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The Mail Herald Feb 5, 1916

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Array I'-'
Chief lumbering, railway, mining, agricultural and naviga-
tloa centre between Oalgary
and the i'acitic ocean.
The Mail-Herald
Published  weekly-Read
by   everyone—The     recognised
advertising     medium   tor   the
city and district.
Vol. 23   No.  6
$2.50 Per Year
Ski   Club Tournament Prizes
Are   Many and Varied —
Program of Sports
The following is the list of prizes
donated by the citizens of Revelstoke
for the Ski club tournament. A glance
vince everyone that a liner collection
into J, (!. Barber's window will con-
of prizes wns never before oflered for
any Bports In Revelstoke:
Long distance race, class A. 1st
prize, Silver cup by Kevelstoke Wine
A Spirit Co., and gold medal by F.
G. Hews. Special, I case wine by the
Revelstoke Wine &-. Spirit Co. 2nd,
Knit Case, by McRae Mercantile Co.,
3rd, 1 Pair Shoes My McKinnon and
Sutherland, Ith, 1 case wine by Revelstoke Wine & Spirit Co.
Long distance race, clas-i !3--'st
prize, Jaeger Sweater by McKinnon
it Suth rli ' I; special, I "ox Cigars;
by The Union Cigar Fad,ery ;
"nd, 1 Ham and Side ot Paeon, by
P. Bun I & Co.; :ird, 1 Stetson Hat,
by McKinnon i- Sutherland; ith, I
Pipe by McKinnon's Cigar Store.
Hoys lumping contest (under 17
years). 1st prhc, 1 Pair Field Classes, by Lawrence Hardware Co.; 2nd,
! Pan- Skis, I y F. B, Wells; 8rd, 1
llox  Choc   lates  by   L.   C.   Masson; 4th
i Pair Sle ivi Links by ■'. 0. Barber.
Hoys jumping contests (under 14
years). 1st prise, I Boi Chocolates,
Manning Candy Co.; 2nd, 1 Camp
Kit, Lawrence Hardware Co.; 3rd, 1
Bleectric Torch, L, C, Masson; ith, l
I aii ''Me-.- McKinnon fr Sutherland
Ladiis ski run, beginners and nun-
1 ri7c winners, 'st prize. Scissors and
Paper Knife by F. Voung ft Co.; ;!nd
- issors, F. Voung & Co. ;
Srd, Sewing Set   F. Voung & Co.
Boys ski mn. beginners und non
I rize winners, 1st prize, I Pair Skis
I v '■• B v l's -2nd, 1 Silk Sc rf hy
F. B. Wells; Srd, l Electric Torch by
I,. C Mi -•■• in; 4th, 1 Electric Torch
iv ;.. C. Masson.
Boys llstance rice. 2 miles (under
I?  ve  • ■•   "nze. Wrist  Witch,  hy
Revelst,-'c ;;Vj OlUb; 2r 1, Silver Medal bv ". b. U'ips; Srd, Stick Pin
hy .T. r Berber; Ith, Stick Pin hy J.
Ck. Barber.
i itance race. .' mile i under
13 va--- 1st prize. 1 Wrist Watch by
Revelstoke Ski Club; 2nd. l Pair of
Slee\<- i •■'    •     ,i. iiny Barber; :ir.i.
- -• H. R. Aitkins; -Ith, I
Stir1; Pin, B "- Uuns: 5th, I St. h
Pin, l-  J. G. Barber.
i iki r ce ' '
'  -;,,., is ;-,. ,t   c   i;    in,, e
_ Co; tad   I Pnorl it, "    0,  B.
rd    i Bo    i   oi ole ■ •-
I,    i -    V i-■  . ,
Men's ik lumping contest, class t.
-'. 'vr Cup C. B. Hume A
Co., ■ • ' • ild Medal . l-M 0. Hews ;
special ■ '. " 1 case wine. Hotel RevelBtoke; Snd, Siivr Cup. Revelstoke
Ski Club; special, ' Pipe, McKinnon's
i; ?rd. Silver Cup, Revelstoke HI ' Club; 1th. Silver (Mm, Rcv-
elstol ■• SI i Club.
M.-n's SM lumping contest, cla
ee   ,. Silver Cup,   Revelstoke  SUl
Club; ■- sclal   i case wine, Revelstoke
Wme • Spirit Co; 2nd. 1 Jar Tobnc-
i.i, McKinnon's Cignr Store, and I
i'i|". it. M Smythe, .Ird I Ham and
: Sid.- i- iron, P. Bum k- Oo.
hlbltlon  lumping     contest
winners only), 1st prrc only,
Silver (   -   R Istoke Hki Club.
I.on-c-'t fstanding) ski jumping con
1 '-st. 1 -' • ■ '• only. Silver Cup, J.
Guy H 'rhcr.
Ladies fopen) ski run. 1st prize,
Silver Serviette Hun:.;, H. R. Atkins;
2nd, Boi Chocolates, "Tbe Sugar
Bowl." I
Boh Sled run (teams of 4) 1st prize
only, 1 ease wine, Revelstoke Wine &
Spirit Co.
Snowshon race, men's (open) 100
yards. 1st nrize, 1 Box Cignrs, Union
Olgar Factory; 2nd, 1 Rot Cheroots,
McKinnon's Cignr Store.
Snowshoe race, Ladies (open) 75
yards. 1st prize, 1 flnrk Flour by A.
Hobson nnd 1 Pall Lard by P. Burn!
& Co.; 2nd. 1 Sack Flour and I Sack
Sugar by Alex. Hobson.
The following is the honor roll and
promotion list of Central scbool.
Divisions 1. and 2 bad uo grading
Div. I, honor roll: Doris Cartwright, Allan Granstrom, Irene Kimberley, Myrtle Hamilton, Catharine
McKinnon, Estella Shuttlcwood,
Joyce Fleetham.
Div.    II, honor roll, Ernest    Bradshaw,      Eva    Jollille,  Wenty Smythe.
Willie     Jamieson,     Clarence   Lyons,
Robert   Gordon,   Acne.-.  Cressnian.
The following were promoted from
senior third H to the senior third A:
Alfred Abrahamson, (Stewart Rur-
ridge, Allister McRae,) Douglas
Southworth, (Alfred Bourne, Harry
Davis), Laddie Cressman, George
Morgan, Dante peressini, Felix' Edwards,  Chris Terry,  Llewellyn Parry.
From junior third A to senior third
B: Jack Cartwright, Nellie Allen.
Juistizia Tuizzi, Ethel Abrahamson,
James Jamieson, Ralph Morris, Aimer Carlson, Margaret Mjchels^n,
Marguerite Folkers,-, Weston Somerville). Florence Hamilton, Catherine
hosier, Gladys Madden Reggie Up-
per, Willa Smythe.
From Junior Third H to Junior
Third A (Norris Crump, Arthur-. John
soni, Marie Lidy, Blair Dickson, Elmer Stone, Corrine Smythe, Beatrice
JolilTe, Irene Trimble, Alice Morris,
Henri- tts McMahon, Gordon Black-
well, Pat Cato, Frank Flemming. Recommended    Donald  Fleetham.
Second    'Reader t,
Charlie     Johnson
Marforle i leland,
Willie Hornsey,
Mfred    Purr dee
Mai li
From   Sr
Third    i;
Pr idolini,
i 'hancellor,
Mcllmoyl, Isabel Coursier, Rose
Herenni I, rM. .Ml Rowlett, Lloyd Mc
Wftl" '''      re      McGiven.      Stuart
I  -i,   Walter Upper,  Susie  Km
ue.-,  Norman   Mcllrhovl,   Eva   Towse,
Wilson,     Doris    Rrill, Mary
Malcolm     Oleland,     Martin
""cVelson,  Recommended: Willie Morris.
From     Junlon ?nd to Senior 2nd:—
Uleen     Roherts,  Doris  Abrahamsor,
v '" I efohns in Teddv Baker, Ernest
Field,    Mar   J0k,   Paul   Wipfli,    Alfred
Hagen, Elsie Creech, Louis Couilin,
.lilda Qarnett, Evelyn Parry, May
Roberts, Jeannle Johnson, Arthur
Higgs, Ki auk Robinson, 13ert Allen,
i .Mad,-,net Garnett, Mundy McRae, Isabel McGregor) equal, Clarence Nol-
son,   Lina  Peressini,  Allies     Johnson,
Ruth Hamilton, Kathleen McSorley,
Kenneth Hews.
From First Reader to Junior 2nd,
according to merit: Malcolm McFad
yen. Bertha Wipfli, equal, Willie McDonnell. Tom Edwards, Donald Jam-
iCSOCi, (Jean Archibald, Helen Rous-
selj equal, John Ross, (Robert Dochard, Dugald Bell) equal, John Olson, Eddy Girard, Lyda Brill, Louise
From Second Primer to First Reader: Dorothy Moffat, Laura White, iPer-
(v Voung, Kva Weston, Willmott
Steed, Edgar Paulding, Orice Hlggo,
George Cartwright, Vincenzo Peressini, Donald Inkster, Eric Nelson,
Owen Smythe, Eva Fleming, Norman
Meikleson, Johnnie Shaw, Alfred1 Warner. Florence Renix.
From First Primer to Second Primer: Mary Davis, Fred Stump, Lawrence Maunder, Gwrge McMahon,
Ethel Whitby, Francis Wells, Adelln
Archibald, Peter McKinnon. Bertie
Morris, Henry Kinnee, Ethel Swan
son. Libera Truzzi, Dorothy Towse.
Margaret Mcllmoyl, Elsie Brill,
Gwendolyn Cpper.
From Receiving Class t.i First Primer: Thalia Pappus, Dorothy Fleetham .md Florence Stump, Jackie Sher-
l.an, Ivy Sargeant, Darragh Smythe,
Jeanne Levesque, Grace Carlson, Jack
Wing, Teeny Marin. . Robert Laughton
Wilfred      Allen.      N'ic     Marino,  Quan
Wing,  Winnie Parker, Recommended:
Harold   Paulding. Jean Bews, Ernest
N'pedhnm. •
attendance for January
Long Distance Line Now Completed—Boun to Large
Another      instance ■  the attention      —_——_————________—_______,
given and deep Interest taken in this 11 ion examinations lu Div, 3 and
Constituency      by    Hon.   It.  F,  Green,
m.im, is the completion ol the long
distance telephone line connecting Revelstoke ami Kamloops which" is now
open for service.
Revelstoke is now connected with
the following points: Taft, Craigellachie, Soisqua, Malakwa, Sicamous,
Girard, Mara, Enderby and Kamloops, All business will he handled
by the local exchange.
The line was practically completed
on January 15 but was not in perfect working order until the end ol
thc month. The work was under the
direction of Vi. H. Stevens of Kamloops.
Thc, tariff rates are as follows:
To any point between Revelstoke
and Salmon Arm, 2 minutes 40 cents,
each additional 11) minutes 10 cents.
To Salmon Arm and between Salmon Arm and Kamloops, 2 minutes
CO cents, each additional 10 minutes
15 cents.
Selkirk Schoo
The following is the honor roll and
passing list, and promotions Of the
Selkirk school.  There were no promo
Div. 1, term examination In ordei
of merit, i,aura Beech, Ruth Lindmark, Robert Beech, Frank Porta,
Robert     Lawrence, Ernest Frey, Ed
iiiuinl Kincaid, Chestei Longhead, Elsie Frey, Margaret McLeod, Lemuel
Briggs, Dorothea Lyttle, Donna Hume
Leonard Thompson, Annie Morgan,
John Guzzo, Kati Morgan, .via..,
Ringer, Annie Cashato, Richard Law-
lence, Dorothy Laing, John McLeod,
Marguerite Brown,. Jack McCarty, Bo-
I'hie Moran, Horace Macdonald, Elsie
Davenport, Leonard Manning, Tilly
Frey, Muriel Lyttle, Muriel Laing,
GJrnest  Henderson.
Div. I, honor roll. I,aura Beech,
Ruth Lindmark, Robert lleech, Frank
Porta,  Robert Lawrence, Ernest Frey
Div.  II,  honor  roll:   Frank   Donaldson,  Mary Porta,   Jack Murray.  Margaret     McMahon.   Trillie  Leigh,   Wil
Hard  Dunn.
Div. Ill, honor roll Dorothy Purvis, (James Millar and Veronica Pal-
eck), Dlgby Leigh, Bessie Mackenrot,
Ji-.clc Carmichaei,  Rachel Pagdin.
Div. IV, honor roll '■ Joe Rowlett,
Aile"ii Lees, Archie Rowlett, Rose
F'rey, Kathleen Squarebriggs, Helen
Div. V, honor roll: Lucy Catlin,
Johnny Crawford, Mary Gasgaldina,
Clarence Cashato, Albert Defeo, Am
i nda  Desimone.
Div. VI, honor roll lirst reader.  An
nie  Tevini,   Kva  Carmichaei,      Elmer
i ick,
tj re,
to 1st render: Heather Kilpat-
George Morgan, Leigh Skene,
Lawrence, Kathaleen Mcln-
Laura Brier, Alma MacMillan,
Laughton, Angela Desimone,
Santo Sirianni, Lena DeFeo. 1st pri-
mer to 2nd primei Ebba Hansen,
Rodgere Foote, Laura Johnson, Everett Henderson, Evelyn Stone, Stella Bridge, Jean Hayward, Rui De
Bias, Dorothy Dewar, Audrain Root,
Nellie      Mill B    tb   Sturdy,   Eliza
beth Lonzo Edith Gastaldinl, Muzia-
ta Garafola, Hazel Tapping, Fred
\orth, Murdia Rutherford, Myrtle
W b 11. M-rhael Ca-
shato, ' nil Westman, Fred Rear.
Lily Norberg Kenneth McLeod, Liz-
|i   Lcslii Mictlll.
Div.  VIII, from receiving class     to
''     Porta, Catber-
'      ■ '■'   ' M    a Wehster
ib Mn  Suth rlsnd,  Lila  Porter, Mary
Fuoco,   '   ■ inison,   Joe Blan-
' in I ' I -io DeFoe,
Victoria Seri u-ii, Una DeFoe, Giv-
cnith D vis v i ■ Br! -c-. Kellie
Fhort Fl '- lol'nl A ns'cv Ansa!,
" , ' ■ Mclieod, p.-iio-
thy  Coll :' ' '   i Is.  Rerom-
Goodwin,      Willie
•■    ■     "   ■■'    ■    Marv  Pell-
cc'.-,  Pi Mv "   •       ri ly    Pagdin,
Dominic             itese.
Populer Girl
Enters Matr'many
Mi', .-mm   1
Division II
Division  TIT
Division IV
Division V
Division  VI
Division VII
Per O't
The l>al attendance during
was due to the  inclement weather.
Minister of
Education Here
' yloi'. minister of edu-
catlon spent Thursday in Revelstoke
into tbe requirements for tbe
year, Mr. Taylor attended
the cabinet meeting at Kamloops on
ruesday md iis.> bad an interview
with the premier with reference to
business of his department and states
thai Gi premier is much improve.!
in health. Mr. Taylor also attended.
tbe an nn.- of the Conserva
tive association held in Victoria last
week and remarked tbat the Hon. A.
Flummerlelt, minister of linnnce, in
bis address al tbat meeting dwelt
\ery largely on the fact thai all the
accounts ,rt the government had been
kepi in a very businesslike manner.
Mr. Taylor had nothing t., 'ay witb
regard t., elections. He left for Victoria   .-• -terdav  morning.
lires Volley
Still Cold
All advertisement* must be
handed in to Uic Mail-Herald
office liy Thursday nights to
ensure insertion in Saturday's
BxtTetmsly cold weather still prevails here and a great many are still
Bick with la grippe.
Mrs. W. S. Stewart went to Revelstoke Thursday to attend tbc Pauld-
inc—Crosseley wedding. Miss Pauld-
inur and Mrs Stewart were friends
when both lived at Craigellachie.
A large number turned out to hear
Missionnry Gordon on last Thursday.
Mi. Gordon's address wns much ap-
jireciatcd by all, although a little
disappointed not to ha*c been able
i . ■■ the war pirtures, be having for-
got<ten pari of his appartui for lant-
ern slides. However, Mr. Gordon promises to come again eoon.
Farmer tloseley nf Solsipin. who
has been repairing wirrq for the gov-
eriui ent   telephone,  returned home on
Saturday nigbt bnvmc finished    the
,v..rk in this vlcinitv.
\     IMeiherf.ird  entert.uned      a
few    .if    her nelghboi   to afternoon
Ten Tuesday    The ladies present had
e-f  hol   scones  baked  hv  Mr,
Rutherford  .vhich goi. to show thnt
be Is some cook.
I f. Green lakes
Officer's Course
An ollicers' training course toi
members of parliament bas been organised tt Ottawa. Gen. Hughes ad-
Iressing the 2b odd membeis who
srere present. A number of the parliamentary press gallery are also availing themselves of the course. Col.
Papineau of Halifax  will have charge
• 'f the course.
A number of the members as well
ai C 1. Papineau, were a few minutes
lata mid Gen. Hughes gave them
their tirsr lessc,n in discipline. He Insisted that promptness was one "f
It  necessities of atl ollicer.    He
Infoi ! Col.  Papineau that they did
i, .t      kecji  Halifax  hours  in  Ottawa.
The minister pointed out that   strong
l.nsiness m"n  are needed a--  ollicers.
It   W,-  decided  to  have drill     four
a     week  from s.:Vo   i.m.  to le
and      the hours  for  lectures
will be arranged later.
ImOUg those present were Colonel
Geeorge nm Bradbury, Selkirk, n.   B,
Clements. CnniOT \tlm; Ma-.-i Gerald
Whit",   (forth   Renfrew;   ti.   F.    Green.
K    '-nny; Frank sheppard, Nanaimo
BlliOtt,        N. It ll    .Middlesex  ;
Capt. T. Wallace and a. Wright,
Mutkoko; Frank Class, Knst Middlesex; K. NM Roads. Cumberland; Col.
'M.ckshiirt, Brnntford; G. H. nnrnard,
Victoria; Fred Kay,   Missiquoi.
Revelstoke May
Have Creamery
The board of trado are taking up
the question of establishing a crcam-
iry in this district with thc Farmers
Institute. '
The residents ot Hall's Landing,
Arrowhead,  Malakwa and other   dlfl-
• ■        in   clOM  jiroximity to Revel
ue in favor of having it es-
tnhlished In some central place and
L-eogrnphicniiv Revelatoke is the nnt- ;
i r.il point.
Vrrangements will he made with the
transportation companies for the
handling of milk and cream.
There If a rumor current that thc |
Tbe following is the record of jier
feet attendance at Selkirk school for
I miliary.
Div. I: Laura Beech. Robert Beech,
Lemuel      Uri^s,    Marguerite  Brown,
'.•j.sie     Davenport,    Klsie Frey, Tilly   Hansen. Second prim l    Dorothy Lun-
Frey, John Guzzo,  Edmund  Kincaid, dell,   Elena  Gallicano.   Santa  Pi
Dorothy    Laing,   Muriel  Laing,  Rich   elli.
ard Lawrence, Robert Lawrence, Ruth      Div.  VII, honor  roll:   Heather    Kii
landmark,     Chester  Lougheud,   Horn-  Patrick, George  Morgan, Leigh Skene,
thea     Lyttle,  Muriel Lyttle,  Leonora   Ebb   Hansen     Rogers    Foote,    Laura
Manning,     Jack     McCarty,     Horace  Johnson.
Macdonald,  Frank Porta.   Maty Ring-      Div.     VIII,    honor roll:  Bllzabetto
er,  Ernest Frey. Porta, Katherine Uelinski, Mary Fife,
Div.  Ill  Rebecca Hell,  Secord Curt- Neva Webster,  Helen  Sutherland, Lila   set  for the service,  the  bridal  party
iss, Hamerlck DeBlasa, Frank Donald-  Porta. entered the churcb, to the strain   of
son,    Esther  Gallicano.   Lillian  Hay-     Div. Ill, I'ass list    Joe lleech, Jack   Lohengrin's ich,      Thc
Ward,     Jack     Henry, Victor Hooley,   Carmichaei,     Rose    Cashato,    Walter   bride,  who  was given  away    by     her
Hazel     Hughes.      Aileen    Lawrence,  Cormier,    Aura  Corning,   Bldon  (far-  brother    Mr. Prank   Paulding,  1 :
■Mary     Porta, Gordon  Young,     Jack son,   John  Critelli,  Feme Donaldson,   very BWeel    ind i      red
Patrick.  Beatrice  Hay,   Eugene Cam- Ivy  Donaldson,  Annie  Gallicano, Hil-  ding     robe     <.f ivory Duchesse Satin,
Methodist church  was the scene
of   a pi ' r  wedding     on
Thursday afternoon when Lillian, elli st da ighti ■ late Rev. Thomas Paulding, of Accrington   l-M gland,
the Ired
Winifrith     iMee-e-'iy.   nining engineer,
.'f Nelson, B. C.
Promptly Bt two o'clock, the   hour
(ia Gallicano,  Ruth Goodwin,    Wesley made en tram, and trimmed with Or-
Henderson,      Walter     Hughes,   Man- iental ei .-.  and     seed    pearls,
i'is     Jackson,     Donald     Kilpatrick, with  veil arranged  . . s:yie'
Cecil Kimberley. Lionel Laing,   Rosa- end orange  I     —ims.  In.-;.       ,.-    t    .
mond  Lawrence,  Carman Lee,    Digby customary  bride's  boi arried
Leigh,     Bessie      Mackenrot,  Charles her father's
III:   Joe  Bee-h,   Walter Cor-
Aura  Corning.  Cerindo Tefeo,
Donaldson,     Ivy     Donaldson.
Goodwin,     Wesley Henderson,
Hughes,    Donald Kilpatrick,    ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Laim-.     Dlgby Leigh, Bessie   Mackenrot,    James    Millar,   Florence
Mackenrot,   Veronica  Paleck,   Wendall   McCarty,      Florence  Pagdin,   Rachael
Porter,  Dorothy  Purvis.   Rosina Row- Pagdin,    Veronica     Paleck,     Wendall
lett, Fred Skene. Maig.net Taylor.        Porter, Ernest Pottrull, Dorothy Pur-
Div.  IV;  Harry  Anderson,      Jimmy  ^is,      Rosina     Rowlett, Fred  Skene,
Blantouche,  Helen  Briggs.  Rose Frey,   En mn   Smith,   Margaret   Taylor,   Al
Alberta Hobson, Robert Hume, Neth-  'Ce Tevini. B      _
crly Kilpatrick, Wvelyn Laing,     Elsie      l)iv-   IV.   passed:   .Joe  Rowlett,   Ail    pink j|, •
Laughton,     Borden Mclntyre,   Edith Mn I s, Archie Rowlett, Rose Frey,   bridesmaid     wore     a handsome gold
Norberg,  Ubcrta Porta,   Archie Row-  Kathleen Squarebriggs, Helen Briggs,   nei
Harry  Anderson,  Willie Taylor.  Nan-      Th • '.   | _,-     Mr.
cy Ballard, Alberta Hobson,    I berta
Porta,     Willie Morgan,  Romy Turk,
Hubert    Hume,    Edna    Jeffs, Ruby
Stone,  oliile Cashato,  Borden  Mein
tyre,     Arthur   lackson,  Arthur Colli
son,   Elain -   Robbins,   Rosie  Fittante,
Th» !    . Borden
loo... il  i . uihroi-
dered gown ol point) .   made
over white -. I icture
bat     of  black velvet I with pink
and     trimi; I I      witb pink     istricb
mounts.     She I  b i, let of
lett,     Joe Rowlett, Kathleen Stjiinre-
briggs, Willie Taylor.
Div. V Arnold Johnson, Walter
Johnson, Clarence Cashato, Albert
Defeo, Jean Edwards, Charlie Hend
arson, Bruce Hume. Blspeth Kilpatrick, Boyd Kincaid. Sarah  Laughton,
Torsten  Lundell,  Gertie  Morgan, Earl   i':v,''.v»   Laing,  Olga  Johnson,   Robin-
Pettiplece, Angelina PlscltelUa, Prank
Piscitellie,   Doily    Shepherd,    David
Sturdy,  David  Tevini,  Lama    Purvis,
Arthur KiinbeHev
Div. vi   Carroll Armstrong, David
Beech,    Jenny   Detllasi,   Piter  Gunn.
When  Giiz/.o,  Robert   Johnson,  Arch
ie McKinnon, Bdmund Morgan, Albio
Norberg, Ruby Rutherford.
Roll    Att.
Div.  I
Div.   II
Div.   Ill
Div. IV
Div.   V
Div.  VI
Div.   VII
8 Id.
:iia      597K.
Per Ct
Wl. 2'i
"in Trimble, Man..a Grant, Gordon
Hooley, Eflsie Laughton, Marj Fittante.
V, promotions, lunloi   it
clarence Cashato    Mbei •    i .
Amanda     Dee ne,   -li .in  Ed-
Gertie i, -• Ian I,  Bruce  11
Jenkins,    Blspeth Ktlpat
Kincaid,       Robert     La
Sarab     Laughton,      F
ior   2
ual ds
Harry Parker of 1
Tbe Bervici as   • i hi •
was    performed   by tht  Rev   L
Hall.   During the Bigning
later tl ■' Bri-
lal   ■ Eews
■an:    mosl
M ...
kftei ■ •
if Mi    (Va er Bews
Tl ■                             - i .:   ii
prettllj  deftci h
, ut    M. ,
a ta
ill Wattei
Uti id   re-
Lawrcnce,    Dorle  Miller,  Dolly  Shep-   ceivsd     the congratulations and   ..est
herd,   David Bturdy, Arthur Kimber-  wishes of their friei
Feinie's  total  lire
less than $900,
loss for  1918  was
Kaslo has a few cases of measles,
some la grippe and nn odd ense of
i "Id in the head.
Trail hns to resort to conscription
to fill four vacancies In the
(own council this year.
300 coke ovens at. Michel, that have
been idle for three years, are now
tunning full  blast.
the    dining room  •■■ I   re t
refreshments     mi
young friends   .! •'
The    tea table was <canopied    '.vita
pink     and  v. hit        iwers  nnd   .
Gertrude  streamers of the co irs, whi b at   tbe
four corners  ■ bowls of    tho
same fli iwi rs, tl 'Ie being ( I
by the magnificent wedding cake.
The bride, •    I
popular girl-    .-■     ; i  leave our     cjry
to make hi' .vhere, wis   the
ley,  Margaret  Viinlfi.rne.
Div. v, promolli■■ iei lor 2nd t.e
junior .ird: Lucy Catlin, Johnny
Crawford, Marv Gastalilina. Mary
Guzzo. Charlie Henderson, Torsten
Lundell, Frank Fittante,
Morgan, Earl Pettlpiecc Frank Pis-
cleelli,    Joe  Pontuso,   Laura   Purvis
Edith   Rear    David  T'vitii.
Div. VI, promotions, 1st reader to
junior "ml Annie Tevini. Elmer Hanson.     Donald  Grant    Kva  Carmichaei, ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Gerrel     Versteegb, Ruby Rutherford, recipient of i     bei      neaut-
George Singer, Tre-i Carrlciolo, Glna tful wedding     ft      ! nong them was
Pradolini,      Archie     McKinnon.  Jack a    v'-ry  ' I bra'i
Hornsey,      Emily    Rowlett,      Robert let     'rom thi I tl      iei lodlst
Johnson, Jenny DeBlasI, nere-ic Mnn- church, of which tbe bride bas been a
ley,    Delhert   Hooley, Carroll   \rn- faithful and valuable member for threi
strong, Hilda Blower. v-,r'.
Div. \*r. promotl M"    nd Mrs   Cr --:-.  left   n    tbe
1st     render    Dorothy Lundell, Rlena evening where, af-
Gallicano, Nellie Slnser, DavldBeecl '•' i   they .,:i ge.
Sarah    DeFeo, peter Graner,    Mary il "r"'" to their N     ■    Thi
Critelli,   Annie  Watt.   L.-.ura  RohhlnS, ,'ril1"     ' lii  of velvet
local     bnnks are prepared to     assist, s'ant a  Plscotclti,  Reno  D  ll        ■    I trimmed     with     fur.     With t!,,s was
the farmers  in  this rcsjiect  but     no commended:   Albert   Oitzso,     Edmnnd worn     a whit-^ crepe d(   cbene blouse
(onflrmntion     of     this could  be ob- Morgan. Rnvmond DeFeo. end  very  chic Fr": i,  sal) n     !
tained. |    Division    VTT,  promotions,  2nd pri velvet. rACE TWO
XEbe flfeatMbcralb
Published every  Saturday at
lM til -Herald Publishing
Company, Limited
P,  K   GIGOT,  Manager and    Editor,
A Bectlon ol the Liberal preBB   lias
been saying harsh things lately aboui
ee im ess, Liberal organ at the
capital, Intimating that, it is not     a
bi paper  and that lt is
y   Conservative   interests, | hllrsts  ,,f   the  niilckr ,kei s   that      they
marked the session of parliament during the past week, it is refreshing in
the extreme to read the patriotic,
businesslike and apparently honest
utterances of Major-General Sir Sam
Hughes. Sam Hughes was frank enough to declare in his own speech
that he was considered "erratic."
Yet from the lips of this "erratic"
gentleman there came in live minutes
more real military and business Information than from Pugsley, Carvell
and a half-dozen other long winded
orators during the whole week. That
Sam Hughes understands his business
knows how to do things and does
I hem, anl has nearly every detail dl
his immense department almost in the
hollow of his band, must be apparent
to any person who has carefully read
bis address in the commons on Wed
nesday. The  minister dt  militia, chief-
iv  because of the Intimate knowledge
be has m connection with his depart-
iienl   from  tbe   minute war  broke out
down    to   the   present moment, put
such a    crimp  in the  bellowing      out
say • hi Calgai y Daily Herald, In the
iS8U( il tbe I'M i"' Press just to hand
ippi are in explanation of tins pecul
tion "a the part eif its party
i- -.M-: - which is here reproduced as
extremely  interesting reading.
It seems that in his quizzing of
He.n. Mr. Hazen the other day in thi
:, ' Mr. Carvell wanted to know
why the minister did not produce a
complete list of t.he companies which
i.,,ii received contracts from the Bert-
will Me utterly discredited in many
ed   their  charges   in   the   minds  of   ev
ery person who reads what Major-
General Hughes has to say. The minister not only placed a new and entirely different light or, the numerous
transactions in connection with    the
manufacture of war munitions, hut he
also proved conclusively that he bas
managed to keep bin department aa
free from the charge of political Influence, graft, boodlirg and collusion
as any human being could do. Canada  is fortunate iu  having a  man      Ol
under one standard. All the quibbles
of which the Liberal press bas made
so lunch failed to materialise, and
the party presented an unbroken
front, and endorsed with a unanimous
voice the selection of its parliamentary candidate and the oflicers of its
organization. The Liberal party is
welcome to all the consolation it can
derive from so-called dissensions and
lack of harmony in local Conservatism. The gulf between the late and
the present adr! Inlstration hns been'
bridged by the loyalty, the sincerity
and the devotion of the party representatives, wbo have set their faces
towards the goal which they are
I oiiril to reach whenever an election
is held. It, may he idle to speculate
as to the date, because signs multiply that there will be no fight, nnd
that, like the historic boy who chalked up "No popery," and then ran
iway, the Liberal party ol Victoria
bas chalked up "what, wauls a light"
niil then taken to the woods. He that
significance and the enthusiasm ol
is it n.ay, nothing can diminish the
the annual meeting ol the Conservative Association, which, under the
able guidance of Mr. Reginald Hay
ward, a native son, and one of thc
most honorable and capable of the
young business men of this city, is
as certain of victory at the polls,
whether in a by-election or a general
election, "s at any time during the
last decade.
Okanagan Landing
ram shell committee.   Because the list | s^"" Hughes'  caliber ,t  the head     of
it's     army.   The farther we go     tbe
Wl not   read.   Messrs.   Carvell,   Me
|i maid  and   Pugsley.   the triuiii virate
■'. Liberal swashbucklers, indulged   in
: sinn.it mis as to the reasons for all-
em *
Press   referrini   to the incident, says
"Would   it   In   believed  that all  this   X(1
•nore forcibly is it impressed upon us
i bat. as the public servant upon
".bom rests the greatest responsibility in the Dominion at the present
Vid   the   Liberal   Ottawa     Free   >™ment,  he  bas  no e„unl  in  Canada.
Sum  llui'bes has made good if     any
■ither     Canadian     ever has.—Calgary
-ews Telegram.
is: irmation , in just as complete and     	
detailed   a   lorn,  as   Mr.   Carvell  suggests,     was   actually supplied eo the   	
Libei il  opposition last Julv'' Messrs.      r„ ,    '. .,      ,,
' To make the program at the   Emp-
Carvell.  Macdonald and  Pugsley seem ress theatre one of the flneBt that can
t..  be slashing  around  In the     dark be procured  we have added the    big
iwhei   men sitting alongside ol   them Broadway  features with such     great
are U   possession of documents whicb l,1,l>s as the Karl of Pawtucket, Just
.. ,, , Jim, The Long Chance, Geo. Fawcett
• i.e. ..-'     .   • ;■   ' ial    would  :ii     le i •
In  the Ki;.me  I p, o parts,   ihe   i   »1-
:':' ,'""1 lf t!'-v Beel  '"'y    ; r lege Orphan,  ■   parts, Julia  Doan   In
facts.   These gentlemen     pretend     ; i tudge Not, 5 parts, Hubert Boswortl
laugh when thi   Frei  Press opinion "f in Fatherland,     .'. pans. Mary Fuller
this    shell     business   Is i ted; ii-j( in Under Southern skies   5 acts, Sat
their  la'ughtei   s ... nothing to     '.he "oodwln  in  Business is Business, six
imusi n 'nt     tl e     Fn e Pr iss deri n
I ie as I Me- i ■:.'   quoted
To  .- t • i
argui ■ bai I he Bei tram si
tei        Id not reveal  all   tt   iperationi
rs.   But ki •     ..-
re i    thai Bertri
tee i.iberal  opj i ies are alw
into  ii - c • a:-1. ■   j" ivatel
gard • cts placed
the   perio
.    -' '- I        :
tors ti    ''     '     tbe
the Free I
vet .- -e   it   si    uld     -
nets,      Hoberl   Boswortl    in   A   Little
Brother     of     the Rich, 5 acts,  Mai J
;        est   In   Mrs.   Plums   Pudding
..ds     Jam   i' Thi  Gardei
Thi   IV i Ml feature
• ■■-■■  oni  kno        i nd will be
■ ■■•-.    - 'i      Tl ■ i'Mi\ -
■    luct -•: .
ns.     Vbtoi
A shock which staggered the community with grief and horror was
sustained by the people of Okanagan
Landing last Thursdaj morning when
it became known tbat Mrs. R. Curtis
and her eldest daughter were dead,
and three other children seriously ill
from poison administered the previous night hy the unfortunate lady
when in an unsound state of mind.
The story ol the tragic affair as it
was developed at the inmost held bv
Dr. 0. Morris revealed the fact that
on Wednesday evening Mr. Curtis, who
conducts a dairy farm near the Landing, had left, the family all well and
loparenitly happy at about 7 ..'clock
when he went to the barn where he
" orked until a\bout ele'ven o'clock
'i,aw ing out frozen pipes. On his return tn the bouse he was horror-
strii en to find Mrs. Curtis and her
daughter Dorothy, aged about eight
years, dead, and the three other children very ill. The eldest surviving
girl   was abb' to  give some  iii'i.emit of
.via'  happened and said that thi i u
i.i  bathed all thc child) ei     he
I .re  putting them 1     bi      am       had
tli"-!.     each     a   niece  ol  cake
v iti. buttei.   .-. Inch had   .... di
them       ill    sick.    She bad  also  given
cl Ions   ■ .'
two ..f the chil
• 'eel   vu, Jem ly, ell
their si .   poison
The decision of the department of
Militia to hold back one half of the
pay of Canadian private overseas
wbo have made no assignment of any ]
part of it is distinctly in the men's
interests. It will serve three objects,
—providing a nest-egg against the
day of discharge into civil life; keeping a more even balance in spending
opportunities between men at the
front who have assigned pay to relatives at home, nnd those who have
not assigned; and lessening the discontent of the British soldiers at
their very inferior rate of pay. All
three ol these reasons are important
in a disciplinary sense, and ^n the aggregate form a very powerful justification for the department's action,
unpopular as it may be with some of
the lads overseas. It is easy to understand how the Interests ol discipline can he furthered by not paying
over $1.10 a day to soldiers in camp
or ui the field, The opportunities fm-
nri'ieaiihv  spending arc numerous aud
the restraints of home life, bome attractions, and civil needs are quite
lacking.  Bj   holding back half of the
pay, after a year's service the soldier will have coming to him almost
$200 as a 'uud to carry him along
until he gets back into civil harness.
But v.liile this need of economy bus
impressed the authorities, no douht
;.n influential reason for thc decision
is the fact that the large spending allowances of most Canadian soldiers
overseas have made the British Tommies quite discontented. Their pay is
.'bout 50 cents a day. Those who assign jiart e,f their pay, aB a large
proportion dt the men of the British-
armies do, have for spending only a
pittance compared -with tbe single
Canadians, The married men in the
Canadian forces are also placed under considerable disadvantage, as
compared with the single ones, in the
matter of spending money. Tt would
seen.- better in tho interests ol fair
play and justice all  round  if the dis
tribution to the unmarried men were
not greatly superior to that to tho
married men. If half the pay of say,
80,(100 Bingle men in the Canadian forces overseas were held back for a
year, those men would get on re-entering Canada about $lf.,0(K»,'000. That
would be a real start toward better
things ficiancially.
Of thc 18 postotllecs doing over $!>,-
00U ol business in HUB four ot them
are in the Kootenay.
Nelson's fire loss during 1916 is
placed at ?224,700, with a total insurance of $187,1*0.
Gained 15 Pounds By Taking Vinol
Norfolk, Va. —"I suffered from nervousness, had no appetite and was very
thin. Nothing I took seemed to help me
Until one daya friend told me about Vinol.
1 have now taken six buttles anil have
gained fifteen pounds: haven Rood appetite and can eat anything. " MA'ITIE
Dknninc, Norfolk, Va.
Vinol is a delicious cod liver and iron
tonic without oil, a constitutional remedy
whicb creates an appetite,aids digestion
and makes pure healthy blood. Try it
on our guarantee,
Walter Bews, Druggist, Revelstoke,
B. O.
Tenders will he received by tbe undersigned for certain Grocery Bupplies
ior the Queen Victoria Hospital, Revelstoke. Also separate tenders for
bread." A list of articles required
may be had by apjdying to the lms-
liital secretary.
The lowest or any tender not neceR-
sarily accepted. Tenders will dose on
Thursday, February lflth  at  2 p.m.
SOCIETy, per Vi. li. Armstrong,
Rl vcisi.e ke, 11. 0., dan. Hist.  1916.
To alLiw the participation of al£
citizens of Revelstoke in the city's
second annual winter sports tournament, I hereby declare tbe afternoons
of Tuesday, February St.li, and Wednesday, February 9th, next, shall be
observed as public half-holidays within the City of '•levelstokr. These half
holidays, hy courtesy ol the School
Hoard, shall also he observed by the
schools of the City of RevelBtoke.
Annua! MP8tin§ of
Victcna Conseryatr.es
i' .it
- ...
School Statement
For 1915
Prov. Govt. Grant  $   9,576.66
Sundry  Rceei|>ts         163.95
School   Tax   Receipts        s.v.^.l"
'....an from (ion.  Revenue     10,826.00
$ 29.348.77
Public School High School
Salaries      14-,813.00 1,638.00
Secretary         162,00 LS.'M
Janitors        1,760.00 715.00
Supplies        1,233.69 189.27
Fuel                    19-2.93 -152.63
R pairs             22.01 .'IG.OC
Gen.   Exps       279.66 143.69
Grounds            17.In .: 2.76
Total     18,783.39    - ,335, 14   I 2&.176.33
Ir.lt,   on   Debt's. 1,00 '.Ml
Sinking   Fund 1,172.-14
$ 29,3-48.77
Tax  l.e y   $22,091.32
Prov.   Govt,   ('.rant      9,576.66
Sundry Receipts        163.96
 $ ;;i.- 11.92
txpenditure   $29,84«.T7
Balance     2,488.16
  $ 31,881.92
Secretary Chairman
cl I   Tax  Levy   S 2J,0U.:',2
Less    e   ool Taxes Coll 'Cted <   i ,782.17
i'.is!.   Advanced Mv City     10,826.00
' l    1V.08.17
P.alance |   2,488.16
•   ell itiell
City   Auditors
The next examination for the entry
of naval cadets will be held at the examination centres of the Civil Service Commission in May, 191ft, successful candidates joining the college or
or about the 1st. August. Applicu-
tions for entry will he received up to
the l,rith April by the Secretary, Civil Service Commission, Ottawa, from
whom blank entry forms can now be»
Candidates for thc examination ia
May next must he between the ages
of fourteen and sixteen on the 1st. of
July, 1916,
Further details can be obtained on
application to the undersigned.
Deputy  Minister of the Naval Servicri
Department o'f the Naval Service, Ottawa.  January 10th.  191fi.
Unauthorised  publication  of this    advert isement  will  not  be  paid  Ior.—
Letter Df
I cralt
i'lir   th"
•   .    e-
Feature hei
■■ei       ... '     .     101
■ •• doing their duty at I Me fi mt
.■rtainly  a striking
to t tee Mid   i Mat  ...ir   ,,! !<t   me .      .re
going    to    Mo    their duty ai  home,
Next    tr,    tb,       . ;, : t   ,'
lit      the   :';itiieniir,   Ibe   mOBl      tl
feature was   its unanimity,  Whatevei
■ [llils -bei'' e   lay    be    ill    the    Lib' I   .■
party ut Victoria, there aie none .-.
the Conservative party. The larocr
has only one Mader "in esse" or "in
iiohsc."   it In:   rallied  to the    lighl
io the .' rmen ul
. t.-i ot   : m , ■       ■ hei •
M.iiiite,. i  ni,. wav
i Irand     Forks Pressbytei I I   .
School is si. large thai im, . nunh is
t..o small tn accommodate   all     'he
ClaUes—two       if  which meet   at      the
Try a Mail-Herald
"Want Ad"
SEALED TENDERS, addressed tothe Postmaster General, will be received at Ottawa until noon, on Friday, thc 21th February, 1916, for the
conveyance of His Majesty's Mails,
on a proposed contract lor four
years, thirteen times pel week eacb
way. between Revelstoke and Street
Letter     Muxes,    from   tin  lirst April
Printed notices containing further
information as to conditions ol pro
posed contract may be seen and
I lank forms of Ten ler may be obtained at the Post l mice of Revelstoke,   :i!Hl   at   tbe  oftico  of  the    Post.
ntiii-i   inspector,
Post   Office   Inspector.
I'o.-t     Office tnspecto 's Office,  Vam-
couver, B. ('.. 11 h Jan., 1916.
In tbc County Courl .ef West. Kootenay holden at Revelatoke, in the
.a.itter ut the estate "f Ivan Knscfi,
.Mas John Blacky, alias J. K.
Blacky, deceased, ard In 'be n.alter
of the "Administration Act."
Take n.it.ee that by order of His
Honor Judge Forin, mude tin- nth
day of January, A i .. 1! L6, i was
.. ppolnti i!     ail:, n   tratoi     of the es
tale of tlie said   l\an   K ■ Bl ll deceased,
. nd '.I1 pari les he Ini cli ims against
I the said Ivan Kosefl ,i •• required to
Viirnisb same, properly vei Bed, tome
.ui   or   bei,ue   the   t WCrdy 01  ll   day    of
IM Mi nan. ,    \   H.     I'Ui,.     Vnd   all  Part
ies    Indebted    ti   I tate are
required to pny the ai   mnt  ol their
Indebtedness to me forth* ith
Official  Administrator.
Dated al  Revelstoi e, B. 0„ this 20th
January, 1916,
In the matter of tbo Water Act,
I'll I, and in the mntter ol an appli
cation by the Riverside Water Supply Company, for a license to divert
and use water from Dig Kddy Creek,
a tributary olf the Columbia  Hiver.
TAKK NOTICE, that the petition
of the Riverside Water Supply Coin-
j'atiy lor the approval of their undertaking will he heard in thc office of
tne Hoard of Investigation on a date
lo be fixed by the Comptroller of
Water Rights and that nny Interested person may fib- an objection
thereto in the oflice of thc said
Comptroller or of the Water Recorder for the Kevelstoke Distrirt, within thirty days from the 2"ith day of
January, being the first date, of tbs
publication of thiB notice.
Charles Crnnstrom,  Agent. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 19'16.
Two years ago Ben Tillet, the organizer of the London dockers, and
the foremost firebrand in Great Britain, was regarded as one of the greatest enemies within the empire. Today
he is one of the most impassioned recruiting sergeants. He has been to
tbe front, in the trenches, and he haa
returned to tell iu burning words the
needs of the army, and to urge slackers to their duty. In a speech delivered a few days ago at a recruiting
meeting presided over by the Duke of
Rutland, Tillet admitted tbat before
the war be had had a rather hostile
opinion of the Duke and his class.
i-'ince he had been to Flanders, his
opinion had changed, and he stated
that there were no braver, liner men
in the world than the "nuts," as he
used to call them, the scions of the
British aristocracy, at thc front. He
concluded by paying a tribute to a
young ollicer whom he had met there
and who was the best beloved junior
oflicer in the British army, a young
man whom danger could not deter,
who was as democratic as any "Tommy," nnd who had set an example of
devotion tie duty thnt all might envy. The young officer was the Prince
of Wales.
It is slightly over a year ago since
the future King of England was grunted the desire of his heart, and was
given permission to go to the front.
He hud earlier requested that he
should be sent, hut Earl Kitchener
had refused. Finally, when the young
man had persuaded his father and
mother, tbe War Secretary conseuted
and th? Prince became a lieutenant in
the Grenadier Guards, and was sent
to Flanders. He was soon transferred to the headquarters stall, and has
served with it since the beginning cl
The war. carrying despatches for Sir
John French and discharging otber
important functions. Many stories
bave come back in the letters of private soldiers bearing testimony to the
fart that t'i,' Pi ne,. if Wales is no
mere figurehead, but is sharing in tbe
dangers and hardships df tbe cain-
jaign. One of the best authenticate.'
deals with his determination, despite
the persuasion of others, to gel into
danger, if by doing so he can accomplish anything. When remonstrated
with. not long ago, as to the value
ief his life, be observe,I that he bad
jlenty of brothers, .md that if he
were killed his place would be well
Some  months  ago  Sir  JohO French
made the following report concerning
the  Prince of  Wales
"His Royal Highness continues   to
make most satisfactory progress. Dur-:
mg the battle ,,f Neuve Chappelle he
acted on my general staff as a Latson
officer. Reports from thc general officers commanding uorps and divisions
io which lie has heen attached agree
in commending the thoroughness witb
which b< performs anv work entrusted to htm. His visits to the troops
both in the field and In hospitals
have been greatly appreciated by all
lanks. His Royal Highness did duty
fir a time in the trenches with the
battalion  to which he belongs."
This cold, formal picture of tlie future sovereign of the British empire
is elaborated in many letters from
the trenches, says a correspondent of
the New York Herald. Frequently he
passes ah ng the network of glorified
ditches by whicb the British troops
have barred the enemy's advance for
the hist year. Whether shells are
passing overhead or not makes no
difference to the smile with which the
eillicir jinnee  greets  tbe guardians    "f
these trenches. Through a peris,....
be examines tin c rnmn line, listen
Ing t.. the explanations of the situation given by officers In command nt
ihe particular section. There is no attempt to prevent tbe Prince from
getting too near the tiring line; in
deed it is doubtful if he would submit to any manoeuvres to kcc|i him
out of tbe danger zone, but the pic-
turesque story that he bad a narrow
i sca|ic from death at Loos Is devoid
id truth. The Prince's automobile if
well known all nloug the British lints, and plays a large part in the
many narratives of his unassuming
kindness. He bas often overtaken
wearied soldiers on tbe roadside and
picked them up and carried them to
their destination, mnny of the men
heing ignorant dt the identity of the
pleasant young stafl officer who hus
befriended them in so practical a
manner. One of the Tommies helped
along in this way was soon chatting
in regular soldier fashion with tin
iwo ollicers who hnd picked bin.- up
and in a rush of confidence eventual
ly displayed a photograph •■! the girl
he liHtl  l(<t behind.
In reply to an enquiry whether he
carried any simllai momentoi "t
bome    tbe younger ,,f 11„    ifllceri   ri
mnrkes smilingly, "Well,  I've got my
father's     picture with me,  nnd     I'll,
make von a present of \t if you like":
Thc eolditr t. MirpiiM-  mme turned   to
m eonfnsed atnntewent when tbe com-j
jianion took a sovereign from bis
pocket and placed it in bis hand. Behind the lines the Prince ie juat as
popular, for he spends much of bis
spare time inspecting the hospitals
and the recreation rooms of the men,
going about unobtrusively. When
sports meetings and football matches
arc arranged be is often to be found
looking on, and in fact he takes a
keen interest in all that concerns the
In om year the future king of England bas grown from an Irresponsible
boy to a man who has been through
the most terrific experiences of the
war. He has met his -feature subjects
' ot as an heir apparent, but as a
man, and has "made good" with
them. Not in a century has any British prince come into such close contact with those whom he will one
day reign over, and there are not
many young princes who could have
.-tood the test so well, Unlike the
Crown Prince of Germany, he docs
not pretend to be a military genius.
He is satisfied if he can "do his bit"
like hit brother officers, and to have
the admiration and respect of tho
private soldiers with whom he comes
in contact  is his sufficient reward.
Neglected Heroes
of the War
In some respects there is not enough publicity in this war. One writer says it is being fought in tbe
dark. Our men write from'"Somewhere in France," and the very names of regiments are omitted. The cen-
sorship bas been overstrict in this
respect, It has been accused, with
some reason, of minimising or sup-
pressing altogether reports of British
reverses. When the war is over it
will he called .o account for these
sins, and it may have an excuse. But
a worse charge to explain is the minimising of the innumerable deeds ol
heroism that have been performed by
Uritish troops. Probably there are
n"t a half a dozen people in Canada
who can tell half of the men who
have won Victoria crosses. The news-
paper reading public does not know
whom to honor, and the newspaper
reading public is the public. The cen-
sorship suppresses all particulars of
the heroic deeds that have heen
crowned with the little iron cross
"For valor," and when the details
leak out they refer to events so far
in the pasl that they are considered
unworthy of attention in the news
A hundred years from now the readers of newspapers will lie devouring
the details that are withheld from
this generation, and descendants of
the heroes who havc thus distinguished themselves will be boasting of the
deeds that pass almost unnoticed as
tar     as the great hulk of newspaper
readers are concerned. Some of these
feats, however, ought to be known
and appreciated by the generation for
whose sake they are performed, and
a special correspondent df the New
Vork Tribune has selected some few
notable instances of heroism whicb
the cables have failed to record:
"When at Suvla Bay the Turks set
fire to the scrub to retard the rush
of the British troops, Quartermaster
Sergeant Prosser, of the Gth battalion Eorder Regiment, went out in
the bail of bullets and shells to
bring in some wounded who were iH
danger of being burned to death. Ho
picked up a wounded soldier, threw
him over bis shoulder and started
back, but before he could reach shelter a second bullet killed the officer.
Again Prosser rushed lorward, undaunted by the shower of shot and
shell, saddled himself with another
wounded soldier and got him safely
to shelter. Again and again he nvado
his way out into the inlerno and each
time returned with a wounded Tommy.
"The fortitude of seme of tbc men
is simply amazing. Take the case of
Laiice-Corporal J. Williams, of the
Royal Welsh Fusiliers. This Is tho
way he won the D.C.M.: There wns
a sharp engagement at Festubert on
Sept-miber 15. Killed and wounded
were stretched out all around after
Ihe charge and the counter-charge.
There was a lull in the fighting and
when Williams took stock of his injuries he found that a bullet bad
pierced his left shoulder and that
merely two threads were supporting
what was left of his left hand. Have
you ever run a splinter under your
finger nail? If you have, how much
use were you till it was extracted
and the finger bound up? Williams
looked at his hand and then looked
around and Saw a lot of comrades
who were even worse otl. And so be
uBed his good right hand—for good
hands, right or left, were scarce Just
then—to assist in bandaging all the
wounded near him, and all tho time
he cheered and encouraged, il"' wounded about him. When thc work was
over he refused the offer of the stretcher bearers arid walked unaided
through the communication trench to
thc first aid hospital, where the two
threads were severed.
"In normal times Jim Sweeney
might think his a hard lot if he had
to lose a night's sleep, but Lance-
Corporal J. Sweeney is quite a diff-
init man. Any mud covered soldier
you see slipping into thc city
in the early morning hours for a
day's rest at home will tell you that
llooge and its vicinity is "a hell of
a hole." 'And when you see these soldiers fresh from the trenches you can
believe it. Lance-Cor|>ornl J. Sweeney was stationed in an open trench
in Hooge. It was his duty to direct
the stretcher hearers and assist in
emergency dressings. For twenty-seven hours he stuck to his job. Then he
Jed the stretcher bearers up and down
to the advance trenches for twenty-
one hours more. All these forty-
eight hours the Germans were hrop-
ping shells and bombs nnd working
their mnchioe guns and rifles over tho
section were Sweeney was statlorrd.
He has red hair, broad shoulders, grit
and determination and a D.C.M."
One might tind hundreds, if not
thousands, of instances of daring, as
extreme, of self-Bacrilice as noble as
those which have been officially honored by the bestowal of thc V. C, or
the Military Cross or the D. S. 0.
Those who think that the human
breed has shown signs of decadence
ought to study thc official lists. Never in the history of the world have
there been so mnny heroes gathered
together. Never has bravery been so
much a matter of course. The truth
is that tbere have been so many heroic men that they have ceased to attract attention. In many cases the
deeds that have won the great military distinctions of the war have
been performed by clerks and others
wbo a year ago had no more idea
that, tbey were built of tbe hero
stuff than that they were born to be
kings or jirime ministers.
In the amount of business done during 1915 the Nelson postoffice bead*
the list for Kootenay with a total of
126,800. Fernie ia next witb J12.256,
Cranbrook $11,769 and Revelstoke *1«-
Vinol Restored Mr. Martin's fitraagth
Wapakonet*. Ohio.—" I am a fa
by occupation, and the frripp* left m.
with a bad cough and in a nervous,weak,
run-down condition, and I could not
leejem to get anything to do me any good
until I took Vinol which built me up,
and my cough and nervousness ere all
Sone, and 1 can truly say Vinol is all
iat is claimed for it'-James Martin.
Vinol is a constitutional remedy feor
all weak, nervous and run-down nmdi-
tions of men, women and children, anil
for chronic coughs, colds and bronchitis.
Walter Bews, Druggist, Revelstoke,
B. C.
Will Each Citizen
Feb. 8-9, I
We find we are overstocked with enamelled ware
and are offering these at prices never before offered
in the City.
Pudding Dishes, from 1 pint to 2 quarts
2 for 25c
25c to 75c
35c to 65c
60c and 70c
Pie Plates, 9-inch     	
Tea Kettles
Covered Roast Pans
Preserving Kettles, from
Berlin Kettles, from
Double Boilers	
Tea Pots 	
Dish Pans      35c, 40c and 50c
Lipped Saucepans 15c to 40c
Covered Saucepans  20c to 50c
These are a few of the many.   Come in and see
our bargain tables.
Sturdy Hardware Co.
One of the nest investments you can  make this winter ia to
Buy a Pair of Skis
and build up your health.
We have them in Ash, Hickory    and Pine.   Call and look   them
We also cnii-y complete stock of MEN'S WEAR for city, mountains,  mine or bush.
PURS BOUGHT at highest market prices.
F.  13. WEL.L.W
Baggage Transfer) ci1 Distributing Agents and Storage
Phone 46-276 Night Phone 346
cTVlade from Pure Wood Fibre. Builds
Sanitary, Durable. Beautiful Walls and
Ceilings.    Used Anywhere.
Jack Laughton, Proprietor First Street, Revelstoke, E. C.
J. Albert Stone, Proprietor
Suitably furnished with the
choicest the market affords.
Rest Wines, Liquors and
Cigars. Rates $1 a day.
Monthly rates.
Union Hotel
A. IM LBVBSQUB, Proprietor ',
Delicious Vegetahles, &c, fresh from own  Ranch
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co.. Ltd.
Wholesale Dealers Direct Importers
Our Goods are GOOD
Our Prices logical and within reason
See us before placing your orders
WW is Doing io the Province
Ka«lo's Women's Institute has 118'
Tnemeberg last year.
A carpenters union has been organised at Trail with 35 members.
Kaslo Women's Institute had a financial income of H,WS in 19115.
Trail is talking of installing sewer
and electric fire alarm systems.
Last week the worst Fernie had In
the weather 'line was 2d below zero —
on Tuesday.
50 Slavanians were released Irom
•the alien Internment ramp at Morris-
Fey on Thursday last.
Nelson trustees nr.1 ol opinion that
375 a month is too'large a salary for
junior school trachCTB.
The 1915 output of the Fernie coal
■mines was about 11,000 tons heavier
than the year previous.
Cranbrook merchants will close
their stores at 10 o'clock sharp on
Saturday evenings in future.
Kaslo council thirks two ru-eetings
a month are necessary to take care
of the town's business properly.
Nelson Presbyterian church took Inl
51 new members last year, and reduced the church debt by ?l,0«O.
500 blankets are on the way to
Cranbrook for use in the sleeping
quarters of the 102nd battalion.
The vegetable evaporating plant at
Vernon is buying frozen potatoes.
Provided they are delivered while
-till  froze*.
Grand Forks growers havc just organized a eo-operative selling agency
capitalized at $25,000—500 shares at
$50 each.
By cutting the parson's salary 20
per ccnt. Nelson Anglicans closed the
year with a cash balance of $22.19.
J. H. Schofleld, M.P.P., and Arthur Wheeler, jr., have dissolved partnership in the insurance business in
Vernon City Council opened its in-
augurul 191li session with devotional
exercises. There's hopo for Cranbrook yet.
Rossland Chinamen are bringing in
musicians and vaudeville art inl s to
entertain tbem ou their Christmas,
February 2nd.
Fernie is offering a little municipal
loun of $<1',63'4 to cltlzans at 5J per
cent. Tbe debentures are iu denominations of $100.
A Kuslo Chinaman, Quong Mon
Uing, lost 82 |>igs in a lire that destroyed his swinery last week. The
loss is about $600.
Notwithstanding the. alleged flush
times in Hossland that town's post-
oflice trade last year was over $3000
less than Cranbrook.
Phoenix will hold an ice carnival on
February 8. Thirty-two prizes will
be offered for costumes by the Women's Patriotic society.
Phoenix is without a mayor or a
council. At the recent nomination
not a citizen would stand for the position of mayor and only two would
ofler for the aldermanic vacancies.
Fernie Free Preis: Pte. Morriss of
the internment guard at Morrissey,
who was severely frozen about three
weeks ago while driving to Fernie,
had his hands and feet amputated at
the Fernie hospital today.
spring according to Charles F. Olsen, ish commerce—it led him to Moscow
owner of the property. He has just and to Spain, seeking to ruin Brit-
Becured assays which show the ore ain, and in the end France waB bled
to run 1500 to 2000' ounces of silver white by victories—and Frenchmen ab-
from picked samples. andoncd Napoleon for peace."
  This    is    what is happening today
It is reported that tho Copper mine with Germany. Bhe cannot rest from
at Elk Lake, at the north end of her labors or harvest the fruit of her
Vancouver Island, will soon be in op victories because there is no power in
eration and that a railway about fif- her hands to compel or persuade Bri-
teen miles long will be built to the tain to make peace. It is true that
property from Quatsino Sound. The she has Belgium, Serbia, and provin-
ore frotr.e this property runs over two ces of France and Russia. But what
per cent, in copper and $1.25 in gold,   has     she to offer Great Britain?     In
fact Great Britain has already taken
Deep development in the Slocan is all that she is likely to have at the
giving most satisfactory results. For end of the war. She haB taken Gcr-
years  it  was predicted thnt the   ore  man     trade     and practically all tho
Notes from the oMines
deposits there wero comparatively
shallow, but this theory has been ex-
ploded in a number of instances, and
their are several properties that are
showing larger veins and better values in each succeeding level.
That the Crow's Nest Pass Coal
company, with mines at Fernie, has
liquidated its indebtedness, which ln
l'i 12 tottallcd $1,081^660', and now has
a balance In the bank is tho statement, of Elias Rogers, president. Tho
outstanding accounts were reduced to
$811,605 in 1913, to $498,241 in 1914,
and totally wiped out during 1915.
The last shipment from tho Silver
Standard, near Hazelton, made last
fall, amounted to 156 tons, and the
smelter returns showed values of
gold, .26 ounces; silver, 172.34 ounces;
lead, 17.7 per cent.; zinc, 25.15 per
cent.; copper, 2 per cent., making a
total value exclusive of the Copper
r.nd zinc
As much as C116 was paid for American refined  eopper recently in London by the government for the manufacture     of      munitions.   To  prevent
speculation  In this metal the  minister of  munitions has notified consumers     that     tbey     must not purchase
more thnn 'A tons .if copper in
lot.   Manufacturers are supplied
the government at the rate of
a ton.
German colonies. Britain, is, in Mr.
Simonda opinion, the only nation to
have actually gained in the war, and
as long as she keeps Bremen and
Hamburg sealed Germany can never
resume her normal life, for these two
I>orts and their export and import
trade arc the very lungs of Germany
as an industrial nation. She has
sought to relieve the pressure by her
submarines, but desjiite their Individ
ual exploits they have utterly failed.
Her grand fleet is useless, and it is
improbable that it will commit suicide by venturing forth.
Knowing that  unless Great Britain
ran  be struck in some vital spot she
cannot     win the war, what will Germany do?  Mr. Simonda thinks   that
Fho will make a grand effort to seize
th" suez canal, occupy Egypt, andlcut
British  connections   with  India.    She
believes that with Egypt and suez In
her possession,  Great  Britain     wonld
be ready to listen to talk peace.     If
this plan falls, which it seems certain
to do, then the only thing thnt     re-.
mains for Germany is to induce some
powerful neutral,  namely,  the United '
States,   to  interfere  with  the British1
blockade.   There anpears to be little :
better chance of tbis scheme succeed- !
inr,  for American sympathy on     the
whole is hostiln to Germany, and the j
one   r,e0ple of the United Stntes are     en-
by   loylng  almost  uneTanmled  prosperity
The Aberdeen mine at Mnmettc lake
is shipping coppetr ore to the Tacoma
Another carload shipment of ore
will be made Irom the Little Bertha,
on the North Fork.
It is now suid that the Northport
smelter will be blown in about March
1st, after half a million has been
spent In remodelli»g the plarjt.
The B. C. Copper Co. is making financial arrangements for the construction of a concentrating mill at
I'rinceton to handle ores from the
'"rinceton prroup.
.Tames Cronin, one of the best
Known mining men in the provinee, is
• if opiuion thnt the Hazelton district
will prove one of the greatest ore
camps io tbe province.
Th< Sally mine near Beaverdell,
shipped ISO tons of ore during IMS.
Its ore was thf highest grade of any
of ths regular shippers in the Boundary lait ywir.
The Princeton Star says that    two
Bmelters will probably bo built in the
Similkameen within 18 months,    ono
at Princeton aud  the other at Tula
iiieen or Coalmont.
The Btandard Silver Lead Mining
company has announced the payment
of a dividend of -J cents per share,
payable to February 10 to all shareholders of rword Jan. 3L
An important strike has been made
on the Union mine, in Gloucester
camp a six foot ledge of ore being
encountered at 100 feet in the lower
tunnel. whieh the operator* having
heen driving.
Shipments from the colliery of the
I'rinceton Coal & Land company run
from six to Beven carloads every
train lay, or abo'it 2-1 carloads a
week. It Is expected the output will
Me increased by 50 or 60 tons a day
within the next month or Bis weeks
Shipments of  ore from the  Granby
•am.' on Woodberry creek.  near
worth,       nre      - - . ■ •■ er.re    In   thl
Military History
ling Repeated
ns n rcs'iH of Briti'--b o"a rower. German agents, nevertheless, are liVely
to l,pro"ie niore active in neutral
countries as the presence of the British navy becomes deadlier.
Grand     Forks brass band does
practising on Sunday mornings.
In     the Sunday  issue of the     New
During 1915 the  sawmills tributary
to    Cranbrook     sold over $10,250,000
York Tribune, Mr. Frank Simonds, a   worth of lumber, or close to 100,000,-;
well     known American military auth-   00° feet.
ority, calls attention to the fact that
Cranbrook council is of opinion the
history is repeating itself ln this war   town's business can be handled   with
and that the theories put forward by
the lute Admiral Mahan are being
vindicated. N'avalisn. is defeating
militarism. Great Britain is defeating
Germany. The only decisive result so
far arhieved in this war has been achieved by the British navy, and at a
■ cost. Where it not for the
British navy, Mr, Simonds bl
that     France    and Russia and Ita'.y
one meeting each month. To keep the
things moving they are borrowing
$40,000 till the taxes come in.
There's money in KbbIo yet. Cyril
Meruyu left $1P in a suit ol clothw
hanging on the bedroom door and
while out for a few hours someone
robbed him of the whole hoodie.
A. E. Watts In a letter to the Her-
ing to get a creamery going at Cran-
brook. He says the cow supply is
too small and of poor grade.
fire Insurance [
Accident Insurance ['
Life Insurance [
Reliable and
lldest   and  itn
in ths woi I
Notary Public
Peal Estate
Why They're Used
As Mrs. Ripley, of Williamsfield East,
•ays : " Before I had Liken Gin Pills, I
suffered dreadfully with my back and
had suffered for twenty years. I have
tried everything but got no relief until
I took Gin Pills. I am now 48 and feel
as well as 1 ever did in my life. There
is nothing that ran hold a place with
Gin Pills for I'ain in the Back, to which
women are subject."
Gin Pills are .y*\ the box or 6 boxes
for f 2.jc>at any drug store. If you wan"
to irv Gin Pills write for free sample to
National Drug & Chemical Co,
of Canada   Limited, Toronto.
Does Blotter (f
Advertising     PAY    ■
li you havi? evi-r made Intelligent, consistenl use of ie!
there is no need to ask you tin- qu<Bfltion. Vou will know that
if .- much thought is given to tln'ir preparation and distribution
aa Is devoted to other foi ma ol printed advertising, nf. publicity
method nan equal blotters, either for ntsoDomj or effectli
If you have never made use ol blotters for advertising purepnses
r.uw in thr time to Investlgatr 'hen advantages    The  blottei
.Many styles of blotting to lull every requirement.   Suggestions,
e3tim.it>-:-. and further particulars at your service.
cTWail- Herald
might listen to German overtures for  a,d hplittlea the rflort(, of tho„e try
pear,-.    Germany,  b" rayt>,   mieht even
• 11m,  ard perhaps a     s'ice
,'. F-:ince     if it were not for     Creat
•   -ar  retain nothin r
II,   .   ,{„    yo^ir,;:    T.UTl-
lei A   r»taininir the
■•,.r       A> ;t
may win on   land,
.■•many    to
what      =    ' "."re terms     eh"
" ■ rmany'a only pos-
. • i.,.r    ^.._
navy or in brln?-
ar upon    the
■    1 1  .,- l-   ,,,
.-      ■r-      .-    ■
,e. ,....,..,..„
ii mad    A'"it-
1   : l cease     the
;.•:      at
■     ' '
ed ten
• • ■
inert,    however,
• . •   ■
rhunnrl     H>-   bad \l
, England    He  if
lav laid  that if h
for  '<     ion be  ironld i.e mast
Europe.    He     utrtir*  against Ensriar.d
in  Egypt        imi  (ailed     In  the whole
of     his rareer not one of bis soidiCTB
IB  Uritish noil.
■ aa   Mr   Hlmonds says, "l>«
wan  forrnd  to  fiirht  on.  for      Brltlah
,-ni- ney  and   British  dij.lomnry    rained
new wars la Bpaln, in It a aula, in Ane
tna until  at last  Kranea  waa      worn
out.   while  Or'at   Britain,   oninvad»i<l,
With   the   whole carrying   trade  of  the
world  m her h'lnils,  remAln'd nnwaet
ed      and uncrippled.   Thus noa power
wore out land pow»r. It mnd« drclntv*
victories on  land  of fmt   pnealng  val
ue; It raised new armies, ni*w lOIOITM
tions.     new wars nnd  It  was  nlwayn
tmmun"i     Itselt from ln|ury      fn      tha
end  It  prevailed  betnnse France ronld
not  tnrrrer flfht the world   Tt ti'mpt
ed  Napoleon to annex province   nfter
province,  to close the porta to Brit
"••[■-. Ni;it*KlUKH
KI.'iWKRH   ft   PI.ANTB
Phone 06S
& Co.
Ladies' and
Men's Tailors
Up-to-datr Wnrk
i s
This Book helped me
improve my Farm.
It is the most valuable book I own
and it cost nie nothing.
It has saved me time, labor und money and
I've got better looking, more durable and
more serviceable buildings than I ever
had before.
The first co*/ of concrete larm improvements is ulso
the hint onl. There's no alter expense for puint or
repairs—no danger from lire, rot or rust no troubtteof
•ny kind. Besides llicy lower the Insurance rate.
If you haven't a copy of "What the Parmer cuu do
with Concrete", send for one today. There's more
id 'ee ISO palei ol vnltinblo bulldlnl Information,S3 nmcticul plint,
illuitrated liy diatreniij and pliotugraiihej, and dozeui nl otber
iaterentina farm factl.
A copy will t.e nent tn yon tree of charge,
nml  .ii.it. I, upon receipt uf coupon below.
ft?,'-.: PORTLAND v**
(Qfl       Gentlemen!   Pleaae Rend nie a free copy of I       M
^"'       "What lhe Farmer Can Oo Willi Concrete". *       ]
Name _	
Street and  No   _ _   	
City     Pro» 	
■.■ii__iaot_'^LZ!^iriU^.-u.n>^iRm_n$i¥m,n.'-> !_.UUWJS______S__W!SB
Imperial Bank
Pelc* HowUiul, Pretidi-nt.
I    ■ .Mi-h, ,1  IS7S.
B.  Uny. General  Mj.-h
j     Drafts, Money Orders and Letters of Credit issued
available throughout the world.
Dealers in Foreign and Domestic Exchange.
Dealers in Government and Municipal Securities
Savings Department at each Branch.
Interest credited half-yearly at current rates.
General Banking Business transacted. n
A.  B.  MCCLENEGHAN.   Mn-.n .1 ..
We have just received a large
shipment of the very newest
Ladies Shoes
from the Eastern Markets
Gypsy Lace Boot
Something real elMsy, price $.\.">n
Gypsy Button Boot
Thf very nrwpist nnd « reil miatt 'appearing Bhoe
Price  $3.50
Patent Leather Button, Cloth Top
All new and will give entire satisfaction, ^ii«c....
 ri:i.M to 96.50
Patent Leather Military Boots
Wi' have these  In colored an well   nn blsek tnpH
Price $6.60
Ladies' Winter Coats
Wo huve a few noted  winter  emits   left   at   p;rt>»*.tly
reduced price!
Fred Young & Co,
What's in a Name?
WeU, lt just deffpeneds. When you hear ol Hobeon's flrsad
you naturally feel hungry. The eriHp brown exterior and
the appetising whlto iBRldn nre both minis ol the good
flour we use and thn tare we take to bake it ]ust rlcht.
Try it for yourself—we do not fear the result.
Phone 41
Box 734 SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 19'lfi.
Undertakers Still
Much Excitement
(In Thursday evening the volley
.ball games that wero to have been
played on Tuesday were played off.
The first game waa beeweeu the Dent
house and the Undertakers, two teams
i« yet undefeated. There was great
interest in this game as both tennis
were sure of victory and there was
greal rivalry between t.lic two. The
play   v as   the  fastest  that   has     been
seen ln the gym. yet this winter and
up till the last point had been scored
it was impossible to tell whicb would
Win, The first game wenl to t.he
Unit bouse With a score of :J1 to 19.
\ very tight game and played hard
till the last point was marked down.
A loss fui the Undertakers was only
x\ stln.ulaiit and the second came was
to their advantage bc ire 21-14'. They
managed to net a little lead at one
I Mm- ii the game and it, helped them
in coming out winners. This made a
game each and the play for the final
ellort ivas very close. Now the Dents
would hive the lead and then again
tht Undertakers would be ahead bul
near the last the Denl house Bome
how fell down and the Undertakers
wi n the match with a final score 21-
17. The Dent house team was heard
to assert that the Undertakers certainly nad the game down fine to
Meat their tried atrcregation. This is
,, great compliment to the Undertak-
i rs but they should not lee' too proud
over their winnings as the Dents say
thej are due for a    trimming    when
Ihey  meet   again.
The second game of the evening was
between the government and bankers.
loth teams were playing substitutes
nnd the iday was not as good .is if
ihey had Mad their regular leans ui
action. However, the games were in-
terestlnc and at times exciting, es-
ii'-i.'My when the pankers had a bit:
lead in the tirst game and had al-
"t. but the Government
rose  tn  the  necessity  and      ran      the
numbeis up winning the rnmo Ll to
'M The Ree n i game was a win lor
the Bankers .'1 tei L5 and the third
vas rati i Blow In Bpots as the points
.ii one by one un the >m.\
eminent  made a run and finally won
. Ut     '.   to   16.
Thl    .•ames  for   next   w M>k   on  Tiles-
iv  night  ..re Dent  House vs.  Dank-
• rs  md the Dtisiness Men vs. Government    Firsl came commences 7.;ii>.
High School Girls
Form leap
luck and wine expressing lie light
hearted carefree nature of the southern necro.
With such a basis dancing, since it
has direct influence upon our mental,
Undefeated social and Physical lite, ought to be
developed and used in our training.
Dancing affords splendid opportunity
j lor natural symetrical development of
the body, and is now gainlne favor
with the physical educators in the
gymnasiums, jdaygrounds and schools
all over the country. A good many of
the old folk dances are being used,
and new ones designed expressive of
our own tyjics of development r.i A
Ideas of heauty. In this ancient art
there arc dances to suit the smallest
children   and   dames  io  test  the  skill
and    agility    ,,f  the mosl proficient
dancers  in  our   gymnasiums,  etc.
As a mean.- ol development ol coordination betweeci mind and body
and the syn.etrical development ol
the muscles dancing is Ideal. The
nicety of balance, tlie easy graceful
movement, the continued performance
of the steps all tend toward that
strength o'l tissue and equality ol development cmipled with endurance
which makes the physiu'.ir perfect. At
the same time the music and the very
movements ol the dance ehemselves
slve pleasure to the dancer and the
lishtness of heart induced is the secret of the Donulariti ol danoing in
i very gymnasium, playground and
school where it Is taught.
lm: ii.:: t he past week the ml Is .'1
school have organised a basketball league of three teams to play
i series of games In the gym. The
Mrst gan e was play<sd on Thursday
afternoon between the trunes and the
Boneheads, The girls are just lean,
iiil' the game but nevertheless it was
Interesting to all concerned. The
Boneh ads were the only successful
•corers, but the play was hard on
iie.th Rides and it was only on account   if the hard lucfc e,n the side ol
the 1 "runes that the score was I to
11. .Man..n Laurence ..nd .Jeanne Robbins were tbe sui ssful shooters   for
lhe    ten.. The lineup lor the teams
lione'i' ..Mi      Marie .ii       Lawrence.    A',
na     (M.rs.in,    Jeanne    Robbins, Hiln
Tomlinson, Gladys Campbell.
Prunes:—Drlna Fraser, Alice Mar
,oc, rivii-s Johnson, .Lean Patrick
Vnnle McLean,
We have not yet realised in Canada
-m———~- how   necessary it Is that all our rin-
dance     of the indian to the darkie's  anclal resources should be conserved,
how vital to the empire it is that
we should do without luxuries and
avoid all waste. Those who preach
thrift and economy are charged with
trying to ruin the country. We are
not like Germany. On every hand Ib
wealth and prosperity, and the evidence that they will continue. We
suppose that as this is a rich country we can do pretty much as we
please with our own, and that the
government will be able to attend to
all   war expenditures.    We forget that
the government is the people of Canada, that only tbe people of Canada
are subject to taxation by the gov-
ernment of Canada, and thnt if our
government is to find a surplus for
extraordinary     war experrlitures     lt
must   be  lound  iii  the possession      Ol
our people,
There is a tremendous difference
between the situation in Canada and
the    pit-i'ation In Oarmanv,    in Her-
many ths chief food products are under the control of the government.
Only upon certain days may meat he
laten. The government commandeers
supplies ai.l regulates prices, because
n'ljiplies are scarce and because the
people must live, Food must not bc
put to such a price that the people,
as an alternative to starvation, will
rebel. In Canada food is plentiful,
if dear. Everyone can eat as much
as he chooses. Evwy able bodied
man has a job. The point is that
here we desire to establish a savings
account. Whatever wa consume subtracts so much from what we might
save, uui saving contributes to the
war. The Germans are down to thc
point where they must consume only
what is necessary to keep them alive.
Here we are consuming, per capita,
more than two Germarn. Why cannot
we live more carefully, and have
more money to hiind over to the government for the conduct ol the war'1
The need for thrift is emphasised
by a manifest issued by a number of
Great Britain's leading bankers. The
document was published in the New
York Sunday Sun, and some of the
p.nits mentioned ure well worth our
i  msider..tion:
"In a long war." it says, "success
Mepeivls mainly upon respective financial resources il the combatants and
the consequent power of* one of them
tn maintain or to add to its fighting
.-I length when the otner is declining
or is not capable of expansion.
"Therefore  the  iM.'py's efforts  have
been directed to three essential  mat
"ill T.e seise victory before thefot-
i es ol the allies could bc mobilized in
overwhelming strength.
"i.!l   To  reduce the economic      and
financial strength of tho allies.
"■': i To prevent the     allies     Iron.
making or jiiirchBsing sufficient equipment md ammunition for their ever
• ipanding forces."
After reviewing what hns been accomplished already by the allies, the
manifesto continues:
"Only one thing is now needed to
command victory. The allies have aa
semlded  new   armies  ot  overwhelming
strength In BHrance, in Russia, in Italy and ni Great Britain, and everything     needed   to Pijni|> them and to
bankers Take
Ihrea iiamzs
C. B^ HUME & CO., LTD.
jj Revelstoke Departmental Slores
Family Shoe
We aim to give maximum
w»if At minimum price
inch widths, all white, worth 10c,
and 15c,  clearing at a yard 5c
A Table of EMBROIDERY INSERTIONS, nice lor repairing drenses,
etc., all white. These are good qualities and sell ut lf.c. to Mc. On
sale at 10c
wide, nice range of colors and patterns,  at 15c
STANDARD 200 YARD SPOOL COTTON in black and white, all numbers at 40c. dor,., or :i for  10c
WAISTS—Convertahle collar, two
breast pockets, turn cuffs nicely
trimmed  with  buttons!  Each  SI 00
CASHMERE HOSE, black. Verj
scarce goods. These nre good buying   at   Jier   |iair        60'
Last week the Banker's team, without any difficulty to k three straight
games from the Business Men. The
latter were unable to lineup Somerville and had to substitute Lyons.
Blackberg and Hay were high average
for I'arii team, Wednesday's result
will put the Hankers and Business
Men on a close run for second place
in the league ,.n!i the C.P.R. iuthe
fourth rank.
A.   Stuidy
11. Lyons
L. Hay
. 18
T. Johnson
l-M Rosi
During thiB month we are taking an inventory of stock and as
fast as unseasonable or short lines are checked they will go on the
tableB at real bargain prices. Keep
your eye on this ad; when we suy
bargains we mean the real thing.
BOYS CAPS—Light weight,
medium weight and heavy weights
They must all go.
PRICES 25c, 35c, and 50c.
them; many styles and many
cloths.  Any coat in the lot
all go. A fine, natty range of
them. Reefers and Toppers, beautiful finish.
AT $2.75  EACH.
FINNA.N  HA 1)1)1 ES
Great Bargains
in Odds and
Ends   of   China
s r l.
FI.'H I'
lill   Sm,day   aftl
Ice for men will be held in the assi
' latlon iuiiiM:.. it   1.45. F. Paulding,
the    religious .v■ .rk leader, win ad-
dress    the mer.. X hearty invitation
is  extended t.e • g u.ar.
the community.
Masquerade Will Bj
Fitting Climax
of essentials to thc limits of ellicicn-
cy. Furthermore, individuals possess
ing securities marketable abroad must
sell them in order to pay for goods
and munitions purchased abroad for
which no other means of payment can
he provided. Lastly, the credit of the
nation must be employed in order to
pay fur goods and munitions purchased abroad fur which payment ran
be made m goods, services or securities. Only by all classes, employers
Mid employed alike, adding to and
mosl carefully husbanding income, by
selling foreign securities and by creat iiu- foreign credits, will it. he possible to provide the vast sum needed
by the nation and the nation's alius"
upply them with munitions has been
eenred or is in the process of liianu-      Nakusp English Ohurch  is now
racture,   The only thing remaining to ol debt.
me   is to provide nil the money —— —
needed   to  support   those  vast   armies
of    new men  and to  pay for the vast
uiantlties    of     arms and munitions
Wednesday        - I ruary  9tl
will wit: ess one f thi best m .
I'le balls that ■ i vi i I eld in Revelstoke, Ti e towi ind It, the
lancing populace hat been talking
nothing else foi the last rteet, but
"masquerade," I fi re yo . il your
cost: me 1 wonder M the hall will M
warm,   who ia going to pi   ■  tl        .-  ,,,,.,-
1 '     ' the flooi  will be • irtag ,„,„,,■ hM „,,, ,„„.,, reduced
eondltlon'     Pbai I  ,,     mvaalon,     then cities have
Gymnastic Dancing
and Music
Dancing, common to all prlmatlve
people! is based upon rythni, nnd
has always been accompanied hy music     of some kind, rytlunatic heating
if druu s, shells or the clapping ol
hands.   One of the old  writers says I
Many people have only one expression to designate dancing and music." Later the two were separated
nut. tluy were one among the prima-
live peoples, it is entirely natural
ai iiiui ii asserting lUelf in theryth
matie movements nnd song if tie.'
group "f sailors pulling together on
the rope, the blacksmith pounding the
anvil Willi his hammer, or the |oyoUI
inties of the sehool h iy when the
iionir team hns won. Each Ivpe ol
people has its distinct type of danct
rofloctlng      the  rbarnrtor  ,,f tin'  rare.
t'eiui   lie,und town.
The committee irgi
e'i" i ■    hou -'■ Is noi   .-. u .,,. a
""    k. i.i  that   way until after    tb»
danci    Thi   door, now  in the   bands
of Mi. Abrahamson, ,\ ,11 be In ■
lent      Conditio!      Mei   .lairing  and  the
now being manufactured by all   parts
d the wor'd.   'r,"e twdt of fin '■<•- the
greater nart of tbe immense sums   of
. needed by the allies is the   ss
•'' lUtj   of  tbe  Uritish people,  for
in partio Mar posse s thc nccea
financial resources    Theii manu-
! Sundays Sermon spoilt
by Coughing
 i   destroyed, theii  ports have   not
beSCT   shut  e,fl  from  the ivst      of      t he
world ami their Income haa no!  been
•linuiiislied by tlie absence ot to
ind other circumstances,   Indeed, the
of the Uritish people has been
maintained      at     a    very high level.
A dose of M ithieu's Svrup
of Tar and Cod LiverOil tal "
before \ea\ ing forcliurch will
cheek   tll.it  service spoiling
, ough.
This preparation seta as a
tonic as well as a cough cure
and its iue soon enables the
system to throw ' ii all signs
..I cold-
Keep it in the house
large bottle \y,r ill all ikal'i ■
J. I.
'""s"   l8 ,;'    "'•  '■'"■-' that can     be  Theii exports though not as great as
procured,   no  trouble  la  too  great  Mr   befon   the war. are greater than they
are practicing ev-  were as recently as WW, their Income
the musicians
ery spare moment they have, so ns t.,
give the dancers .very satisfaction.
The committee also begs to draw
the^ attention of the ladies to the fart
that their dressing room will he hoth
warm and comfortable, clean towels.
""ii irs .nd combs will be provided
in  (art everything that   Will tend     to
make everyone happy   vriii not    he
overlooked bv the commit!
Th.   prizes hive  neon  carefully  pick
• il by n special committee and     may
een  in C",nv Barber's window.
The hnfTef will  Me In lhe hands     Ol
» *»• v»- v«- k-*- n-w *•*• *-»'».»
MATIIIFIJ   CO..   Prop,
Slim I.'    P.Q.
I'S—St'itliifi'. Vnrln. I':r>l T.rur. ;..,,!
i ....      />,< ,;.,,,''
'.,. ,,<!. I '      |0   IU.'    le.   ■   rt.'i-
n.uinr,    •-..,
from capital invested abroad Mas bein
reduced but little, the earnings of
theti shins are ereat«r than ever and
theii factories are working full time"
Figures are cited to jirove the seriousness     of     the need for n general
a for economy and saving on
irt   of   the  rntion   and   thn    Km
!'"■.   and   "he  concluding   words  air.
"No one ran r"aHse the vnstness of
the lask before (he nation without
lng loer.'iiv conscious thai It de-
oands the strenuous ro-operat inn Ol
i-orv ind,. ,,,,1 .voinati, voiitli and
maiden,  in the country; thnt  the nn
H. Ntannlng   and the general   public
mi•■■■'. thai wbeti la iak,- anything li tlon't    energies   must be completely
hsnd, ll is done m ., flrsl tyls roncntrated "non the production   of
■   ei    forj  ui own t.iwr, rsallv sssential thlnes; and thai    the
''"''    "''  v'-" ire alive induction of all non-esseriMali  must
'" ,1"' '""' thai the  naiqnerade ball he whollv stoned. Moreover   not on
's a  fitting  Wlndlip  t.,  th!   second  an    h      mast      the nntion avoid  the (on
rmal ski tournament, which we    aHlsnmotlon    ol  all non-essentials, but
from tin   slow tomtom aerompanled know is  , hig ai      ■ .n\ ! nual
even restrict the consumption
; an
H he Ouarant ied "ONE DYE for
All Kinds of Cloth.
0!eMH,Slnu>U,NoCliinmnl Mlonkei, TRY
J   ITI 8tn.lfi '1 •'"   i e -. I n-.ol .i
|7'br Ji>ln.*un-l.,. „.i»ile*m(,,,, 1 Unit, ,1, Moulrcal
Meets every Wednesday evening
at S o'clock, in Selkirk Hall.
Visiting brother* cordially lm-
Tited.     W.  POTTRFFF   C. C.
R. GORDON    K  of R. R.
I l's good policy to think ofthe future
It's si in better policy to provide against
the misfortunes it   miv  have In Stun
for you    The surest way of protecting
yourself and family il a
with a reliable nompauy. The high
Bnnncial -in ng and long busiQeass
career of the Kootenay Agencies
makes it absolutely trustworthy.
Your lime m.-.v be mar al band,
Don'l delay.    Tak    9UI a policy now.
A. E, KiNCAin. Maunger.
A. F. acd A. M.
Regular Meeting* are held la
New Masonic Hall on the Fourth
Monday Id each month at I p.m.
Visiting brethren art cordially
C. R   SKRNE,  W.  M
ROBT.   GORlmv   Pwettiry
I. O. O.  F.
Meets every  Tburaday  evening la
Selkirk   Hall  at   8 o'clock. Visiting brethern cordially Invited.
JAMES mathie. Secretary,
1 Do you want to earn
$10 a week or more
in your own nome
Reliable penonfl will i vltk
proflUblt,  al'-ycar round emiilovmcnt
on Aota-XnltUnc
M.ic'i. i , $10 per
wcrk rtadily earned. VX'c teach you
at home, distance
ia no hindrance.
Write lor p-irticu-
len, r itcn ol pay,
Hend ac. stamp.
Ilcpl. ;    2:.7('nlliTre8l.   -   Toronto
(.lif.nl,' /     ..rl. r, !■:„,,',■,   II
Hi v p! tot i eLodge
No. II 86
IX), \l.  ORDER
ytJ MerVi f    I'M ' J        ■
and l-'eeioth Ti
in   Biuylhe's    Hall.
Vi ill in^ lip,.tin, i. ate ■   rdlally in-
vi'.il.      ALLAN K. \\ TO, Die.
li. L. HAUO Sec,
A    Real    Liver    Simulation
a  ••t\ , ■ ii rra I
nffi r   Inm  u   ettobii 11 d
Un Hr   «ru c!rnir **»y
ffifc bii  I ■  thmmwli   ■ t
!•        '■      111
I '' ■ "It. i'uw
Ol'lm ii  ui"       Writ*
now.   tacit
*;. nia'   > ■ ■ ■ |
»> Hi        v h, *h*tm
mil   l*>   . ' -™«
fill n   t-
uh nl I   |  u %.]
ttntw          r ■
Iodi   oITor.     we   MVfft   ron   (o   mi   -    -   i :.
»N»nf   »«   nnd   »h.iw   th#m    V *    twoi       i
l»onl tlilnk thl* offer tno rnr^l  ti  t*  :•        • tr nnd
35   cenU   to.lny   in-1   i'fti-i    \    y •■    '•• v  : T«|
will i-  *i.m.«»    W1LLUMH  A   LIO'
itwflltn (I'li.Lir i, h.i. Carnwftllli .. i    \m _ . v,
E. G. Burridge d Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
We    B|    ''iali/.O      jl!
Metallic Ceilingrs, Corrugated Rooting, Furnace Work and up-
to-date Plumbing
Workshop   UnDnaiiRhl Ave.
REVELSTOKE      -      -    B.C.
IMPERIAL     BANK face grx
Mrs. W M irriB will not receive today.
W Boyd ol Kamloops spent Wednes
day in Revelatoke.
c. Adam.- ot Edmonton was al the
IClng Edward hotel on Tuesday.
J, 0, Eraser oi Calgary was al the
King Edward  hotel  on Tuesday.
j.'. 'IM Clarke of Sheffield registered
tt the Hotel Revelstoke on Wednesday.
Mrs. Coffeck .>( Craigellachie was
a guesl .t iM'' Km'-' Rdward on Monday.
r. hi 'ai ley e'i Monl ri al was a
guest at i m.' Hotel RevelBtoke on
Tuesd ■■.
lv ii. \iiii- if Winnipeg was a
. ,eg| :., e Hotel it' v.-isi.oke on
R edneidi j.
Among i'e estH at the King H ■
ward hotel on Monday wat; Mr.;. I.
W. Jackson   ■[ Rogers Pass.
.las. Glaspie of Eagle Lay was in
Revelsti ke during the week, registered   il  11 -   K ing Edward hotel.
Granl H iiM vice president "f ilie
Canadian Pacific railway is expected
,n  Revelstoke for the Ski carnival.
MM McLeod of Kevelstoke arrived in
the city yesterday and is Btaying at
the Strathcona.—Dally News, Nelson
Many congratulatory messages have
n ceived My Hon. ,A. CM Flummer-
f, • laipisiiT ,,f finance, during 'he
i • i, , da ..-I. "ii his splendid address on Thursday evening on thooc-;
ei i en of the annual meeting of I h<
Victoria Conservative Association.—
H, cki yl      ■• >   olayed it  Wed';.
night    at     the     Selkirk iiuk, public
Is  ,-s. high 3d ool   ind the 'j ib
licans'     won.     Arc we downhearted?
... n'i   a few  hundred  boys
;. Beli rt a 1 ' : Irom, neither have.
we . rink to prai tlee Qn i scept when
the pipe   iui its,   The scon   .vas 7-1.
Gem ral I lut lies is I isuing orders
loin e on n ■' ders, that
■ en in unite throughout the country
5 obtain !■ ave I absence from
their military ("ties in tin Bpring for
a sufticii nl length of time tv ei . I
thi m t.i plant seed lor ci every
Ing thia
Gen, Hughes Is foil ,vinn the precedent it last aul >ol-
A ■ rs in trail                          d to help
the  harvest.
ii   i   vv   u.  !:
Ived a mitt tion from
NM.  I).  H.   Ro-s.
Australia   dated Sj
January   I,  ad' a   g  that  the   p
.- istei  ol   Vusti alia, tht  Hon. Wm.
a port enr uiti • ly   'u
February.    The      tr   '
.-   . -       ' Mr.   Hugl
Sj    ey, N.S.W     by tl «
U..'     t Vici or
: S   ■        '■
n init
.-     .
V. T. Stone of Kaslo spent Tuesday in Revelstoke,
c. Hairslne ol Vernon was a visitor
to Revelstoke on Tuesday.
J. Mayhood of Medicine Hat was a
visitor to Revelstoke this week.
D. James of Kenora registered at
the Kim-,  Edward hotel on Monday.
J. R, Conway of Vernon registered
at  the  Hotel   Revelstoke  on  Tuesday.
ll.   I'M Poosl  of Calgary registered
nt thc    King Edward hotel on  Monday.
It. I'M McQllaig of the Molson's Hank
stall has been transferred to Kdmon
A. i 'xii'v and I'M Dudley ol Vancou-
\cr registered ai ihe King Edward
h.Mi i   .n Tuesday.
,1. Paly of Sirdar and A. Dalj of
Rossland were guests at the King Bd-
,v, i'i  hotel  on  Tuesday.
Miss Huilow of Vancouver spent
the week end in Revelstoke as guest
of Mrs. E. Corning, enroute to Halifax.
The ladles of St. Francis cliureii
are giving a five hundred party on
Thursday night, February 17, In St,
Francis hall.
Seven million one hundred thousand
bushels of grain was taken out at
Porl Arthur and Fort William In two
('ays. the greatest, grain rush in the
twin ports' history.
Large crowds have been indulging
in skating at the Y.M.C.A. riuk. The
ice is at jiresent ir.i perfect condition.
S. A. Sutherland returned from
Halcyon on Saturday.
F. K. Trautman, general publicity
agent for the Canadian Pacific railway will be in Revelstoke to attend
ih. 3ki club tournament on February
S and 9. Mr. Trautman wlll bl ac-
inied by a representative of one
ol the large nn ring picture concerns.
A' a meeting of the Police commissi..; ts held In the city hall yestei
i.ay the re Ignation of H v. Parry,
thief of police, wis accepted and
. •• •' Cleland wa ■ appointed •■ < In •
chief. Tins will take effect ai thc
t ion of the present  • I
I. velstoke appoint-
the current issui
it IV    nu
lice, Aldern an I        (V       \
rd of ii cense com-
Revelstoke     will have an orchestra
in the near future.
A. AoBan of Edmonton wus at tho
King Edward on Monday.
A. Tyrell, mayor of Kamloops paid
Revelstoke a visit this week.
McRae's Shoe Store, Howson block,
(tor Leggings arid Gaiters
The first Canadian contingent which
fought in the Boer war was Insured
for one million dollars in the company reiirescnted here by Chas. M.
Mrs. W. M. Lawrence leaves tonight:
on a month's visit to Seattle.
iflorts in helping towards raising of
money on different occasions and the
society of the local branch tenders
her its best thanks.
A pleasing feature was noted during^
tho aftornoon when Mrs. C. I'M Treat.
handed in the sum of $10 realised hy !
her sale of recipes for 'Canada's Wur I
Cake.'   This novel war method,      he-
375  new patterns now open for   inspection    at the Parisian Dye Works Itii(lca l)einK tlle means of raising fuudB
Mrs.  E. S.  Martin,  9th street,  will for     ladies and gentlemen's suitings.  for     the society is much appreciated
receive on Thursday  afternoon. j Prices to suit the times.
J.   C. Tyler of Spokane reglHtered     SAVE .10 PER CUNT, on your fuel
hy its members.
Among the many duties of the Na-
imi Lodge of the RebekahB it is     a
at  the King Edward hotel on Sunday   bill    hy using  Banff Hard Coal     for, pleasing feature to note thai Hie Red
J. S. Byron of Port McNicol was a
guest at the Hotel Revelstoke Monday.
C, O'Connor and party of Nelson
were at the Hotel Revelstoke Tuesday.
jour furnace.   Sibbald & Son.
There's  comfort  in  cooking
Coursier's Coal.
Several claims have been/ settled   on
Mr. arid Mrs. R. McDowell of Seat- tl,R liveH °f Passengers drowned in the
tie were guests at the Hotel Revel- ""Manis disaster, who held policies
Btoke on Tuesday. '" tho ol(,cst :,n(1 largest company in
!the world, whose agent here Is Chas.
There     will     be no meeting of the ji, Field.
Red  Cross society on   Wednesday  ow-ii
Ing to the Ski club carnival. Furniture,  StovcB,  etc.,  bought for
cash. W. Parry, Phone 356.
J,  Sexton and G.  A.  Ernes of Van-j
.couver were among  the guests at tho   KIH 3ALB An Oak Roll Top     Desk
Hotel  Revelstoke on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs.  J.  P. McFndden     of
Sandon were among the guests at the
.King Edward hotel on  Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. D. Hall of Halls
Landing were in the city thi« ween,
the guests of the King Edward hotel.
and Swing Chair. Cost J52.&0. What
oilers'   Apply  Box T,  Mail Herald.
Fifty-fourth Battalion
lire Comfortable
Among the guests at the Hotel
Revelstoke on Wednesday was 0. E.
Wilkinson of Port Alberni.
letter has been rc-
Garner of the B4tb
The   following
ceived from II.  G
The  Girl's  auxiliary   of  the  Metho-  To  the   Editor  Mail-Herald,
dist Ladies  \id  intend  holding an en-      Revelstoke, B. 0.
tertainmer.it on Feb, :'i In the church     Sir :—Your   readers     would     per-
jiarlors. I h:ips like to hear that the RevelBtoke
Cross is not 'forgotten.   This week 14';
pairs of convalescent shoes were pre-1
sen ted.   This line of Bupplies is daily
becoming greater in the hospitals ov- !
crseas     and it redounds much to tho
credit of the lodge for making      the
supplies at  a time when  tbey tire so |
Mention     must     be made of A. E.;
Kincaid's kindness  in seeing  th.it  the
room?     are     so comtortably heated,'-
where  surgical  and   hospital   Bupplies
are made.
The following is a list of work given     in for the week ending 2nd Feb.: ,
Mrs.  Downs, -I pair socks.
Mrs. McGiven, Mrs. Thomas, Mrs,
I' lockhart, 8 pair socks, each.
Mrs. Wells, Mrs. McAlpine, Mrs.
Wadman, Mrs. Dickey, 2 pair Bucks
.Mrs. ,1. Lees, Mrs. W. Morris, Mrs.
Burridge, Mrs. Calliot, Mrs. D.
Towse, Mrs. R. Trimble, Mrs. J. D..
Mncdonnld, Mrs. Jollifle, Mrs. Overton, Mrs. F. Bourne, 1 pnir of socks,
The following work is voluntary :
Mrs. P. Warner, 3 shirts; Mrs. Gordon, 2 shirts; Mrs. J. Hume, 2 shirts
Mrs. Overton, 2 shirts, Mrs. R. Tapping, 1  shirt,  Mrs. dale, t shirt.
The  following shi|iment  of surgical
TO RENT—For three mouths, seven
roomed furnished house. Apply A,
Hobson, grocer. s
WANTED—Roomers and boarders
Rates $25.50 and up, Apply Mrs.
Kennedy, 24 First St., East.
FOR RENT—Cheap, for three months
or longer, furnished bungalow, 47
5th street. Modern conveniences.
Can be seen Saturday or Monday
-—,——— _^
WANTED—Young girl to help witb
house work. Apply Mrs. Rerrix, 0.
P. R. Hill.
WANTBDAn Industrious man who can
earn .$|i)e,l per month and expenses
selling our products to farmers.
Must have some means for starting
expenses nnd furnish contract signed by two responsible men. Address
W. T. Rawleigh Co., Ltd., Winnipeg,
Man., giving age, occupation and
LAROB STUMPS COMPLETELY destroyed by our new chemical process
at the cost of a few cents. Little
labor re-iiiired nnd no explosives
used. Write Tdonl Stump Destroyer
Co., Iffi Broadway East, Vancouver, B. C.
A glance Into the window of J. Guy
Barber's jewellry store will convinco
everyone that the prizes to he offered
bj tbe management of thc Ski Club
tournament are the finest collection
ever seen in Revelstoke.
boys in the .".1th are all feeling fairly rnd hospital supplies was made Jan-
well, with the exceptions of a few nary 28: 22S large pads, 22S email
(ases of lagrlppe which is vcry prev-, pads, 458 compresses, 2"e.'!f. sponges.
Blent here, no doubt caused by so There will not be a meeting of the
much rainy weather; it rains here Red Cross society on Wednesday that
nearly every day. George Miller, being tho dato of the Ski club carni-
Dave Lowe,  Douglas Hedstrom     and val
Lieut.  B.   N.   Aylmer,  reported sir- myself are at present working  in the
lously ill is last night's casulaty list kitchen, and the rest of the battalion
is     a son of Lord Aylmer, of Queen's ire busy at the ranges everyday.
Hay.    B, C, former inspector-general We have no idea when we are lonv
of the Canadian militia.   He enlisted niu, but we are all hoping
at Nelson as a private and was pro- soon.   We     are    well housed here  in
niot'd for service in the field. huts and fairly comfortable. Each hut
,,  _      . .          , holds    about    48     men and wo have
lv   rriiiiu e made a trip to   \ ancou- . ,„tJ„„„            , ,  ,      ...    ,   .
mattresses and  lots of blankets.
ver on  Satin dav  night     having     re- „•• i-                  „       , ,.      ,,,
6               "- Wishing yourself  md the citizens ol
ceived     a      Win   that  his father had „„„„, .„,                                                    r
,,    , Revelstoke a  prosperous  new  vear.   f
siiddenl;      become     dangerously     ill.
When Mr.  Trimble arrived his fathe Sincere,y
bad '    • turn for the better and ,.   n   r, ....-n-,-.
. ,    , , fl.   ti.   I, A K.N I'.l.
led to return to Revel-lNo   .,-nb
:  Wednesday, v
When     soldiers     have nothing     to
■ s   arc  being  deprived of   a
- absolutely vital   and
it is no exaggeration to say that any
"■ - and tobacr > ,i -
in on  them. Wb3U   a
all  day in a trench
•   • vi   'in  monotony
on1   or
Acting Secretary
I."...: Germany's Currency
Is Watered
!439°7,  1). Co., 54th Batt.,  C. E.
P., Bramshott camp, Hantz.  Eng.
High School
Literary Meeting
(By   a   Student)
Did you ever I ttend a  High  School
From Swiss sources comes the In-
j teresting information that the paper
'money now circulating In Germany is
twenty billion mar as more than nor
mil, or aboui Ave billion dollars.
Thai inflation of the currency is producing higher and bighor prices, a
mosl abnormal prosperity, but also
creat anxiety to German tinanciors.
The appointment of a committee of
bankers to endeavor to adjust exchange witb Holland and Switzerland
has accentuated the uneasiness felt
over the Inflation. Reports Irom the
Hague indicate that about $t'iO,ll(H),MIO
worth     ol    German    paper has been
Film ' ■
1   i
..l     ol
•   .   .-.
Id i tu
,' '   -a-'
!..   La-'-
>a '
■   "1
■1   ,    ' ■
dual personality,  ,.y Bd»
•; '    - Broken      dn tl
■Cn,"' nard   and 1 Ford,
Th" I lng ier i   : ver   ■  It-
ren. Thi?       ture will be   hown
I   vt n'   'h - '.. '.   tu   ■
a chniice to   ee it.
W'-TiM-M 'P* Y—       -     _     |  .„., ■,    ;,;   s-
ents    Charlotte Walker In Oul     oi
th"     Par'- ■ ■ arts, 1
THURSTHV ■       Universal    pro-
gram   if comedies and drama*.
FRIfi\Y Universal Broadway feature .rr-,rts TTirrv P. Carey In
that "ui^t'-rfiil 1re»ti)ntir.ntlnn Jnflt
Jim, in H acta, Ser tho running
flcht with tf. 3. revenue cutt.gr, the
pinkin- 'ef a big uch-eorer by real
shrap"-' >d   ll and hundreds of Chin-
,.     .,-      .i Them   li      rtrmidwiv
feat'trea will 'e -Lown 'oery wok.
ni       >'
ount      '    the pr
- . i     ....      revloti!
"arnln •
' I ntract.
:'.,-  all   ta
chantable I ,tn,   to
be delivered nr («-•» nt if cm  be man
factnre r.  1 bey have   a
force    of 18  men  and  'no tonmn log-
I lr o  now,   nnd   m ire      •"-    •/>!''   be   pot
on In the apriBg,   MTangemcntB have
heen     trade      with   thr fl'i     ee   In    ber
compinv to have timber aawr  -it. l*.
'nill   ai  M'-ii ii moon aa -.voather
and ice conditions will make towlrr
'   .,     I ,,   r      le,      Ther;   b.'IVe    flbo'lt ft
million  foot  on  the  beech  now.     The
enrrfrnef      witb      the Plimond  Mntch
eorr.epanv for '.(WKIMHI feet  wnfl nbro
r.ifed, at It  celled for pine only
spread    In  Holland in  payment     for
*  up .,                literary     meeting?     No.    Well     you supplies,     while j„ Switzerland     the
itoi                   should.   The schuul   board was  Invlt- in irk,  normally  2:1.,'  cents,     is   now
i   ed Mj the last one, hut were unable to « irth no more     than the     franc   at
ative is tnhac-   attend.  They  would have been forced about   19  cents,     and     100   Austrian
to   nldress thc audience, bul   what of kronen ari   valued at 70 francs.     The
__^   it? Hutch  bankers  are said  to bo insist-
A  debate.  "Resolved that thc poet ing upon the payment of gold in    reels    if greater  use  to mankind     than ebullition ol the accounts.     A   grouji
tatesman,"  was the chief item!of German  banks has been   entrusted
/ram for Friday thc 28th.  ,with  tho  task  of     maintaining     e\-
i"ti"    affirmative,    led by Margaret change, being given monopoly of   the
supported  by  Annie Me- exhange   transactions,   according      to
and  i.io Hobson, won a sweep reports    from   German sources.    \o
i   over the negative, led by matter    what   their action, however,
■'■  FCinnon   and   "Bill"   Light- the    conditions must react     against
Murne. Germany more severely as time .roci
tl   one will  be votes on.   The existence of that $5,000,01)0,-
imen,   who knows7 Tbere are   JO 000 of water in the currency, and   the
the   high school.   Another cessation    of    exports, are two hard
••  ,, paperl'acts that cannot be conjured   away,
notes, facts    that    steadily bring Qermany
Per]    '>        they nearer      that      day      when   economic
'all wool  blankets,'
il     is.
world    Lord
,   sum
".'  magazlni   and then
It ff.   I >J,      ypg
d thrw wiiiie   the
\    ii
han   M
troubles nill be a worse enemy thnn
Allied troops. C.ermany cannot get
iionr under jiresent conditions without exporting gidd, nnd ns she cx-
'     her credit will decline.
to be given by the
On February lt, 1916
Masonic Hall—Splendid Music
Tickets 75c.
Every Afternoon and
Tk kcts may be puTi'hni i tl al
C. R, Macdonald's Drug S
Adults, 5 Tickets s,   '
Juveniles, 8 Tickets  SJ
■     r
and 'r, ,,r,,  q   WpP)(
Place, Y.M.C.A.
Vii beginners, boys and girls, anxious to attend a ski instruction
class should come to the now hill
grounds Saturday afternoon early.
niniii'i . i    -
DRY   i I i> \K.
HIHCII,   llleMl.oi K.   |.'||{
,\l. < i       in      Pie.'l       111-TH |.
Red Cross
Is Active
Oily  btiHiiir..,,  Minting      of
the      Ited  ' ' -,   ,' lesidi'd  ovor '
by Mrs. Kiljiatrick was held on Wed-
uesday ifternoon, There was a good
attendance despite the inclement wea-
md  much  work given In.
1     flnnl arrani'en ents for the   tea'
ti 'Id  at  tbe ho-ite of Mrs.  Corn
lng     February  IS were made.     Mrs.
Cormier'" raMle will take    plnr.o     at
thle     event      Mr*.     Wilson   (Rocerp
Pan* i, hne disponed of JI5 worth     of
firkits for thi" rnlhV nnd also gent n
donation of $2.00 to help on thp good '
work of the Red nroBit.   To her very I
much     credit Is due for her untiring I
No DO<J8 will be allowed on tho
Ski club jumping hill till alter the
tournament dntoe. Res|ionslbility for
nny trouble or accident (following dls-
regard of this notice will rent solely
with the nwnere.
Dry Wood
Phone 056
Drug Stor
RE7ALL      CHERRY      HARK'.
COUGH SYRUP is guaranteed
to  give  satisfaction or   money refunded, prut's 25c, 50c
RBXALL OLIVB oil, EMULSION, excellent foi puny children,    per bottle  $1.00
winr as a stimulant and
tonic, per bottle  $1.00
TONIC, blood builder and
purifier, per bottle  $1.00
The beet alter Grippe or colds
Pick-me-up, per bottle, 75c,
and  $1.50
Remember, that with all the
above lines we are prepared to
refund money where customer
is not satisfied.
The Rexall Store


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