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The Mail Herald Mar 24, 1915

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 REVBL8T0KB
Chief lumbering, railway, mining, agricultural and navigation centre hetweon Calgary
and the Pacific ocean.
■
The Mail-Herald
THE MAIL-HERALD
Published twice weekly—Reail
by everyone--The recognizee!
advertising medium for the
city and district.
Vol. 22-No 24
REVELSTOKE. B.C. WEDNESDAY. MARCH U. I9L
$2.50 Per Year
REPOK
\ FROM CONSTITUENCIES
PKM*GE CONSERVATIVE TRIUMPH
Minister of Public Works .lares Prospects Bright
for Conservative Party—No Announcement Yet of
Date of Election Hopes to See Good Progress on
Malakwa Road—Conditions at Coast Improve
That favorable reports havi- been
received from every constituency iu
the province and that1 the government
has been given every reason to expect that the approaching appeal   to
the people will result in a hearty en- ' proprlatlon set aside would
dormttioti of its policy is the state-' sldered satisfactory under
ment of Hon. Thomas Taylor, min-'conditions. The usual road work
inter of pulilic works und', mealier would lie undertaken this year and
tor Revelstoke, who arrived in the he hoped to Bee progress made with
city on Monday night from the coast the main road westward, the inland  who   is now Staying  at  thc King   portance   which  ho believes  is univer-
ity whose Interests have    much     t■ >
common with those of \the city.
Speaking of public works h;ely to
he undertaken in the Revelstoke district  Mr.  Taylor Said that the     ap
be    con-
present
SMALL DEFICIT
FOR MONTH
CONCERT AIDS
RELIEF WORK
Successful Event Under Auspices of Women's Canadian
Club on Sunday Evening
SUDDEN DEATH OF
CENTRAL SCHOOL TEACHER
Mrs. J. P. Kennedy Succumbs to Heart Failure While
on Way Home from Church- Resident of Revelstoke
for Fifteen Years-Had Been in III Health
Meeting
C.A.
of Directors of Y.M.
- Swimming  Pool
hotel.  Mr. Taylor expects to
in  Revelstoke for about     ID
Bdward
remain	
days.
At the coast, says Mr. Taylor,
political prospects are of the brightest for the Conservative party. In
Vancouver     a     particularly     strong
sally recognized The votes become
available on April 1 iv.nl work would
| be commenced as soon as wcatner
conditions were suitable. In some
places the snow has not yet disappeared.
Conditions  at   the  coast   are   show
Uicket has been nominated and a (ng a decided improvement in the
solid six is likely to be returned as opinion "f the ministir of public
supporters of the government. In works. The weather has lately Veen
Victoriu, also, the prospects of the delightful and optimism is general.
party  were never more satisfactory.     Tbe   lumber      Industry      is    showing
Mr. Taylor has no announcement to  signs of better times
make as to  the probable date   of the
election.  Premier McBride bus     left
Cleaned and Painted
The following members were pre
rent at the monthly meeting of tlie
Railroad, Y.M.C.A. Iheld last evening. Robert Howson, president in the
chair, \v. M. Lawrence, T. Bradshaw,
W. 1-1. Wallace, J.(.J. McKinnon, W,
Bews, ('. Somerville, J.H. Lyons, J,
tioblc, .1. Cordon, 0. K. Mucdonnld,
H.  (Jordon and general secretary.
Reports of the various committees
Were  read.
The linancial statement for the
month of February showed receipts
of 8481,90, an.l expenditures o!
J4U9.98, u deficit of $1«.08 for the
month's working.
This  is the last  month of thc   As
sociation  year     anil      over 60 letters
have  been  sent out to  influential citi-  program wns as follows
Fifty ii\e dollars, which will be devoted to Reliel work, was the pro
Ceeds Ol a sacred concert given un
■lei the aUBplCOB ofthe Women's Can
udlan club on Sunday evening in the
Empress theatre, The concert which
began after cliiircb in the ..eventing Was
well ,itt 'titled and was not only a lln-
aiieial but also an artistic success.
The stage was tastefully decorated
and colored lights added to the
brilliant Clcct. The committee to
which credit for the success of the
affair is mainly due consisted of Mrs.
Goddoxd, Mrs. L.W. Wood and Miss
Frances Lawson while Mrs. N.R.
Brown and Mrs. A. Mclntyre held
the collection basket at the door.
The program was well selected and
every item was creditably rendered.
Miss I'arker owing to illness was unable to uttend but among the well
known urtists were Miss Paulding,
Mrs. L.W. Wood, Miss McCarty, Mrs
H.H. McVity, Miss McKay, (I. R.
Lawrence Frank Paulding, a chorus
of soldiers and    the city band.     The
Mrs. ,1.1'. Kennedy, teacher of Hi\i
Sion V, in the Central school, died
suddenly  on   Monday  evening  of hear)
failure,
In Company with Mrs, Vi. II. Sutherland, Mrs. Kennedy smis Walking
home after attending service at St.
Francis church. When near the Opera
house she was seized with heart fall
ure and collapsed,  She  was  taken    in
a  i assing rig to the   Queen **• Ictorla
hospital and was attended by Dr.
Sutherland but died a few minutes after arrival at the hospital. Mrs.
Kennedy had been in 'iii health for
some time and only a month ago l"ft
the hospital after treatment there of
some, weeks duration.
Mrs. Kennedy, who was the widow
of J.P. Kcnn dy a well known mining man, hnd been teaching in the
Revelstoke schools for three years
since the death of her husband which
occurred at Victoria three years ago
hist D'.'Cembcr. Her home was on Second street.   She had lived     In      thc
district fur l'i years . nd Was 51
years ,f age, Hei bu.ibnnd had lived)
in the district feer . years nt the
time nf Ins doath,
Mrs. Kennedy's maiden name wan
Margaret N. Downey and her former
home was m Halifax, Before morinii
tn Revelstoke Mr. and Mrs. Kennedy
lived at Illecillewaet. She leaves two
sisters Mrs. Charles Hamilton Of,
Halifax and Miss Frames Downey ot
Boston and one brother Robert Downey of Boston,
The funeral wil! take place tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock from tho
residence on Second street to St.
Francis church. The pupils of thn
High. Central and Selkirk schools
will be drawn up between Second
street and St. Francs church and
•.fter the service will follow tho
brarse in procession as far as tb i
Central school where they will disperse. The members of the school
board will attend the funeral in a>
body.
the cuiist for Ottawa und unless   am
announcement      is      made     from  the
The Chemamis
mill has restarted operations and 'ither mills have recommenced or will
do so in the near future. Lumber is
being shipped      in    large   iiuantities.
capital  the date is not liktfly     to be  The   provincial      government has set
definitely fixed until Sir Richard's
return. The policies of the Conservative party have been .,n more than
one occasion endorsed by thc electorate and whenever the appeal to tho
Isolde occurs      Mr.  Taylor    believes
asielc a fund to stimulate foreign
trade in conjunction witb the Uoin
inion government and the lumber
hut. The mining outlook is much Improved. Bnqulrles are becoming
numerous and* many  prospects ate be-
that the confidence of the province in ing examined,
the   government    will  be  again     ex- Before  he  left  the  coast,  Mr.  Tay
pressed, lor  was told  by  Capt.  W. Vi. Foster,
Mr.  Taylor expressed     satisfaction member for the  Islands constituency,
with  the extension  of  the boundaries that  he intended  to pay  a visit     to
of the  constituency  westward as pro- Revelstoke ln the near future.    Capt.
vided by the Redistribution  Act. Tho Foster is awaiting  orders to proceed
txtension Was  the recommendation of to  the      front with      his     reciment.
the Redistribution commission nnd it i Horses are heing assembled and it is
will  have the eflect  of adding   to the believed  that orders  to start for  the
Revelstoke    constituency  a   commun- east will be  received soon.
venn placing before them the work
that is being accomplished by tbe
association with the object in view
of clearing up the $333.76 of outstanding accounts and trying to commence thc New Year .with a balance.
The membership of the association
to date is I OO, a decrease of 40 over
last year.
The natatorlum has been given B
thorough cleaning and one coat oi
Symentrex, which is n great improvement.
The annual gymnasium exhibition
Will be held on Wednesday evening,
April 7, md a good program ls in
store for the general  public.
Teams are now being organized for
baseball and every young man who
enjoys this game is asked to make it
a  point to have his  name handed  in-
Miss
Selection.   City  Band.
Solo,   "Who's  That   Calling,'
McKay.
Solo,  selected,   Mr.   G.   R.  Lawrence.
Piano  Solo,   "Mazurka Opus  24,   No.
2,"  Mrs.   McVity.
Solo,      "Lead   Kindly  Light,"      Miss
McCarty.
Male Chorus,   "Chorus from Faust,"
Soldiers.
Solo, "Mon Coeur S'ouvrc a la Voise'
Mrs.  I..  W    Wood.
Solo.    "When  tbe  Ebb Tide Flows,"
Mr.   Frank   Paulding.
Solo,    "The Shepherd," Miss Paulding.
Selection   City Band.
Successful Red Cross
Tea Well Patronised
The provincial governtrumt has
granted $'ifln to augment the water
system in Greenwood.
St. Johns Church
Concert Tomorrow
The following is the program, to be
given at the concert under the rus-
pices of St. John's Ladies Aid, in
Smythe's hill on Thursday evening,
March  2J.
.Selection         Orches.ru
Vocal Solo  Mr. Baker
Annual Easter Linen
Shower for Hospital
to the physical    director at an "early       	
dnte. Penticton   Farmers'      Institute      is
A   rote of thnn'ts was tendered   to stocking  its  members up with enough
the ladies of the auxiliary     for    the poison to kill 9,200    gophers or poc-
supper provided.         ... ket moles.
Reading	
Solo	
Piano Solo, .
Violin  Solo,
Solo 	
Solo,
    Mr.  Bell
..  Mrs. Sipuarebriggs (
  Mr.   ...Han
The  people  of  Revelstoke  are     ln- '
vited by the ludies    of thc Hospital
Qtlild  to  attend  the    annuul  Easter !
linen  shower  to   be   given     at     the
■ hospital    on      Saturday     afternoon.
April :i, from three to six. Afternoon
tea  will  be served by the members of
the Guild and any so desiring will be
... Miss Wjlson   shown over the hospital building.
Miss  McCarty      it  is  hoped  that this  appeal      for
....   Mrs.   Wood   assistance  will  meet with the     same
Heading    Miss  Bruce Igenerous response as heretofore.    The
Solo   Mr.   Buck   most crying  of  the  lln*n  needs     at
Solo  Miss McKay   present are, bureau covers, linen tow-
Piano Solo  Miss Creelman Lis, bath towels,     wash   cloths, tea
Remarks   Mr.   Stevenson   toweling  and   circular  pillow   covers,
Duet  Messrs.  Hay  and   Little I sg  niches in length.
Piano Duet,    Miss Blown.   Mr.  Twiss |    This list comprises the most press-
Solo     Mrs.   Goddnrd |inl,  n0C(|s but gifts  of  linen     in  .my
Reading     Mr.  H.   Edwards   [,„.,„ w,n be most acceptable     as   in
Piano Solo  MtH Orquharl   .,„ insltution of the stxe of th.
Duet.  Mrs.  Bquarebrlggs,  Mr.  Adams   \ iCt„ria hospital,  new wants are be-
Solo     Mr.  Adam Bell i,tig, felt almost every day.
Selection  Orchestra i 	
God Save the King. p   LILIAI n I       *
L „,   n., Exhibition Proposed of*
Development M Brisk        u ^ M
in Slocan Mines _
That miuing in S'iocan district    is For  some time    past     the     local
active despite the fact that   few     of branch of the Red  Cross society has
the  properties are shippingi owing to been devoting a  portion of   its time
the condition of the metal  market is to preparing with their own bands a
shown   In    reports     emanating from supifly of bandages,  causes, compres-
Sandon and other points in that dis- ses and the  many     hospital necessi-
trict. ties of like nature which are     in so
The Payne mine owners,   it is stut- great a  demund at the    present mo
ed,  have driven   MM'     fn t on un 80U- ment. This department of work    Was
foot raise.     This  raise will  connect undertaken  by  Mrs.   G. S    McCarter,
the new  tunnel  with thc  N'o. B  level, most  ably  assisted  by    Mrs.  W.   H.
The work is  going on most favorably Sutherland,  and  the hospital  expert-
At the,Noble Five tnnie the tunnel, ence  of  the  latter    haB  bem  unvalu
which 'is being  driven.      is  in  about able  In  instructing  the willing mem-
1 ,r,00 feet and lt is ovpected that     it !, is  tt    ;             ,;   and  useful
will  cut   into   the  Headman  vein      In The re    Ml   nf theii   .n.'.ustry  will be
another  month, 0o tbat vein adrift -bow   i.   tht  ■, ibllc In ■ most tang
will  be run and 'hen u mine     to   tb i  h   I   I                                  lay when tbi
upper workings, where i''    I     earl) ladl                                    ■  „t t
days a Inrgo amount   of   ci it i'nl work nt th" home ol Mrs   McCarter
.te   Was  taken  out. IB   th      occasion   Mrs ,,;,,)
\t tbe Ruth mine it li eiftutod Mrs Sutherland will behostes
thnt lhe mill will he in op-ration dur- In Ol which forth ' iiot.ee wti
ing the summer. .iven later.
>,fll,«&Cl>   N   »
A   LATE  PHOTOGRAPH  OF   THK  KAISER
ll will be -ii'ii th.it he has aged very much flnce thc war start,
fare is haggard and his b ilr h ts t m ned grey
;\. blS
Mrs. Haggen was the hostess at a
delightful and successful tea on
Saturday afternoon, given in aid of
the local Red Cross branch. Her
spacious rooms looked most charming, spring Mowers in abundance, the
color scheme in the decorations being
thc natural red, white und blue. A
unique feature wus introduced on tbis
occasion, all the ludies in any way
rendering assistance wearing the uniform of the . Red Cross nurse, and
without exception it was a most becoming costume.
Mrs. Haggen received her guests at
the door and after each had admired
the decorations and other attractions
they were ushered into the dining-
room where afternoon tea was served. A perfectly appointed tea table
was presided over during the tirst
hour by Mrs. W.H. Pratt and Mrs.
Tomlinson; these ladies heing relieved by Mrs. G. S. McCarter and Mrs.
W. H. Sutherland. The young ladies
who served the guests were the
Misses Haggen, Hyatt, Hughes and
Sibba'al; Mrs. Sibbald and Mis. N.
R. Brown gave assistance during the
afternoon  wherever  most needed.
In the reception room were spread
the culinary and candy tables and
these were loaded with the gopd
things they bore. The culinary table
was pr<BBldeed over by Mrs. Atkins.
Mrs. Downs, Mrs. Hogan and Mrs.
Wallace.      while      Mrs.      Holten   had
charge of the candy table, and long
before the close of the alt rn on
these ladles had disposed of all their
delicious stores. Mrs. Krnest 11. S.
McLean bad tbe care e.f the collection basket and received generous patronage.
But one of the in st pleasing an I
ntt racl Ive fe.it ui es ol tl"' aft i
was the doorkeeper in tie'Miss Hose
mnry Pratt, the swei test little
epitome of a Red Cros nurse imaginable,   her  costume   was      j ei feet       in
every detail and gr<satly enhanced the
little  one's   natural   beauty,   She    re
celved the lion's   share of attt
and  homage,      and     w.is In   no  Waj
spoiled  through   it.
An Inovatlon at tins (unction   was
the number of gentlemen In   attend
unce and thc Indus are hopeful   that
it is the beginning   of a hai it, sure
i.e be beneficial to all.
Addresses on the histc ry and
achievement of the Bed Cross work
were delivered by the Rev, 0 A. Procunier,   the
Successful Box Social
Held at Arrowhead
Arrowhead, B.C., March 23.—A very
successful box social was held' in
Knights of Pyth'ias hall Thursday
evening. About Tti persons were present.
During the evening various games
were indulged in. Miss Lanie Cook
won the needle threadin.. Contest,
.Miss Simpson the blowing contest,
J. Tweedie the potato race, J. Kirk,
the men's whistling contest. P. Cooper carried ort first prize for tne best
box, which was made up in the form
of an auxiliary cruiser, while H.
Johnston carried off second prize
with a beautifully decorated casket.
During the evening Messrs. Stanlano
and Linne.ll gave a sleight of han.l
performance which was well receivi.l.
Mr. Mellish once again demonstrated
his ability at swinging Indian clubs.
G. Lingwood gave several selections
on the mandolin and G. Waddington
delighted the audience by his singing. A parody on topical events composed by P. Cooper, was snug. Tua
Arrowhead otchestra r nd.red selections.
John Halgh, section foreman for
the Canadian Pacific railway left recently for San Francisco to take in
the Panama   exposition.
The Canadian Pacific railway
a   I'i.e driver and  erew   working
t.xitiL- mi the piling along the
and  slip, and    putting     some
planks   in  the wh ,rf.
Miss   Hob'its   of Nakusp   was
;'.'-•   e.f   Mrs.   i'.,oper  f ir     10
Shi   h. a retm ni ei home.
hafl
hern
dock;
new
the
■days.
Noted Mining Man
Commits Suicide at Nelson
.1. P, Bwedberg, sit. a 189       raid
mt of S'elsi "f the n.eest.
prominent .-111.1 most successful l"
i ei tors li! thi distrii t. committed
suicide (n the early hours of Sunday,
morning I j banging hiimell in a
hi .us.' at tl.e i' ai of Ms homo
near the corner of Oarbonate and
i edai streets, Neither bis family nor
t ear acquaintances can In any way
account for the act, though it id
stated that Mr. Swedhe g since lia
came to the city on Monday, Iron
the Granite mine g few miles west ••{
the city,  bad been  drinking heavily.
The BUicide >a.! evidently leenpre-
Rev, Lashley Hall and  mod'itated by Mr. Sweedberg, for ear-
Only 12 telephones are tow in
St  Kaslo.
use
Oral I  Forks has sent    S men   with
Car 'ii i. eonf n -.T.tH.
e'   ill   of   i'e' tilery  Ul
M lis     at     Knderby
I cars of lumber,     and
i    ■   now     on   hnnd they
eXPMt    tO      teueh 100     CalWdl       this
month.
One-twentieth of the population of
Wi'deuiere mining district is said to
have   enlisted   for netlve  service.
the  Hev.  J.   W.  Stevenson.
Mr«. H.H. McVity bad charge of
the musical program and delight'.1
all her bearers by se\er,il splendid instrumental numbers. Those assisting
her were Mrs. Bobbins, who is ever
a favorite among the music lovers of
Revelstoke, nnd    who   touched     the
ly in the evening during the abt.er.io
of his family he had cut away a por-
tlon of the clothesline at the bouse
und prepared it in the chicken boi e
for his suicide. This is shown jiy the
Jut that the clothesliea wns known
to  be  intact  on      Saturday  evening,
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ while on  tbe return     ■  Mrs.   Swed-
,   ,   ,.,..,,,, to    ti,.     sv.sou publio |hoarts of all by berrunderlng ol t here an.l family shortly after    rrfld-
$800. Tu 1914   the   Belgian Nationi I anthem; Mrs.   W<- id nig t  Bat ird  .  thej    '       the.    bed
who sang in  her usual pleasing   and noticed it was   e-ei   I tut     thought
^^^^^^^H                            effective manner, and Messrs.     Lloyd •■ .thirii- of  It,
time this winter did Nakusp   ind   Sibbald  who Were heard to good
than      Ul above zero,   (fieri   in two  duets. Miki    H s    h  S    tee        granted      u
. l.ei y  t bil  vear ll
i tc   was  fOUO,
J
.\t  no^^^
I co.dor ^^^^^^^^
Stelghl bud to be discarded fully
month onrlier thnn usual.
Th ■ proceeds     of
amounted to $05.
the   afternoou   wholesale liquor license   for     Blalr-
i more. PACK TWO.
THE MAIL-HERALD   REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 24, 1915
XCbc r»ail-1bcvalb
PUBLISHED    WKflNKSIlAV    AMI
SMTIillelV    AT
REVELSTOKK.  11. C
li,M(wi,|l'
B.  G.  ROOKE,  Manager and  Editor.
WEDNESDAY,  MARCH 24,  1915.
aware of the large help thnt bus hud
to be given'to the Grand Trunv Pacilic to enable it be be completed. II
afso knows what a burden tbo National , Transcontinental, which Was
to cost .SB0,OOOe,fliK)' und bus actually
eosl $2fliD',OOeO,000, bus proved. Ou four
such accounts alone Mr,'White haB
had to find $125,000,000, all for
■yntertOl  JPUbliSDtUfl   Company I works undertaken     by    the previous
I IM I I I'll
government. No Wonder that he berime indignant When the former
prime    misister    talked    about      "the
prudent  mariner who,  when be   sees
i
the clouds gathering on the horizon,
at once prepures bis ship to jmeet the
danger."
As for expenditures  initiated *by the
present   administration,      thc     jnly
..ms, Mr. white pointed out, that) tbe
' IppoSit Ion   bad   objected   to in       past
Bessions wera those on the militia
department,   Regarding     the     tuxes
that have been found necessary, no
alternatives have been suggested for
the  raising  of    the    money   thnt    can
possibly meet the requirements of the
moment.
Much is being made of tho
increase in the Uritish preferential
rate. Hut it must not be forgotten
that, the advantages of the liritish
manufacturers over the manufacturers of other countries is greater under the new arrangement than before. On S10C' worth of goods that
previously Carried 30 per cent, under
the general tariff the importer from
lirttain paid ?10 less than be aaid
on similar goods from another country. Under the new tariff the advantage to the importer from Britain on
the same goods is $12.50. The increase is purely u taxation measure.
It would not have been adopted if
there were otber means of raising
the money  speedily.
It is true that we, are borrowing
the capital amounts necessary to
send troops to Europe, But we immediately have to begin paying large
'interest charges on these; we have to
look forward to raising a pension
fund of four or five million dollars;
most important of all, we have to
make up for the loss ,,f revenue that
tbe interruption of business, due to
the war. bas brought about. When
in a Single month tbe imports tothe
Unit id Bl tt s decreased iiCT per
cent, and in   mother month those of
the United Kingdom went down 28 I
per cent., how could Canada have
possibly   avoided   sulTcrinu      in      the
same'   ,',
The f    the     c lUntry know-
that   Mr. u ■  ' task of ex
traord                    tlty 1
thej     re pt                   trust him     t>)
<   ■ •                         ..-•  as much
trust   thl                              ...
thut   Wi -     '
rtam
ber   With	
"THE BIG MACHINE OUTSIDE"
The lb" lew Informs us that RevelBtoke Liberals are much Interested ill
the activities of  the "machine,"     If
that  is  the  ease it  should  recommend
them to read the Evening Jouunnl,
the newspapi r published In Vancouver      by   Una.   Joseph   Martin.       Ml.
Martin has come to the west carrying a special     commission from Sir
Wilfrid   Laurier  and his  c einiiients  On
the   "machine"  as be Iiu.Is  it. in   Brit
ish   Columbia   are well   worth   the   attention of members     of   the  Liberal
I arty,
In the tirst edition of bis paper
Mr. Martin discussed tlr' prospects
of the Liberal party In the coming
provincial election. He remarked that
at the last election the Liber.lis
"were unable to elect a single candidate on their side aul in many con-
Btituencies were unable to get a
candidate to carry their banner" and
he went on to say that be could ses |
".nothing to indicate any ch nge in
publie opinion with respect to the
Liberal party, so far as provincial
affairs are concerned," the reason being thut "the same men who were In
charge "f the party fortunes at the
last election are still the controlling
influences in its management." He
added that be did not see that tbe
Liberal party was In a position to
offer "Competent and suitable men"
to replace  Sir  Richard  McBride     and
Ins colleagues.
For this deplorable condition of
the Liberal party Mr. Martin blames
ji disced'.ted "machine." Thos • in Con
treel e.f the party, and who, i:i bis own
words, "carried the llag of Liberal
to disgraceful] defeat ln this province at thc general elections of 1909
and 1912," Mr. Martin denominates
th" 'Kelly graft.'1 and be further
describes them is "political undesirables." Their work in the present
campaign is still conspicuous, Mr.
Martin flames them foi the fiasco in
which the Liberal convention In Van
(on-.er ended last week, when no
candidate-,   were   nominated,   and      do-
■ ares that the excuse given by the
Liberal machine for the futile ending
of the convention is a "silly an.l
pui - tion."  The  re vl  reason
for t ode Mr.  Martin saj -      Is
. attributed to "the financial
.'■'   Mr.   Kell.' "      Mr.   Wai'
irs that    "fitness foi   the ]   sil
I ability t>. get   ■■'■••
1: cations required" for
I..' •■■ . i mdid x\-> it tbat thi
crucial t Bt is "ta m  ■
I for."  When ti. •
etl
•-'•'
•
■
Th    .i   ■
■
■
■: tbe Ri v:
rl .-.i by Liberals 1
chine     •
at.
ing to the United States cenBUB report of 1'.110 there were only about
fc.O'OO,01)11 Germans there four years
ago, uud tbere is no rcusun to suppose that the number has qcen increased by more than a million since.
The Providence Journal points out
that while tb-' Germans arc inure
numerous in the United States than
the people of uny other alien race,
'they are Inferior In number to those
of Uritish birth and parentage. The
Bill) census shows thnt the natives of
England, Wales, Scotland and lre-
lnmd nnd the children born in the
United States of British parentage
numbered 7,757,920. In nddition there
Wore   nearly   2,0'00,000  Canadians      or
children, bo n of Canadian parents,
Since only T> per cent, ol the population of Canada In '.his year were of
other Hum British or Frivnch origin
il is evident that of this two million
95 percent, were British or of British blood. So that. four yeai'B ago
there were more British-Americans
than Gorman-Americans; It is worth
noting, however, that the hyphen is
rarely used in this case. Tbc American resident of British blood considers himself either British or American.  Me is no hybrid.
If the original British stock in the
l'nited States hud completely died
out, the British emigrants and their
children would have greatly out
numbered those of German ancestry,
but it has not died out, and the
great majority of American citizens
today have British blood ia their
veins. In the evemt of German-Americans organizing for the purpose of in-
tluencimr American foreign policy in
a milliner favorable to Germany, the
Americans who have blood ties with
the Allies could organize with more
formidable results. However, there.
bas been no talk of any such organization. What will happen if the pro-
Germans make good their threat to
menace American public men who will
ned bow to their wishes is tbat they
will automatically organize all non-
German-Amerlcan8 againBt then:, and
tbey will cease to lie ■,, factor outside :lf the Middle West .
about. Australia sent, with her troops
nn 'able journalist, Mr. Bean, author
of that splendid book, "Flagships
Three," and other works, and ho is
Bending to the Australian press descriptive articles tbat will endure in
the literature of tin  .commonwealth,
"A MIRACLE UK DIPLOMACY"
London Nation: There is some danger lest 'di the multiplicity of the
philanthropies of the time the greatest of them nil should bc forgotten.
This is Mr. Hoover's American commission for tbe feeding of the starving  Uelgii'tis.   I don't know  anything
j quite comparable with it as a work
or  rapid  ami  brilliant     organization
. and of the fine personal service
which has inspired it. The commission has hid to deal with over a million starving people, scattered over
a country held in ruthless occupation
by a vigilant enemy. In all, it Inn
had to tind about u million and a
half a week by loan or gift. lt bas
bad to import its suppl'lcs from Amine;!, distribute them, and see that
they were not impounded by German
armies, lt is really a miracle of diplomacy tbat its director should
hitherto have managed to maintain
its credit und its resources, und to
ensure by adroit diplomacy that in
East Belgium at le ist the German
commanders do not intercept the
food for their own troops or neutralize the  gifts by  re ndsition.
The nominating convention of tho
Slocan Liberal association will be
held at Nakusp the same day, wihen
it is promised a large number of delegates will attend from all over tho
riding. Several possible candidates
are mentioned, among whom are; J.
0, Harris, Dr. Brouse, C. Nelson ujnd
J.C, Campbell of New Denver nnd W.
Oalder.
Hon, W. It. Ross was lust night
tendered the unanimous nomination
for tho Conservative party of Fernie.
Dr. 0, 1). McLean has been nominated as Libeeul candidate for Greenwood in opposition to J.R. Jackson
the sitting member.
AT  THE THEATRES
Today "Wb'ite Lilly" in 11 parts
will be the main feature, at the Empress theatre. Thursday the "Trey of
Hearts" will be presented. On Friday
the "$20,0*10,000 Mystery" will bc thc
attraction and on Saturday the
"Winged Cod."
I.ARU0 NOTES
POLITICAL NOTES
■
'
■
;''
■
Hon.   W.S.   Fielding,   who  wus   Sir
Wilfrid Laurler'e minister of finance,
knows soniethia,   ,.f  th.'  difficulties Of
Lut     be   is now a
'ist   rath';     than  a  politician
and  the      Montreal   Journal  of  t'um-
nerce,  which he edits,  declares   that
it    would easier to   criticize    the
t of H >:..   Mr.   White than      to
more practical
■   raising      tne    funds neres-
Mr   Fielding   kn iws
coi rronted   bim
! ,r:n.- was, at  the
- pl.iv   com-
or lias
■ I 11-
FROM THE  SANCTLMS
r -:ii
■ • ■
THE V/KARF
.
A SOUND BUDGET
The • inks of the .-■              it Rup-
.i    '■:      y the nt
I      t     vfte
I I' '■   ;■ ;','.   which  Mr.   White  gave  to
Sir   Wilfl al   I..i .: lei 6   cl .' ii i  .a, the
n ait i   c      :   not    be    e tpcct d to
(arty   much   weight,   either       in the
in t e country. The cry of
eztravag nee was raised and it. wns
alleged that the new taxes were not
the res ilt of the war but of the un
warranted outlay "f the government
Bince it came into office. The minister
of finance showed clearly that thc in-
crease of expenditure was due almost altogether to the responsibilities whli'h hnd been left by the Laurier government.    The    country     is
■   I
i r the   v
'
'
was at I        time R
'
If a mista
Review i     tends    i •
1 nmenl   must    :-l
■ -.'.. ".Hit
ure
NOT A PREPONDERATING ELEMENT
Pro I lei in in agitators In the Tinted
Si iii':    ii,   their   efforts   to   iii,
public  in ren  have  assert.,!   ihat    there
aie   !0,(H)0,OC<)     persons     of German
i.iith e,i  Geiman parent . ;o     In    the
country.   Certainly  since  the  war    began   thev   have      been      making noise
enough foi  this number,  but. accord
i       M
■I Ite   I it   Ihey   el,
Wh it wo rn i hnl  ' i	
lien   wi ppolnted   by  the  ,■,
Tbey  were  not, chn
sen by idian government    ft
seems   Cleni    e-ll"'I de      Ihat    tie    official
eye  v ll ■ , ,■,,    '   .in,ohi    ought      '■■
have    le en    app dnt.ei]        fi om   I ll
and ought i" hn ve heen BXpei Isnced
■.■ui nallsts ' ipable ..f doing some
thing like lust It e to i ne great events
tbey   would he   culled   upon   to      write
Ths Liberals of Nelson riding huve
nominated ns theii candidate at the
forthcoming provincial elections, A.
M. Johnson, the well known local
lawyer.
F. Anderson bus been selected us
' the Liberal candidate in Kamloops.
1 The tirst ballot was indecisive and
| also hud two of the nominees tied,
: and was followed by a second vote
\ which resulted  as  follows:
Mr.   V.    Anderson     14
Mr.   N.   Ai.   McGill,        IX
Capt.   T.   II.   Worsnop     15
: Dr.   Macpherson      I,
; thus giving Mr. Anderson a majority
of li. It was then proposed by Dr.
Macpherson and seconded by Ml, Mc
(•ill that Mr. F. Anderson bc accept-
; id us the official candidate, which
was carried   by  acclamation.
At the Liberal Conservative District convention held at Kelowna, J.
I W. Jones, Mayor of thut city was unanimously chosen as th.' party c indi-
duto, and will immediately take up
thc work ofthe campaign. About hi)
delegates met lor the purposes of
selecting a candidate, and the formation of a Centra'; Conservative association. Mr. Jones was the unanimous choii' of the convention, no
other name being brought before the
delegates. The Central association re
cently organized for the newly defined
Southern Okanagan district, has for
its chief officials the following: President, J. F, Hume, Kelowna; Vice
President, J. A. Kirk, Summerland;
Secretary, A. D. Weddell, Kelowna;
Treasurer,   L. D,   McCall,   Peachlund.
l"h .mas   Donald   Caven,     M.  I'.  I'.,
was  the  unanimous  choice      of      the
nominating      convention   of  the  Con
Bervatlve association   held  in   Oran-
b k th- announcement meeting with
prolonged cheers fiom the several
hundred present Organization work
is about completed, committee rooms
bave he,.ii opened, and the fight is on
ai earnest,
'I':.' ■ rge and entbusiasl Ic
, iv,,live   ussocin
' for tbe cl ictlon,
oral business, L.A.
•I  P P.,   was   |ues.'lit       and
'I  a '.   ..ut lining    bis
■■ urk J •    .   iion ..I pai
lected were      lion,
i,   Borden;    Hon
Mi Bride; Hon.
and I,, a.
i otl.'t,    first
'•    i.e handlei,    se
nl    i:   ii    Ji bn
•ie'    ll   Fry;    lourth
Cl . . let  ,i y,
a.lttee.
 \      I'M      Wai
li   I    Lowes.
■  i   ,.,, .   repre
1     Ol     :,.'. i   last
'■    from   all
idin •, in    .id. Mac
"f "I '.'..IK        Ule.
' ' '      II I   j'llll,- HI
ai the lorthc	
Lardo, March 2:1.—I. English returned home to Gerrard lust yeok
after spending  a few  days in   Nelson.
P, Sidovich has returned from
Montreal, having gone thcre for
medical  treatment.
Jean Brochier came down from his
claims on llammill creek lust week.
He says another 260 feet must be
driven  in order to t.ir the lead.
Tom Horner, section foreman, hud
been transferred to Three Forks,
where he will tuke charge of 1111 extra gang.
Dennis I'rust has returned to Ar-
genta from Urcy's creek, where he
has been spending the winter.
Kaslo riding is to secure the sum of
$36,000 to devote to roud, trail and
bridge work during the year.
The Nelson firemen had but three
alarms lo answer in February. Two
of them were for chimney fires.
The Corporation of the
City of Revelstoke
Power House Building, &c.
Bids will be received at the City
Clerk's Oflice until 6 p.m., April
2nd,   l'.H'i  for     the    construction     of
Building,  Foundations    and Tailrace
at the  Power Plant.
Plans and Specifications may be
had upon payment of $5-.00 or may
be seen at the Superintendent's Oilice
upon the Site.
W.  A. GORDON,
mill Oity  Clerk.
NOTICE!
Tenders will be revived by the liquidator
for the Horse, Wagon,
Sleighs, Harness, etc.
of the Revelstoke Hardware Company.
For particulars apply
A. W. KOLSTON
Fresh Milk
Daily
From the farm
Delivered early
Ten   Quarts for $1
John Mclntyre
and Son
Lumb
ermen
It, will pay yon to make
a call at
F. B. WELLS
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Old Town      Revelstoke, B.C.
before buying your outfit
of working clothes for tin*
luish. I mako a specialty
of Logging Shoes, Punts.
Sox, shieis. Blankets, and
• verythlng required in your
business,
GOOD POLICY
it's good policy lo think of Iho future
It's si ill better policy to provide against
ihe misfortunes it may bavo in store
for you. Tho surest way of protecting
yourself and family is a
LIFE INSUKANOB POLICY
with a reliable company. Tho high
financial standing and long business
career of the Kootenay Agencies
iiiakos it ul.Mdutely trust worthy.
Your time mav be near at band.
Don't delay.   Take out a policy now.
KOOTENAY AGENCIES, Ltd.
A. E. Kincaid. Manager.
it+Z
Mm
SYNOPSIS   OF COAL MINING
REGULATIONS.
Nakusp
mi.i   in pi  ,,  gen
'    M'liel'i.   hall   fot     Hi
i"i'i"e i I lng di h sates    to the
tun    t.e In     In id
nt   Nakusp today, Tl ,.., ,| were:
0 l r [er, I, .1 i■d.'.,nls, It. H.
Knwlin ..i i: ii i. iirfl, Aim .te
in, Rothwell, 'im mas abriel, \ B
i i.n -ii ie i i ii. \ estrup The con
snl Ion will i.e held Imm dlately nn
"e ii eei the tram from Slocan
poll i . thc return train I elng held
over mi iie'in io that .', -i.e.ites   may
i Bt in n   the   same dny.
H V. rJMORGAN
ACCOUNTANT and AUDITOR
i Late with the Kevelstoke
General Agenclei.)
Bookkeeping, Typewriting and
nil kinds of Clerical Work
Accounts Col'ected
Prompt Returns
Pire, Life and Accident Insur-
.in, |. placed wil li sound anil
reliable companies
Oflice :   McKenzie Avenue
(Nexl io Com, Telegraph Office)
Phone 308      P. 0, Box :t!7
J.P.SUTHERLAND
Transfer Draying
Handling Pianos a Specialty
Phone 42   Night Phone 85
Coal mining rights of the Dominion
Id Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al-
lertii, the Yukon Territory, the
North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province of Uritish Columbia, may he issued for a term ol
twenty-one years at an annual rente-
al of $1 an acre. Not more then
2,0(X> acres will lie leased to one applicant.
Application for leaso must be made
by thc applicant in person to the
Agent or Bub-Agent of the district
in which the rights applied for are
situated.
The lense will include the coul mining rights only, but the lessee may
be permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of
the mine ut the rate of $10.00 an
! acre.
In surveyed territory thc land must
; lu described hy sections, or legal
sub-divisions of sections, and ln un-
' surveyed territory the tract applied
j for shall he staked out by tbe ap-
: i licant himself.
Euch application must be accompan-
i led  by a fee of $5  which  will    be re-
! funded   if the  rights applied  for   are
! not available, but   not otherwise.   A
royalty    shall    lie    paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the
late of live cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
liirnlsh the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of
merchantable coal mined and pay tbe
I royalty thereon If the coal mining
rights are not being operated, such
ftnins should be furnished at least
| once a year.
, For full Information application
should be made to the Secretary of
' the Department of the Interior, Ot-
, tawa, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent
.of Dominion Lands.
W. W. CORY. WEDNESDAY, MARCH '24, 1916
THE   MAlL-HERALD.RE\/ELSTdK£
ALL KINDS OP
GARDEN GARDEN
SEEDS      mi    TOOLS
Everything for House Cleaning
Alabastine    Muresco     Sherwin William's
Paints, Varnishes, Liquid Veneer and other
Furniture and Floor Polishes, Etc.
Bourne Bros., Ltd.
GROCERIES and HARDWARE
TREE SPRAYS
NOW is the time  to spray your   trees.
Lime and Sulphur is considered the best.  We havc also in the Dry
Powder Form,  and  Arsenate of    Lead.
Tree  Primers  in  short or long  handles. Tree Sprayers to fasten on
a barr^; pump from a pail, or Hand  Sprayers.
GARDEN TOOLS
Rakes,  Spades,  Hoes,  Shovels.  Get Busy and Clean Up.     Do your
share to beautify your home.
LAWRENCE HARDWARE CO., Limited
TlNHMlTIIINH
Plumbing
do After the (hi
SPECIALS FOR YOUNG CHICKS.
Dr. Rush's Chick Food. Cracked Corn.
Wheat, Bran, and Shorts for sale at
L.   C.  MASSON'S   STORES
WAR DECLARED!
War is declared on our stock of
Tea and Coffee, Beee our window
for specials.
$1 Buys 3 lbs,
While this lot lasts, and as another advance is predicted in the
near future we would adv*ise putting by a few pounds.
BREAD
Why are we selling more bread?
There must be a reason.
Let Us Tell You Why
Just compare a loaf of ours with
any other and we are absolutely
sure you will use tbe best, theu
you will know why.
BEST BY TEST
Phone 41
HOBSON'S
Box 734
'NEW LINK
NEAR FINISH
Work in Full Swing on Osprey
Lake-Princeton Section of
Kettle Valley
Construction work is now being
vigorously prosecuted on the link of
the Kettle Valley railwuy between
Osprey Lake and Princeton, which
will ufford through communication
between the Okanagan sections of tbe
line to the coast via Merritt and the
main line of the C.P.R. around by
SpenOes Bridge. Witb the advent of
the spring weather rail-laying bas
heen stnrted, and the section is expected to be completed iu time for
i' service to bo put on when tho new
Canadian Pacilic railway summer
time schedules become effective ou
June 1. The other portions of the
Kettle Valley railway from Midway,
near Nelson, to Penticton, were completed last autumn.
Announcement has already been
made by Canadian Pacilic railway
traffic officials that tbe company will
take over and operate the service
from Vancouver to the Boundary district via Spinces Bridge, Merritt,
Princeton and Penticton. The joint
section of the Hope Mountain line
which has been built by the V., V. &
E. i Great Northern) between Coal-
munt and Otter Summit, was constructed lust year, and will be ballasted for regular traffic as soon ae
the snow melts and the frost is out
of the ground. This portion will be
used Ivy the Kettle Valley and the V.
V & E. in accordance with an operating agreement between the two companies.
The bridge over the Fraser River
near Hope, which will afford connections between the main line of the
C.P.R. and the new Hope Mountain
route, has heen completed, and already rails have been laid on the
south bank of the river as far as
the crossiug of the Canadian Northern railwuy. The joint Bection of thc
Ho|>e Mountain line from Hope to
Cotfiiahullu Summit will bc com-
plated by the fall, according to present estimates. Work on bridge construction has heen proceeding all
winter, and track-laying is now being proceeded with. The Hope-Coq.ua-
halla section is heing built by the
Kettle Valley road, and will lie used
also by tbe V., V. & B.
KING EDWARD HOTEL
H.J. MCSORLEY. PROP.
REVELSTOKE, B. C.
Strictly First-Class
Rooms—Single, en Suite, and with Bath
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co.. Ltd.
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufacturers of Aerated Waters
CIGARS
WINES
LIQUORS
Agents for Calgary Beer
Jack Laughton, Proprietor First Street, Revelstoke, B. C.
WINDSOR HOTEL
EUROPEAN PLAN
GOOD ACCOMMODATION REASONABLE KATES
CAFE IN CONNECTION
ORIENTAL
HOTEL
J. Albert Stone, Propretor
Suitably furnished with the
choicest the market affords.
Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars. Rates $1 a day.
Monthly rates.
ROSINANTE   11.
Mail-Herald
Printing
WILL  PLEASE  YOU
(.By K. I., in the 'Manchester
Guardian.')
Bey und the fact tbat a slow goods
traiu bad brought the horse down
Irom the United Provinces to the
coast, swathed in three thick horse
rugs, afld that he nad borne tbe
journey in thc beat of an Indian
October extremely badly, nothing was
known about him. His unexpected arrival caused considerable surprise in
the remount depot, and even
tbe usually phlegmatic syces arose
from their noouday slumbers to see
the horse stabled. 'Kiska gora Imi'.'
tbey ejaculated as tbey pulled at
their hookahs., 'Bote Joonu bail Ney
cbclaiga!' The Hemount Uilicer wai.
eent (or, and christened thc hum
Rosinnutc, for his bones projected
like thc skeleton ot a ship in frame,
uD'l even Don Qutzote would haw
thought twice before mounting bim.
Later a short inspection showed that
Rosinaute tbc Second was in a
thoroughly unhealthy state both as
regards bis muscular and norvout-
system. Why, then, bad tbie decrepit
animal been eeut to join the "selected
horses In courso ef shipment tn
France'1 Where had it come from
Wbo was thc pWMT? Why did it bea
tbc thickest of borse-clothing In i,
temperature of over M> degrees?
K"«lti,-intr II., tired of life and
■eaTOtl) aide to stand, was put in n
stall where a kindly syce gave bim a
pick-me up of gruel and a dally feed
of kulthee. Otherwise he remalni'd
forgotten until one duy a letter wa;.
received by the remount oflicer from
bis owner. Tbat astouislnxl loldlci
read as follows:
Honorable sir,—Germany must not
win thc battle und Indian peoples
must help tbe King Emperor, wbo in
beet frtend of all Indians, and Get -
many, wbo is a bad man, no doul"
must bo totally boatcn. England rev-
|00d n:an wy kind: and Belgium
bxall, but very Use and very brave
Turkey big fool. Turkey kalasec hal!
(Turkey is finished), Germany thinks
he first Hush man and Hurra Snhlb of
whole world like big fool. English
«oldlTS nil fighting. Best men, no
doubt Too many killed and everyone
nad. Hurst's killed ton much. Hnglish
soldiers want horses to catch Germany. English newspapers say need
liorRes.  plenty horses.
I nro poor man, poor family man,
more than 40 people In my house
feeding. Buffaloes got plenty, horses
only one got. One horse I teoA tor
thl King JJjnperor'i soldiers   go    to
war. British Raj very good for Indians I send many horses, but only
one horse got it. Very good horse;
very good friend since many yoars.
Vcry nice horse. Nowi little thin; little old no doubt, but little grain
make Mm strong as Hartl.
Honorable sir, one thing I ask before horse go on Kuiu pani, horse
pleuse put in photogral with one
Sowur ou back of Sir Warren Hastin
statue by Maidnn. Very nice witb
doob aud lucerne horse very strong
for war und soldier sitting on back.
France too cold and horse witb plenty warm clothes and not wanting
warm hair cut off it. Horse want
tapec then very nice. God bless British. My horse, only one horse for to
catch Germuny Afridi. Please excuse
thc trouble.— Your humble and
obedient scrvent, \
Milkl Ram,  Zemindar.
'Whut. on earth is this all about,'
Inquired the remount officer of his
assistant, 'What, sort of horse is it?
Wnlcr, Arab, or country-bred?'
'Thut /poor old screw, sir. You saw
him in thc stables. He has not a
leg to stand on, and all tho oats in
India would never get him in condition again. You christened him
Kosinante II.'
'I remember now. Well, this Poor
old Don Quixote from up-country
means well. H'is suntinients areiflUlte
sound if his remount isn't. Mount a
sowar on the beast, to-morrow, morning and huve him photographed on
the Maidan by the Warren Hastings
btatue. After that you may dispose: of
the horse. Acknowledge this letter,
thank Mr. Milki Ram for his gift,
and send him the photograph. That
is all we can do.'
Thc remount officer wus soon engrossed in a pile of papers and tbe
problem of how it was possible to
import 10,000 horses from Australia
when the government at Simla bad
instructed the government of the
Commonwealth to stop shipping horses out of Australia until further
notice. Next day Rosinante II., was
sent to thq kennels. A fortnight elapsed. One day an elderly native gcntlc-
mun was shown into the office. It
was no other than Milki Ram himself
After a few friendly remarks ancnt
the war and the position'of the
Allies in Helgiuni, the remount officer
politely inquired what there; was that
he could do for hiB visitor.
'Sir,' replied thc old Zemindar, '1
thank you vcry much for photograph
of my horse with sowar on tiack, and
now come to say good-bye to horse
before he go to war. Little tbin no
doubt, hut very goud horse, aud like
sou to me.'
'Oh, yes," said the oflicer, sitting
up in his chair, 'of course. Your
horse. You—er—presented him to
government. Very good of you, sir.
Let me see—er—chestnut Waler, wasn't it—IC hands, rising seven? I remember. And you want to see him?'
'Just have little talk with him,
sir. Very old friend. Nearly thirteen
years.'
'Really!' replied tbc officer. 'Well,
if you could make H convenient to
look lin this afternoon we'll try to
turn the horse out for you. By the
way, you must be prepared for a
great change in bis, appearance. What
witb change, of climate and food and
one thing und another ho looks quite
another horse now.' 'That is goed,'
Baid Milki Rum. 'Very good. Now
horse strong, no doubt.'
The remount officer's assistant
spent the;best part of an hour in
hurriedly selecting a suitable substitute for the departed Rosinaute,
and ut lust he wub successful in
Itiuding u borse sometbiug like him—
in color uud height.
Milki Ram was cBCurtcd to tbe
stables. Though the horse did not
appear to remember him, be remembered tho horse,, which he addressed
affectionately in Hindustani, tilling
bim to be brave in battle und to do
what his rider told him 'Suih an
old friend.' he explained to (he officer
'like brother. Little sad to say goodbye. Hut British must win battle, and
>jf 1 had more horses I send tbem.
(England kind to poor. Germany Kai
ser none than hundred devils. I um
very proud man my horse going to
France for King Emperor and Sirk
bar. Qermany get his jewab now!
Germany  kalasse hal!'
REVELSTOKE RETAIL
PRODUCE MARKET
FRUITS
Grape fruit  Cal. 10c, Flor. 15c.
Bananas, per duz.,... 13jj .13
Lemons, per doz. U
Apples, new, 4 to 6Ibs. .35
Oranges, navel,    from  25 to .TiO
Navel oranges       50
Figa, cooking, .'itiH   for .15
Dutes,  Hallowl     2   Rn,  for .'25
Dates, Kurd, 211)8. for ... ,88
Dates,  Dromedary,  pkg.  .16, 2 (or ,88
Walnuts, California, per lb 35
Walnuts,   Cjrniilile,    t.15
i'ii ann. per Ib  M
Filberts, per Ib  M
Almonds, per lb 2fi
Brails,  |>cr Ib 25
MEATS
Fresh killed beot, retail ,0l|jf.27|
Pork, retail   13@ .22
Mutton, retail        12J@ .25
Veal, retail       131® .27
Hums, retail ».r>@ .311
Bacon,  retail  28® .40
Lard, retail  17® .21)
Chicken, retail   '22® .25
Sausages, retail   13J@ .15
Turkey,  per lb , 28
jeese, per tb  .25
Ducks, per tb 25
SDGAR
Granulated B. O. Cane
WO tb. sack   $8.50
iiniip sugar,  2tbs  .25
Gran. B.C. 20 tb. sack   1.75
Brown sugar, Willis  .25
Syrup, maple, bottle   .60
Syrup, gallon      1.75@3.0O
Honey, comb, per Ib  .30
Honey, lib. jars 25® .35
FLOUR
Robin Hood      2.25
B. & K. Bread Flour ...... 2.16
Five Roses  2.25
Lake of the Woods, bag 2.25
Royal  Household,       2.25
Purity Flour  2.25
King's Quality   2.25
DAIRY  PRODUCTS
Butter, creamery  .35 and Ai'
Butter, dairy, per Ib 32® .35
New  Zealand 45
Cheese, Canadian, por lb. .25
Cheese,  Con.  Stilton, lb. .30
Cheese, Imp.  Stilton, lb. .CO
Kggs, locul  new laid,  doz. .40 to .45
VEGETABLES
Parsley, per bunch   .05
Dry, onions, 5 lbs. for .25
Cabbage, local, each ... .05® .10
New Potatoes, lb  .02
jettuce,  lb 10® .15
Tomatoes, tb  .16
PAOB THtUM.
"""
New Carrots, lb  .021
Turnips, per Ib  .('2J
Celery, per Ib 15
FEED
Bran, ton   $36.00
Wheat, ton *    55.00
Oats, ton  50.00
Barley, ton      50.00
Hay, ton  20.00
Shorts, ton   «.00
Kelowna Farmers' institute is arranging to start a creamery this
year.
Vernon assessor's roil shows thc
total assessment for 1915 to be $4,-
109,341.
Only three out-of-town. rinks
showed up for the curling bonspiel at
Greenwood.
There arc suid to be between 201)
and 900 cases of mild smallpox iu
Nelson end the Kootenays.
The revenue ol Grand Forks post-
ollice last year was SO,716, |At Greenwood the figures were $3,451.
A 70-foot addition iB being built to
the Kaslo wharf. Two steamers will
now be uble to berth comfortubly at
lowest water.
There may yet be a big oil field in
the Canadian Rockie?, but it will not
be developed, by printing stock cer-
tilicutes and selling them to suckers
a la Calgary of a year ago.
At a joint meeting of the Fernie
board of trade and city council a
strong committee was named t,o wait
on thc Canadian Pacilic railway to
have Fernie made the end of the
Kootenay valley run—instead of Bull
River.
HOWSONS' ANNUAL
FURNITURE SALE
Starts March  1st.
Bargains to Please our Customers as in
Previous Years
Imperial Bank of Canada
Capital Paid in
Reserve Fund
$7,000,000.00
7,000,000.00
PELEG HOWLAND, ESQ., ELIAS ROGERS, B8Y.
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 Branch
A.B. McCLKNEGHAN, Manager.
Shamrock Hams
and Bacon
(CURED IN CALGARY)
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-
P. BURNS & COMPANY, Limited
GOLD RANGE LODGE, No. te
KNIGHTS  OK   PYTHIAS
Meets   every    Wednesday  evenlag
at    S  o'clock,    In  Sdkirk Hall.
VisltiiiK    brothers    cordially  invited.
R. GORDON, 0. 0,
_,             Kevelstoke l/odge
vtM       Htf.Mt'etn every  sri-ond
^^CT   my   ami Fourth Tuesday
^T^     in   Ibe Selkirk Hall.
Visiting Hretlmn are rordially invited.       Dr. McLEAN, Die.
II. L. BAUO,.S«e.
E. G. Burridge d Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
Wi' specialise i"
Me tame Colling b, Corrugated Roofing, Furnaoa Work and up-
H. W. EDWARDS
Taxidermist.
Rear Hugs Mounted. Furs cleaned
and Dressed.
*6 Second St., Revelstoke, B. 0.
to-date Plumbing
WorV_
Work Shop -Connaught Ave
REVELSTOKE      -       -    B.L
SELKIRK LODGE No. U
i. o. o. r.
Meete "*a? Tb'jr»day evesiaj is
Selkirk Hall at S o-clock. VUit-
la? trttbern cordially lnrttod.
R. MILLER, N. O.
JAMES MATHIE. Secretary.
CITY TRANSFER CO.
Baggage Transferred
Disti'iliiiting Agents antl Storage
KOOTENAY LODOB, No. 16.
A. F. and A. If.
Regular    Meetings     art held In
New Masonic Hall on tbe Fourth
Monday ln each month at 1 p.m.
Visiting brethren    are   cordially
welcome.
JOHN LEE,  W.  M.
ROBT.  GORDON,  Secretary
GENERAL DRAYING
Furniture anil   Piano-moving a
Speciality
Phone ■«—270.   Night Phone 346
BWITZER BROS.
J. H. CURTIS PAGB FOUR
THE MAIL-HERALD   REVELSTOKE
WHDNESDAY, MARCH ML, 'IMS
WESTERN fLOAT
By R. T. LOWERY
The bedbugs have been driven out
of Oroville.
Bartenders are the besl dressed men
in  Lillooet.
Honey is being shipped from Creston in large quantities,
Twee sawmills are betng installed
four  miles (rum Chesaw,
There is some talk of building a
public lish wharf at   Rupe.
A summer resort will be opened at
Curlew lake Huh summer.
Mike Rossi is opening a wholesale
liquor Btore In Blairmore.
There Is much uctlvity In tho cupper  mines at Chewelah,  Wash.
In good ni had times ■ the creeks
at Three  ForkB never quit roaring.
There will Boon be a daily train
service between uupe and the east.
Frozen salmon and halibut are now
fcelng regularly sold in Great Britain,
Fur several days no new daily papers have been started in VancoU
ver.
J.< R, Campbell lias bought out bis
partners in the drug business at
Fort George.
At Duck Creek, Jack Johnson has
had pansies blooming in bis garden
far a month. ,
Set that the war stamp is ou your
bottle of wine. You do not need', one
en tbe hot bird.
Standard mail cars and mail clerks
are now running between Edmonton
and l'rince Rupert.
Harry Bloom will run the steamer
OmHncca this year. on the Stuart
river to Tacla  lake.
The old Hudson Hay store at Port
Simpson was burned down recently.
It was built in 1K50.
Near Merritt, Henry Kinnear committed suicide by shooting himself,
while  temporarily  insane.
Police court business is dull in Merritt. Only goodwill whiskey is^ now
sold  in that town and  buttermilk.
Jim Edwards, an Indian, was recently fotvnd frozen stirt near Quil-
chena. He had a wound on bis bead.
Conductor B, 11. Graves, who recently died in Nelson from cancer of
the'stomach, left an estate valued at
J11.700.
This spring the Grand Trunk I'nri
tic railway will employ  2,000 men on
its track, between McBride, and Fort
Fraser.
Last Friday there were 875 men on
the Granby payroll in Phoenix.
This year at 30 mills, Grand Forks
expects to receive $32,100 ii\ taxes.
Plenty (of halibut    in    landed    at
l'rince Rupert, but it is nearly a year '
since any suckers have heen landed at I
Calgary.
During February there were '20
cases in the police court at, Chilliwack, Five people were indicted during the month.
Al. I'almer is managing an hotel In
Lytton. He misses thc big Kaslo
poker games, and the fishing on
Kootenay lake.'
Fuel oil ,1s to he used on the Grand
Trunk Pacilic railway engines. A
steel tank thai will hold 360,000 gallons is  being built at l'rince George.
F. E, Simpson is starting a weekly
paper  In  Victoria,   At one time     he
ran a paper m Cranbrook, before, the
frost killed the bananas In that town.
He Inyai and support your local
paper. Do not enjoy the advantages
Ihat. a Paper brings to a town, and
let   your   neighbors   hear  all the      ex
pense.
The payroll of     the     Granby     In
I'hoenix for the month of February
amounted to a little over ?2'J, ICO. The
payroll   for  March      will     be  several
thousand dollars more.
Jack iBvans was the tirst man to
die in New Denver. His death was
hastened by amateur doctors. They
gave him a little of all the patent
medicines in camp at that time.
Jt is reported that l'atsy Clark,
will open up the Galena Farm,, near
Silverton. In LWG this property was
floated in London fori>*2,5CO,000.   The
company was afterwards disincorporated.
When the l'rince George team won
the hockey cup this winter. B. F.
l'hair of the King George hotel tilled
it w'ith champagne, and the boys
drank it. Pop never ,did anything like
that in  Nelson.
The Indians at Port Simpson and
other places in the north are in the
midst of a great religious revival.
They often start services at .i a.m.,
and the brass bands are liable to
play at any time in the night. The
redskins believe that the world W'i'Jl
come to an end in May. Itj muy, for
the  Kuiser.
"Lucky" Johnson from the Halfway House, Lillooet-Lyttan road,
wns in town a few days ago and
showed us some tine silver ore fiom
the old Watkinson mine. He has foi
Warded about W pounds ,,f this ule
to tbc'Trail snulter.  As some assays
have already gone over $100 a ton,
be has every hope of getting a satisfactory smelter test.—Lillooet Prospector.
The civic'employees in Grand Forks
have had their salaries raised Ml'per
cent.
Ed Stornaway Is running a jitney in
Grand Forks. The fare to any part
v.t the city  is  10 cents.
At. Princeton 20 men went to work
on the wagon roads last week. The
wages ari! $3 a day.
Snowdrops were picked in Grand
Forks last week., Drops ol, snow can
still be picked in  Phoenix.
The cent has reached Greenwood.
The banks received a conslginment of
bright copper coins on  Saturday.
Dating from the tirst of March, tbo
Granby has raised the wages in
I'hoenix and Grand Forks, to the
scale  that was paid  before tbe  War.
Vi. F. Proctor died suddenly iii
Armstrong, March IO. He had been in
poor health for some time. Ho leaves
a wife and two sons. For years he
was manager of the Hank of Montreal,
in Greenwood, and was transferred
to  Armstrong about  four years ago.
One day last week, several boxes
of dynamite sat in front of a local
Btoro for several hours. If it had
gone otf there would have been a
boom in Greenwood. Merchants
should take no chances in allowing
synamtte to hang around their places
of business. It is liable to make
things too lively if a Zepp comes
along and drops a bomb on it. The
law is opposed , to having so much
sudden death lying in reach of the
public.
RAILWAY TIME TABLE
OLD SIGHT
No. I 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 7.0") a.m., leave at 7.20 a.m.
No. I from Vancouver to Toronto,
arrive at 12.15 n. m., leave at 1.05
a  m.
No. *<04, 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
Okanagan line at Sicamous, returning
leaves Sicamous at 10.50 p.m.
Trains Nos. 1 and 2, make all local
stops between Revelstoke and Sicamous.
Trains Nos. 3 nnd I, make local
stops between Sicamous and Kamloops.
I    Kaslo's apple  packing school     attracted  but  eight  pupils this  year.
Not since the declaration of war
had there been such commotion in
the little Belgian hamlet. The excited groups gathered in the quuiut old
street were talking of a matter that
had toncned every heart. Lys Dek-
kcrt, the widow, who already had
three sous lying hastily buried, she
knew not where, was sending her
last son,  a lad of fifteen,  to the war.
All eyes were turned toward the
tiny garden, where the widow stood
among her hollyhocks and petunias,
saying good-bye to the boy. The
village* felt pride in the stoic patriotism of the old peasant mother on
whose|face joy and pride shone'bravely through the marks of recent sorrow.
"Hut, mother, you must take the
money,' the hoy waB saying. 'You
must have spectacles so us to use
your eves. I shan't want tho money
and you will get ,my pay every month
'Hut tell me,' said tho widow.
'Where did you get so much money?'
'Well, I got a little whoa 1 enlisted.
And  thin  I—1  sold the calf.'
'Why did you do that? I'll be sorry
to have it gone. It. would have been
company. I wi'll be lonesome here
now.'
'Vou  promised  not  to say  that any
more mother, Besides', there will be
newspapers to read.1
"lhe newspapers don't print the
truth,' said the old woman. 'And 1
have been ; getting my news from the
war fast enough without their help,'
bhe added  patiently.
'Well, then, I am going to write
you some line, long letters. Gome,
mother; it's time for me to go.
Here's the money. Go to town tomorrow, if the roads arc safe, und
get your glasses, and then you'll be
ready to read  my  first letter.'
The widow took the money. Then
she kissed the boy on his forehead
am! hade him farewell. She watched
lis slender, boyish figure as he climbed the long street. He did not look
back. Just before he disappeared she
remembered the ancient superstition
that you should .not watch the departing out of sight. She threw her
shawl over her head and hurried up
the petunia bordered path into the
silent,  lonely house.
The next morning Lys Dckkert hitched her great shaggy dog to his
cart and drove acrosB thc fields to
the market town; and there, after
driving a shrewd bargain with the
dialer, she purchased the cheapest
spectacles in his shop. Then followed
days of loneliness such as she had
never known. She tried to read the
newspapers, but they were full of
hard words, and spoke in a confusing
way of armies as great machines,
She took more pleasure iu reading
her hook of prayers. Hut she was
happiest when sitting in the evening
oo-oaoooooo-ooo-ooooooooo
t When you buy goods T
Made in Canada
The money you spend recirculates 100
p.c to the dollar IN CANADA.
When you buy
FOREIGN GOODS
not more than 10 p.c. finds its way
back into Canada.
READ THAT AGAIN!
Then demand Canadian-made Goods
for every cent you spend
kXH>0<X>0(H>000000000004
at her door, with arms folded and
eyes gazing far away —ej es iu whicn
there was far more oi memory titan
o! hop". At such times she ulWuyS
nail her spectacles iu tbo,l' i.iac . case
on her lap, and she sUoacU tbem
irom time to time with ;.riUu ami infection. They were tue only luxury
she had ever known, and tbey wero
tne gilt of her boy.
the promised letter was long iu
coming, but at last, one aftoruuon, a
neighbor's child cume dancing down
ihe street, calling out that a letter
bad come for tbe widow, and waving
the envelope in tho air. Lys De.tkert
rose from her chair among the hollyhocks (With perfect |dignity and took
thc letter from the chiUd's bund. She
thrust it. into the pocket of her apron
and even stopped to chat with the
little messenger a moment. Tbe neighbors should not know how much her
lirst letter mount to her.
When the widow sat down again ber
heart was beating violently. Little
specks swam before ber eyes as they
used to do when she bad lifted some
grent wei'ght in the (fields. Her hands
trembled as Bhe put, on the (parses.
She examined tbe envelope care-
liilly, aud read with great pride her
wn name and the nume of the village, written in a beautiful bold hand.
Sbe\had not known that her Aioy was
so good a penmun.
After turning thc envelope over
many times, thc widow tore it open.
And then slowly and laboriously she
spelled  out thc letter:
'Dear Madam,—I regret, that it iB
my duty to inform you that your son
Bugler  Karl  Dekkcrt,   was killed      in
action at five days ago. The  body
was  buried upon the  Held.
'With sympathy,        His Captain.'
The widow sat u.uictly     while    thc
evening sunshine faded from the tops
of tho hollyhocks, from the topnioBt
branches of the lindons, and from the
tall steeple of the parish church.
Then, when only a faint Hush tinged,
tbe highest, clouds, she lose and entered thel house.
She took oil her spectacles and put
them carefully in their neat, black
case. She went to the shelf where
stood the clock that had ticked in
all the days of her life and those of
her father before her. She. lnld tho .
spectacle case upon thc Bhell beside
the clock. |
'It' iB dark now. T think I shall'not
need you any more,' she suid,     very
tenderly.
(The 'Youth's Companion,1 Boston.)
NO ALUM
^WHITEST. I
Magi(;
BAKING
Ia i ns no >
The secretary of the Mlko Board of
Trade is receiving more applications for land than 'in any previous
years, from the prairie provinces.
Thinking About Posters?
We have machines, material, and men to do the best and
largest posters in the Interior.
Note the specimens of our bold and convincing type in
this advertisement. These are but a few of our big selection.
Border effects equally good.
We can print any size in a single sheet up to 48x36 in.
,md shall be happy to answer your enquiries.    Prices right.
Revelstoke Mail-Herald
4m
m^mmmWmmfi WRDNRSDAY, MAiRC'H 21, 1915
THE   MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
PAGB FTVB
Miss Boyd's Recital
(From an Outsider's Standpoint)
We all have ambition, more or
Seas, wc would not be worth much
without it, but only a favoured few
attain the desired goal. That Miss
Boyd's program wus an ambitious
■ine.we saw at a glance -.nt. the names
of the composers, and some of the
well-known and well loved pieces. To
expect pupils, after only one year's
tuition, to render these to a well-
tilled house, seemed indeed to ask
the Impossible, but tlie recital is
'list another proof, that sometimes,
when a Beaming i impossible standard
'\as been set. up, humanity Will rise
to 'it. I think Miss Boyd can del
ihat   her ambition      was   very   nearly
ittalned. Her recital  throughout was
if exceptional quality, a few ot her
pupils already sin.wine the master
touch.
Miss Bella Laughton, for instance,
showed quite exceptional talent and
•ine   execution  In  her      rendering      of
"Music Among the pines" (Wymann)
ind, given plenty tuition and practise,  has a musical future before her.
Th i two movements from 'Beethoven's exquisite "Moonlight" wer.'
played with good expression and
feline; by Miss Sheila 'Dickey. I
■ lon't know if others feel about the
"Moonlight" as 1 lo. It has a spiritual eff'ct upon me. and lifts me, as
'it were, entirely out of the'body. To
me it is a sacred piece, .full of aspir-
itions after the higher life. Perhaps
I am intiuenced by the story of how
Beethoven came to compose it for a
poor blind girl in a garret .in Bonn,
whose one tallow candle burnt out
leaving only the moonlight streaming
into the room almost bare of everything but the piano. Tbe tirst movement, so full jf sadness aud pathos,
Miss Dickey rendered beautifully, only tbe motif note In the treble I
would have Viked to have heard more
marked and pronounced, In playing
tne Allegretto, Miss Dickey should
have shown more tire and vim,
pouncing upon it, us it were, utter th? dreamy Adagio Sostenuto;
then the heavy and slower octaves of
the Trio, marking again time and
volume of sound, with the pianiBBemo'
whispering out the message. But
Miss Dickey is to be congratulated on
the whole, and by the time she has
beard the "Moonlight' as often us I,
she will play lt perfectly. The com
parison [now draw«is between the
tendering of an amateur and that ot
Padereouski, the greatest pianist in
the world, -md surely that is a compliment.
Miss Lily Abrahams.m, in her ren-
lering of Moezkowekl's "Minuet"
would have done well to play it less
quickly. The same was to he noted
in the beautiful duet from Tannhous-
er, played by ber and her sister Miss
Udlth, These young ladies however,
redeemed themselves in their One
translation of "Poet and Peasant"
(P von Suppe) which made a brilli-
:iit finale to the •probram, Miss
Florence McCarty played her Sonatina (Auston), .clearly* with tinely
marked time, and J'y Pense Air de
Pallet" (Fanchetti) with taste and
feeling. Master Harry Hack's "Trumpeter's Serenade iSnindlerl was well
received. In "The Pixie Drill"
(Brown), Miss Esther Abrahamson
showed nice tones and light touch.
Miss Kuth Brown basin her the
!• alcings of a good musician; her
tones, in "Notturno" (Nevin) were
excellent. Miss Irene Trimble played
Merry Kate" (Ellenberg) just awfully well, Miss Amy Smythe played
"Notturnino" (Bosal), carefully and
well, and   Miss Hiln Tomlinson     in
Bohm'B Hungarian Dance showed a
line light touch and marked good expression Miss Ethel Ai (rahamson
opened the second half>ol > the program, with Freinst's Recreation, Well
played. Miss Doris Se'igfried played
"La Fete mix Champs" lUucbmunn)
excellently with line touch and expression, Miss Florence Bourne, Paul
Wach's difficult "Lallnncilli" exceptionally well. "Little Sweetheart"
(Holm) 'by Miss Marion Lawrence was
well received. Master Leu Hobson
played "Beethoven's Lust Composition" with deep feeling and expression. Miss (lerty Field was too .nervous to do justice to her playing of
"Pavane" (Schytte), M ss Kathleen
Sutherland showed, promise in the
playing of "Cup1,d's Hard n" (Eugene)
"Tulip" (Lichiier) seemed beyond the
capacity of Miss Alma Lee. Bieder
malm's "Notturno" was played well
by      Miss   Dorothy   Mackenrot.      and
"Dance EspagncViC" tSartorlo) was
very finely played by Stanley Maim
lng, "Evening Prayer" iFrinsti
showed good feeling as played by
Miss Maude Hopgood, and Mis< Donna Hume's rendering of "Madrllena"
I Wacks) was well receive I. 1 have
left the first little performer for the
last, because she is the smallest-
Miss  Ruby  Rutherford      played      her
"Spring Flowers" (Bledermaon)
sweetly, carefully, and tunefully, her
tiny fingers accurately striking tbe
notes.
I hope our young friends won't
min I my hard criticism. Believe me,
you who have ^'our lives before you,
it will do you much more good than
stupid praise, laid on "with a sbo-
>el"; for we must never be satisfied
With anything  short of perfection.
Miss Boyd was assisted at her recital, by her sister, Miss Marjorie,
who is a violinist of exceptional talent. She shows very plainly the
"divine spark" of genius, and I prophesy that Revelstoke will yet be
proud thnt she made her Canadian
debut in the Capital of the Rockies.
We, who have heen musically starved
for some years, feel we owe her a
very deep debt of gratitude for her
glorious solos.
FIRE ALARMS
Fire alarm signals are given tbus.
Two strokes,  interval    five seconds,
four strokes, Box 21. No of box will
jiilRo be shown  on indicator    at   fire
ball.
Practice signnl.—Six (6) strokes of
heil slowly.
Testing    signal.—Three (3)    strokes
t bell slowly.
Fire Out signal.—Two (J) strokes
ol hell slowly.
Defect signal.—One (1) atroke ol
■ell slowly.
FIRE BRIGADE NO. TWO
Box No . 11—Corner First street
McKenzie avenue, C. B. Hume & Co.
Box No 15.—Cornier F\tbV street
i!id Rokeby avenue,
Box  No.   16.—Corner  Second  street
ltd  Government   Road    and    Opera
House.
Unx No. 17.—Corner Third street
and Campbell avenue, Globe Lumber
company.
Box No. IS.—C. P. R. station.
Box No. -JI.—Corner Fitth street
and McKenzie avenue, Catholic
church.
Box No. 25.—Corner Sixth street
and Orton avenue, W. A. Foote.
Pox No. 2ii.—Corner Fourth street
and McArthur avenue.
Box No. 27.—Corner Fourth street
and Townley avenue.
Box No. '28.—Corner Second street
and Robson avenue, Mrs. Baker.
Box No. 31.—Fire hall No. 2.
Boi  No.  35.—Hospital.
Boi Noi 3ii.—Central School.
Box No. 37.—8elklrk Schcol.
FIUE BRIGADE NO. ONE
Boi No.   II.—Fire Hall No. One.
Box No. 25.—Front street west,
near C.r.R. bridge.
Box No. 10.—Corner King and
Douglas streets. Palace Meat Market.
Bor No. 47.—Corner Second street
snd Wales street, back of Oaurt
bonee.
Box  No.    <1t>.—Corner    Third     and
Nakusp Hotel is
Temporarily Closed
Nakusp, B. •."■. Murch 23.—The
Gra/ld hotel is temporarily closed. J.
Thcw, who has held the lease, which
has now terminated, having vacated
the property and gone ranching. lt
is possible that H..I. Labrash, the
owner and who previously occupied
the house, may return to conduct the
business at an earlj date from Vancouver.
Land clearing is the order of the
daj and it seems that the government
advertising is having good effect on
land owners, who vie with each other
In regard to development and the cul-
tlvatlon of the soil during the present year of necessity Throughout
the valley huge clouds ol smoke is
issuing from the forests in the process of land clearing aud increuse of
horticultural  acreage.
L.I..   Palmer  concluded   his   pruning
Instruction to s class ,,f 12 pupils on
Friday afternoon at the ranches of
T. Abriel, I, Stevenson. J. Weins
and J. H. Vestrup, under the
auspices of the agricultural department of the provincial government.
His lecture on spraying on Thursday
evening before thc farmers' institute
was greatly appreciated by a large
number ,.f members, who not onlv
passed s vote ol thanks to the lecturer, but passed ... r<ssolutlon to the
government asking it to ret...in the
services of Mr. I'almer and return
him to the dlsl: it I  In future y< ara,
ROYAL   NAVAL   COLLEGE   OF
CANADA
The next examination for the entry of Naval Cadets, will be held at
the examination centres ol the Civil
Service Commistion in May, 1915,
successful candidates jcAning the College on or about 1st August. Applications for entry will be received up
to 15th April by the Secretary, Civil
Service Commission, Ottawa, from
whom blank entry forms can now be
obtained.
Candidates for the examination in
May next must be between the ages
of fourteen and sixteen on the 1st
July, 1915.
Further details can be obtained On
application to the undersigned.
G.  J. DBSBARATS,
Deputy  Minister of the Naval Service
Department of the Naval Service,
Ottawa, January Sth, 1915.
T'nauthorized publication ol this
advertisement will not be paid for.—
72858.
»B IS 111) II SSI*® Ull Dill
1 1
,« All   changes   of   ndvertlee- ja
gi ments    must  positively     be gj
S handed  Into this     office by g
n Monday evening in order that g
S tbe    change  shall  appear  in g
TT Wednesday's  Issue,    and  any g
g changes   Intended  for  Satur- g
g day's issue must be handed in g
S not later     than      Thursday g
3 evening  of each  week. g
i 1
iggailKBBIiHBllWMllMJi
coPvmoMT UNDtuwoon * und* nwnno, n, >y
WOMAN'S VOLUNTEER RY SKKVF. ON FIRST MARCH THROUGH LONDON
Members ol ti"'   Woman's ?olun teei  i their flrst      ireb througb London.    The   object   of    the
corps is to train a body ol women iktlM In Ural aid, cooking   signalling, riding, driving, the management of
horses,   and   marksmanship,   When   the corps   i"  fullj   trained,   It    ||  the   intention  to  offer it to the War Office.
C. B. HUME & CO, LTD.
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
FAMILY SHOE
OUTFITTERS
We Aim to Cive Maximum
Wear at a Minimum Price
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
New Fancy Crepes and
Madras Wash Dress
Materials
Exactly the kind of so ft; ^cotton goods
that make delightful and inexpensive
frocks- Tans, blue, rose and the ombre
colors—also black and white mixes at 	
35c
Because we found a wholesale dealer
who needed money and parted with his
line of satin paetelle Silk, all colors, we
can give it to you at, per yard, only	
$1.00
This is to be the greatest waist season
ever. Waists of all kinds are constantly
growing in favor, and you who want the
newest cotton Wash Waists will find splendid new stocks to choose from in the Ready
Wear Department. Voiles, batistes, organdies. Long and short sleeves, high and low
necks and about all the variations of trimming the makers could think of	
90c to $7.50
Girls' and Misses' Middy
and Military
Waists
They look so practical ami are just as
pleasng as they are practical. A
round dozen of styles and all sizes. Some
trimmed with color, some all white but all
have that unmistakable "touch" of style
that is so satisfactory.   All at one price
$1.35
NEW SPRING GLOVES
TRIMMINGS
LACKS        HOSIERY        NETS
RIBBONS
RUCHINGS
FRILLINGS
BARRETS COMBS
Ktc.
Men's Furnishing and Shoe Dep't
Men's New Hats
CHRISTY'S SOFT FELT HATS for men New blocks, new colors and shades. This
season's Hats are confined to the more staple blocks and in quiet colorings grays and blacks
are the most popular, particularly in the round, high crown effects. Following the lead of
the past few seasons, soft hats will be worn almost entirely.
We are sole agents for the famous Christy's Hats.
Prices, $3 to $4.50
Bell's Cushionet Shoes
for Women
You are actually walking on cushions. No
sore, tired feet. Soft and flexible. They make
life worth living to the woman who spends much
time on her feet. Ask to see them. They come in
turn and McKay soles; either button or lace. Neat
lasts and the very best of soft, hard-wearing kid stock.
Prices, $4.75 and $5.00
Grocery and Crockery Department
Friday and Saturday are ORANGE DAYS at Our Store
Watch our corner window for display and the
very low prices.    For TWO DAYS ONLY
More Fresh Biscuits
We can show you sixty-five different kinds of Fane; BiscuiU from our new sanitary biscati
cose,   Free from dirt ami dust.    Ramsay's, Ohrysty Brown and Huntley \ Palmer's Bods
Biscuits,
Wc have a nice stock of Ham aud Bacon and Bggi for Baatei.
PREMIUM HAMS and BACON COOKED HAM
DOMINION HAMS and BACON .LOCAL BGGSand SALMON ARM K(i«;s
Canadian-made TUNGSTEN ELECTRIC LAMPS, 'S>, in and 80 candle power, each..  50c
or 14.80 per doaen rAQi sa.
THE   MAIL-HERALD.    REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY, MApRCH 21, 191S
BRIEF LOCAL NEWS
Miss McKaj   will receiv
March 26.
.>u Friday
Mrs, C, li Paget will not receive
«n Friday, March 25.
Vi. H. Reeves of Spokane, -.vas at tho
King Edward hotel on Monday
Vi. B. Tomlinson of Winnipeg was
a guest at the Hotel. Revelstoke.
H. D. Buchanan ol Binghampton,
registered at the Hotel Revelstoke
yesterday.
W. H Bohannan of Chase spent
Monday in town a guest it the King
Edward hotel.
The annual gymnastic exhibition at
the Y.M.C.A, will be held Wednesday
evening, April 7.
ih- M, Falrbalrn al lladelphia
was a guest al the King Kdward
lioU-l   on   Sunday.
A business meeting ol the Ked
Cries- society will be held In the Y.
-11.CA. this evening at 3.30 p.m.
G,  A.   Ulen,  Canadian  [ ic'ilic lail-
«way ticket agent has taken a BUite of
rooms  at the   Bunnell  establishment.
E n. Cotterill of Winnipeg, Inspector o;f despatehers offices regist-
«red at the Hotel Revelstoke ou Sunday.
Ths ladies auxiliary to the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen w'ill give
an At Home in the Opera house on
Monday. April 5, Dancing will commence at 9 p.m.
A  E.   Kincaid  lias received a. letter
from  B. Quinton dated France, Feb- j
ruary  27.  which contains  -.ue follow
ing sentence;  "At front now anil all j
Revelstoke boys   ,re well   it present."
I
Tlie members of the Womens Canadian club are requested to meet at
the late residence of Mrs. Kennedy, j
Becond street at a quarter to ten
on Thursday morning to attend the
funeral to St.  Francis rhurch. ,
The holies Aid of St. John's church j
will hold s tea and sale of home
-cooking in Smythe's hall tomorrow
afternoon. In the evening tbey will
give a musical and literary entertainment at the same place > -ilver collection will be taken in tbe  -.fternoon.
The I.adics Hospital .'"ild will
hold its annual linen JhOWM on
Saturday afternoon, April d. The
ladies of the ..mild will be at the
hospit.,1 to receive the .Jitors and
afternoon tea will be Ben •'■ fran 3 to
K o'clock. Kveryone is invitod to
come antj  bring a gift ol linen.
Ghief Constable  Sat,. J  Gol
den and Provincial Constable   N.  V*.
Rothwell   took   to  the ; Jail
at Kamloops on Friday,        Johnson
Gilbert Uro..a. Charles :•"■ pi and
George Mikes who have ieen committed lor trial una cu:'-.e ol con-
Bpirimr to defraud the I • i idian I'acitic railway by means
pay  rolls.
According  to a notice cur
rent  issue   of     The  Br:'
Gazette,     John Stewart
Ladysmith.      has  been
comtniwioner    adi I  I .
qulrii b act'   to in , . li
which   !•■    ■ v. lot
ma -       ■      So. B
at Coal <
morning
commlMii
at  tb-   co
day. March 29.
Thi   Hon   T. ' base »'
i
m -• 'i
ia the
In   ,
tn in
I
liable to
no:, handling it. Tl
<-he». i rosacutlon     i- '    o
In ii -   '.here na
I " st -    sam
ple . ■   ..rt. rn  p nt ' in
newspapers   p<ost<td n'
rate. Th"   ise of i
als • • ' llowed
prosecution.
Mrs. 1, C. Masson will not receive
tomorrow,nor again tins season.
J. D, Caverhlll of Nelson was at
thc  Hotel  Revelstoke yesterday.
VV. A Palmer of Salmon Arm was
at the Kins Kdward hotel on Sunday.'
M. Wilson and .1. Campbell of
Banff were at the King Edward hotel on Monday.
Dr. Dent left last night for Salmon
Arm. Dr Taylor is expected to arrive . q  Saturday,
Mrs    .-.    Wolfe   of  Vermillion      was
among the guests at the Hotifl RevelBtoke - n  Sunday.
A   C,   Yoder of Nakusp spent    Sunday ln the city and registered   at the.
Hotel Revelstoke.
Mrs. F. Paulding and family left
town last night on a visit to their
Cralgell ichle home.
Amoug the guests at the King Kdward heitel on Monday was W. Williamson of Kamloops.
The Ladies Auxiliary of O.R.C. will
bold an "At Home" in the Opera
house on Monday,  May  24.
J. Macleod of   Glacier and   George
Maifleoii of Hear Creek were guests at
the Hotel   Revelstoke  oi    Monday.
Among the guests at the King Edward hotel on Sunday was J. R.
Stevens  of  Santa  Ana,   California.
R. Howson has received a service
post card from his son Joseph who
is at the front who states that he is
well.
Slashing, stumping and binning are
proceeding at'Dig Eddy, the ranchers
taking full advantage of the early
season.
Victor Bogart of Brussels, Belgium
and L.B. Nast of New York were
guests at the Hotel Kevelstoke on
Monday.
A small blaze in the roof of CR.
Skene's house on McKenzie avenue
gave th-' tire brigade a run yeBterday
I.ut its services were not required.
Ne ti . s given in the current issue ol The uritish Columbia Gazette
that E. M. Carruthers, ol Rutland,
and D.J Hill, of Galiano Island, are
appolnti ■ ci s ol the peace.
Prov i onBtal .■  V   V.  Roth
well r.iis attention to the fact that
dumping rubbish into the Columbia
.■r  I! •'   rivet      -  :lle.al.   All
a.ust   lee   dumped   at     the
nuisance ground.
Charged  with defrauding thi
Burnell and Cornell Burnell
R. Gord
diary   nasTistrate ,n  Mondaj      They
■ri  '. !   e   It '
The Ladles      lid 31
hornet:
■•    oon.  The  pub".
M. B. Wescott .left this morning for
the Okanagan.
Mrs. E, M. Allum will not receive
on Friday, March 2(i.
W. Boyd of Halcyon Bpent yesterday at the King Edward hotel.
Lieut. Col. Boultbee registered at
the King Edward hotel on Sunday.
E, H. Hillman of Beaton registered at the King Edward hotel ou
Monday.
Mr, and Mrs. 0, Glover of Vancouver are guests of Mr and Mrs. VV.
B. Donaldson.
A wheel road sweeper has been ordered by Mayor Foote lor cleaning
the  bitulithic  pivement.
A. C. McCullough of Revelstoke, is
spending a few days with friends in
the city.—Kamloops Standard.
E, F, Stephenson inspector ol
Crown timber agencies was lm the
city on Saturday inspecting thc local
i,Mice.
Angus McFee appeared before Police Magistrate J. H. Hamilton on
Monday on a vagrancy charge and
was ordered to leave the city.
Charged   with  assault    with    intent
: to do  grievous    bodily     harm,  Mur-
- dock Morrison appeared before   .1. H.
: Hamilton,   police  magistrate,   yesterday  and  was     sentenced     to     lour
months hard labor.
A meeting ol all members ol the
' boy scouts will be held at the scout
headquarters on Friday evening at
7 p.m. All boys who have not brought
In their parent's consent cards must
bring them to this meeting.
About 711 members   of    the Eighth
Army Service corps passed through
I the city tbis morning on their way
: east.   They   marched      up      McKenzie
avenue during  their stay in  the city.
They  were     travelling     on a special
train.
The lust league game in volley-hall
will bc played tonight in the Y.M.C.
A. The first game, scheduled for 7.30
will he the Scotch Reserves vs. the
Business Men and the second game
timed for S.l"i will be French Recruits .iguinst the New Comers. Every
one is admitted free to thc weekly
•james.
A meeting of St. Johu's Tennis
dub was held on yesterday evening in
the church parlors. The first step
was the appointment of a nominating committee to select names lor ol-
rlce for the ensuing year. This committee will report at the close of
the young pee,|iies meeting next TU6S-
lay evening. All young people interested are requested to attend, as it
Y- the desire of the club to become
will organized lor the summer of
1915.
trol act, of high generation, and a
fair sample.
Tbe wheat is the Marquis variety,
a good sample, and trom tbe sample
supplied the department appears to
be tree of weed seeds. The prices are
as follows.
Oats, .1 cents per pound in lotB of
iO'J pounds or multiples.
Wheat, 3 cents per pound in lots of
:2n pounds or multiples.
Cash must accompany order in each
case.
The department believes that the
seed offered is as good as can bc secured, hut owing to the impossibility
of securing a further supply ol registered sped, the department will not
be responsible for the purity or germination of the seed sold under this
circular, and orders are accepted
with that understanding only.
Communications nnd orders should
be addressed to the Soil and Crop
division, Live stock branch, department of agriculture,  Victoria,
L. L, I'almer, who is in charge of
the Coldstream ranch at Vernon ou
behalf of the provincial government
bas been giving a pruning exhibition
to a school of  12 pupils.
Mrsl D. H. Howell left on Wednesday Jor Meyronne, Snsk., to join her
husband, who has been appointed
Canadian Pacilic railway agent at
that point.
Thomas Davidson. Canadian Pacific railway agent, left for a short trip
to Vancouver on Thursday.
R. C. Johnston, government cable
expert, left for Kelowna on Thursday.
ANOTHER  MILL  STARTS
WAINf   ADVTS.
WANTED.—Sewing and dressmaking
by the day. Miss R. McMahon 19S
First street west, Revelstoke.
Bobbie [vans is
Victor in Fight
The Nicola Valley Pino Lumber
Company's mill at Oanlord will start;
operations an April 1.
BIRTHS
IMES.—On  Saturday,  March 20,
to  the  wile of R.   A.  Crimes.  Third
a daughter. i
New High Score
jn Reg lime Doubles
■    n
■   • ■
aD'!
■
•r  than  llll
■
■  -
'
-
■
i   This
'
-
o
■
the
The Pendleton Oregonian gives the
following account of a fast battle In
which Bobby Evans formerly of Revelstoke was the  victor: .
In one of the fastest, scrappiest,
most thoroughly ' satisfactory battles
seen in Pendleton for some years,
Hobby EvanB ol Portland and Eddie
Shannon of Spokane fought I•"> rounds
to a draw decision in th.' Oregon
i heater. That is to say the decision
of Referee Jockey Bennett made the
bout a draw but, had the audience
1 cen th? judge and jury, there is no
question but that Evans' right mil
would   have been raised aloft.
To the mind of the average spectator, and there wns a house full of
this kind, Evans bad tbe better of
the tistic argument throughout. He
is the cleverer and more scientific
boxer of thc two, wns on the aggressive most of the time, though the
Irish kid was no backaway tighter,
and landed by long odds tin more
blows. He did not have a haymaker,
. however, i sufficient to stow his op-
pnent away and the best he could do
' Kae to punish him with nasty jabs
on tbe beak and  jowl.
Shannon had a haymaker nil right
but it was as lutile against the clever Portland lightweight as a German siege gun is against an aeroplane. He started it on its mission
time and again but, Evans always
danced away and it. fell upon empty
air.
For the i first five or six rounds
there was no clear advantage in the
lighting though Evans got in the
more blows ol tbe two. Before the
tenth arrived, Shannon's face showed
signs of punishment and many of the
fans thought he would be unable to
last through. However, at the tap of
the gong he was always ri-'ht back
at his man and' in the final round
was going strong. His gameness,
willingness und ability to take punishment won him many admirers but
there were lew but thought that he
was outfought.
It was a tight all the way through
and the audience enjoyed the battle
hugely. Promoter R.C. Shaw came in
lor much i raise for bringing the
lightweights together In this city and
!,,r conducting a clean bout in a
creditable  manner.
Thc    preliminaries     weie     mighty
good,   especially   the  exhibition      be-
the  two schoolboy   boxers.   Belie  main    event  "BiLy"  Farrell
..f    B • ei  a   i ersonal  chal-
nner   ind several   ot-
yere also  issued,   .ine
, '    ter.
Prospects look favorable for *i re-
Bumptlqn of operations at the C.recn-
wood smelter next month.
BUSINESS LOCALS    j
Expert chimney sweeping no dirt,
I honest prices. Lawrence Hardware
Co., Ltd.
Howson's sale is still on for a few
days.  Oct bargains.
The ladies 'if the Relief Society will
he pleased to receive old or new mag-
! nzines to he sent to tbe guards along
the lines of communication. The literature may he left at A.E. Kincaid'i
cfTice. t.i.
OALT COAL burns all night. Re
velstoke General  Agencies,  Limited.
Fresh rhubarb, Something tasty tor
dinner, nt Mclntyr.es.
Carpet Squares at half price at
Howson's sale.
BANKHEAD BRIQUETTES BORb
BEST.
All notices ot political meetings
and conventions to he held in any
part ol the Kootenay and Boundary
must be prepaid, or guaranteed nt
the following rates: Reading notices,
ten cents per count line each insertion; display advertising, 50c. per
inch. The Mail Herald.
Married man, age 30, with good
idtication wants position. Understands grocery nnd store trade, have
knowledge of horses and can drive a
motor car, highest references. Willing
to do anything for I need work badly. John Hope, 1243 AYberni St. Vancouver.
WANTED—Would like four respectable parties to room nnd board.
Price $(1.00 a week. Apply to 24
First Btreet, east, next to Y.M.
C. A.
FOUND.—Silver brooch, large stone
in centre, six points. Owner may
have same by. proving property and
paying for this advertisement. Apply Mail-Herald.
-—-—.— |
FOR SALE—House on First street,
eight rooms und bath also two
lots west of hospital on First street)
Easy terms. Apply 0, Jollille, Revelstoke, Apl0-p
MUSIC.—Miss Marjorie Boyd, L.R.A.
M., has decided to remain in Rovel-
stoke and will receive pupils for
violin, ear-training, etc. Concert
nnd drawing room engagements accepted. Particulars may be obtained at 112 Second street, W.     A.G-p
Advertising    Pays
IF      you advertise
in   the Mail-Herald
t Bicycle Repairing ^
on Short Notice
AU Work Guaranteed
Agents for
"Indian" Motorcycles
ELECTRIC WIRING
and REPAIRING
We carry a
Complete Electrical Stock
Star Electric &BtcycIe Shop
Rear old Star Theatre
In the Selection of EASTER SHOES
There is Not a Moment to Lose
ONLY NINE DAYS MORE So if you have not
yet secured your Easter Shoes it is high time
you took steps. SEE OUR WINDOWS for
Spring  Shoes for men, women and children.
MCRAE SHOE STORE HowsonBlnok PHONE 217
For Sandals, Canvus and Tennis 8Hoes
EMPRESS   THEATP.
".00 RAM
irt.H
TODA', .—White LUly
East I.ynne In Bug
me
Dobbins Oil Magner
THURSDAY.—Tr»y
arts,
No.   11.     The  Pali
Mills
Tailed  Back,    1
n>M
flenl.
FRIDAY.— Tlie     V&:
m *ii>  My-
Rtery,     also     The
Mystery ot
Wickham Hall.
SATURDAY. (Matinee J 10   Inn
ol The Winged God
•.bird ol
Warren    Kerrtirnn
1 P/uirkt
series.
TUESDAY.—Bobby
Lbir   *       4
part", Edward  Abel
■>s
were   irel    1II'"I   and     the
'
'
.   T.
;.ittle,  v>l
l   H
greal ■'!   Monday  WDM
entertained the    Bclglai   Rab-y" new
mg circle    Rvei
• •il   greater   efforts   were
mfl|iireei hy the   relreihme '
bv the hostess    i   .        ■    iiridnrtaknti
by thin eluh Is    nearlng     coi  pleftlon
ir,'I   i  tei    nei exhibition  hn'l  I p»i nr
, rant-pel   fot       it.iirdny  next, but on nr
count  however  nt the snddn      death
of MrR    J P    Kennedy this has     been
|pottponetd  until Satnrdny,  April 17,
fnrthei notice cf which will be irivpti
Inter    Mrs    Kennedy w;la oM of    the
first tn(m<oers    of    th>     Re»eist,,kf<
branch ol the Poiiticni rc.iuaiity league under whose auspices the BelHin
grains I ire-fle war lnnui-umt"d
Supply of Registered
Seed is Now Exhausted
ra  institute,
W. H. Potl » ■   the   loi
lowing  letter  fiom  tba  depnrt.ment oi
'■'IB.
The R'ipiely oi 'I'l'ielenA eeetl   o.'tR
l rougbt In bv the e|o|,nrtrnent Is now
tnhmisted    Vi    ba e      however,  lieen
j uble to MClin another nhlpment     "I
i-noil seed ontu «nd wheat.
The onts nre the Oodd Ratn variety
IrN Irom  «'"<ls   miler  the Reed Oon
I
Nakusp People Enjoy
St. Patrick's Concert
>    B '   .   M.icb  ii.   On   St.
■ oigi i   .,  oonoert   »nei danes.
was  rivra ,,t tbe operahouae in  nid i
■ ,l <the Roman Catholic church   There i
.i large house and tbe    program |
. leellenl   Tbomai Abriel   occu- j
iilmi thi' chmr and the lollowing took |
Mr*.   Dougal,   >S>ilMM     Roberts, j
Bridge,  ix.iin     Bdwarda,   0.  Uult-'cr, i
MessiH.  Bridge,   I,   i,evei|iie, I).     l.o-
'¥|in\ .-   J ii. Ron, )■:. it.  Vipond, it.
sd   In     Lavelle.   Trior    to
the dance  nefiOKhmentH wire     served
and  thoroughotit an excellent    time
was bad   R  Thompson rendered   tbe
fot tha lance, Tha  ladies    ol
em   lodetty   nttindod   to   tha
' refrefihmfnt.R.
R, M   Winslow     n'd      i   ITortyth
1 red on   horticulture    nt
the opera house to . largi   nudience
of the burner/ Institute. Mr Win
mIow encouraged th.se present to do-
eott greater time tothe development
of their farms iroinf ro fnr as to
tnte that the f'rmei'R ln tha vicinity of VnkuR|i h.id not unite made as j
much progress In cultiv.itlon as ether  districts.
Having taken over
the business of Reid
(35>   Young,   Revel
stoke, we solicit a
continuance of your
patronage and will
give  you the best
service possible.
Fred Young
CS, COMPANY

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