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The Mail Herald Jul 10, 1915

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Chief lumbering, railway,  mining,  agricultural    and navlga-
centre   between  Calgary
a, "uctflc ocean.
\ "
The Mail-Herald
Published twico weekly—Read
by everyone—The recognised
advertising medium for the
city and district.
—  "°A,
Vol. 22
$2.50 Per Year
Lieut.  A.  Grunt,    received instruc-   John Craigmyle,  John W. Borley, H.
—'—~————-— j tions thiB afternoon from Col.  W.M
Holland Will Enter Conflict on Side of Allies, SayelDavis, commanding   the wth batta
Major de Martin—Worst Tragedy Yet to Come
Belgian King Takes Soldier's Place
If the audience to hear Major de
Martin in the Methodist church LaBt
night, was not large owing to short
rotice and othei' cannon, the object
o( Iiih itopplng oil, to make the po«l-
tion of Belgium better understood,
was achieved, The council adjourned
to bear .the lecture und were well
lepaid, Mayor Koote occupying the
The gallant major spoke as a
soldier. He wears the ribbon Corresponding to the Victoria Cross.
The reason ammunition is short, be
said, is because of tlie quantity used.
More was used in two .lays over Hill
(.0 than in all thc Boer wur. More
men were killed at one battle, Ypres,
than in all the American civil war.
England today is producing Hi times
as much ammunition as at the beginning e,f the wai. France eight
times. Never before in the history of
the world was there anything like it,
millions of nan  brought together.
France alone hus lost 1,400,000, and
HOO.onu ,.f these have slept their last
sleep. Millions arc getting ready for
thc big drive expected within two
months, which WM to have taken
place tbis month, but for want of
ammunition ual guns. Britain aud
France together have between three
und four million lush troops held
back mi purpose. The enemy has used
Up his beat troops. The allies cannot
make peace BOW is it would mean a
worse outbreak "i militarism and all
the sacrifice for nothing. Everything
wns at stake,  humanity  included.
When tin- tirst decisive cheek cornea
to Qermany, Holland will declare tor
the allies. Holland's attitude hae
changed since the war. This will open
the way int.' Qermany and to Kssen.
Germany has not seized the Scheldt
or declared war on Holland, aud has
even apologised l.i- sinking vessels.
Spcal'.ing aa a Belgian it is better
for America to keep mi', although
she should have taken a moral stand
against thc atrocites. Belgian supplies would st.'|e if America entered
the w«r; ammunition would stop;
atrocities  would have ii" check.
The worst trageedy La to come. \':
the rest of Bel<glum will be destroyed
as the allies advance. Pathetic) The
major finds himself .Calling out in his
tdeep. NolX>dy knows where ,my-
hody's friends are, they are al'.
scattered ..i .lead.
He  Waa   in   France  win a  war      was
declarcii. Everywhere    tin-    Ruestion
was.   Whit   will   England   d"''    Franc.'
waa doomed without  British anl.   In
Belgium they knew tin y could reckon
on help and the question was When
would England come? They came tee,.
late to save Belgium, but they saved
her army. The major was in Amiens
in Fiance when the telegram came
io the oflicer commanding that England had declared war, and spontaneously SOO swords Bashed in
salute. At the beginning the enemy
outnumbered the iiiies, seven to one
and were held in cheek; now they are
.-iboiit equal; what will happen when
ihe millions 'et    tresi'    troopi    are
udded '
Antwerp went down under the big
guns. Nothing could stand against
them, although Antwerp was tie
fortified  city  in the   world.      Brussels
was spared through American Intervention, \ll works of art had been
■hlpp<ed te, England before the war.
The king is democratic and nnas-
■nming. He visits the t.enchee every
day. He saw a soldier shivering,   up
to the neck in mud. He took the soldier's place, ride and all, while   the
Soldier   .vent   t" get   warn,.  The quart
visits the hospitals daily. Her brother is tbe crown pnv ■ ol Bavaria,
nnd a brute. He had Zeppelins drnp
bombs on his sister's palace while
(die wns there,  but   they missel.
Belgium besides being the battle-
ground "f empire will a history for
70(1 years, hnd the flr«t railroad in
the world Belgium was a hive "f
industry.  The  utati A   the    rail- '
roads  nnd   woiknien   had  free  travel. I
Tt had over SOO people t    tlie iquari
mile.  They have   proportional   repre
■rotation nnd the present ftovernmetni
i '   been in f,,, ". v e« beoauie    it I
Irnlv i c|,resents the .ide, Belgium
Went   in  f,,,      intensi ' -ind
> 'heme cunirv t ■ Mve In,   Fivo
rents  irlvet,  to  Ibe  Belgian  fund    I
daj  win supply food r..i three    peo-
pie for a day      A sold on
Gumming, ,j. Rush ton,
Richard Oollings,
Three  more    recruits
JJ.  Kennedy
  „.„     ._„       have   joined
lion,   to dispatch the recruits     now "       ^ |juU,lU()IK T1,ey „,.
remaining In    Revelstoke to Vernon ;   ,j   willium Borley, fireman, age 86,
en  Monday morning to join the   bat- , horn Stockton     on     Lees,   Kngland,
the continent is equal to only a few
tent's, and lie as an officer Ln the Life
Quards iIocb not gel as muob ns a
( anadlan sergeant major, a country
like France that has to keep millions
of soldiers cannot. |iay much, Bel
glum is furnishing .mother quarte;
million In addition to thc quarter
million she put int. i the Held, but the
major did not explain how tiny were
j As a soldier he said that if tho
enemy used gas the allies must. The
French have sent an ultimatum that
they will    use their     kinds—one puts      ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
men out of action foi two days, the Purchasers Eager for Supplies
other is deadly turpinlte. When the
enemy started killing non-combatants
in Russia the Russians took the Bame
number jf men, beginning with the
highest oflicer—and shot them, 2i
in all. Life for life. That stopped it.
The soldier viewpoint was that the
western allies had Buffered badly he-
cause they had not doue the same. It
would be our privilege after the war
to remember that we hud committed
no wrongs.
The speaker paid a tribute to the
Canadian forces. Tbey were all heroes
The reason for the German drive Into Russia was for the moral effect, to
ctcer up the spirits of their countrymen. They could do n thing against
He read recently a letter from Ber-
next of kin A. Borley,     Hillington,
tulion. B
Those   '.'li"  will      leave  on  Monday ' Kngland.
nie: Duncan  Kennedy,  engineer,  age   22,
.1. Cabill, Frank Hannell, Oscar I horn Whltechurcb, England, next, of
Abrahamson, A. T. McRae jr., Doug- kin David Kennedy, Whitechurch,
Mis    Hedstrom,   George Soman,     R   England.
Fordyce,      R,  Cummings,    W.  Profit, j    J,   J.   Rushton,      born     Liverpool,
,i ick Rose (acting corporal), C. BUia  Kngland, age 80,
Brought lor Sale by
Hundred Subscribers of Ten Dollars Each to Purchase
Machine Gun for Kootenay Battalion — Ten Subscriptions Already Received   Save Kootenay Lives
Mayor W. A. Foote.
Aid, K.Ae. Mackenrot,
Aid. Q.W.  Bell.
Aid,  W.A,   Smythe.
Former   Guard   at
River Bridge is Killed
in Trenches
B. McCleneghan,
s. McCarter,
G, Barber.
c. McKinnon,
E. Dickson.
At the suggestion of Mayor Foote,
the above citizens have each subscribed .fid toward purchasing a
machine lmhi as a gift from Revel-
Columbia stoke to the 54th Kootenay battalion
Ninety more subscribers of $10
are required. Subscriptions may be
left at the Mail Herald office.
Thc war office gives     four machlnt
equipment   11 I bey can help it.
i bei e an     two pi Lncipal kinds    eef
machine   .-1 I im is a largei  type
used ("i yi ■    In I he ai my, mi
on s Bmall ti lp< d or on wheels,     re-
qulrlng (our er    fl • mei   to manipulate 11, while the     othi r   is a much
sinaiMi   .'■• aud cm he handled
by Ol i   tn ■ men.
The latter gun is     really an automatic  ,,,',. ,,,,,1 costs 810 'i as  against
. the price for ti e ordinary machine gun. The automatic Lewis gun
is that which it is hoped to be provided for the men i I 'Me- .vith bat-
talum now training ai Vernon as a
gift froi
The Lewis guns weigl    aly twenty-
Bve i" un I Art  Ofl    shol     i
minute. That  tl ■ y art I   w rth
On Thursday,  Sergt.  Gibbard     received the news in a letter from Capt
Potts of the death of Sergt.  J,  Corhett of the 30th  battalion,  who was
well patronized   t"""^ corporal of the 102 regiment
,c_   here and guarding the Columbia river
I bridge.
Cajit. Potts stated in his letter to
Sergt Gibbard that a shell completely beheaded Corhett, who was in the
trenches with his men at the time.
He was well known in Revelstoke
and Salmon Arm where he made
many friends. He was at first re-
lot of friends. He was at flrst reported  wounded and another     report
  said that he was  missing     and     his
friends hoped to sec him again,      but
Official notice  "t France's   decision not until his identification tag on bis
to withhold passports hereafter fro'ii  headless  body was     found    was  the
Americans     of     German origin,  has  truth   known  as to  his   whereabouts.
teached the    state     department     at  He was a native nf Granton on Bpey
A large number of farmers oflered
produce for sale at the market today.
The  supplies were  quickly  sold    to a
large   number of    eager      purchasers.
The market is being
and the wares offered for sale are
. oming more varied.
The following prices prevailed: Pork
20 centB per   pound,   ducks 75 cents
each, potatoes 8 pounds for 25 cents,
dairy  butter from 30 to   10 cents per
pound, eggs .ir> cents per dozen, radishes :; hunches for 10 cents, raspberries 13 cents per pound,     cherries
IT. cents i>er pound, and black cur-
lln eulogising everything in the Ger- r('nt* 10 cents Per pound.
man manner. The Germans have gone
mad, their papers and magazines f"r
years were full of themselves, and
their kultur. (They spell it with a
•k' because Br.tain holds the 'c's).
Si'ine star ; s were stuck on for a
Stamp collector, under the stamps
the writer Bald they knew they were
beaten but he dared not say it. Se.
the allies must have all the man they
can get. The war, in the major's view
ewll, ml early next year, there will
be a collapse, lfter Holland joins in
and ojiens the way, although fighting
vill still continue. But the drive will
be sji Immense and swift that noth-
Ing can atop It. Joflre and Kitchener
and the Belgian kinc knuw what
they are doing.
German officers had everything parcelled out at the beginning, who was
going ti- h..ve 'Irs house and that.
Thc damage d'tieisso gfeat that
Cicnnany can never pay the debt. Belgium alone equals two billion.
Everything will have    to he rebuilt.
When  the collapse  comes it  will     be! 	
as sudden u-? the outbreak.
In answei to questions asked by' The automobile road in the Revel- June I. Surfacing and ditching from
Rev. Lashley Hall, the speaker clear- Moke park is now completed for 7J station 2ii of last year's survey was
ed up some points about Holland and  miles from the Big Bend road. It is  the first work undertaken. This   was
guns to each battalion. The Germans  their weight in gold on  the firing line
have as many as sixteen. ran  be judgt '   that tbey
In order to make up this deficiency  have the same i
in Canadian battalions, patriotic
citizens of other cities have subscribed for extra guns, Now, publir-
Bplrited Kevelstoke folk have Come
forward and show by their subscriptions that they do not intend to
have Kootenay's fighting men handl-
< ipped by a lack of    the     very besl
ae   120  B 'Idlers- I   marksmen
at that. Theii  fire control is perfect.
The gun to be Revelstoke
will  und   Mi ted y  save  many  Cai id-
tan lives.  Because of it many  Revi
stoke hoys will come back from   the
front •       -he buried
•   i-" ii
Washington. According to press reports the Franch government acted
i n the theory that naturalized Americans of German birth might
military Information to German
ficiala in the United States, if
mitted to enter France.
Klgin Co., Scotland and leaves a
father and mother. He had also ;.
sister living in Manitoba, whose husband is also at the front. Deceased
was 26 years of age nnd was formerly a member of the Seaforth Highlanders in Scotland.
Two  e-e clal trains   tf 3hrlners   ar- and McK
rived in  Revelstoke last night,     one     L,u i i ■:  Philadelphia will
. , .        I., * 1 pass tlu • ty   todaj    the
tram at 9,      mc the seco ' ■ *
,   . party    travel
The 3hrlners who were on their   was  ,,..,;„.   Th .
ti ;uns.   They ha ,-e  a :■:, ■
i.e attend the Imperii I Council     ses- an Aru, . . .. ,
eions In Seattle, were   met at     the  guard ..f 80.
station  by  Revelstoke  Shriners   who     The Shrlnt
conducted them tothe Masonic   hall, avan" which were In the   city     last
where an Impromptu 'lance was held night   • I e.f     New
in their honor. The Revelstoke Shrin- York; Kismet     I Br. oklyn;
Cypress t.:..i'le,    of     Albany; B
temple,    if   !
temple,   it "'■ I >.
I   !      :■   :    i
Ti..- visiting     3hrii I
morning at tl.30 for Vancouver.
ers were: R. Howson, A.E. Kincaid.
W. M. Lawrence. H.NM Phillips, W.
Bews, lu. '.v. ii. Sutherland, A. McRae, F. McCarty, n. Gordon, C.
Holten. ,l. Hack, J.B. McKeni
J.Gi, Barber, in honor of the visitors lights ■.■•ere strung across the
street  at the corner of First     street
Automobile Road Now in  Excellent Condition—Heavy MFMBER  BACK
Rock   Work   Now  Encountered - Cabin  for  Fire
Warden to be Erected
the great drive forward that is coming.
a veete nf appreciation was i
by Aid. Bell, seconded by Aid. McSorley. Aid. McSorley said that r."-
velstoke had done well and would
continue to. Vocal select tons were
rendered by Mrs.  Walter   Bews     ac-
cxpected that another two miles will continued until all the roadbed be-
be finished before the end of thc pre- tween station 26 and station 102 bad
sent  month. been  resurfaced,   the rocks  raked    off
The road has now- turned eastward and the road put in lirst cluss con-
and three mrk bluffs have been en- dition for automobile traffic, Con-
tountered which make the work dif- siderable rock work was necessary to
ficult. After the blurts are passed the make side ditches anil to widen the
i   Dstruction  will     be  comparatively  road.
Construction  was next carried     on
Kootenay  Member  Takes  Up
British Columbia Matters
With Government
The rt that the    call
:y     re-
sj,ondtd to t Canada.
That thej fu.ly d-ter-
i.nr d to therl ind    in
this ... ■  '    ■ ' md 1
den, is ma I trip   to the
'.   ' ' '      .       'Me
for a
COmpanied by Miss 'Sheila Dickie eaay for another mile. At the end of
(Belgian national anthem i, and by the completed road a large flag will
Frank Paulding accompanied by Mrs, be hoisted as a notice to automobiles
Pleetham, (Hearts of Oak). to   turn.    The   completed road has
Th" mayor in    his opening remarks  icached an elevation of 8300 feet.
expressed tbe I  mor and pleasure thut      Beside  the  road,  eight miles    from
wai felt   In having    the gallant      and   'he Bir Bend  mad a cabin      will     bc
distin. "icer to speak     about   erected f"r the use of the Bre warden   structed by the provincial government
Belglltl i    ,  tlsena   It will  be 14  by  16 feet with  project-  and  the entire constructed  nad      is
might hav.   been present in force    to   ing eaves. now in first clnss condition.
'near for themselves. The engineers  who have  been   sur- ;   The  Lindmark  trail     crosses
The i raised   In Australia veying the rond to thc summit   have mad five times before reaching
and  Mew  V line hundreds leted  their     work and  nre      ex-  summit  and at     another     point
thousands ..f dollars for the Belgian  jiected in thc city today. touches the    road although  it
fund, but Is not  making money     ou'      The work  "n the road started     on   not  cross it.
of it for himself. So Tar in Canada he '   —
is at a persona! loss. His er.
frankness and soldierly directness
captivated the hearers. Madame de
Martin was present, n "hanr.lnir English lady, Unfortunately a lantern
could not be secured, or he would
bav» exhibited over 200 vi'ws of Belgium n» it was and as it is. taken on
the iipot.
between station Eland station 361,
the road being completed as the
work progressed. A number of
culverts were pul In and uni' bridge,
Three Bectlonmen bave surfaced,
("itched and     raked     the     ri ad CO I
greater a   i
In  i
ci ndii
■  '
• Bet '
. ment,  it is generally felt that
High School Wins
Victory Over Federals
The   ' In Un ■' i i 1
Iter    a    brie! i    of    M
iiihd MeNle ill,   ' •   young
:'   t      I eldest d ler    of   Mr
!   :' C
An excitin.' game of baseball was
played on Wednesday on the Y. M.
C.A. crounds between tbe Federal
and Hii-h school teams. The High
i-chool won by n score of 3 to 1. The
l.ne up was as follows:
Hich  Scbool     (position)
MrT.e  d,
e loodwln
The Q Btnte.   accord
m- to ■ Popenhagetn despite    thv
tbe k (fill tn   mi visiting Ul    '
western   '>ii»tlefleld.    hue'- erty
troup eif ' dirt Qei nd 1      Idron,
wept '       a not wMl A McRae,
nst base)
(2nd base)
fs. s.i
(3rd base)
(left Beld)
(right Held)
(centre Held I
High School Team
Whitewashed by Pirates
K.  F.  Green,   M.P.,  and G.H.  Barnard, M.P., the   W"     Ft
bers who made atrip to Ottawa    t"
make a number of representations to
the   government   on various matters
of Importance to   Bril ish C il
returned to Vlcto ia   ■  S
Messrs. Berni rd
declaring that the
is now aroused ovei eaaity of  the worst of the emerge
I ending  every      efl ' ' :      tht       ,ir js
■ 'i.i on of tht  war and
that  this  attitude  is   . ected in
every  part of the    Di   dnion
they visited.
Mr, Qret a, bii ted tb il a nt » era
•nay open to tii" mining Industry In
tliis province, through the war having   diSClOSI d   hOW   vi' '.1 it  :-   to      the'
requirements of :Mu empire   that    a
i teady supply     of    e- ppt
• ■ ■ - M
. •   ■ - -     •
■   ■
now,   In
■    ■ tbi -
looking  lor 1
,'1 this will
uhotild     be     obtainable at all times I g effect over 1
within the confines     "1 the     British  whole Dominion."
Dominions, bo that tht        i I eai go\
em ment shall met in i. 1    na
tional ci Isis, ' e dependent     f< i
In c
t thej
i   that
After winning three straight games '^ fr"m forci*n 80Urces'      u
i   Mr. Ore n,
the High   school   baseball  team we .  Mime endeaVor  qhouW    „e m,de     to
defeated by the Pirates on Thursday  was able to lay> befon • the
night on the Y.M.C.A. grounds by   a  government much valuable     informa
score of 7 to 0
Dupont   Burridge,
Maley   McLeod,
Knight  Bezley,   ...
Ooeoaroch Calder
T. Maley Mulholland,
Allan   Lonzo,
Corson  Haug,
Thc line up was
.   .CIS     [
(Ist base)
(2nd  base)
(short stop)
(8rd bnse)
(left field)
(centre  field)
Gallicano' Squnrebriges,        (r.f.)
as tion as to the prei if the  pra
Industry and     t ■ I   i ow,  thwi     r
opment to meet the needs of li le
nnd unprecedente .     He ex-       We Han. Martin 1
i the  ij  minis! -
siderable promts ting
irrangemenets will be mad' "
peratlon of the rial       I tie to nui
McCarty federni governments,    for the es! • •
Qallacino Hshment In British
Flemmlng fining works for    coppei   and reduc	
Donaldson   tion BO ores. I (Cont'rv.:"'! on 1'age Five)
High School
Campbell PACK  TWO
HATURDAY, JULY 10, 1916.
Gbe flfeafUlfoevalb
union ;#r')iififi=>
o7W ail-Herald Publishing-
Company, Limited
E. G.  ROOKK,  Manager and Editor,
SATURDAY, JULV 10,  1915.
T| '■ announcement   that   Mt.  R,  V.
Green, M.P,   bai  I a   successful   In
Becui ne-' tlie bc1 Ive intei est ol the'
i nl -:. reivernmenl in 'be en-
com agemi nl < ef 1i >■ establli ment in
Hi iti i; i lolumbls ol lacilH les lor the
i •:.:.•: eni "f /.me "i e will 1 e good
ubwb lor tl.e province In gei era] and
particularly for Ko itena; ■■•■ I
rich in its deposits "( zinc.
The prospects feer the mining industry of the inter: : were never
brighter. Spelter, c ippei lead, nlc-
i id other metals b ive increased
substantially In i i ict. owing
lo the demand feer them
in the manufacture >! munitions "f war. Many properties recently idle are now being profit ibly op-
crated, other properties bave In-
ci eased then- prod ictioi ,.'.'. thc ad
ditional wealth wbicb the province Is
likely te. receive througb the stimula-
il iiu mining li dustry sboul 1
reach mi 1 li..n> e.( dollai -
Although  British  *  i le  rich
in zinc ore its    production  ol spelter
has  been  comparativi .■■  I
am! tie    'i. - en e ol	
t ;e,:, with     other    ores   bas been in
> ..,-.;. cases a deti Ime ei    than
i.n a li antage,  v\ iti ■ ■ .  tacili-
:   tbi   : • mi,' ::.em   il  zlni    ores,
such as Mr.  Green is   striving to Be
i    :        sic ether      Vast   s • .: Cl     il   Wealth
will be added to the es ed the
]'i OVil  '  •'.
Ii   • Minada today tl • re is verj
i:   r impri hen t the  fad      that
i mntry is now
of production rather thai
and that if wi
about a quick returi
ity "f our monej
i      ling  we must    vi ry  gn atly     en-
nd li
output. Tin   "F • Pro
duction" campaign  f is boi       It   it
•   ...     .   •
I ■    ■ pagai
t to pi
i      I da yeai s cro]
bnitesimal     par!
gi   md   ifleci A    ;
ment of i   •
:    '       ll s t ud J
se of     I
>tatioi ...
i ■ '      nd 1
: ess in al
The '■
fully aware ol 1
ter. The i
bi costs     11
1.       ■      The    •:•
i :   .   re ton   ivings
i    ■ . •
i ty     out
Dl ■    . .
pi to spend •
' ■ n, wi ice     thai
i t ex t r a 11
f. rmer ... ■•
od serl
Vie faced    manfullj,      The 1
iment  ls doing 11
i       ng for thi ' >f    a
i        ission te. study • tba
,'. ide problem,  wit I   the  Intei
t ; proceeding to pul   Inl
tice as nruiy Of the rccumnieiida
turns an may be deemed pruct Icabli
lender   tlie     circuinst alli'es.       The   new
commission will take up the ques-
i i.ii of better returns tn producers;
ol propel- instruction and demonstra
tloilB In agriculture} ol increasing cultivated acreages; of permanent agricultural Immigration; "t co-operation
among producers; e,( cheaper and better t ranspi rtatlon, particularly that
"iitsnlc Canadian boundaries, and
manj 'ether such matters. As Canada
a,ust i e prepared for perhaps a ten-
year period ol production exclusively
the ["iiiui.eti n«    Ior rapid Improve-
■ ii nt   and  | : .--less  must   be laid  well,
lu Canad,. there h is sometimes been
far te." much disposition i" put re-
Bponslbllit)     lor    economic   delects
down  to i '••■' tent     short-sighted
ness. The' Intensity of party contentions Inclined one side to give a government   Cr 'lit   for all   ee, Il■ ■ tllif    |   .1
cress, and the ither to condemn the
:- ivernmenl feu all the failures, 'i he
truth Is thai while legislation ban,
indeed, a mosl material elfect upon
the condition eef production and commerce generally, and many econo mc
defects an remediable Ln part thro igb
it, most depends upon the people
themsetves, The acreage under   creep
tins year Is 2, ,000     acres   larger
than before, but that enlargement
was not tbe trull of tarifl revision
or other alteration of the ec momlc
structure, It was dui t" the energy
..f the producers, No government can
of Itself build up production and
prosperity. Tbesi are the fruit, chiefly, "f thrift, Industrj and energy by
the mass of workers themselves. The
new Dominion commission may be
trusted to give the right lead, and
Canada will undoubtedly re
Toronl o GI I       aloi   Daj .   oul
.f eight;,  men brought ro     the
■••ne ei . . i     iers    bj  I he recruiting
i  rgeanl i
street       Ij      ven v.. re accepted.
..'...       Io I
er     of
I -    until
allow   patriot
.   .
ng cat ■ ■
ing at 7 o'clock, ConfesHlons hefore
Vase. First Fridays —Mass at 8 a.
m., Benediction and Rosary at 7:;i()
p. m.
Sixth Sunday after Trinity; 8 a.m.
Holy Communion; 11 a.m. Matins,
und Litany; Evensong 7.30
p.m., Bermona at both services by
tho Rector.
At both moi ning and evening prayer,
prayers authorized hy the Lord Bis
liop for war will bc said. Sunday
school  at 2.30   p.m.
\t the Mi thodisi chun b on Sunday
next the pastor  (Rev.   Lashley   I lall, I
will occupj the pulpit at both ser-
alcea, Cn the evening at 7.80'tbe
i irange soi lety will be oul  In    force
.■'inl   i special   discourse   will   be  deliv
(•red      "Why     we      are   Protest ant I."
Sailed selections will be rendered by
the orchestra "f the Rex theatre,
At the Empress in.aire tonight
The Gentleman Burglar In two pai is,
Sellg drama will lie sh.iwu with
Flora Finch in WhoSU Husband, and
ham ami Rud, At The    Gentleman's
Ball,  a Q I   Ham  comedy.      Hearst
Sellg pictorial shows the big White
.-tar liner Cymric disregarding the
German      submarine      warning      und
starting lor Liverpool, high Bcbool
cadets, lads abroad, dreadnaugbts
resting under the guns and many ol
bers, On Monday, The Master Key,
with stan ps, Bills New Pal a scream
ing L. Ko, comedy with Billy Richie,
and Universal Weekly showing all the
latest war news. On Tuesday, Daniel
D'rohman presents, Tyrone Power in
the Famous Society Drama Arlsto
cracy In five parts by Bronson Howard, Famous Players. On Thursday,
Morals 01 Mat: us, Famous Players
m five parts with Mane Doro.
"The Lure of the Mask," a highly
entertaining and charmingly photographed adaptation ol Harold Mac-
Gratb's famous novel, is offered in
! iur parts by the Mat .ml Film Corporation .i.-a Mutual Masterpicture.
'ihis screen drama, with Its wondei
fai   Italian   scenes,  is   a fitting  BUL-cee
to those which have preci edi d 11
.: this series inaui iral A to meet the,
. ■ wing public demand for "bettei
. ' The east intei pi et
Ing Mi. .Mac Irath .- populai itory le
Pew to thi Masterpicture series, but
hero,  Jack Hilliard  and  the  Signoi
. by the las
cinat:! ii    Wilson,     who
holds 11   in the afli
■ . ■  fans. Tl
_•  :.. in.  I        - mm.s,
is usual type
■   the    villain,     Prince
'■'  nti ppear In
H        ■    ■ ■ ■  .  Lucy
lytoi irol    H
it thi     : •       •   .
Interview With Lieutenant Governor Barnaul, Chairman
uf Provincial brancn
In   relation    lo  its   operations      in
British Columbia His Honor Lieutenant-Governor Barnard, chairman ui
the provincial brancn of the Canadian Patriotic fund, upon being interviewed said: ■,
"The iimil was organized shortly
ait.i the war broke out, at the in-
, lame  "I   His   Royal   Highness,      the
Puke "i Connaugbt, governor-general,
iiu jeets being set lortb In an appeal by His Royal Highness to create
n fund for the relief of the dependents .ef "in urave soldiers who volunteered Ior active service at home
nml abroad,
"in tins province a provincial
branch was organizod and an active
campaign for lhe collection of funds
was commenced. Branches were formed throughout the province, with col-
U-ctlng and relief committees.
••Its ictivitles and the knowledge
that patriotic Canadians would see
that the dependents of those fighting
our battles would be cared for was
nn doubt an incentive to recruiting,
tnid the enlistment of married men
for overseas service was thereby cn-
"Although the fund is u national
one, with its head oilice at Ottawa,
still it has been the effort to have
each province collect within its boundaries sufficient to furnish its proportion ol the amount required to
lueel the demands of the dependents
of tlnise volunteering irom the province.
"In this respect Uritish Co lumbia
has so far been successful, but should
tbe wur last, as it may, for a longer
period than at first contemplated,
more money will he required in order
to maintain our proportion of cou-
Amounts Collected.
"Where   large   contributions   have
been made  by    banking,  railway,   insurance and other corporations operating throughout the   Dominion,    a
share of the amount has  been credited as having  heen     collected  within
the  province,   but  this figure  has not
yet  been  determined  and  hence is not
included  in  figures  quoted.
l i.e  approximate    amount
("Mei ted  to  Muy 81 by the
Provincial   branch     is   (cx-
clusive of     the     Victoria
Patriotic Aid Society i      i &3,1>U1.I I
\ Ictoria Pati lot ic   Aid Society   (ma.n.y  for Canadian
Patriotic   fund)     llu.uoo.uo
Remitted  direct   to Ottawa
from   contributors    within
this  province,       ^j.--_'l.;;_:
iuver Citizen's War Relief fund  137,4:,'!.02
A Recruiting Office for the enrollment of Men for Overseas Service
is open at REVELSTOKE.
From date of enrollment men will
receive pay at the rate of $1.10 per
diem and subsistence allowance at
75 cents per diem.
Men must be physically fit between
the ages of 18 and 45 years. Minimum height, 5 feet, 3 inches; minimum chest measuremei I, 33. inches
Wm. Mahlon Davis,
O. C. 54th Butt  C   E. F.
■VW   Apply to LIEUT. ALEX  GRANT    vl;
tioo save the kinc; I
Total      $817,175.38
"British 1 olumbia's proportion   of
mounts contributed by banking houses,   insurance  and   other    large entcr-
rlses paid in Irom the   In ad   offices
the Central fund is not Included.
Amount   paid   out   to dependents
M iy   ;1  has heen:
 .'   $ 1 5,43 .7:
11 i.i    Patriotic   Aid So-
.   l ranch     32,595.71
■■   mniunt    h i"!    out    for
nte, ' i   May  was     $24,782.32
,   inci' ase    with
■'.   recruiting    until  by Decern
ontbly demand  will be    al
rate of   W.OOfl     per
if familii s     re'
ii   montl
I   '
iM "-I, tl
e  ATH'iJ,list.   l-M im ,-i cl ii' b,  McKenzl
; nd Fifth Btreel, Pastor, Rev    -1   C,
MacKenzie       .. Low
Mass at ■ a.m. and High Maris at
10:30 aie every Sunday Sunday
school fnr the children al ' 30 p ra.,
Etenedlctlon and Ros u v al i 80 p.m.,
Confessions Saturday i to i. arid 7 30
to '.i p.m. ami Sunday mi rnlng ' 30
to 8.    Weeks days      Mass every  iiieein
n    ind
(idar can i ■ ition     to
•: leparl men!
'     the
' eii,  and
i >i lest      ■ ere k llled on .lane   1,
hy Can an  nded     by
General  <■'< am Iso I ''es, according    t o
a latter received In Bl,  Paso,   Texas
The   let tei      .evi the   11 oops   then   loot
i.i and destroyed the college,
' I .      el
:   I    a ds.
I bi tbat thi   cities
■'i      and  Kaii.b, ip .
t   titillated
| :■ faunl
i era    i in     those
' • i   Inloi [nation a   to 1 be
noi  been obtained.
The idministei Ing t he
-   nominal.
■ : .
immittee  performed     the
■ il les free of cosl    to  • be  '■ ancouver
■   ,'   it' lief fund prloi      to 11    attlllo
i Ion  wit b     t In-     i' madia n  Patriot!'
In   Vlcti ria,  the   '• ctoi la  Patrio
I |c    Md   IO( lei V      is     under     the (lhle
• "ment  .,f R.H,  Swinerton,   Its
le.iiiirary secretary, who has practically devoted the whole "f bis valuable time to its work wlthoul re
muneration, and has provided an otliee wlthoul charge, the expenses,
therefore, being limited to rust ol
printing, stationery, light, fuel and
two assistants In al! l°ss than
$9,500 (01   -line months of operation.
"The expenses connected with the
administration ol tbe provincial
branch for eight months have been
$796,51, under the able supervision ol
W.J. Gnoepel, deputy minister of finance, who is honorary secretary. The
above sum, however, dues not include postage and stationery, the
,vork of the office being carried on at
Room .N'o. 7, parliament buildings,
und the cost of postage and stationery being borne by the provincial
■•The s'cretary of the fund ut headquarters, Sir Herbert Ames,
maintains thai the expenses of administering the fund throughout Canada has heen covered hy the interest
allowed by the banks upon the balances on deposit.
New Subscribers Wanted.
"All branches are being urged to
try and secure new subscribers. A
comparatively small proportion ol
ihe community are contributing to
this very important and necessary
"Si.me sections of the province,
from which one would expect good
subscriptions have responded very
poorly, whereas other and poorer districts have come forward nobly.
"Likewise with individuals, those
who can afford it hest are giving the
least, and many who can ill afford it
are straining their resources to make
their monthly contributions. All hon-
or to them. .Many of those loudest in
their expression of patriotism are
the last to put fervid loyalty to any
practical test.
"in this province, as elsewhere
throughout the empire everyone can
help by placing their services at the
disposal of some cnaritable or pat-
i loi Ic organization.
"I must md forget to give credit
to the Daughters of the Empire and
■ ther ladies who have been good
enough tn devote a great deal of their
time to rendering valuable service mi
relief committees. Mention should al-
so be made of the work being performed by members on committees of
the branch associations throughout
the province, secretarial and other
work being done, in the majority of
cases, without any remuneration
whatsoever, as well as a great deal
if time given by members of the
committee to  investigate claims.
"The figures quoted above are approximately correct, but each organization and branch has its own auditors for the protection ol subscribers,
and the whole is again subject to
..inlet at Ottawa, under the direction
nf the minister of finance, the Hon.
UT.   White."
Zinc Ores Will Be
Refined in Province
To induce the Dominion government to take some immediate action
leading to the establishment in Uritish ( olumbla of facilities for tb*
refinement of zinc ores waa oue of
the chief missions of R.F. Qreen, M.-
P„ to Ottawa recently. He leporta
that his business was successfully
concluded. Negotiations now ure under way to give elfect to his suggestion. Mr. Green points out thut,
while the primary object iH to mukc
il possible for the province to turn
its immense resources in copper and
zinc of practical value to the Bin-
pire in the manufacture of munitions
of war, the indirect result will he
an important, stimulus to the mining
industry of the weBt.
"There are two zinc refining processes
that I know of in the province," said
Mr. Qreen. "One of these is at Trail,
and I believe that there is another
known at the 'French process.' "
While this was all, as far as hiB personal knowledge went definitely, he
thought there were others. The government was prepared to consider
them all, the idea heing to get quick
action. It wus hoped to accelerate
the refinement of zinc, as well as copper, to the point where it may, he
turned over to the factories engaged
in tbc production of rille, machine
gun and other brass cartridges ready
ior use. «
Mr. Creen pointed out that anything that the federal authorities did
along such a line could not fail but
be of great benefit to those interested in British Columbia mines. Many
in "pert ies had been handicapped he-
cause their ores huve carried a large
jiercentage of zinc, as a result of
which the smelters have exacted penalties. With conditions changed as
proposed this metal will be paid for,
which, unquestionably, will make
inch a radical difference that it waB
probable that many enterprises, inactive for some time, will he able to
open up, and while operating profitably produce something of material
assistance to the country in the present crisis.
King Albeit nf Belgium has received the honorary degree of Doctor of
Laws nf McQlll university, be having
announced that he would be pleased
to accept it when offered by the Corporation "f the university.
Bombs dropped on June 26. by
Uritish aviators near Roulers, Belgium, caused the exploBion of a
large ammunition depot, and also resulted in the killing of fifty German
soldiers who were loading an ammunition train.
The Hon. Samuel Barker, member
for East Hamilton in the Dominion
parliament, died suddenly in Hamilton on June 20, aged 76 years.
Sergt. Michael O'Leary of the Irish
Guards went to Buckingham Palace
on June 23, and received the personal congratulations of King George,
who pinned the Victoria Ciosb on
the soldier's breast.
The official MVorddeutsche Allge-
meine Zeitung" of Berlin declares
that, notwithstanding reports to the
contrary, during the whole war no
hostile government has nppronctted
Germany, directly or indirectly, with
peace offers. The imperial government knows nothing of the readiness
of any hostile government to mako
peace. SATURDAY, JULY 10, 1915.
Notes from the cTHines
"Hardrock" Harris came dowu
trom bia claim, tho ('bai lesion, at
Whitewater, on Monday's train. Ho
reports that the property iB looking
good, hut ho is not taking out any
or«. Ho returned on Wednesday's
train.—Kaslo   Kootenaian.
It ia reported that there is a possibility that tho smelter at Greenwood owned and operated by tho B.
ti. Copper (Mi., may enter the market
Mid bid Htrongly (or custom ores. At
jju-iieni only ono furnace of the plant
is in operation.
Kaslo-Hlocan shippers to the Consolidated Mining * Smelting company's Trail plant for the week ending  June 24,  wore: tons
Blooan Btar, Sandon   70
Enterprise, Enterprise Ldg    38
Cork,  Zwlcky    35
JNo.   1,   AiiiHWorth    7')
ITtlca,  Adamant    4S'
Hewitt,   Silverton    12
Great activity prevails around the
Galena Farm, at Silverton, where a
loo-ton concentrator is In   course of
erection. The Galena Farm was Jiond-
ed by Patsy dark, of Spokane, a
abort time before his death, and his
■on is now carrying on the development and other work incidental to
(•lacing the property on u shipping
Ijasis. The property was secured by
the Clark interests from A. W. McCune, of Salt Lake City, who owned
it for a number of years.
01 the zinc shippers of this district
the Hewitt is probably the most for-
tunate, as that property is said to
have a Contract with the Kmpire
Zinc which provides for the handling
of the Hewitt zinc out put until the
year 1917. The Surprise has a contact also, but it expires at the end
of the present year. The contract
held by the Rambler-Cariboo is reported to have expired only recently.
Because .if being shipped ore in excess of rapacity the American smelters are not buying any more in this
field unless forced to do so by a contract.
One of the promising properties
near Ferguson is the I.X.L. group,
owned by Otto E. Olson and Charlie
Olson. The group consists of two
claims situated on Brown creek, and
is an extension of the Morning Star.
Average assays give values of IJ oz.
in gold; 40 oz. silver and 34 per cent
lead. The main development consists
of 100 feet of drift on thc vein, and
there  is one  foot of  ore  showing     in
the face, at a vertical depth beneath
tho surface of 1U0 feet. Eight or nine
hundred feet of trail is reijuired to
connect with the Brown creek trail,
which lends over the summit. From
tho summit the ore can be rnwhided
to Trout Lake, sixl or seven miles distant.
A contract has been let V> J.J. Far
rell to work the dumps at the St.
Bugene mine at Moyie.
A deal waa completed on Monday,
June 2eS, whereby 0, Lind and W.
Ryan, disposed of the Kaslo group
of claims to J.I'M Blawaon and J. M.
Wolhert, of Spokane, with whom are
associated as purchasers, L.H. Borop
of Jamaica, Iowa, and H. Park of
Kaslo. The property is situated
about, seven miles up the South I'M irk
of Kailo creek, and is in the neighborhood of the Flint and Martin
groups. One of the claims is said to
have a ten inch showing of hurli trade
galena, and the new owners are planning upon commencing development
forthwith, and may possibly ship ore
during the summer. Messrs Park and
Wolhert have heen working on the
preliminary arrangements for the
deal during the past few weeks. Mr.
Borop will be in charge of work at
the mine.
For over two weeks the British Columbia Copper company has had a
large force of mechanics getting their
Greenwood smelter ready to blow iu.
About July 15 the big furnace will
be blown in. as the Mother Lode
mine will not be ready to ship before that time. Coke is already on
the way from Coleman, and it requires 10O tons daily to feed the big
furnace. The company will handle
custom ores suitable for their smelter from any part of the country.
Men are being put to work at the
Lone Star mine. The ore from that
mine will be sorted and trammed to
Boundary Falls. The railroad will
huul the ore from the Falls to the
smelter, a distance of three miles.
At the Mother Lode mine the hoist
is heing changed from one side of the
shaft to the other, in order to get at
thc rich ore which lies just beneath
the two hoists. It will take about
two weeks time to put the hoist and
mine in condition for shipping ore.
Upwards of 7.i men will bc employed
at this mine at the beginning, auJ 50
at the smelter. At Copper mountain,
near Princeton, the company has 33
men and three diamond drills working, and more ore is being constantly found at that great property.
railway train between Phoenix     and
Grand Forke.
Near Silverton, 25 Inches of clean
! galena has been struck ln the Wakefield mine.
Fernie school trustees have accepted the resignation of five of this
year's staff of teachers.
Kaslo's chief of police has been instructed to see that no raffles are
held in that city in future,
Rossland's new Methodist pastor is
drawing the largest     congregations
the     church there     has known for
At Fernie the Crow's Nest Pass
('"al company are putting in one ol
the latest machines for loading coke
on cars.
Fernie Free Press:—Simon Dragon
treated the interned Auntrinns nnd
Germans to cigars nnd cigarettes
Mr. (-"leman, a Grand Forks grower has just marketed six strawber-
ties which had a total weight of hulf
a pound.
Presumably for the benefit of the
soldier boys Borne Vernon barbers
have reduced the price of hair cuts
to -J5 cents.
There appears to be a considerable
loss of cherries at Kaslo this year
from the falling of the fruit before
it gets ripe.
The dependents of Fernie volunteers for overseas service are now
drawing over $700 a month from the
Patriotic fund.
June IS was an unlucky day for
Enderby. A hailstorm, struck there
and every garden in the town was
tiractically ruined.
Some of the Italian reservists at
F.ossland and Trail are unable to rc-
ioin the colors on account of a
shortage of mc ney to pay railroad
and steamship fare home.
Rossland citizens are asking tbe
government to put the interned alien
enemies at work on an inter-communicating highway between Phoenix,
Grand Forks, Rossland and other
British  Columbia towns.
Packet of
\$80-0WORTH OF ANY /
Building  operations  are  brisk
What is Doug in tte Province
Whiskey detectives are plentiful   in
Bill  Skinner has a fine flower   garden in Ferguson.i
The government is building a   hospital at Whitehorse.
ada only produces 911 millions a
' J. II. Greaves, tbe cattle king of
the Nicola district died In Victoria
last month, aged 8C years.
1 John A. Finch died last week aged
f.l years. He had made millions mining in  the Slocan and other camps.
Mrs. Johnson of Carthage, N.Y., is
V01 years old. She iB six feot six inches high nnd weighs 1,1 pounds.
I She intends to make a trip across
the continent to Bee the fair in San
' At Cleveland, Ohio, a man committed suicide, leaving 62 cents and
a note. The latter said: "Bury my
body here and if there is any money
left send it to my relatives in New
I The Peace river country contains
11)0,000,0110 acres of land in Alberta
and British Columbia. Of this
amount tu,'000,000 acres are adapted
to agriculture. At present there are
12.000 settlers in that country engaged in ranching, and last year the
production of grain was 10,000,000
bushels,  principally No.  1  wheat.
More men are coming from the out-
bide to tbe north this year for the
purpose of prospecting than for several years past. Last week a party
of three, C.L. "Boc" Irvine and wife
£.nd Georire Endershy, left with a
motor boat for the Teslin country
with a two year's outfit of supplies.
Irvine is from The Balles, Oregon,
near where he owns a ranch. Monday
of this week another party of three,
Judson K. Moore, W.J. Murthr and
Ernest A. Bcems, California, left in
a row boat for down river. They had
a good outiit and expect to spend
two years in the Koyukuk country
prospecting. They are but recently
from the Panama district and formerly spent some time prospecting
cn the headwaters of the Amazon in
Brazil and Peru. Several other prospectors have left here for down river
in the past few weeks.—Whitehorse
; Star.
In  September Prince Rupert
hold a fair for three dayB.
A new band stand is to be built at
Nelson will have a 37-mill tax rate
this year.
Rossland has a shortage ol houses
for rent.
Greenwood's total assessment thiB
year is $776,620.
The Okanagan haa an unusually
heavy hay crop.
Home grown, 1916, cabbage were
on sale at Trail on June 7.
Grand Forks was called on lor only J2.50 foi  local relief in May.
Vernon's patriotic "sock shower"
was good for M0 pairs id soldiers
hosiery and over  $100 in cash.
Oranbrook'S "Sock day" brought in
B82 pairs nf siddiers' lmsiery. Mrs.
W. K. Worden topped the list with 21
Over 400 Austrians and Germans
ure interned at Vernon.
Twenty-live alien enemies are now
reporting at Grand Forks.
Eight Montenegrins left Roesland
on Saturday to rejoin the colors in
their native land.
Upwards of 250 pupils attended the
annual school picnic at Phoenix on
Thursday  last.
Phoenix haB donated $6S to the
fund to purchase aeroplanes for the
Canadian Hying corps.
While cycling at Grand Forks Randolph Davis wheeled off the sidewalk
and dislocated his shoulder.
Sixty-two of the 117 men Irom Fernie with the first and second conting-
cnts bave'ebeen reported killed, wounded  or missing.
A flrst clisa   passenger   coach   has
been added to   the    Great Northern
ri-nffmnt      Tift i-e>hl<nf    K Clinff«
Mayflower TalcumPowder
The distinctive odor of Mayflower Talcum
is entirely new, and of such charm and delicacy
as to immediately appeal to every woman of
refinement.    Antiseptic-exquisitely fine in
texture, it is pre-eminent for use on baby.
All Nyal preparations arc in a class by themselves.
Nyal's Face Cream and toilet requisites arc almost indispensable for thc complexion. Ask at thc Nyal Quality
Store for free copy of our booklet, "Your Complexion,"
which includes directions as to proper methods of Massage.
Walter Bews, Druggist, Revelstoke, B.C.
E. Mobbs has returned to the land
of promise—the Lardo country.
At the Britannia mine on Howe
Sound only three Austrians are
A cloudburst at Walhachin destroyed  '100 chickens    belonging to     Mrs. I
The I Silver Cup and Nettie L.
Mines near Ferguson are being operated hy leasers.
A gasoline launch for carrying
freight and passengers, has been put
on Babine lake.
Within two years a railroad will,be ,
Completed   between    Athabasca      and
Fort Vermillion.
In Canada th?re are over l,57fi publications.!     Of    that number 150 are •
daily newspapers.
In car lots    the     Canadian Pacific
railway charges $6 a ton to carry ap- i
pies  to  Vuucouver   from  the  Okana
Knit for the soldiers and thc world
ll with  you.     Patch     your hubby's
1 pants and you do it alone.
j    There is a daily motor   car service
I'tween  Vernon and Armstrong. The
. round trip costs .T2.
This summer the boats on the Yukon river are crowded with passengers from Bawson and other points.
Fire  blight hns  suddenly  appeared
in  many of the "rcburds in the   Ok- |
anagan, The wet weather helps     it
Merritt his a Hume Guard brnSB
band. It helps to keep some people In
that burg from getting filled with
The fruit cannery at Kelowna   will
be operated this     year,  but is quite
likely thai the one .it pentlcton will
a in idle.
Qermany rains yearly over a   bil-,
lion  and a  half busbell  of potatoes, '
even times as many as are grown In
i tbc L'nited Statt-B of America.    Can- ,
Arts Courses only.
.11 IV   aad     IKllir
GEO. T. CHOWN, HenUtr.r
The Thorohred Government
Clydesdale Stallion
No. 18700
By Imported Brown spots: linm
Imported Eva's Belle, will stand
tm service for 1918 al Macdon-
ell's Ranch. Tei n t $16 al time
of sei viee, with rei ui n pi Ivlleges
Do you want some weeding
done ?
Do you want your yard cleaned up, your wood chopped, or
any old thing'.'
Apply to the Boy Scouts and
they'll do it.
They want to work for money for their equipment.
Ring up anv ofthe following
patrol leaders and make arrangements.
R. Lawrence, Phone 62
A. Parker at Bews' Store,
Phone 28
L. Briggs, 2f.fi
E Kincaid, 71
Preserving Season Now in Full Swing
And we will be able in two weeks to supply
you with the finest Okanagan Apricots.
Also Strawberries and Raspberries are arriving
We have a new Fruit Jar in stock, same price
as old style, and much superior quality.
War is declared on our stock of
Ten nnd Colleo, see our window
for specials.
$1 Buys 3 lbs.
Whllo this lot lusts, and as another advanco ls predicted ln the
near  future we would advise put-
Why are we selling more bread?
There must be a reason.
Let Us Tell You Why
Just compare a loaf of ours with
any other and we are absolutely
sure you will use the best, then
you will know why.
tin« hy a low pounds.
Phone 41 HOBSON'S
Box 734
Shamrock Hams
and Bacon
'Made from selected hogs—in the most modern plant in the
West- Government inspected—approved by careful housewives everywhere. SHAMROCK IS THE SEAL OF SUPERIORITY, and this applies equally to Lard, Butter, Eggs,
Sausage—wherever it appears.
Strictly First-Class
Rooms—Single, en Suite, and with Bath
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co., Ltd.
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufacturers of Aerated Waters
Agents for Calgary Beer
Jack Laughton, Proprietor First Street, Revelstoke, B. C.
O R I F KIT A I Suitabl>' furnished with the
V^ fl I Lm. IM   I /A L_ choicest the market affords.
LJ^^n"Pr| Best   Wines,   Liquors   and
MV   I   L-L. Cigars.     Rates  $1  a   day.
J. Albert Stone, Proprietor Monthly rates.
H..\ elitoke Lodge
No. 1080
MeeU every -in,ml
iiml Pom ih Tin>.ii,iY
in  tlu Si-lkiik Hull.
Visiting Brethren nte oordlally in-
viird.      ALLAN K. FYFE, Die.
ll. l.. HAl (i.s.e..
A.  F. and A. U.
Regular Meetings are held Ib
New Masonic Hall on tbe Fourth
Monday Id each month at i p.m.
Viiiting brethren are cordially
JOHN  LEE,  W.  M.
ROBT.   GORDON,   Reeretary
Bear Ruge Mounted. Fun cleaned
and Dressed.
85 Second St., Revelstoke, B. C.
Meets  every    Wednesday  evening
ut    8  o'clock,    in  Selkirk  HaU.
Visiting    brothers    cordially  invited.
R. GORDON, 0. C.
I. 0. 0. F.
Meets every Thursday evening In
Selkirk  Hall  at  8 o'clock. Visiting bretbern cordially invited.
JAMES MATHIE. Secretary.
All kinds of Repairiig neatly done
Best Sand Shoes for children
Boois, Shoes, Trunks,
Valises, Suit Cases,
Bags, Pack Sacks,
Pack Straps, Whips,
Armstrong & Co.
Th: Lsafi sr GjjJs Store
If you want what you want when you
want tt try Mail-Herald Want Ads PAGE FOUR
SATURDAY, JULY 10, 1911).
(By Madeline Z. Doty. In the 'Evening Post' New York)
Thc Propaganda Underground.
I am received with open anus by
the rebel women, and at once nick-
laiiicd the 'criminal.' In them I find
the Germans I sought, tf'ree, fearless
people, 'whose love lor tbe Fatherland is so great that they dare protest!"
Hut these women arc momentarily
in danger. Their gatherings are secret. We meet in out-of-the-way places. 1 tind that my telephone messages are intercepted; thut a perfectly
harmless letter is never delivered. I
am watched.     It is     bard to  believe.
many.  Berlin  was a strange city.
1 [unni'vl my little American tlag
and my Hague Peace Congress badge
on the hi|n'i nf my cout. My passport
I tucked in my pocket. With a small
band Mag and no printed or written
word I started forth,
Fortunately a Hungarian newspaperwoman v.lieeni I bad met, travelled
by the Bame train. Wu wen' an ill-
assorted pair. She, petite and tern
lnine aud full of gay light humor;     I
In  a
ber glib German tongue and Hungarian  marriage  made ner  'persona grata' in Germany.
Her flirtation  with the passport ot-
Tlie  Hague,   May  25.—'Don't      go,'   faces are pale, their feet drag
said the American     embassy ut The  gooBe-step has vanished.
Hague.     'Americans are not wanted. I   With departure of my companion, I
You may get Into trouble.' settled down in a German home,     a
I packed my hag with beating heart modest 'menage,' but every detail
Co 1 would—for why live unless ad- perfect. All Germany runs without
venture?     But   I   spoke   no Qerman,   friction.
How could  it  be managed? My    bead      My   host   is  a university   professor,
was full of tales of hardship and im-   his  wife an American. They    are all Surely  I have dropped back  into the
prisonment. The  'Lusitania'  had just   hospitality,   but      their     zealousness Middle  Ages.   I have    to pinch  myself
been sunk. 1 had never  beeu    to Ger-   torments inc. I am the heathen whos» to realize  I am  an    American,  living
inil must be saved. in the twentieth century.
From the day of my arrival tes the ■    Some innocent affairs, these clande-
moment  ul my     departure,     we have stine meetings.   Mere discussion     of
but   one  topic    of  conversation—Ger- ways to  protest      against   war      and
many'e virtues and America's     sins, work for peace,     True, we denounce
A  great   pity seizes me tor this tragic the  invasion 'if Belgium, declare that
touplo,  Their  thin,     pallid  faceB  be- Germany  began the war,  und     speak
speak   wracked   nervi'S      and  tortured with   loathing      of      the      millitarist
souls. Under tbe domination    of    a spirit. But what    American doesn't?
government  they adore, they dare not The most revolutionary talk is    ut-
criticlse, To question would     be     to tered   hy  a gray-haired  woman,      the
shatter  their  world,  German culture, mother of grown children.  A  burning
serious, clad in business clothes with  German art,     the     government, Bis- Hume,  this womgn; her face stamped
many capacious pockets,  'Mon marl,'   marck, the Kaiser, thc   invasion     of with world Buffering, her    eyes     tlie
she called me,  'Ma femme'  proved   a   Belgium,  the  sinking  of  the  'Lusitjkw tragic eyes of a Jane Addams.
very    useful    person.     She sjioke five   nia'—in  all  things Germany  is     w/nv secluded  corner  of a restaurant
languages.      Born     in   Kiisbiu      with   dom  and righteousness.      Surrounded whispers the great heresy:
French ancestors, living in Paris, and   ty  enemicB,   wicked  monsters,     Ger- j    'Germany's salvation lies    in
married  to  a Hungarian,  her     heart   many, the perfect, is fighting for   its many's defeat. If Germany wins when
was with the allies.  Life in  Rudapest   life. Better a thousand times that the BO many of her     progressive     young
was difficult. She dreaded return., But   'Lusitania'  be sunk    and    Americans men have been slain,  the people    will
killed than let American bullets reach be crushed in the    grip of the mailed
the allies to inflict death on German fst.'
soldiers. To this woman, democracy is great-
'American bullets'—hourly this er than any national triumph. With
fecials at tbe frontier let us through phrase is flung in my face. her I discussed the collapse of the
with smiles and an invitation to My protest that as a peace delegate Social Democrats in the hour of need,
wait over a train. I am fighting for the prohibition of the victory of nationalism over in-
Before the border was reached, I ti attic in arms and the limitation of ternationalism. She attributes it to
had hidden my American flag, lt was their manufacture to the government, military training. During man's
not wise to sjieak English. This made brings no relief. Upon some one must period of military service he
me very heliiless. I persuaded my the pent-up fury and hate for des- becomes a Thing. Automati-
companion to stop off with me iu picable America be poured! cally, be acquires habits of
Berlin. I feel like a drowning man being obedience, is reduced to an unijues-
It was a long, tedious day's jour- slowly pressed down, down, under tioninflj machine. Mechanically, when
ney. The German pasture landB were the waves. But pity for thiB tragic the call came, the Social Democrats
empty—no people, men or women, couple gives me patience. Behind the fell into line with the others,
anywhere and no cattle. But it was ostentatious display of bread and But with time has come thought,
Sunday. Perhaps that was the rea- the sneering allusions to 'starvation'
sen. and 'barbarity,' I see fear and bit
Every Fifth Person Bereaved. terness bred of fear.
When we had secured rooms at a 'What if we Should not Win?'
hotel we started forth to see the city. The man is forty and frail. Yet in Democrats are at the front. From
A passim.' throng filled the Frledrich- n few days he must report for duty month to month they have put off
etrasse, but half were soldiers. Every to the army. A question and a dread protest .is unwise,
bfth person was in mourning or wore has crept into the heart of the Ger- Only Liebknecht has made himself
a black band upon the sleeve. Tlie man people:
faces in the electric light looked pale 'What if we Bhould not win'"
and tense. There was much talk, but Tin- grain su|iplics are running low.
no laughter. Not only bread, but fodder for the
Every now and then one caught the i nimals, is lacking. The cattle are
Word 'Lusitania ' unly the day be- being killed and put in r.del storage j.iiced at the submission of its So-
fore tbe steamship had been sunk. t" save the expense of feeding. The (ialist men. the women grew active.
I clung to my companion. Vie talk- lew cab horses In Berlin fall in, tbe Organizing a party of their own they
ed in whispers, tine-.' or twice ao ttteel from hunger, lu ull trains ar.- fought bravely.
English word between us caught tbe printed the following 'Ten Command- Last fall Rosa Luxembourg dashed
ear of a passer-by. who turned, flush- ments': Into the fctreet <nd addressed a regi-
ed and ant-ry, to glare upon me. 1 (1) Don't eat more than necessary, ment of soldiers,
eoon ceased speaking, ln tbe restaur- Don't eat tictween meals. d ■ t to to war, don't shoot your
ant I made wild guesses and pointed 12 Consider bread sacred. Use brothers" she cried,
at dishes on tbe menu and uttered no every httle piece. Dry bred makes For this ud-nee she was sent to
sound.  I felt  as I had during  my  vol-   good  BOUp. prison  for  a year. Today she lies   in
(3) Be economical with butter  a:.. -     tary ce>nfinement.  But  her sufler-
fat.  Vee |am  instead .if  butter.   Most :ng only  inspired the others.   In the
if the fat we get fr.>m abroad
ilk and c .
Use much  sugar.       Sus
I the start's doctors  have gone   to the
. front,   but   seventeen    women  physicians have taken their places.    Everything  is  as before.    Germany's      dis-
e  Ipline is perfect, The German people
do not reason and wonder why,     for
hem there is     only     to do und die.
Everywhere you feel the j'elentlessness
of force and the power     of organization.
Preparing for the Dreadful Business.
As 1 walked through the Thiergar-
ten 'ine afternoon, I became conscious of a great rushing buzzing noise.
Directly over my head and quite low
was a great iZeppelin. I thanked heav-
i n I was m Berlin and not Paris. Tlie
Germans are busy witb their Zeppelins. Just outside Berlin is a
little wooden city, built to give air-
Two of the British Premier's sons
serving in the war, both of them in
the Dardanelles, have 'been wounded,
but expect to return to duty before
The inhabitants of Ghent are
emulating the people of Malines in
refusing to do military work for the
Germans. Consequently some of them
are being treated with great severity.
The burgomaster and many citizens
bave been sent as prisoners i into Germany.
The people of Milan, remembering
the fate of the Cathedral of Rheims,
are taking precautions to safeguard
their beautiful Cathedral, and are removing all the stained glasB windows
which  are a thousand     years    old to
bhipa practice  in hurling bombs.  Men   avert damage by aircraft raids.     Ac-
toiling for years bave erected  wonder   cording  to  late  cables    tno Germans
alleged the Italians were mounting
big guns on the Cathedral, but this
is denied by the Milan authorities.
Milan   Cathedral   is considered   by tbe
Milanese to be the eighth wonder of
ilie world. The Germans, it will be
remembered, made the same charges
regarding Rheims Cathedral, a charge
vigorously denied by the ecclesiastical  authorities.
at     last      ('
and knowledsre, knowledge that in
the first instance Germany's war was
not one of self-defence. But it is now
too late to rebel. Most of the   Social
heard. Now he has been caught up in
the iron hand and sent out to, battle.
Protest of the Women.
Her  women escaped     the spell     of
militarism.  While the  government re-
imtary week in  prist d,     when under
the hostile and unfriendly eyes of the
The hotel    had     given     us  'bread
cards.'  Witii these  we  secured     some
Cities like Berlin, and now other men
are practising day and night how to
destroy such a city in a day, What a
travesty'' lt is common talk in Germany that they have
covered a bomb that,
cannot   lie nut    out bj
heaven help us!
For Germany will
She will fight to her
pushed to the wall, all the bitterness
end fear that have crept into the na-
■ tion will he directed toward a gigantic effort to blow up the world. Germany no lonjer cares whom
hurts—like an unloved child at
nhe means to smash and kill,
pity of it! Never was there a
generous, soft-hearted, kindly people.
Germany, the land of the Christmas-
tree, and folk songs, and fireside,
and gay childish laughter, turned in- ■ Coal mining rights of the Domlnloi
to a relentless fighting machine! But In Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al
each individual iB merely a cog firm- terta, the Yukon T-erritory, thi
I y fixed in the national machine, and North-west Territories and in n por
1 will go obediently as long as the rul- tion of the Province of British Going power turns the crank. ! lumbia, may be issued for a tora ol
It wis with infinite relief that I twenty-one years at an annual rent
made my departure one morning. The al of $1 an acre. Not mere that
tragedy of Germany had eaten into 2.600 acres will be leased to one ap
my soul. As I waited on the platform   plicant.
for my train, carloads of soldiers Application for leaso must be made
came and went. \ t.y the applicant    in person to    tht
I One great trainful paused for some Agent or Sub-Agent of the district
moments while.the men drank coffee, in which the rights applied for are
A great desire seized me to call     out  situated.
to these men, to beg them not to go. The lease will include the coal min
Then I remembered Rosa Luxemburg, ing rights only, but the lennee maj
realized my impotence, knew 1 could be permitted to purchase whatever
accomplish nothing, and resolutely available surface rights may be <»n-
turned my back. sidered necessary for the working   of
I Then my train came, and I sped on the mine at tne rate °' 10.00 an
I into Holland. Suddenly life     changed   acre.
3 could speak    and     smile. Friendly      In surveyed territory the land must
ryes greeted  me. I was no longer an   te    described    by  sections,  or   legal
outcast. From the car window I saw   subdivisions  of  sections, and  In  un
I a subtle change had taken place     in surveyed territory the tract   applied
! the landscape. In Germany there were for Bba11     be staked oute by the   ap
i no cattle in the pastures, and a    few Plicant himself.
women  tilled the ground.  Now     the     Each application must be accompan
i meadows were full of sleek, fat cows, 'td by a fee of $5  which will    be re
1 The peasants in the fields were   sing- funded  if the  rights applied for   an
ing. As we steamed    through     little not available, but   not otherwise,   i
cities all  was bustle     and    activity, royalty   shall    be   paid on the mer
The horses  looked well fed.     People chantable output of the mine at th«
i sat  leisurely   in  front of  cafes drink- rate of nve centB Per toa-
1 ing beer. Normal life had come again.     The person operating the mine shall
Vividly  it came tome that Germany lurntsh the Agent with sworn returnt
, is heing grievously hurt. accounting for the full    quantity    ol
I (Special     Correspondence       of     the merchantable coal mined and   pay the
i lack  and  sour-tasting  bread,     done  nourishing.
'.;   in s ■ led  p iper    p .ckagee
ner breath     my    c   . panicn conl ' ng
that Hungary     w.,s     worse ..tit: tet    •
I; •: many. Hungary wi s nearlj
less   '.•!    •:.;. ide will  be greater.
•  supply.
•A fine ally,    Germ iny,'    c ntinued
■ ;.  i impanii n,    'little she eai ■
us. Shi   loesn't evi    I   ist    -    Bvery
letter mailed In     Berlin to Bu
i'i.  lien:.any .-
t     hate • iple.'
Next morning     we   started
find .,  ■
•   ,-■
if  March.    750 Women walked
•  •   Re     -• ig,     At   the entrance
As the  members entered
-■• war. We
will  have peace"
the 1 d - ■■ ised    them.
- let went forth that no
rewspaper print one   '   rd  about   the
'Evening Post.')
rt wns "o^rpable  that many of    a
total of 1,160 German prisoners cao-
„re<i  in   r^cpnt onerations  in  Northern France were very young.
royalty  thereon    If the coal mining
I-i-i.*.  ..—  »-.* v.i__ .........a     iucj,
rights are not being operated,
leturns should be furnisb<ed at
ence a year.
For full Information application
should be made to the 8«acretary of
the Department of the Interior, "Ottawa, or to the Agent or Bub-Agent
"Rough on Rate" clears nut Rats,    , -    , ,     .    Am
Mir-, etc.  Don't.Dip in the House. 15c  ot Dominion Lands.
mil 25c at Drug and Country Htoies. **•  "• OOR»
■ and
and ments.
: ipitalltj
IS.   I WaS   I jiHSJed
band t
■' •    vanish
the com an.    I
On  the
ternationa    Social
-•   v. tteee eld     at
Ten     natnnw
'• g     all    the
Mi     In
' thi
'■ e one.    I
.-d only
became—a flght
Here    lay
With the fresh crop.
'   v
.   . ippresslon mj I
car. ■      Itocate     i.e
seizes the cannibal. e m  Berlin are
cate myself. Bitter little < ' terms
rhrust at   me.  Dtd I fear starvat enture
or tin entually I i ap    ... peace di
■• :    i .■•  - have      ine mo v an angi
night    at     tbe     bi tei   with i  tram cat
lish. J
That nigbt we went to the   (Pints       : '■• '   I have  Hi lermany
Garden,     The plact rlth 'rl"l Demo ttett do weak
soldiers. One feature   il tbe perfori *'■'   ret n,  Her weakness  be
cause it
rbei   i i emembei   tbe   Vmerican em- • In, a ma
reel     ii young    man   friend        I   ibine.
plead a  luncheon engai nt      Tb i|"' of war   Oei
•nild applause greeted the effort,   One    ■'      mie, and in laccom is iupei Tne lawns are weed*
scene, symbolic of   stupendous hero-  panled,   [escape, To my countryman less, the flower beds wonderful     The
Ism—the last s'lblicr Bring the    last.   I explain  my predicament.   Ail     .■ ,h street* are clean   Tbe tasks the Mt
shot—was received in grim silence,     isincen art   to   ba accounted   in   by bodied men left are performed My wo
All  Berlin  Grim  and  Intense. loin. en,   Children  and   old men      NM,tlnni;
All Berlin Is grim and tense, people I   Then abme,     maj. In hand, t stint   Is neglected   i venl  through Berlin's
and rejinss on the street.     The  out   I wall mnny we»iy blocks slink-   biggest   hospital.   It was  marvellous.
shops are open,    life   goes e.n.    But Ing along side strteti and avoid   the There was every apparatus that mind
there   is an   renial      friendliness,      DO ' '  itlon     Of      trim.' ll   converts "in   conceive    ol    ICitnCt   invent.    The
lingering over a glass of beer, no bit tlont,  I seem to be living in the days building Wat      beautiful,    t.he    lawns
<ef  gay  long.  Everywhere there     are of conspiracies und dune novels.  And guy  with   lonqulll unit tulips.    Little
(•ray, dusty,     and     worn    uniforms, truly   lam,   for day   hy  day  the  plot portable  houses  had been  erected    to
When a troop of soldiers pass,   their ehlckent. , .       care foi  tba wounded, Seventeen    ol
Lumber Bargains
Shingles at almost Cost   Drop Siding at $20.00
Shelving at $25.00   Dimension, 2x6, at $12.00
Globe Lumber Co, Ltd.
i.nre was a terlet of living 'tableaux'
depicting «.,r. They  ."-re intended to
Inspire wild patriotism.
But the toldleri wei • ■ ,nly a
has secured from one of the largest Eastern
daily papers part of its Premium consignment, which consists of a combination punch
bowl and fruit dish and a dozen punch cups.
To all old and new subscribers of this paper
upon payment of their subscription, will be
given, free, one of these fine sets. Now on
view at McRae Shoe Store.
l^iar* Remember: Jill that is necessary —
pay your subscription and charges on
the set.
Make a Corner
Collect the Cushion
Cover Coupons with
every (SDIjicUt Package
It's poi id |»ilicy t n think of the future)
It's still batter policy to provide against
the misfortunes it may have in store
foje you.   The surest way ol protecting
yourself and family is iv
with a reliable comp my. Tie high
financial standing and long business
career of the Kootenay Agencies
makes it absolutely trustworthy.
Your time mav be near at hand.
Don't delay.   Take out a policy now.
A. E. Kincaid. Manager.
It. will pay you to make
a call at
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Old Town       Rbvb<LBTOKK, B.C.
before buying your outfit
of working clothes for tbe
bush. I make a specialty
of Logging Shoes, Pants.
Sox,, Shirts, UU'ik -ts. and
everything required in your
E. G. Burridge & Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
We specialize in
Metallic Celling8, Corrugated Roofing, Furnace Work and up-
to-date Plumbing
Work Shop -Connaught Ave.
RKVELSTOKK       -      -    B.C.
Hnggnge Transferred
Distributing Agents aud Storage
Furniture and   Piano-moving  a
Phone 40-276.   Night Phone 340
Diversion ami Use.
Take notite thut Alexunder Smith,
whose address is Crawford Creek, Ar-
lowhead, B. CM, will apply for a licence to take and use 5001} i-hIIoiih of
water out of Crawford Creek, which
flows South-West' and drains into
Columbia River ahout seven mile*
north of Arrowhead. The water will
le diverted from the stream at a
point about centre of Lot Hi, in
Township '21, Range 29, Section 5.
and will he used for irrigatian and
domestic purposes upon the land described as Lot 15, Section 5, Township 21, Range '.'9, West of 5th Meridian. This notice was posted on thn
ground .on the 2lst day of June 1915.
A, copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to tha
"Water Act,«1911," will be filed In
the office of the Water Recorder at
Revelstoke. Objections to thp application may be filed» with the Raid
Water Recorder or with the Comt>-
troller of Water Rights, Parliament
Buildincs, Victoria, B. C, i within
thirty days after thc flrst appearanca
of thiB notice In a local newspaper.
The date of tbe first publication ot
this notice is.  June 23, 1915. SATURDAY,  JULY 10, 1915.
'Premier Does Good Work for
Province    in   London —
Financial Situation
in excellent health and spirits, Bir
Richard  McBride,  who has  been   ab-
,1 nt from the province {or over three
months, the major portion ol watch
was spent in London, returned to
\ ictoria on Sunday morning. Interviewed, Sir Richard suid
"On returning tee Canada alter
He.me time spent In England and
France, 1 huve thc conviction that
the people here, s.i far removed ns
they are from the actual scene of
hostilities, have but small appreciation of how serious is the situation
in respeot to the war. NMit that I
would Ior a moment suggest  that tbe
lutcome of the struggle is In doubt,
for it is a..t; Miit tbe masses i.f the
people, especially in the overseas
!> iminions, h we not ye1 i een fully
impregnate with the understanding
that the wry fate ol the empire, and
all that is Implied in the term Uritish liberty, are at ntake, and that be-
i re victory will perch upon the banners ofthe allies tbe whole sir. 11,4th
nnd resource of the manhood of the
empire must I e thrown into the scale.
"My friends of the opposition press
.during my absence, have, lam told,
been good enough tu remind me that
I could have better employed my
time nt h : e. During the past 12
years it bas been my privilege to
take some part in matters having to
■Au with the il vtlo] mi al of my native province, as ah integral part ol
the British empire, aud 1 am afraid
that if 1 had listened to the advice of
my friends of tbe opposition press,
but little would have been accomplished. At the proper time and In the
proper place I will explain the raanj
matters which engaged my attention
while In Europe—matters iu which
the Interests eef this province are
vitally and immediately concerned—
but In the n eantime 1 desire to assure my friends and the country that
1 was not unmindful of this duty, nor
unsuccessful  In my eflorts.
The Tin Mer Industry.
"For Instance, 1 was privileged   to
accomplish  something  which    is cal-
• 1 iltion     of
the timber industry of the province.
I was able, by direct contact with
the Imperial government and officials
of the leading railway companies, to
point out the advantages from an
imperial point of view of opening direct dings with the local manufacturers of timber products. On my
irrival in  England 1 f. .und that   the
admiralty was In need of large de-
menslon timber and that many orders had leen placed through American agents for consignments from the
Puget Soui <\ country, and that British (.'1'lumbia was at a distinct disadvantage in respect to transportation facilities.
"Notwithstanding this situation,
by dint nf pressure exerted by my-
-e'.f. U.K. v. icMiUan, tradi
sioner, and through the j.ood offli a
of Sir George Perley, acting liigb
commissioner, who was most kind
rind helpful on all occasions, a mea-
•• of recognition was secured tor
the British Columbia industry which
it bad hitherto not enjoyed, In respect to the matter of railway timber
supplies, i met Beveral of the leading
railway men and lumber merchants,
and discussed the ability of British
• lumbia to supply ties and lumber
for general railway purposes. At pre-
II ll there is a great dearth of railway timber in the British isles owing to the Baltic being closed, and
up to the present this shortage has
been made up  m    part     by lm|
ma from the southern states. It is
simply a matter of working out a
satisfactory transportation arrangement, when we shall take a leading
part in furnishing Great Britain with
her timber requirements.
"While in Paris I conferred with
Commissioner Roy in reapect to the
lumber situation In France, and here
r.gain I found the government and
railway companies badly in need of
supplies, and was able to lay the
ground-work for shipments there.
Securing Interned Ships.
"The great problem Is that of
transportnti'ui. 1 conferred with representatives of the government and
the board of trade in respect to the
ijuestii.il of the possible utilization
of interned ships, and to some extent
1 was successful, one interned vessel
being placed at mir disposal, This
craft, winch was formerly stationed
at Falkland Islands, will soon be In
these waters to take on a shipment
of large dimension timber for the
Lome government. The need for making un arrangement ol this kind was
'" greal that I found it necessnry to
undertake that the province should
take over the vessel, so that we may
hi cure a recognition for our timber
products Id the old innd which has
heretofore been lacking,
"In my various conferences with
the government officials and the leading brokers, 1 did not fail to impress
upon them the fact that great sums
of British capital were invested 111
British Columbia, and that good
business policy demanded that recognition should be given to this section of the empire whenever our products were required, even if the arrangements suggested some slight
temporary disadvantage iu a commercial wny, rather than Bend money
outside the British  Dominions.
"London is thronged with agents
representing timber interests in the
United states, and it will undoubtedly require an aggressive and courageous policy on our part to secure the
business to which we are entitled.
"The  prospects  for increasing   tlie
markets for the products of our fish
cries are excel Hut. The price
meats in the British Isles is rising
i.nd we should not neglect the op
portunity to Increase our exports to
England of cured and canned, as w ll
as fresh fish. The tremendous naval
activities in home Waters have not
helped the fishing industry there, and
1 pointed oiit that there was n 1
section of the empire which cot
more to Increase Great Britain's food
supplies than British Columbia. 1
took the matter uji directly w th
the admiralty and the war office, and
received assurance that British Columbia would be given full recognition in this regard. I found tbat at
the admiralty the standard product
was Alaska salmon, and I took occasion to point out that our fish was
as good, if not better.
Market for Fruit.
"With regard to the market for our
fruit. I was enabled to get 111 touch
with Henry Isaucs, a 1 rotber of the
iord chief justice, one of the leading
fruit men of Great Britain, and we
discussed at length the difficulties of
getting fruit In Fngland. Mr. Isaacs
is a practical man and has a thorough
grasp of the subject and although in
the past we sent some small
ments to England, we really did not
reach the world's metropolis with
out fruit in any comprehensive way.
1 an* very hopeful tbat with co-operation of such men as Mr. Isaacs we
shall now secure a much readier market for our fruit  than ever  before.
■ In respect to the question of increased metal production, 1 took up
with tbe imperial government and
the federal members of uttawa the
necessity of governmental activity
along tbe line of encouraging increased production at mines which produce material essential at this time.
1 anticipate that the Dominion government will take immediate steps
in this direction and that this will
be followed by a policy of co-operation by the imperial  authorities.
"While in England, 1 found much
interest heing taken iu tlie question
of land settlement. especially in
vie'V of tho new problems arising
from the war. I conferred with many
important committees whicli have
been formed to deal with the matter
of what to do with the ex-soldiers after the termination of hostilities,
and I found the opinion to prevail
that British Columbia would secure a
arge addition to its population. In
particular, however, I was greatly
impressed with the proposals of one
of these committees to have some
plan of land settlement by sold.ers
in British Columbia after the war is
over. Many of the soldiers will have
jiensions and thus be cble to make
£, fair start on the land; all of them
will be of excellent physique and admirably adapted for farm life. I
|ieimt"d out to these committees that
there were many attractive portions
of the province. where land settlement of this kind could be successfully carried on, but advised tbat a
delegation should be sent out here to
I "ik over the sltuati :,. 11 is bight}
probable that in the near future we
Shall see great activity in this direction.
Financial Situation.
"As to the financial situation, 1
f'liind among bankers universal confidence in the future of British Columbia. Compared with the other
provinces of the Dominion we rank
very well indeed in this respect. London, where all eiur money comes from
for development purposes, knows all
about our magnificent resources, and
expresses confidence in our successful
management of them. I w.i? much encouraged to eet many inquiries as to
the opportunities for further investments in this province.
"With regard to the future of British Columbia generally, apart from ;
the fortunes of war, with the new
railway lines approaching completion
it is recognised abroad that the province is now in a position to expand
beyond anything achieved in the
;ast. The facilities fe.r trans]
tion of freight and the opportunities
for bind settlement was never
good, and the great development
schemes which were initiated ln the
1 1-1 are bound to bear good fruit.
By September the Kettle Valley line
and the main line ..f the Canadian
Northern Pacific railway will be in
o|icratlon,  and  these,  with the     Ta-
cinc Great Eastern, the Grand Trunk
'lacific and the Canadian Pacific railway will provide a system of railway transportation unrivalled in any
province in Canada.
"I may sum up my conception of
tbe present situation and outlook by
saying that there is no part of the
empire to which the people of Europe
are looking with greater expectancy
than British Columbia. When the war
is over, no country can anticipate
greater development than this province; and my conviction in this respect has been emphasized aB a result
of my trip and the opportunities I
had of conferring witb leading financial, business and industrial people
in  the old  land."
j Douglas Fir lies
Approved in Indie
I! n. W.R. Ross has received information from the agent general for
British Columbia to the effect that
the cargo of 160,000 creosoted Douglas fir ties shipped to India to the
order 'if the Bengal and North-Western railway last fall per the steamship "Queen Helena" have arrived,
and have given full satisfactian.
The ti a re described in the words
of the agents in India as being "an
lell-round good lot, well cut, of full
dimensions and well creosoted."
The agent general goes on to say
that he has been requested to convey the thanks of the railway board
in London to the government of British Columbia for undertaking the inspection and despatch of the ties.
It Will be remembered that this
order was secured for the province as
a result of strenuous efforts on the
j'art of the minister of lands, and
the agent general in co-operation
with the Canadian trade commissioner, in London, the railway corn-
ship- pany stipulating that the British Columbia government undertake the inspection of the ties before shipment.
Further orders for the Indian railways were in prospect but the lack of
tonnaire has caused them to be held
in abeyance; there is every hope however that when the shipping offers,
those orders will be placed, the success 'if the trial order leading naturally to further  business.
Wonts Training Camp
[sia!i'ished in Revelstoke
The following    telegram has     been |
sent   to     Senator  Louirheed,    acting
minister of militia by Mayor   W.  A. |
"Over three hundred  men have   re- j
cruited here up to     date,    more     in I
sight,  and all have been removed to j
other places     for     training' notwithstanding fact that wc- havc excellent I
facilities here for that     purpose     as !
well  as  capable  instructors.  Citizens j
feel very strongly that this place   is I
not being fairly treated, but is being j
discriminated      against in favor     of
\>nion and  Kamloops. Cannot    some
arrangements  be made to  have  camp
of say 5'm; established here for    pre- '
liminary     training.     Major  General \
Hughes  when  here     made statement I
that he saw no reason why troops recruited here should not receive    preliminary training here."
WM A. FOOTE, Mayor.
At a meeting in the Mansion House,
London, on June 16, on behalf ol Red
Cross funds the Marquis of Lnus-
downe announced that Mr. William
Waldorf Astor had opened the subscription list with a cheque for $100,-
The internment of female enemy
aliens as well as male ones has been
undertaken by the Dominion government, and ther.- are 1: w a number of
women at Spirit Lake. They are being kept in a separate jiart of tbe
camp, though families, of course, are
being kept together.
A traveller arrived     in Amsterdam
from Ghent, Belgium,  claims that   a
revolt took place on June lii,   on the 1
part of the    inhabitants of  Malinea. |
German soldiers fired into the crowd
and  the traveller saya seven hundred '
civilians were killed. Since this     oc- I
currence,  according  to  the  traveller,
Malines   has   been isolated by means
of electrically charged wire fences.
The French chamber of deputies has
adopted a measure to burn unidentified bodiee at the front, and to bury
these which had been identified. The
deputy who proposed the measure
measure said the matter was urgent
on account of the heat, the military
authorities not being in a position
80 to bury all bodies promptly d King
heavy fighting. He discussed the tc-
ligious and sentimental reasons
against incineration and cited precedents established in other warp.
Today the sole effectual meaonrj ./
avoiding contagion was to nur 1 the
dead on the field of battle.
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
We Aim to Clve Maximum
Wear at a Minimum Price
ELEVATOR SERVICE to the Dry Goods, Millinery, and House Furnishing Departments, 2nd
floor.   Early morning shopping is most satisfactory.     Stocks in good shape and the salespeople are
able to give you their best attention.
Dainty LINGERIE DRESSES-Pure-white
embroidered voiles and crepes. They
are absolutely correct in style. New
bolero styles with shirred skirts and
plenty of other fancy and up-to-the-min-
ES£ $7.50 to $20
Some real bargains in the Wash Goods
Section these days. A table of good
COTTON MATERIAL for girls' dresses
and boys' wash suits.
Another table of fancy cottonWash
Stuffs.   This season's goods	
A big line of new crepe GALATEAS
A final clearing out of all our women's
WASH COTTON and HOUSE DRESSES. You can have two or three at the
prices now—they are as cheap as aprons.
Three big tables of them arranged for
3arly choosing jJ|J  j|J JJ jJJ
Men's Furnishing and Shoe Dep't
Hot Weather  Snaps
Men's light| wool Summer Underwear—Beautiful French manufacture of
pure wool, extra-light weight.     Price, garment 75c
Men's Oxford Shoes—Standard make, black gunmetal, tan or patent, all sizes,
and all one price, pair     $2.75
Men's Canvas Boots and Shoes—In white and colored canvas. Price, pair
Men's "Olus" Shirts—The hot weather shirt. Just the thing fur the man who
wears a belt and no braces. No slipping up for thev huve no tails. Sale price, each
Men's Combination Underwear
The most comfortable of all forms of Underwear for Summer.   We have them in  ong
legs and sleeves and short sleeves and knee-length drawers. All light summer weights.
Price, $1.50 to $2.75 Suit
Grocery and Crockery Department
Fresh Stock of Pickles Just Arrived
Mixed, Gherkins, White Onions and Walnut in pint bottles; Chow-chow, Mixed and
Walnuts in quart bottles.
Crosse & Blackwell Chutney, quart
bottles, 65c: pint bottles, 35c; 4-pint bottles, 25c.
HEINZ' Sweet Mixed, Sweet Gherkins,
Chow-chow, Mixed, sour, and Gherkins,
sour, in pint bottles. Heinz' Sweet Gherkins in bulk sold in the pint or quart.
STEVENS' Pickles, pt. and qt bottles,
Gherkins, pint bottles. Pin Money, Mellon Manga and Sweet Mixed Pickles.
Pickled Beets.
DOM. SEN & Co. MangotfSweet Sliced
Chutney; quart bottles, 75c; pint bottles,
Specials for Friday and Saturday
Bulk Soda Biscuits, per lb., 10c.   Wheat Flakes, per pkg., 15c.    Powdered Blue, per btl., 10c
Ceylon Tea, extra quality, 8 lb3. for $1.00.     Bean Coffee, ground fresh, 3 lbs. $1.00
Bomaby Chutner' per bottle, 20c. Mangol Chutney, per bottle, 20c. PAGE SIX
SATURDAY,  JULY 10, 191."
w. A. Anstie went to Oalgary    on
Tuesday night.
(M iiiiti'.-i'-.u st  ut Nelson wan at the
Hotel Kevelstoke on Thursday,
McMahon    of the
visiting  Vernon,
Oorp,     Garnet
lOfind regiment ie
The Farmers Institute will meel Ln
Smythe's hall    this    evening at    8
Vi. Reynolds ..if Brockvllle registei
■ed nt the     King Edward hotel    on
V. w.n lihen and A.W. Moore ol
Oalgary were at the King Edward
hotel on Thursday.
Tliisi morning's No. U, train due
nt 7.1"   a.n     i -  abi il     eighl  hours
late  uwiiur   to   a BUde,
Emerson Blake returned home Iron)
the Revelstoke hospital e.i Batur-
day.—Salmon  Ann Observer.
n. T. Hall and F D. Gallagher of
Arrowhead were among the guests at
the King Edward hotel on Thursday,
Among Mn guests at the Hotel Revelstoke on Thursday were Mre^'Thos.
I,. Girard and Mrs, vi-M Gagne "f
At the Presbyterian church tomorrow nlghl Mr. and Mrs. Hater will
Blng a duet •■Watchman What "f the
T. J. Wadman, crown timber agent
left mi Thursday morning tor Sis
Mile (Muck and Donald in departmental business,
The excursion to Vernon under the
auspices ol the Orange lodge will
leave Revelstoke at ~t o'clock em
Monday morning,
Dr.  W.H.  Sutherland
non "ii  Wednesday.
was  in    Ver-
ll. 1 tardi
guest at the King
was     a
hotel yes-
The Orange lodge will attend ser-
vice ai the Met he "list church tomorrow evening,
,i. ii. Ken came in from Kelowna
yesterday and was registered at the
King Edwai >! hotel,
Lieut. Alex Grant and bride were
the victims of a delightful surprise
party on Thursday evening when a
number of friends gave them a
i nyal ohlavarl. ' Dancing and music
were the order of the evening dainty
refreshments being served at midnight.
Strawberry and Ice
Cream Social Successful
Mrs. and Miss
Winnipeg were .it
stoke on Thursday
.!.   Hamilton     of
the   Hotel Revel-
Marshall Lawrence a cousin .ef G,
u. Lawrence was was at tin' hotel
Revelstoke on Wednes lay.
The i'ii .,■ i- ii i 'il did noi meet last
nlghl em account ol the Belgian let -
ture at  the  Mit lie-Mist church.
Arthur     McCullough
I hursday evi ning on a
t.i his brother, William
arrived on
short visit
McCullo •'
Miller Winner of
Red Cross Picture
The regular weekly business meeting of the RevelBtoke Red Cross
society was held in the Y.M.C.A. on
Wednesday afternoon, July 7, with
Mrs. Pratt second vice-president in
the   '.'hair.
Mrs. Cormier reported that the
gale e.f tickets for the drawing mi
the picture donated by Mrs. Coursier
tn rlie relief society last December
i nil      tin' cushion  donated  by     Mrs.
The annual strawberry and ice-
cream festival ol St. Francis church!
was held on the church grounds on &haw am.Hinted to $20.0l> and handed
Wednesday evening. The grounds In a cheque for the amount. The
fen   beautiful     with   colored lights drawing took place on Thursday    at-
und  lanterns,   ami  tiny  tables dotted   tern i   in  C.B,   Hume  & Co's store.
...,,. and there on the green. A num- The picture was won by W. Miller
her ol young girls assisted in the |*H* tick,,t N"- lH &nd Mrs- K. w>
serving and were ably supervised   by
housekeeping over Bews' drug Btore
Wood and water Included. 110.00
per month. Apply Box 104, City.
These rates are good for one
year. Jy.-3l)
niture for
street, E.,
-House, 7 rooms.     Fur-
sale.    Apply 35  Second
Lost gold cull  link,
to  Mail-Herald.
House return
\ garden party aim sale of cooking
will be held by the ladies aid of the
Methodist chinch on the grounds uf
Mrs.  C. 11.  Hume on Thursday,  July
A farewell dance under the auspices
I of the Revelstoke overseas contingent
-ef the ."iith Kootenay battalion   will
''■Ml   in   the     drill     hall     this
• ventng at 9 o'clock.
Tin'    Misses     Eleanor     and     Mae
.'amieson of Huston,   Mass.,  are    the
of     their     cousin,    Mrs
l(al|ih Lawrence for a few days,
!       -.   M  Robbins,
■ t.i thi' number "f baud members ■'' are away. the remaining
feVi     ■■:■■    i-■ ill!.-  tO play as  arranged,
and n,e music was supplied by Mrs.
.un! Misres Irene Gillis and
• - .  Dupont,
\ ulinery table In charge "f Mrs.
w.H. Sutherland added much to the
financial  part nf the entertainment.
Mrs. Adams was the successful
manager of the delicious tea and coffee  - rved.
Sixty-six dollars was the result of
chis altogether delightful affair.
Rule Teaches Children
Care With Fire
t(   !■'  San  Francisco.
With  ticket
Heard won th.' cushion with ticket
No, 109, Thi' drawing was done by
little Miss Dorothy Heard.
\il members are requested to     be
present  at tbe  next    regular  meeting
on  July 11. as  business     of    special
irtance will be brought up    and
The following articles were jire-
- ui'il fur shipment! 54 khaki shirts,
M knee caps :i surgical shirts, 4 lied
jackets, 1  night shirt.
The following articles were handed
Mesdames H.W. Wood, G. McGiven,
Tame       E.   J.  Stewart,  (Big Bend);
:Flockhart, fi. Edwards, Morris, two
airs socks each.
Mesdames. Walter Bews, McManus,
I J. Knox, Stmmonds, T.S, Huy. Patrick, Somes, D. Blackwell, A..B. Haggen, Cook (Arrowhead);] McKechnie,
[(Arrowhead!; Pitlilndo, (Arrowhead');
McMahon, Hogan, <"!eo. Ross, une
pair socks each.
WANTED.—Work by tho day. Apply
E. Sutton, gjnerul delivery Revelstoke.
FOR SALE.—Brown, red and black
Cocker Spaniel pups from lirst elustt
hunting  strain.   R.A.   UPPER,  j28p
FOR SALE.—Newcoml.e piano, walnut
finish, cost $150.IK), tiood as new.
Pari cash balance $10.(10 a month,
can he seen at No, ;i Sixth street
West.  Apply Box 706,   Revelstoke.
TO l,FiT.~~> Furnished Rooms, for
light housekeeping, bath, hot and
cold water; water paid and wood
furnished.  $l.'!.00  per  month.  Apply
rockers, parlour and kitchen tables.,
babies cot, Axminstcr and Brusael
carpets valued SttJO each; linoleuniB,
stair carpet good ns new, bed linen,
curtains and hnst of other useful
household effects too numerous to
Terms of sale     strictly cash, posi-
Itively without     reserve as Mr. Rosf
leaves the city on Sunday, July IH.
(lii'ids on view day before sale.
Auctioneer and Commission Agent
PHONE m. BOX 811
and 20, 1915
Sale   Commencing   10 a.m. Until   12
Noon, From 2 p.m. Until Sold.
Having been favoured with Instructions by Mr. L.W. Wood, who
is volunteering, I will sell absolutely
without reserve, his lovely home ot
furniture, almost new. GoodB comprise ns follows' Lovely $S5.00 McClary    ste?l     range,    Early  English
box 101, City.
Apply  Mail-Herald.
The receipt "f provincial taxes   for
Mine was only 10 per cent   less
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^    than thc collections     of  June     last
A number oi tourists spent yester-  year.  Receipts    for     the six months
J, Palmer,
Finite, sr..
Pratt, 1 si
3 pairs socks.
9 pairs sucks.
it of pajamas.
day -ii the city I avii g been Induced
to Btop re Revelstoke hy the Women's  Canadian club.
The Wotm n n Canadian club ln-
tends ie> establish a tourist bureau
in the 'at', t make the advantages
of R ivelstoke better known.
The ref u n monthly meeting of the
Women's Canadian club has been post
p.ui'il from Monday night next ti.
the following Monday, July 10.
On  July   IT.   UM   i .,: - J    is    .;!■ '
the househe ■      Mr. IM ss. late
principal of the Selkirk school and
on July 19 and ects of   L.W,
Little  Miss  lb rland    was
the dainty part]
Thursday                     when she celebrated th.
•    •
... •
on a  di I A     all
safely • -• •■ • ed hon •     il    an
I: -   .. • .        '. Rl
A.r. de  i • ' th<
known as a visit  I
volunteered fur .. • Iu a
' ■
< li^^wmmmmW^^^^^KB
i.;8   -
ng"«;  \mmM
inding June 10 were practically equal
t.i  th'ise during    the  similar   period
Thai wheal can be successfully
.■• iwn in the Revelstoke iMstrict is
evident at F. McCarty's farm, where
.'" acres ,ef the finest wheat is beginning t.i ripen. Already a faint tinge
low pn claims that I
■ proachlng.
Mrs.  Rothnie is   Ln receipt     .if     a
:ablegr im from Capl.  Rotl ale '.vhich
■   ■     • bat he h is • nt Irelj
from his wi today   to
return to thi   trenches.
I;        ef ol
Will be
:,        Of        hi
:'    '
.    -     -
R.F M.P.,  asking
Interned Germans for
Work on Auto Road 2.
ii t
T.  J.  Wadman,     Dominion     lauds
agent, has received irom the forestry!
branch of the department of the    in- ]
terior, a shipment of foot rules    for •
distribution among     school children, j
The rules,  which were    designed     by !
Mr.  Wadman,  are hinged in the centre    to   make   them   convenient   for
carrying in  the pocket.  Their   object
in to teach care in     the use of     fire
especially  in  timbered districts.      In
addition to the foot rule,   long   and
square measure tables are printed as
well as various injunctions     to     be
careful with .ire. Some of them    are
as follows:
Six rules by a wise ruler:
Be ski'" yi.ur match or tobacco     is
out bef wing it away.
Never     ive a caniji fire. Put it out
th  e irth  or    water     before  going
r-i slashings wlthi ul   first
Iting       ■   warden.
Do not  build a camp fire  in leaves,
rotton wood or against trees.
•'   • ■  fire carefully.
Wind may rise at any time and your|parjt8i  nt)d thl,y both     assured     me
h™ n   "      '      '    :   control. Put out tnati if it was possible to arrange it
any fire you find if you can,     if   you in a satisfactory way, they would   be
Ire   'anb n. ,,]a(l to jjav0 80me ot theBe men cm.
burned in May pi0yed in the Revelstoke park.
'• '    ""        ' Should you not hear from Mr. Har-
"'' kin,  or some other departmental of-
18 flcial, in connection with this matter
ng all jn the course of the next two or three
;o protect the timber ii weeks, you might drop me a line, and
hey     ask ] wm a?ajn communicate with them.
Jy.-30   China Cabinet,    massive solid   brass
  [Bed,  Spring, sanitary hair Mattress;
I WANTED.—Middle age woman wishes , lovely early     English    Dining  Suite
1    position as lioitsekeejier, good cook,  complete, value 3100.00; massive solid
|oak leather Easy Chairs, lovely Cir-
casBion walnut, and oak Dressers, new
Wilton Squares, splendid green plusb
occasional Chairs, Rockers, mahogany Chairs, Linoleums, Pile Rugs,
sets of Cutlery, T.inen of every description; Stnir and other Carpet*:
I Kitchen Furniture, and host of other
useful household effects too numerous
:to mention.
People furnishing homes, should not
miss this chnnco of practically nevt
goods nt their own prices. No reserve rcmemherf
Goods can be viewed nnytimo before the flnle. Terms cash to $25.00,
over $28.00 notes of responsible pnr-
tfes accepted.
FOR BALE.—16 in. Millwood; also
Kindling in bunches; each $2.75 per
load delivered. Phones 42 and 85.
J.  P,   Sutherland.
On SATURDAY. JULY 17, 1915
At Residence, 36 Second St. East
In reply to a telegram from the
board of trade urging the employment of interned Germans on the Revelstoke park automobile road. C.R,
Macdonald, secretary of the board oi
trade has received the following letter from R.F. Green, M.r.
Hear Sir,—with further reference to
your telegram of June 22, re the matter of employment of interned men in
Revelstoke park: I may say that—
while at Ottawa—I took this matter
up with the Hon. the minister of
justice who has charge of all matters of this kind, and also J.D. Harkin,    suiierintendent.     of     Dominion
Haping been favoured with instruc-
by Mr. Ross, late principal   of
rk BChool, who is leaving for the
i coast.  Goods    comprise    as follows: |
jlron and brass beds complete, dress- j  Auctioneer and Commission Agent,
ers and stands; solid oak arm chairs,   pHON'E !T,r,. BOX 31T
••fui with fire.
■ dngs   with
f any   for
,'ie1,    thl
'   '
Yours faithfully,
The undersigned will pay the sum of Five Hundred
Dollars to anyone who will furnish to the Provincial
authorities evidence that will lead lo the apprehension
and conviction of the person or persons who set out
the fire at Comaplix on April 4th, 1915, which destroyed the "S.S. Revelstoke."
Revelstoke Navigation Co.. Ltd.
■    -'
F t    ch,      in   Vi     ■
mt   The'
eomi i .
Pictoi White
•    i |
en.-  I le
■ari-   foi   M and
Dg big
[MONDi        - -  Ha ri tf
stamps, "ills Nvw Pal, scream
im-  1..   Ko comedy  wltl.
R'chi".  Universal    Weekly,  all
thc latest war news.
iTOEsi \v    Daniel Frohman pro-
gents Tyr re    IM wei    In The
Fan ittl  Horietv    Drama Aristocracy,  5  farti,   by  Broncon
rd, Famous Players.
illerin,   Mary
Burns   • A     fobnst
,f   \fr.    ind
Mrs.  I..   Hi lul
dc< er ited  weth
and    DSSturtl n
adred was
t,   the  win
the fir»t priw for ladles being    Miss i
nd   11,  BeffWi   '  • -ine the flint
piiM for c nt-Mmen       Afier  A I
ti haM heen     • er ed     the
merry eirned   |    tho    home
of Mr. -md Mrs O R. T.nwrnnrn
■h ■• -■ lellghtfnl 'M'ince -ne riven
in honor of the Misses Jamieson   of
BoitO      -ere  visiting Mr.   and Mrs
"Thc Diam .nd from the
wiii     he
rs worth
let     (Till       . '    ■'
bOldeSt     1,1    li."
coup ring  thi
cor; ,n  the
flrst      : et dr iwn    Drawing
wil' ' .n tho Htai/e nt.
TM"   :roc<sri<M    will    he the
M|e,    l.rinu pur
eh ted it C it   Hninn A Oo'i.
be on view in their
wln<M ■ ei Wednesday and
A  whole wi-elc'j Provisions for
someone    wdy not you?
Member Back
(Continued from Page One.)
the    sjiecial     harvester     excursions,
which each year are run     from     the
time provinces, should this year
to ' iclflc roast also.     Of
ter will have   to     he
takeq up with     the    transportation
•   ■  ..;, ;.■ reason I
Ion will fee made
Bhould thii be done   the unemployed
the coast cities "f Brit-
■ II be i   iterially    im-
. ■ banl  Mi s,  w Iffln of Bit;
Eddy   and    Mn    r   tiding of Bevel-
ptions they col-
Mii.iien's   trans-
EM       ton and to every
intril   ted to the
Q m.'i   COAL :e irns ell i Igbt.    Ro-
• ■ ■ it. ii
The ladles aid ol the Methodist
oh ti rob   -"ill  bold a itardon party and
ih .f home cook in* at the h"tne
of Mrs ' .It. Hume McKen»io avenue
OB July :'?,. Afternoon free Admission to cents In evening. Bnnd in at-
The undersigned will; pay the sum of One Thousand
Dollars to any person who will furnish to the Provincial authorities evidence that will lead to the apprehension and conviction^of the person or persons who
set fire to our property at Ctrraplix cn April 4, 1915.
Forest Mills oft British Columbia. Ltd.
Revelstoke. B. C.
Pumps,   Strap  Slippers,
and Oxfords
Our Pumps and Slippers have the style and appearance that will appeal to you. They tit the
arch, give the necessary room for your toes, and
every one is a picture on the foot.
For Sandals, Canvas and Tennis ShocB
I.Hrr.—I front rooms    for   light
Having been advised that a standing reward has been offered
for information which will lead to the conviction of the party
or parties who set fire to the Forest Mills of British Columbia
at Comaplix, B.C., on the night of April 4th, 1915.
Any person or persons having information bearing upon this fire  should  communicate  with
Mr. R. F. Johnston
Special Agent of the Wm. J. Burns International
Detective Agency
at the King Edward Hotel, Revelstoke. B. C, he
being the duly authorized Special Agent of the
(Signed)   JAMES H. de VEUVE, President
The James H. de Veuve Insurance Co.


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