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The Mail Herald Feb 20, 1915

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Array REVHJLSTOKB
Chief lumbering, rullway, mining, agricultural and navigation centre betweon Calgary
and the Pacific ocean.
The Mail-Hepald
THK MAIL-HERALD
Published twice weekly—Read
by everyone—The recognized
advertising medium for the
city and district.
Vol. 22- No 15
REVELSTOKE, B.C   SATURDAY, FFbRUARY 20, 191H
$2.50 Per Year
*m    -.
V
TESTING i
F0R_CHU.;SJ
Moderator of General Assen
Addresses Public Meeting
-Trial of War
Rev. Dr. w. 'i'. Herridge of Ottawu,
moderator oi thu general assembly of
the Presbyterian church In Canada,
wub the principal Bpeaner ut a public meeting ueid on I'buraua) even
iny lii et, Julius chui'tu ill connection wilii thr meeting 01 th,: rresuy-
tery ol tiamioopB. Hev, j.lI. tield
ol Salmon Ann, moderator ol the
Kamloops presbytia y, occupied the
chuir und uu tuu piatiurm wan lum
were, Dr. Sueurer, secretary ol social.
service and evangelism, uud ur. Herridge. Solos were reiiduiud during the
evening uy .mis. tiiruai-ebrlggs uud
Mrs. Uoduard uud tue CnOir Veil iu
the opening service oi praise.
That these times ot stress, coti-
liict and commercial uud nuauciul upheaval practically throughout the
world are the lusting tunes ol the
■church, that men wero looting on to
nee what would be her spirit, her
Word or ber accomplishment and
thut il ulic (ound hersell uuublu in
these tinus to guide shu might lie
Btuiupcd out and cust aside, were
among the assertions of Dr. Herridge.
I'li.e church ol old, continued Dr.
Herridge wns too much to tbu other
world. This was an age when tbu
churrli should work not alone on
Sunday Imi .miU day, and on each
day do practical good, it was not
Christian duty now to loon Ior a
4-lace in tbe great beyond, it would
come in good time, but it wus now
time t,i prepare for the blissful
future. Death, be continued, would
not initiate- a new pOlicy, Christinas
would n> t be pitchforked iutu a period future and he urged his listeners
to begin to work now in thi'midst of
thu practl i problems that confronted them lay by day. it was their
duty to .,,:;[ .l.iwn lust, intemperance
ami dishonesty and to this tusk they
wore Committed here and now.
Alter touching briefly on the strile
into which the world was thrown at
present, he Btated, that he believed
the peopli ol tins ai-e ought to be
glad thej were alive at this time be-
cause bard times were being experienced and because it was a test of
the manhood and faith In God. Life
was a rift of God and intended for
nohln purposes and it was impossible
in these hours ot trial not to feel
one's duty toward God.
He touched on Grunt Britain's part
in the wnr, on the sacrifice ot the
men Bghting the battles of tbe empire in the war, but 1 elieved that
even in spite "f the King's service the
crowning si rvlce was the preaching of
the gospel  6f  Jesus Christ.
Materialism li id Invaded and re-in-
vaile.l Ibis new land and sonn times
threatened to choke its people but
the gospel and the church bad been
big factors in the tight against it
and the people had, and would now
more than ever, rise above the materialist ei view of thorns to the extent which Buch had been previously
prevalent. Thc coming of the wur
had to a great extent taught the people to reconstruct their relative values hy putting the tirst tbiug lirst
and the kingdom ol Cud Was umv he
ing put tii st. the market places and
places of arausemi nl were being closed und the people were waiting lor
strength and guidance from above
people would not emerge from the
trial tb" same; they would be com
polled to sweep  into a wider realm of
opportunity realising as they would
the great value ol tbe church and its
relation  with  the  kingdom  of God.
Britain's quarrel in the wnr he believed was n just one. Britain aad
not been lool.ing for a fight: on the
contrary she hnd done all that she
x-ould to prevent it. There was ro
quarrel with Germany ln certain aspects— thanks wore due to the Germans nnd Britishers still appreciated
what tbey bad done for the progress
amd enlightenment ol tbe world in
many respects, but Great Britain had
a ipinrrcl with Germany that, t.e-
lleved In the doctrine of "Might Is
Right."    Britain     should     not   and
would not, be felt, give up until ''is
Qermany was overthrown. He atao
Iiiiiilied on tho spirit of the k|.u*>i•>•!
Britishers throughout the land aid
their response to the rail of the Empire.
"We  may have  needed    this   chas
tiHcmont." he continued,     *'to make
its realize otir follies and    that     the
ANSTIE AS
CANDIDATE
i Proposed by Nelson Liberal
Executive—Dr. Sutherland
Re-elected President
At the annual meeting of the Revelstoke Liberal association held in
Smythe's hull on Wednesdaj evening
a lett* to A. MoRae from tbe executive of the Nelson Liberal association
was  read.  The  letter  stated  that    W.
A. Anstie hud bet n endorsed by the
executive as candidate at the next
Dominion elections in the Kootenay
riding and asked the Revolstoke    as
BOCiation for an expression of opinion. Mr. MnRae moved that the candidature ol Mr. \iH-tie be endorsed
but after discussion it wur decided to
defer action until the next meeting of
the association.
The president. Dr. W. H. Sutherland made a brief address after
which the following otlicers were
elected:
Hun. Pres. Sir Wilfrid Laurier,
linn.   Vice.   Pres,   H.C,  Brewster.
President,  Dr.  W.H.  Sutherland.
Vice.-Pres. \\. Tomlinson.
Hnd  Vice l'res.   L.  Patrick.
3rd, Vice, l'res. W.'Donaldson.
Treasurer, S. Sutherland.
Secy.   ('.   It.   Macdun ild.
Executive committee S.G. Robbins
K.G. McRae, A. Hdbson, W. Maxwell,
K. McLeod, I.. Howson, A. Cato,
James Ctjawford, W. McCulloch, W.
II. Horobin, Q, Matheson, Oscar
Abrahamson, .in. McKenzie, Garnet
McMahon, H. Munis. .I.K. Stuart,
K.iMcRae jr., .1. Q. McKinnon, Ross
Donaldson, A. McRae, H. Caley. Vi.
Tomlinson, S. Sutherland, W. Bell,
ll. Keegan, A. McGregor, N. McLeod.
J. McKinnon,     ll.  Mortimer, A.  E.
Bradley, W. Miller, C. Cumpston, H.
Cook, M. Stortv., 0. Carlson, G.
Rossi, A. Colarch, W. Hows, W. M.
Lawrence, P. Tlbideau, T. Roussell.
T. Rooncy, R, Hull ird, George
Olough, D, Campbell, A. Conolly, H.
Cameron, W. Gerrard, C. Kipp, G.
Knight, W. Donaldson, K. Korrost, M.
Crillin, J. Rogers, H. Johnson, C.
McRae, .1. Vi. Eaton. Dr. Dent, J.
01m, W.A. Anstie, ,J. Jenkins, D.K.
McPherson, J, Abrahamson, A. Kenward, A. McCulloch, G. Kimberley,
A. Robertson \Y C. Dickey, H. Carlson, D. Mcintosh, S. Halverson, A.
McFadgen, George Laforme, P. R.
Peterson, C. Clay, P. Sinana, J.
Carmichaei, vi. H, Smith, s. Moose,
L. W. Wood, J. Nicholson. Kmil
Colnrch, H. P. Cummings, W. B.
Robertson, J. B. Ward. Robert. Miller.
W. Hows spoke of the mining of the
province, W. Tomlinson spoke of the
'Continued on  Pai:e Eight.)
MONITORS
AT SCHOOL
ARMSTRONG IS
GRAND MASTER
J. P. Hume Deputy Grand Lecturer -C. F. Lindmark on
Grand Committee
The Grand Bluck Chapter of Brit
ish Columbia Royal Black Knights of
Ireland met in annua] session at
ChiUlwack an Monday with delegates
present from ull parts ol the province. The meeting opened at '.I a.m.
with the grand master, Sir Knight
I J, w. Whiteley uf Vancouver in the
'chair. The morning session was taken
up with the reports of tbe grand
master, grand     registrar and grand
treasurer, and  the appointment ofthe
standing committees.
The  reports showed  that every   pre
ceptory   in  the  province  has been  re-
ported and tbe affairs ot the   Royal
; i.iack inst.tiition    to  iiu in excellent
; buupe.
Following is a list of thc ollicers
i elected for 1915: Grand master, J.H.
i Armstrong,   Revelstoke;  deputy  grand
master, William H. Brett, Colling-
■ wood Blast; associate deputy gi'and
master, W. G. Gamble, Matsqui;
grand chaplain, H. Birmingham, Van
louver; grand registrar, J. J. Talk,
Vancouver;,deputy grand registrar, A.
b. Campbell, Vancouver; grand treasurer, H.T. Thrift, White Rock; dep
uty grand treasurer, H.N. Hopkins,
Vancouver; grand lecturer, Alex.
Armstrong, Cumberland; deputy
-'and lecturer, J.l\ Hume, Revelstoke; grand consor, H.H. Avery jr.,
Princeton; deputy grand censor, C.
H. Evans, Now Westminster; standard beat its, John Jackson, Vancouver; G. L. Cross, Chilliwack, Pursuivants, W. J. Beaton, Matsqui; W.
'i. Jago, Coquitlam. Grand coin-
mitt •<•: R. S. Garrett Cranbrook; F.
R. Boyd, Vancouver; Vi.V. Hansford,
N'ew Westminster; CF. Llndmark, Revelstoke; P. tt Wilson, Vancouver;
Bd. Brltt, KoBsland; John Wallace,
Victoria, Deputy g:and lecturer to
the Grand Black Chapter of Uritish
Imerlca, Jos. u'lc-on, Vancouver.
Tht twenty-fifth annual meeting of
the Grand Orange     Lodge ol British
DESTINATION
OF TROOPS
Various [Reports Circulated —
France Generally Accepted
As Destination
When the 80th Battalion left Victoria there were suvera'i reports, all
based  un  pure supposition,  us   to  its
destination, One ol these gave the
soldiers' goal as Bermuda; another
mentioned Egypt und a third, India.
So sure were many that the authorities proposed despatching the corps
to India tu relieve some of the regulars that a wild, rumor gamed circulation, after the boats had lc.t,
that they had immediately put buck
to Esqulmalt and that the men had
re-embarked on the Empress of Aisiu
and wore on th-ir way across the
Pacific. In view ol th8so contradlc
tory statements it will he interesting
to the hundreds who huve relatives
with the force to know that it'is going through to Halifax, N.S. That is
a fact given on the authority of Col.
Ogilvie, the otlicer commanding this
military district.
A'.tlioui'h there am sumo who think
it possible that the Victoria battalion will see service in Egypt the con-
sensus of opinion among the local
military fraternity is that it will go
through the England and thence to
thc front in the north of Prance. The
report that it might be sent to Ber
muda to relieve the R.C.It. garrison
has bean discounted by Oapt. Hoad,
of the Royal Artillery, who is an
Australian and who recently passed
through the West, direct from the island fortress. His information was
that a territorial regiment was being
sent from the Old Country to take
the place of the Royal Canadian Regiment and that the latter was t.. •:il
given an early opportunity in thu
firing line.
COMMITTEES &
COMMISSIONERS
TURBINE SOON
TO ARRIVE
Rev. J. G. Reid, ot Salmon Arm, Arbitrator   to Adjust   Loss
Elected Moderator ot
Presbytery
Caused by Broken Waler
Main
Columbia was convened at Chilliwack on Wednesday at 9 a.m. with
Grand Master J. H. Armstrong ot
RevelBtoke in the chair and delegates
iu attendance from every part of the
i rovince.
Belgian Battlefields
Graphically Depicted
in Motion Pictures
The Presbytery    ol Kamloops held
its semi-annual meeting in st. John's
i •
church on Wednesday and    Thursday
of this week. There was a good,    at
tendance of ministers and elders from
points on  the  inuln line and  the  0k
anagati.
Rev. P. iieniiersi.il presided at the
opening moi ting, when Rev. J. (1.
i.eid of Salmon e^TOl was elected
moderator for  the ensuing year.
The BUperintendint of missions. Rev
(I. A. Wilson was present and gave
tin address in connection with the report of work being done ln that department.
The standing committees for the
yeur were appointed, aud also the
commissioners to the general assembly which meets in Kingston in June.
The latter arc appointed In rotation
and for this year aie as follows
ministers, Rev. A. Dunn, Rev. J. A.
Dow, Rov. T. R. Peucock; elders,
Messrs. Jos. Ball, A.S. Miller and
Allan Thomson. Standing committees
were appointed us follows:
Hume missions.—Rev. J. P. Miller,
convener; W.W. Peck, CH. Daly, J.
A, Dow, J.W. Stevenson, A. A. Miller.
S. S. and V.P.S.—Rev. J. A. Dow,
convener; T.R. I'eacock, C.A. Mitchell
Jas Nlchol, H.A. Fraser, H. Ramsay
A. Thomson.
Statistics:—R''v. J. w. Stevenson,
convener; P. Henderson, J.F. Millar,
J.A. Dow, A. Thomson.
Colleges and Examination of Students:—Rev. CH. Daly, convener, A.
Dunn, J.F.  Miller,  J. Ball.
( hurch Property:—Judge Swunson,
convener; W. W. Peck, J.R. O'Brien.
D. H. Campbell.
Budget:—Rev. I'. Henderson, convener; J.W. Stevenson, J.G. Reid, J.
F. Millar, N.T.C Mackay, J. Stewart, R. J. Glasgow.
Foreign Missions:—Rev. T. R. Peacock, convener; A. Dunn, J. G. Reid,
0. A. Mitchell,  J. McHattie.
Social Serv'ice and Evangelism, -
Rev. C. O. Main, convener; J. W.
Stevenson, Vi. Vi. Peck, CH. Duly,
Jus. Nichol.
Trustees and Teachers Discuss
Economy in Use of School
Supplies
The school board on Wednesday af-
ternootn held a conference at the
high school with the public and hijh
BChodi teachers ut which the estimates for school supplies were discussed and suggestions were oflered
hy which money might i<e saved. The
trustees also explained the tinunciul
reasons which had necessitated omitting the usual increases in salaries.
After the cuuferi IU the school
board held a meetim; at which it was
deep led that monitors should be appointed at all the schools to exercise
supervision over the smaller children,
and to preserve order during recess
and lunch hour.
A letter from A.T. Boyle was read
stating that he would be in Revelstoke to assume his position on
March l. as vice-principal of the
Central school.
The trustees present were H. Manning, chairman, T.E.I... Taylor, secretary, W. A. Sturdy and A. Kenward.
greatest conflict Is   spiritual—a  conflict of opposing ideals    and inapira
tion.
lie also urced during his address
that the church be not in these days
tho 1 n-1  consideration.
Dr. Shearer, spoke on the work of
lis department emphasising ths awakening of tho social conscience regnr.l
[log tho Rquor tratllr  and social vice.
"Un Belgian Battlefields in the
Great European War"—This is the
title of the hrst war pictures actually taken on the firing line. Thc pictures represent the lirst scenes of
actual lighting brought to America.
'Ihey were taken on the Belgian battlefields during tbe months of September and October by Edwin F.
A'eig'ie, stall photographer of the
Chicago Tribune, whose work in this
Ci nnection is making him famous.
Only  Authorized Pictures.
Perhaps the must important feature is the fact that they were thc only motion pictures which were authorised by the Belgian government.
Joseph MedUl Patterson, ol the Chicago Tribune, made an exclusive ar-
rangement with the B<slgian govern-
ment, whereby 50 per cent of the profits from thes, pictures were to be
turned over to the Belgian Red Cross
for Belgian sufferers, and thus per-
niissiuii was obtained which was re-
fused to hundreds Of persons and
* ims  who sought  to  photograph      On
the Bring line,     The pictures constitute  four of tho most e\citing   reels
ever  reviewed.
Heel i portrays Antwerp, the "City
Of Sorrows," showing the front
Notre Dame Cathedral and a panorama view of Antwerp, also
the pontoon bridge over the River
Scheldt over which the British and
R<dgian nrmies nnd the .entire population ol Antwerp, numbering 350,00!)
made their escape when tho Germans
shelled nnd burned the city. Tn mic-
roeding reels tho city ot Termonde Is
reproduced. including tho fighting
which occurred lr. nnd about tho
City, romirknbly well. An Irion of the
front Interest these pictures possess
may bo obtained from the fart thnt
tho citv of Tormondo hnd n population of Sfl.efMVi before tho war and
thnt when Wolrlo wns nbtninine his
views immedl il ily Following the »t-
tnek  only     in     buildings     remained
standing.
Battbs Depicted.
Th- battle of Alost followed by the
buttle of Aerschot uud tbc buttle of
Maliucs are also depleted remarkably
well. Scenes ol ticnch-digging, of
machine guns in operation, of Belgians ou the liriug line being shot
and later being carried ofl on bos
pita'l motor trucks ure all brought
out vividly.
In reel i thu Hooding of Licrre is
shown. This occurred whoti the Belgians blew up their own dykes to
drown the Incoming Qesrmans. The
capture ol Antwerp is likewise portrayed including the binning of tbe
city. In the last ree: some of thc
Dercest lighting ol the European war
i.- brought out just as it occurred.
The Chicago Tribune's stall photographer   was   Within   .'il!   feel,   of      this
bloody warfare when    the   pictures
were  mule. Out  ol a  little group     Of
Infantrymen among whom Weigle was
ai work eight aro shown us they
fell dead or wounded In I bree or four
minutes. The photographs) with te*
markable courage stood ins ground
until nil wore forced to retreat. At
another point, tbe Belgian inlantry is
shown lighting Its way to the (runt.
.* ftcr the Belgians hud advanced a
i undred yards a German shell     can
a  sm ill  house,  blowing it into pieces.
Flight of Refugees
The pictures wind up with the capture of Antwerp and a tremendously
impressive flight of the most unfortunate Belgian refugees into Holland.
U together, they constitute the only
moving pictures of actual fighting
i ver brought into this country nnd—
because ot the existing contract with
the Belgian government—the only
motion pictures which will be por-
mltted, These pictures nre suro to
create a groat, sensation throughout
tho world.
Through the enterprise ,,f The Mnil
llernld In conjunction with the Chl-
i"a -u Tribune, novelstoke is to have
an opportunity of seeing Wetigle's
wonderful motion pictures tnken at
l.hl front, which will i.e shown at tho
KmprcsB theatre.
PATRIOTISM AND
PRODUCTION
Dominion   Lecturers to be in
Revelstoke on Mai.>i
Eighth
Through a telegram sent to Dr. L).
|..  Tolmie,   Hiitisi,  Columbia      repre
Bentatlve ol the Dominion live stock
Commission, by W.B. Smith, president   uf   the  Farmer.-  institute;   W.A.
foots, mayoi; T. Kllpati l<ck, pre Id
cut .if the board ol trade; and A.
McRae,  presldi nl  "i  the agricultural
association, a promise h.s boon le-
cured that tbe lecturers sent by the
i iiiiou government to confer with
1  Ml     TS     OH     the     I  '   SSlllllltll'S feel
increased       production       will     buhl   |
: ting al   Revelstoke on Man     I
Mr. smith noticed in tbe Mail !!•
aid an account    ol
which will be held al British Colum
bia points starting oi   Monday    and
Imrae llatd    I    '.   Un     matter    up
with the result  that  the   |olnl     tele
i i on   ■.'   ■   ienl     to    ViCti n.i.      The
reply received  < i   te. the eftect that
the   itinerary   had   already   been        ,i
iiiu'i'i. bul thai al thetsoaolMlou ot
the   me.'loirs   already     ptovlde<l       (or
i lie lecturer* would i. t . Ravel-
■tul. I, The last schedule il meeting is
nt Crest,n on March 5 and thc lec-
I'lni will be in Revelstoke on
Match 8, Thuse expected aro Pro-
feaaor W. T. McDonald. provincial
UTS stock commissioner; P.H. Moore,
supcrlnt«ndcnt of thc Dominion Bl
perlmental farm at Agassi?., nnd H
riithi.ert. Industrial commissioner of
Victoria.
"Patriotism and Production" is the
slogan ndopt"d bv tho Canadian department uf agriculture in the work
undertaken. On the first point those
who me»t the fnrmors, will explain
Hint the success of the empire In the
tremendous military task now More
It depends to n verv lnreo extent  oi
That work would soon start on the
installation ol the new unit at    the
power   plant   was   announced   by      C.
North, electrical superintendent, to
the city council Ustuig.it. In n discussion winch followed ih.' sentiment
v as ■• neraU] cm r< ssi d that Mr.
North should hate oompie^e   control
Ol the ll,'II .li_a.e. oa lm' W.jlu ».ijf
Uu- ul... iue cue. ol puu-t .wis up-
po.niiM health inspcccoi und a protest at the auraoer ot uue<,    in     the.
City was expressed. ilic UCctlBJ ice
muy he raised and a 'lo^ catcher ap-
pointed and one ot the aldermen protested at the num Der oi uu^s Irom
me country wn.ca mu>»i a nuoit of
paying protracted visits to tue city.
lUr. .<ul-e.ll Saul lli.it t.,e uew tur-
Piue miguc a.iwu at auy nuie. Its
'•..i_,iit: >...o .." tonb and iue unloading
wouid ii.■ tbi are! worn, iu c nnection ffitn then w power piunt. The
v.o.k of im.i.ii. uown the oia porfer
bouse ■■ ould p. q ml) - a t ut ths
end oi ii-it liumth. He wanted to
know the desire "i the couucil regarding the i an'.oy meat of men.
.-50U1U men ft-ere worth twice us much
as others. He was endeatoring to
bup down expenses, li be lined poor
nun expens .- in eased and il he re-
fas il t" give them work he wus ulna blamed.
l be in ij or sugg ste i  that  a     list
ol ...l Ipaj i B v.' tb i n.i .- .ee kept
at the city hall. Tie wo.... should be
divided up and every ratepayei
t-hould hi\u a chance hut ii aman
wus not satisfactory be thought that
Mr. North should have mil power
to dismiss him.
in answer to Aid, Mac enrot, Ml
North said that the scale ol wages
Wus i'i foi a •!. , ... a.i.e b •• ■ The
work Wus worth the uiou > as the
men hud to walk io the power plant
and haul..
The mayor suggested  that   tenders
own     the
old power .- .    iSxpenenced     men
would be worth much more th.m others  us  they   would  sa\.   u.aUri.,1.
Thc mayor suid thut tbe I r.a;eu
water man, •      ?.t, .innon   a:
Suther an i .- h id i in   luss to
McKinnon <£ Sutherland's stock. He
i ropos d   that  .,- e,r   should
Ijust  the  loss. The
stock ei ,   was v ilu-sd   ut  $5W.
MeCKil md     have   pro-
possd bat thi citj take the stock
and paj f'.r it in full.
Aid. .-..ijthe asked what had been
the cause ol the break. He bad heard
that .t ii ised by I eing improperly installed.
The  ii-   .   . ii.ii ,i  had
beeu   broken     by     I red by
nust.  ih   bn ik was u   . voidable,
'I   I.'' Dl        ee[ till'
wub Aids,
tio'irn" and Smythe.
to     rc-
Ald.
■    :
•if      PUPS,
Aid. • ■ ,1 raising
lhe   ta\.
v. i.  Bell   ii . • i     that
to     prevent
•  wn.
f.    .1
■
! •' *thi  dog taxes.
I •< ■
•
rhe pui rs ol
gum boots for tl        tei       l   public
i -tn nts  Was  authoi
The -' igg<esl ion of thi   i ollw   oo ..
inlssionsra that  the chl r ol
should bs appointed inaitb Inspector
th    WaS   i'l-
I ii n is Ji eiei thai 'h it
the chief should ho appointed nt a
salarj tb.
w i ippeared , n behaU ot
Mar  Bulls, •     Ol   Reve',. t ilce
f..i 16 years, whose building at thc
re ii   of  thl ' "tei  wns re
Gently humeil. asking for permission
to conduct a Intimity on lot 15.
telook   IS.  The  re rrod to
the health and bylaws committee.
i'1 Smythe 'or the health committee reported th -t the cotnn ttae
had d. ri foil Miet no laundry should
be all' wod in.tho block In question.
Sunn of th( POUnctl thorght that
It     would bo n hardship to put   Mar
(Contlnu-wl on Page Eight.!
i
i Continued on Page Eight*) PAGE TWO.
THE.M AIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
SATURDAY,  FEBRUARY 30, 1915
ECONOMIZE!
Mend Your Pots and Pans! Use VQI,.
It will repair holes in enamelled ware, tin, copper, brass or aluminum.
NO TOOLS   REQUIRED
One package will mend 30 to 50 holes, only 15 cents per package.
Just what every house wife has been looking for for many years.
Save your pots and pans. |
LAWRENCE HARDWARE CO,, Limited
Tins.mitiiino ,v- Plumbing
Carpet Squares $7.75 up.
Floor Oilcloth  45c sq. yd. up,
Linoleum  60c sq. yd. up.
HOWSON & CO., Ltd.
Blankets, 7 lb $4.40 up.
Flannelette Sheets 12x4 _ $2.20 up.
BREAD AND HONEY
BREAD is the staft of life, but this applies only to good bread, we
venture to say that if you will give our bread a trial we can convince you tbat our Bread is worthy of the name—"The Staff of
Life"—in style and quality as Bakers loaf, Home-made, Vienna, Cottage, French, Twist; also Rye, TaiBin and Graham Bread.
HONEY, that is absolutely pure, gathered and bottled in B.O., as
this is the season for honey, we would advise you to give this a
trial ae to purity. Only a limited quantity. Come early lf you want
honey that ls honey only.
Phone 41
HOBSON'S
Box 734
KING EDWARD HOTEL
H.J.  MCSORLEY. PROP.
REVELSTOKE, B. C.
Strictly First-Class
Rooms—Single, en Suite, and with Bath
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co., Ltd.
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufacturers of Aerated Waters
WINES
LIQUORS
CIGARS
Agents for Calgary Beer
Jack Laughton, Proprietor First Street, Revelstoke, B. C.
WINDSOR HOTEL
EUROPEAN  PLAN
GOOD ACCOMMODATION REASONABLE RATES
CAFE IN OONNEl TION
BEST ACCOMMODATION PHONE 207
Hotel Victoria
K.  Lvl OHTON, PHOP.
Choicest of Wines. Liquors, and Cigars
Union  Hotel
A. P. LBVB8QUB, "Proprietor
FIRST STREET.   REVELSTOKE, B.C.
MKAL TICKETS $0.00
ORIENTAL
HOTEL
Suitably furnished with the
choicest the market affords.
Best   Wines,    Liquors   and
Ciprars.     Rates   $1  a   day.
J. Albert Stone, Propretor Monthly rates.
Value of Lectures
on Mineralogy
LET   US   DESIGN   YOUR   STATIONERY
Tk. nt.itti" eif ft tmaln.H. hou" i> *> .,fi.T imi input! >rr..,, .    print
ttepcltri In IM «t»tl(inrry  It Five. Ji* t"inir lm»lni!«« unit nur heihliy  ton.
tn h.ie lite l»-I   thnt'. going    WS ^P Tri Mm beV nrlltrtliin •( epaptr mil
f\*e joa thc blrtmt quality at It.       IlMtrlc Pro*,      lip. *,» mttit originality ami .mart
oweMl prloa.   Fpm aatlmataa. nr*. of ilanifn anil raplililrllerary.
To f the Editor of the Mail Herald'.
a'ir,—So far as   is publicly known,
there is only one raining property in
Revelstoke mining district making
nny effort to ship ore. (That property by-the-way wus once abandoned niter the ore in sight had been
gouged out. Ignorance ot the formation caused the abandonment.)
He would he a wise man indeed
who could give a receipt that • would
change the present condition of the
raining industry in this district.
The archives of the city council and
also thc board of trade are replete
with suggestions for the betterment
of the industry.
One heBitutCH to approach the' subject because so many of our citizens
have, one time or another, fallen,
and sunk more or less of their hard
earned capital on a prospect, or
stock in "a coming mine."
To those fellow citizens who have
111 the past, put Home of their money
in mining property without investigation and were subsequently disappointed. 1 would ask, who was at
Iiiult. Supposing a man comes to
jou with a proposition in your own
line of business, what do you do? If
you are wise and interested your investigate his proposition. If, upon
investigation, you lind from past experience and knowledge of similar
business, the proposition has meritB
to warrant, you invest your money.
The proposition may not pan out as
you expect but you have a run for
your money and have backed your
own judgment.
How many of us are in a position
to intelligently investigate a mining
proposition.
One of our leading business men
made u remark to the writer the other day, which from bis standpoint
iwas wiBdom and good business, but
nevertheless opens up a wide question which that same merchant might
find useful in his own business. More
especially the credit end of it.
His remark was that "he would
'not invest in mining even if the gofd
I was coming out in bucketsfull." In
other words he would have nothing
to do with something he knew nothing about. Perhaps, by spending a
little time in learning the fundamental principals governing mineral deposits, he would be in a position to,
upon investigation, guage the amount
ol credit a property was entitled to,
should he bc asked to supply his
merchandise on time.
Mining is a business. Successful
minim; is based upon knowledge. Is
it not possible that the mining Industry in this district iB suffering
(mm the lack ol knowledge. Not
necessarily technical, but elementary
knowledge ol geology and mineralogy.
Through the eflorts "I our High
school master, a course of 10 lec-
m the subjects oi mineralogy,
geology, Beld tests, operating und
Belling values o! diflerent classes of
properties, etc, etc., will be given at
tbe High sehool by Mr. 0. T. Bibb,
lecture.     February     19, at 8
Tbe government  is giving some as-
e   tnd  the 11 si   ol  tbe   course,
including  book,  blow    pipe,  etc.  will
■
■   re will
• tl     total cost  in time
• ■ api  |   ii   i i ipAty   is
r,.it.  wort        tbei tb.  Do     you
ne.t     If you ii:tiow the
I f    not
■ :•       '       lol
future.
Tlie te.       teal      alone will be wortb
Take     th''
idustry
iti   knowledge ol
Ig of I
H
Hip  mam 'indue"
Hrltiafa  Columbls   B<
nnd te'.- - ■       thai
will enable yttu     '■
when the boom i
The stud]     '     •
or
mil*
i
men    ■ i I ol Trade,
to       these,
courses I       .eyond
nny other  InTWtrucul   tl   tbe  pretest
time.    Your   rnor | rt   is   SOlli It
demental ourse  ol  mineralogy
;in<i  geology Included  In  the eurricu
Inm   of   the   Hlyh  sehool   would      put
hundreds ol proBpeecto-rs   in ths shape
ii'   .nun:-   men   and   women.   e,r,       otJf
__    tiillu    »bSI      tttjW   thorie   ;ir<-   only     doz
jene.  Knowledge of the subjeel    would
2=51 spread   rapidly   nml    interest    In       the
j mining industry created in a greater
lk  degre'e  than  nny  Othei   atitlotl   that at,
I  prcuntit   suggests itself.
Five years would  work  wonders mm.1
I  your consideration of the mutter  will
ri'pny you.
One shipping mine adjacent to lie
Tettstoke  would Increase the    populs
tion to ten thousand people.
Several small properties Bhipping
ore Is better for a district than
large bodies of mineral uncovered,
lying idle because an cxhorbitant
price is desired by the owner. Government ownership of our mineral resources on some basis that will pay
the discoverer, may be a benefit to
us.  Th'is is only a suggestion.
To our ladies. ThiB course is a very
interesting one. Some of thc best
mine operators of thc United States
are ladies. Your husband, brother or
son may some day leave you a valuable mineral property. What would
you do with it? It will pay you to
gain some knowledge of our coming
industry.
W. B. ROBERTSON
Revelstoke, Feb. IT.
Potash in Agriculture
•For many years the Stassfurfc mines
in Germany hnve been practically the
sole source of the potash compounds
used for fertilizing purposes on this
continent. Among the evil cflccts resulting from the present war, therefore, may he counted thc cutting oil from the markets of the
world the supply of this material. Dr. Shtltt, Dominion chemist, regards this circumstance as not so
set ions as some may consider. In order to place his views before the
farmers of Canada, Dr. Shutt bus
issued Circular No. 17, of thc experimental farms, "Potash in Agriculture." It takes up the subject under
several heads and reaches the following conclusions:
"lt, is only our light, sandy and
gravelly soils that are markedly deficient in potash and thiB clement is
only specially called for by clover,
potatoes, roots and leafy crops generally. There is yet some potash in
tbe market though it will probably
have to be purchased in the form of
a complete fertilizer. We have several Canadian sources of potash available to the farmer—notabh liquid
manure, wood ashes and sen-weed—
materials rich in this uselul constituent and which are more or less
readily obtainable in many parts of
the Dominion. And lastly there     are J
We are offering CLOSE FRIGES on:
CHOICE GROCERIES
SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS
HARDWARE
CROCKERY and GLASSWARE
McCLARY'S STOVES, Etc,
Bourne Bros.. Ltd.
Telephone 22
First Street
Imperial Bank of Canada
Capital Paid in
Reserve Fund
$7,000,000.00
7,000,000.00
PELB9 ROWLAND, ESQ., BLIAS ROGERS, K.SY.
President Vice-President
KDWARD HAY, General Manager.
WILLIAM MOKKAT, Assistant General Manager.
Savings Bank Department
Deposits of $1 received and interest allowed from date of deposit
Arrowhead Branch Revelstoke Bra-ch
A.B. McOLENEGHAN, Manager.
Shamrock Hams
and Bacon
(CURED IN CALGARY)
Made from selected hogs—in the most modern plant in the
West Government inspected- approved by careful housewives everywhere. SHAMROCK IS THE SEAL OF SUPERIORITY, and this applies equally to Lard, Butter, Eggs,
Sausage—wherever it appears-
P. BURNS & COMPANY, Limited
the indirect potassic fertilizers,
which though not adding to the sum
total of the soil's potash yet may
serve a uselul purpose by liberating
it. in available forms and thus "in
times such as the present may help
to tide us over until potash compounds are once more upon the market."
This circular is available free at
the publications branch of the department of agriculture at Ottawa.
RAILWAY TIME TABLE
No. 1 from Montreal to Vancouver,
arrive at fi.03 p.m., leave 6.2.*i p.m.
No. 2, from Vancouver to Montreal,
arrive at 11.05 a.m., leave at 11.M
a. m.
No. '!, from Toronto to Vancouver,
arrive at 7.0o a.m., leave at 7.20 a.m.
No. I from Vancouver to Toronto,
arrive at 12.15 a. m., leave at 1.05
a   m.
No. 804, from Revelstoke to Arrowhead, leave 7.30 a.m.
No. s03, from Arrowhead to Revelstoke, arrive 4.40 p.m.
No. 3 makes connection with thc
fikannga,n line at Sicamous, returning
'eaves Sicamous at  10.80 p.m.
Trains Nos. 1 and 2, make all local
stops between Revelstoke and Sicamous.
Trains Nos. 3 f>nd 1, make local
stops between Sicamous and Knm
loops.
VOLLEY BALI SCHEDULE
Februsry 17.
I- rr-ir-h   Recruits vs Hcntrh  Reserves
Busings men vs New Comers
Kehrnary 23.
French RcrniltP,  vs.  IlusincFR-men
cotcb  Reserves vs   New Comers.
March J.
Scotch  Rpservep vs.   RtisincRH men
French Rerrults vs.  New Comers.
March 10
French Recruits  vs.  Scotch  Reserves
BuslneM men  vs. New Comers
Mnrch 17.
French Recruits vs   P.nslness-men
Scotch Reserves vs.  New Comers
Mnr'h 24.
Scotch  Reserves  vs Rnelnrse mm
French  Recruits vs New Comers.
Revelstoke Lodge
No. KW5
LOYAL ORDER
OK MOOSE
Meets every  second
and Fourth Tuesday
in  the Selkirk Hall.
Visiting Brethren are cordially invitt»d.
Dr. McLKAN, Die.    ILL. HAUG, Sec.
H.    W.    EDWARDS.
Taxidermist.
Bear Rugs Mounted. Furs cleaned
and Dressed.
SS Second Street, Revelstoke.B.O.
It is not a mark of breeding
to write visiting cards . . . .
Let
the  cTVTail- Herald
put
you   right.
The
price
will  not
wreck
your
exchequer.
We
print
in the best
style
SELKIRK LODGE No. 12
I. 0. 0. F.
Meets every Thursday evening  ln
Selkirk Hall at 8 o'clock. Visiting brethren  cordially invited.
H. H. FERGD80N
JAMES MATHIE, Secretary.
 4
•COOTENAY    LODGE.    No.  II  A.F.
and A. M.
Regular Meetings are held ln
New Masonic Hall on the Fourth
Monday in each month at 8 p.m.
Visiting brethren are cordially
welcome.
JOHN LEE, W.  M.
ROBT.    GORDON,   Secretary
C. W. O. W.
Mountain View Camp No. 229
Meets Second and Fourth
Monday in each month in
Selkirk Hall. Visiting Woodmen are cordially invited to
attend.
JAMK8  McINTYRE,  O.O.
H.   W. EDWARDS. Clerk.
CITY TRANSFER CO.
Baggage Transferred
Distributing Agents and Storage
GENERAL DRAYING
Furniture nnd Piano-moving a
Speciality
Phone 46-276.   Night, Phone346
SWITZBR BROS.
J. H. 0URTI8
COURT    MT.    BEGBIE NO. 3461
OF I. O. F.
Ueftets In St. Francis Lodge Room
every Second and Fourth Monday
In  month.     Visiting brethren are
rordiBlly  welcomed.
A.   P.  CONNOLLY,  C.R.
O.W.   CARTWRIGHT.   Rec.-Bec.
GOLD RANGE LODGE, No Te
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Meets every Wednesday
evening at St., ln Selkirk
Hall. Visiting brothers
cordially Invited.
H. KBMP8TBR, 0. 0.
I. G. Burridge & Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
Wa specialize in
Met allio Ceiling e, Corrugated Roofing, Furnace Work antl up-
to-date Plumbing
Work Shop   Connaught Ave.
REVELSTOKE      -     .    B.C.
GOOD POLICY
It's pond policy lotbink of the future,
li'ssiili hutler pulleyloprnvide against
'.he misfortunes it, may have in store
ot you.    The surest way of protecting
voutsi'lf and family ix a
LIFE IN8OKAN0E POLICY
with a reliable* company. The high
financial standing and lung business,
career of lhe Kootenay Agencies
makes it absolutely trustworthy.
Your time in.iv he near at hand.
Don't delay.    Take out ll policy now.
KOOTENAY AGENCIES, Ltd.
A. E, KiNCAiii. Mauagetf.
H. V. cTWORGAN
ACCOUNTANT ami AUDITOR
' I..tie uit ii the Kevelstoke
tieneial An'-ncies.)
Bookkeeping, Typewriting and
all kinds of t'lerical Work
Account* Collected
Prompt Returns
Fire, Life and Accident  Insurance placed with wund and
l-elialil • companies
Oflice:    McKemtie Avenue
(Next to Corn. Telegraph Office)
Phone SM       P. ' <■ Box 317
J.P.SUTHERLAND
Transfer     Draying
Handling Pianos a  Specialty
Phone42
Nigbt Phone 85
l SATURDAY,  FEBRUARY 20,  1915
THE   MAIL-HERALD,    REVELSTOKE
PAGB THRHB.
Do You Know ?
That dark blue and white lis a
amai I evening [rock combination ol
the moment.
uot ask the ownerB of the buildings
we occupy to contribute our quarters
But' we do ask the newspapers to do
thc <equivall<ent by giving us espace
whiph is money to them.'
Stacks of Publicity Stuff.
"He went on: 'Buy space. Advertise
your work as business houses do and
you will get thc best publicity in the
world. I have Men city editors receive each morning high stacks ot
'publicity matter' which countless organizations want them to print lor
nothing. It is not fa'ir. All sorts ol
propagandists are flooding the
editors with their matter aud they
wonder why it is not printed. The
newspapers cannot aflord to print it.
And again it is not news. We have
adopted another method in New York
This yenr, we will print 118 half-
page newspaper advertisements. Vie
! will get. into the news columns only
when we do something that is news.'
That smart New York iB reviving
the plum shade at a relief Irom the
ubiquitous Band shade.
That Kansas women arc asking Ior
laws that will make them equal partners in business with their husbands.
That New York is showing a substitute for gold which is cheaper than
Silver plate aud even more durable.
That the pelt collar and cutl-trim-
jned trotteur suit is a friendly fashion ta the girl not blessed with many
acts of furs.
That the average housewife is a
Brat-rate provider so long as she has
a telephone, obliging market and
grocery men, ami a liberal attitude
toward thc garbage can.
That Esther Cleveland is but     one
of the prominent society muttons and [
debutantes in  New  York who are re- i
nounclng pleasure to take courses ln I Thp wholesale price of tea has ad-
nursing to prepare for eventual war vunced -i cents per pound, but there
service, has been no advanC'J us yet     in    the
That shepherdess frocks of Watteau retaU •,I'ice- Oranges, lemons and
ailks are to be fashion's favorites lor grape fruit huve advanced 25 cents
evening wear. per case and bananas a half cent per
pound,  wholesal'-'.
KUHITS
I Crape fruit   Cal,   Wc.;  Flor.  15c
 IOJi .50
 40
.25
 25 to  .50
      r.o
.2.1
2   lbs.  for  .J5
Wholesale Price of
Tea Has Advanced
r
That  panne velvet, which is returning to favor,  is used principally    for
evening gowns and wraps.
j Bananas,  per doz	
That. ,i combination   of   the     brst ; Lemons, per doz	
and second empire periods is seen    in   Apples, new,  1 to lilbs.
one of the latest New York modefts.    j Oranges,  from 	
Navel Oranges	
F'igs, cooking, -Jibs, for
Dates,   Hallow!	
gue, has been appointed deputy   food  DatM   pnrd   ma  [Qf
inspector of that city.
H
That  Mrs,   E'lith      W.  Bunk,  presi-
dcut of the Detroit  Housewives'  lea-
Dates,  Dromedary,  pkg,   ,15,  2 for .25
Walnuts,  California, per fb 35
That several New York makers of
high priced shoss report orders     Ior ] Wartnuts, Grenoble, ..
women's shoes that lace   down     the   Pecans, per lb	
hide and  French heels are also   being   Filberts, per tli	
revived. Almonds, per It	
Brazils,  per lb	
Tbat Miss Ida M Tarhell, the woman who wntes like a man, remarked recently in an industrial article
that the war fou-id the United States
a pe iceful nation unprepared for
peace.
.35
.25
.•J5f» .30
.25(0   .30
MEATS
Fresh killed beef, retail .05OT.2T5
Pork,  retail    13'u   .2-
Mutton,  retail        I2l(q .25
Veal,  retail       Wi® .27
Hams, retail          ,85(g  .30
That  Miss  Mary A. Barr, who   has  Bacon,  retail   28'a  .40
been chosen a  member of the     Mas-  Lard, retail   .17® .'211
lachusetts state Board    of   Oharlty,  Chicken, retail   22@' .25
holds  tbe  Federal  government     con-   Sausages, retail   I?;.-.,   ,15
tract feir teaming In Boston, and-em- ITurkey, per lb 28
ploys   -   men nnd trucks. Geese,  per Tb  .'25
1 lucks,  per tli ; 25
*rii..t  Camlffle     Clifford,     once     a]
scrubwoman    in    Boston,     and later 1 SUGAR
one ol the stars of musical    comedy, , Granulated B. C. Cane
has  fallen  heir to    millions   through      ICO tb.  sack    $8..">0
the  death     of    her    husband,   Capt.   Lump sugar,  2tbs  .25
Henry  Lyndhurst  Bruce,  ol the Royal   (Iran.  B.C.,  20 Ib.  sack,     1.65
Scots Guards. Brown  sugar, .'libs  .2">
iSvriip,  maple,  bottle   .60
That   bright   colored   straws     and  8,rUp, gallon      1.75@2.00
fabrics  will     bc     used  ...the Spring . Honpy   Cum,,   pef „,  .,„
millinery. Honey,  lit),  jars ,        .25®   .38
That taffeta  gowns are actually  be-                                  FLOUR
ing made up with  It)    circular rutlUs  Robin Hood      2.25
|b. & K   Bread Flour
Five Roses	
en the skirt.
That butterflies and bluebirds
used to loop up evening dresses
etcad of Mowers.
That the must unattractive flower
potofred ei... maybe transformed into a jardiniere by  giving it a   coat
Ol  W idgWOOd   bin.   enamel  paint.
Cheese, Canadian,  per Tb.
Tells About Value of
Free Notices in Press
2.15
2.25
I Lake of the Woods, hag 2.25
Royal  Household,        2.25
Purity Flour,  2.25
King's Quality   8.83
DAIRY PRODUCTS
Butter, creamery .?.3     3 Ihs. for 1.00 1
.32(a .:i.*. I
.25 j
Cheese, Can. Stilton, lb. .:'.u
Clieese,   Imp.  Stilton,  lb. .60
Eggs,  local new laid,  doz. .40 to .45 i
VEGETABLES
Parsley, per bunch     .05 1
The Ottawa Journul, in a recent
editorial makes comment on the continual demand for newspaper
apace by people who want various or-
gani.ations or events "boosted" by
publicity.
Few   people   i.'.ili.e.e   that      so-called
"reading notices" should properly bei
dlussed as advertising aud should I e
pa'id lor as such. The fact that every
free reading notice inserted in .1
newspaper is equivalent to a cush
Contribution from the paper is ably
brought out in the editorial in ques- \
tion. which follows:
"Newspapers Would like tbe public
to recognize more than the public
does thut every line of newspapei
spare represents actual cash to the
newspapei in cost; that every free
notice of a charitable or religious
Undertaking la simply a straight
subscription equivalent to money
from the newspaper.
A  Plain Statement,
"It is gratifying, tbcrrfore, to Bnd
a plain statement of the ciiHe from a
source not affiliated with any news
piper. B, A. Moore, an otlieri ol the
•Stale CharltiCH Aid association of
New York, told a chariWtes conference
at Philadelphia recently that the
newspapers deserved more credit than
they commonly  got.
" 'We,' said Mr Montr speaking of
those engaged In tbe various branches \> orgsnl/cd charity ic New York
etate. 'do not usk the stationer to
contribute tbe paper we use.    Wc do
Dry. onions, 5 'lis. for .25
Cabbage,  local, each ...          .05(3 -1"
New  Potatoes, lb  .02
Lettuce,  lb    lit.1 ,15
Tomatoes, th  .15
New   Carrots,   lb  .0*2j
Turnips, per lb  .U2J
Celery,  per lb 15
r'F.ED
Bran,  ton    JSf.OO
Wheat, ton    55.00
Oats, ton  r>0.«K>
Barley,  ton       50.0')
Hay,  ton   80.00
Shorts,  ton     4-5.00
The Ontario government will appoint a Royal Commission to inquire
into the whole question of nickel refining, and the proportion the industry should bear of provincial
I axes.
Werner Horn—it appears he is neither a van nor a von—the man who
dvnamited the International bridge at
Vancehoro. Me., is gohng to fight
against extradition to Canada, and
has serurnd n Boston lawyer to help
him. Horn claims bis deed was nn
'art of war.'
German submarines are cruising in
Norwegian waters, contrary to international daw. It is bclie.ed they have
depots in deserted Islands farthest
away from the roast and recon
noitend during the manoeuvres held
for several years past ofl the Norwegian coast.
Coming to Revelstoke
^
Under the
Auspices of
The
Mail-
Herald
In Conjunction
The
Chicago
Tribune
BELGIAN
See with your own eyes the thrilling scenes of the
battlefield in the
First Pictures Actually Taken on Firing Line
MUMT
fl
Soldiers on firing line buildings being burned, machine guns and mighty cannon in action, buildings being
blown up by shells, dead and wounded being pulled out of trenches, the sad flight of the refugees.
Complete in 4200 feet of the most thrilling scenes ever recorded on film.
50 p.c» of profits go to Belgian Red Gross by
arrangement with Belgian Government
Which granted the first permission for motion pictures on thc firing line on the basis of this contribution.
EMPRESS
THEATRE
Coming Soon!
i
^
j> PAGB FOUR
THE" MAIL-HERALD, REV ELSTOKE
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 191S
Uhc flbatUiberalb
PUBLI8HED   WEDNESDAY   AND
SATURDAY   AT
HKVKLSTOKK.   II,  C
ADVERTISING RATES
Local Reading Notices und Business
Locals 10 cents per line each insertion. Minimum local nd charge '25c.
Display advertisements 25 cents per
inch each Insertion,  single column.
Legal advertising ot nny lorm, also
Government and Municipal Notices L2
cents per line first insertion and 8
cents per line subsequent insertions,
allowing IP lines to the inch.
Applications for Liquor Licenses $5,
Applications for Transfer ol Liquor
Licenses $7.50.
Oil prospecting notices $7.50.
Land Purchase Notices. $7.00.
Water Application Notices, up to
100 words, *f7.."*J, over 100 words In
proportion.
anterior publishing Company
l.lMITKIi
E.  G.  ROOKE,  Manager nnd Editor.
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1915 -
"THE MALAY GIFT"
it will be remembered that at the
time tie' Borden     government     pro
•posed to present three dreadnoughts
te, the British navy the Malav states
announced that they would take n
similar step and presi nt d single
battleship which was a gift of large
proportions to them. The Canadian
opposition immediately began to talk
scornfully about the Dominion's
"Malay gift," alleging that it was a
disgrace to a self governing country
like Canada to take lhe same action
,-:s a seml-barbarous Crown colony.
But ■'.' Malay authorities didn't
hava any Senate Lo act as an ob-
sl icle to the realization of their
patriotic desire, and the work of
building the warship proceeded Immediately. One of the papers of thnt
colony recently asked how it wns
progressing and received this gratify
■ng answer:
Admiralty.   Whitehall,   Nov.  7,   1914.
De it Sir,—Mr Churchill asks me
te thank you for your letter of the
4th inst., and to say tbat H.M.S.
Malaya will iday ber part in tbe de-
• . :-.e phases of the naval war.
Yours faithfully,
10.  MARSH,
If Mr. Borden and bis colle g ii -
had had tbeir way. we should be iu
the Bame happy position as Malays
today. C n we now aflord to use the
: ng age regarding the Malay gift
that  the  opposition   leadi rs  did two
crops of bituminous strata or Bhow-
ingR in drilled wells are recorded, it
seems almost impossible that there
cannot be a paying oilfield, waiting
for development somewhere between
the far north and the International
boundary. It may be in the tar-sand
country, it may be among the gentle
domes of thc prairie territory, the
sweel grass country, pr the much-
criticized Calgary tield, or one of its
unexploited northern extensions. Thtore
will doubtless be many disappointments, for much of the development
work now in progress was pre-doom-
ed to failure; hut 1 believe, and 1
think that everyone who has travelled sufficiently in western Canada will
concur, that there is petroleum in
these great territories, and that it
will be discovered and produced profitably at no vcry distant date."
This may not he very encouraging
to those who have interests in any
particular enterprise, but to the people cf Alberta as a whole it means
much.
Dr. Bosworth, who spent most of
last year in Alberta, went further
than Mr, Craig in regard to the
northern Held, and said that unquestionably it was this which held the
greatest promise. This was the con-
uluslo i which the interests headed by
Mr. D.A, Thomas, the leading coal
operator of Great Britain, reached
si.me months ago, as a result ot
which several parties arc now engaged in mak'.ng thorough prospecting
Hips in the north.
ing at 7 o'clock, Confessions before
Mass. First Fridays —Mass at 8 a.
m.. Benodiction and Rosary at 7:30
P.   in.
ST. PETER'S
First Sunday in Lent; S a.m. Holy
Communion;     II     a.     m.     Matins
and ante-communion 7.30       p.
m. evensong. Sermons at both
services     by        tho       rector. At
both morning and evening prayer,
prayers authorized by tho Lord Bishop for war will be said. Sunday
school at 2..'10 p.m.
ADAPTED FOR
GOAT FARMING
Would   Be   Large  Source of
Revenua—Experiences
Oregon
METHODIST CHURCH
Services arc held at 11 a.m. and
7.30' p.m. Morning theme, "The Waiting nt Pentecost." Evening, "Diagnosing the Disease." The pastor will
occupy the pulpit. Sunday school and
Ilihle classes at 2>.'M) p.m. Epworth
League, Mondays, S p.m. Prayer service, Wednesdays, S p.m. You are
welcome at all meetings. ,
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
In the Presbyterian church on Sunday next the minister, Rev. J. W.
Stevenson will take as his morning
subject "Paying the Price," and in
the evening will speak on "Overcoming." Sunday school and Bible class
at 2.30. On Tuesday evening the
Y.P.S. will hold their month.y social
Prayer meeting on Wednesday evening at S o'clock. Strangers welcome
to all services.
FROM THE  SANCTUMS
PITT'S RE.1 OIN DER
LondQU Chronicle: Raids on the
coast of England were regarded by
Pitt in IS05 as a possibility to bc
provided against. He took measures
accordingly, ami introduced un additional force bill, which gave him
an opportunity for one of the neatest sarcasms on record. He invited
the country gentlemen to meet him,
in order to talk the measure over.
one of these protested against the
clause calling out the defenders,
maintaining tbat it should be done
"in ease nl actual invasion." 1'itl
s.lggsstcd "thai would he too late,"
but tbe country strategist was un
convinced, on another clause for the
distribution of tbe fore, Pitt on
countere : a -^■ >int i-'i protest Irom
tin ...ine- i. ijth'iiian that "he never
would consent to its being sent mil
uf England." "Except, 1 Buppose,"
b   ei  i nt.      -in cuse of actual lava
Eighteen Students
Join Mining Class
Eighteen of the "future millionaires of Revelstoke" enrolled as
members of the class for instruction
in the business of prospecting which
meets at the high school laboratory
every Friday night at 8 o'clock, and
spent a vcry interesting two hours
in delving into the mysteries of
alchemy last night. It had been expected that thc course would be attended chiefly by high school students hut so far those enrolled are
persons of maturer years, 16 business men and two ladies. While only
two meetings of the dlass have heen
held the class as a body has shown
a remarkable adaptability for the
work and it is believed that by the
time the snow *is gone all the mem-
liers will be skilful prospectors and
that each will make a "discovery,"
during the coming season, that will
make Revelstoke  richer and bigger.
MAIL HERALD MAKES
ARRANGEMENT FOR FINE
PICTURES FROM FRONT
The following article from the Victoria ColoniBt is of interest in the
Revelstoke district which iB probably as well, adapted for goat farming
as Vancouver Island.
An 'industry for which Vancouver
Island is particularly well suited iB
Angora goat farming. So exceptionally adapted is it for this branch of
live stock raising thut the Victoria
and 'island Development association
is doing all in itB power to encourage its introduction on a largo
scale and to promote it in every
way. If sufficient 'interest is manifest
ed by local farmers tbe Associatiou
will endeavor to make arrangements
for the purchase of a carload of goats
for distribution on the Island in order that the industry may get a
substantial start.
The conditions to be. found on Vancouver Island have been found to be
ull that could be wished for the successful operation of the goat, industry. Thc climate, the vegetation and
general character of thc laud, not to
speak of the good prices obtainable
lor the produce, are all most favorable antl it is tbo opinion of those
who have investigated the matter
that, if once introduced, the Industry will become a permanent source
of revenue.
In the State of Oregon'goat raising
has won Considerable fa.or among
the farmers and an extensive industry lias been established, in that
State alone no less than 1 10,OW)
f'eeccs were marketed during the past
year, a fact which demonstrates tha,'.
the industry has a linn bold and
that it is eminently successful. On
Vancouver Island the conditions arc
oven more favorable. In Oregon, the
animals thrive well on the half-
cleared land which is so much in
evidence there. On the Island, however, not only is there a large area of
land similar to that in, Oregon, but
there are also large tracts of naturally suitable land. The rainfall is only, one-third of that of Oregon, and
an over-nhundnncc of humidity is the
only apparent obstacle tu the Industry of that State.
One of the most Important functions of the goat on the farm is its
ability to clear the land .if any
Bhruljb|ery cheaper and more thorough
ly than probably any other agency
could accomplish. It. is for this work
alone  tbat   tbe  animals  are  well-nigh
indispensable and the results achieved by a number of thc animals on
partially cleared land after several
days aro marvelous.
In view of the benefit that could be
derived from the industry's maintenance on the Island, tho Victoria and
Island Development association ia
making every ellort to encourage thc
farmers to adopt it in order to
stimulate public interest. Information on tho subject is procurable at
the ollices of the ABBociation, Hoard
of Trade Muilding, View street. .
Actual Experiences
The following extract, describes the
experience of an Oregon rancher who
commenced in a small way with the
Angora business and obtained splendid results. His ense is applicable in
this country.  It rcuda as follows:
"lu LS9-2 I settled on a homestead
in the foothills of Linn County,
ahout 1,000 feet, above the sea level,
lt was a pretty big undertaking to
hew out a home in the thick timber
and brush and set to burning logs
and stumps to clear a space to grow
something  upon  which  tu  live.
"1 followed this plan to clear the
land for several years, but made
slow headway, until 1 Anally saw
that, the sprouts that came up were
going to smother out what grass I
had sowed. I was about to give up in
disgust and sell to tbe tirst buyer,
when two of my neighbors bought
some Angora goats and brought
them into the vicinity. 1 watched
their work for that season and liked
it. 1 than bought. ten of the lirst
kids that one man raised—tive does
and live wethers— for which I paid
$'llhO(l, brought them home at weening time and put them to work.
They and their progeny have cleared
over 10 acres clean and 1 have part
of that, under cultivation and tin)' rest
is seeded with grass. They are now
al. work on the rest of the '.lb acres
that  I   have cut  and fenced.
"I am not anxious to destroy the
brush now, for the goats bring ine
the easiest money I make. They work
for nothing and return a handsome
profit in kids and mohair. I do not
know how much tin- mohair has
brought me, for sometimes it has
sold for -1 cents and sometimes 'i'2
cents.
"One of my neighbors bought a
buck and I watched for results. I
had been told that kids from full-
bloods were hard to raise, but when
1 snw my neighbor got along as well
as 1 did, I bought the buck when he
was through with him and 1 raised
4i kids in two year-:. I had been
getting from one anil one-half to
three pounds per fleece from my kids,
and when 1 got live pounds from
some of the earliest 1 was, indeed,
surprised.
"I find that thev    eat    everything
that  grows on mv  place and  it-takes
from three to five years to kill out
any kind of brush if the goats aret
confined to one pasture.
Sheep Did Not Do Well
"A. year or two ufter I got my
lirst goats 1 bought some Shropshire
sheep and kept them until I found
that thoy would kill out what grans
i had. The sheep had their noses osi
the ground all the time and the
goats had theirs up in the air for
leaves on the brush. My cows could
not Ltot. along with the sheep but did.
and are still doing, well with the
goats.
"1 have sold over $100.00 worth of
mohair and goats this year and still
havc 53 head of my youngest and
best.
"1 find that goats will not do well
in tho mud, hut, will get sore leet. II
any of them do get footsore in winter. I keep a little bottle bandy
(with a crease in the cork) with a
strong solution of blue vitriol to put
between  their hoofs.
"Thev make about the same round
every day and return home at nigbt
They take a little from each bush
every day and finally the bush dies.
Ihey eat thistle, dog-fennel, flag.
ferns of half a dozen kinds. Oregon
grapes, salal, buckbush, wild rose
(ind they are the only animals or
anything elBe that will kill dewberry
or wild blackberry), chlnkapu, hazel,
alder, elder, dogwood, squawherry.
fir, willow, maple, vinomaple and
catnip. The fact is that when the
brush is gone it is time to get rid
of vour goats, and I will say in conclusion, that anyone with a patch of
brash cannot afford to lie without
them."
is weather promotes
Coughs
Those who have trouble in
slinking off .i •■■ oir.li should
note tbat Mnlhicu's Syrup of
Tar and Cod Liver Oil not
only soothes the irritation of
the bronchial tubes, and
promptly stops the cough,
but being a splendid tonic and
healer it soon enables the
system to permanently throw
off the cold and restores the
mucuous membranes to their
normal healthy condition.
Mathieu's Syrup of Tar and
Cod I iver Oil has won, by
Its merit, the largest sale in
Canada of any medicine lor
coughs — 3.SC large bottle,
sold everywhere.
J. I,. V. Mlill I' CO.. I-n.|...
Shcrbrookc, l'.o.
If your ai'il i. freerul, „.. Mnlhleit,
h'emne rtpomtr, tn ptmnortUm uitll
Htlthtru'.i .s'vru/e.    The ferer wtll   ...in I*
ill -., .r.'.l ,n,il Ihe ;, ir,, t,t,;   ,,,,.,'
lla* 11* l*mtim*,l,
J-I-IJ
-k ^ w CURES
M^CCl'GKS
'IJkttt COLDS
THE O'JTLODK FOR OIL IN AL:ZRTA
■■■
ngthy  i       : -        a recent meeting
■ the   ;   - •  -
•
:. •        !'•
ii Id Mr.
Cunning Craig
much I
:   ■
■    i
.... t   of I
*•'•'•'   '
.*"'•'
i
■ •  .-   . it il
1 i .    thai    t wil     •      [ound
j.i' Dl •
\.ith stei I est     :    the
oil i.y means e.f one ol m..    new b>w
temperature
Je*1      MOI   ' )p     te,        |  I
gallons per i
Reviewing the wholi tion     he
I od
■••When   v-i   Consldci   thl   vast   extent
■ nei numbei l< m rai lath ns oi the
crctucrous formation, the many All
firent structural conditions, and tlen
j.ict that almost everywhere Indies
tions    of petroleum ot some    kind,
■ ther   is gas-wells, olp*eepages, out
1 KTHBRIDGE !M\ ER
i   ■ .  ■   Herald     rhc   decision  to
thl       Belly   river
rid -e  pre..
ull  tn
Not
Ihat  «
■
.■   It
it
!
it uni
I to I
■   •
You  arc so  intensly  interested   in
the  great   war  that     you    naturally
want to know  as  much ahout cendi
' -. ■     -it the front aB possible.     Thc
Mail   Herald,   by  special  aimn-'ement
with the Chicago Tribune,  will maxe
islble for   . uu to see with   your
-     ihat
n  the  battlefields of Bel-
er and October.
■ r    ■       tb  the Belgium     gov-
turca      re
bv      thc      Tf
-    ■ ■  ■   ■ ictually on
n 11  !:e'p  you to
=   Tbey    will
much of it    to
•   in al!  the     mi!
-   have been    writ-
•   •       -tch our columns   for
thp  dat"P.  etc.
i •
old .••go
'
NO
ALUM
\Wm
READ
LABEL
BAKIflGPOWDER
AT   THF.   THEATRES
t tbe    I
"A   Clow is  Revenge'   In  two     parts
,'.n, with three other   pic
• .ll   be  four
good   pictures  including    'Tlie  Chinese
parts, on Tuesday
a famoui  player   production in   four
parts ell   be  shown tu
■ thei    • 11 ere news.
TOMORROWS SERVICES
CATHOLIC
St. Francis church, McKenzie Ave.
i nd Kift.ii street, Pastor, Hev.   J, 0,
MacKenzie. Sunday services — Low
Kiihh at S a.m. and High Muss at
10 SO  a.m.   every      Sunday.      Sunday
school for tlm children at. 2:30 p.m.,
1'encdictlon and Rosary at 7:3(1 p.m.,
( OOfeSSlonS Saturday  I  to fi and 7-111
to  '.i  p.m.  and  Sunday  morning 7.30
I to 8.    Weeks days:—Mass evei'y morn-
ln     F
i       He
■
■
\
*"VM,'i ,> JaSwSem«e^&^tosif5,«L^^
... ,.,'.«.'»•■
'"fttvllBW"1
!«
"M
UNOeMWOOD 4   tihOnwOOD, n.   *.;
THF; BRITISH BATTLE CRUISER. H.M.S   LION
\ilin i      Bi   tl        II      hi  .  "Inch led llie -ia lighl  in the recent  naval engagement in lie North Sea
Ayer's Pills
Cently  Laxative.     Sugar-coated
Dote, one pill, "lily one.
Sold for 60 yean.
Ask Your Dor tor. n,.tr,„;   n.,.mA.
OUTTON'O
for Oardon ond farm ar<> bent
for B.C noil Set»t> Catalogue for
solid dunronloe of purity
and jjeriTiinr*tion
Sond now for Copy fro©
Sutton iSons.The King's Soedmon
Rmmeikn/tl   I-... i\ I ~ ,, «l
A. J.Wo o d w a r d
Victoria      m       vancouvor
• 19 Fort  St. 6t7 <Qi onvllto tt.
SOLI AttNTI ran BRITISH t OIOMBIA
*~rH,   j4Sot«wooiL*.uiio«iS)»ooo, kjW
THE SEYDLITZ
The flagship ol ths Herman battle   si|iintlr<tin   which  was recently  detested hy thc British fleet under  Admiral.
I'.eatty    The   Beydlltl ll an   armored cruiser of almost 2:i,00<'tons,  with a   speed of 2'i knots.
Kit
rt , SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1915
THE   MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
PAQ» rm
■•***=
■
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL
Those having Items for publication
jn the Mail Herald social and personal column are requested to call
up phone 62.
Wednesday.
Mrs. W. A.  Sturdy.
Mrs.  J.  P. Purvis,
Mrs. Murry Hume.
Dr. Hamilton arrived home on Friday from his trip to Ontario.
Mrs. W. B. Donaldson, and Mrs. A.
A class has been formed     at     the
Bin Eddy among    the   Scandinavian
people for the     purpose of studying
English.
A small ski jump has been prepar-
Om St.  Patrick's day  March 17 the  ed on a hill near tbe Big Eddy    and
Altar society of    St. Frances church   the boys are getting    some excellent
will hold a tea in the afternoon   and   practice.
a whist drive in the evening. Splen- Mrg Kenne(iy ha8 B0 far recovered
did prizes will be given at the drive from hef rDceQt severe jiiness, that
and a good musical program is ar- she cxpects to [e8Uim ber teaching at
ranged.  Supper will also be served.      tne Central scii0ol on Monday next.
The Revelstoke Relief society wish
to thunk the following artists, for
their encstimablc help in the success
of their tea given last Wednesday afternoon.  Mesdames H.H. McVity,    F.
Kenward     returned      on     Thursday,  Bews, Walter Bews, L. W. Wood, the
Irom a short trip to Golden.
Mr. S. Witlln secretary of board oi
trustees at Big Eddy paid au olticial
visit to the school thiB week.
Mrs. ('. Carlson of Albert Canyon
,is|spending a lew days Un town, the
ijiiest of  Mrs.  O.F.  Lindmark.
Col. Vickers, of Kamloops, Lieut.
.Scott, and Dr. Or.I of Arms-long,
were visitors in town this week.
Mr. W. Knowler came up on the
soutn train  on Thursday and left tor
>the coast the same evening. While
here,  he was the guest ol Mrs.    Wil-
■son.
Misses Robertson and McCarty,
tlio 'Messrs   Harding  and  Twiss.
A White Ribbon tea was given by
the local branch ol the W.C.T.U. on
Frtday afternoon, at the home, of
Mrs. W. A. Sturdy. Tho rooms were
gay with fragrant carnations, and
large white bows, emblematic of the
temperance badge, were tied at the
backs of all the chairs, and in vari-
The Commercial class of the high 011S conspicious places. The girls' or-
schoo'i entertained the rest of the thestra played many beautiful selec-
student body at a costume party on tin"s at intervals during the whole
Friday evening. As the guests en- afternoon, and the following music:il
tered, tbey were cordially welcomed program was rendered. Vocal solos
by the hostess., of the evening, the "S tnp Mesdames Walter Bews, Fred
Misses Davies, B. Bradshaw, L. Bews, Qoddard and Miss Ro crtson;
Erooi, 1.. Dupont, I. Dunlop, M. I>'>»>" selections by the Misses Creel-
Whittaker, B. Bunnel,, A. McQlven »'»n and Lorctta Dupont. The pre-
and H. Lyttle, aud were given pretty ^ent. Mrs. Laing, 'introduced the
souvenir score-cards, ulU bund-painted speaker of the afternoon, Mrs. Lash-
by  Reggie  Calder,    the high school's   ley  Hall,   as  one     of the provincial
of
on
clever     artist.     Many     original and
faacinat'ine games    and contests were
enjoyed  dur.ng     the     evening
, rizes for  guessing  the  largest  num
of contests     fulling     to     Miss   d°or.
ber
superintendents, who gave a very interesting address on the "Life and
the work of Frances Willard." Mrs.
Laing received the guests at the
and t iok charge of the silver
collection.  The  Mesdames  Jones,   Mc-
Mr. aud Mrs. George     Singer
Nelson,  are  being  congratulated
the  birth of a     daughter;  born     ou Isabel Dunlop und  Pat Skene.      Miss
l,     ,i \-„ n»rn,,ii,in  Himni.ll   nu the  fortunate  Bean and Dickey, bad    charge of the
Friday  morning    at     the Uueen Vic- Bern idine  Bunnell ' <    ■•"
torla hospital, Revelstoke. winner of the p
costume, and ChnrUe Manning of the
Mr. and Mrs. Everett Bacheldor 1)0ysi_ Dainty refreshments were Berne spending tluer honeymoon in a ved ,lt midnight and the guests de-
number of the eastern cities, New j,.,,.^ shortly after, having enjoyed
York, Boston, Noel and Arlington, (1]ie of tne most successful of the
Mass.  and Concord,  New Hampshire, successful High school parties.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Anstie and
laughter Adrian arrived home un
Tuesday night. Mrs. Anstie has been
-visiting for the past two months In
Winnipeg with her mother, Mrs. Anderson. Mr. Anstie has been making
a business trip in the east and ac-
'companied his family home.
Mr. K. G. Haddow, and Mr. H.W.
H. Marshall Ol thc 23th Battalion,
irrived in town on Thursday morn-
ma for a short    leave     of     absence.
the prize for the best girls   culinery table,     which fairly groaned
with good things. Mrs. Kiop and Mrs
Creech served in the tea room, and
the Misses Lindmark and Jones had
charge ot tbe candy tahle. About
$21'..00 was made at this altogether
delightful tea, which is to he sent to
Victoria to the Rescue Home Ior
girls.
The second exhibition of work done
by the members ol the Relief society,
under thc able management ol its
president, Mrs. Kilpatrick, for the
soldier.', w.is he'd in the V.M.C.A. on
Wednesday aftctimoon. MVsdames
Pratt, Brown and H.ig.cn, were In
charge oi the exhibition, and cheer-
lully gave all information and showed all garm nts in the exhibit. A
silver collection w is taken, and
about  $23   was   received.      Afternoon
Thoy will remain here, quests of Mrs.   tea,     was served  to  all  those
Marshall,   McKcirtzie      avenue until
their  regiment  passes  through, and
will  join it here     enroute     to the
fiont.
who
cared for a cup that cheers, but docs
not inebriate. The tea table n is very
pretty with   its     s Iver    candlesticks
Ti.e tullowing articles bave been
r.c.i.id liy the Re.-elstoJic Relief
society the past week, Mrs. Rhodes,
2 pairs soc»8; Mrs. E. Trimble, 1
belt; Mrs. W. Bews, 2 suits pujamas;
Mrs. F. Bourne, 1 diets.ng gown, 1
suit pajamas; Mrs. Pratt, *? pairs bed
socks, 1 pair socks; Mrs. Cormier, I
pair knee caps; Miss Mackinnon, 1 |
puir socks; Mrs. Robbins, 1 suit pajamas; Mrs. Downi's, 1 pair socks, 1
shirt; Mrs. Jefl, 1 shirt; Mrs. McLaughlin, 1 shirt; Mrs. Lyons, 1 shirt
Miss Dunlop, 2 shirts; Mrs. Wecls, 3
pairs socs; Mrs. Kipp, 2 shirts; Mrs.
and pink shade, and large silver has-  McDonaldi      ,   ,,air    socks.      ^  c.
Davenport,  1 belt;  Mrs.  Vaughan,    1
kct tilled with carnations as a centre
piece. Mrs. Vi. 3. Coultbard, Mrs.
Marshall and Mrs. C.B. Hume pour-
(d tea, whir Mr.-. Lyons, and Misii
Rosebud Haggen helped in the serving, Mrs. Wallace and Mrs. Somes
bad full charge in the kitchen. Four
hundred and t'^ghty garments were
on view, the lollowing list is a complete one: Sb suits of pyjamas; 9-2
shirts; 21  dressing gowns;  SO hospital   fh7rt;  MrB. L.W.
night     gowns;     n    nightingales;   .4
pairs socks; _'' pais *,,i ,1 s cks; 66
l anils; 13 helmets; oO pairs wristlets;
> pairs trigger mitts; 2 pairs knee
caps. I),,nit ous during the afternoon
were ". pairs socks and 2 dozen packets of tobacco from Mrs. F. Bourne;
: pairs SOC S by Mrs. Ed. Bourne;
bed lin.'ti from M tsdames Haggen,
Marshall, Atkins and Pratt. Contrl
! utions ol money are earnestly asked
to buy material for a similar l;o\ to
be sent away on May 1. A large supply of garments is bring cut out at
once, and the society would like a
treat many more Revelstoke ladies
to help in this very necessary and
pood wor.;. A cable has been receiv-
cl by the Can '..an Red Cross from
Hon. Ci. I'orlev. ,is.;in.; tor Held comforts and hospital sunplies at once.
The society has bem working vary
bard   for   tins   expi' te-,!   appeal       ami
our town will hi the flrst t.i respond
and the preceding list shows how
genorously. This  Reliel society iB in
i' e.es ng In s end if certain m m-
:, rs would t • e parcels of half a
e'ei'.i n   ho ml     b'  le-' uiis'.ble      foi
i eturnlng th n   Rnlshi d In time    fot
Muy  box  it   W" ild  prove     a
help.  An assistant   secr;tary  win-be
pair socks; Mrs. Dickie, 1 shirt; Mrs. I
McPadgen,      1   pair socks;      Mrs.   J.
Knox,  pair soc'~:s.  Mrs.  Shuttlcwood, j
1 belt; Mrs. Sibbald, 1 p iii- socks; ;
Mrs. Hyatt, 1 belt; 'Miss Hyatt, 1
pair pajamas; Mrs. B. Lainie, 1 pa'ir
socks; Mrs. CH. Macdonald, 1 shirt;
Mrs. Patterson, 1 pair socks;, Mrs. J.
Stone. 1 pair socks; Mrs. Wadman, 1
1 belt; Mrs.
M. Hume. I shirt; Mrs. R. Gordon, 1
pair socks; Mrs. HoiTobin, 1 belt;
Mrs. Pagdin, 2 pairs soc<s, 1 belt;
Mrs. R. Urquhart, 1 helmet; Mrs.
McVity, 3 dressing gowns; Mrs. Tomlinson. 8 nightingales. Thirteen dollars and twenty-tiv-^ cents wns the
balance of money collected to give
the local men a send off. The society
giving eich ^ld'icr a fitted hussif and
2 pairs of socks.
The attendance  at the Taugo   club
lance on Thursday evening was not
.is large as usual, owing to the Lenten season. About 30 couples were
present, and although this is one
of thc smallest crowds they have
nad eine of the nicest times of the
Beason.   The  muafic oi  the Revelstoke
iichestra proved delightful; excellent
time und ready responses to the   en-
•,.n s.
About M pupils of the Big V.ildy
school were the guests of Mr. C.
C. Granstrom on Monday evening at
,i sleigh drive. Mr. Grandatrom drove
up to the school house about seven
o'clock witb a big sleigh which was
very quickly filled to Its utmost
capacity. A very jolly time was enjoyed on this splendid drive througb
-the country and afterwards, all were
hospitably entertained at supper   at
Mr.  (Ir.uisti nil's home.
Thc Ladies Auxiliary to the Order
oi Railway Conductors, was organized on Thursday afternoon at the
Selkirk ball, by Grand Lodge officer
Mrs, Christie, of Montana. Thc otlicers for the ensuing year ■ are as
follows: President, Mrs. W. J. Armstrong; vice-president, Mrs. Angus
McFailgm; secretary-treasurer, Mrs.
Arthur McCulloch. Other officers are,
Mesdames Fred Cormier, C. Treat, T.
Hay, A. Mclntyre, Ernie Root and
Curveon.
(lid timers, the real old timers
tvhii have been hero for 20 years or
•more, will reca'il with some interest
thc fact that '22 years ago today Mr.
K. W. Laing took up the duties ofthe   appointed,  a,so     sno be     vice i real
'istrict  school  teacher at Revelstoke.    dent.  A  number  ol members have
In  those days the    whole  Revelstoke   ready promised  to  iii.iKo several  gar direct to tins otliee, as there     Is   no
school  population was little over   2"   ments encli  week,  tbe  I ul -     of     the provincial  Rod  CroP3  branch   in Bril
children   and   the  average  attendance   work should be    done    before   spring ^n  Columbia,   nnd.  therefore      every
Of pupils was  only  a fractional part   cleaning commences.    Mislunes    Kii- local branch can ship either     to   the
more than  17. Thc slow     but steady   patrick,  Sibbald  and  Tomlinson    and Vancouver branch ni   l'i ths office as
growth  of the town  has  been reflect-   several others,  u'.ll  begin at once   to they like, and  it would certainly     lie
ed on the school statistics when it is   cut articles to give out to all     who a pju   to incur thc extia expense   of
remembered that there aro now more   desire to help for the  May box. Wo&l shipping  w«st      and  then  oast.      We
teachers  employed   than   there      were   needles and army directions will also certainly do not call on  branches for
he supplied  for those     desiring      to money.   Vie  leave  our     brandies full
knit socks.  Mr.   William  Abrahamson discretion to d"al    with tho     money
has    very  kindly  given  Mrs.  Pratt a which  thoy coll"ct,   provided  that   it
beautiful  cutting   out   board,     which is all either sent in to this oilice   <u
master  mechanic     of     the  Canadian   lessens  the  work     wonderfully.      Tbc used in supplies for purely  Rod Ctoss
Pacific railway at Winnipeg and Fred   only articles  to  make for the     ne\t purposes. There  is BO doubt   that the
Fraser,      now ol  Edmonds,  B.C.      A   box will he pyjamas, hospital     night existence of a  Red Cross  hraiirh     in
photo   of those  In  attendance  during   shirts,      (short,      buttoned  up back I B place quickens tho interest     of the
May I'N'.l'i shows thnt only iho follow-   socks,   bod      socks,      shirt   and   knee people in  R"d  Cross work, and  I will
ing  aro  now  resident In    Revelstoke.   caps.  \\"  hope  to  bare     at    least  B ask the secretary  to forward  yon the
S.  Nnodliam     and his wife  I formerly   hundred ol the greater part  of   these necessary      instructions    in  case  you
Millie  Behrans,)     Mrs.  Upper,     Mrs.   articles      The   public  can  easily  rea- should   deride  to  form  a   branch.      I
Hobson,  Mrs.  James McRae nnd Wil     lls«   ttheA   OUI    Revelstoke   boxes cost think  you have done wonderfully well
llam  lleavo. The school   building had   and  what   ,   great   deal  ol    work      it and,  evidently      you  have  the   acres
two  rooms  but  only   one  was  in    use   means, also,  the   urgent   need  we h n'r Bary   enthusiasm      to      enrry   on   the
for  more workers    Forty-five suits of work.  Yours very truly, A. A.  Plum
pyjamas,   end   four  night  shirts  bave pic, superintendent of supplies.
alread)  been coutrlbuteed toward the .
new box. 'Continued  on Page Eight)
u the next meeting ol the Revel
stok.e Relief society, tbe qu;st.on as
to the advisability ol affiliating with
the Ro-.l Cross society will be dis
cussed. The Canadian Hod Cross is
now very strongly organised throughout the Dominion, and is a lording
splendid opportunities for service to
all classes and individuals, at this
time ol national cr sis. The Cnn idl in
Red   CrO  S    \\ 111   ll        1-   a.'.'ll   ted    With
thc Bril. ih e- en t v. is the firsl
colonial ai anch to tc i itabll ihed n
any country The real headquarters
■are in Toronto, bul "ach pr ivin ie
bas    its own bead iuarl t    oi ganlsi I
under   the   direi '    the   Toronto
otliee. The folov tracts     are
Irom n Istl i I celvcd by Mrs W. II.
Pratt, nf tin- Cltj "II you wish to
form a branch   ol tbe Red Cross  al
Hevclstoke   vou   call do so   and       send
scholars 22 years ago. The bonrd of
school trustees nt that time wore
Harry J. Bourne, secretary (now do-
ceased),   Charles     H.   Temple,      dow
for school purposes, The other   room
wns used for church of England ser
ViOSS twice per month and for meetings of the (loud Templnrs lodge.
C. B. HUME & CO., LTD.
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
FAMILY SHOE
OUTFITTERS
We Aim te Cive Maximum
Wear at a Minimum Price
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
500 yards of Embroidery, white, made on English longcloth. 15c and 25c goods for Wc
350 dozen yards of Lace, Torchon vals, etc., all insertion to match, all .it .1 price now
at a yard _  5 Cents
A few clearing lines of Dress Goods.    Some high-quality fancy goods among these.
They are $ 1.50 goods selling at  75 Cents
Sale of Shirt Waists this week at three prices $1.35, $190 and $2.90
New English Prints and Calicoes.    No advance on last year's prices.    All the wanted
colors and patterns at, per yard  15 Cents
World-renowned Anderson Ginghams and Zephyrs.    All this season's goods, a special
price on these goods, all at         15 Cents
Men's Furnishing and Shoe Dep't
BARGAINS!
Tables loaded with goods at prices which you cannot afford to miss.
They must be cleaned out and these prices are   sure  to  do  it.
Men's Shirts
Both soft and stiff fronts, sizes 16 to 18. All W. [Z
G. &R.Coat Shirts and made to fit. Sale Price
50c
Men's Hats
SOFT FELT—Fedora shapes; many colors.
All the famous Chrystys' make. A Q K
Price   1.00
SOFT FELT Fedora shapes, in shades of
brown and gray, beaver and velour
felts. Rep. $4 and $5 values. O Eft
Sale price  Li.Ov
STIFF HATS    Blacks and browns,   QCp
Odd lines, sale price, each    0Ul
Felt Slippers
WOMEN'S JULIETTES in felt and velvet.
All  sizes,  many  colors.     Sale QCp
price, a pair
BOUDOIR   SLIPPERS     All   felts
different colors, sale price, each
70c
MOCCASIN SLIPPERS Fleece - and fur-
lined. Mocca leather. Sale \ 0 P»
price ['VU
Children's FELT SLIPPZi.S, aii colors.
Sale prices . 55c and 65c
Grocery and Crockery Department
SALT FISH
Codfish, 2 pound boxes.
Codfish, J pound packagM.
Labrador Herring,  by the dozen.
Sea Trout liy the pound.
COCOA
Van Hou ten's  1,  i  and 1 tb. tine.
Gross & Blackwell 1,  i and J Ib.
tins.
Fry's Breakfast, | tb. tins.
Fry's Homoeopathic J tb. tlnB.
Bakers Breakfast,  i  Tb. tins
Cowans, 1, i and  } tb. tins.
Bulk sold by the pound.
PICKLES
Dill Pickles,  by the dozen.
Heinz Sweet Gerkins by tbe pint
or quart.
Young  Beets  in   Vinegar  by   the
bottle.
Pearl Onions, by the bottle.
Cross and Blackwells Chow-chow.
Onions, Mixed, Walnuts and
Oriental Plcklets, pint and quart
bottles.
Stevens Pickles, chow-chow, Mixed, Gerkins and Walnuts, lplnt
bottles.
Heinz Sweet Pickles, Gerkins and
Mixed  In bottles.
Hrtnx Sour and Chow-Chow in
bottles.
Heinz Indian  Relish.
SPECIALS POR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
I pukag<M 1\K. Jelly Powder, 21c.
OranKeN, a dozen, li-V.
Onion Salt* hottle, 20c. Celery 8alt( iMtie -Ji"-.
(.link's Cork eiinl Beans, ,1 tins for36c ttAom aa.
THE MAIL-HERALD   REVELSTOKE
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 20,   1915
MAIL-HERALD SECURES
BELGIAN WAR PICTURES
FOR EXHIBITION HERE
CONTRACT WITH BELGIAN GOVERNMENT WHICH MADE POS-
8IBLE FAMOUS MOTION PICTURES OF THE BELGIAN FIRING
LINK TO BE BROUGHT TO REVELSTOKE BY THE MAIL
HERALD
The undersigned of the first purty givees to the second party permission to ontain cinematograph views of the theatre of war in Belgium. In recognition of this concession, and with a charitable motive
in view, the second party agrees to give to the undersigned of the
first part r>0 per rent of the profits realized (rom the exploitation of
these Alms taken ln Belgium.
The undersigned of)the first part agrees to grant to no one his
authorization to take any cinematograph views of the theatre of war
in Belgium.
First party, *-
l.K DELEGUE GENERAL  PRES  DO  GOUVERNBUK
MtLITAIKE DE LA PLAOB
(Signed)  Van  Lungermecrsch
Second party,
THF. TRIBUNE OOMPANT,
By  Joseph  Medill Patterson.
Antwerp, Beli-ium. _^_^_^____
The Mail Herald, with the intention of enabling the people of this
city to obtain the fullest information in regard to the war, has been
negotiating for some time with the Chicago Tribune for its famous
motion pictures of the war in Belgium, which were taken under conditions described In another column.
The contracl with the Belgian government, under which the Tribune wns permitted to operate ut the front, required that 50 percent
of the Tribune's profits obtained from exhibiting these pictures be
turned over to  the Belgian Red Cross.
These are .motion lectures' of the wnr as it is, witb real fighting,
soldiers being shot, machine guns and huge cannon in action, trench
Bghting, house* being fired, shells blowing up buildings, views of the
Belgian fighting lines when shrapnel was bursting within 100' ynrds.
Thi:.. are scenes of the burning of Antwerp, the battle of Alost, the
destruction of Termomle. the battle of Aerschot, the flooding of Lierre,
and the brittle of Malines. There is some 1,500 feet in all, requiring
nenrlv one hour and a half to run   through.
The Japanese cruiser 'Asama' has
been wrecked ofl the western coast of
Lower California, all the officers and
crew being saved.
Canada's debt grew about eighteen
millions in January, the revenue falling otl nearly ten millions as compared with  January,  19H.
The death 'is annouueed at her
home at Richmond on Thames of
Mary Elizabeth Bruddon (Mrs. Maxwell), the English novelist, aged 77
years. i
Pieter Grobler, a grandson of Paul
Kruger and u  member  of  parliament  Jaiuicy some time back.
of the Union of South Africa, has
been committed for trial on a \charge
ol treason.
Lieut. Sharpe, ol the Canadian
Contingent, was killed on Feb. 4, in
a Hying accident at Shoreham. He
took over thc flying unit of the
Canadian Contingent from Capt.
The Cana-
A movement is on foot to form a
regiment or u brigade ot United
states militiamen and National
Guardsmen eniiHtijig with tho Canadian contingents.
As u result of the new German re
gulatlons for the making of bread
several hundred bakers in southern
Germany along the Swiss frontier
huve been compelled to close their
shops.
The Influential Kurd chief, Shah
MadzinoR, according to a Petrograd
despatch, has paSBed over to the
Russian side, and offered himself for
service against the Turks. He states
that practically the entire Armenian
population of Alas tcrt Valley has
been massacred by the Turks.
diuns only had one machine.
The Japanese Red Cross mission ol
111 persons hns arrived in Paris. The
mission bas been lodged In the Hotel
Astoria. The'women nurses are amused at the idea of nursing the wounded in a hotel where the Kaiser had
intended to take lunch on August 11.
The report has heen confirmed in
Copenhagen that the German cruiser
•Gazelle' was struck by two torpedoes discharged by Russian submarines nnd was discovered adrift ofl
Ruegen, in the Baltic Sea, by the
Swedish ferry steamer 'King Gustavo,' which towed her to SaBsnltz,
The  'Gazelle'  was badly damaged.
Experts Lecture at
Institute Meetings
Try a Mail-Herald
"Want Ad
■>•)
and Get RESULTS
According to a message received In
Amsterdam from Antwerp, the Germans have now finished thc repair
work on the surrounding forts.
Heavy guns have been installed in
all the forts and those to the north I
of the town have been especially
strengthened. Those wh'ich command
the River Scheldt are constantly
practising at firing.
The Emperor William, in celebration of his fifty-sixth birthday on
Jan. 27, issued two amnesty decrees
relating to offences of soldiers, promoted Gen. vou Buelow, commander
of the German second army, to' the
rank of field-marshal general, and
promoted i',en. von Blnem, commander of thc Third army, to the rank
of full general.
German casualties suffered in the
lighting in East Prussia during
August and September were published
on Jan. -VS. These appear to exceed
by far the enormous losses suffered
on the west front. Among the regiments which no longer exist are the
Third Tnfantry reserve regiment. All
this unit's otlicers have been killed.
wounded, or are missing. Infantry regiments Nos. fil and 151 were annihilated during the fighting in Po-
land.
The Farmers' Institute meetings,
under the auspices ot the livestock
and horticultural branch of the de-
pnrement of agriculture, which were
commenced on February J6 aud are
continuing throughout this month
and until March 11, are making vcry
successful progress, and good results
have been gained already. Tho meetings are being conducted by the permanent staff of the department ol
agriculture, mnny of the experts
having arranged to give lectures and
demonstrations on the various subjects in which they are proficient.
No Iobs than 10 agricultural centres throughout the province are included ln the itinerary. The spring
meetings will take place at the following districts in the most convenient halls available for the purpose:
Salmon Arm, Okanagan, Kaleden,
Westbank, Summerland, Bpallum-
cheen, North Okanagan, Greenwood,
Grand Forks, Rossland, Pond
d'Orellle, South Kootenay, South
Slocan, New Denver, Rol-.son, Fire
Valley, Burton, Arrow Park, Arrow
Lakes, Proctor, Crawford Bay, Granville, Marysvllle nnd district, Moyie
V'allev, Creston, Notch Hill, Rose
Hill, Kamloops, Lytton, Kent, Maple
Ridge, Surrey, Centzal Park, Alder
grove, Straits of Georgia Islands
(Ganges and South Salt. Spring),
Pender Island, Saanlch, Alberni an.l
Ladysmith.
So extensive is the ground covered
by these Spring meetings thai their
value can hard.y be c imprebended. Iu
many   ot  the  districts   lack   of  expert
knowledge is the o'dy obstacle preventing the farms being operated
successfully. The meetings are ac-
the coraplishing more for the agricultural prosperity of the country than
many years of practical experience,
and it is fortunate thai  they are be
ing well patronized by the (arming
community and bein.' well supported
in  every  way.
Among the lecturers will be the foi
ROYAL NAVAL COLLEGE OP
CANADA
Thc next examination for the entry oi Naval Cadets, will be held at
the examination centres ol the Civil
Service Commlstion in May, 1915,,
successful candidates jetftning the College on or about 1st August. Applications for entry will be received up
to 15th April by the Secretary, Civil
Service Commission, Ottawa, from
whom blank entry forms can now bo
obtained.
Candidates for the examination in
May next must be between the age*
of fourteen nnd Bixteen on the 1st
July, 1915.
Further details can be obtained Otn.
application to tbc undersigned.
G.  J. DESBARATS,
Deputy Minister of the Naval Service
Department of the Navnl Service,
Ottawa, January Sth, 1915.
Unauthorized publication    of   thi*
advertisement   will  not  be  paid for.—
72858.
TYPEWRITTEN    CIRCULARS
Ipos-ess the pet .
•.he Mail-Herald tnd
typewriti  g      : ■
■      -flu Uvenesa o! rea
The rector of Saxe in Lincolnshire,
in a letter to the 'Times,' says     the
pheasants In  that remote parish were
greatly excited and making a fuss all
■ ■ver the place  ,n the Sunday     when
the Uritish  tleet was attending to the
a   ;leet. in  its     intended     raid
the  British coast,  the birds no
doubt being   hsturbed by the     noise
it.  guns.      Thus the rector
rliims  the parish  knew  that     there
rent  gomes  in the  North    Sea
■■   ng'  In  spite-of the censor.
officers and     men captured
in the Zeppelin airship     which     was
■rv by the  Rust
• bad dropped
riz treated  as prisoners ot
They
•
• • ■    ■'
■
■  •  ■
...
■ efl
Strong testimony us to the terrible and deadly character of the
Uritish gunnery in the recent battle
In the North Sea is afforded in
composition of the large bod-, of
German prisoners. Practically every
large vessel and most ol tlio smaller
vessels of tho raiding Bquadron are
n presented in the mcu rescued. In
every case their experiences were the I
same as those of the survivors of thc |
'Bluecher.' Horrified hy thc carnage lowing: S. H. Hopkins, livestock; II.
on board their vessels, scores ofmenlB'vo, dairying; T.A.I'. Wiancko, dairy
leaped overboard and were picked demonstration; J. C, Ready, seed
up. Their ships swept by shot and! judging; J. ll. Terry, poultry; B.
shell from the British guns, were Hoy. horticulture; W. Newton, torage
unfit towards the end to do more I crops; H.E. Upton, poultry demon
than trust to their engines taking Btration; M. Middleton, horticulture;
them out of thc action. The exper- P. French, horticulture; ll. AMiot,
lences of these men confirm the state- marketing; W.H. Robertson, hortlcul-
ments that thc large German vessels ture; H. Thornber, gardening. Many
and many of the smaller ones bus- I of the above will lecture on subjects
tained damage which will kwp thorn other than those specified.
off the sea for a long time. Indeed,
it is questionable it some wiM ever
appear again. The loss of life OB
board wns so great and thc seems
during the action wore so terrifying
thai the men regarded the ships as
doomed.
I ■
PIRE ALARMS
.*■•.
-JSff» '-
->»*,■
PERHAPS IT'S
THE KIDNEYS
that arc making you feel so badly.
l! so, \'>u can easily tell,    ll your
laid (eels dull and sdiy—if your
back hurts nearly all the time—if
your appetite is ooorlj and your
tongue Is coated—il the urine
is highly colored and often-
ive in odor—if you notice a brick
lusl ib ••' it or mucus in (he urine
after ■ over night   then
imething the
matter with your Kidneys,   Get
Giilpails
^49 TOR THC JcV KIDNLTS
Ul    i I       ...   i ily,
"f    r I I
I i   my    ll.it U   ami
1 ejveral n . without
'      .     ef     I iltl    PHI       I     V..I-.   -,	
 I ii.'.v I  .,i,i j>»-rlrt tly
i' to Gin Pills",
M      .   . I. i.IV.
Gin  Pill i arc " Made in C inada "
• BO   i box,
tl t..r %'2 fit).   Mil.I in U.S. iin.lcr tile
Write us lor
.•■nt.
Nation*! Drtli   .md   Chemical Co.,
..I Canada,   i.iiniifil. Toronto.
■ni
■*r,m
'
FAMOUS   "270'
COPVmOMT   UNDIflWOOD  4   UNOI W
BATTERY Or THE TRENCH
IV dslm by the Frmch that tbeir artillery la superior to that ot the enemy la coming to be recognised
me not a row* idle boast. The Krnpp run* have been so widely spokaa of that the general impression prevails
tlUt tbeir pleoM have been much bettor than any othnrs. The fact ls, however, tint when equally matchad the
Trentm have proven themselves to ba at leeaat aa effective aa tha Oernnini ln respect to artillery. The picture
•bow* one of tha taanous "170" httterlee whleh the Germans admit have forced ths latter to give ground In
•nl***. *    i ' • Ii  :
Fire alarm signals are given thus.
Two strokes, interval five seconds,
four strokes, Box 24. No of box will
also be shown on indicator at fire
hall.
Practice signal.—Six (6) strokes of
bell slowly.
Testing    signal.—Three 131    Btrokes
t bell slowly.
Fire Out signal.—Two (2) strokes
of bell slowly.
Defect signal.—One il) stroke ot
•ell slowly.
FIRE BRIGADE NO. TWO
Box No . II—Corner First street
McKenzie avenue, C. B. Humo
Box  No   lr).—Corner     First
ind Rokeby avenue,
Box  No.  16.—Corner  Second
nd  Government    Road    and
House.
Box No.  17.—Corner   Third   street
& Co.
street
street
Opera
'
N ■
All changes of advertise- al
ments must positively be ■
handed Into this oflice by *i4 •
Monday evening In order that *■) |
ths change shall appear in
Wednesday's Issue, and any
changes Intended (or Saturday's Issue must be handed in
not later than Thursday
evening  of each  week.
■
»
■i
M
*]
■I
m
m
■
company.
Box No. IS.—C. P. R. station.
Box No. 21.—Cornsr Filth street
and McKenzie avenue, Oathollc
church.
Box  No. 25.—Corner Sixth    street
and Orton avenue, W. A. Foote.
|   Box No. 2ti.—Corner Fourth   street
nnd McArthur avenue.
Box No. 27.—Corner Fourth street
and Townley avenue.
Boi No. 'J8.—Corner Second street
and Robson avenue, Mrs. Baker.
But No   31.—Fire hall No. 9,
Box  No.  35.—Hospital.
Box Noi 36.—Central School.
Ilox  No. 37—Belkirk Schcol.
FIRE BRIGADE NO. ONE
Box No. 14.-Flre Hall No. One.
Box No. 25.—Front Btreet west,
near C.P.R. bridge.
Box No. 4(5.—Corner King and
Douglas streets. Palaee Heat Market.
Bot No. 4T.~Corn.-ar Swond etreet
and Walas Btreet, back of Court
bouse.
Boi No.   11—Corner   Third     and
A lull has been Introduced     In   tbs
Wisconsin legislative assemhh  by re-
w uresentative   HoOOTM  providing that
i| no     educational     Institution    of any
1
■
I
■
■
IHIIlllRlliiiji
kind which Is supported ln whole or
in part by public money Bhall etn-
ptoy a teaehw who amokes cigarettes
nor shall any Institution grant a
diploma or 'certiorate ol education to
any one whu smokes cigarettes
Newspaper Plant & Assets
FOR SALE BY TENDER
Tenders will be received by the un-
] dersigncd up to 13 o'clock noon     ol*
February 25th,   1115 at his office    at
! Kevelstoke for tho purchase of all the,
j interest of    thc     Interior publishing
Company, Limited, being    tho    premises occupied  by them on McKenzie,
avenue, Revelstoke, B.C., and all the
plant, machinery,     book debts     and
other assets ol the said Company, an
inventory of which  mny be inspected1,
at  or obtained  from  the otliee of tho
undersigned  upon  application. Term,?
ot sale cash. Tbe highest or any tep-
der not necessarily accepted.
Dated February Sth, 1015.
ERNEST G. ROOKE,
Liquidator of tho Interior  Publisi!'
ing Co., Ltd.
mm
SYNOPSIS   OF COAL MINING
REGULATIONS.
Coal mining rights of the Dominion
In Manitoba, Saskatchewau and Al-
lerta, the Yukon Territory, th«
North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province ol Uritish Columbia, may be issued lor a term o;t
twenty-one years at an annual rental of (1 an acre. Not more thar.
2,500 acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for lease must be mad:-
hy the applicant in person to the-
Agent or Sub-Agent of the district
in which the rights applied for art
situated.
The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee ma;
be permitted to purchase whatovor
available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working ot
the mine at tbe rate of 810.00 ar.
acre.
In surveyed t'-rritory the land muBt>.
be described by sections, or lega?
subdivisions of sections, and in un-
Burveyed territory thc tract applied,
tor shall be staked out by the applicant himself.
Each application must be accompanied by a fee of J5 which will be refunded If thc rights applied for an
not nvallahle, but not otherwise. A.
royalty shall bc paid on thc merchantable output of the mine at the
late of rive cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shal'
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity o3
merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon If the coal mining
rights are not being operated, such
leturns should be furnished at least
once a year.
For full information appltcatlor
should be made to the Secretary ol
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion Lands.
W. *ff. OORT.
Lumb
umDermen
It will pay you to
make a call at
F.   B.   WELLS.
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Old Town,    -   Revelstoke, B. C
before buying yonr outfit of working clothes
for tbe bush. I make a
specialty of Logging
Shoei, Pants, Sox, SHrti
Blankets snd everything
required In yonr business. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1915
THE   MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
P*OB  8BVBRU
Success
[according to the dictionary] is—PROSPERITY.
Success in business is not an accident, it follows
certain well-defined rules. We enumerate three
that are essential.
[1] QUALITY—Your goods must be good,
must give satisfaction in use, be dependable, able to stand any fair test. Not
occasionally but all the time.
[2] VALUE—Your goods must be the best
obtainable for the money. Not the value
of circumstances, nor of competition, but
the most for your customer's money ALL
the time.
[3) PUBLICITY — Quality and value are
something worth talking about. Don't
hide your light under a bushel nor cloak
your goods with the silence that spells
disaster. Forget to talk and the public
will forget to buy. Talk simply and
steadily—talk ALL the time—and prosperity will follow by the rule of three. ■TAGE EIGHT
THE MAIL-HERALD   &eVELSTOKE
SATURDAY,  FEBRUARY 20,  191»
BRIEF LOCAL NEWS
J. P.  Conway of  Vernon registered
at the Hotel Revelstoke on Friday. »
J. A
at the
day.
C.  L.  Lewi
Spokane are
Revelstoke.
Ilr. J" H.
tarday from
to the death
Sutherland ol Drumheller was
King  Kdward hotel on Thurs-
B. Van Home of Victoria registered at the King Edward hotel yesterday.
T. T.  Copewell of Berlin     was     a
1 guest at the King Edward hotel   on
and L.   R.  Hazel     of  Thursday.
eglstered it the Hotel j g Raukin of Calgary Bpeat Friday in the city a guest at the HotcJ
Revelstoke.
Hamilton returned   yes-
a visit to Guelph owing
,: his uncle.
G. and Mrs. Larder, Mr. and Mrs.
E.B. Briggs, Mr. and Mrs. J. E.
Paulding, Mrs. Fuller, William Waddel, 3r., William Waddel jr., J. Hoffman, and Mr.  Carlson.
Much fun was     occasioned
blindfolded     pinning     of of
house, reloaded his gun, took up his
lantern and started out to follow the
tracks of blood on the snow which
led round to the back of the house
There he snw hut a few paces from
by the him the gleam of the cougar's eyes
Buster   jn the lantren light and a second well
Amceti, thi ,.-'.,estx at the King Edward hotel oi Friday was Mrs. R.E.
Chrlstj    il  Missoula, Mont.
Thee peguh : monthly meeting ofthe
board  ol  I    i ..--its  of  the  Y.M.C.A.,
will in- [,•   I Tuesday evening    ut
7.110 o'clock.
Tke Mount Revelstoki Division of
the Ladies . isillarj • i the Order of
Railroad coi . .'tors will hold a dance
on Mot laj.  May 24.
T. Pagdin ..f Revelstoke, will
preach ;-.t I:.'.- Eddy on Sunday next.
The mei I.; .- ommences ' 3 p.m.
and then   will  be Bpecial  singing.
of      Nels  :i      passed
• .   yesterdaj    en route
to  attend  the  consecru-
ew bishop . ■:' Kootenay.
J. M. Doyle of Calgary, superintendent for P. Burns & Co., is at the
Hotel  Revelstoke.
J. A. Johnson of Rogers Pass
spent Thursday in the city a guest ;lt
the  King Edwurd hotel.
VV. 0. Miller, Canadian Pacific railway superintendent at Nelson cume
up on Thursday to meet J.M. Cameron assistant general manager of
Vancouver and 1). Maine, general
master mechanic. Mr. Cameron aud
Mr. Maine accompanied by J.M. McKay returned to the coast this moru-
iug and Mr.  Miller to Nelson.
E.   A.  Ci
through the
to the c ast
tion of the
M. B, Wen • tt of Revelstoke, engineer in "'*. - listrict for the provincial department ol public w'orks,
is visiting tbe city, He Is at the
Huie.   S'eU :   Mews.
On ^ i he -.ae Y.M.C.
A. building, Rev. Lashley HaU wil'l
give an address to me it. 4 o clock
on the subject,,''The Line Up". Sing
Kong a1 : ' evith Ni*.. Bennett, soloist.
Charg . -■■ • selling , ior without a Hi ■ - ■■■ worm li pi .-ared before Polic< Magistrate J H. Hamilton yesterdaj and was fined $100 and
costs oi threi months .3 jail. Tbe
money was paid.
-i.e
ve
Y.M.I .A    debating
in  open   debate     at I
Tee!.
club,  will ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
8 o'clock. Thi   president B.R. Atkins
will ai i .   subject after     which
oides will b<  picked, and a free   open
iw in which all     will
have • tunitj saying something.
tn a     eel   .     al      • i "• ria,     the
tyue'd    (thi       lioces 'olumbla
1 assed .. res, I ition _ riding tor
women ot the Church of England In
that diocese to voti sh   war
dens, • • • mmittees ind lay re-
l es ol  thr  syne.ei.   Thc   mo
tion was ed  bj  a two-thirds' ma-
joritj       ■ i      lergy and '. tity.
The local ; iBtal  aul have
1 title !   thai   thl      pal   i'i      post
hJ5 bi      -   spended     t     the French
settler.. Oceani     lad  to  Pit
cairn Island. The parcel post late tu
•   W.I., has ..e.'ii reduced to
IJ cent- „ ,    tnd. Sllvei  c ins or all
ver ln e noi
tent t' Ta * F rn oaa
and pai ■ be  -    I Bombay
i •  and Turk-
l •• the  British     have
■ i
S* .ed aga. I illow
yvill.-,
vh    haa heen c
Newcomers Defeated
By Business Men
Uu Wednesday evening the usual
weekly games of volley ball were
played ot! iu tho Y.M.C.A. gymnasium. The hrst match was between the
Business .Men and the New Comers,
when the latter went down to defeat
ir. the two games, score 21 to 12 and
21 to 20. The New Comers were at a
loss with two of their steady meu,
Newsome and Hay being unable to
play.
In the second match, the French
Recruits vs Scotch Reserves, the latter had it all their own wuy in the
Erst game, winning out by '21 to 11.
The second game resulted in a win for
she Recruits, and this necessitated a
third game heing played, which was
easily won by the heather chiels,
score 21 to 15.
Standing of the league:
Brown's Tie".   Mrs.   Larder  won
prize, a lovely little China vase. I
The musical program was varied iby
a recitation ably rendered by     Mrs. I
J.E. Paulding, and a delicious supper
was served and much appreciated.
Dancing and games     were resumed
after supper, and enjoyed until   late. I
Thc guests dispersed with many     ex- !
pressions of appreciation for a   most
enjoyable time.
tho  aimed   shot proved  fatal  to  the  animal which  he found    to be G feet,   3
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL
(Continued from Page Five)
The Woman's Missionary      meeting
will be held next   Monday  afternoon
Inches long. Mr. Hill was unite alone1 ir, the Presbyterian church  parlors.
I   The ladies of Revelstoke are as^ed
and fired the shots with his left hand,
having lost the right in boyhood.
This is the second cougar that has
fallen to his gun.
French Recruits,
Scotch   Res rvi s.
Business Men,
New Comers,
played won
4 3
4 2
I 2
I 1
Second Prize Won by
Revelstoke Ski Jumper
K. Kngetv easily won the lirst prize
in the championship ski jump at the
Rossland tvtater sports carnival, and
returned to I'hoenix with the Jcld-
ness cup. Conditions were not favorable for long jumping, but the spectators were treated to the prettiest
and cleanest jumping seen in'Rossland. The first series of jumps were
not counted and thc totul of the two
following jumps, plus an allowance
Up to 20 points for form, decided the
event. Fngen made the beBt jump
with 7'! ft, 9 In, with full allowance
for form. Paul Nysetcr jumped 76
feet, but touched one hand, which
counted him only GI feet. Nels Nelson of Revelstoke jumped T.i feet with
full allowance for form, but feUV on
bis tirst counting jump, nnd the deduction of 311 feet put him otf the
prize list. A Dorham of Revelstoke
was awarded second prize for .two
perfect jumps, not quite equal to
Paul Nyseter's two in length, but
winning points. The committee iu
charge was R. E. Plewman, H. C.A.
Cornisn and I'.W. Rncey. In the after
noon the skiers gave an exhibition of
driving horses with skis, and showed
much skill 'in handling themselves
and the spirited horses.
Honey Crop Value is
Greatly Increased
The department of agriculture report on the honeyl crop for 11114
shows  that the  value of last      year:s
crop was $51,000 as compared with
.ejiSOWl' in 1913. The total honey crop
Of British Columbia is estimated at
800,000 pounds, The crop reported for
Kootenay-Boiiiulary district, with 56
boe-keepers reporting out of 'J7 on
the list, amounts to 15,104 pounds,
the second largest crop in the province.
The report gives the total number
of bee-keepers on the list at 960-, with
SG4 of these reporting. Of the total
number  ol  hives,  2114 were reported,
not to forget the sewing circle which
iB to be held at the home of Mrs.
Moth  ou  Monday afternoon.
Mrs. Bid, Corning entertained a
number of the younger set on Friday
night in honor of Miss Brennun. The
j evening was spent iu cards and dunc-
, ing, a delicious lunch being served at
'midnight.
Last. Saturday afternoon a Unique
affair was held at the Big Biddy
school house when a scrubbing bee
was hold, and a number of the older
pupils gave the place a thorough
cleaning. A VeTy jolly time was spent
besides the good work performed.
Great West Land company was     refused.
Aid. Smythe gave notice of tha
introduction of amendments to th*-
milk inspector and hack licensing bylaws.
Acadia Collegiate Academy residence building, at Wolfvllle, N.S., was*
destroyed by lire last week. The Iobb
is estimated at *30,0fl0, with insurance amounting to $22,000.
BUSINESS LOCALS
The lovers of music in Revelstoke
are looking forward to M.sa Boyd's
recital, which comes oil sometime
this month. Miss Boyd came to Revelstoke uhout a year ago, ns pianoforte teacher. Besides being a highly
qualified music-teacher, she studied
showing a total output during tho at Uusseldorf, Germany, under Frau
year of  1(19,977 pounds, an average of  Ksrner who herself    was a pupffl     of
Clara Schumann. Miss Boyd is a
lady of artictic refinement, with the
high and noble insticts strongly   de-
The
52 pounds per hive for the year,
figures are:
Islands district—Beekeepers on list,
151; beekeepers reporting, 41; hives
reported, 185; crop reported, 7900
pounds.
Lower mainland—Beekeepers on the
list, 596; reporting, 216; hives reported, 1260; crop reported, 63,8fi6 pounds
average  per hive, 50 pounds.
Thompson river watershed—Beekeepers on list, 30; reporting, 11;
hives reported, 1-15»| crop. 9314 pounds
average per hive, 89 pounds.
veloped 'in her, and it is a great
privilege thut our children should be
ciosely associated with ber, for it iB
just at that early stage that impressions amd influences are uncon-
scioitiJiy perhaps, drawn to and assimilated in, the budding character of
the younger generation. Assisting her
nt her recital will he her young sister, Miss Marjorie Boyd, who Ib now
Okanagan valley-Beekeepers on list °" her way here from London   where
lost
1
Arrowhead Championship
S6; reporting, 37; hives reported. 2-u;
crop, 11,233 pounds; average per hive
50 pounds.
Kootenays—Beekeepers on list. 97;
reporting, .r> ; hives reported, 'JUS;
crop l'*>.1l',4 pounds; average prr hive,
"(i pounds.
tab Arabia
I       •     I'D
lng:
1
.
I.                  : tdl
i f.                    199   i.ex
I N'ew   York     *.  Reese
t;    Co "•     leai    -
This last I firm h    a mail-
i •■=       adve r- i
■ -t   nable      i
Empress Theatre
Progran
TOD/
2 ;
Hi
MON
In -
M I
i'h.
1 1   Bison,
-a
.  i
—The
Mm
Oh
.ight.
.
The
are
Petes
TUE81 *• wild.- iwei I reelii
Famoui riay<era with Man-net--
lte ("Jar1- a great big feature
attraction, don't miss this.
Animated Weekly latest war
news   Tale ol B Lonesome Dog
Thursduy, Trey of Heaits. Friday. Zudora. Tuesday. March
3, An Alffine Tragedy
form Two Victor Dver
«
Commercial Class::
On Wedi sday afternoon two games
eif basket ball were played In the
Y.M.C.A. gymnasium, tbe first waa a
practice game between two teams ot
public ria.  As two     of   the
di>i not turn, up the gan 2 bad
to go on with leji'iy foui on a side,
Vut that, did not seem to put the
girls  out  very      much    and thi
'
shoot-
t  the score
■
-
ol   ar»
tbe      ;irls from     th.-
■
-
"tit.
-
■
* -
F rn
-
-
rs  for      th«
'   '
'   tl
raised
' fOTl    «hot  by
tb|g     -ide the in ■'    sears
5 In tavor -ef Form
The   Ilr IS,   'Vmmcrri.il   Tom-
llnson, '   \feRn. rn ng, e; F'"-^
'
I ell   f   *vTr.Kinn"n. f.
HaCk    <■    V   IIJI •     j;   Pfirent    te
for Piejating Won Bids Farewell tn
Constituents ot Islands
has just taken her L.R.A.M. degree,
and where she was specially complimented by Sir Alexander Mackenzie.
She studied the violin under Woof.
Owing to the uncertainty of travelling in war time, Miss Boyd cannot
yet fix the date of her concert, but
she expects her sister daily now, and
date and place will be duly announc-
d in this column.
Arrowhead,   B.C.,   Feb.   19.—A    suc-
cessful    bov      social      was     held    in
Knights of Pythias hall on Saturday
nlng  by   the   l'nited  Ladies  ausll
ry. The sum of $33.65 was realized.
I Games were indulged in. Willard Glb-
Ron it..vine himself the champion pie
f   Arrowhead,   followed  closely
John  Pitblado.  J. Donaldson won
the  heart   spearing  c< ntesl    Mrs.   G.
Hind  won  In  the    hammer and   nail
•   Miss Marjory Gilison won the
flrst   pri/.e  for   best   basket   and    Miss
I ook   w.,s  sscond    R. S.  Gulll-
. Kirk e lined oil     the
needle threading con
rhead tra  play
Vfter suppi r th- floor was i *
■ n _•.
•  ■      Pres-
-
e
Anstie ss Cendidote
Big Bargains Offered at
McRae Mercantile Sale
Birthday Celebration at
Meadow Lake Ranch
Cragellaeble, ,i 0., Feb. H.—On '
Tuesday evening, Feb. Ig, a company
Of friends -iqsemhlcd at MsadoW I.nkci
rnnrh. (he home of Mr nnd Mrs.
Aldertnn. to clebrntc in pleasant
fashion t.he double Mrthdny of Mrs.
Mfewe,r' and Mr.  Alee-Jerton.
Mr« -It.cwnrt and Mrs. Alderton
acted on hnste*si>H, nnd Mr. Alderton
presided over thc music. Among ths
gUCSt      e    emb'eNl   were  seen  the  Rev.
.   e
■-tore
-
adi
t-he stori      h.is
rafaaasn      ■»■
nter
ti
Cougar Visits House
at Waneta; Killed
'. i
M tthi ■ Mill
x in reading  In hm h'.nsn he ns. din
illy loOll      liark-
ir 'III He
opened    th<     I  • foun'l   h      n
fur-,   to  t,ri.      with     a    roiicnr    Witb
.resenr*    of      lrii*\f\  be  qQlHtf
but   the   door    ,    iehed   down   Mn   i-'in
and  hmtern,   opened  the  door      ai-nln
The following circular  letter     has
been addressed by Capt. W.W, Foster
M.P.P.  to his constituents     of      the
island riding.
To the  Electors,   islands District,
Upon   the  eve      ol      ile],art ure     tor
Overseas service,  I wish to thank you
most  sincereK   for      the      more   than
pleasant relationship existing since
1 had the honour of bein : elected to
i e present you In thc legislature of
Uritish Columbia.
\t   ,i   time  when  all  that  our    empire represents is endangered,     there'
.    sverj   " iso-i to be proud     of   thc
magnilieent   way  in  which      the      Is
:ands  District has done its duty;  and
Ily, 1 am deeply grateful   for
the Bived,  that,  regard
less of .my political affiliations pre
vailing at other times, l can leave
foi   >h- front  enjoying the confidence
11    .et my  constituents.
I feel, however   it  .s only due     to
you to prom BO that should a general
election t ike place during my abience
• i enough to re-elect
I li i, I   will     lm-
"■••I  returning resign   the '
e d !' i lament 11 a
In order that   tin      con
■ ' ole   n  'V   have      au
views
npo '   the  day.
Incerely,
-'■   FOSTER
I Continued  from   Page One.)
raiiwa\   interests  and  of   how      they        	
had  Buffered,    saying that  conditions  receive prompt attention. If you
were    worse     than     for the last 2,1   tend to plant this Bpring, don't
Our coal burns best, Palaco Livery,
Cooks like Coursler,'s Coal.
The ladies of the Relief Society wilS
be pleased to receive old or new magazines to bo sent to the guards along:.
I the  lines  of communication.  The lit—
! erature mny be left at A.R. Kincald'o
j office. t.f.
Corns removo'l    by a new method.
No cutting, no pain. For a few days
only,  apply Roy    McDonald's barber
shop.
I
GALT COAL burns all night.     Ro-
vclstol'C General  Agencies,   Limited.
I
BANKHKAD BRIQUBTTES BORN
BEST.
The house will keep warm all night;
it you use Coursier's Coal.
Prompt delivery of coal or    wood„
I Palaco Livery.
Dry Birch and Cedar any length at
Palace Livery.
Lump or nut com At Palace Livery,
Lump, stove nnd nut coal at Cour-
tflera.
Call up Palace Livery for lump oj
nut coal, and dry birch and cedar »nj<
length, Phone 201.
Are you interested in knowing
where to purchase Nursery Stock at
less thau wholesale. If bo, "Attention." Tho Dominion Nursery and Or'
thnrds Co. of Vancouver, too well
known to need further introduction,
is obliged to secure !fl0,lK)l) by May
8(tth. There are no 'ifs' nor 'ntiede
about it. Thc money must be raised.
The entire stock of thc company is
at your disposal at extremely low
1 rices, lt comprises a general assortment of Fruit. Trees nnd Bushes
Ornamental Trees, Shrubs, Vinee,
Creepers, Hedge Plants, Roses, Etc
Etc. Mr. R. 0, McNiuiL'hton, reprc-
Benting tho company is stopping at
the King Edward hotel. He Is well
known in Vancouver as nn expert ir.
landscape work and is thoroughly
conversent with orchard plnnting.
Correspondence addressed to him will
inlet
years, He also mentioned conditions this opportunity slip by. It costs.
in the lumber business. \\. ,\. Anstie nothing but a post card to find out
explained conditions in thc lumber how much yod can save. Send it
industry   and     shorl     speeches were r.ow.  Address, R.C. McNaughton, c-o
McPherson,   A.   Caley,  King  Edwnrd Hotel, Revelstoke B.C.
B. Robertson and ot- ',	
made by D.K.
A. Mcllae, W,
hers.
A committee
draft committees
as follows.
W.   II.     Horobin,      A
Colarcb,  \V.  Donaldson.
G.   Laforme,    Vi    Bell
Abrahamson.
was    appointed    to
from the executive
McRae,     A.
Ci.  Kimber-
C.   Clay,     .1.
Turbine Soon io Arrive
WANT  ADVTS.
WANTED.—Would like four respect
able parties to room and board
Price *|(i.OO a week. Apply to 24
First street, caBt, next to Y.M.
C. A.
(Continued from  Page One)
No action was
Patriotism and Production
; iron Page
, . to teed tbe men
in the line
ttle      (l   .--iii .-        |   .1 unit
those e     . -till     thu
i  ate  that  which   Mil
,   ■ 'nei in
b,«  efl ..  'In   ii,olions soon
e>' ll ■!  With Mali
.   food.  Koi   Mtkl the a
iiih   i.ien   making
Um (ovei
• irate
and    el fm iiuitiou,
thus i  rlallj      aui'iiHmini-  thMr
own  p. i ,.eri  knowledge   Thev
r.   ■ . i   ' !• ,i  t      i,foi,-I  thl farmer In
. 'eiei-  regar,!      to Uu
of  the boi I of thnt   pi,rtu ulnr
pari ol the oountry, what he Bhould
i row in largest ■> nt H-i In order
io best help in e.,,n'r. In the present c-lsls   tn this instnnee   psrsonil
Eulic out of business, ^^^^^^^^^
tuken.
A i ill of J50 from Harvey. McCarter it Co., for attendance beforo the
police loiinuis-uoners on the Killic
Mclntyre Lougheed charges was re
(erred to the commissioners for re- I
port.
\   lUggoatlOU      that     a   l'i.ni o;   the
water workB system should  he    pre- l
pared was referred to thc  Arc,  water
anil  light committee for report.
Ulan Fyfe wrote nsUnu  thnt he ho
nablod to get electric light     at   IiIb
I OUl'   on  Ninth street.
0,   North,  city eloctririnn    explained  thnt     11      would be necessary  to
rcct  poles  on prtvate property     ln
order to ptnvido the lighting.
It wns decided to supply the llirht
pi'ivided that Mr. Fyfe obtntned permission for tho erection of thc necessary poles.
An application from W. H. Horoliln
for rebste of M0 lleense fee     tor the
Wanted
By R. C. MARCUS
ELECTRICAL WORK
OR     CONTRACTING
ul   ANV   VND A I.I. DEBCBIITIONB
TAYLOR BLOCK
III STAIRS)
Pin ne822
OF INTEREST TO
POULTRY RAISERS
Clip ibis adve tisement from The
Revelstoke Mall Herald and mail
ii touatoday■ in return we «j|l
mcihI you, wit I■ < ul charge, generous
samples of our famous Ohlck Komi
ami (ii owing l'i ee<l in order I lial you
may test their wonderful values.
State youi'IKIMII-. addreas and nearest post office, elso name and address of yom- dealer.
The Vanoouver MilllnfC and Craln Co.,
Limited Vanoouver B. C.
he     had  previously \ ""'' P"h'<r IntefMta tro hand In hind,
and  fired  whi»re
icon the cougar
knew-  he hnd  w
not  qerlonnlv  Snou<gh  lo  prevent
gOiOg away.   Hi  tuined  back   Into th*   tnost  BtieCeetBfill
l*i...     tho   nonn.l .  hi! foi   It   Is ren'innihlo t.0 suppose   thnt.
ndeil   th< nnini'il hut   II 'he  farmer  produce*  much  of  what
H  Is moat needed, h* Is golmr to be the
LADIES'   SATIN   EVENING   PUMPS
(Turned flexible sol<es)
SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY
While   ,i in I  blue iat In l'i mips 3.7 5, 4.00
I   • n Pumps with tailored bowa, ohlffon rosette and cameo
oi ti.iiii,-i i  9.75,4.50,5.50
I'ink a in I I, iv i in I. t .-at in I'm in i' • » il li In illiant oi'iianiiiit^     5.00, 5.50
ROYAL SHOF. STORE Howson fflook PHONE 217
For Rubber*,  Ovorshooa, 0>rdl(*ni,   LoKuinic*

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