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The Mail Herald Jun 10, 1914

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Array '4-4 4- 44-4-444444 4 4 4
t4 4
-f- REVELSTOKE ♦
4- •        4-
4 Chief lumbering, railway, -4-
4 mining, agricultural and -4-
4 navigiatiou centre botween -4-
4 Calgary nd the Pacific ocean 4-
14 \ 4
44 4 4 °«V„        4-4-4- 4-4 4-
The Mail-Herald
44-4 4-4-4- 4-44 4-4-4- 44-4
4- -♦-
THE    MAIL-HERALD
f4J
vv,
4-	
4-   \ 4l
4- Published     twice     weel»iy —    ■">■
<*- Read by everyone—The recog-*v -^
-4- nized  advertising  medium for     4
4- the  city and  district.                 -4-
4- 4
444 444 444- 44-4- 444
•V
^
Vol. 20-lN.
*V
REVELSTOKE, B.C. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 10, 1914
$2.50 Per Year
RESIGNATIONS
OF TEACHERS
"Two Appointments Made-
Principals to be Men
Commercial Course
Vice
Two teachers were engaged and the
resignations ol live teachers were received and accepted hy the school
bourd at, its meeting on Monday
night. The teachers who are leaving
at the end of the present term are:
Miss Pierce. who teaches the high
fourth grade at the Central school;
R. Paterson. vice principal of the
Central sen ■'.. who teaches the entrance class, Miss Stevens, who teaches the prim iry class at the Central school, Miss Robinson of the
Selkirk scho. I uul Mr. Barker; vice-
prinelpal at    he high Bchooi.
The teachers engaged are:-Miss
Clara Fraser   ind Miss P. Patrick.
The appoint; ent ol teachers to fill
thc vacancies left by the resignations
led to some liscussion and a number
of appllcati us were given consideration.
Mr. Sturd; thought that there
should be * - men as teachers at
each school ind this view was taken
by the board, Mr. Kenward and Mr.
Sturdy  favor   ! -■   local    ap
plicants whenever possible. Mr. Taylor remark I Miss Kias.-r aud
Miss Patrick had both fulfilled the
board's ru * local applicants
-must tea ist two years out of
the city befor appointment aud on
motion of Mr. Sturdy and Mr. Kenward theii were engaged at
a Balarj : - 5 a mouth, end it was
decided to advertise for two male assistant pri! Miss Eraser is at
present te ig .t Rossland and
Miss Patrick at Field,
Regret was xpressed at Mr. 1'ater-
son's  i      . >.:.    Manning    re-
markim; that ";- Paterson was only
gcttiiu   - th  in    Revelstoke.
but would rwett • J1.S00 a year as
teacher of mathem itica in the Mon -
Ue A '.   g .
Mr. Manning il i i brought up the
question ol the ippolntment of a
teacher for the commercial counie
which it ts the Intention to institute.
He said that it was proposed that
the   eommei teacher should also
teach a night school for which a government, grant could be obtained, He
thought  t. teacher should he a
man.
it was arrai ged that the secretary
should go over the applications for
appointment as teacher ol the commercial class ind as assistant at the
high school with the principal ot
the hisrh school. The salary of the
commercial course teacher will
start at J123 a  month.
The hoard. Mr. Manning said would
bc glad to know as soon as possible
how many vould be likely to attend
the class te. t ike the course and that
applications should be sent to     the
■secretin.. ... - ;t delay. The board
also wished to know how many children would join the schools at the
next term and applications should he
made before tii" end of the present
month. He already knew of 4u children .vl. . .. >uld join and expected
that, the number would be Increnaed
to at  least   3
Thc invitation of the proprietor of
thc Empress theatre to the children
to attend a special picture entertainment was accepted and on suggestion
of Mr. Manning it was arranged that
firemen should  he present.
A payment of (2000 on building ac-
■count to 0. W. Ahrahamson was
passed.
Mr. Sturdy said that many children1
of school age were to be seen on the
streets during school hours. The attention of the police will be drawn to
thc  matter.
SIDEWALK
BYLAW PASSED
Bitulithic Pavement Bylaw on
Last Lap   Sidewalks by
Contract
R. F. GREEN, M. P.
Member for Kootenay who. in addition to securing the National Park
for Revelstoke has obtained,  this   session, appropriations
of $315,000 for Public Works in the constituency.
POLICE RAID
GAMING HOUSE
COMMISSION
Fifty Dollars Fine Imposed on:Committee Wiil Prese.it Reso-
f-lution   Opposing  Railway
Fencing Exempiion
uiu,: i ■,   tl -n
.......    ......
Nine thousand  .Scotchmen  came  to
Canada last year.
Thc famous  Dingman oil  well is 41
miles south of Calgary. ;
■■mum nun inumii
m ii
(1      YOINU   MAN   l'i.AY  THK      taj
1 OAMB S
g A box of Qannong'i Select- 1
1 ed Chocolates will assist, you ■]
l«! In making a "Hit." p]
ljij We     Stock     a    full line of ,'■]
i»i Qanong'i at «'
1 1
»: MANNING'S. 1
m n
i)HPiai'a"i"a;'ii|-iniiii
jctpaiibS'S
Among Players
Swooping down o:i C. Takahassi's
poolroom on First street, in an automobile on Sunday afternoon, Chief
Constable H. M. Parry accompanied
by Constable Terry and Constable
| Garnet evaded the vigilance of a
Chinaman in guard and surprised
four white men and l'i Japanese busily enjoying a quiet game of black
jack, the cards being marked according to the testimony of the police.
Takahassi was arrested and taken
to the police station and on Monday
morning appeared before Police Magistrate Hamilton charged with keeping a common gaming house, was
convicted and lined $50 and costs
or three months. The money was
paid. Those found in tbe bouse at
the time ol the raid were allowed by
the magistrate to _'-> with a warning, the clemency ol Dr. Hamilton being acknowledged by the Japanese
with a deep bow. Eighteen dozen
beer bottles were found by the police
on the premises.
dn beinsr charged Takahassi pleaded no' guilty. Chief Parry, who was
the tirst witness for the prosecution
swore that on Sunday afternoon he
and Constable Garnet raided accused's store on First street. The found
four Whitemen and 15 Japanese playing cards at a table. The game appeared to be black jack. There was
money an the table which was picked
up as the police entered the room.
The cards were marked. Accused admitted that they were going to play
1 lack jack. Takahassi took him upstairs, told him he had no money
and said he would not play again
He asked to he let go and promised
to bring some money to the police
station. Two months ago accused
was warned but complaints of gambling had since been received. Cards
and dice and about IS dozen beer
bottles were found. The table was
in ordinary gamblers table covered
with Canvas and a  blanket.
Constable Terrj coroborated the
Chief's evidence aad the magistrate
.found accused guilty.
The provincial elections in Ontario
will be held OD Monday. June 19.
The route of the Kettle Valley railway to 'upper mountain has been
approved by the department of railways  at  Ottawa.
At a  special  meeting  of  the Farmers'  Institute on  Saturday, it    was
decided to order 100 boxes of powder
for the ,ise of members of the institute.
A committee composed of D. Campbell, W. E. Smith and George Mathe-
son was appointed to draw up a resolution to be presented to thc railway commission at its meetiug in
Kevelstoke on June 18, regarding
fence exemptions granted the Canad.
lan Pacific railway in the neighborhood of Revelstoke. W. E. Smith,
George Matheson, 1). Campbell, H.
Potroft, Roy Smythe and H. Hay
were appointed to support the resolution before the commission. All
members of the institute on the line
of railway were urged to he present
en the 1-th inst, when the railway
commission meets in Revelstoke.
Another Excursion to
Arrowhead Gas Field
Another excursion ot Revelstoke
businessmen to the scene ol the strike
ol gas in the neighborhood of Ar -
rowhead took place on Sunday. The
steamer Kevelstoke left the wharf at
S o'clock and proceeded to Comaplix
where a short stay was made. On
tbe return journey the steamer stopped at Arrowhead and then went
to Halls Landing, where a tiame of
burning gas wns seen.
Specimens of the gas as it cams
through a rock were collected by O.
R. Macdonald nnd W. Poupore and
have been sent to Calgary for anal--
ysis.
Italian's Face and
Neck Cut With Razor
Ah Antonio Farassi returned to the
Canadian Pacific railway tool shed
on Monday evening fiom his day's
work  on the section  and  just as    he
as     assisting     to lift, the hand-car
.'oni the track he was approached by
Jim   Mmra,     another     Italian,   who
CUt bin. across the fare and neik with
a razor.   Farassi  was taken  to     the
The cement sidewalk and building
bylaws were finally passed by the
City council at, a special meeting last,
night and the hitulithie pavement bylaw iB on its last lap. It was given
its third reading and only remains
to be finally passed. The passage of
the building Inlaw was opposed hy
Aid. Bourne and Aid. Pradolini who
voted against it but the sidewalks
bylaw passed unanimously. Aid. McSorley and Aid. Needham voted against the third reading of the hitulithie bylaw and Aid. Bourne, who
dissented, declined to vote.
On motion of Aid. McSorley, seconded by Aid. Bell, it was decided
that the construction of tbe cement
sidewalks should be by contract. Tenders will be asked for the complete
work, although Aid. Needham favored letting the contract in blocks. On
motion of Aid. Smythe it was resolv-
i d that a stipulation will be placed
in the contract providing that rate
payers shall be given the preference
for employment  on the work.
It was decided on Aid. Stnythe's
motion that the grading for the side
walks should be done by the city under the supervision ol the city foreman.
The cement sidewalks will be:
An - foot cement sidewalk
on the north side of Second
street from .McKenzie avenue to and
including the alley between McKenzie
avenue and Orton avenue. A six
foot cement sidewalk on the north
side of First street between the east
side of Wynn street to the west side
of Ford street. The north and south
sides of Third street from the west
side of McKenzie avenue to the east
side of Robson avenue. The north
and south sides of Fourth street between the west side of McKenzie avenue and east  side oi Vernon avenue.
The  west side    t'  l"n     (■
from the south side ol Second street
tee the north side of Third street. The
north side of Third street, from thc
west side of Connaught avenue tothe
east side ol Kootenay street.
The estimated cost of the work is
814,000 of which 85,940 is to be paid
by the corporation. The estimated
special rate per foot frontage is |1.75
The special assessment is to be paid
in  20 annual  instalments.
The estimates were given some discussion, thc police estimates being
generally condemned but the school
estimates were more favorably considered than usual. Mayor McKinnon
said that he did not think that there
was anything in thc school estimates
that could be cut out. Aid. Needham suggested that a saving might
I e affected in fuel by heating and using only half of the high school. Aid.
Bell thought that it would bc advisable for the council to meet thc
School board. The mayor also advocated meeting 'he board if it would
tend      to   remove   ill-feeling.    He  Said
that the school estimates were $400(1
higher than last year and would cost
two mills more, although the people
had heen  told thai   the rate   would
not be higher aftei the new high
school was built lie thought that
the  >luo for fixing  the  -/rounds might
have been provided by doing without
Carpets.      Aid.   McSorley      advocated
meeting the board. He thought that
the people should know what becomes
if  their  money.
Many suggestions for reducing the
) olice estimates were advanced, one
was to disband the police force altogether, another to reduce the force
to two or three men and swear in a
number of special constables und a
third suggestion was to substitute
two or three mounted men for the
present force. Another economy suggested by Aid. Needham was to heat
the city  jail   by  "lectricity.
Gold filled teeth have been found In
the  jawa  of      Skeleton*      exhumed  in
Pompeii.
CrSSton experts a big strawberry
crop this season, and berries will be
on the market, early this month.
Wider Imperialism
Destiny of Canada
Rev. J.A. Sheppard entertained the
members and guests of the Womeu's
Canadian club on Monday evening
with a clever and concise resume of
Canadian history. Mr. Sheppard kept
before his audience, always as a central thought, the various inlluences
which have combined throughout the
centuries to mould Canada into her
form of today, both as regards her
geographical outline and her political constitution. Commencing with
her earliest explorers and colonizers
I e sketched briefly the French-Indian
period. The French-English period
followed and the lecturer showed how
the boundaries of the country were
affected by the policy of the government and afterwards during the English-French period, how the constitution grew naturally as a result of a
wise controlling policy which ever
sought to tit, the laws of the land to
the requirements of the people. The
lecturer showed how this policy had
invariably resulted in producing a
contented and patriotic nation, too
well aware of their own satisfactory
condition to be drawn aside into international strife as in the American
war of independence, the war of 1812,
or even the rebellion of 1^17. The
Confederation tct e.f 1867 came as a
natural sequence of thiB policy, and
we have as tune, goes on seen prov-
Ince after province added to this federation, and harmony, peace and
prosperity strengthened year by year
resulting in a Canadian nation comprising the largest self-dependency in
tin- world, aad the largest Anglo-
Saxon, ISnglish-speaklng colony, tbe
"brightest jewel in England's crown"
Three' possible Courses are open to
' our choice for the future, viz., annexation with flu. United States, Independence, or still wider Imperial
ism. . The first we know to be a
lead   issue r..ae.-1'ninc which no argu
ment, is necessary,   In the second we
should   lose     more  than      we should
gain in both liberty and actual expenditure when we consider what
'.■■'s vva .voi'ld acquire for a navy
a standing army or even tor cousulai
service. In wider imperialism, the
lecturer concluded, lay our future
destiny, when Canada will join with
.Australia, New Zealand, India, etc.,
iu common parliament with the neither country. Then we will see Canada's resources developed, a possible
'..'.i percent of agriculture in place of
the present 2' percent, a population
Ol 80,000,000 in place of eight. When
the lecturer concluded Mrs. Sibbald
moved and Mrs. \V. M. Lawrence seconded a vote of thanks. Two notices
■ if motions to he presented at the
next regular meeting of the club were
read, the first by Mrs. Stevenson,
that for election of officers a nominating committee not exceeding four
in number (including thc president)
Ibe appointed. The second proposed
1 hy Mrs. Coursier is a suggested alter-
ation   'if  clause   12  ol  the constitution
to the effect that officers be elected
In open meeting ind noi hy a nominating committee. The meeting then
adjourned lota locial hour with re-
[reshments, Mrs. Sibbald and Mrs.
Lawrence poured tea. The table was
prettily decorated with mauve-colored columbine.
BOARD REPLIES
TO COUNCIL
Refusal   to    Pass    Bill    for
Furnishings  Resented—
Economy Piactised
Covers Nine Thousand
Miles on lour
hospital where tbe cut wus sewn up,
and he left the hospital next day. A
man believed to be Manna was arrested  at  Field today.
Revenge  for a   private  grudge    was
the motive for the assault.
A. McRae returned 00 Monday [pan
n visit to Atlanta, i.eorgui, where he
attended the meeting of the Imperial
council of tlie S|u ine, lie and C. A.
Welsh of New Westminster being the
two representativ.es of British Ceil
umbia. During his trip Mr. Mcltne
travelled Borne 9000 miles. At Seattle he joined the Shriners special
train which was all steel and earned
IM   Shrlneri   and   bands   and   patrols
.fiom  tbe BeaUl! and Tucoma shinies
(In  their wuv to  Atlanta the party
visited     St.   I'aul,   Minneapolis,    Mil
waukee,   Chicago,   Nashville   and   Sa-
iVanna, In addition to the Seattle
and Tacoma shrluers the trniu earn
ed those (torn Victoria, Spokane and
Idaho. At every point en route the
party was lavishly entertained. At
Atlanta the party disbanded'nnd on
his return to Revelstoke Mr. Mcltne
visited St. Louis, Baltimore, Washington, D. C, New York, Montreal,
Ottawa, Toronto, London, Detroit,
Chicago, St. Paul, Winnipeg, and
Culgary.
The  refusal  of the city council    to
pass   an   account   for   furnishings   for
| the new high school led at the meeting of the school     board ou Monday
' night  to expressions of  strong  Indig-
I nation at the attitude of tin' council.
'ine   subject   was   introduced   by   W.
' A.  Sturdy who said that he had seen
from  the  Mail-hverald  that  the
I count  had  not been  passed  by      the
council.
A. Kenward suggested that thrt
school board should attend a meeting
of the council and explain matters to
them. Roth H. Manning and Mr.
Sturdy dissented from this proposal.
Mr. Sturdy said that the board had
already approached the council asking them to meet the school board to
discuss the school estimates with a
view to finding if it were possible to
reduce any items. The council had
declined to do so ami still critici
the estimates.
Mr.   Manning declared ti:
the present mayor's wish  te. s ...   nasty things about the school board. At
the tirst meeting of the
ie Impressed upon his colli
necessity  for  practising  economy aud
for cutting down the estimatt
had  heen  anxious  to  me   I news
of the council.   The board had as
the council  to meet   them in  a  businesslike way hut the   coun ever
.net the hoard or written to it or ol
flcially asked it t.. pare it- estimates.
lhe hoard had always received slurs
instead jf encour igement from I -
city council. The figures for flooril g
in the Central school had been obtained from Aid. Needhai I
for cement work from Aid. Pradolini.
He did ne • bow the estimates
could he reduced. The Central schi
was in     bad                 d and re]
p   •  bo ird bad only
one chair apiece upon   < '
teacher-., _sj
... .■     i   i.  .
same value as those :n tin flt     .a.
The Item for lead pencils had
objected to.   The pencils cost 1; ce
i er child for 30 da
i,  cents each  (thole-Bale.   The   aid
men  who  were  Objecting  to the  cl
c'rens'  pencils  i ...
•piece for their valuable services, ii-'
objected when they wanted tei t ak ■
their salaries out of the school pi
cils. By buying -'l-i' worth of pe-
at a time the board had saved seven
ceuts on each pencil and by collective  buying had saved at  least 81,W  '.
Why did not the maj
l oard if he     had    complaint-
council had no alternative)     it •    pass
the bill for furnishings.   He would
pleased to show the furniture to .'.•
enstrate that it was not  extravagant.
Two    of  the  bookcases had !
seined  to the school    by Mr.   Wal
Mr. Abraham-  n,   the   1 -
given by the pe I
t ,
protect   the bo to   tbe
and lor     their cost  .  -■
grant had be. , ■   •        .
Hi ... ei
1.     , •     . te
hard
■
than any other -
Mi    Sturdy • liners to
rblch oh
chain library   i
The plct I
Mr. M inning,    was • |        ..;• t ,\ .
picture . one ol thi
•f the pupils   bi tb ol >.:. ch ba I
lli-en  donated  1",   thr-   ,, .Jells.
T. K.  l.. Taylor thoi
citv   council     was und • i
rc-t!i/.e ^^^H^|
tContiti'.e -.-  i
1
■ OBT IT .vi
I '* THK 8UQ v.:  BOWL  '
■
g SPECIALS THIS WEEK
if EMPIRE DAY
D SCNIIAK
■ FRCIT   BUNDAE8
■ ICE ORBAM
II CHOCOLATES    IN    OREAT
H VARIKTY.     Kt"Tr.
1
n
4
r
it
*.
w"
■
■
■
|
a
■
1 OBT IT AT
■",        "THK  BUOAR  BOWL '
■
m\
m 4
? V a unlaid PAGES TWO
THE   MAIL-HERALD.    REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY,  JUNE   10,  19U.
(Buy a I
Camera
Now
You will get a
full season's use
out of it.
100 per cent oi
your snapshooting opportunities
will be realised.
You will get the
best value and
lowest price in
town. Perfectly
NEW Goods.
Free instruction gladly given.
Atthe Trucman Studio
McKenzie Ave.
L
A. Douglas   Tourner
JL
1 must be out of my present premises
by July 1st. Starting on the 17th of
June will bold
Auction Sales
Every Wednesday
and Saturday
at my new place of business opposite
Mail-Herald oilice.
W. PARRY
AiK-tione
Phone 'C.ii
AT THE FINISH
This is the LAST MONTH of the Contest for
The  $100  Blue  Enamelled  Range
A CHANCE FOR EVERY PERSON
i '....p..ns to the amount of HUH) votes entitles you to a
draw.    One cent for one vote
SEE OUR SPECIAL WINDOW VOTES
Every dollar spenD Rives you FIVE DRAWS.    All will
be placed in a bat, and the tirst one drawn will get the
$100.1)0 Range.    A chance of a lifetime.    Ask for coupons for every purchase.
INVEST A DOLLAR AND WIN A  RANGE
Watch   our   Contest   Window   lor   Bargains
Lawrence Hardware Co., Ltd.
Plumbing       Tinsmilhing       Electric Supplies
Selkirk   Hotel   Restaurant
Opening up under new management
Mrs. M. MARTINSON begs toannounue to the Revelstoke Public
that she intends to open up this restaurant and run it in strictly
first-class style. Everything up-to-date and strict attention
given to its palrons.
Give us a call
Open until 12 p. m.
SYNOPSIS   OF COAL MINING
REGULATIONS.
Revelstoke
Transfer
J. H. CURTIS
ORDERS MAY   BE
I.KIT AT THK
Kootenay Agencies
PHONE   46
1	
SEE THE
Revelstoke Nurseries;
FOR
i oal mining rights of the Dominion
ir. Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al-
lertu, the Yukon Territory, the
North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province of Uritish Co-
lumbia, may be issued for n term of
twenty-one yours at an annual rent-
;.l of $1 an acre. Not more than
2,5(50 acres will be leased to one ap-
-,'licant.
Application  for  lease  ,iiust  be made
ly  the  applicant    in  person  to    the
Agent or    3ub-Agent    of tin- district
i-b    tin   rights applied for   are
'I  ei
The base will Include tlie coal min-
:       uily, but tlie lessee   may
■   ;   rmitted  to   purchase   whatever
. Mc  Burface  rights may  lie con-
l necessary for the working   of
ie mine at the   rate oi   810.00   an
surveyed territory the land must
_       _  '. i    described   by sections,  or   legal
CARNATIONS   C&>  ROSES BUb-divleions of sections, and in un-
DESIGNS surveyed territory the tract   .11.plied
f>r shall     l.e staked out by the   np-
  •  himself.
mpan-
cli  will    he re-
•',1 for   are
lilnble, but   1.        • ise.   A
ill    be    paid on  the
•   it of thi   • ■*   •
■    ■■•   .-■■• * - per ton.
mine shall
•
■ -
■
■■  •
■
•    -. ittoi
—WORK    SHOP—
Connaught  Ave.    -    Revolatoko   •
 ■  :
w
SLOCAN IS
RICH COUNTRY
Minister of Public Works Delighted  With Prospects-
Mines Developing
The Revelstoke Nurseries
PHONK 56
W. H. POTTRt'FF. Prop.
[. 6. BURRIDGE A SON
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
Repairs,    Hot Air and Furnace
work a Specialty
■ ■ MM Mil  >•>>■>•>>■«  <■<■!■
l H.E. HULETT \
\
w c
WOOD DEALER
I'    11.    lie,X
Revelstoke, r. 1
•■•I i-- woi.,1 eh y 01 green     .
,       f.ill   m<easure,   prompt
■    rKRMfl   '  " ;>.;-. tl
A   wise arranged     Discount tor    y
■1        .lib.
■
i Phone Rush Orden
I BOURNE BROS. STORE   -
M ■
HHH-IWI_IMiaT_IiilgiaiSlSlMiMIM.MiM.MIM M
IAB0R!        IAB0R!
iaijok:
of nil kinds furnished,
Skilled and Ootnmon Labor, Railroad and Log-
gei   .1 Specialty.
Western Labor Exchange
iv i). Bo* 888 Phone 'iii
REVELSTOKE, B, C.
Oonnkctionh   Vancouver and
Kamloops, B.C.
Ine Halt Block WestofMolson Haul.
'RD.
■
at the
a.m.,    al
elstoke,   n.
(or sale hy  Pnblic   I
C6, the following ijov
•   Lotl   in     the   Townnit.e      of
1'I, h«nn(r pnrt  of I.of, No I
District  of  Went.  Kootenay.
Lilt   of   I.Otfl.
■     I and 12, nioek 1.
Blork .*!.
Lot! 1, 6, 7, ft and !', fllork I
Payment of lotl lOld mny l.^ made,
' ne fourth nt timi of sale, and tl."
* >:.iorr in one, two and thr'e years,
mth Intercut on deferred pnymentu
at the rate of six per cent, per annum.
Tinted   at   Hevclstoke,   II.   f'.,    this
llth day of May,  19M.
ROBERT GORDON,
Jut' Qoytromtnt Acnt.
After a tour of rilocuti electoral rid-
jng, where lie was greatly impressed
with the activity Unit was being
Bhown in the mining industry, with
tin fruit growing that was being con-
dUCted and with the vast possibilities
of the district as an important agricultural district of the future, after a
trip to Trail, where he was astounded
with tin- growth of the city and the
tonnage of ore handled by the smelter
of the Consolidated Mining & Smelting company of Canada, an.I a visit
;.e Rossland, where Indications to his
iiiiiil were never better and the people were looking forward with conii-
iii the future Hon. Thomas
lay lor, minister of public works in
tin provincial cabinet, reached Nelson on Friday night. .Mr. Taylor
spent the week-end 111 the city and
tj before leaving for the boundary.
Visiting   the   various   towns   ..f   SI,,
.-trict     Mr. Tayli r made .-. particular study of the mining and agn-
.11  COIU-
is Mclnnes mining re-
New    Dent
■
ol   the >lis-
-
. .    ...   Ramblei
1
-
il
•    M
-
■
■
*
■
■
11
■
tl
-
I
■  •
0
ihe Ra
1 'T '"    ' 1 ni.■..   are
! al  tbe    Ha tli      and    \pei
minei ,
running tui -..-is to 1 1 na   at
gre iter daptb
'■    ''  mini a then   ...   , 1,,„,.
*o a dosen smallei concerns .bung development  work on ti     properties
'""" which a     1 1 . bow  iH   !■%
1 acted in tin- a.-.ei future while among
the old properties that are making
preparations to commence work again
ure thc Bosun, Monitor, Curry, Noonday, Marion, California nnd the Idaho
Alamo.
The Van Roi, Hewitt, Standard,
Humbler-Cariboo, Slocan Star, Ruth
and Idaho Alamo "have concentrators
ut the mines, states Mr. Taylor, the
smallest of which was constructed at
a cost of over SlOO.flOO.
At Trail, Mr. Taylor paid his first
visit to the smelter of the Consolidated company, which to him was a
revelation. Two now fdrnaces are being installed there, he states, which
when blown in will make a total of
four lead and live copper furnaces for
the plant which will he capable of
treating 1,880 tons of ore daily, the
'majority of which comes from the
Slocan, Rossland, East Kootenay and
Nelson  districts.
During his visit to Trail Mr. Taylor, in con.puny with .lames H. Scho-
lielil,       M.P.P,,   for   Ymir  anil   tl.   M.
Henney, road superintendent drove to
Salmo and Sheet) Creek where the
minister was surprised at tlie amount
of work that was being carried oil
among the mining properties amongst
them the Kineruld and Hudson's Bay.
Kn route to Salmo Mr. Taylor
states that he was greatly impressed
with tlie orchard lands along the
route, particularly at Frultvale and
Columbia Gardens, where every indi-
intion points to 11 bumper crop.
Wlnle in the vicinity of Trail he also
visited the ranch of J. I). Anderson
about eight miles from Trail on the
Trail-Nelson road where, besides the
1."' acres set out in fruit trees arc to
l.e found some 300 or 100 acres rendy
to be planted. A visit was also paid
to the ranch of Mr. Perdue Where indications point, says the minister, to
11  heavy  yield.
in company with Lome A. Campbell, M.P.P., and .lames II. Scho-
lield, M.P.P., and Mr. Henney,' Mr.
Taylor visited Rossland and went over the Rossland-Northport road as
far as Patterson. A trip was made
along the Stoney creek road and a
visit paid to the Centre Star mine
and in the mind of the minister things
have not looked as prosperous around
Rossland for a long time. Everybody
is optimistic,  he said, and  is  looking
forward with confidence to the future.
*1 !S B B r»1 [SI R 1 [«i P ® m H 111! I)
*
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All changes of advertisements must positively be
handed into this oilice by
Monday evening in order that,
the change shall appear in
Wednesday's issue, and any
changes intended for Saturday's issue must be handed in
not later than Thursday
evening of each week.
m'
*
»
r.
K
M
i
V
_1»'*si*_*ir-if^*M*_**«'K'fRpe«i*g
James Thompson, for four years
physical director of the Nelson Y.M.
C.A., has resigned to accept a position with the Lethbrldge Y.M.C.A.
A creamery and ice cream plant
may be established at Grand Forks,
The proposed plant would require the
cream from up to 5C0 cows and
would make from 100 to $00 pounds
of butter per day or per churning.
The plant would be along similar
lines as that operated at Curlew.
Washington.
"Why is iron or     steel Invariably
painted  red,"  is a question often asked.    It  is  not the  color that counts, !
1 ut   it's  what  the  paint is  composed
• if.    Any steel  man will tell you that '
red   lea-l  is the  best  preservative  ag- j
''limpness and rust.   When   the
red lead is once on tbe structure can
-   painted  Id  any  other color to suit
the   taste.    The  red   I .ol  lasts years.   .
LIVER PILLS
Sugar-roaled and all vegetable.    Dose,
only one pill at bedtime.    For constipation,  bilious  headache,   indigestion.
Pills.   Sold for 60 yetars.
Ask  Your Doctor,
M.vlnl.T.l   0, AjtrTe.,
M,'    j'    I     Cui,.l..
TO SHOW VOU A COPY OF THC
s 10.000 00
ROBIN HOOD
COOKBOOK
THIS BOOK CAM •( SECURED
with esuratts rota) in mm sas sr
ROBIN HOOD FLOUR
ROBIN HOOD
ROLLED OATS
Bicycles
Now iB the time to get a good wheel. We have a splendid
line in both Wens and Ladies' at right prices. Also full
stock of Tyres, Tubes, Lamps, Saddles, and Repairs.
Baseball Goods—we are leaders in
these. Come and inspect our line.
Also Lawn Tennis, Lacrosse, Football, Cricket, Croquet, and all
:Sporting Goods.
Slier win Williams Faints.
Kootenay, Sasltalta and Malleable Ranges, etc.
BOURNE BROS,, LIMITED
GROCERS AND HARDWARE DEALERS
First St, Revelstoke.     Telephone No. 22
Dominion Security Co., Limited
OF REVELSTOKE, B. C.
beg lo announce that they have opened up offices at the
corner of First Street and Connaught Avenue tor the purpose of handling real estate, timber, etc. It will pay you to
call and Ret particnlars, and get in on ground floor prices.
We also make a specialty 0/ listed property.
A. McRae,
President.
T. Kilpatrick,
Sec-Treasurer
P. O. Drawer No. 4.    Telephone No. 321.
■l»!.l»|»|«!»|«|«|M|,|,|,|«|,|,|M|Ml,W,l-«l,l«l»l«l,l»l,|M|»l»l,l«l«l«l«l»l»|.|-U<
P. BURNS & CO., LIMITED \
^/Iltvays the   Best
"ShamrocfC' Butter
P. BURNS & CO., Limited
,-!,!,lM|»|«|M|»|»|»l»|«|«|W|»|»|M|.,.!»|,|v,l»ls[»[,l.,]H-|.l»'»;..l.J^ll.J»[«WgL«W
ABOUT  YOUR   SPRING SUIT
From Maker to Wearer
SAVES YOU MONEY
Oar six years' experience measuring, coupled with our
large number of satisfied customers, is surely a testimony worthy of your favorable consideration. We
■-Mirantee a fit. The laru-ast assort rmnt of samples in
the city to select from.    Inspection invited.
John Mclntyre C& Son
First Street. Telephone No. 93
Agents for Consum;rs' Tailoring Company, Toronto.
WHITEWASH
your    Barn,   Chicken-house or Stable.
We have   20    Barrels   of   partly   air-
slacked LIME to move out at
HALF-PRICE
The Globe Lumber Co., Ltd.
__                         _                    -         j
CANADIAN INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION
WINNIPEG. JULY 10, 18.  1914
" The Meeting Ground and Market Place Between Bast and West."
WHAT THIS YEARS VISITORS WILL SEE:—
A Great Live Stook Exposition. The Wonderful Pony Show
Scientific Gas Engine Demonstration " The Siege of Delhi"
Dominion Experimental farm Exhibit The Water Carnival
West's lii«K'-Hi Race Program       Working Model of the PanamaCanal
111   .OBEY    World-Famous Aviator,  Looping the Loop and Plying
upside down.
076,000 for Premiums, Purses and Attractions.
Kiitrit's Close June 22nd. Prize List on Application.
lift Ready and Come,    You'll he Interested Every Minute.
FRED. J. C. COX.
President.
A. W. BELL.
Secretary and Manager
Mail-Herald
Printing WEDNESDAY,  JUNK  10, 1914.
THE MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
PAGE  THREB
WORLD NEWS TERSELY TOLD
The education committee of the The thriving little town ot Powas
London County Council hus decided -mm, situated on the Grand Trunk
that under no circumstances ahull sex railway, 2d miles south o( North Bay
liygiene be introduced into class ton-, received a heavy blow in a disastrous
ching in the elementary schools. ThM tire which wiped out 2." buildings, Indecision was reached altera long in-'eluding .ionic line business houses
vestlgation and the examination ot a
large number ol teachers.
The eastbound   Canadian Northern
passenger train     No. J, over-running
Cote siilin,'.-. I .■lulled hend-on into n ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
west-hound last freight, killing au sound, hut was not badly damaged
express messenger named Donaldson
The passenger steamer Northland,
of the Eastern Steamship company,
bound from New York to Portland,
Maine, grounded on the rocks off
Hurtlett's     reef.      in    Long    Island
There are (10 Italian officers    with
the Albanian     insurgents,  fomenting
the insurrection und inciting the   ln-
' surgents to proclaim the Duke of Ab-
mzzi ruler of Albania.
The  tirst passage through the Gat-
I un Locks by an ocean liner was suc-
. cesafully  carried out by the Panama
Railroad steamer,   Alliance,  a  vessel
, of 4000 tons.   The trip was  made to
I test thc working of the electric tow-
I ing locomotives in  handling a   large
vessel.   The time required was about
one hour and n half each way.
WESTERN FLOAT
By R. T. LOWERY
and two  mall    clerks,  severely  Injuring Bngiueei   Arnold ol the passenger
A tribute was paid to Hon. Arthur
Meighen, the young Solicitor-General
Comparative Cost of
Macadam and Pavement
train and a hrakeman on the freight, i In room It) just after the house rose,
Two passengers, a man und a woman ' when the Conservative members made
were slightly Injure I,
him ii presentation of a gold watch
and     Mrs. Meighen d sterling silver
Some   1" schooners      were    wrecked   tea  set.   There  wns n   full  attendance
nnd -JO or in re    fishermen lost their ol the ministers and members,
lives, according to est in,.ites,    in   a 	
storm that swept the coast of north- j   The Daily Express asserts that Sir
ern Nev nick   ind Ohaleur Hay -dward Grey, the Uritish foreign sec
Friday    ■. ght    Nearly all the boats retary, has notified  President  Wilson
were blown   ishore on  Mlscou     and In friendly    but unequivocal    terms
Shlppegan     Islands,     remote points that if    General Villa should become
from     wh; :   the news   came slowly, president, ol Mexico, the British gov-
Bight bodies were recovered and tak- ernment    would     demand and exact
en to Oaraq ie!   M.B. All were French satisfaction tor the murder of     Win.
Canadian ami  Acadian  fishermen.
S.  Denton,  who  was killed  last   February by the Constitutionalists.
Dr. W. J. Mavo of Minnesota, who ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
is staying in the Russian capital, de-1 The Dominion government gave thi
dares that hi has not been asked to Btock market ll surprise today when
pee the Czare   tel    but came to St.   lt •l"'"1»"ce'1 that  it had underwrit-
Petersburg - dj to do hospital work
en his own m   especially at the
mllitarj clii c where he found equipment ('f the I est it is believed,
however, that Dr. Mayo ... s some
official  ml examli ■   military
hospitals hi ind id /ise their impi ovemi nt
ten  her" [ora  loan  for $28,000,1  at
four per cent. The issue price Is 93
The proceeds are stated to be for
public works nnd railways as was tl B
case with the existing Canadian four
per cents which broke two points on
the announcement of the new loan.
The growing hostility toward    the
Mrs. Mary    Minora, a flnisher    on ' militant suffragettes  was  Bhown    by
trousers, be I    j s old on   assaults on several open air meetings
Soptei ; '-el  with her six-   Speakers were  mobbed,  stands  were
months' before the United   torn down, and the women were sav
in   Industrial  Re-   ed  by the police from  du< or
lations In the cltj hall ol New York,   beatings.   A crowd    at    Hampsl
and  to! . ■ lit   ms  in  her home.   Heath knocked over     the     platform
She'     . .       with her father.   Irom which a party ol militant   sul
mother, broth I husband at  220   fragettes were to speak, and scatter-
Mulberry     st     -      Her husband and  '*>' tlu  suffragettes in all directions,
her ' •   ■ ut ol work tor   They tried to drag two of the wo -
nine montl I, and thi   family has been ' men to a pond for a ducking, but the \
■ 1 her mother.       | police  rescued  them.
Our Clothes
are   made to fit
_■
tC>c Guarantcc=^--
Jlyle, Cut, and Finish
Cressman (<SL Co.,
Custom  Tailors
LooK For
This Sign
Electric
It means SATISFACTION in PRICE,
STYLE,  QUALITY and DELIVERY.
Let us estimate for your next job, or ask
us for ideas, specimens, information—we
can he'p you.
We Vrint^
Catalogues - Billhea
ds - Cards
-   Menus
Ball   Programs    -
Books   and
Booklets
Loose Leaf Account
Forms   -
Invelopes
Programs - Weddir
g Stationery
- Tags
Mi'monam  Cards    -
Lumber Forms, Etc
Mail Herald Electric Vress
Revelstoke. B. C. Phone No. 8
The average cost of a macadamized
city Street flOfl wide aud torn distance of inOO ft., compared with a
hard surface pavement which pavement is to be known and tried as a
permanent construction to be guar -
anteed lor a number of years is as
follows, says Good Roads-
MACADAMIZBS    STREET.
The original construction of a
macadamized street done in a
lirst class manner, provided the
supply of rock to be used, is
within a distance of two miles
or less for the above stated area
is   85,200
The scraping ofl the accumulating mud, removal of accumulating grass, etc., alongside
the gutter, etc., for a period of
3U   years  will   be     , $1,01")
The maintenance of such au
area over a period of 20 years
will require a redressing for at
least every second year with 11
thick redressing of fine rock,
mixed with } of sticky clay, to
- ■■ rolled With a heavy steam
roller 226 cub. yds. for every
second year including all labor
nnd    roller    service,    etc  !<7,:!16
To sprinkle this area each
year with a heavy coat of crude
oil, to prevent the accumulating dust ns a Bourse of annoyance to the abutting residents
of such street will be > per
square yard for a period of 20
years     $2,-_J2
Total expenses for a period of
20  years   $15,738
1'AY KM ENT.
The original cost of a permanent
construction of a hard surfaced pavement which can be guaranteed for a
number of years, tor an area as stated above will be from $13,090 to $15-
(M0.
Comparing these figures, which are
based on the actual and detailed cost
o! such maintenance, the fact must be
taken into consideration, that for a
period of at least three months in
the year, a macadamized street will
still show a :-, Id surface, and such
:* a natural condition which cannot
be avoided,
To keep a macadamized street clean
from the constant i cumulation of
manure droppings and filth, which
be dune by ordinary sweeping
. without injuring the macadamized surface itself, will cost twin-
as much,as the ordinary sprinkling
and sweeping process on the average
of twice a week ou a bard surface
street for a period of seven months
in a year.
The oiling of macadamized streets, '
is a great relief from Hying dust, but
is also a great source of inconven -
ience and annoyance for four weeks
after sprinkling on account of the
sticky substance to be carried on tbe
walks and also in the ■ say.
nothing about unpleasant smell caused by evaporation ol the oil.
The life of a fairly well constructed
macadamized street, without keeping
them systematically In repair, will be
■ •'.;.• six years. After which period,
such street will be in such a condition, that ripping up tbe surface and
.'. partly new reconstruction Is necessary.
The Yukon is full of idle men.
Captain BhOtt diJ 1 iu Athabasca
last   month.
A new hotel will be built at
Qdgewater,
Strawberries are 50 cents n oox
in Whitehorse.
Captain Doddridge died in White-
horse last month.
T. H. Needham has started a paper
at  Seward, Alaska.
There ure -J'l pupils at the public
school at Smlthers,
Coquitlam is to have a 840',000
f.OSt   oilice building.
e    Ear! Qrey will make   a tour of the
I Okanagan  this month,
Rlhn & (ileason have opened a new
restaurant In Quesnel,
The population of Winnipeg 20
years ago was 35,000.
This year the lirst steamer arrived
at  Dawson  on  May   17.
Unless preserved from hunters the
antelope  will soon become extinct.
it is reported that the lead has
teen found on the Wonderful mine
at Sandon.
The Standard Oil company has reduced the price of refined petroleum.
15 per cent.
Last month three more fox farms
were started, a few miles from Athabasca   in  Alberta.
Since 1^9:1 the St. Eugene mine at
Moyle has produced $12,000,000 worth
of lead and silver.
In the state of Washington, Oregon
Idaho and Montana, tin re are 505,000
acres of apple trees. *
Vtnce Cullatan while working on a
bridge near Lytton, fell into the river  and  was  drowned.
The price of copper may soon advance, as the visible supply in the
world   is  getting short.
James A. Riley is starting a paper
at Skeena Crossing, the new mining
lamp up the Skeena ri\er.
The Pueblo mine in the Yukon, is
shipping lono tons of copper ore every
week to the Tacoma smelter.
Deef Stew  Pete
stoke the other
arrived    in Revel-
day from thc    Big
Bend,   with
gets.
a big poke of gold   tiug-
The time that Will be required for
■hips to go through the Panama canal will be from 10 to 12 hours.
The Kootenay Lake touriBt hotel of
the Canadian Pacific railway company at Balfour opened on  June 1.
•V,
X/
THBS
HOME
DYE
that
ANYONE,
DYOLAi
kThe Guaranteed "ONE DYE for
1 All Kinds of Cloth.
Clran, Simple*, No i lhani ■«■ ol Ml.takf •. TRY
J    IT t  Send Inr It... t .. I.., Card and li. ..el l.i
ITha Johnaon.aicliMrdaui, Co. Limited, Montreal ^
At present more than 86,000,000
worth of ores nre being shipped annually to the Trail smelter for treatment.
The Sullivan mine at Fort Steele
is now producing annually about '.),-
HCO tons of lead, and inn,COO ounces
of silver.
The Diiigmnii oil well is 'M, miles
south of Calgary. It is likely that a
town called Oil City will spring up
in that vicinity.
At a cost of $100,000 a fertilizer
filant Will be erected on the Skeena
liver, to make fertilizers from the
refuse  of  the cunning factories.
Last year the salmon pack in British Columbia wns 1,353,901 cases.
Tbis year 75 per cent less Chinamen
are being employed in the canneries,
Ther - are probably millions ot barrels of oil, concealed in the hills between Greenwood und the deep blue
sea. but it is too timid to leave
home without being driven.
There are about 100 men working
on the railway at ( linton, and as
many more who are broke, and sleeping under the blue canopy at nUUit.
These latter have plenty ol oxygen
but are rather shy on carbon.
A railway will be built from Anaconda, Montana, to tap tbe coal
mines at Corbin In East Kootenay.
Coke from Corbin can bc sold in
Anaconda for $ii a ton, as against thc
(.rice of from $8 to 88,50 a ton.
George Ay land is a farmer kind of
chup from Ohio who drifted into New
Denver to work for John A. Finch.
He developed the Standard mine, for
Finch and himself and now has an
income of $800,000 a year. He is Investing much of his fortune In the
States, instead of around the. conn -
try in  which he made. it.
Calgary  oil is evidently  more    intoxicating than  Calgary  beer,  judg -
ing from the way the people buy  oil
stocks  in  that town.   They  grab  up
I the     stocks like u     bunch  of Rubes
I reaching  rye     whickcy at a country
i fair.    When   Calgary  sobers  up,    the
, dummies will have the money,     and
i the BUckers will have the nicely prin-
' ted certificates.
If the people of the Kootenay   and
Potindary    districts     had    developed
.the natural  resources of their     own
| sections with thc money they
Housekeeping Is Not the
Task It Used to Be     -
MODERN invention has done away
with   much  of  the   hard  work.
For instance,  the  cleaning   and
polishing of hardwood floors, the dusting
of moldings, the tops of hiirh furniture,
the stairs, unocr the radiator, etc.    These back-breaking tasks
are now made easy with the
D€teM°_!
With it you can dust, clean and polish a hardwood floor in
the time it formerly took you to get ready to do it.
Besides, ymi do nut huve to got down on yuur hunds and knees to dust
under the bed or other hard-to-get-at placet, ur 	
to stand on a chair ti> dust thc top of the high -"""''     ' """""'-
furniture.    All of the hard work ia now made
easy with thc O-Ccdar Polish Mop.    It gathers
all tlie diet <.r ,'ett from cvrrywtiert anil liol.lt it.   Tlie nuip I,
easily denned liy washini: and luctl rciicw.-J by pouring u .  a
lew drop* of O-Crdar I'olhh.
Try It at Our Risk ELS_Sif,'&' S
do not linel It Mllifactory In awry leaped era will tcmru j ■ .r
-...,..,.     *rl,. n.t..n I. ..n|u ei en = ..., ;. -.11 _—. 1— -_— _—_
coney,   Tlie price Is only 81.5c and il wiU uve IU pnee ;...../
timet over ln a ahott time.
By a mistake ol our shippers we find we are
overstocked with O-CcJar Mops for this week
only.   We  are clearing these out at—$1.25
NOW  IS YOUR CHANCE
Revelstoke Hardware Company, Limited
Agents for GURNEYS CHANCELLOR Rargf s.
f"    -.■.
jamg
\i
4h$.
il  I: »r!x
THE GOOD THINGS TO EAT
you order here will bo delivered
promptly. We plan to have out
Bervit-e as good as our groceries
and we moke every efl ut to meel
your wants whether they I* large
or small.
Sole Agents for Purity Flour,
HOBSON'S
Phone 41 Box 734
The World's Greatest Invention
The New Edison Phcncgrcph
No Needle Required
Disc Records    ■
No Horn      -   -
- Diamond Point
Non-breakable
All Cabinet Style
COME IN AND LET US  DEMONSTRATE
THIS NEW MACHINE TO YOU  —_ •
Howson Sr Co.
Sole Local Agency
ty.iihd-re-jrraaiiiiAWiM,--! Km
'. '..  '   ' ''"' '   ""I      ' ' BETWEEN
*   • CANADA and E
MONTREAL
New S.S. "Laurentic"
First Class—$92.50.
QUEBEC
15,1 00 ion* -
Second i lass   $5J i
LIVERPOOL
Now s.s.    Mt | •' lit
I    rd i  ..--    -■-     I
One Class (II) Cabin Service
EXPreSS58Si^;]oenriC"]   ^Screws, "    [^ !
Second Class   $50 and up.    Third Class    Ul.25 and up.
BOSTON
WHITE STAR  LINE
QUEENSTOWN LIVERPOOL
One Class (II1 Cabin Service
S.S. Arabic i
16,000 ions   600 feci long .
Rate, 953.75
Spli   did      | s.s. t ; n •
Sci
Steamers Rate, -   -
AMERICAN   LINE
NEW YORK     PLYMOUTH     SOUTHAMPTON     CHERBOURG
Fast Express—Or-.e Class   II i Cabin Service
s.s. st. Paul I I S.s  N.« "t ■ k
s.s. St. Louis s.s   I hiladi |
12,000 tons   554 feet li '     '*.    l   ions   5*6 leet long
$55    Als,. , .o ■. . -   !   ird (     --..:- IJ "5,
For Sailings, Illustrated Booklets. Etc.. apply to
COMPANY'S OFFICES. 619.2nd Ave., Seattle
Revelstoke General Agencies- i ,P.R.  Picket .\k' ' !• RevrlMoke
wasted, upon     wild cut real estate,
8wi'c|mtiikon,  etc.,  we  would  all      tie
.norr prosperous, uud there would !>e
no rumors about the Canadian  PaCl
tic  railway cuttini; down  the  number
of itH truiiiH.
Twenty yearn iiro yesterday u ry-
done Htruck Kaslo, und blew man;
bouses that were surrounded by water into tbe lake. Thc cyclone also
did damage In Nelson, Nukusp, New
Denver and other points. It blew
down a building in New Denver belonging to the writer and the thrifty
citizens used the remuins to build
their first sidewalks. At the time of
this blow-out the writer was in his
oftlece ut Nakusp. When thc lightning
struck a big tree on the back of the
lot he fled across the road to Ed.
Coming's log booze emporium, and
held onto a pillar of the verandah,
along with Curly Robinson, until tbe
elements sobered up, nnd it was safe
Such a sum
mer ol flood, fln
1 een     known in the
that eventful year.
•    •    :. e -   • ■    -
Kootenay since
have  to wundcr home again.
I
l
DECLINE SUBSTITUTES PAGE FOUR
THE   MAIL-HERALD.    REVELSTOKE
WBDN15BDAY,   JUNE   10, 191*.
Gbe fl&ait-lberalb
PUBU8HBD   wi D> '"SHAY   AMI
8ATURDA1   AT
BKVBL8TOKE,  11. r
ADVERTISING RATKS
Local Reading Notices and HusinesB
Locals 10 cents per line cacti Insertion
Minimum locul ad charges 25 cents.
Display advertisements 25 cents per
i'lch each insertion, single column.
Legal advertising of any form, nlso
pertinents $1I>,UOO, telephone Kootc -
nay Landing to Pilot bay $10,000,
telephone Nelson to Wuncta $12,600,
A total of not less than s?315,000.
It used to be said when the Laurier government was in power that
the interests of the west were neglected at Ottawa and vthat its needs were
imperfectly understood. That cannot
be said today, and no constituency
has better cause to congratulate Itself    upon changed      conditions than
Government and  Municipal  Notices 12   ..    .      .. ,    .
.    .  ,       ., . „   thut which  is    so capably  represent
ee cuts     per line lirst insertion    and o
. cuts per line subsequent insertions,
, [lowing  10 lines to thc inch.
Applications for Liquor Licenses *?.*>.
Applications for Transfer of Liquor
Licenses 37.50,
I.and Purchase Notices,  $7.
Water Application Notices, up to
100 iv,,ills. 87.60, over 100 words in
i roportion.
ed In the Dominion house by Mr. R.
P. Green.
WEDNESDAY,   JUNE   10,  l'.'H.
INSURANCE THAT INSURES
Fire Insurance placed ill the most reliable companies.   Prompt.
settlement of all claims.
Call and see us  about,  Accident or  Life Insurance.    Do not
delay.    We are at your servico.
Money to loan on first mortgages.
THE REVELSTOKE GENERAL AGENCIES, LIMITED.
J, D. Sibbald, Pros. j. D. Sibbald, Jr., Seo.-Treas,
PHONE- _8
The Tango Beads-
PUBLIC; MARKET SUCCESS AT
KAMLOOPS
Kamloops on Saturday opened for
the lirst time its public market, nnd
now thnt it is proposed to open a
similar market in RevelBtoke the experience of Kamloops is particularly
interesting. The Kamloops Standard
—    declares that the market has already
interior BMibltsbtnfl Gompan, demon8trated its v,,lue- u 8,,ys;
i.iMini' "In spite of the delay In the urriv-
":•:.  G.  ROOKB,  Manager and Editor,   al  of  the vendors in the market   on
—  —- | Saturday  last,  which  kept half    the
I town   waiting  round  the Btreet corn-
iirs, the inauguration of the lirst city
" i market  of Kamloops may  be termed
KOOTENAY'S   NEEDS   ABLY        L distinct     success     and has demon-
CHAMPIONED. st rated  two  things,  that  the   public
The session of the Dominion purlin- here arc ready for a market and that
ment which closes this week has been the produce raised by the farmers can
;, memorable one for thc city of be disposed of without any difficulty
Revelstoke and indeed for the entire ! or hawking it round the storeB to be
Kootenay constituency, and a debt of taken in trade,
gratitude is due to Mr. R. F. Green, I "While proceedings were rather slow
the representative of thc district, for-at the outset, as time went on, the
the interest that he has taken In the sellers begun to gather and towards
welfare of the riding and for the : noon the vendors bad practically sold
good work that he has done on its bc- out all the stud they had brought In.
half. Kootenay is particularly fort- \ feature of the market was the de-
unate in its representative, for no mand for poultrj and this fact should
one understands Its needs better than encourage the farmers to go in large-
Mr. Green, no one could be more an- ij for chickens which will always
xious to further its interests, more nnd a ready sale in town.
willing to devote time and energy on ' "The market has shown Kamloops
its '"-half or more successful in sccur- that, with au organized medium for
Ing the objects tor which he strives, disposing ol local garden and dairy
The institution of the Hevclstoke produce the fanners can easily part
National park is of Immense import- witn ti1(,jr commodities for cash,
sufficient to make the session one wnjcn| as we have Baid, saves them
to the City, and would alone be perhaps a long day's travelling from
long to be remembered. The park llu(„. to door and from house to
will be a boon to Kevelstoke, thc uouge endeavoring to dispose of their
value of which will be increasingly ware8i
apparent as the years advance.      it     "While Saturday's  work  was more
Be   established   for ever  the  position ,„.     j,,ss   experimental,   it   has  shown
oi  the city  as the capital  of the Sel- t,,;l,   ., ,,a;,,K« i   is a  very  necessary  In
kirks and the chief tourist centre   of Dovatjon  BW]  that   the citizens       of
nountalns.   When its attractions Kamioop8 are     willing     to do their
ie   widely   known,   as   they   soon sl].i|.|1  til  encourage  the  fanners.      As
will be, it will be the means ol at - ., rafttter ,,f [act there ivere far more
tracting thousands of tourists tothe buyera ,,M!, sellers ■      Jaturda
city, and     "ill lead to the disburse-   ,t Jg ,  hoped  tha(   rhl,  WPt,k  thl.
■ ol very substantial Bums among
isiness men .if Revelstoke,      it
v. ill l.e the most  potent advertisement   .,      ...... .    lCCom-
,.f the city, it will aflord the peopli thout the   long
|   Rev  'stoke  a      meal'   Ol
-   •.
THE LATEST
Also a new line of
Silver Deposit  Ware,
Clocks and Umbrellas
4?    J. Quy Barber   &
BASEBALL FIXTURES
Pre-Organization Offer
Make $10 do the Work of $200.- A Few Days Only
For the sum of $10 we can reserve fin- you a block of 200 shares
in a new Company in process of organization,    These shares will be
non-assessable, pur value $1.
The Company will control valuable oil tracts in proven districts.
This otter is subject to withdrawal at any moment.
Do  Not   Delay-To-morrow  May   Be   Too   Late.      Any
moment a gusher may be struck which will prove the nil fields nf
Uhi'ttu to be the greatest in Hie woi-M.
TO HOWLAND AND LOVATT.
71) MaoDougall Block,
Calgary, Alta.
 -is per your pi-e-oi-gani/.at.ion oiler.
Name in full	
Address In full 	
AGENTS    WANTED    EVERYWHERE
AT KELOWNA
ATVKHNON
market   will  commeni twei      ■   i
Mi. .uni   i-i a.m. - ■   the bulk   e,f
•ion and the stall which  will be
■ iry tor its upke -ie and Improve-
•  will be an additional assi I
ity.
Te   Mr. < ireen's adt ' he pro-
very '. •
■•Tl.'
*      • :    fl1" untiring •  ■ 	
■
-
■
.  ted  toward   ; -  upon
...
. • - chiefly
fad that the park is now .,..   1<jopg
ished  (act.   But tht   park
I ni   .  • videni es ol    Mr
I the reqpiri
Utuei and ol hi
: -.       .        t Its
•   ■
e.f
ible Institut
BETTER
The
•   ■ - • tiled th>-
[Ol .tilic   works
•   • . ■ tl    ap-
ted  to
needs      '     Kooti For
1 at Ai
.  •. | for thi I at
... t.  The
the
in ind circles
ised larg
il     in   the
Columl • '   ■       •■      |   rivers  J20,-
egranl
'■ r   •"•lun,bia   and   Ko
.   river  wharves.   K'.r  dredging
 las been appropriated
For       rebuilding      the   telephone   line
-  i „■ down, to    the   consumptive    de-
'.olden   to   Windermere     *• 19,''0"
.lit Iplylng i sight-
ng lor a     for -
•   in    anticipation   ol
■
ture     \ * present tradi noodle,
md receding day by d«y,
bas been obtained, Among other sub-
■  Qtlal votes for the Kootenay  district  obtained  by Mr. <>r'e'-r, are    for
Cranbrook    public    building $2,000,
■   Robson wharf $3,000, Pairing     ,nontns
-.vharf $5,000,  Krasers  wharf,  $2-
     Kootenay  Hay  wharf .14.900,  Na-
kusp 15,500, Byrlnga creek wharf $1,-
BOO, rleHrlni: upper Duncan river $3,-
«<M),   telephone  e;,|,le   Hnlfonr   t.i   1'ilot.
mand,     Small order till being
given to travellei ted dl
rert,   by      mail   in   the same
that      has      nrevii.ed for      several
FR0M1THR  SANCTUMS
A GREAT ADVERTISER.
i'.w. Post, t.he cereal magnate, re
I ,!)■   12,600,   Ainsworth   wharf  $10,"on,   reiith       deceased,  left  a    fortune    of
Kaslo wharf 114,000, zinc smelting ex-1 $20,000,000,   Mere is real evidence ol
the modern likins for special kinds ol
food—and of the power of advertising.    Montreal   Mail.
SMOKE REGULATIONS.
The    Dominion  railway commission
Is allowing railway officials   to suggest reasonable  modifications of   Its
- .n Ing       regulations    con-
cerning engines.   If a  moderate sort
of    order    were    thoroughly    obeyed
nslderable Improve-
ver   conditio) - I   ej    are
LISH THK HOME.
i,   f,,r     woman Is in    the
lea,      |
And
*
t in thej
home;  communal  cradles,  civic gym    •
!     lyce-|
-
brought  up   in
i ulk wil
■
ii the children oi De
ol the  Emanclpat
■
'-.ee;.
•   led   ind  -
■    tint's  of   ;
Who     has     any
• l.e     -
ii \i K TO NATURE
John
Ife to the     Hi
f tbe sci Ipl
■
expected of eii<st<en<ce alter thi'>
Burroughs is In the mid
■
' life.
K'ei   Inn.   the  secret,   in a  few-
is   l„,t | • ,,:.   avoid   exefsses    of
iefi kr .- ie open    us
much as ;■■> islble and resl eno ..
■ ■, it, i certain time In the middle of
lhe day.   He thinks there is a
' b   these  rules  nearly   every
person should     not have ;, long  life
nnd a   ir.errv   one,   tOO.
Above all  for      him  the  touch  with
nature ii revivifying, Antaeus, in the
old fnble, always renewed his streng
th whenever he touched Ms mother
earth. Tbe touch of nature that
makes it also healthy and hearty and
happy. The messaire comei most opportunely, for vacations are almost,
upon us—New York  Herald.
REVELSTOKE ASSESSMENT
DISTRICT
The  time  for receiving  the   10    per '
cent, discount on 1914 Heal Property, \
Personal   Property,      Income,      Wild
Land, Timber Lund and  St hool Taxes, expires on 30th of June.
Revelstoke, June luth, 1911.
N.  R.   BROWN,
.In.27.n.p. Collector.
II FEW "BIT
By Fire Brigade No. 2
"Don'ts" whirh every citizen would
lo well to remember and thus s'ave loss
•o th'-mselves and expanse to tho city.
HUNT pile kindling wood betw<een th
■if the stove and the wall, you
will have a fire someday it     you
do.
DON'T have your heating stove sitting I:
•   to   the  wall, you  Will     go
day  and   leave the  elrafti
on an I   wh"n  you come  hack    your
house will be on fire.
DON T    leave   a beating stove    alone
with drafts open more than 1   min-
t time it is uh treacherous ni
a wild bt-*st.
DON'T i.av the wall paper come     to
li ■ to I he lo' • pipe hole in th*
l.inui'-y ni It Int. k two inches nnd
peo I KJi loi a tin collar and you
may be hundred  ol dollars ahead.
DON'T le*ve an  oil stove burning   al -
one but a few minutM. The Brigade have put oul many lires caused
by nftrelastness with the«e heaters.
DON T forget to look at the brick chimney where ii   goM through  the ga'
ui nei ioof   Sometimes than    is
aieie.'ik which will eventually causs
trouble.
DON'T (orgs! io have the stove pipes
and ehlmneyi cleaned when you
know   they are dirty.
DON'T forget to have a little insuran.
<-r; this is useful il you should
neglect any of the above.
Kelowna
May tl
June *,!,
July 22
Aug. 12
Sept. 7
-.'I
AT KAMLOOPS.,
.May 20
Julv 8
Aug. 20
Vernon
May 7
June I
July 1,28,80
Aug. 18
May 18
June 10
! Aug. 5
Kamloops
May 25
July 1(1
Sept. :t
June 17
July 15
Aug. 11)
Revelstoke
May 11
June 18
Aug. <l
May 20
July H
Sept.  2
ATRBVELSTOKK
June 11, 25
Aug. 2(1
May 2."i
Julv 11
Aug. 27
| May «
I June.'), 24
I July 1. 22
Aug. 12
May 7
June 5
July 28, 80
Aug. 18
Sept. 7
Vrinting
That ..
Vays . .
Vays you
Your business status is often judged by
the style and quality of your Printing. A
poor circular hasn't half thc convincing
and business-bringing power of the better
one. A cheap and common-looking letterhead lowers your credit with the wholesaler.
Vays Vs
You are delighted with MA1L-HEKALL)
Printing for we do our utmost to please
you. We have the Staff, stock aiul equipment to deliver the goods SO we get your
next order, sure. Then your satisfaction
results in recommendation and so our
business grows.
Buy this oven-tested flour
Your oven will certainly produce more bread and better bread
as a result of our oven test.
From each shipment of wheat
delivered at our mills we take a
ten-pound sample.    It  is ground
into flour.    We bake bread from
P| ID1T1W,,MS ""l"     ,f this bread is high in
■   "•■_»!%! i«_r quality and large in quantity we
\ use the shipment of wheat from
V     which it came.   Otherwise, we sell
\  it.
*
«•
\ The baking quality of jgour
sgld under this name is therefore
ar\ exact certainty. Buy' and
benefit! /
\ /
More Bread and Better^read" and
"BetterVastr^Too"
M
V WEDNESDAY,  JUNE   10,  1U14.
THE MAIL-HERALD   REVELSTOKE
PAOE FIVB
■
BEAVERS BEAT
BUSINESSMEN
Eighteen  to   Eight is Official
Score   Game Proves Fast
and Interesting
One of the best amateur gumes of
baseball wns played Monday evening
when the Businessmen clashed with
the Heavers. In the second Innings
the Heavers made 15 runs which
brought Manager McRae to make scv-
iral changes in his line up, by taking
Corsan out of the box and placing
Cocracb In. This did not steady the
players so the manager stopped into
the box himself, thus getting control
Of his men. With a little more practice Kenny would become one of the
besi pitchers in the amateur league.
The Delivers are improving with the
strong man (Samson) in the box and
Mac the catcher. The game finished
•.■.ith the score of Is to * in favor of
the  Reavers.
Wednesday evelng the Reavers play
the C.P.R. and on  Friday evening the.
Businessmen play the tire hall.
The following is the box score:—
REAYERS
AD.  R. H. PO.    A.  E.
Corley,    2b  4
2
o
1
:i
1
UcDermottj    c.    1
2
3
5
n
ll
Hope,     3b    1
■i
1
1
n
II
1
o
n
1
II
Stewart,    r.   f.... .'■
■t
2
l
n
II
Bennett,   c.    f.    J
1
68
60
it
tt
Dupont,  s.   s.   ... .'
2
o
o
0
II
I agdin,     lb.     ... :!
• i
o
1
0
1
Blackherg, l.f.   .. 2
1
1
1
0
II
26
1-
1.".
15
1
a
BUSINESS MEN
A.B.
R.
H.
PO.
A.
E
Trendler,   c  3
1
B2
5
0
II
61
0
T>
n
fl
Eaton,    1.    f.   ... 3
1
1
0
0
(1
'.■rson,   p '\
61
1
1
I
3
Newsome,    r.    f. 1
1
n
0
0
0
Barnstead,  3b..„ 3
1
l
1
o
0
McRae,  cf.  ft   p. '2
n
n
n
2
2
Weber,     2b  -
1
ii
0
0
1
'ocroach, s.  s.    2
1
0
1
o
1)
2-2 - 5 15 11 i".
Summary—Struck out by Samson,
5; ley McRae 2, Corson 1. Bases on
balls, off Samson, 2; Cocroach, 3;
Corson, 1; McRae, 2; stolen liases
Heavers 14, Business Men 2.
Fire Hall are Victims
of C.P.R. Team
Tbe baseball game last night on tbe
R. Y.M.C.A. grounds between the firn
mil and the C.P.R. teams resulted in
.  uin for the former of 11 to 3.
Tonight the C.P.R. clash with tbe
Reavers and an interesting game is
predicted.
HUNGARIAN  PARTRIDGES
FOR OKANAGAN  COVERTS
Through the etlorts of L. W. Shat-
lord, M.P.P., a valuable addition,
both to local coverts and to local
waters will be made in the form of a
consignment of Hungarian partridg-
■ p for tbe former, and a large shipment of trout fry for tbe latter,
-ays the Penticton Herald. The Hungarian partridges which will arrive in
the course of a few days are one of
the gamest and most prolific of the
partridge family, and have been a
great success in Alberta where they
were introduced some years ago. The
two million or more trout fry which
will be plnced in the lake is more for
the purpose of improving the stock
in these waters rather than of increasing it.
LITTLE INTEREST TAKEN
Tbe attendance at the meeting of
the Golden Civil Rifle association on
Monday evening was not large enough to allow of any business being
transacted and a second adjournment
was necessary. The fact that more
interest is not taken in the affairs of
this body ia very regrettable.—Golden Star.
Buy Irrigated
CALIFORNIA   ■*
ALFALFA *
LAND
FINE
JMATE
IONC vl von
RICH I AND
NEAR IOWN
GOOD IKW-mKIAIIIA
.tm PRICES, EASY Itmh
EXCURSION RATES
WKIIT. FOR  IK I I
ILLUSTRATED BOOKLETS
STINE £ KENDRICK
S2I tir.4,1 SI. mm. Mucin.tit. I I
STANDING OF LEAGUES
The standing of thc Amateur asso-
i iation league is us follows:
Played       Won Lost
Reavers      2             1 1
Fire Hall   2           2 0
C,   P.  R  t            0 1
Businessmen     3          0 3
Tbo standing  of the school  league
is as follows:
Played Won,    Lost
Athletics   7 *J 5
Mexicans   7 ii 1
Spare  Ribs    ii Ii 1
Beaners   d 0 f>
Spirited Contests in
Tennis Tournament
KELOWNA HERE
TOMORROW
Visitors Have New Pitcher and
First Baseman — Good
Game Is Predicted
Kelowna and Revelstoke will meet
for the lirst time on thc Revelstoke
ground tomorrow and a great game
of hall is predicted liy those who
I,ave followed the form of the two
teams.
Kelowna has recently changed its
1 Itcher and lirst baseman and the
lean, has a strong line up. Tbe Revelstoke team is in the host of form
and expect to add another victory to
its list.
The     American doubles tournament !
of the tennis club, In which each pair j
plays every   other  pair,  is  proceeding ;
gaily and some spirited contests tave '
been the result.    At present Mrs. McVity and     Mi. Marshall     huve   tbe
greatest     number of  games  to their
credit      with      Miss Hardy   and  Mr.
Wood u good second.   The scores are  i
Mrs.  McVity  and Marshall,  won 73
games, i
Miss     Hardy     and    Wood, won 0
games.
Mrs. Wood and     Abbott, won     53
games.
Miss Marshall and Cottan,  won    15
games. H   |
Miss Ciirrie  and      Wallace, won    4J
games.
Miss  Hyatt      and      Shaw,   won    411 ,
games.
Mrs.  Reynolds and Sibbald, won 31'
games. |
Miss Sibbald and Rell won 37 games
Miss  Rohinson   and   Sweeney,    won
86 games.
Miss Eaton   .ind      H.nlow,   won    2"
games.
Miss  Urqubart  and  Driver,  won  2*
games.
Miss  Procunier  and  McCarter,  won
j i games.
Miss Creelman and Hamilton,   wop
20 gameB.
KELOWNA   LOSES PITCHER.
W. Milvnr, late, pitcher of thc Kelowna club left on Monday morning
for his home in Seattle, having been
released owing to the fact that be is
suffering from a sore arm. For two
weeks he has been doing everything
possible but with no avail. Kelowna
fans regret to see "Mac" go but are
delighted to learn that, another south
pan  bas been secured from Seattle.
Kamloops Dissatisfied
with Umpire's Decisions
Barber and Sturdy
Divide Shooting Honors
J. G. Barber and W. A. Sturdy,
with l'i targets out of 60 to their
credit divided tbe honor of high gun
between them at the weekly shoot of
the Revelstoke gun club. Eddy and
McAllister made their second appearance at the traps und broke 38 and
BO birds respectively, good shooting:
for beginners.
In  the  telegraph  shoot  Armstrong
took the lead with 139 Kamloops being second     with 135     and Vernon'?
score not being reported.
Weekly shoot scores:—
Jf  il.   Rarber      1"
W.   A.   Sturdy    4.">
A.   J.   McDonell    44
Mr.    Eddy    38
Mr.     McAllister    30
Report of telegraph shoot:—
Kamloops.
R.   Hoyland  47
W.   Goss     46
w.    palmer  J2
13.-.
Armstrong.
A.    Evans      1-
L.   B.   Stokes     1-
Dr.    Legie    43
139
Revelstoke.
J.   G.   Barber    45
Vi. A.  Sturdy    i">
A.   J.   McDonell     14
134
"The game at Revelstoke between
Revelstoke and Kamloops yesterday,
caused had feeling and strong com- j
ment ns well as decisive action" says
the Kamloops Inland Sntincl. "Rev. '
elstoke was the victor by 3 runs to
2, but the Kamloops men were so
dissatisfied with the umpire's decisions thnt they have lodged a protest
against them."
"Kamloops has no kick coming at
all," said a Revelstoke baseball fan
when shown the above statement. "In
one ense the umpire gave a Revelstoke man out when he was clearly
safe, but Revelstoke did not kick,"
he said. "A team tbat allows its
captain to use strong language to
them so that he can be heard by •
ladies in the grand stand, bas a
good deal to learn about sports- ]
Diansbip and clean buseball," he declared.
Picking Players for
Football Match
Heavyweight Wrestler
Wants Contest
To the Sporting Editor, Mail-Herald,
Sir,—Will you kindly advise me   if
there    are    any  good     heavyweight
wrestlers in Revelstoke.   I would like
to meet the best in British Columbia
for tbe championship of the province.
WALT ANDERSON,
Champion Heavyweight
Wrestler of Alberta-
tlleichen. Alberta, June ■?.
Football enthusiasts are requested
to meet on the recreation park at 0:30
sharp tomorrow evening to get in
teadiness for the big game on July 1.
Mr. Hartley is confident that he has
a sufficient number of players to pick
from to defeat any team in British
Columbia.
Preparations are being made foi; the
big day on July I, on tbe recreation
park, Negotiations are under way
with several  outside teams.
VERNON WILL PL
ON FIRST OF JULY
The Vernon football team will play
the Y.M.C.A,. here ou the First of
July.
HANDS!IME  OLUB  HOVSE
FOR KAMLOOrS GOLF CLUB
The Kamloops golf club are erecting a nnmlsonie club house on tbe
new links, the design being of the
Swiss chalet   style the building to be
of ample proportions, Tbe new structure will be one of the beBt in the
province.
BULLDOG AND BADGER.
One of tbe most diverting storiee
of recent local happenings has reference to a contest widely advertised by word of mouth between a bull
dog and a badger to bc held in one
of the hotel yards at Kamloops says
the Standard. So assiduously was
interest fostered in this event that
at thc appointed hour some hundreds
of people are said to have gathered
together to witness tbe sport. A
staw covered barrel with rope protruding occupied one corner of the
yard, and in another the canine wonder displayed bis charms and ferocity
The procedure was carefully explained and to a well-known local sportsman and motorist was entrusted the
task of drawing the badger from his
ietreat in the barrel to face the dog.
This hero thereupon valiantly seized
the rope and amid terse silence and
with an effort that would have
brought a leviathan from the vasty
deeps jerked from the barrel an old
piece of crockery before the eyes of
the assembled crowd.
The discomfited hero joined thc rest
of those present in ringing  laughter.
SUWH,
CURES
COUGHS
&C0LDS
C. B. HUME & CO., LTD,
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
Garment Sale
Our Garment Sale is still in progress
on thc Second Floor. Still piles of those
lovely Waists and those pretty Tub Frocks
to choose from.
Wash Cotton Dresses
A line that will particularly interest you
—one hundred girls' good Wash Cotton
Dresses, fit girls from i to 14 years no two
alike. They are a very handsome lot and
all good styles.    At Fach
$1.90
Ladies Neckwear
There has been such a radical change in
the styles this last season that most ladies
must be in need of some of the new styles.
There are some very handsome creations in
thc new high roll collar with pretty ties attached, plenty of new styles to choose from.
25c to $1.50
Little Coats for Baby
40 of these little coats for the baby to
choose from. They come in Poplin, Cashmeres, Mohair, Cotton, Corduroy. They
are all beauties and away below regular price
$1.90
Frillings
A new lot of popular Frillings arrived
to-day, all the new ideas in net and lace
Frillings. Some have touches of color in
them—very nice for a change. The price
starts at
15c
Bargains now Placed on Our
Tables for Quick Selling
A Table oi new House Dresses on sale at
$1.90.
A table of Linen Waists, Cotton Dresses
and Wrappers on sale at $1.00.
A table of Hoys' Wash Suits, fit boys
from 1 to <S years, on sale at $1.35.
A table of Underskirts in green and
brown, and a lew Wash Gingham Petticoats
on sale at 75c.
Men's Furnishing and Shoe Dept.
Lion Brand
Clothing
for Boys
We are sole agents for the
celebrated line of boys'
clothing and carry a wide
and comprehensive stock
Our specialty is moderate
priced suits to fit every
parent's purse. We can
lit your boy with a suit
that adds to his self-
respect-makes the parents proud of him, wears
like a pig's nose and
exactly tits the pooke^
book. Let us put one
"Lion Brand" Suit on
your boy and he will
always wear that brand.
Thev coiue in tweeds
and worsteds, all styles.
Prices
$4.50 to $12
Ladies' Shoe Bargains
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY ONLY All our
Women's Tan Oxfords and some pumps will lie
on the table at one price. Genuine Snaps-not
one nf them less than $1.(10 per pair. Regular
Sale Trice
$2.65 per pair
These Shoes positively will noi In- sent out on
approval nor will they  be accepted  if returned.
Growing
Girls  Shoes
Are yon interested:- Low heel,
medium vamp,
welted sole. Not
the full arch which
the more mature
foot demands, but
the half r a i B e
which exactly fits
the foot of the
growing girl
Everyone a
CLASSIC
They come in tan. patent or gunmetal. either
button or lace    PKICE—
$4.00
Pumps, nn the tame last, without toe caps, in
tan. patent and white buck.    Price
$4.00 per pair
1T.MP STRAPS. They fasten to any pump
with buttons, li your pump slips at the heel
let us supply you with a pair.
25c per pair
GROCERIES AND CROCKERY
In our Grocery Department you can get anything you may require in Staple or Kan cy
Groceries. We are making a specialty of Summer Goods just now and have some fine
lines for picnics and camping parties. All our goods are new and fresh and the best quality
we can buy. In tinned fruits nothing can touch our line of Hunt's California fruits. In
Pickles we have Crosse & Hlackwell's and Heinz. The names of these two Iirms are a
guarantee of quality. For vour breakfast in camp you will need either Swift's Premium
Ham or Bacon—it's impossible to get anything better. Does this windy weather leave lots
of dust in your house ? Try Dustbane when sweeping and see how much easier it is.
If the (lies bother you we can supply you with Wilson's Fly Pads, Tanglefoot or some fly
catchers. If the high cost of living is worrying you call in and sec us and you won't need
to worry.
WATCH OUR CORNER WINDOWS FRIDAY UNO SATURDAY FOR OUR WEEKLY SPECIALS
ONE PRICF AND QUALITY FOR EVERYONE We have just finished unpacking
a new shipment of Crockery and Glassware. Among this lot are some very pretty Rose
Vases of good quality and very cheap. A good line of drinking glasses and cheap water
jugs, also a very select line of Crown Derby and Cut Glass as well as our usual well known
stock of Dinner Sets. Any price you want. Stock patterns in white, gold and blue, and
white) Dinner Sets, and a good line of Fancy China in odd pieces. We have now a full
line of Limoges China. PAOH BIX
THE   MAIL-HERALD, REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY,  JUNK  10,  1014.
Never Too Cold
TO ENJOY A PLUNGE AT
HALYCON HOT SPRINGS
Where hot medicinal waters are the most wonderful health
restorers on the continent. Our record of cures of rheumatism and other chronic complaints is unequalled and verified
by our gratified patrons.
Located among the best scenery of Canada, easy of
access. The Sanitarium is handsomely fitted and finished for
comfort and convenience of guests.
Halcyon  Hot   Springs   Sanitarium
VVm. BOYD, Prop., Halcyon, Arrow Lakes.
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
Rates $1.00 a Day and Up Phone 1629
Furnished Rooms by the Day. Week or Month
VERNON ROOMS
Mrs. II. -I. Hanbury,   -     Proprietress
Steam Heated Throughout.     Housekee] 'es.
Corner View
and Douglas Stl •
VICTORIA, B. C.
Jack Laughton. Proprietor
First Street, Revelstoke. B. C.
WINDSOR HOTEL
EUROPEAN PLAN
Good Accommodation.       Reasonable Rates.
Cafe in Connection
Central Hotel
Abrahamson Bros.
Props.
First-Class in a! i
respects.
All Modern
Conveniences
RATES. $2 PER DAY
Special Weekly Rates
REVELSTOKE, B. C.
^
ORIENTAL HOTEL
suitably furnished with the ch<*>;
market afTor-Js. es. Liqu
Cijrars.    Rates $1 a daj.    Monthly rates.
J.    JLLBEIRT     STONE _P_E_0_?.
Union   Hotel
A.  P.  _*• f'roprietor
fikst STREET, m:vi:rsTOKi:, it. <
MKAL TICKETS  >
TYPEWRITTEN    CIRCULARS
I
possets thr personal note that ordinary printing l.icki. />ro;> iii
thc Mail-Herald Mid ask hit qUoUtloni on cur printed faCllmile
typewriting. Letters, circular!, mailing cards, ItC, with M! ft Ineffectiveness of real typewriting ^1 a fraction of Iti coil
J
What is Doing in tlie Province
Kiev. S.H. Sarklsslan, who lum been !   Tho city of Kaslo has Unkon  ovr
pastor ot St.  Andrew's  Presbyterian   the   electric   light   plant from     lhe
ciuiich, for over two years, ih short-   Kootenay  Klootrlc company.
lv to leave KohhIhihI. I   _,    , , ,,      ...,.,   ,, ,.,   „     ,
'ihe   body  of   Mrs.  T.W,   Hnrbour  of
The Itinerary ol the board of rail- Sllverton, who was drowned on t.he
way commissioners provides lorrn'et- Empress of Ireland, will he Interred
iiiKH ut Pentlcton on June  l0, nnd at   '» the New Denver cemetery.
Rove.stoke on .lime  is.
A. t*. MacMlllan has been appointed police magistrate for Kamloops,
also stipendiary magistrate and judge
of the Small Debts court.
A freak colt wan born this week at
•I.   It.   Hull's  ranch,  without  nn.\ sign
ol front legs.   Dr. Tolmic states that
this   is the   greatest  animal   freak    lie
has ever   heard    of, says the Kamloops Standard,
State Insurance was urged by i 'del
lustlco Hunter In dismissing the ae.
i Ion at Nelson, 'Ward versus t mia
elian Pacific railway, for damages for
loss "f Angers in an accident i u i ue
of the company's tu^s.
In a blasting accident at the Gold
Drop mine, Edof Johnson was killed
outright, and .lames Logan was severely Injured. Johnson's body was
badly mangled. Logan was injured
severely about the head and face. One
eve is probably destroyed, but there
Is .1 chance of saving the Bight of
the other.
Armstrong ratepayers voted in favor of raising $1 or cement  1  id-
ges and $500 for tho payment of the
(ity's share In the erection of Btock
sheds e>r the agricultural show
grounds. The inlaws were carried ly
overwhelming majorities. A differ'int
late met a referenddm vote on apro-
posal to add a half mill to the ta ■ is
for board of trade purposes, aa the
latter was snowed under by IS for to
16 against,
3everal   black  hears have been seen
around  Longbeach lately.     Chrlsr.'ne
11 was coming from Bchooi the
tber day   when  she saw  one.  wlrch
■•'   aed ber for a long distance;     Mr.
end,   bii ycllng back  fr.ua   Balfour, ran Into a large animal   m • io
vhich    In    the   dark less   i e
leer or cow, but   i "
tber  Id I        the  following daj
-'I  the fact  that  it  must  h ive
beai   as I lie bear traCM »i re
5    3. Mori ind    his hr  i| sr
li '  In  the   i ■
' e
-    Morri
■
it
*
.    ■
■
■
Deer are plentiful near tlreenwood
Young deer can some days be seen
playing with Fritz Haussoner'a colt,
nt his ranch eight miles up Boundary
creek,
Harry HUghOS has put forth till!
claim that be has been the lirst nmn
to dit; new potatoes at Ladysmltb
this year. The variety Is tile Early
Hose and Mr.  HugllSB out of two hills
secured enough  potatoes for a   good
, dinner on May 31,
The legal advisers of the Baanlih
council  have given  It as  their  opln
ion  that  the clause  in the streets   re
gulatloc  bylaw enforcing a speed cf
not   less   than   tWO  and one half   mib'.i
an hour on all cowb driven along r,s
roads will be legal.
A young but promising cyclone vis-
it<"! the ranch Of 11.1'*. Cowan near
Enderby one day last week aud lifted
the roof Ofl the chicken bouse. .1 it si
when   it   seemed   as if   it,     were   going
to pluck the chickens, the funnel-
shaped thing scooted oil and was
lost  In the bush.
Tu cut a curve of 18 degrees on a
lone trestle cm the boundary branch
of the Canadian Pacific railway a tun
nei from Kin to 150 feet, in length, La
feet    wide and    -I   feet   high   will       be
constructed near Shields, according
to ff.P. Tlerney, the Vancouver railway construction contractor wlio lias
the contract      for      can via:'   out   the
fork
Tile parade of thc children of V*.5i •
'   il       public  scho.ils,   (li-ld   in  celebl i-
ii( f Empire Day, stretched for al-
e ■ ' four City blocks when the pupils
Were in their way from th.' sc'ine.ls
to the grand stand in Poison park.
Pour hundred and sixty-two children
Wen in the line of march, and mot'.'
thai; .".on were seated in the grand-
Stand when the exercises appropriate
te. the day were opened t.> a mil chorus of the pupils singing • Tee. Naple
Leaf." to the acci mpari . , | . if haa
Ire Is nf waving flags.
Ai convention of the forest  rangers
d the    Okanagan and   Similkameen
districts was held tn Vernon at which
king can  of possible for-
i  ; re hazards during     the summer
. :e discussed.     The district  is now
equipped with  two lookout  stations,
on   Mt.   Aberdeen,  with an  alti-
.    if     le'ieiu ft., and fa,   othei
i.eeeik'iut   mountain,   in   addition    to
and     ordinary     mountain
ISO  miles    of   ro havi
i     built     by   the   rangers     and
tuipped     with      telephone,    and   it
-  believed that the loss from forest
.   u luced to    a
num.
' WILSONS \
FLYPAD.
POISON )
DON'T SWAT THAT FLY
and leave the disease Rerms to be
Scattered through your house.
USE WILSON'S FLY PADS
and kill both the flies and germs,
Sold by all Druggists and Grocers
ull over Canada,
A   Roiil   Levor   Simulation
GOLD WATCH FREE.
A letnljfhtforward -nnerocii
oner   Irom   mi   utabll ii.".i
(Inn      tt'efl  nn' rlv'iu tway
MeftteltM i(> 'i* luun ti ..(
tHMiitle »n ovw tho
world i \ tm,;,)
inlto tl i.m mt    Kow
\\     (fU II        !i itttv.     (.,
obtain ona,     Wriin
now,     ■ i. ]      i
rani   t ir lim   i   mr
' i .   i .ii i! 1 ■    It A (|10 «'
I our      i Iii niii,      i r
OnnU'    \ 1   ".,      ml I
wrln ■■ t ■ I ; .   ■
Willi i'   • •   i    ||, (  I))* ,  '
will   Im    • i  ■.    I'roo ■
It!    ■    ■     *, i    an !
RIIBtnilltl   i .   "
mIi mli) wu til
nnti tool     n e. Vl |.
lotll  offnr.     Wa  oxptvt   ron   11   1.1' ,,,..
ninmi   im   nml   Hlitiw   them   th'   ii ,  i     ",,;■,
linn't think thn offor too Rood tn lio i   ■■   ' ■ ■   .   i
35   cunts   to 'I H   *"' I  vuln   n   1     i   Wati'        Sou \
will  Itn  miln.-i-'    >WlLt,l i liftV-iilo
Jimvll.T* il.,.; i.K."  >, Btf, C   iii I . I   i   i    n   ,   i. n.tii     N
Boitond. " '
QUTTON'Q
OEEDO
for garden and farm ore best
for B.C.soil. Sep Catalogue for
solid guarantee of purity
and germination
Send now for Copy free
Sutton SSens.TheKinjifsSeeclmcn
1 ? •> .-» < t 111 .<i 1'*. 11 >> land
AJ.Woodward
Victonu      ^       Vancouver
• liFotl   SI, 1.1.7 Granville 5f
soit AtiENTX ran British Columbia
j     JNHKARTOI' CJTY
HOTEL SAVOY
SEATTLE
"1 neAitStorlei of N.;!ii( Comfort"
In the centre of thin tt—Ui - itiv«
ftllil -' il   , nn I     ', -i ,.
ab ilui elj rireproof—concreti .
ui I ma
EDROPEANPLAN-ilp.rd.yop
\% iili Udtiii.—12 pur day up
-
lAtLOOPS  BOARD OF TRADE
HAS   LACK OF  FUNDS
.    .   -
■
'  ■
.   '
'
*
I
The   hen/, ]
ir on    both ■ tha Um
.■ill test thll new macbinei y foi   t!,«
•   snd profitable digti
ft nit  to the atmoit,   sod theii
petltori in the United States
Ing this fully, are alio straining  <•▼
•■ry   nerve   to   follow  suit
With the beginning nt June al] m,\.
wnjfi operating tralni In Baitatohe •
»'i»n   and   Alliprtii   will   lie   rcfinlrerl   t(i
fti'i'" Hi"    oommon    drinking ru^
from  the p»«e>tii;i>r cure.
ii   Is to be deeply  regretted,    nays
■  e Kamloops St tbat   owing
IC        if   fl      e    ■ ..,   | :,       I,  . ,,,]   ,,f    (,-.^1,,
en forced  I for this
llcity,    but
board are .'it
itinctly
to Incui .\s ii
ieen In
!     .1 Ol
Ion  tn tde
Illy be f.ir
 rd lire   not
.
Ing its
*
tne life and
to   the
nnd
i die
most
thai
•f    the
.  hope
t'e
*e.     thi
I
•OP!    ro BECOME
Dl   Ti'.li; , :-|..k
ilonei  ,.i in
■"■■ipt '.f  . letter from w 11   Laneg-!
hi, aailetant  general     freight   agent
■ , il-A'.iy,   to
lhe rff «t ti et    K imloopi be <-r.nt.<\
distributing centre and i>» accorded
lobberi' freight     i itee    *.;■   u
bai wi Itten tn the n ,* hut
chanti whd handle goodi In carload'
lota, asking them to supply at     an
curly    date del illi oi    the eonalgn-
eiicnfit Miry  Imv"      rrrcivod or diBput-
chtd during the pait  year, «,   that
iiicic particular! may i>r inid before \
Mr. Larmour on hi" arrival at Kam-
l(»i|iH  to runnnlt   with the board    of'
triulc I
•E____
LOOKTNG   \T HOUSES
without   the advice of an expert   is
lather risky  bUBlneSS.    And  it   la very
i ostly t . -.,
MISTAKES IN REAL ESTATE
Why    not    let    us    ghow you sonic
that we know   are all right.
jit   Is   our business t.e know   thing!
about    property    which   you    might
never find out till tne, i ite.   We offer
rvlcea freely.   We know ive ran
■'•u   both   time  and   money.    We
.!  for plenty of others.
KOOTENAY AGENCIES. Ltd.
A   I     KINCAID, Manager.
Cdtiip and look at our Triangle Sad
[efoni   guaranteed for ever.
PRICP.   6 LB. IRON. $3.90
A. G.    DUCK
Kitimates given free
t)K.Di:VA . 3iKr.hLiriLL_(,..,..
t or t .:.    1
I at i 11 mi
i ti'    ' Iprtci ...      cu Daco
PH0SPH0N0L F0K HEST '  ,
I -;-e: Iti'T'iv . "greiy
• itlrt  ;■' Toi .... s: r leo-,,,,
I I !■■: ' ,    .   ■
Iprlre,   V til .                  Hariri-
oiiiirlo.
UUKUESS  AND  TAUUABT
Civil Engineers
Dominion and U.  0. Land
Surveyors und Contractors
P.  O. ilox 317, Kamloops, B.  C.
Crunch Otliee—Watsoti Healty Co.
mill,AND  Q,   HADCW
B. 0. Land Surveyor
Oilice, Room 1, Lawrence
Hardware Block
REVELSTOKE,  B. C.
H.    W.    EDWARDS.
Tuxidormist.
Bear  Rugs Mounted. Furs cleaned
and Dressed.
35 Second Street, Revelstoke,B.O",
0.   B.   N.   W1LK1E
PROVINCIAL  LAND  SURVEYOR
Oilice: Lawrence Hardware llloek
REVELSTOKE, B. C.
W.   H.   WALLACE,    M.ll.C.S.A.
ARCHITECT
Box 205 Telephone 313
\    Revelstoke,  B. 0.
KOOTENAY    LODGE,    No.  15  A.F
and A. M.
Regular Meetings aro held in
New Masonic Hall on tho Third
Monday in each month at 8 p.m.
Visiting brethren ure cordially
welcome.
WALTER HEWS,   W*.   M.
ROBT.    GORDON,    Secretary
C. W. O. W.
Mountain View Camp No. 22'.''
Meets Second and Fourth
Monday in each month in
Selkirk Hall Vleltlng Woodmen ire cordially invited to
at I end.
JAMES  McINTYRB,  CC.
II.   W.  EDWARDS,  Clerk.
COURT    MT.    BEGBIE NO.  346*1
OK I. O.  F.
Meets in St. Francis Lodge Room
every Second and Fourth Monday
in month,     Visiting brethren are
cordially  welcomed,
11.   V.  MORGAN, C.  R.
G.W.   CARTWRIGHT,   Rec.-Sec.
REVELSTOKE   LODGE No.   103!
LOYAL ORDER OF   MOOSE.
Meet i every Second and Fourth
Tuesday     in     the     Selkirk    Hull.
Visiting   Brethren    cordially   invited.
DR. McLEAN, Die.
ll. L. HAUG, Se tretary.
SELKIRK   LODGE No.   12
I. 0. O. F.
Meets eve'rj   Thursday  evening in
Selkirk   Hall  at   8  ..'clock.  Visiting   brethren   cordially  invited.
J.  ARTHUR  WOODLAND,   N.i*
JAMES .mathie, Secretary,
GOLD RANGE LODGE, No 26
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Meets every Wednesday
evening at 8k., in Selkirk
Hall. ViRiting brothers
cordially Invited.
H. KBMPSTER, C. C.
C. 0.  F.  CANADIAN  ORDER OF
FORESTERS,     MOUNT
McKENZIE   \:r,2
Court  Meets  in    Foresters    Hall,
over  Smythe's  Pool   Room First
and    Third   Wednesdays   at    8:30
G. D.  SHAW, C. R.
A.   H.   MARCH A \T,   Rec.-Sec.
Lumb
umoermen
It will pay you to
make a call at
F.   B.   WELLS,
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Old Town,    -   Revelstoke, B. C
before buying your outfit of working clothes
for the bush. I nuke ■
specialty of Logging
Shoes, Pants, Sox, Shirts
Blankets aud everything
rsauired itivour!>nnines«.
d. P. SUTHERLAND
Transfer      Draying
Handling Pianos a Specialty
Phone 42   -   Night Phone85
TOHN LEE
Dealer in   SILK GOODS and   HANCY
THINGS.    Prettiest Designs.
PILLOW CUSHIONS
DRESSMAKING.    Pit Guaranteed
Buttons for ladies' costumes made io
any material to suit special orders.
JOHN LEE
FRONT STREET.    LOWER TOWN WEDNESDAY,  JUNE  10,  WH.
THEIMAIL-HERALD   REVELSTOKE
FAGB BBV1
Mines in Interior
Show Distinct Revival
Placer mining is beiiiK resumed by
■lie Pioneer Placer mines in the nig
Bend country on the Columbia river,
COrth ol Ilevelstokc, writes E. A.
Happen. Placer gold lias liee.n oh -
tained on French, McCtillouph, (.'amp,
ment jips; tour 2-compartment jigs;
six hydraulic classifiers; four Wilfrey
tallies; four Krue  vaiiners.
The Capella mine, which shipped
the richest car of ore from tho
Slocan (valued at ahout $1'',UIM>) is
being  reopened.
Another long tunnel is to he
started, the site bolng the Idaho-Alamo property. Thc Rambler-Cariboo,
Slocan Star, Standard Silver-Lead
Lave been developed by long low
level tunnels, and similar works are
now in hand on the Noble Five and
Payne  mines.      The  success  that,  has
Smith,  Clinics and  Downie creeks.  It
Is on the latter that the holdings ot'attended  development Ol ore at depth
•Axe.  Pioneer  and  I'laeer  mines arc lo- j j- th(, slocan by  means of these tun-
cated,   The     gold     on    this creek Is'
•oarse  and  the  production   has    amounted  to several    hundred  thousand
dollars,
THK LARDEAU.
•\s indicative of renewal nf mining
nels has been most gratifying, and
ensures for the cump a permanent
future.
a new company known us the
Queens Head Mining und Milling
company, bus heen Incorporated    at
activity iii the Lardeau,    tbo  Lynch   Hartnoy, N.V.. to take over and op
'rook Gold Minim,' company bas been  crate the Hartnoy group-
irgaulzed ai  Minneapolis to take up
tbo Handy mine on the Lardo river,
AIXSWOUTll   ('AMI'
west  df Poplar, and development   is
to   be  carried     on,    The     Handy   was
.nc of the numerous locations mado
luring the Poplar gtold  boom ol 1694
For •  tbe  tirsl     time  this  year    the
Maestro mine appears in tbe list   ol
shippers to Trail smelter,
The r. s. mini',   in Jackson basin,
and    like neighboring     locutions lias   shipped two   curs  of  ore   so   far  this
unall     pockets  of     high  (Trade  ore.
Whether ore  bodies  of  sutiicicnt   limg-
nitude und value occur remains to be
lemonstrated. i
IN  BLOCAN.
Mining  in  the  Slocan  shows steady
your uud there is enough ore awaiting transportation to make up several Carloads, There arc two veins on
the property. The ore runs from 12.fi
OZS to 5(1." nzs. silver per ton, nnd
."(0 to 60 per cent zinc.
progress.   The   SI,.can   Star   mill will THK QUEEN  MINK.
start up tins month, being operated1    A„ ,„.,. Bhoot .j, „,,,, wj{lB haB l)0en
for  the  lirst   time  for sonic   years and   (|,.v,,|,,,„,,]   |„   ,|„,   queen   mine.   Sheep
the shipments from the mine to the (I.|1(,k   „„ th(, Bl-th level| Ulil.   beln-
Bmelter  Will  show     a  lnrpe  increase, th(,  ,],,,,,„,„,   leve]   to  KhM)  thi,  lnilH,
.vlncb can be maintained     tor a con- ba8 been developed.■ The mill is ban-
slderable time   from    reserves    now dling about 50 tons a day of an aver
available,   The  shipments of the new a_e v„iuc 0f jin a t0M
ompany  have  hitherto    been     con -
fined  strictly  to  Brst-Class ore.    The
mill   has a   capacity   Of   five   tons    an The Wonderful  mine at.  Sandon  has
^ioiir;    was   built in   1896   and   remod • leen  all  that   its  name  implies.   It is
fled for zinc recovery In 1904.     The one ofthe few silver-lead mines oper-
perating cost Is about R3 cents   per ated as a  placer proposition.  In the
•(•ti.   The mill  is operated  by    water early days of the Slocan blocks of ore
j ower     derived      from  Sandon  creek of high  grade  were  found as float  in
•aid from the south fork of Carpenter the  wash  covering the formation   on
reek at Cody.  A steam plant is held the west bank ol Carpenter creek.    A
in reserve.   The plant consists    of   a hydraulic plant was Installed and this
9 n l"i  Ithike  crusher;    three  rolls   I 1 ore was mined  by  hydr.iulirinp,    and
.n.  by 26 in,; roll  12 by 36 in.; six   I- shipped  to  the smelter, while  surface
ompartment jiizs; two three-compart- sluicing and other      methods     were
THK  WONDERFUL MINK.
adopted of exposing bed rock with a
view of locating the lcdpo from which
tbe ore was derived. These efforts
failed till recently, when a strong lead
was exposed, and is believed to be
what the owners have beeu looking
for.
Another instance of rich float being
found and mined and shipped to the
smelter is afforded by the Milly Mack
mine, cast of Burton City on Arrow
lake, where H.Ci. Foster, M. P. P.,
for Columbia, has been for about fifteen years doing prospecting work to
locate the source of the float, but
without success. In that time he has
had packed out on borses to Burton
City several carloads of rich ore for
shipment  to  the  smelter.
THK COPPER OUTLOOK,
While the copper market is   lower
than for some time, electrolytic rang
Ing about 14'.<• per lb., the outlook
appeals good.    Copper production bus
assumed     a  record-broaking volume,
but   manufacturing     industries    using
the metal .-imw an improvement) and
as soon as financial conditions ease
Up there Will be enormous expenditures in hydro-electric developments,
which  consume the greater amount of
the copper supply. The difference
of a quarter cent per lb. means an
increase or decrease in the copper
production of Uritish Columbia of
$250,000 on the average year's output
Under normal conditions present production would not be sutllcient to
keep pice with the demand for the
metal. As Hntish Columbia will show
a steady increase of production from
present actual reserves and probable
future development, the market condition for this metal is of vital importance to the province.
Notes from the Mines
Qranby has declared the regular
dividend of |l..r>0 per share, payable
June 15 to stock on record May 29.
M. A. Kastner and Janus McCool,
two wealthy business men have staked ■lO.U'K) acres as oil claims between
Morrissey  and   Kernie.
Reaorta of a big gold strike come
from the town of Hope. The location
is LQ miles Irom that tewn in thc
Coquahalla valley. In one place a
six foot load of gold bearing quartz
was  uncovered.
Mica claims in the neighborhood of
'lite Jaune Cache are expected to
receive more attention ne\t summer
than they had in past years. Some of
these claims are owned  by New   York,
New Brunswick and  Calgary capitalists.
George Clothier was up to Hacelton
from Prince Rupert recently and made
arrangements to take a lease on thc
Silver Cup property on Nine Mile
creek, near Mew Hava'lton. He will go
lack In Juno and Will then go In with
supplies and start   work.
Only five per cent of American automobiles at recent shows lacked self
Starting mechanism, while in the
English and French shows only five
per cent of the cars had such features.
A daily train service has boon inaugurated between Kimberley and
Fernie. The train leaves Kimberley
in the morning as a mixed freight and
[ansengcr train. On its arrival at
Cranbrook it is transformed into »
regular passenger train.
THE LOCAL NEWSPAPER
Is the Pay Roll of the City of Revelstoke to increase or decrease ? You
will unhesitatingly acknowledge that a local Newspaper is essential to a
growing city. It is the best advertiser for the city that it could possibly
have. Have you, Mr. Revelstoke Merchant, realized the vast number of
eastern catalogues that have arrived in your city since the advent of
the parcels post system ? Have you grasped the meaning of this attempt
to kidnap the business which is rightfully yours ?
What are you doing to counteract tMs encroachment of the man from
the East ? Your remedy lies in the lecal newspaper. Have you sufficient
faith in the articles you Eell to tell the people about them ! Of course
you have, therefore you must advertise your goods. Let the MAIL-
HERALD perform the duties of a salesman—it will be a good investment
for you !
IS A GREAT ASSET
Look after your own townspeople and those in the surrounding country.
The MAIL-HERALD goes far and wide, is eagerly looked for, is positively demanded. Thc subscription list ircreases daily. Your announcements
in the MAIL-HERALD will be looked upon with absolute dependence. It
ie your medium. Support the MAIL-HERALD and you will not find it
wanting in its assistance to make Revelstoke a city of sound and remunerative business for its merchants. The MAIL-HERALD haB a big
pay roll—advertisements are the life blood of the paper. Keep that pay
roll for Revelstoke, allow it to circulate here. Send your money away
r.nd it never comes back; spend it at the MAIL-HERALD office and you
will get a dozen chances at it during the course of a year.
TO THE
J.H. Thompson and D.H. Wills of
Spokane have secured a bond of the
Echo, Four-Mile, in the Slocan and
have commenced development. Both
are experienced mining men and operated yeurs ago in the Slocan. They
have been in Mexico for a number of
years, but left there on account of
thc unsettled state of thc country at
present.
Cobalt' The word is magic to those
who know its early days. Evil spirit
it has not. When one realizes that
$■-00,1)00 has boon taken out of an open cut 52 by •>■■! feet deep, aud thc
vein never widening beyond eight
inches one feels the inspiration, the
glamour of the word cobalt.—The Cobalt Nugget.
There art n "v 'n Michigan copper
mines nearly IS,000'men or 2,000 more
than when the strike was started
Few of the strikers, it. is claimed,
I ave left the district, while hundreds
of men have gone there seeking work,
iron mining companies, on the other
hand, are laying oil men because of
the iron ore market. More than 1000
men.   it  is said,  are idle.
Tin of good quality is regarded as
a nuisance in some parts ol Alaska,
where it is thrown aside by tbe gold
miners. In the richest spots us much
as half a pound of tin to the pan is
reported, which at the present price
the ore would give the gravels a
value, not allowing for costs of mining or transportation, of US to S20
a  yard, according to assay.
Let" Sunlight"
Dispel the
Gloom
THE shadow of a l»lue
Monday   docs not
fall across thc path
of those; who U86 Sunlight
Soap.    For this soap cuts
labor iti half.
And the nightmare of
■clothes being "rubbed to
■shreds" disappears when
you learn lhe gentle Sunlight  way.
SunligltLSoapisas pure
as sunlight itself. A
$5,000 guarantee says you
cannot find a single adulterant or impurity in this
cake   of   concentrated
cleanliness.
Sunlight
>c.
Sold by all greocerc.
IE
C^W^
CITY OF REVELSTOKE
Macleod is crazy over oil. Every
ical estate office and several business
hounes have been turned into oil offices, and every tenth man is a curb-
broker of some description, selling
either his own oil holdings or those
of some company. Thousands of dollars have changed hands within the
last few days, and almost every citizen from the bank manager to thc
local bootblack holds shares in some
company or other and all are equally
sanguine as to their future as petrol-
eummaguatea 'if more or less importance in financial circles. — Calgary
Herald.
J, I). MacMaeter of Rochester, N.Y.
arrived in town Monday. Mr. Mac-
Muster is the principal owner in thc
Hartnoy mine, and will spend the
summer here developing the property.
The Hartnoy group has been incorporated as the Queens Head Mining und
Milling company with Mr. MacMaster
(IB resident manager und agent of the.
company in Uritish Columbia. The
new company has paid oil all the indebtedness of thc old, und the development will he conducted on business
lines. The owners believe thoy have a
mine that can he proven by systematic  development.—Slocan  Record.
dorsement of Congressman J. W.
Bryan's bill calling for federal ownership of the Colorado ccal mines and
the selection of Denver for the next
meeting place wore the principal acts
(>: tl.e convention of tbe Rocky Mountain association of the l'nited Mine
Workers of America at Seattle. The
delegates voted unanimously in favor
of carrying or. the Colorado fight to
a finish. The following otlicers wcru
re-elected. President. Henry Drenna,
president of Montana district N'o. _1,
vice-president, John Mclennan, pre»
ident of Colorado district No. 15;
secretary, Robert H. Harlin, international board member of Washington
district No.  1".
'■
-„__-._-.
v/m:Wm
C. A. Banks, superintendent of the
Jewel-Dencro n.ine near Greenwood,
was in Kaslo last week inspecting thc
Idaho-Alamo group. Mr. Banks is thc
B. C. representative of the English
company owning the Idaho-Alamo,
and made an examination with a
view to development being resumed
by the company. Last year thc pro-
1 erty was under bond to W.E. Finch
and associates of Spokane, but owing
to illness of Mr. Finch the bond wns
thro*n up. It is said that, after examining the Idnho-Alamo group, Mr.
Banks decided to recommend that
1100,'HKI be spent in driving a deep-
level tunnel. This wns wbnt William
.Springer advocated when in charge
of the work.
Issuance of a nation-wide call for
financial and moral lupport for the
striking Colorado coal     miners, en-
*SM
TH£T
MGLE
■
The True Angle Stroke-
so easy and natural with the
Gillette Safety Razor
adds the finishing touch to that velvet shave which
has made the Gillette famous the world over.
Don't be content with the good shave which the
Gillette will give you even when you draw it straight
against the beard! Use it the right way—with the
blade at an angle with the direction of the stroke—
and get by far the best shave tbat any razor can give.
If you haven't yet treated yourself to a Gillette
Safety Razor, buy one to-day at your Druggist's,
Jeweler's or Hardware Dealer's. Standard Sets cost
$5.00—Pocket Editions $5.00 to $6.00—Combination Sets from $6.50 up. lf you have a Gillette, buy
some of our latest make Gillette blacks.
"IT PAYS TO PAY FOR QUALITY"
Gillette Safety Razor Co. of Canada
LIMITED
Offiii ni Factory: Thc Mew Gillette BWq., Montreal
ie
-Octette PACE)  BIGHT
L
THE   MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY,   JUNE  10, 1914.
AROUND THE 01Y
Ft,  S.
■.IIIUIUV
Jamison of  Vancouver, spent
at the Hotel Revelstoke.
('
the
R. Turner of New York, was at
Hotel  Revelstoke ou Sunday.
E. R. Vlpond of Nakusp is ut the
King  Edward,
R. (J. Soruton left yesterday on >i
■visit to Calgary.
H. Bohnston of Arrowhead, was ■ '
■the King Edward yesterday,
John Colbert of Vernon, was at
Hi' King Edward mi Sunday,
J.  Austin  Elliott of Nelson,  was at
th" Hotel Revelstoke yestorday.
.1. v.. smith e,f Bear Creek, waB
among tin- arrivals al 'he King Md.
ward  yestorday.
Among the guests at the Hotel
Revelstoke on Sunday was R 0,
Horn of Victoria
C. W. Corrlgan, dontist of Vernon,
w.,. ,111..ml- tin guesl a .if 1he Ilotel
Revelstoke on  Monday,
Q, Sutherland ol Comapl was am-
(iu* the guests al the King Edward
at the beginning of the week.
\t: and Mrs. A. 8. Saunders of
rs Pass, were among the guests
•■ King Edward on Monday;
rles   P    Flynn    mining  engineer
ol  Denver,     was at  thc Hotel Revel-
it tbe be tinning of the week.
., ■   R. Mill     'i  V ie toi la, who is en-
fa • ■ l in making   un veys   if forest re
i   fuesl    ei   the  King    Ed-
•:   i..in ■        in i  bride passed
• i, the     city yestetd ij  on their
to  e lhasi    ■■!:"' e  thej   ■■ ill  upend
the summer
,1 ll. Williamson of Toronto, wus
at the Hotel Revelstoke on Sunday.
McKinnon and Sutherland's store is
being beautified with a new coat   of
paint.
it. p. VaUey and C. M. otey, arrived from the Big Ucnd this morning aud registered at the King Edward.
p. B. Cavterhlll of Kamloops, provincial government district forester,
was in Golden yesterday and left this
morning for Revelstoke.—Golden Star
Five dollars uud costs was the sentence Imposed on T. Murray on Monday     morning  by   Police      .Magistrate
Hamilton for being drunk und    dis ■
orderly.
li. ii. England, superintendent of
government grounds, arrived Ln the
oity on Sunday, He Is supervising
the  laying out of  the  park  surround
nn.' the court house.
\ concert and dunce under tbe auspices of st. Peter's church will bo
held in Masonic ballon Friday, June
P.). The conceit will be under the
charge of Miss Parker.
Fifteen   minutes  to  leave  town    or
30  days      wns      the  verdict  of  Police
Magistrate     Hamilton on     Monday,
when William Anderson appeared   before him mi a charge of vagrancy.
;■'. Poi tei   il Spok tne, was at the
H  • -1 Revel toke on Sunday. He wus
, ay  ' ■   I'•■ . *   ' ike where he
Ining intei
Russel    Evans ol  Comaplix,  whose
wife    is    among tbe  missing on the
Empress of Ireland,     passed through
Golden on Tuesdaj  morning en route
lor Quebec.  While   iu  Revelstoke   Mrs.
Evans,     who was &oing to the    old
country   to  visit   ber  people,   was the
guesl   of Mrs. Trimble,  wife of    Bd-
.1.   Wilding      tnd  Mrs.   E,  B.   ward  Trimble,  general   road  Buperin-
■v ,, ,,       lt    ,,„.   tendent   for the   Revelstoke and  Col
Revelstoki   on Sunday on their   umbia ridings.—Golden Star.
v      ' The current issue of the li. C.Gaz-
ge  Vnderson of Glasgow, Scol ette .■.ent.mis notice that the Crow's
and     Peter     Day and Robert Nest   Pass  Electric  Light  and  Power
|       • of   Viberdeen,  registered at  the company, limited,  will  apply to
•  e     ird  yesterday.
Roy Macdonald  of     Revelstoke,    a
entative  of  the Canadian  railway commission, was in this district
|        •  the   week.   Golden   star.
1.   Mel.••an        provincial   gOVem-
•   timber Inspector on the Grand
Trunk   ricbt   Of     way,   spent   Sunday
• II ttel  RevelBtoke.
■ r  Williams,  leader of the  Si i-
st  party  in the  provincial  legislature will deliver an ad In —   In the
m T tesday, June lii
H. C. Blue of Singapore, is at the
Hotel  Revelstoke.
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Hanna of Ains-
worth, are at the King Edward.
Verdi's Italian band will give a
concert at the band stund tomorrow
evening,
Hev. C, A. Procunier left this morning for Comaplix, He will return tbis
afternoon,
Joseph Dwyer was this morning lined ■"*•_'..">!) and costs or live duys on a
vagrancy charge, by Police Magistrate Hamilton.
,1. Murhead, charged before Police
Magistrate Hamilton ou Monday with
being drunk and disorderly, was ordered  to leave town.
<;. J, Bury, general manager of the
Canadian Pacific railway, is expected
le,  arrive   in      Kevelstoke  this    afternoon   from   the   south.
A.K.   Stevens  of  Vancouver,  assist
ant   general  superintendent  of   British
I Columbia division of     tbo Canadian
I Pacific railway,  registered   at   the II.•
tel Revelstoke today.
On Fridaj David OoDp<erJ)eld will bij
shown at the Empress theatre, for
the benefit of the Kevelstoke school
children free. After arrangements
are made witb the school board then:
will possibly be another free show of
this production on Saturday morning for those who will not be able to
see David  Copperfield on Friday.
The Canada Gazette contains notice of some important changes In cbJ
fisheries regulations of British Columbia. I'p to the present the export of fresh herring has been prohibited, the object of tbis regulation
being to prevent herring being exported     to     be converted    Into fish
I scrap and oil. Recently a demand
! as arisen in the United States for
fresh herring in small packages, packed in ice. The new regulations Will,
therefore, allow the export of    fresh
' herring packed in boxes containing
not more than 200 pounds. Another
change provides that no one shall
fish with nets or with any implement
for commercial purposes In Saanich
Inlet, Inside if a straight line drawn
from Cowichan Head to Serpentine
Point,
Notic- is   'iveii in the cm rent issue
...  the B.C. Gazette that  the lleuten-
.   ■   [overnor     In     council  bas
pany     desire to make the following      ap-
conferred  by  the board  order  .    I        lointments:   To be     justices of   the
SOOAL AND PERSONAL
Edited by Mrs. W. A. Sturdy"
tbe
comptroller of water lights tor thc
approval of the plans of the works to
i nstructcd for the utilization   ot
the water from Elk  river,  which   tbe
applicant   is. In  bo ird order Ne.. 953,
authorized to take, store, and use tor
i ue generation of     electrb
The  territory  within  whicl
Fernie
11 let -
and 'li.' Cranl
The current    isui        I      B.t
ette     contains notice  thai   the Min-is
dep :
is Stuart charged with theft of   ment  bas issued ■
from Stevt   31 ippeared bi ig
• re   Magisti tti   Hamilton   yesterday   the following persons, und
-   ■ [was remand Mines act:    Under section -.
tion  I,     Rlcbai .n 1
Th
ction 2, G
Di
Evans,   Wilson  M,   H •
Hearn, L.VS
..   : •  .
Edward Trimblt     \ il  r.ind  BU|
rrmtendent     of i   the Reve! John  D.
lumbia ridmgs
•   work  under way  In  this
• t dm    i the week -Golden Stat
I
•    in, public
•:ip    up
Mount Revel
W. A. An-tie.
the Forest Mills of British Columbia,
terda; nine I ilgary
ther points on tbe pralri
will be away about 1" d
li   .  Charles Gordon  Stewart   D n-
( in, of Koenlgs, and Leonard A Dodd
Yale,      Vlbert     Synder Hood, of
Rivers     tnlet   to    be
Magistrate     and   a  coroner  for thc
mtj    ■       ■ incouver from  June 1,
■  I     John Flett, of the cltj  of Van-
c mvei   • sistant een -
ictures from April 1,  1911. Mabel F. Pullei
• the Provincial    In-
Apnl 1
Milium:.
,     .      . . .    .
ioo electoral district
■   ••   Barker1.'.
•
■
lU8        Of
,   . in, chief
tment   of
e effect that
■
• • -   ireas.
• f the l(
tain Lutnbi •
Mi    ;*    nks 1    :    I een ill   for
six wook   if if which
;    l i fife      '     one
little  girl.
A telegram   was •■■
l t George Evans fr.im his brother R.
M.   Evans,   saying  that  the  body    of
R.M.   Evans  who lost   her  life iu
♦ he Empress of Ireland wteck, had
teen recovered. Mrs. Evans was on
t«T way to Europe nnd her husband
left for the east on news of the wreck
1 "ine received.
T. J. Wadman "f Revelstoke, Do-
io government land and crown
timber agent, visited Donald, Golden,
Sptllimacbene and intermediate points
•luring the week arranging details
that will ensure more efficient fire
prevention nnd protection in this section of the railway bolt. While In
Golden Mr. Wadman arranged for the
installation of a telephone at McMur-
do in order thnt tho authorities can
be promptly notified nnd a speedy ap-
e     ■
land;  V.
■ ■
I
■
■ .
■
■
• ■
■
-  •   Mi lis    i
■    '
'''•"',  Bourslc Syndicate   V
(10   00;    Cumshev
toria     ' 00,000; Gern anl i imp
U ..   \ let or la,   $10,000;   Hunting
ton  Development A  Waterworks  Co.,
Vance,uvor,   125,000;       [deal   Furniture
Co.,     Vancouver,     120,000; Omlneca
Gobi Dredging Co,,  Vancouvei
COO;       Pitt    Meadows   Oil   Wells
couver, fl,1 , I; the Shanghai club,
Vancouver, under tbe Benevolent
cletles act;     South Cowichan  I
Hall company,     Cowichan     Station,
(1,000;  Thorpe &  Co.,   Victoria.  175,-
'(■•I. United Workmen's club, Vancou
ver, $21,000;  Woodwards Meat. Department,      Vancouver,  116,008,    The   foi
lowing      are  registered  as  extra Pro
vlnclal    companies:   Tilfnny   Studios,
Myott,   Son   ft CO.,   Toronto;     Robin
Jones & Whitman, Ltd.    The St. Paul
•
1
JEALED   ■
SIDE?
construction  of cem«
cording to plai
Pled    in   the ell •   ■
i ipiei   'if   s ime   to     be    bad   on
application.
Tendei i   must   be dell .•••( ed to the
citv   clerk   not   later   than ai
dune   Pith,   PH I,   tnd    nari
dor for Construction  ..f  Cement   Sidewalks."
W. A. OORDO
Jn.10.3! City   Merle.
Thos3 having items for publication
in the Mail-Herald social and personal column ure requested to call
up phone 235.
Mrs. Robt. Urquhart will not be at
home on Thursday,  June 11.
Mrs. ('. A. Procunier und Mrs.
Tomlinson received for the last time
this season on Thursday.
Mr. Coultbart of Vancouver, now
manager lor the Hank of Commerce,
win occupy Mr, Gibson's residence.
Mr, Grimes, traveller for the Kelly
Douglas company of Vancouver, has
taken Mrs. l.uwson's cottage for several months,
Soolal  and  Personal      Social und  Per
Nurse Warrander of Vancouver,
joined the stall ol tbe Victoria hos-
pltal   last   week.
Mr, .1. Vi. Stevenson will receive on
Friday,     June L3 for the last time.
I lei   sister.   Mrs.   Norquay   of  Kdnioll
ton, will  receive with ber.
Miss pierce, Miss Robertson and
Mr. Paterson have resigned their positions on the puhlic school staff and
are leaving at the end of  June.
We are pleased to welcome buck Mr.
Lawrence who  is  looking  fresh
ami   bappy   after a   successful   your  at
Westminster college. Vancouver.
Mr. .James Armstrong returned last
week [rom Reglna where he was ln
attendance at the annual .session of
tbe Orange grand lodge of Canada,
Mrs. Tupper     White,  and    Master
le w bite "f Vancouver, are vis -
Itiug this week Mrs. White's parents,
Mr. ami  Mrs.  Joliffe,  First street.
The   W.C.T.U. of  this  city   sent  $30
Bther   last       year     to  the   rescue
homes at Vancouver and  Victoria and
>    insist   temperance   mission   work,
Mr.  B.   R.  Atkins spent  the    week-
■ 'i I fishing at St. Leon.   Mr. Atkins
I is considering the idea of building a
summer cottage at this lovely resort
Miss Grant and Miss Kay, who
have boon  injoying a visit here,   the
■ guests of their cousin. Mrs. W.M.
Lawrence,   went   on  to  Winnipeg  Mon
1 day.
Mrs.  R.  Howson and Mrs.  McKln
noii left on    Sunday for Vancouver,
where they go   is delegates represent
Ing the  Rebeci i  lodge of the     Odd
fellows.
Mrs, K. Ai. Lawson left on Saturday for Victoria, where she will joiu
Miss Frances Lawson, and spend the
summer at the home of ber niece Mrs
Williams.
.Mr. and Mrs.  .!.  E   lucks,ni   have
visiting     them for a  week Mr.  Dick- |
son's cousin,   Professor   Wright      of i
Toronto university, and Mrs. Wright
who are   on a va<cation  trip through
the   west.
At the Canadian     club on  Monday
(vemiig a ladles' quartette composed
•lis. W.  Hews. Miss Paulding, Mrs.
i   Bews     and     Mrs.   Dent,  Bung, I
"Sweet and  Low,"  a   beautiful number winch was in ii <-it appreciated,
Mrs.   Bonguard and   Miss Warrlng-
ew      'lays   in   Kamloops
last   week.   Mrs.   Bonguard   rented  a
"   City   and   will   he  Ic.iV
R  re\ itol ■■   .t   the end of     this
Mr.    ind       Mrs.      Wady   have
ird's  residence.
Walter 1 ind Mr.
i:   Howson left ,  the coast,
How ion   « ill   ."in   them,
and •• ed on Thursdaj for    a
ollda]  a'  prince Rupert
Mi     a ml  Mrs,  F. W.
.■.a  -   Ml     Hews*      ■
•   *
IDd   ail    sister
■lave just   re
lounclng the d<satb
"' ' *   on  at   his
Gotland       Mi.
' een. who •        ,,. of aga,
bad    ic ■ ioi   health f..i   some
time and bit   li  ■       was not wholly
■ tad
M an exei ■ ■ ing .,i tbe Po
lltiCal     K nei,|     |ilHt     IV
enlng a resolution w,,* pasaed tbat
'■*"* local    bi ■ i,„i,. with the
provincial ic •,. Mrs Lawson was
appointed .. delegate to repre* nl
ih.- .Revelstoki • ,.lim|
convention    .■.huh   begins   "ii   .Line   19
"'   ' ■   was In
itructed to im vard t,, Mr, ll  B, Irving a c,,py ,,t;, resolution paaaed ox
preaaing     deep regret  .it  tt,.   ti igh
death of his brother, the brilliant ae-
to Mr Lawrence Irving, who was
during   his   lifetime      ever   an   ardent
champion for thi cause ,,f Woman's
suffrage
Clothes  for  the
Young Man
of  Good   Taste
Such arc HOBBERLIN
Clothes. They appeal to his
instinct lor style. Each season finds them just a little
more stylish—possessing just
a little more value for the
money.
HOBBERLIN CLOTHES
have the class and dash that
thf. young man desires.
The popular styles in Nor-
folks, English and American
Sacks are now being shown.
See Them Today
McRae Mercantile C
The latest Fifth avenue, New York, styles for women.
Famous for fit, recognised style, absolute
comfort and shoe satisfaction
Suede Button Boots in black and greys          $0.5o
Champagne Suede Button Hoot- witb buff kid tops tfi>.a(|
Green Velvet Button Boots                     $6.oM
Gray Suede 5-bulton Oxford. .S,V"y
Suede Colonial Pumps in black tine grey     $5.On
Mutton Boots with dark check tops and pat vamps.. .So it.
TH£ ROYAL SHOE STORE   HOWSON BLOCK
BUSINESS LOCALS
Get   special prices  on  Rattan  chairs
and Jup matting ut Howson's.
Go to Mr.  R. Tapping
garden plants.
for     your
be  cleared      and  after      refreshments
bave been served good music will be
supplied  for   those      who     desire to
dance.    The  dale   is  Friday,   June l'.i.
Tickets   7.",c each   at   .Masonic  hall.
2t.Jn,12.n.p,
Look! Look!—yes you tan if you
get those glasses fitted at J. Guy
Barber's.
Go to Howson's for your carpet
squares, draperies and curtains.     It
will pay you to bMk over their large
stock.
Seed Potatoes, Farm and Garden
Seeds, Garden Tools.—At Bourne
Bros.
Gait coal is bandied exclusively
in Revelstoke by the Revelstoke Gen-
i ral   Agencies, Ltd.
Court Mt. Cartler, I.O.F., ITH, will
bold a regular meeting In the Roy
Smythe hall on Wednesday 10th June
.'.ll members are urgently requested
I., attend. Special business.
2t..ln.l(l n.p.
Mr. R. Bebrendt, ladies' designer
for Cressman & Co., leaves next
month  for New  York.      where ho will
attend the convention of   the Paris!
New York fashion company of that
city nnd secure lirst hand information of fashions and fabrics from
European sources, and to neglect no
opportunity to import the best ideas
from which adaptations ma\ be made
for the Canadian tastes and needs.
Mr. Beliretidt Will return the 1st. of
August.
tt Is hoped th it tbe public will
bear In mind the concert which is In
course of preparation by the members of the Vnglican church. A trcut
is promised those who keep the evening  Of  Friday,   June   19  open   for  the
same as Mln Parker assisted by other Well known vocal talent is sparing
no pains to make the i veiling an en-
lovable      one.    The  Masonic  hull   lias
■ een secured for the occasion      and
following   the  concert     the   Hour    will
FOR RBNT—June 1, modern bouse on
First street. Apply Revelstoke
General  Agencies,  Ltd. t.f.n.p.
TO  RENT—Two furnished housekeeping  rooms;    also    two   large    bed.
rooms.    Apply 37, Fourth street.
-t.J.lO.p.
TO    RKNT    Furnished House.    applj
28, Fourth  street. It.J.lO.n.p.
TO RENT—Furnished house apply to
Mrs.  M.  Kennedy, Cowan block.
2t.Jn.l3.n.p.
Board Replies to Council
(Continued from Page One.)
. furnishings bad boon paid for out of
j money left over from the sale of debentures and was not an extra c_ -
pendlture. The board wished to work
in harmony with tho council. He
thought that it wus a courtesy due
to the board for the council to ask
for an explanation if the estimates
were objected to. He would like no-
! thing better than to hold a joint
meeting.
"You would see some fun," interjected Mr.  Sturdy.
"If personalities were indulged In
I the mooting would come to nothing"
said Mr. Taylor.
Mr. Manning said that the council
had boon asked individually and collectively to come to the meeting but
without result.
Mr. Sturdy objected to the statement that the Chairman ran the
school board. Tbo board was invariably   consulted   before   anything   was
done.
Thoso   present    wore:—H.   Manning
IW.  A.  Sturdy.    T.  B. I,. Taylor and
a. Kenward.
BEWS' DRUG STORE
Mi 'crTIM-:     The medicine that
" knocks the tat " out of
catarrh
Ouarant>eed   to give  results or
money bark.
50c and $1 per bottle
WELSH'S GRAPE .HICK     _x-
cellent for iiiiiking|(iiape Punch.
40c a pt.     75c a qt.
BIG WHEEL LEMONADE POWDER
35c a tin
El \ ILL catarrh JELLY 	
Excellent for clearing the head.       REXALL FRUIT SALINE..   60c
peal for assititance made in the event Fire and Marino Insurance company
of a forest fire of serious proportions is licensed fo transact business ln
occurring.—Golden Star. I Uritish Columbia.
a motorcycle clnb ims been organ-
Lied In Nelson.
V(M*Ni;:    |,.\,|iy   (rants   work   10  oven
lugs    Taking  euro  of  children  pro- \
forrod.      Address I      M.  in rare    ,.(
Mail Herald. it.J.'Jd.p.
35c a tube
HEALTH SALINE, s tin    .
ENO'Sand ABBEY'S Sail
THE CHEAPEST WAY
Buy RAJAH Linen Paper at   ' 40c a lb.
and RAJAH Envelopes at 40c a lb.
The two for 75c
bews   The
Store B^s'

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