill >ws     Lei ten
recei td    from Bkl clubs at Phosnin
nnd  Rowland, B.C.,  Oamroie, Aitn.,
j and  Winnipeg,  Man,     Phoenli     and
.Vinnliicf        nnHWetr».l.        f'<fliu\      to
"have represent,-!t.iriii  trottl your clubs.
/Jun gladly oiler  to make youi   com
, petltorn for    our     events, 0111   go*stH
j while     here,     1 imroso,    acswersd,
"Send along v'ii    bent, and we will
: reciprocate at your tournament."
ft was moved by C, F. Llndmark.
peconded by A HoIverRon nnd car
;iod, thnt the committee be oontinuad
■      :    .       .
• r
* li .<-!. '
n favor
of Pifblii   -
netw.-en It
and thi   :
draw a  gooil      rrowd    Ml  tbs   I
have  the   |i
"Duple" Pas iiccn taken <,.-er i,y tbi
Kedsrait, they will have to go
•.'un- to 1,1 n • thi ool hoys j
down   Oil   theln   |.i-reb
T'lkc.lins m> was ns follows:
tligh     Bchbn "     bison.
L'rquhart,  Han    McRae.
Public School    i.e.1   Qoodwln,     J.I
I McSorley   Harold (foodwln,     Lemuel .
Brlgegl, Torn Lee.
1 •• frozen  alive and  then  resuscitated
■it  the slightest harm.
The  tirst   experiments      were   made
■'th  sold-blooded  animals    anl     in
were enclosed   in   B
■, ,.ssei containing     nir at a temperature of  minus 2:1 degrees  centigrade.
1 be body  fluidF    immediately     froze
■ ird,   >>i \'ll *   ■     ceased nnd, in
ordinary phra eology,   the butterflies
vi-r,.   'fro/ea   to   bath."
B 001    discovered,
ilow  and careful
uld   be  restored      to
. I 11    the 1,ody tem-
ininiin  10
i-'aUnr  toBts
hen the rei 1  1 tattoo
1     al  a 1,','iv tern
1    A    reee cent I
i-rule quickest     and
.■   ■•    the   re;,i-t ,1 01
ii     on wi 1 1    I li I
Two bun
ill       lecceedad   Bats
vers 1  ' "d( "1" for
■   ii d th ie completely   re
HAND    !*■  Rl    10   <\*i 1 e
\t il. i      luncll 'meeting
,,r   Me, ■    I :,i     J, T    Tip
ping'B 1 tod.   An
imi ■ DI
<cim„r', r    I 11     ippoinl
n'tif'.l   Bn.l   We,|fiBH<lnv
wan nomlnaflmn ilny   !,,  tht BTOJi    .f
n   poll ' in ■   ■.'. ill li
on pattirfl iy In the citv hull.
Thin mOlrth tbo epnHc* office* rtt T»l
irniMti. R'iek Creek aihl Fnlrvlew will
be clnwM
UthOUgh   11   I' 1 I   bBM   In  at      least
iiv" lenrne  gamei   already   thiB   sen
■ on   tine  Nelson  hockey  elilb hnH    not
•  victory to Ite credit nsyet.
^^^^^^       Woods,
Royal Household,    	
Purity Flour,    	
King's Quality  	
Butter, creamery .35 3 lbs.
Butter, dairy, per II). ...
Cheese, Canadian, per lb.
Cheese, Can. Stilton, lb.
Cheese, Imp. Stilton, lb.
for 1.00
32® .30
Repairs of nil kinds.
New Wiring or extensions to old.
All Work Guaranteed,
TAYLOR BLOCK   '      Phone 822:
Saturday, January 16th
From 20 to 50 per cent reductions on
Men's Suits and Overcoats
Boy's Suits and Overcoats at ONE HALF
Gigantic SHOE SALE
For Rubber*,  Overshoes, Cardigans,  Logging*


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