BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Mail Herald Jun 26, 1915

Item Metadata


JSON: mherald-1.0311336.json
JSON-LD: mherald-1.0311336-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): mherald-1.0311336-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: mherald-1.0311336-rdf.json
Turtle: mherald-1.0311336-turtle.txt
N-Triples: mherald-1.0311336-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: mherald-1.0311336-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Chi Provincial
tion   centre   between
and i the Pacific ocoan.
Published twice' weekly—Read
by everyone—The recogniaeSd
advertising    medium    for    the
city and district.
Vol. 22—No 51
$2.50 Per Year
Tax Rate Will Probably Be Between Twenty-five and
Twenty-six Mills—Satisfaction With Council's Management of Finances Expressed — Decrease in
Light Receipts Heavy
ned and paused    th
1916,  which will Involve a tax;
of about 26.80 mills. Lust year's rate , Tlle e8timates Jor this year corn-
was 28'.20 mills. A number oi citizens pared with those of last year are as
■were present
and satisfaction      witb   follows:
tbe manner in which the council was j
managing  the  linaucis    ot
the city
"was expressed.
In discussing the estimates the
"mayor said that the council was dis
appointed  that the  tax  rate
Sundry accounts
Public safety
should  Fi,e  department
84796.00 $6  !'    ■
S963O'.0O  $6100.00
$7046.00 811350.00
MM 16.00  $3285.00
$3026.00' ■SM-.1 ■
$7665.00 $9070.00
Schools, ,$31,282.44 $32,430.94
Special rates ac. S21.068.U1 $20,370.88
Taxation. $15,761.39   $17,028.21
Police $1730.00 84000.QO
Sundry  receipts   $11,944.44 $17,131.00
Tax levy,                $68,181.62
Totals,            $37,617.35
$9 '.M77.TT
Water and  Lighl  Expenditures
Light expenditure
535,0 0,
Water ex|>enditure,
$16,925.0 1
A. M. Harding,     physical director
at  the  Y.M.C.A., asked for
, Expos-
,   .. ,   , ,      ,   n,.. n,„  Health department,
be increased.   It  had hoped    that the
, • , .,., or,     ni_ i„.t   Public  convenience,
tax     rate,  winch was 2.1.20 mills last
year might be reduced. There had
however been a heavy loss in the
water aio1 li ;ht revenue. This was due
to the number of empty houses and
to economy practised by consumers.
The small jiox epidemic had cost
$200<i. The rate had to Cover the
grant of pavement made to the hospital last year which cost $1100. The
purchase of the Stacey property cost
$600, but this effected a saving to
the city e.f ?2" a month• and was a
good investment. The bitulithic pavement  and  sidewalks  o instructed  last
year meant an additional mill.    The
Iors  of    water      and      light revenue
amounted to three mills.  He did not
think that it  was  good business   for
tbe council   to shirk  its  duties.      The
bylaw feer i?50,000  passed  three years
ago cost  the     city time  mills.     NM)
money  was  being spent foolishly
penses bad been cut as eh.se as
sible. The council had tried to
in every di partment,
W. M. Lawrence asked how the re-
duction In water and light revenue
was ie, ' e   ,,■(', mite   lor.
The city clerk said that the loss in
revenue .vas about l,CQi\ Tbis was
chiefly due to reduction in the consumption e,[ light. Some consumers
who formerly consumed 58 to $9 a
month now only consumed $2 to $3.
The city had free street lighting
worth S8, •' ' to 11,00 I, The' hospital,
city hall and  jail also had  free light
H. Manning Baid that the school
board could not yrtsei its way to
reducing the teaching staff estimated
for although it might be possible to
double up siime ol the small room;
in the public BChi ol, Next term there
would probably be 70 to 80 pupils in
thc hiL'h tchool and until the result.;
of the examinations were known it
was Impossible to tell whether any
reduction in the proposed teaehiug
staff at the high BChool wer,' pus-
Bible. There were almost the same
number of children as before, but less
people I.' tax. There were nearly COO
children and the board must look after their education. There were now
three teachers in tbe high school.
The mayor said that be was pleased at the way in which the school
board had c..-operated with the council in keeping lown expenditures, li
thc council had spent the same as
was sjient last year the rate would
be over iO mills. It bad cut expenses where  ever possible.
C. B. Hume expressed his satisfaction with the council's statement, He
felt that the council had done its
best and Ihat it. deserved credit for
keeping expenses down. lie thought
that the council hud done well In
kcei>ing the rate down. II was a hard
year, the council had not been too
stingy, but bad kept things in running order.
Aid. Bell said that the expression
of Mr. Hume's sentiments was very
satisfactory to the council who were
glad to know that their efforts were
appreciated. It had looked at one
time as if a rate of 80 mills could
not  be  avoided.
Mr. Hume suggested that some
method ol making the payment of
taxes easy should he adopted.
Tbe mayor said that thc council
had a letter from thc Cranbrook
council asking if tbe council contemplated inaugurating a system of
monthly payments • >n taxes. The
council Intended to be as lenient    as
ments at tbe recreation grounds for
Dominion Day. The Council granted
thc request.
\ letter was received from Premier
Borden Baying that thc resolution
adopted by the city council regard
ing tbe internment of alien enemies
will have thi careful and earnest
consideration of the government.
Hon. W.J Bowser, attorney general, wrote Baying that tbe council's
request for the offer .ef a bounty for
the destruction "f gi ipbers was being
Hive I  earnest  consideration.
A, resolution 'f the North Vancou
ver council  tbat     tl.e  property     of
Boldlers at the front should  he     cx-
from tax
the council.
The may.,i' BUggested that reports
of council meetings appearing in the
press should first Me censored by
himself an.l the city clerk. He did not
propose this because the press was
i:,ii ■■ pable, but aldermen often say
things that do not sound very well
in print. His worship gave some instances. Retarding himself he said
that on one occasion in discussing
the curfew bylaw, Aid. Masson bad
said that more police would be need-
vd in lower town. To smooth over
Aid. Masson he had said that no
p..lie.' protection wis needed as the
pupils 'if lower town were good, Tl.e
inference had been drawn that the only iree e.i children were in lower town.
'i'lu' tldermen say Its of things, but
.t was not what they say, but what
(hey arrive at that WU Important.
| Aid. Smythe Btrongly protested
against the proposal. He thought the
newspapers had always given tbe
council a square deal. If aldermen
could not back up their statements
Ihey were no good. He had got ■::
wrong himself,  but he had taken it.
.The ratepayers wanted to see   what
'went on. He was not in favor of any
censorship. He saw nothing wrong in
any press report. He was willing
that anything he still should he re-
ported. Some aldermen put their foot
Into it and then tried to BqUlTI
They should stand hy their euns.
I   The ■ 1 that aldermen w ire
Beared to talk because   of the   news-
papers and the council stayed
sion for hours when "ne hour should
. Aid. McSorley said that the press
could publish anything he said. He
did not care wh it any .no said when
be was perfe .rminc his duty as a
member of the council,
! Aid Smythe asked the mayor if the
press had ever mis.iuoted him.
i The mayor said it had in relation
to the school children.
Aid Smythe, "Pul'iM you say It?"
The mayor said he hid. hut he bai
said something before that was not
reported. His remark hid Veen intended as a loke.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ In  tbe r, ursr     of     the discussion
possib e.   The   City 8   overdraft       was ' ,    ,        , , ..       .
- mie  of   'he  alder 1     n-
$?32,000.   ni.- question ot holding    al.f„„„„ , k,.fc At .,	
tax sale was   in    the   hands of   b
<it.y'n bankers,
Mr. Lawrence thought thnt tbosizo
of the overdraft was a compliment to
the council.
The mayi i laid that the city's
bankers  were well  picked   with     the
way in which the oltj'i  Anani
being handled.
stances in  which  the reporting of in-
e UltloUS   pelt   "
he criticised,   AM.  Bourne  remnrktne-
ih.it  the statsmenti did not always
seem tl "i print   No
Sixty-six Free Miners' Licenses Issued Last Month
Placer Claims
The city council  last uight discus- i economy it would appreciate tbe   ac-
estimateH     for   l'°"      taken     In     reducing  salaries,
which bud beeu done very unwilling-
Indications of increased interest in
mining in the Revelstoke district are
shown from the number of free miners  licenses  and  mining  records      is
Judgment for Fifty Dollars Without Costs   Naturalization
Certificates   Granted
Judgment for $50 without costs
was given in favor of the plaintiff in
ti: ' ease of McDonald vs. Hudson
beard   by   Judge Forin  in  tbe county
sued by the mining recorder at the court last. Wednesduy. Tbe session of
court house, last month 66 tree min- ,court was brief.
ers licenses having leen issued. The i W. J. McDonald sued W.F.A. Hud-
following claims bave been recorded: son who is a rancher at Posthall for
Opposition, placer, by Charles Hoi- balance due for work on his ranch.
land,  on  McCulloch  creek  in the Big   Defendant   who only arrived from the
tl    F
Bend, 2[  miles from its mouth   and
adjoining the Boulder claim.
Savona, placer, hy Pete Peterson,
re-location, on Il-M.le creek on hank
of Columbia in Big Bend.
Old Glory, mini ral claim, by S. li.
Roller, 2'. miles east of Illecillewaet.
near the Lanark  mine.
King Albert, mineral claim, hy
M McKinnon J.J miles east of
Illecil!ew'i"t.  near  Lanark  mine.
Western Star, mineral claim, by
Miss M. J. Wadman by Arthur Kil-
!an, agent, on Akolkolea creek, five
miles from east side of Columbia rlv-
. i   adjoining Climax claim.
Robert Hendricks  and   J.  F.    Rob-
Old Country 1") months ago disputed
the "barge which he claimed to he
excessive. W.B. Farris appeared for
plaintifl and W. 1. Briggs for
the defence. '
The suit of E. Sante vs. S. Ring-
allete for ?2'.).4.1 was adjourned. VV.
B. Farris appeared for plaintiff and
W.I.  Briggs for the defence.
In L. E. Griffiths vs. John Allau
|for S139.2-5, for note and interest, W.
B. Farris, on behalf of the plaintiff,
made application for reference to thc
registra under the examination act.
Order made.
In H. B. Benjamin vs. R. Howson
as executor for E. R. B. Baynes, W.
II. Farris made application for order
Capt. J. H. Hamilton, this morning, received a telegram from
Lieut.*C. J. McLean saying" that owing to superior efficiency I).
Company 54th Battalion had been drafted for overseas service and
will leave for the front between July 1 and 15.
D. Company contains all the Revelstoke and Cariboo recruits.
The Company is the best in the battalion both physically and in
military efliciency.
illard paid a visit of inspection to nisi under foreclosure. Order granted.
the Utica recently. The mine at 12- Certificates of naturalization were
Mile is now looking better thun at granted to William Nelson Stephens,
cny time In its history, according to United States citizen and to Antonio
Mr. Hendricks, who is tbe secretary- Piatelli, Germano Fuoco, and Tarn-
treasurer of the company. asco Longaro,   Italians.
Rejected es Soldier,
Despondent, Suicide
Dr. A. K. Connolly, tbe coroner,
conducted an inquest at Sicamoua on
Wednesday last touching the death "i
J. Young, who had committed suicide by cutting his throat with a
Prom the evidence adduced it appears that Young had gone to Vernon for the express purpose of enlisting for active service, but was rejected on account uf his teeth. Despondent at being turned down after
having served in tbe Boer war In
South Africa it is understood     ihat
Another Shipment of
Red Cross Society
The  !• gular wi el lng of tbu
Red i io.-.- a ici tj >■...- held on Wed-
:■.-.-il iy afl • noi n at the \ ..M.C.A.,
the usual routine business heing
transacted. Several parcels of completed w irk were banded in. Tho
1   ia mdel ited I s.   Somes,
Mi a.  i 'i    ui ier and T mlinsi in
for cutting  several bolts ol
and getting In readmeei   rors   to   be
handed out.
They   wisa ie,  i >   -.< t, ;:ii  n
of all knltti . il furthei no
tlce, the following instructions    are
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ to  be  carri'i! n  th  of   le.-.
be walked to   Sicamous aud having  ,,t BOck|  ,,. ,,,,.e.,,   .,,..,,.    ,,,-    f,„,.
11  or 11;  inches, leg.to bave the us-
secured a room committed the act
which caused his death. It appears
that he would not register himself,
but gave bis name as .]. Young of
Vernon and for this reason there ia
a doubt as to whether Young is his
correct name. He arrived at Sic
mous late In the afternoon of Wed-
. the 1 Mh. and in conversation with people on the Canadian
Pacific railway platform expressed
himself as being very sore at having
1 een rejected at Vernon,
j He retired at abi .et 9.1 I that night
and this was the last time he was
seen alive. At about 5.30 the following evening, not having any rea
to repeated knocks at the door, the
proprietor of the hotel called in the
provincial constable and the d ior waa
forced and  Young found dead.
At the imjuest. the jury returned   a
verdict  that the   man      came to his
death from a self inflicted won;
blame hein:- attached to anybody.
N ii
jk'£ fr. • «
§ \ |
■ V/
M  -mMUm
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^l^M UEOHM  eMOTO  SERVICE.
l" i~i official photograph ol His Majesty, King (ieorge, in Ih hi uniform
How High Explosive
Shells Are Mode
Gold Wrist-watch Given
to Captain Hamilton
A large number of friends of Capt.
J.H. Hamilton, medical officer of the
.".ith battilion, met last night and
(.resented to him  l gold wrist   watch.
Twenty-five New
Members for Y.M.C.A.
The  demand   at the  front  for  high-
explosive Bhells,   BUCh  a<  are   to      he
manufactured in  Vancouver,   is   now-
much greater than for shrapnel   and
in fact, far ami away exceeds the demand for any     other     kind of shell.
'! he war otliee is arranging     f
manufacture of these shells in i
Britain and Canada     wherevei
ami men capable ol making tbem can
be found. Several kinds "f macbln ry
can be adapted to making this
which is   a 3-inch,  16-pounder,     Thee
outer shell is    constructed    of very
high  tensile   steel,      which,   t -
with, is BUpplli d   i" length   i i
ing about  i feet ie   nches,    Tl i   I
!operation js to cut  'b      blanks     to
I their approximate len ;l I
ual 4 inches of ribbing,    also     that
any     worker     desiring    to p i
knitted    si n'l s    le     si ud    to    s. aliei
fi Lends, • ny v.- dnesday al-
The ■ received:
Mrs.     ■■ Mr.-.   V   lill Rosa
Mrs,  W    Moi n (Big
Eddy i 2 pairs seeks eacb.
Mrs.   - -   Gai
■   ".
Mrs.  J. W, Irs. 8
Mrs.  R. Ei rs. D. Blai
Mrs.  Ii.  T
!..   Howson,   Mis    .Me !. . ,. Ml.::,      Mis.
English. 1  pail
Mrs.   C.   L.   A..~i; ..      1   p lil      !.:.■ I
'■ i] -.
I    Mess Sophie Tui ee caps
Miss l. McKinnon, 1 pair knei
Mi s. .:       Lees, 1 shirt.
Mrs. vi. Armstrong, 1 Bh
Mrs. Art
Mrs.  J.  J.  We>od!and,  1 shirt.
The  Red i Irosa societj   n isl ta     to
go,   for-
I the     ii minion
Haw   Mills in   1 • "      ?toi
gave the ei Red I Irou
■":. Mis   Maxon,  dui
cenl        '       the city.
Tw.. I   this  wee1;
to Toronl ■■:   11 pie
11 Mr.i j trianga-
T bandages    12 al di min il bai
-        .
.".  2in. bandages; 192 larije pads   192
Fats and Leans to
Again Try Conclusions
The campaign which in being work
cl at present to increase the Y. M.
0. a. membership is making good
progress.  A. Thomson, the secretary J mounted
The presentation was .made    by     T. I spent last week at Field, Oolden  and jgine lathi
Kilpatrick, wi. ol Oapt  Hfem    Rogers Cass   and   at  each  of  those.is turned
the    com- 'places met with success. The work of [copper band and the nose end is [rom
i In tbe first of July thi t
a sawing machine or a rotary     cut
I ting machine. Next  thi  ei da art
tred "ii either a centreing machine oi       team I that  of   I
a sensitive iii ciiiu   machine with   an   Pats, notwlthsl that
attachment.     The     blanks are then   thej ime play
betwei n  centres    In an   en-  > d    n  J
. The outside     'if the shell   '
up t"   the   groove   for   a the t
Uton'i iu.my services to    the    com-!places met with success. The
munity and'of the esteem in which he   the association has meant so much
wa6  universally   held.   Ai number      of
other speeches  were made in     which
i vices  ol  Capt.  Hamilton      ti
to the city as mayor, police i
trate,   physician     and   in Other  prominent        ' i ■.      w. re   referred  I o,
.end In wl Icta the bi artiest good irlth
es  ol his many friends  were conveyed.
Capt, Hamilton     replied    feelingly,
th it pn ctioallj all the (i • nd
he hnd were in Revelstoke and    that
their kindnesi to him would never be
Select ions 'en the bag pipes by   J.
MacKenzie    were   a   feature ol the
toed either hy a form tool or by '
city and  railroad     men,    that those   turning  attachment.  The   fourth    .
citizens remaining are expected to be  cratlon is to bore    a chase for    the
ready   to  (111 the      ga|)  that has   heen   Mae''   plug and to finish      tui    :.
made In the membership. The future |remainder ol the    .>i.isidi- dial
success of tbe work will bo promoted mi he last process la very suitable   fee'
'capstan  latins,  mal lilni I  wl Ic
■     I
.     .        !     .
by a loyal and enthusiastic member
Bhlp, and now that over 70 regular
members have left the ranks to serve
king and country, the people remaining should rise to the occasion,
and give their moral nnd financial
support in order to carry on the
fitted  with  chasing Saddli   •
Next the base p ug la fitted Is
tion, after which     the shell is bored
out ami finished at the ; otto
I hen  recessed  hack     ami  chaw
the   thread portion   Is   chased     and
finished with a
1 Kaslo  rr«eek,   |«  rep. rted    to be lrvnk-
Mr. Manning thought that     if   ths the si
public understood thc necessity    f.ir.ibis summer.
p. E. Archer, who iH Interested   li
• i        mv    it   South Pork,
■ ■ ol the miirhlie
i|  it   is white as snow.
I   Twenty-five new members have been j operation is to    form uponlt   ■
Dnrolled during the past 10 days, bul   ribs or copper bands by    •
, nly a third ol the number re   powerful pressi
quired   This  is an   opportunity   for  the desired shape. Having been var-
• ii citizens to show their Interest In nlshed hy shellac, ,• ;s -, tei."
'an Institution which means much for Jly    to    Woolwich, F.ngland,    to be j   it is expected thm Mny will
Revelstoke Beys are
on Wny to Front
The li v •
Hi raid fi 'rood wnt
Ql at send
ofl.  Tie
ihe moral and -pirii ual betterment of j charged
,the city. |tents.
with   Its   de tructlve     con-
through tbo city tonight.
. PAGE two
SATURDAY, JUNE 26, 1915.
(Ihe iiiXia    viali}
PUBL13HE .I'M'.riU'i     i.M'
SA'i'llHI) 11
I1KVI   I.SI'. Hi K.   11.   I'
<SJNIC)N ,'■•      I  ''!'.    '
oMail-Herald Publishing
Company, Limited
E.  (i.  ROOKE,  Manager and Editor.
Every one of the alius is now
fully cognizant of the extreme necessity of piling up artillery ammunl-
• on in unprecedented quantities.
Britain, Prance ami Kussia are each
engaged  in developing     with utmost
speed   I I.  e-    facilities   along   this   line.
!:   the  war  is t.e be ended   in    a   rea
minahle     time,     leaving the victors
with some strength, it must l.e rush
eel through by the sneer power of ex-
I loslvee.     Superiority     in   numbers
Mme will not avail. Germany now is
able te. bold out so well, not because '
e-f numbers alone,  hut because of sup-
jlies of munitions which she prepared during the winter.
From each of the allies comes announcement of immense extensions e.f
plant for making munitions. Dnder
tbe energetic direction of ex-Chan-
ellor Lloyd George the industrial resources eef Britain are heing organized for the on great purpose. Addressing the Liverpool workers re-
cently, he said. "If every trade
unionist were brought hack from tbe
front, ami if they worked to the Ut-
OSt limits of human endurance,
there would not he enough labor to
produce what the government is ask-
Ing to havi produced during the next
few months." Workers for the shell
Mei,ries are hem.- recruited on every
side, new factories are being organized, and Mr. George   has    expressed
himself   as   at last   satisfied    tbat    all
will go well.   Tw.. million     workers
are toiling now in tin  Bhell factories.
France  has  been  ahead  of any     of   its
• Hit's in realizing the importance of
unlimited munitions. A month or
two ago tin British chancellor stated
that since the beginning "f the war
France  had  increased  its output    30
v.hill  Briti ::; b  e!  incieasi A    I
■ iutput  i" times      Bul  at thi
Ling     of the wai   I'M'' nce's n
requirements  wen   '  r   Mie     millions
ul  tro< ps   Bbe h ie! t •     pi.i    uii"  the
field,  while Britain  had immediately
to prot i':'   tor   ml]  thi  i xpedltlonary
force    of : men.     The
thirty-fold     increase     is    re!
■ --r   'ny far thru the British     in-
■ • f     nlni
ntities  of shells pi   .; ic '1.
may  bi three ai   I
what  Britain     ;s.      M in r,
I ick from the I
-■   -
r fact I re]
:ng them by othi rs
I •
•   I • '
,   ■
: ttti
e facihl
the    Ru
■.. i.        ■ ii    een ed   to   be
SatiSf   ' th    Of     hOmi       ,el 'eel   ic
I Ion and  upon   Jllpl   II   ■      • ;•',   les   Tlie
■ ••■.    .. i.-    iddi:   ■ ■   ' •'!! when the
e  ■   i. lal, n>  with China     he-
■   ,,r oe,   .i,,|ian deciding t'i     ac
cumulate munitions at. bolide. The
Germans' prodigal expenditure of artillery ammunition in Galicia quickly convinced lhe Russian government.
lii.ii it had to have extensive foreign
supplies, and consequently large orders have heen placed on this continent. Ily the time the Dardanelles is
opened, and supplies can he poured
in hy the Black Sea, Russia will have
foreign supplies accumulated for shipment sufficient t.i give her troopB
their proper artillery backing.
Tin' outlook on the whole is, therefore, ..rood. Months ago the allies
we're speculating as to bow long German supplies of copper and other
■netals for ammunition would last in
view   of  the      British  navy   blockade.
Now de allies are prepared to believe that Germany nas Inexhaustible
supplies of munition material, di
that    hasis,     they    ar.e    prepared      to
make tm shells  for Germany's   two,
and  thus  ensure a  hi;.sting  victory.
Winnipeg Free Press: The munitions oi war which France has not
been able to manufacture at home
the has imported in large measure
from the workshops of the United
States; and vessels loaded with these
■;,ninth.n.s of war are safely conveyed
across ihe Mlaniie hy the Warships
of the alli'd powers. Thus tbe German hope to force au early peace on
France through the exhaustion of her
supplies nas heen destroyed. Russia,
io,, is .-"curing munitions of war
irom the United States across the
Pacific, from which ocean thc Ger-
..an iiu' has entirely disappeared.
For tin- purposes of this war the
Pacific ocean is now a British lake.
Japan also is believed to be co-operating with the allies in furnishing the
Russians with munitions of war.
At. Uoth morning and evening prayer, !
prayers authorized   by  the  Lord  Bishop for war    will     be said.  Sunday
school nt 2.110  p.m.
Public service will beheld on Sunday at 11 a.m. and 7,30 p.m, Morning theme "Dependence on God,"
in the evening "The Fact of Convert-ion." At 2.30 Sunday school and
Bible classes. Epwortb League for
young people; on Monday at. 8 p, m.
Prayer meeting, Wednesday, at S
p.m. Choir practice, Friday, at
8 p.m.
The program at the Empress theatre  today  includes The  Van Thorton
Diamonds in  two parts;  .lust. A Lark, '
u Blograph comedy;     Slippery   Sinn
and   The  Fortune      Teller;     Pictorial
News,   showing  all   the   latest.      news'
m   motion  pictures,  un  Monday    will;
he  The  Master  Key,   with  stamps. On
Tuesday,      .less   L.   Lasky      presents j
.Marguerite Clark, in Tbe Goose Girl, I
five   parts,  a  Paramount  feature.  On
Thursday, The Bells Uf Hbeims, Is to
be shown, a great picture on German
cult ure.     This week  Churley Chaplin
will   be seen in one of  bis best comedies.   Chaplin  of today   is    not      the
i hajilin of  IS months ago.  He is     a '
star  now.     It    is in the     last nine
months that   Chaplin   has   made    a
name for himself  and he will be seen
at  the  Empress  theatre  again     tbis
week.   Two  productions  of  tbe  Paramount   feature  will be  shown  instead
of one Btartlng Tuesday, July 6, with
Cameo Klrby in five parts; with Dus-
tin Farnuin. The Empress theatre has !
secured  Prof.  Cborlton  of  Manchester
Kngland,      violin-cbello,    and  a lirst
class violin player    from the     Allen
theatre,  Calfary.
Make a Corner
Collect the Cushion
Cover Coupons with
every QDljiclft Package
Cleveland Plain Dealer: There is no
Swiss race. There is no Swiss language. The people 'if Switzerland are
German, French or Italian in race
and language. But in patriotism ehey
are all Swiss.
i if t he t ueiity t wee , antons fifteen
are German, five are French and two
are  Italian.   Incidentally  it   may      be
mentioned that t ■•• elve i '. the i
are Btrongly    Pi   ti  I and     ten
strongly   Catholic.   Vet   there  is     ah-
Bolute national    unity.     Switzerland
stands solidly and harmoniously   for
Switzi rland, The Gel Swiss     of
.-'ehaiThausi n are not     for   Germany;
t'    French S« Iss of .1
for France; thi f Tic
•no are not for  Italy;    ai
spite  of  thi   ' -•      itlying
Germany,  F - ■
tively    Rae!      tii ties ol
-   ■
• ,.    ••
Some   remarkable   and     charmingly
reminiscent   elTeets  are   made  use      of
by Director   lohn  B. O'Brien in "Her
Shattered  Idol,"  the four-part Mutn- i
al masterpicture by Klla Woods. ,The
dream BCeneH take the spectator back ■
to cave man days and ofler opportunity  for picturesque      array as well  as j
lor comedy.  But  it is in the  minuet
and  the costume  ball  tbat the plea-!
santtst reminders occur of the    days
that are gone.   'We had to study   up
a  good deal   on  the   styles   for   thc
ball," Director u'Brien said recently.
"The Btyles in vogue    In tbe prehistoric days were comparltlvely easy to ,
"I fer Shattei id      Idol"    will     be !
shown at  the  Rei  theatre on Thursday nexl
week th« ne at Creen-
wood  Bhipped  thre<   care of  silver ore
'' •   Trail  s:  •
(■Hull  POLICY
It's good policy to think of the future
[t'sstill batter policy t.o provide Bgaiusl
'he misfortune 8 it miiv have in store
for you. The surest way ol protect ing
yourself ami family in a
with a reliable company. TFe high
financial Btanding ami long business
career <>l t lie Kootenay Agencies
makes i' iilisn uiely I rust worthy.
Your   time  mov   '"■  near  at  hand,
Don't delay.    Take out a policy now.
A. K.  KINCAID, Mannurr.
i.' 1
pi -.  1
i   li
V at  1
1  11.
' 1
,'.. "e^k/mo      A' rsefl only.
''.'-''' r      SI'MMFIi
.11  IV    llPd      ll  I.I -OF
ASTS     eouca: micinb
OBO. T. I II')'..        Bi k «tr«r
It will pay you to make
a rail at
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Oi.n Town       Ukviiijstokk. H.C.
hefore buying your outfit
of w.n king clothes for tho
bush. I in i' e a specialty
of   Logging Shoes,  Pants,
Sox. shois, iti oik •'.<. and
. v,i yi hing required in yonr
bo dni -
E. G. Burridge & Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
We specialise In
Me' illioCe'lings, Corrugated Roofing, Fiirnauo Work and up-
to-date Plumbing
Workshop   Utmnaught Ave.
KKYI'XSTnKK       -       -     B.O.
y Mr
Baggage Transferred
Dint dinning Agents and Storage
Furniture and   Piano-moving a
Sin' lallty
Phone 16—276.   Ni.-.lu Phone848
M   il.  ' '  IHIS
•I. c,
SMlHM        ■ '
a.m. every
ll   fOr   I le'' '    Jl  III   ,
10 p.m.,
Ions Sal
to    '   p.m.   and   Sunday   nr mine   7 30
W'e<ekn da • ■ mom
Ing  it " o'cloi i ' i    - i
Vang.    First   Fridnyq     Mass  at   B  ■
.in.   Benediction and
p.  m.
ST.   PEI i
Poui i h Bunday aftei Ti Inll -., i a m.
Holy   i ..mi.Million,       I I   a in     Matins
Kveiisoni- 7.in p.m . sermons at both
Rl i vines  My  tbe  ReCtOf,
: •   •
' e        |
this   sal
Ayer's Pills
eOntly Luathtt.     Sugar coated
lime, one pill, only one.
S.,lil for i.n v«-.<f*
A*k Your Oottor
MmUIo/J tYtrmOo
Me.nli*.l,    OtaMU
■a ITER   siith i-;
tnd Use.
.   tl   I   VI Smith,
.,.'.[,,1.1   i  nek, Ar.e. ill api ly  fi'i  a   negations   '.I
li b
nd drains     Into
seven miles
'     I        .Mil
'    '■    m at        a
i tlOD    '.,
ed     .i      ,,  .a mn     iiiiiI
e.d lies
.■.   ■    ■   ■    Merl
i ■ ie ,| ,.n   the
■   1916,
h.' died   in
.i   ■
e said
i. ■ tb tl    Comp
ii..net   if    Wnti
Utilldln toria,     H    C.,i within
Ihlrtj pp< ir.o ce
notice oi  i i"i- ii i
\i.i:\ wi'Kii. SMITH
The date of Die Brst publleeatlon ol
Hum notire im    lam' 26,  1918.
do After tlie CtiicKen Business!
Dr. Rush's Chick Food. Cracked Corn.
Wheat, Bran, and Shorts for sale at
War is declared on our stock of
Toa and Codec, see our window
for Bpecinls.
$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 pounda.
Why  are we selling more   bread?
i   There must be a reuBon.
Let Us Tell You Why
Just compare a loaf of ours with
any other and wc aro absolutely
sure yon will use tbo bout, then
you will know why.
Phone 41
Box 734
Shamrock Hams
and Bacon
Made from selected hogs—in the most modern plant in the
West Government inspected-approved by careful housewives everywhere. SHAMROCK IS THE SEAL OF SUPERIORITY, and this applies equally to Lard, Butter, Eggs,
Sausage—wherever it appears.
Strictly First-Class
Rooms—Single, en Suite, and with Bath
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co., Ltd.
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufacturers of Aerated Waters
Agents for Calgary Beer
Jack Laughton, Proprietor First Street, Revelstoke, B. C.
0 R I F M     "A I Suitab,y furnished with the
v*/ Ll I L. I M   I  f\ La choicest the market affords.
Li/""\""| "C7 J Best   Wines,    Liquors   and
1 I \mJ       Imm L~ Cigars.     Rates   $1  a   day.
J. Albert Stone, Propretor Monthly rates.
Elevelstoke Lodge
Nn. 1085
Meeta every Becond
and Fourth Tuesday
in  the Selkirk Hall.
Visiting Brethren are oordlally Invited.       ALLAN K. FYFE, Die.
II. L IIAi:<;,.Sec.
ll<ar Ku^b Mounted. Furs cleaned
und Dressed.
85 Second St., Kevelstoke, B. O.
Meets  every    Wednesday evening
nt    8  o'clock,    ln  Selkirk HaU.
Visiting    brothers    cordially  ln-
H. GORDON, 0. 0.
I. O. O. F.
Meets every Thursday evening in
Selkirk   Hall  at  8 o'clock. Visiting bretbern cordially Invited.
A. F. and A. M.
Regular Meetings are held in
New Masonic Hall on the Fourth
Monday in each month at 8 p.m.
Visiting brethren are cordially
ROBT.  GORDON,  Secretary
All kinds of Repairing neatly done
Best Sand Shoes for children
Boots. Shoes, Trunks.
Valises, Suit Oases,
! Bags, Pack Sacks,
Pack Straps, Whips,
Armstrong & Co.
The Leather Goods Store
If you want what you want when you
want it try Mail-Herald Want Ads SATURDAY, JUNE 26,  1015.
One ol tbe most Btriking>t*ibutes
to Gem-mi Sain llug'lu'B, minister of
militia, comes from the leading Liberal newspaper in eastern Ontario,
Ottawa Free l'rcss.
Tbe Ottawa Free Tress republished
in full Gen. Bertram's address to the
Canadian Manufacturers in Toronto.
and published also on its front page
an editorial article drawing attention
io the amazing work accomplished
by General Hughes, as mislster of
militia, and Gen. Bertram, as chairman of the shell com.i-~i.tee.
In tbe course of the article the Ottawa Liberal newspaper thus refers
to  Gen.  Sam  Hughes:
What Britain has begun to do today  after  the  lapse  of  seven  months
what Britain has formed a coalition
government der the purpose of carrying on, what Britain has just created a separate government department for With its brainiest statesman
end organizer nt the head—that Oan-
.i.i., started to do within four weeks
eef the declaration of war.
This paper has poked fun at Gen-
ral Sam Hughes, but always with
the underlying Idea that behind    all
Ig Idiosyncr sies there wn/t\ real competency and merit. Today we take off
iur hats to him. His critics, including ourselves, have been confounded,
He      Stands      revealed      a       renins.
\i ei the evidence is an ar-
ray of startling, cold facts
I resented by an unimpressionable,
calculating, practical mechanic, calm
I'usino.ss man, able captain of industry, and military officer of distinction—for that ls the way General
Bertram can bc correctly described.
At the very outbreak of war Gen-
Hughes had tbe vision to realize what
in a very short time would be the
empire's greatest need; he had the
courage of his convictions; be bad
the ability to select just the right
men to work out his vision; and he
had the force of character, enthus-
I iasm, aud energy to inspire those
men to achievement.
it was on September 2, only four
weeks after \*,e outbreak of the war,
General Hughes called the meeting ot
expert^ at which be outlined hia idea
Of   the   empire's   great   need and      his
vision of how Canada could help to
meet that need. His program start-
hci his bearers- It Beemed impossible,
General  Bertram says he himself wns
a doubter. The difficulties and obstacle's to overcome Beemed Insur
mountable, the limitations of Canada's manufacturing resources ap-
peared to be an Insuperable barrier,
lint Genera] Hughes' courage wus Indomitable. It is big enough to lead
him to tnckle an army corps Bingle
banded, aod he insisted on the big
]ob he had outlined being tackled.
Result: Canada was at that time
equipped to turn out Tf. shells per
day, importing most of the material
in the component parts; Canada is
today turning out between forty and
fifty thousand shells nir day and tbe
component parts are mainly produced
in Canada—the Dominion has already
shipped  1)50,000 shells.
We ask readers of The Free Press
te, read the cold, unvarnished tale
told by General Bertram and when
they have done that, we believe they
will, like us. take off their hats to
General Hughes and General Rert-
And tbey have said General Husrhes
is insane!
Every 10c •
M  Packet of    N
V$8°-°W0Rm ,or any /
Union mine at Franklin appears to
: have hung fire, hut he understood
there were several other parties In the
market alter it. Another property up
there I oking extremely well is Gloucester, in Gloucester camp, where
Thos. Newhy and co-owners bave four
feel nl' noli I ore. averaging from seven
to eight dollars tn values and carrying
i'i per cent copper. This latter was
held iimier bond by the Uritish Columbia Copper company and eventually
thrown up.
Arrow Lakes District
Suffers from Storms
Notes from the cTWines
A couple of deals are said to be on
tap for the Flint, up the South Fork,
if Kaslo creek.
The crew at thc Whitewater has
heen increased to about 20 men,
ubich is a larger gang than has been
it work there at any time since
the war  Mroke out.
A two  ear shipment  from the Nettie L and a car from the Silver   cup
»re being sent  dowu from the north
■d  this  month.    Leases held     upon
i   properties are due to expire in
i  short  time.
The spelter works of the United
States to which the zinc ores and
Loncentrates of tbe Slocan have hitherto been sold, have advised shippers of their inability to receive further consignments at present owing
to the works heing blocked up witb
ire awaiting treatment.
The British Columbia Copper com-
pany resumed operations on Wednes-
lay al the Greenwood smelter und
the Mother Lode and Lone Star min-
.s. At first only one MXt-ton furnace
will be blown in at the smelter and
■t will take about a month to get
the plant in shape for making copper.
At       the       Queen        Mine       at
,-heep        Creek, tbe        seventh
level has recently been opened up.
Poi a time results were disappoint-
ing, the area being faulty, and values
falling between $f> and $7 per ton.
ire in placcihaa now ticrn struck of
■ value of ahmit SI".Oil per ton.
which is the average of the mine,
•.nd a raise is now being made on
'.his  shoot.
At the first annual meeting of the
shareholders   of   the     Coke-rrovince
Mines, Limited, held at the office of
the company at Kaslo last week the
following officers and directors were
named President and general manager, W.E. Zwicky, Kaslo; vice-pre-
sident H, Giegerlch, Kaslo, secretary
and treasurer, W.H. Burgess, Kaslo;
directors W.O. Miller, Nelson; G. O.
Tierney, Vancouver; H. Rindnhl, Van-
< mver; W, M. Archibald, Trail; auditor, R. J.  Winter,  Nelson.
The Wall Street Journal recently
announced that the federal department of justice was conducting an
investigation "f the alleged zinc
smelting trust and it is believed that
this is the influence that is operating
in the spelter market, the price of
the metal having been reduced from
approximately j;i cents a pound for
thc highest grades to 22 cents yesterday. It is said that Investigation is
covering both the complaints of zinc
producing companies and manufacturers ol articles into which spelter enters. The former charge that they are
not getting enough for their ore and
thc latter complain that they arc being charged too much for spelter. Assistant attorney ceneral Todd, who
■1 to be conducting the investi-
gati'in, is .pi >tr,) ;..- siviiif that he
does not know when it will be possible to make a report.
Julius Carson In co-operation with
another party bias b»en actively en>
gaged for rn inths on the Black Prince
group of claims in Gloucester camp,
The inrush of water into the -li ifl has
in nie further work impossible for the
next two months hut th ! shewing of
ore (silver and gold In white quartz)
i~ very promising. He brought Into
I'lieonix with   him recently a large
picked sample    if   the   tWO-foOl    ledge
■hit issaysabnui one hundred dollars
:.i thi ton. Hei lyi that the ele.il talked ol some liui" ago foi the sale of the
Nakusp, B.C., June -J2.—The district ■ f the Arrow lakes has suffered
from a series of electrical storms
during the past three weeks the like
of which has not been seen heretofore.
Not a day passed without heavy
: ii w rs . f rain and in some locations notably between Needles and
Edgewood, hail came down in torrents and of unusual size, covering
tlie ground an inch or so. The storms
have played havoc w.th telephone
! wires and blocked the highways with
The Canadian Pacific tug-Whatshan
and the barge service will be with
drawn on the route between Nakusp
and Arrowhead until traffic picks up
again. Any carlo id lots will he
brought around via the Kettle Val-
ley line, Midway and Slocan Junction and smaller lots of freight taken on deck steamers, This is tbe
brst timc'in history that tbis service
..- ■• o withdrawn and is only now
being madi possible by the opening
recently of the Kettle Valley railway.
H, C. Pugh of the British Columbia Land company of Winnipeg which
is sellin.' a.ent for the Columbia Vails y Land company which bas exten-
s.ve interests here, arrived on Friday.
Mr. Parkin and son from Hanna,
Uta., have arrived to buy a farm.
One son is already settled here, hav-
ing  bought  Id  acres near town.
Metmbers of the Ngkusp Women's institute made an excursion to Arrow
Fark the other day in the launch Victory as guests of the Arrow Park Institute.
Mrs. Howell gave a party at her
residence on Lake avenue on Thursday niirht in honor of her granddaughter, Miss Florence Jordan.
W. Hudson and wife left for Castle-
ii Friday where Mr. Hudson will
take the position of operator at   the
■i.     being   relieved by W. Van-
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. D.A. Middle-
; P.ock Island on June 17, a
nyrunt       t> ef rcshinf : 1* Clii^f.
Mayflower TalcumPowder
The distinctive odor of Mayflower Talcum
is entirely new, and of such charm and delicacy
as to immediately appeal to every woman of
refinement.    Antiseptic   exquisitely fine in
texture, it is pre-eminent for use on baby.
All Nyal preparations are in a class by themejelT.es.
Nynl's Face Cream and toilet requisites are almost indispensable for thc complexion. Ask at the Nyal Quality
Store for free copy of our booklet, "Your Complexion,"
which includes directions as to proper methods of Massage.
Change of Doctors.
"Oh, yes," she remarked ln reply to
ber Incredulous friend's question. "I
<changed doctors quite a long time ago,
before last Christmas, ln fact"
"But I thought you hud such confidence in Dr. Heal em?"
"Oh, so I did. But he's getting so
frightfully old fashioned, you know;
doesn't move with the times and tbat
sort of thing at alL Perhaps yon remember me telling you how terribly I
felt ths cold last winter?"
"Well, I went to Dr. Healem about It,
and be told me to wear flannel. Flannel, lf you please I"
"So I went to Dr. Nicely. He .tn»-
gested sealsklnr—Taecoma Tribune.
Subway* of Knowledge.
The following definlUons taken from
school "examination papers are exam-
plee of those school mistakes wbe-ere
one can see traces of the right idee*
without definite form in toe writer's
Tbe base of a triangle ls toe sli*
which we don't talk almiW
"The subjunctive mood Is used In a
doubtful milliner."
"Raplefls are pieces of water whlcM
run with great force down the middle
of rivers."
"Excommunication means tbat ne
one Is to speak to some one."—Christian Heglster.
Walter Bern's, Druggist, Revelstoke, B.C.
A Poor Place.
"And you say you almost starred to
je.nth in your last jxisltlon?" esaid ths
kind housewife. "What position wss
"I was treasurer of a poets' union,
mum," replied the dusty wayfarer
with s deep sigh.   Exchange.
8 CO.. LTO.
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
We Aim to Cive Maximum
Wear at a Minimum Priee
Shop in the Morning!!
You will find it more comfortable to shop in the morning these warm days. Th3 store is cooler and stocks
all in good shape. Clerks can give you better attention than when others are walking and clamoring to
be served.
Ba a peeress in realm of fashion. Wear
one of our beautiful "Fashion Dresses."
These beautiful white voile and organdy
Dresses are here in profusion just now. All
sizes. Worth your while to look them over
while the assortment is good $<
$0.75 to _ _	
Still a number of those lovely Dresses
for the little girls, I year to 14 year sizes.
Lawns, prints, ginghams beautiful new
goods -and so many to pick from that you
are sure to find one or more to suit you.
The price is mast attractive, can't $ -t
be made for the money, only _.
A good assortment of these bargain Boys'
Wash Suits, fit boys 1 to 8 years.    Scores
of people secured one of these lately and
are all pleased with them.  Come, get $ ■#
one at _	
Spool Cotton at 10c a dozen, or 3
spools for      	
A new lot of Curtain Scrims, bungalo
Nets, etc. We have been doing good business in these lovely decorative goods this
Spring. The price is the reason.
A yard        	
A clearance of Barrettes, Side Combs.
Hair Pins, Bick Combs, 1 f\
at       IUC
Men's Furnishing and Shoe Dep't
After our huge clearing sale of Summer Shoes we find
that we still have many pairs of seasonable Shoes on
the table.     The following lines and prices will hold
good for the balance of the week.
Little Gents' PLAY BOOTS   They come
in brown, black, and gray, button or lace
elk, flexible soles.     Reg. $2.75, $ ■
Children's and misses' WHITE   BUCK
SLIPPERS-Sizes 4 to 10J and   $
11 to 2.   Prices $1.10 to .    .
Women's TAN BOOTS—A wide range
of sizes and styles.    Regular $5 $'
values, now     ......
Women's TAN OXFORDS A regular
snap. All new and seasonable. $ 1 n r
Price        I.OO
Women's TAN PUMPS-Low $
or cuban heels.   Price, pair    .
Women's white buck PUMPS $Q tp
and OXFORDS.  Sale price, pr.    L..IO
Women's white cluck Pumps—$
Choice values at, pair   ....
Men's canvas OXFORDS and BOOTS
A real snap.   Sale %
price, pair	
Men's REGAL OXFORDS-The biggest
bargain of the lot   All sIm $n 7P
pair .4.10
Grocery and Crockery Department
Fresh Stock of Pickles Just Arrived
Mixed, Gherkins, White Onions and Walnut in pint bottles; Chow-chow, Mixed and
Walnuts in quart bottles.
Crosse & Blackwell Chutney, quart
bottles, 05c: pint bottles, 35c; i-pint bottles, 25c.
HEINZ' Sweet Mixed, Sweet Gherkins,
Chow-chow, Mixed, sour, and Gherkins,
sour, in pint bottles. Heinz' Sweet Gherkins in bulk sold in the pint or quart.
STEVENS' Pickles, pt and qt bottles,
Gherkins, pint bottles. Pin Money, Mellon Manga and Sweet Mixed Pickles.
Pickled Beets.
DOM, SEN A Co. MangoI.lSweet Sliced
Chutney; quart bottles, 75c; pint bottles,
Fresh Strawberries, Ripe Tomatoes, Cucumbers,
Radishes, Lettuce, and Onions PAGE FOUK
SATURDAY, JUNE 26,  1915.
H. D, Voung ol Nelson Is a guest
Kmjr Edward hotel on Wednesday.
P. .1. - e , . . f Golden n - al
the King E Iward hotel y isterday
J.  R. Conwaj    I  \ ernon  reg
at the     Hi te   '■'■v il    ike    a Tl urs
N.  A     toberts ol Nakusi
lng a  ter,   days with     Iriends.—Kamloops  Stan '
Mrs Davis ol Revelstoke, visited
Mrs J Hai bell this week —Salmon
Arm ' ibsei per
Mi.  and Mrs   D   McL I ol Rogers
Pa      .   |      ftbe King  Edwai I     !
on Wedi esd
Mr    ind   Mrs   P   Mel Ban
Francisco registered at  the Hotel Re
»els1   I ;'1>m
Ann   n      '    ■■    '   ' ■        '!    '  ■''   K-
war(j   ii ,tel   in Thursday were     Mr.
and Mrs    '■■■'■,B. Oflen   ii i ranbrook.
Mi T VlcPhers m I Salmon Ann
in visitii Mrs, M. Hyatt
Fre 1 Fraser bas returned to the
, oast
,l.  Hop id,    !an idian Pacific railway istei  a1  Revel     ■ ■  -:
Saturday in     the    city.—Kamloops
Au order for 1 m Ofl',1 00 feet of lumber, foi -:e will shortly be
plac with iast nulls by the Kettle Valley rail ■
E. a. Ha veil known mining  ... here iast week     to
tnak    . ; ■:   a ie ast syndicate
on a     ■" ' I     I'll   i:    ■''■ ,:
Whit,    ti x ernon News.
The Penticton City band has volun-
;.,. :    verseas
service  In  the  :.4tli  Kootenay  batta-
i, regiment    will soon
i ave a       sic il organizat Ion ol which
it i ie proud.
Mr-     . mpson of  Arrowhead
entert: er h n e " i 'he Bunga-
low"  the ' andi Iat is   11 iting at   Ar-
high school entrance
ezai Is  wrote
ber that has
ever        ' ,;       twad.
[(     is    een   Lecidi I to pi
boi i of all those     who
manufacture of muni-
Bl      '   e      '
mei.' Brit       s allies
of of employment     for
Miss md Mist    A.
■ •
D   J
to the I
Hev eUtoke, Merritt, s
Arrai -     .
5  ■
On  1
luxil   ry to   t
.'   •
■   ■   •
-   •
NM IM Wood of Kamloops wus at
the  King Edward hotel on Thursduy.
1.. M. Robson eef Spokane    wus    a
at  Hie- King  Kdward hotel . on
!•'.   1.  McCrohan and S. S.  Fowler
of  Nelson  were  at   the  Hotel  Revel-
Mi-  Thursday.
M B. Wescott of Revelstoke, is
spending a few days in the city.-
Kamloops .standard.
Judge Forin an.l son of Nelson were
among the guests at tbe Hotel Revelst oke  m Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. .J.H. McLean ol Medicine Hat were among the guests at
the  Hoti'. Revelstoke on Thursdaj.
\ [eii.lie- meeting will be held in
i e Res theatre on Tuesday when
Rev. A.E, Cooke oi Vancouver will
speak on political   luestions.
A. Mel'.ae of Revelstoke was in the
city Saturday on business. W.H, Bo-
hannan of Chase was iu the city  last
Saturday      on       business.—Kamloops
St ah.la: e|.
Au auction sale ..I the household
edects of T.E.L. Taylor will be neld
on Monday at ins residence, A particularly high grade lot of furniture
will be offered,
R. Davis, formerly manager of the
Revelstoke Sawmills, and now manager for the Forest Mills of British
Columbia, Limited ut Cascade, fell
ut the Cascade mill on Thursday and
broke his leg, He was taken to the
hospital at Grand Forks and Mrs.
Davis, who was at the time visiting
a Revelstoke was summoned by telegraph.
In aa   irdei of the railway board Issued this week the principle  is   laid
down that at the present time of fln-
depressii n "it is not wise   to
press  on the railways any large fin
I ancial expenditure which is a it
lutely necessary   in the public interest " This   lei. ration ol general poi
• '>   Is connec-
lourg,   Ont
larles   v..
'•f  war at
■   In the
11 •
Vi. I'M hammers of Chase was in
Kevelstoke on  Wednesday.
j. Fraser of Armstrong was at the
Hotel  Revelstoke  on  Wednesday.
Mrs Anne T. Diemer of New York
was at ehe Hotel Revelstoke yesterday.
C. Bridge 'if Vernon was registered
at the Khil- Edward hotel ou Wednesday.
Chas. Bottcher of lolden registered
at the King Kdward hotel on Thursday.
H, Lapointe of Xelson was a guest
at the King  Kdward hotel on     Wed-
I -ei.,'.   .
Miss iM .1. Boyd left yesterday for
Vancouver where she will spend her
1 olidays,
Among the guestp at the Heitel Re-
relstoke on Thursday was W.A, Wood
of Kamloops.
I). James and J.C. Setters of New
York were at the King Edward hotel
(.n  Wednesday.
Among the guests at the King Kdward hotel .ui Wednesday was Mrs. J.
Henderson of Reaton.
Mrs. M. Mct'orkle and Miss Ida
McCorkle of N'elson were miests at
the Hotel  Revelstoke yesterday.
Forms if application for employment with the machinises and   other
workers on munitions in England can
bi    ibtained at tbe city hall.
S. Robbins of Revelstoke, who was
. ne of the'old-time residents of Vernon, spent a coujile of days here last
week, and renewed acquaintance with
many  old friends. --Vernon   N'ews.
The Ladies auxiliary of St.  John's
church wishes to thank the mayor
for the use of his grounds, the band
for its services and all others who
helped tei make the lawn party a
J. D.  Voung of Nelson was   at   the
King Edward hoeel on Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Farris are
spending a few days at Vancouver.
A. Carss of Orillia registered at
the   Hotel   Hevclstoke  on   Wednesday.
G. S. McCarter left for Calgary on
Wednesday night aud is expected back
on Monday. i
Mrs. C.R. Skene and children are
leaving for St. Leon where they will
spend the remainder of the summer.
An enjoyable evening was spent
iast. night at tho home of Mr. and
.Mrs. l-M Sadlier when they entertained a number of their friends, it being their silver wedding anniversary.
Five hundred was indulged in and at.
midnight a delicious Bupper was served. The winner of the ladies prize
.vas Mrs. I,. Howson, she being presented with a handsome hand painted dish, The gentleman's prize was
won by F.E. Gigot, it being a neat
pack of cards in a leather cuse. The
drawing room was beautifully decorated with roses. Mr. Sadlier is
the Canadian Pacific railway shop
foreman in Kevelstoke and has been
,in the employ of the railway company for many years. The gathering
broke up about 2 o'clock. Among
tiiose present, were: Mr. and Mis. McArthur, Mr. and Mrs. Bradshaw,
Mr. md Mrs. Moth, Mr. and Mrs. R.
(Howson, Mr. and Mrs. Patrick, Mr.
and Mrs. Ingram, Mr. and Mrs. 1,.
Howson, Mr. and Mrs. C, R. Mac-
eieeiiald. Mesdames. Hopgood, Goddard, McMillan, Yuill-Ross and' Max-,
on and F. E. Gigot.
'    Tl '■ -  iblic  -:(hools closed  em     Fri
day, Most of the teachers were    ro
iipii'.t-   if presents from their pupils
!R. D. colpitts heing presented   with  potatoes and flowers were on sale,
A  gold  Bignet  ring and  J,  Ross with,	
an umbrella
Everything Sold at
First Market Cay
All produce offered for sale at the
market hall this morning at the first
farmers market day was sold out before noon, notwithstanding the wet
Butter, eggs, pork,    ver. poultry,
R. Tapping,  the     well known nur-
seryman of    Kevelstoke,  is iu   town
enti&g  the  Riverside  Nui ,:i
"f Grand  K.'1'ks,  having taken     over
jency held by R.A.  Bmi
■    \>. .    ' server.
mm R, He eagi
provincial boy
fed     In    the
city yesterday.  An Inspection of the
ai the
.e I een
•l Thursday-
rice   of
and     music
:•   ■ ■ n
. -
■   .   ■
Interned Aliens for
Revelstoke Park
fn reply to the telegram from the
board of trade asking that interned
aliens he located in thi Revelstoke
jiark, C.R, Macdonald, lecretary of
the board, has received the following
Mm from R.F. Greer.. M.P.:
• MR.  Macdonald,
Secy, board of trade,
■> our e    re     Interned   men.
put  matter  before  department
lossible ai A hope   foi
The management of .the Empress
theatre announces that Prof. John
K. Chorlton of Manchester, England
haa been Becured for part of this popular theatre'?; new orchestra. Prof.
Chorlton will start on his new duty
in the course ot a day or two and is
expected  In  Rev. Monday.
Tbe Grand  Jury in New Vork     is
now : it  the instance of
nlted states    government, the
alleged conspiracy on    thc part    of
•■■ ret i:-ents   whe. obtained
iffidavit from Oustav
-tab'. the Tombs on it Charge
f perjury, that he had soon guns   on
before she left     New
The government will try     to
•id   jury   Inquiry
• h fo nn,.a agents
' ■ knew thnt the
■. na by 3tahl and
• We  Mm   ion      te.
•    •  the German side of  the
1 iUe. as the
tl   rttles rhnrro.
Tenders will be received, up to and
including July 19th, addressed to the
Secretary of the School Board; for
thirty cords of dry, clean cedar
wood, in four foot lengths; delivered
(ten cords to each school.) J30
GALT COAL burns all nigbt.     Revelstoke General Agencies.  Limited.
A public   meeting  under   tho    auspices of the Ministerial Union of the
Lower Mainland     of     n. CM, will be
held in The Rex Theatre on Tuesday
next, June 29th, at 8 o'clock p.m..
Rev. A. K. Cooke of Vancouver will
speak and produce documentary,
proof of the statements made in tho
pamphlet,  "The Crisis in B.C."
WANTED.—Sewing and dressmaking
by the day. MisB R. McMahon 19*
First street jest, Revelstoke.
FOR SALE—10 in. Millwood; also
Kindling in hunches; each $2.75 per
load delivered. Phones 42 and 85. J.
P.   Sutherland. JuH
■ — ■
FOR RENT—House, 7 rooms.     Furniture  for    sale.    Apply  3D  Second
street, E., JlOp.
•   ■    Dial   >n i1- ; .lust.
A   I, i B C'lmedy.
tune Teller. Pit I
Mi    ii \'  ■ The M . i
TUESD \ . .   Ji I   h. hase ■
sents Mar .rk, in The
c-ioi.. Girl, "   i
Chaplin  comedies.
Aftsr J ilj  1   'here will be two
Parai       t tea! • eY.
•  ■
of thll
-i  rn<flnber
!   :. i.
N( )TIC E :
obred Government*
deidale star
!■' '       I i.in,
Helli-, will   : ii,.;
i u don
• i , ii iImi
privlli |,'i--
ill   th'
f'Rcwh'Te In this '  'h<T«   ll
no do    t tl ■ th* dl"
1>|rl    •.   ||    tl k«    ' of   thr       of
" to   improve
TI In hor     li paatlnc 1
yentt old,   ••   »    bi        'brer tlmrn In
the  ehrtv  rlnr  nnd     tool-  two  tlrnt*
and   e,nr  nf«r,,nd   prill.
lia    Rati
■I -       i time
f  thr wonderful   i.leifin       hr      h'i*       i
iliiiil    : • ■ i   ■ n  r,,n   wotihl   ■
Iflg   brr.       TOim   Rim 1   I •
Hiithrri'iini    eeetetttf.
Farmers dnd Ranchers!
\ e.... i ble oi oi hei
Produce I will R<al you the In.
p. |i,. ,i An' Hon Hale, Rooms open
, ,  to receive j om itocki
on '"inini    ion 10 I'.i .
UK A (  I'M \tl--l   '      A
The undersigned will pay the sum of Five Hundred
Dollars to anyone who will furnish to the Provincial
authorities evidence that will lead to the apprehension
and conviction of the person or persons who set out
the fire at Comaplix on April 4th, 1915, which destroyed the "S.S. Revelstoke."
Revelstoke Navigation Co.. Ltd.
The undersigned will pay the sum of One Thousand
Dollars to any person who will furnish to the Provincial authorities evidence that will lead to the apprehension and conviction of lhe person or persons who
set fire to our property at Comaplix on April 4, 1915.
Forest Mills of British Columbia, Ltd.
Revelstoke, B. C.
Program for Dominion Day
HER SHATTERED IDOL—l-part Mutual Master-picture
MABEL'S STRANGE PREDICAMENT-Keystone Comedy featuring
Free Matinee to introduce program, 2-30 to 5-30
Night Shows 7 to 10-30 10 and 15 cents
Orcbi'sirn in attendance.    Violin solos,
Coming   THE DIMOND FROM IHE SKV   $500,000 Serial, featuring
Black Whale Waterproof Boots
Viscolised Waterproof Soles Leather Lined
MEN'S, size fi to 11, $3.50 BOYS", size 1 to 5, $3.00
YOUTHS', size 11 to 13. $2.50
For Sandals, Canvas and Tennis 8hoos
Lumber Reduced to AI most Cost
A very good Siding, Ceiling,
or Flooring at	
Other grades in proportion.
Get our Prices
Globe Lumber Co, Ltd.
Having been advised that a standing reward has been offered
for information which will lead to the conviction of the party
or parties who set fire to the Forest Mills of British Columbia
at Comaplix, B.C., on the night of April 4th, 1915.
(Any person or persons having information bearing  upon  this fire  should communicate  with
Mr. R. F. Johnston
.special Agent of tho Wm. J. Burns International
Detective Agency
at the King Edward Hotel, Revelstoke. B. C. he
being the duly authorized Special Agent of the
(Signed)   JAMES H. de VEUVE, President
The James H. de Veuve Insurance Co.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items