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The Mail Herald Aug 21, 1915

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Chiel lumbering, railway, mining, agricultural and navigation centra between Calgary
and I the P    \\   ocean.
Published twice weekly—Read
My everyone—Tbe recognized
advertising '"Hum for tha
city  and  district.
Vol. 22- °?o. 67
$2.50 Per Year
Council   Expresses  Appreciation of Member's Services
—Asks Market Bylaw
At the city council meeting last
(Might Mayor W. A. Foote auuouuced
that the internment camp on Mount
Ttevelstoke was nearly ready tor the
Teceptiou of the aliens who were expected tu arrive within a week or
ten days. He thought that the city
council should show its appreciation
of R. F. Green's eflorts to secure the
camp  for  the  city.
Aid. tourne agreed that the coun*
ell should express its thanks te., Mr.
tlreen, who had taken great interest
in anything that he could do for the
city, and had come to the city to
discuss the' questions that had arisen.
On motioi of \Mi. .Masson, seconded by Aid, Bourne a resolution was
passed expressing the thanks of the
council to Mr. Green for his efforts
and success in securing the internment camp in .the Revelstoke park.
W. E. Smith addressed the council
regarding the market bylaw. Tho
farmers, hi said, wanted the city
council to stop peddling during market hours. It w.<s the only way My
which tl e • era could be Induced
to bring In produce and by which
buyers could ' e attracted to the(mar-
ket. It was thi intention to fix a
minimum pi the produce.   This
spring om Chinaman had men working for their board, which cost seven
cents a day. He was non employing
Chinamen I i :"• cente a day without
board. Thi white ranchers could not
compete under such conditions. If
the ranchers could not L-et the regulations tor which they asked the market in -• si d. Th i pn . d
rent for 12.50 per month,
it was not the intentiou I i discriminate ; inann n. He hadUak-
en in as much as $36 in two hours
and had never taken less  than SB).
A letter ■■.. - received from Dr. E.
H. s. McLi " ii al
Baying  that   one  ■ ■:'  the milk  d
had been fe i   Idden to sell milk     or
butter ur.;- Me defi-
ciencles .,( his buildings,
A letter was received from ,1. M.
McKay, (ana.Man I'acitic railway
rop<erintendi lng that the mat
ter of the     e   . -.sr  re
main in abeyance until the arrival of
Mr. Bateman, ri.-hi of waj agent and
that m thi •..•:■:•.!•,!!',■ the road would
remain closed.
Farewell to Nakusp
Volunteers et Concert
The Internment camp tor the reception of aliens in the Kevelstoke park
is now practically completed and F.
E. Maunder, superintendent of the
park, is expecting notice from the
military authorities tbat the aliens
will arrive within a lew days.
The military guard will consist 'if
three officers and 3li men. Capt. Rohe
of Kelowna will be in co::
Lieut. A. Grant of Revelstoke and
another lieutenant will complete the
staff of officers. Tbe 56 guards will
be provided from the 102nd regiment.
Gen. Otter arrived in the city yesterday and in company with Capt.
Palmer and P. E. Maunder, superintendent, of the park, inspected thc
camp. The general expressed warm
approval of the arrangements, hut
suggested that additional windows be
■ i in the bunk houses. This is
being done today. Gen. Otter left
this  morning  for  Edeew<iod.
On the camp site two log bunkhous-
is 60 leet by 25 feet have heen erect-
id, also a mess house 60 hy 35 feet,
ley 20 feet and a
hospital .'! My m feet. In connection
with the hospital a dispensary and
orderly's rooi .veil be attached. The
tion f 'l' a Math and wash house
bas  been made.   The Math and wash
iusi • 111 be ' canvas and will he
outside entanglement on the
lower Bide of the road to facilitate
drainage. Iu it hot wuter for washing clothes will Me provided.
I-Mei- the camji commandant a 16 by
. : iot cabin with a 0 foot veranda
will i e erected nnd in addition there
will Me a loi: storehouse 2-1 hy lii
feet in size. The wire entanglement
is heing erected today and My this
evening the camp will be practically
completed, just two weeks after op-
, rations c >mmi need.
He-'. :itt'i- jresterday announced
that the aliens will probably arrive
in  Revelstoke  next   week.
A. H. Scriven  Has  Been Appointed Principal of High
School—Two Vacancies
One of the largest gatherings in the
history of Sakusp attended the patriotic concert nt the opera house on
■Saturday night, the occasion heing a
farewell to the Nakusp men of the
5ith Kootei i- regiment, who have
been on I ,   There    were    4uo
present. The Nakusp brass band was
in attendance, Addresses were given
oy Tl .1..     J. Edwards,
Hev.    .1.    S.   Alien  and   Rev.   W.      li.
Blake, I' 'ii g tlie evening the follow ng i :: ni was enthusiastically passed, the mover being Dr. .1. S.
Mi i' . :nbd My l-M ff. Heath-
"Thai i h.s. the flrst mass meeting
of  the ,'. e   Sakusp,  after   the
anniversary  of tin- declaration  of   a
righteous     war, records its  infl ■
determinal on to continue to a victorious end the Struggle m maintenance of tn. .. [deals of liberty and
justice which are the common and
part'eel Cause Of the allies."
In vesp, us.- t.e tin- chairman's call
lor recruits, three presented themselves and were uproariously cheered by
tin- big audience ns they rushed
through ih, aisles t'i the stag". They
were Chrlstophet Love, Frank Lu-
berge and |     Birkett. thee latter
having walked I.! miles from Summit
Lake   to J    n,    Three  little  girls  then
pinned     the     Nakusp colors  in  the
shape'  of I        ettj   ied  and   white,  silk |
badgi  on i h ill coats,   A feature    ofc
the    printed   program was a list, of
N'akiiHji men who had Joined the filth
nml thoso who had gone to the front
In anv I apacity. ai ||g| was B| ,
read  of  those  who  hnd   tried   '
nnd failed, being s. l.eary, .1. Norris,
I'M Wilson and H. hi. Simpson.
Those wh-,  assisted were  Mesilutnps
Bill, Crowell, Bennett, Yoder. North,
Ml   iei   Edwards   Bei tbs nnd Mis Le
(M ■ 'Mi. ■    Bcnm i ti     McQrady
anil      Mf    n,      i i afl    McPhWSOn,   VI-
ponfl, Leary, Davies North Heath-
cote,  Levoipie and Wnkclin
Will Enable Refineries to be
Established—Shell   Committee's Contracts
With a view to insuring at reasonable prices a Canadian supply of Termed zinc suitable for use in the production of brass for the manufacture
of quick-firing cartridge cases for
shells, the government has passed an
rder In-council provl ling for bounties on refined zinc produced in Canada from i':.' adian >>res.
These bounties, however, are tentative and will not go into effect unless
'!:•■ a., is ended before July mi, 1"17.
'I lie reason for this  : t 1 he   zinc
i are willing to put in the   ne-
e tssary  plant  on  a  guarantee     that
lie- orders fr in   the Bhell  committee
will  lie  sufficient to defray the   cost
,f installing the plants, and a legitime profit, or else that   in  the event
•  the war coming' to a speedy cl.ise,
the bounty will be payable up to the
i ml of July, 11*17.   In any case it   is
provided  that   the total amount     of
bounties to be paid shall not   exceed
, K)0.
The decision to grant bounties    on
11 ■ conditions outlined above    was
reached after a full discussion of  the
whole situation by a committee     of
the government  under the chairman,-
of  the  minister of finance, act-
;:il' in conjunction with the shell committee of the militia department.
Hitherto zinc ores have not been
refined in Canada. Before the outbreak of the war refined zinc suitable
for  ammunltios   purposes     sold     at
about 'i und.   Since   the
• k  .ef  the  war.  however,     the
price     has  steadily risen  and it has
■  •   as high as -io cents per pound,
'id     our es e,f     gu] ply ■   •
of the Brltisl re-
of fixed am-
found it neci      ry t       cure   the
er, v. i •■ i: wil
go to the. lai ol installing
,, refiner; red against   the
fall in zinc prices winch is Inevitable
after the close of the war. To meet
the situation thr government has decided t.. offer ,e limited bounty for
thi' production of zinr in Canada.
The order-ln-council provides for
bounties on a sliding scale n'ot ex-
ceedlng 2 rent, ner pe.'iiiel for refined
ore containing more than 2 per cent,
impurities.   These  boi .vev.-r,
will not be payable until the Btandard mice ,,f 7jnr |n | )]B ilP.
l'iw tli,.', per ton, nor shall they he
payable during t! i           ess of    the
'   after   Jul.
■Me,,  io  prepare,'.  f'>  ] ay   I
refinery during the continuance of the
11 'i   • ll ■
nnd      tl.e'   '      -Mi.     . ■ i ■    .t   this  -.'rice
1    ■   sufficient tn |
flners a    Insi     loss consequent up, n
the  eost  of   Installil      tl 'ant.
Is a result of tl I which
hns   been   n ■ 'hell   c mi\
: ''till'"  f"i-   the  il
1 '    ' M
thousand   Uni  ul Can idlatl   •:••
ihle   at,--   ■: ef       fui ther   re-
rate for future i,,
; manufacture of fixed ammunition   in
Canada is now assured and the shell
committee is in a position to go
ahead with the filling of orders for
many mil lie n doll irs worth of loaded
! nhells for the British war office.
It is probable that a similar pro-
vision will be announced later in retard  to the refining of copper   from
i Canadian  • re  in Canada.
Copper is also necessary for the
manufacture of fixed ammunition.
The public aim high schools will reopen en Moa,liy. All children living
east e.i McKenzie avenue and south of
tlie lane between Third and Fourth
streets, Including the east side of
McKenzie avenue will report at the
Selkirk school on Monday next. This
includes those scholars of Miss Currie's class Alio attended the Central
. sclie.eil   last    term.
A. H. Scriven lias been appointed
principal of tlie high school and arrived in tiie city yesterday. Mr.
Scriven is a graduate in arts of
Manitoba university. He has had 12
years experience in school work in
British Columbia.
Miss Baton will take the position
of vice principal  of the high   school.
The vice principals of the Central
and Selkirk schools bave not yet'
been appointed. The teachers select-
id for these positions, one from Calgary and one from Ontario, were
found to be ineligible for teaching in
Uritish Columbia under the regulations new being enforced hy the department  of education.
I'M S. Martin, principal of Selkirk
BChool and ff, Hansen, principal of
Central school, have arrived in the
city. Mr. Martin r.-imes from Nelson
and  Mr.   Hansen  irom   Nakusp.
Loss of Nearly Six Thousand Dollars by Blaze Yesterday Evening—Insurance of Three Thousand Nine
Hundred Dollars—Cause Unknown
Pire      which      broke out in   Bl
'Mos. atate mill at • he a rner of
6th street and Columbia river at S
o'clock last night completely destroyed the mill, machinery, stock.>f
staves and  two   bib .-•   of  lumber.    The
loss is esl .1- ate ,1 at be! wi
and f6,000, with :> ;,'.).>t) insurance.
The stave mill, building ami machinery was insured for $900; S450
in the Norwich Union Insurance com-
i any ami $450.00 in the Guardian insurance company for both nf which
the Revelstoke General Agency is agent. The staves, shed an.l lumber
were Insured for 53O0O.O0 i':  the Cale
donian   tnsui i
C. M. Field   a thi
ire brigade •'•.; <>n the
'. irk.   The
v. i ■ di..  an I the fin - .eh a start
Igad dll
in conl re to om   part     of
rt     of
I.    -'■■.'., rs      of
sparks fell on     F.  W
and -      but
■ Is watt r from garden hose
ted     the buildings from catch-
Three firemen were on duty
all  nigl I     nd thei la    small
-  -
Funds Contributed for
Gifts nf Socks
Killed by Jitney
Thanks for Donation
to Hospital Fund
The death occurred last Thursday
afternoon of Private Thos. McKinley
54th battalion. On tbe prev-
ious .Monday evening he was injured
by a collision With a jitneycar driven by B. C. Willet. The accident occurred on Mission Hill, Vernon, just
in front of the hospital and he was
taken to that Institution for treatment. On Thursday it became necessary to amputate his leg, and about
in hour after the on     he
: ■ mi shock.
Willet was arrested on a charge of
anslaughtei  and e.n Friday morning
Dr. O. Morris, district coroner, opened an inquest.
Prom the evidence of Willet,     and
es     Cameron, Dawson, Lawson
ami Derbj  of the    -nd battalion, all
■    ed the accident,     it
I I about 9.15 p. in., on
;> Willet    was coming down
with his !■■'.   :  Cadillac automobile,
■  e ca    i.   McKinley was going
up the        ti       '..- the Camp, and op. j
poslte th,- hospital Beemed to become
ed  and ran  m front of the car in'
such a  way that    though the   driver
ee.,   him   as   much    as
Sibil i   <eii   his   brakes      he
could not avoid hitting   him.     Willet
said that  bc  was coastini: down    the
■■ and was go-
t 11
a .   i ither   i Mia sees thought he
•  ■    ■■ been running at a 12   or
The wltneBsei   Beemed
■ it   McKinley was
entirelj  I i i   drlv-
.   ne I      ■ - ■.     to '
il a
Dr. H Ke, .a   i ■
e . oui ned until
v    afternoi n    t.e gel I be evt-
di Dr. Hamilton    ?ho     id been
elstoke    ffhen in     the1
ton said   that
tal surgei n of the
5lth     battalion.     On   tl e  e\ ' iiin,-' Ol
mmoned t i the
'.        tal     where     he found McKinley
| '.el
011 Ins face and chest. I
McKinley was very drunk. He had
reduced the fracture, but next day
; I ■ swelling was much worsi. ffed-
. nigbt be bad hep! a c '" ulta-
tii n with Beveral other m
I  the b g, when     tiny
found thai the main artery had been
A below tbe k"ee.   On Thursday
morning the leg was amputated, and
aftci     McKinley died from
McKinley  had  enlisted  in   0
■   ■ i   ny   if the nth which came from.
lUndary  district.    Hip  next      of
kin  wire  In   Scotland,  nnd  had    been
inlrated with by cable.
*   verdtci  of  Idei tal death   was
• •   ., by the coi      ■     | u r
G. L ■   ' bar a- of opei ations
t the Otl
has a crew numbering fo u  mi n,
The following letter in acknowledgment ol i   cheque ot $50 sent by the
'■'■■' ■ eni    '' il  '   •    •' ■    "
hospital fund has been received hy
Mrs. W. H. Sutherland.:
Vancouver, Aug. nth, 1915.
Mrs.  ff. l-l. Sutl • rl
dian Club
Dear  Madam:—
We are in receipt of your esteemed
favor of the 18th, Inst., enclosing
draft  for J ag a special don
ation from the Womens Canadian
dub of Revelstoke towards the Sth
General Hosi Ital C, B. F. fund.
The committee wishes to thank you
and to express their appreciation to
>our club for this very substantial
Yours truly,
Hon.-treas., Fund Committee.
Hollanders' Homesteads
Protected liy Government
T. J. Wadinati, Dominion Lands
Aeent Mere, has Me en instructed by
the department of the interior to
protect, during their absence, the
lends of Hollanders who are
i ailed home for military service in
tbeir own country. : i presumed
thai  the ilolland reseni ts are    be-
Ing ree,.lb ,i  m , .vith fitrth-
biliz 'i Ion "i thi   .. my. The fact
I hal    '    .'le   lei   ' tO   PI "I' cl    tlll'ir
i to Indicate
t bai  the  Villi I as to tbe
■ he Holland forces. Recent  dtspatel e , fron   mm w  York sitg-
■ ited thai  I folland proposed to   en
le ol Mie ^agio-
French enti ote.
a meeting was held at the Rectory Another   Detachment   of  Ten
on     Friday    afternoon of  thc  ladies .,         .    ,     _        .       .      _,.
who were responsible tor tl pense Men   Lef{  Revelstoke ThlS
Incurred  in  connection  with  the  gift MOTiliny
of    socks     to the  tirst draft of  the 	
54th battalion for    overs               ce. Ten more .        .,             active ?er.
The funds collected amide.               ,: ^
Womens' Canadian Club  ,.         ;_t     ,
Mrs- Cormler    "        . ■..    s.
M,s- Bews  • " Warren,     A. II. Moorwoi  I, Will
Mrs" Tomlinson   S.00 ,,.,.,„ ...     ,,,hn Htury
Mrs. Blacklock      4.:, y. Nathaniel
Mrs- RobblnB     -"" Montgi ■   ,   .    •       rr-nk
M"'     Br0WB              1"       Mel. 1.
Mrs.Downs and  Mrs.  Hogan    5.00     Lm1     ,-      ,    y     .^ „
• " '    ' lett    for  I ernon. They wt
Mrs- Proonntar  S.50 Wadde] ,,       ,,
Those     present      wished   to  thank WU80Q       ]y     ,      ,;
through th   press all thos,   who     ■ v   g
to this cause.   They   must  have  felt, ^.^      c   T
one of the committee said,  that   no- „ j ,,-   ,-   j- •
thin" WaS <  00d '  :   " "   "There   are  mov   rem,
to  fight  the  battles  of the empire.        stok?  .,. ..   v,, ,      _, . r ^
After settling the account 'en days  iv(, Mn
sooner than was anticipated, the bai-  ]oinC(]   .
ance is held as an emergency     fund,   i *_
which     can  be for future      Th; j ,   .   ,
use. :vice:
David y ■   le,  born I.
Qnv ic Ipppctprl
U|Jj   II   fll I CDICU vie,
at Vernon Lsmp v
■ Morn Lemington,
A German Bpy who enlisted In   the   ■■-''     ■''■     next ol     i   Plorrie  \
of the m'm •   \ on-  '''
I    foi
a   Swiss   reservist   anxious te,   ti. io I. Flockhsrt, H
on the side of the       •     has     beei '     P
;ne ted and will  be madi   I ffilliam
j,',-, of a  court  martial,   Tbe arrest.   SI i.    K.
was made quietly In I i. Many   ''' »akes,
,,f the man'    o "•    W'  3 Jepson,  J, E,  B.
of the arrest or thai the man   ■
any way under suspicion. cn.    B. R
it  is said thai
, . idence of  the  mosl     Incrlminal I
nature      to BUbn H
which will iat   he
Is a German undei »
and nation   Itj
it foi
i -        dl im   if a neul
Examinations Passed liy
OfficfelB cf Y.M.C.A.
The li   ii
ound the    " I
ai   Sandon,
and the
l ram way   to thi    No.  5 h if    the
'Mitin       \ ■,. says
tho   big ' irnace at  the Greei
ild i  an output   "'""■    ' ln( '
at  the rate o     ligl tly over 5,000,000     '" ''■'''
pounds of co, pe,- a    vear.   A second    ■ "  :       '
fur ace will no doubt be blown   ,'"'  ' ' ' '     the
ln     v,ry soon.   This  will  bring the flfteenth'
production up to double this figure.      Ainsworth and\91ocan d    i
\ MM: .I furnace Is usually held in re 11 smell
serve,  but   with  the  prevailing   high   ,,,.,.|, ,
lilies    ,,f copper, it. is quite on tbe andon    75
cards that an attempt   '.ill be   made   RUth, Sandon     u
to bring this Into operation, with   a  Cork-Province,  Zwl
view of gtlll further Increasing    the  v,,,<,,,,,,   ,    Entei
company's output.     From   a  metal ,
Itirglc ,1     i in Ipolnl    there Is no ne
.,f keeping this furnace   Idle.
Tts uillation  Is  only dependent upon
So,   I,   A ill  w ei tb
'   ndard, Sllvei
n   u iple supply of i re    wub   three
! ' • "■'    ■ ■' • "i"   •' ■ ■ pany should
he able d   turn out  between W.OOO,-
Mm    and  If ' Ofl (MM)  pi ■•• Is of   !
per year.
Onei ,' e ,,,,„  fnrnnee
•• ould   Im ■        . ,i   $30,-
' !fl ■"   mth    ii || 0 f"wi   per
With      meileeee '       "". tl(,r     poHnd.
"t'd     '   I '    Miction   ,-notn   nt
■   chew, a mining
■•el   In    the    .^il rer
! loan!    Ine it Ainsv
eently wai
■ill's  from   a  car  of  ore    from
the I.e'ibe;
mill (or tcsl
11   led that b go el '■■■' • al ion
le   u i  Indicated  " et  tl
stall ith rator al
. '.    take
tn,.   ,„,-       . '    -v.,, rnrnnces •'.■:,l   »f j the  Ui
course, double " I pluce iu tho ntm  future
the    Y.M.Cil
■   "
■ ., Ont.
Lhe    Domi i I
si .     api cial  r, i
' Mr-
il dir-
passed   in tl I
I th,
thi   ■
\.   Th imson,
■ Winnipeg
* the
•-.   visiting
1     '■'
an.  who -.' tant     at
Revelstoke and  I neral  scrre-
.• the former | PAGE TWO
Zbc fl&atMberalb
CJ7VI iii-Herald Publishing
Company, Limited
E   G.  ROOKE,  Manager and Editor.
,union ;«o ahMl;>
SATURDAY,  AUGUST 21,  1915'
In the passing of the order-ln-coun-
eil by the Dominion government, providing ber i" ii nt ies "ii zinc refined in
i ■  .    I i   e,   ..... a one of the fruits
, ' •■ ■ tent eflorts .,( Mr. R, I'M
Green, M, Im. t., stImulate the mining Industry ',f  British Columbia.
The bounty will ensure adequate re
to i be . ine refining industry
until July 1917, in the event of the
j.:'-•:,* abnormal prices suddenly
as a result of the conclusion
eei ti.- war. it will give to the zinc
refining industry an element of stability which should encourage the es-
tablishment "f refineries,
British Columbia  has immense zinc
resources and the zinc refinery industry  is  one  whicli,  once  firmly  established, should have  bright  prospects.
The high prices now  prevailing     for
spelter are dependant upon  the continuance of the war, and uncertainty
as to the  future  has created  a     re-
ice  t.i  invest  capital   in   the zinc
.;   feer  the conclusion
of  the war  might  bave  the efleet   of
making     the operation of newly es-
tabllshed refineries unprofitable. That
t        i is now largely removed by the
nment's action and British Col-
,  has  a.n  opportunity  of  which
sh.- she. Mil lose la, time in taking ad-
\ .a'.age.
The report of the Commissioner e.f
I .minion IMirks f .r the year ending
March ill. 1911 has just been issued.
It .: he development  ibat baa
been     accomplished   in  the  national
.s "f Canada, and is particularly
Interesting  In  Kevelstoke as  Indicat
■  .'. :..,t the     Revelst 'Me    park     is
likely to n ■•.!!.  t i  ; be city.
Esi miiv significant is the statement of ' ■ - t in var-
- 1 .-.: i.- of ' I - .'■ irld My tourists.
..ly brings the
fourl est i iieem Canada's
■ • Hit i, tbe inevitable                       ....
with     the and In-
i:   -.-• A    attractivi
stoke pal t to thi      ty ol
1:. discussing
fi    a the toui 1st try,  Mr.  .'
j -   .
"To i
ue of think that it
Is wort z, with   thi
; n thai
tion,     some   of t
1.    A.
t •   •
I •
I.     \
tourists in
regard to thi I
On thi
•   ti
it .    e
f.n the ti
140 I,   '".	
"It ia cs • :",,' ■ 0
Iv  •        ■      i the threi      eat   toui
Ist  cltle     London,  Pai li   and  Berlin.
i een        piled by    thi
New England railway lines with re-1
spect to Tourist traffic in New England States, in these states there are
4,406 hotels and boarding houses
capable of accommodating 221,141
people, In 1913 these accommodated
1,400,000 guests, and it is calculated
(be tourists spent there not less than ,
"Mr. ff. T. Robson, organizer of
the Canadian Travel Association,
(formerly General Advertising Agent
of the Canadian Pacific Railway),
has propared a careful estimate of
the amount of money spent by tourists iu Canada last year. His fig-
ures are $50,000',000. Startling as it
may appear, these figures place the
value of tourist trullic in the fourth
position with respect to revenue from
Canada's national resources. The comparison   is:—
Field crops, Canada, 1913, $509,487,-
I'M,nst products, Canada, 1913,
Minerals,     Canada,   1913,  $102,300,-'
Tourist traffic, Canada, 1913, $50,-
000,00 '.
Fisheries, Canada, 1913, $43,&A1,0;>O.
"The (Utiles compiled are calculated to emphasize the tremendous com-J
'iiereial potentialities of the tourist
traffic, Nothing attracts tourists
like national narks. Therefore, national parks provide the chief means
of bringing to Canada a stream of
tourists and a stream of tourists'
gold. With the natural attractions
and wonders possessed by Canadian
luirks in particular and Canada in
general, it seems obvious that a proper and adequate development of
Dominion parks means that millions
of .Millars annually wil! be brought
Mil.,  Canada by tourists."
And it is worth remembering that
while the timber, fishing or mining
industries have the effect of depleting
Canada's natural resources the tourist industry takes nothing from the
natural wealth of the country. The
scenery remains after the tourists
have left th" country. Tlie country
is richer and its resources remain undiminished.
In the Presbyterian church on Sunday Rev. J. W. Stevenson will
preach at ll a.m. and 7.30 p.m. The
morning subject is "Fleeing from
God," and in the evening "Hidden
Care." Sunday school and bible
classes will meet at 2.30 p.m.
On Monday night the Rex will give
as Country Store prizes four one
dollar trade tickets for groceries.
Drawings will be on numbers on this
week's Rex Review, in the same manner as last Monday, patrons hriugiug
their copy with them to the show.
Next week's Review will be given
Iree to adults the same uight.
Exciting are the features on at the
Empress theatre tonight. An elephant, throws its trainer over a mile
high cliff and a startling chase of
1 he villainous trainer is made hy an
enraged lioness in the War of the
Wild, in 2 parts. In The Torrent,
millions of gallons of water sweep a
village from the map. This great
picture was witnessed hy 50-,0<X) peo-
ple at Universal City. Also King
Baggot in The Streets of Makebe-
lieve and a Man and His Money With
Pauline Bush. Ou Monday the Jungle Queen, 101 Bison, with Wm. Clifford, one of the best animal pictures
ever produced in 2 big parts. Almost
a King, Nestor comedy with Lee
Moran. The Hissl Beyond. The Chef's
levenge. On Tuesday The Sign of
the Cross in 5 parts with William
Farnum, one of the finest plays of
the day. The Black Box will he
here on Monday, Aug. 30'. The great
Universal serial with Herbert Raw-
linson and Anna Little. Capt.
Scott's expedition to the South pole
and Harry Whitney hunting big game
in the Arctic are coming next week.
(The 'Nation,' New York,
im    na Province—It would he an Interesting  experiment   if every Liberal
editor in Western Canada, or at least
those  wl ■  aie continually   villifying
Mr. Rogers,   could   be made   to    sit
study  an unbiased  record
.'  Mr.   H igers'  public  life' ami service
■ •■ i'i." ■■ iheir fingers upim
•  ■  ■ •     e pi rtlons eef such     a
:: e ,-,.• minks
d   E ectrlcal
Hoi    L. Cod
it    is
■        ■
Even so-called expert opinion on
the war has a tendency to be carried
away by the fad, the phase of the
moment. At the beginning of the
war, people thought only in terms of
flank movements. Then the lines stift-
ened in France and Belgium and belore Warsaw, and people thought
only in terms of deadlock. The day
lor flanking operations was past. Thc
possibilities of breaking through were
• ■ver. ExhausHnll was the key note
until    the.Austro-Germans in Galicia
: "'1      the     Russian line oil     the
e .  Thi y  showi el that   I reaking
ol tl"' past;
Ru       - -      Carpathian
m the rear pi ived that Bank-
be reckon-
id     with.     Todaj     I  ■   one word is
land's a. Itat ■ ms and pre-
lave beei tei preti d    as
that •    every
■   mmon-
•   • i ill    be
■  '
'ry     in
'   '
factories are turning out shells more
rapidly than the Allies. But it must
also be true that Germany's position
at the beginning of the war was
stronger than it is today in the matter of ".runs and ammunition. Otherwise what becomes of the argument
of preparedness? German superiority
to the allies in the matter of guns
and ammunition at Ypres in November must have been easily as decisive
as it is today; yet the Germans were
(.topped at Ypres in November. Por
that matter, if shells alone are the
determining factor, why docs not Germany now drive through the British
lines',in the direction nf Calais? After
all it is in the west that the war
must be decided. The common argument is that when Russia is disposed
of the Germans will turn their attention to the Uritish and French. But
'his apparently means that Germany
is willing to let England have several im n'hs' breathing space for the
manufacture of shells, expecting to
counter against allied ammunition
with German  masses of men.
The truth is that men as well as
guns counted in the , Austro-German
Victories in Galicia. Behind the guns
were the winter trained troops, a
new army which Germany had a
choice of using in the east or west.
She chose Russia because that was
the weakest, line of resistance, because the chances for a great sweep
were much brighter in Galicia than
in the west and a great forward
movement was necessary to stimulate public sentiment at home and
shape neutral sentiment in the Balkans. Agsinst the Allies in the west,
guns or no runs, Germany could not
hop" for anything like a decisive advance: and for the simple reason that
in the west sh" hnd to reckon with
superior men—both in numbers and
fighting etlicirn?y. .Russia in Galicia
was not only outmunitioned, but outnumbered. She hnd against ber, from
southern Polsnd to Bukowina, no
M'ss than eight or nine German and
Austrian armies, at least a million
and a quarter men, and probably a
million and a half, and to oppose
them she had less than a million.
Witl rrsrnrd to the situation in
England there has unquestionably
been a creat deal of exaggeration.
From a shortage of ammunition the
correspondents, professional and amateur, have gone on to speak of no
ammunition at all. They have jiic-
tured the British sitting helpless in
their trenches under German fire , unable to make n'|ily. This is absurd.
What England is actually agitated
about is not a Bhortage of shells for
her present haltle-llne, but an adequate supply for thc immense new
armies she is creating. Where is the
British army' the Germans ask now
as lb y diii Miring the first d:>ys of
t he war. Of that army a million is
now in France, probably, and other
ii-illhitis are still drilling. If no British advance in force is attempted,
the reason may not he altogether one
"■ iti'Ts, important though that
may be. There are indications that
British policy is agiinst any attempt
hj b i eet n of her full available
strength, If th" Germans are to be
pushed   out   of   Belgium,   the   attempt
nust  be m de liy vast numbers   and |
■' "i'       i •     le    sustained.     A
htful   irtide in the London  'Nation' pome wee'fs ago culled for   the
■    m "f a  'phalanx,'  a heavy mass
.'  " • s ■   ''in:   n   ' at terlno ram
1 e    c,  niv ns   .'rove   a -ainst
' Galicia. Such a phalanx     ir  !n  n"stM)p ibly now  in     th"
of     forn atpeii   in   northern
1   it   w II   i..'   ni 'de  up      of
11   as funs.
War is declared on our stock of
Tea and Coffee, see our window
for specials.
$1 Buys 3 lbs.
While this lot lasts, and as another advance is predicted In the
near future we would advise putting by a few pounds.
Why are we selling more bread?
There must be a reason.
Let Us Tell You Why
Just comjiare a loaf of ours with
any other and we are absolutely
sure you will use the best, then
you will know why.
Phone 41
Box 734
Shamrock Hams
and Bacon
Made from selected hogs—in the most modern plant in the
West Government inspected—approved bv careful housewives everywhere. SHAMROCK IS THE SEAL OF SUPERIORITY, and this applies equally to Lard, Butter, Eggs,
Sausage—wherever it appears-
Strictly First-Class
Rooms—Single, en Suite, and with Bath
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co.. Ltd.
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufacturers of Aerated Waters
Agents for Calgary Beer
Jack Laughton, Proprietor
First Street, Revelstoke, B. C
f\ CD I C Mj TA |      Suitably furnished with the
J. Albert Stone, Proprietor
choicest the market affords.
Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars. Rates $1 a day.
Monthly rates.
Revelstoke Lodge;
No. 11)85
Meet.s every second
and Fourth Tuesday
in the Selkirk Hall.
Visiting Brethren nre cordially invited.       ALLAN K. FYFE, Die.
II. I.. IIA UO,.See.
I p.m..
■ y mcrnln -
Van*     Firnl.   Friday!      Mann   »r    -   'i
p.  m.
tn. Holy I
\ t 1
er, pi aj the     Lord
B foi
I .i' ,' ;" p.m.
■MBTHOM   i   'ill hi u
Bei vie-' i   11 a.m., •'""! 7 -<• p m.   The
The * ■>', I'M inti,. even
hr,   In > Ihle relnfon omenta, Strang
, i.  al '' ' otne, i
t.he     Eng
i lie   w ■
 n of   trtilli        iut H
,'l   en |.
tei feer   the
(Tmei 'i     cim ilderal Ion
■ i ei  to  itti hiite micce - in the   find
•.,<• r«■ iv i" shell* !'• .in in oi 11
he 11 ne ' h i  the   Q n man munll inn
Hear Hugs Mounted. Kurs cleaned
and inchhwI.
85 Second St., Revelstoke, ll. 0.
Meets  every    Wednesduy  evening
at    fi  o'clock,    in  SeAkirk  Hall.
Wilting    brothers    cordially  Invited.
R. GORDON, O. 0.
(■OOIJ  I'ol.li  \
ll   nk of the fn| ure
■■    i have in Mon
ee|     <    , ,    ,.|    j  n>.
l n d fn i ii i I y I    ■
e,i,,|,, nv     The  high
ndinu and   |, i
.,, ,■,■!     ol    i lie    Kootenaj      \.
nskes    ,|      ■ ■    ..,"■!',     ii,     :,     |) j
, ■   u • ' ■     '■ i       I   , nM
Don'l il"! i ■      'I ike aid ,i poll  j now.
A.    I K I '■'<   All'.     MhII.M'     I
Al) Linds of Repairing neatly done
Best Sand Shoes for children
Boots, Shoes, Trunks,
Valises, Suit Oases,
Bags, Pack Sacks,
Pack Straps; Whips,
Armstrong & Co.
The Leather GdoJs Store
I. O. 0. F.
Meets every  Thursday evening ln
Selkirk   Hall at  8 o'clock. Visiting  hrethern cordially  Invited.
JAMBS MATHIE, Secretary.
K.  nnd  A.  bt.
Meetings      are   lirl'l   le
New Mbbo
lie  llnll on the Fourth
Monday in
en eh  month at R p m.
Waiting h
i-llirnn    nr*    cordially
LEB,  W   M.
GORDON.  Heeretnry
Baggage Transferred
Distributing Agent', nnd Storage
Fui mi in e nnd  Piano-rooting a
Phone (6—876,  Nlghl Phone Mfl
'. ii. nuns
E. G. Burridge & Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
We specialize in
Metallio Ceilings, Corrugated Roofing, Furnnoo Work and up-
to-iTite Plumbing
Work Shop -Uonnaught Ave.
REVELSTOKE      -     -    B.O.
Oornei  MoKenzle Avenue  and
Vlctoi la Road
Suit Cleaning & Pressing
Buttons Covered. Work Cuaranteed SATURDAY, AUGUST 21, 1915
Notes from the oMines
A, car of ore ia being shipped from
'the Trinket, just back of Ainsworth.
Good ore continues to be taken out
of the Grant claim on Woodbury
Steve Cleveland is preparing to
.pack gre down from tbe Martin, on
"Flint creek.
A bull jig is being installed at the
Cork-Province mill.
S. Cavanaugh has secured a renewal of his lease on the Silver Cup.
Much   prospecting  and  development
work is in progress around Ferguson.
'/ When using *
It is rumored that upwards of a
hundred men will be put to work at
the Lucky Jim shortly.
Henry Cody went up to 10-M'lle yesterday to do some work on his
claim on the Blue Yidge.
A contract has been let to John
Gechlero to drive 150 feet of tunnel
nt the Hartney, near New Denver.
Road  Superintendent Fingland was
ii Ainsworth the first part     of     the
.veek and reports the mining outlook
here as steadily improving.
A considerable decrease in consumption of liquor, tobacco, cigars and
cigarettes in Canada is reported for
the last fiscal year.
John McLeod has  made a deal   for
■certain claims in which he and     Dr.
■I. F. B. Rogers are Interested. They
.ire situated in East Kootenay.
Supt. Chas. F. Sherwln of the Blue-
'Oil, was in town the lirst of the
.veek and while here made the pleas-
ing announcement that he expected to
tie putting on a full force of men by
the latter part of tbis week.—Kaslo
A. T. Garland bas received from
'Mrs Earner of Sandon a couple of
samples of ore from the Black Grouse
on the North Carpenter, which was
the scene of a recent sensational
strike by Mr. Banner anil Ray Hughes
One of the samples is liberally splattered with bunches of native silver
\vtnle the other appears to carry Its
values in grey copper.—Kaslo Koot-
This is proving to be an unusually
busy packing seas.,;! for the outfit
operated My S. J. Towgood of San-
ion, and considerable additional
-lock lias had to he secured to take
care of the business offering. The
Alps-Alturas, above Three Forks and
located on the North Carpenter, is
said to he furnishing a considerable
jacking tonnage,  while the Mountain
ion, on the south fork of Carpenter
gives promise <^f being a big producer
■   'Me-  :■ :■     '.  the season.
Chief of police Glasenapp, of Cologne, Prhssia, has been appointed to
the head of the police department in
the conquered city of Warsaw.
(ion Benjamin F. Tracey, the eminent soldier and lawyer and one of the
'grand old men' of the United States
died iri Brooklyn, N, V., on August G
aged S5 years.
A statue of Bismarck, weighing 9C0
pounds, has been brought to Moscow
My the Russians. It was taken on
the Kaiser's estate in Bast Prussia'
and since has been kept in the Baltic
News has been received from Brussels that the celebrated Belgian explorer nnd missionary, Father Cam-
bier, has been condemned by the Germans to fifty months in prison for a
sermon  on  'Belgium's Martyrdom.'
The final figures given out in Chicago hy the Western Electric company
show that -3'S1 persons lost their Lives
in tlie steamer 'Eastland' excursion
catastrophe. The identified dead are
S3S, unidentified dead two, and the
Western Electric company verified the
final list of missing as 141.
The Stovall    lull prohibiting     the
sale of alcoholic     liquor in Georgia, j
was passed  My  tlie state senate     on '
-\ugust  :,.  the vote being 35 to 3.
Otlicers' casualty lists from July 19
to July 30 show that the British ar- j
my lost   115 killed, 236 wounded   and I
14     missing,     a total of   3t',5.     This
brings the aggregate othcer loss since
the beginning of the war to 13.G56, of
whom  4,17-ti  are  recorded  dead,  8,385 |
wounded and 1,175 missing.
The Rev. Dr. John Scrimger, prin-
clpal for eleven years of the Montreal
Presbyterian C'dlege, died suddenly
at his summer residence in Bic, Que.,
  on    August       , aged 116 years.   The
ore receipts at the Trail smelter Principal was one of the strongest ad-
from Ainsworth and Slocan district vocates ,or church union wUich haB
during the week ending August oth been so lon* dlscussed h» Presbyter-
wer . inn councils and throughout Canada.
Mine Shipping Station        Tons
No.  1, Ainsworth    41ti The housewives of Berlin were offi-
Standard,  Silverton   5fl€ cillUy nutified on July 31 that     all
J.  L. Retallack & Co., Retallack... .2.2 copper' braF8 and nickel "tensils were
Utica, Adamant  3fi confiscated   for     the armies.   I» was
'ork-Provtnce   Zwicky     69 adde(1 that Scatter the selling, ex-
Molly Hughes, New Denver  13 'hanging or disposal by other means
Rambler-Cariboo, "Rambler   42 of    a^ sucl   articles was forbidden
Wellington, Zincton  7 "nder severe penalties.
Helen, 13-Mile  7
An order in council has been issued
in London forbidding the exportation i
of coal     and coke, except to British
possessions and protectorates. The ex-
export of coal heretofore has been re- j
stricted    to    the British possessions |
and to countries  which are allies of ]
Great Britain.   The new ruling ellm- I
inates all the allies.
Seven persons have been killed and1
many   injured  by   an  enormous   land J
slide which swept the village of Rag- ]
ogna,  on  the  Simplon  line,  in  Switzerland.   The village was almost completely     wrecked by tbe tailing bank
of  earth  and  stone,  which  measured
half   a   mile   in   length.   The   tunnel
tbis poiut was endangered.
Miners in the Mons region of Belgium are on strike and a clash with
German soldiers is said to have resulted in the death of two of the
military and seven miners. Disorders
are also reported at Charleroi, a re-
suit of the high cost of food, due to
the pillaging of the shojis. German
troops are said to have charge a
crowd of civilians, killing ten nnd
wounding forty. Four battalions of
Landsturm have been sent to Mons
and Charleroi.
Family Shoe
Revelstoke Departmental Stores
We aim to giwe maximum
wear At minimum price
SHOP EARLY—In the morning if possible —it's cooler in^the
store and we can serve you much better.
A fine lot of WHITEWEAR, GOWNS,
etc. for this week at a special price.
Each _. $1.00
A big collection of GIRLS' DRESSES and
ROYS' WASH SUITS worth looking
over. They are all arranged together
on one counter, at your choice for $1.00
All the balance of our good net and lace
CURTAINS are on sale at half price.
You can get some nice ones in this lot
for      $ 1.00 to$5.00
A clean-up of a lot of o.id Garments—
CORSET WAISTS. A big pile of these
on a table at, each 35c
Hat Bargains
Men's Straw and Panama Hats at prices which
will surprise you.    All this season's stock and
absolutely right.
All our Straws -both soft and b viler* at exaotly	
  ... Half Price
All our Soft Panamas at S3 OO
All our Stiff Shape Panamas at S6.00
I) m't miss these!   The biggest su t,;> of the season
M?n's Oxfords
About twenty-five  pairs left on
ths table.    They must go — every
pair.    All standard makes.    Not
a pair worth less than $4.50.
One price.
Swift's Premium Hams
Swift's Premium Bacon
Olympic Wheat Heart, pack.
Christie Brown Biscuits
Local Comb Honey
Pure  Maple  Syrup in bottles,
J, J and t gallon tins.
.35   !
Don't    put   them   up In Vinegar
that     you   "guess" is good;   use
guaranteed good vinegar—the kind
we sell. We have just received a
supply of Extra Choice Vinegar,
including Heins Pure Cider Vinegar, Heins Pure Wine Vinegar,
Pendry's Pure Malt Vinegar,
Pendry's Pure Wine Vinegar.
These are the best for pickling
purposes and will insure best results every time. We would advise that you send us your jug
early hefore these special Vinegars are cone.
Choice Whole Roasted Coflee
ground fresh. 3 pounds for $1.00
Ceylon Tea, 3 pounds for  $1.00
Fry Cocoa. Jib package, 2 lor   .15
Paro Wax, lit package, 2 for   .25
Pound jars pure white Clover
Honey  20
The completion, about a month ago
of a crosscut tunnel connecting the
east and west veins of the Utica
mine, has made much better ventilation a reality in the workings of the
latter, and during the past week the
necessary piping has been installed
to provide air for drills which are to
he set to work there. This will result in a more thorough exploitation
of the west voir, upon which the
lootwall has never yet been reached,
the ,,re body so far being worked on
lying close to the hanging wall.
Great activity in the building line
prevails around the Cork-Province,
the mine sawmill, under the direction
■f A. F, Billings being busily engaged in turning • ■!11- all km,Is ol lumber
for building i I ction purposes, A
Btable bas been erected and an addition made te. the present cook house
■md bunkbouse, giving more dining
room accommodation, and providing
a comfortable sized engineering of-
rice up Stairs, A wash house nnd
oath bouse Is tinder construction and
ji eighty-foot bunk house is planned.
A set of big scales, capable of weighing the wagons, as they come loaded
from the concentrator, ls also being
put  in.
Last week Win. Patterson of Chica-
go was in the city. He is thc sccre-'
tary of the Greenwood-Phoenix Tramway Co. This Ih the company that
began the driving of a big tunnel
from Oreenwood to Phoenix n dist-'
mre ,,f three miles. Work was suspended some years ago after the tunnel      had  been  driven  Over  3,01)0  feet.
The company will bold a meeting in
■ Ihicago ni,,,nt  the 1st  ol September
' i arrange    plans for the Immediate
e lumpi i 'ii ol operations upon    this
.•rent enterprl  ■    At  flrsi  only    one
shift  will be en ployed,   The big tun
nei is .i (avoi Ite spi i nlal ion with the
i !hlcago men, and they say that It is
,. crime noi tee reach tl b contact. Tlte
iesumpiieeii ol operations al thin tun
nei mean■! ., .-tviit don] to the Bouta-j
iinry distrl -i nnd i he onl Ire pi ovince,'
Greenwood Ledge.
Mr. McKenna, Chancellor of the Exchequer, told a meeting at Preston
last week that the labor of a million
men will be required to insure the
predominance of the British fleet at
sea. Great Britain was spending upon the navy neatly half a million
pounds ($2,600,000) daily in excess of
what was spent in peace times.
A sworn affidavit, produced in court
in London last week during the hearing of the meat cases before a British
prize couct, gave an estimate by
Major Eric Dilh>n, a member of the
British General Stafl, which he says
is approximately correct, showing
that the number of persons
Berving In the German army and under the control of German military
authority aggregates v.000,000.
Bonar Law. the colonial secretary,
reviewed ,,n August 1 the officers and
men forming the eecond division ol
the Canadian expeditionary force and
the contingent tee provide reinforcements for the troops from the Dominion already at the tront. Every
province Ol the Dominion were repre-
senteil in its splendid fighting force.
The assembled troops were reviewed
in two parts, the first at the Bar-
grove farm, on the Beechborough estate. Gen. Highes, the Canadian
Minister of Militia, was present.
The Belgian government has pub-
lisheil n second grey book containing
various documents relating to the
war. and apparentlj with the purpose
of refuting documents recently published by the Germans alleged to have
been (ound In the State archives at
Brussels and purporting te, hnve been
written by the Belgian minister to
Prance, Tt e charge that Gem,any
proposed to France that Belgium be
crushed four months belore the   war
broke,    out   i« Contained  in  the book.
According to this document, Dr. Von
.   the German Foreign Minister.
proposed  to  the  French  government
ln the spring of 1911 thai the Congo
:tute be partll     ed and   Bel
trintn    suppressed as an Independenl
Reports of Kurdish atrocities In
Armenia near Bitlis state that 9,000
men, women and children have been
massacred there. Mutilated bodies
now strew the banks of the Tigris.
In the region of the upper Euphrates
also thousands of Armenians have
heen killed. The British army now
ascending %he Tigris and Euphrates
is still far from the scene of these
atrocities, but it will unquestionably
push on all the more vigorously be-1
cause of them in the hope of saving
some part of the Christians of Armenia from their bloodthirsty toes. Twenty thousand of the people are homeless.
Henry R. Alley and a young son,
Miss E. M, Lawson and a nephew,
Angus, aged twelve, and Beverley
Swabey, all ol Toronto, were drowned on August 5 through an auto with
curtains tightly buttoned down ow-
Lng  to heavy rain,      skidding ofl     n
: Idge near Utterson, Muskoka, into
26 feet of water. They were passengers  in   the  last   automobile—u  touring
Ford—ol a live-car holiday excursion
party. Hastening homeward In the
rain, the mr struck the 600 looi floating bridge over the north end "f the
Long Lake, Blued ball way over,
crashed through the four-foot railing,
plunged down Into the water.
-,' hor Bernardino Maohado was on
elected by congress president of the Republic of Portugal.
Machado, who was supported by tho
two principal parties, was elected on
the third ballot by a majority ol the
379 members present. The new president is popular with all classes In
gal, has been prominent tor
years in thc public life of Portugal,
having served his country as premier,
Provincial Minister of Foreign Affairs. Minister of the Interior, nnd
Minister to Brazil. He has been considered the foremost man in the Republican party, and before the overthrow of the monarchy wns regarded
as the logical choice ol that party for
the presidency. In January 1908, he
was accused of conspiracy against the
Crown,   but   the  charge!   never      were
If  the  news  published   in   Washing-
-   eribing the new British  motor
patrols Is correct the German submarine will be less ol .1 menace    in
•   ■      ■       The   motor   patrols   have been
spoken "f nn 'whippets,' a whippet Me
ing an extremely fust dog ol the
■greyhound tyj>e used  It coursing. The
motorboats are to course the German
submarines, are fitted with gas engines, and their speed will range from
thirty to sixty knots nn hour. They
will mount one or two quickfirers and
their Bpeed, small size nnd ability to
turn and dodge will make them almost invulnerable to'underwater attack. Thousands ol these boats are
reported to be in process of construe-'
;ion. and orders for 5C-0 are now being tilled in the United States. They
will all have searchlights, and groups
of them will act as convoys to merchantmen within the submarine zone.
"Rough on Rata"clears out Kits,
Mice. etc. Don't Die in the House. Lie
and '23a ut Drug and Country Stores.
Re tie hid
Rubbsr Roofing
is made from pure asphalt.
There is no tar.    Made expressly for us and we guarantee it.
White and Tarred
Bui/ding Paper
We have a few rolls of Sovereign, Rosin-Sizedand Dure
Sheeting to clean out at less
than cost.
Globe Lumber Go, Ltd.
Under and by virtue of thc powers
of sale contained in a certain indenture ol mortgage, which will be
produced at the time ol sale, there
will be sold on
at twelve o'clock noon, at the
in the City e.f Hevclstoke, British
the lollowing lands and premises in
the Oity "I Hevclstoke, in the Province of Hut ish Columbia, and being
composed ■>( b,ts numbered three (8),
four      (41,     live     (5) and six  (6) in
Block feitty eight  1181 a< rding    to
the registered plan ,,f Block forty-
eight as shown upon a map or plan
of survey of the said city of Revelstoke approved and continued at Ottawa the 81st of October 1S90 by
Edward Deville, Surveyor General ol
Dominion Lands and ol record in the
Department of the interior.
On the property there Is said to be
B  two  st'ity  frame dwelling.
TERMS and Conditions of Sale Will
be made known at the time of Sale.
For further jiartirulnrs and conditions of sale, apply to Messrs.
HOU8SKR, Vendors' Solicitors, rn
Richards Street,, Vancouver, B. C.
Dated this 17th day of August, A.
I).,  I'll'.
Coal mining rights ol ths Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon territory and
the Northwest territories and in a
portion of the province of British
Columbia, may lie leased for a term
of twenty-oni years renewal for a
further term of 21 years at an annual rental of $1 an acre. Not more
than 2,560 acres will be leased to one
Application    Ior     a lease  must be
made by the applicant in person     to
the    Agent  or Sub-agent of the district   In which the rights applll
arc situated.
In surveyed territory the land must
be lies, rlbed bj sections, or legal
Bub-dlvtslons ol Bections, and in un-
surveyed territory tbe tract applied
tor shall be staked oui by the applicant   hill.self.
Each application must tie accomp-
anled by a lee ol 85 which will be re-
lunded  if tbe rights applied for   are
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty snail be paid on the mcrchan-
table output ol the mine at the rate
of five cents per ton.
The pcis,,1; operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting Ior the full quantity    ol
merchantable coal mined and pay th"
loyalty thereon, If the coal mining
rights are not being operated, such
returns Bbould be (urnlshed at   least
once a year.
The lease will include the cal mining   rights   only,   rescinded   by   Chap.
27 e.f 1 :, Oeorge V", assented to 12th
June, WH.
Poi lull Information application
should be made to the secretary ol
the Department ol the Interior, Ottawa, or to nny agent or Snb-Acent
of Dominion Lands.
Vi.   W,   OORT-
Deputy Minister  ,.f  the Interior.
N.B.—Unauthorized publication of
this advertisement will not be paid
"Trust '    ;. j anles Act"
The     attention     of     directors and
shareholders of incoi jiorated compan-
les is drawn to the provisions of the
"Tr . ipanies Act,   1914," trom
which    it will  be seen  tbat no com-
pany    having in its  memorandum ol
-   in, an- ol the powers rccit-
'•1    In    Sshedule A ol tbe above-DM-
ti,,ned act,  shall  carry  on any business in the province, unless it ls reg-
Istered according to the provisions ol
this Act.   The finn"; date f,,r such reg-
Istratlon is the (th Beptember, 1916.
Minister ol Finance nnd Agrirultpre
He Ln No. twenty U0j, Block
twenty-seven (27.1, subdivision ot diea-
trict lot five hundred and nlty-tbreo
•, city ol North Vancouver, B. C.
Map No. two thousand tour huudreed
and six,  (2106j.
WHEREAS jiro .f of loss of Ccrti-
ti'-ate of Title No. 75140 E, to the
above mentioned lands issued in tha
name of Gorde,n Scafe has been tiled
in this ortice, not.ee is hereby given
that 1 shall nt the expiration of one
month fr,m date of fi^st publication
hereof issue a duplicate of said certificate of Title, ,inle«s in the meantime valid objection bs made to me
in writing.
Dated at the Land    Registry (ifflce,
Vancouver, R. C, this 7th    day    of
It, A. D.   WU.
Distrlrt  Registrar. PAGE FOUR
V, Tomlit esterdaj  on     a
trijl     tee     'Me      C       •  -'
(J.   K. atll ■
the K . Friday.
Mis- V.. Ri as     at
the K d hotel on Thursday,
E.  ll   K egisti
ed at   th - Kit - I Thurs
Mrs   ll
guesl  .,1   thi   I
'i'i.  ■
Da .lei   Lush,   Jl .
Id     was     a
M hotel    o::
IM". - 1st
It K M.e
10I1 lien
been     ap-
A. Styer of Spokane was at the
Hotel  Revelstoke on Thursday,
W, J.  Smith of  Notch  Hill was   at
<   Ki   ■   Edward hotel on Thursday.
V Styer of Walhachln was a '/nest,
ai   the  1 Cotel  Ri velsl     .   on Thursday
Mrs. i-M T. Bradshaw and family
, el un ed yesti rday [rom a month's
visit  to thi   ci iast
\ i    mg     i he guests al   ria'     Hotel
i.ekc   on   Thursday   was     Miss
i' anee of \ am ouver.
H, Lou heed and son of Revelsl oke
i isil ed othei In law, \V.   I m een,
trm I ibsei  ■
Mr. and Mrs. C, iM laid and
Mr.  and   '■'■      IV,   MM  ''Minis   returned
on  Monday  from a visit to Ch
,i. M     io   M   s        DeTroi and   \&-     'Map.   SV.   E,   Shuttlewood  of     the
eii,,. \ : ere  1 tse hosplti I irned on Thurs
day to  Pictoi la after a visit, to   his
■  dly.
Miss         ■■               i e- on the nur- A.   B. McClenegl            urned yester-
siii.'                tl                Victoria hns- day  from  ..    .  ito             trip to     a
piti         Ri                  ; home on a va- point B8 miles south of Spokane dur-
Observer. ing which he covered  1200  miles.
e jo mg school
e ,,  was      a r-
rested       Vai    ■   ■ ■ f
il  ii     di
i ed in thi   city on
imloops and
i '.  Ed :
tpheri .. of tl
■ I nt   camp.
M Crel        senior part ner of
, chart
, is visttin» the
city Mr.
Orel        s aci      pat        bj   Mis.  Cre-
Mrs.   .1.  R. A. underwent
t thc Revelstoke
I •   ■      •     \,,   hi .- ■ she will
recovery and
I • Salmon     Arm
'< ai   the      King
Edwai itei o                 13  wi re Mr,
and by ol   Ipokane,
Maude Betl   Waller     of
K rs of Sterling,  :
.1    J. Di an .ol
v.   A    Foote in tl
I iths in 1
t ■   -
• ■
.1.  A.  Darragh, father of Mrs.     R.
s,   and  a   well  known     mining
was In the city   yesterday on
his way to     visit his mining proper-
Fish Creek.
• 3,  Brock and  H   rvej   together
;   i   ■    '     -   ;   '
■ his morning to  indi 1
rman detcn-
Reveli toke.—Kamloops
The  Right   Rev, Pencier,
of N',".v V-         • ■ - and chap
nd capti :■ 2nd battalion,  arrived  in   Vernon 01
ie.   take   up
Amon       the. touri
on  Thurs, Miss
li. Wood     of Iti . .'
Phillips and Gertrui
■ l.iia,  Ohio,  and  Miss Mary  I'M    Vols-
trutT and      \ -     ■
The  -
to     1
In the street
Tn   the   Ttllln  Bi
The  f>■
TOE "er Cross
Fe-- f
R -;..     ' n Tnesdnv.
The R »r]   Box   ths  -   Bat  t'niversnl
■   ff|11   Me   bl
•    ' '
" Harry
comln- iek,   Watch  lot
used   .'■
-ei dg arrcntcrl
Mrs. Beeston of Nelson was a guest
at'the  Hotel   Hevclstoke yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Vi. T. Well of Mil-
bourne, Colo., were guests at the
King Kdward hotel on Thursday.
Miss Dorothea Lyttle returned
home this .week after spending the
holidays     with   friends in Vancouver
, n I  N'ew Westminster.
The   :       M  tery of   Kamloops will
meet In Pentlcton on Tuesday nest.
Rev.   J. W. Stevenson, clerk of the
Presbytery,  will attend.
A serious accident happened on Friday morning of last week to Capt.
Gore, superintendent of the Canadian
Pacific Railway Lake and River Service. He was getting out of a refrig-
■ rator car, which he had been Inspect-
,t Okanagan Landing, when bis
foot slipped and he tell tee the ground
breaking bol b bones of his eg ibi n -
the ankle. He was at once brought
up to the Vernon Jubilee hospital,
where all possible attention was given him wit.hoi.it delay, and he Is now
progressing as well as possible. The
Many friends of the popular 0. P. R.
official in all parts of the country
have deluged him with messages of
sympathy and regret.—Vernon News.,
The weekly meeting of the Red
Cross society was held at the Y. M.
c. A., on Wednesday, the president,
Mrs. Kilpatrick was in tbe chair.
The final plans for the garden fete
co he held on Mrs. Kilpatrick's
•awn on Monday were arranged.
There will be ice cream, lemonade,
candy and refreshments for sale to
help on the good work. The society
wish to make it known that the tags
issued from coast headquarters for
the raising of the B. C. base hospital fund, will be sold on Aug. 23 and 1
•.vill be used as tickets of admission
to the grounds, concert and pavement dance. Each badge must be
worn or presented. It is desired to
acknowledge with thanks the sum   of
' tonthly donation from Mrs. J. L.
CriEWlitoj GUM
On your Vaonlion—
Riding- FinhiiifJ-Motoring—Driving — Shooting
—Camping out—(here is
nothing like 11 plentiful
supply of the Dniuly
Fresh Mint-flavored
We wish  t.i thank the many friends
for     the     kindness extended to us in
cur     P  lenl   sad   bereavement.      Also
sent  Bowers and letters of
MR.     nd  MRS. D.  1..  SWANNEY.
At Tapping Block on Friday, August
27th, at, 2 p. m.
I will sell positively without reserve, balance of Mrs. E. Allum's
Household Furniture. Everything
must he sold, so do not fail to attend.
W.  PARRY,   Auctioneer.
Bos   111 Phone 35f.
All children living east of McKenzie
Avenue and south of lane between
Thud and Fourth Streets, including
east Bide of McKenzie Avenue, report
at Selkirk School on Monday next.
This includes those scholars of Miss
Currie's class who attended Central
School last term.
 , 1
GALT COAL burns all night.     Re
velstoke General Agencies.  Limited.
Mr. R. McGeorge, expert piano tuner
and Regulator for Mason & Risch,
Limited, intends being in Revelstoke
within the next two weeks. Parties
requiring his services for tuning, &c.,
Will kindly leave their orders with
Mr. Howson.
chine ig as good as new, and car.
be Inspected any evening. SC5 cash-
R.  S. Garrett, Mail-Herald office.
WANTED—Competent maid. Address
Mrs. Dennis Glacier or phone 31',,
Revelstoke. tt
POR SALE—Pedigreed Irish Setters
whelped     Feb.    2'2    from extra good
working stock nnd ready to train at
I once,    Address    A.  J, Hilliker, Daily
Herald, Calvary. a.28
FOR SALE—Cello complete with bow
\ cry cheap. Good bargain for a beginner.     Box B, Mail-Herald.
WANTED—Maid, general. Apply to
Mrs. W. B. Farris, I fith st., RevelBtoke.
WANTED—Toung lady to room
nnd board, or young couple, with
housekeeping privileges. Apply Mrs.
Bancc, 35 First street. a.21.p
Queer Tomatoes are
at Farmers' Market
ie features of the farmers
t of tl
ill   fruits  such as  pears,  plums
were oflered   for
sale by W. B. Smith.   Prices prevail-
market were p.
chicken  25   cents
Machine Bun Fund
is Still Growing
. be ' tnd 1
'ef      I.
-    *0
Wednesday   and   Thursday
August 25th ami 2flth
Garden Fete
Mrs. T. Kilpatrick's Lawn
Monday Evening
- 4ugust 23rd, 8.30 p.in.
Admission  25c.       Children  10c.
In case oi rain will be held in
St. Francis Hall
y ; tail
.  for various
at,    incldding    those
cods rva-
I st rut-
D,       li.
M,     Rl
ft   0    or   all »t -he
t     H<M'. If rt'UNl
Nin*ly furnished
FOR SALE.—16 in. Millwood; also
Kindling in bunches; each $2.75 per
biad delivered.    Phones 42 and   85.
.1.   IM   Sutherland,
—Model l'i, eost 5123.00.   This   ma
il Rexall Drug Store
Q 1     for Saturday
JpeCialS        and Monday
fine Leather
School Bags
Boys or girls. 25   Discount
Uidck American Leather
Exercise Books
Regular 15c, for each     LOe
, Ml.
One American Leather
School Bag with school
book purchase
Rex Theatre Coupons
One with each 25c Cash
ale Still Continues
of Every Description
Don't Forget
Everything Must Go!
Grocery Items
APPLES, Yellow Transparonts, good eating, per Ih 5c
PEACHES, large ..'How St. Johns, per lb 10c
PEARS, best eating                ..                   3 lbs for 25c
COUN. Bweet and tender, per doz.  80c
Last Week of Great Shoe Sale
Get the Children's Shoes at   this  Sale   and
•   dollars.      School    Reopens    Monday,
August 23
For Sandals, Canva* nnd TcnniH ShoOtt
Ths undersigned will pay the sum of5$2,500.00
i- my person who will furnish to the Provincial authorities evidence that will lead to the apprehension and conviction of the|person or persons who
setjfire to our property'at Comaplix on April 4, 1915.
Forest Mills of British Columbia. Ltd.
Revelstoke, B. C.


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