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The Mail Herald Oct 9, 1915

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Array REVELSTOKE
Ohlef lumbering, railway, mining, agricultural and navlg1*-
tlon centre between Calgary
and i the Pacilic ocean.
The
ail-Hepald
THE  MAIL-HERALD
Published twice weekly—Read
by everyone—The recognised
advertising medium for the
city and district.
Vol. 22-No. 81
REVELSTOKE, B. C, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 9. 19L
$2.50 Per Year
HOLIDAY FOR
CADETS' VISIT
Wednesday   Afternoon   Civic
Holiday in Honor of Visiting
Australian Cadets
In honor of the Australian cadets,
•wbo will arrive in, the city Irom thu
"WCBt at 12.25 on Wednesday morning
Muyor W. A. Foote has declured a
public halt holiday ou Wednesday afternoon. The cadets will be met at
the station by Mayor Foote. The
Australian cadets, with the high
school cadets acting as a guard ol
honor, will inarch to the city hall,
where an address of welcome will be
delivered.
After luncheon, which will be provided by the ladies of the Red Cross
society at the Y.M.C.A., the visitors
will he taken for a trip up the automobile road. The entertainment by
the cadets will begin in the opera
house at S o'clock.
The Australian cadets, versatile and
well trained in stage deportment,
and fresh from their successes In the
United States, will present an excellent program. It is hard to say
■winch will prove the greater hit, the
Australian conception of a new 'play,
based on .in old theme, "Called to
the Front," or the champion boys'
all-brass band of 31'' pieces. With the
two combinea, patrons are promised
a presentation Into which have been
woven the higher sentiments in the
■bre;u]ts c>f all true Bretons during the
present crisis. The action from start
to finish is said t.' be brimful of vocal gems and dramatic thrills. Special scenery, whicli gives a realistic
setting, is carried for the production
po that the atn isphere is purely Australian, scented with the perfume of
the eaergreen gums and the fragrant
wattle.
There is i fit ' . and super-finale,
the latter concluding with the national Bongs of all the nations lighting
for freedom under the banners of the
Allies. Every Mov in the corps is a
musician and many have voices of
rare excellence and quality.
A pleasant interlude is illustrations of the gymnastic training carried on as part of the compulsory
military training system of the youne
Commonwealth. To give representation nf the various poses.and exercises, a s] eclal apj Etratus is carried.
Parallel bar work and pyramid building .are featured in this act of six-
ceen boy athletes under tbe gymnastic instructor, Fred Curran. who is
holder "f various'trophies for physical ritne;is in Y.M.C.A, circles in tho
Antipodes.
Mb..se who have arranged to billet
the cadets are- Y.M.(MA., i; Mrs. C.
B. Hume, 2 : Mrs. Ernest II. rf.
McLean, 2; Mrs. B. R. Atkins, 2;
Mrs. Robert Cordon 2; Mrs. R. Howson. 2: Capt. Palmer :',: Mrs. C. R.
Macdonald 2; Mrs. C. Lindmark, 2 ;
Mrs. W. Reus. 2: Mrs. W. H. Horobin, 12:.Mrs. Kbicaid, 2; Mrs. J. W.
Stevenson, 2: Mrs. RoVtf. Urquhart, 1
MALAKWA FAIR TESTIMONY TO
FilETIVEtiEgS OF' DISTRICT
Large Attendance and Splendid Display of Farm Produce—Malakwa First in District Exhibit With
Soisqua Second arid Craigellachie Third— Mizon
Wins Juvenile Potato Competition
'I should worry!"
Spokane Mining Men
Visit Slocan
Tonight i party of about' 100 representative bankers, mining men,
brokers and other business men of
Spokane willlarrlve in Nelson ou the
Crow boat for the purpose of visiting the Nelson, Slocan and Ainsworth
mining districts.   I
it is said that aside from the fact
that the members of the party will
bave an opportunity of visiting a
number of .properties in which Spokane people are heavily interested,
they will he able to become more or
less acquainted with some of the mining and business men in this section
of tbe country.
The party expects to reach Nelson
this evening and spend the night
there. On Sunday it will leave for
Slocan on a special train, During the
trip they exjiect to visit the Standard mine and other properties at Silverton, going on front there they will
Inspect the Slocan Star and other
Sandon milieu, stopping oil at a nuin-
ber of |)oiiits between Snndon and
Kaslo. This will include a (Visit to
the Lucky .Tim at Zincton nnd the
Rambler Cariboo at Mrc.uignn. 'At,
Kaslo a special boat will he provid- |
ed by the Canadian Pacific railway
on Sunday In order that the party,
mav sleep ujion the boat. Tt will |
come down the bike on Monday morning to Cedar Creek, where It will visit the Florence mine, Stops will al-
,"ii Mr made at Ainsworth and the |
Pilnchcl!  mine at  Riondel. I
General Otter Arranges
to Move Alien Camp
In consequence of a telegram received yesterday from Gen. Otter
saying that arrangements had been
made to transfer the alien internment
camp from the Revelstoke park to
the Yoho park for tbe winter months,
a meeting of the executive of the
board of trade was held yesterday
afternoon at the city hall at which
it was decided, on motion of Mayor
W. A. Foote seconded by W. B. Farris, to send a telegram to R. F. Green,
M.P., showing the difference in the
cost between retaining the camp at
Revelstoke and moving it to Yoho.
Gen.   Otter's    telegram was as follows:
"C. R.  Macdonald,
Secretary Board of Trade.
Yours today. Am obliged for city's
hind oiler hut regret have arranged
t ransfer whole camp for winter work
in Dominion park, Yoho. Have written Mayor Revelstoke.
GENERAL OTTER."    i
On Wednesday a telegram was received from Mr. Green saying that he
could not find out at Yictoria that
there was any intention to remove
tho internment canij) from Revelstoke
and stating that he would set enquiries on foot.
The telegram sent to Mr. Green fast
night was drawn up by Mr. Farris
and endorsed by tbe executive. It
was as follows:
Revelstoke, B. C.
To R. F. Green, M. IM,
Victoria, B. C.
Following telegram just received :
'Yours today. Am obliged for city's
lind oiler but regret have arranged
transfer whole camp for winter .work
In Dominion park, Yoho, Have written mayor, Revelstoke. Sgn., General Otter.'
We strongly protest against camp
heing moved from Revelstoke as
many prisoners available elsewhere
fur work at Field. Men here ln ordinary winter will only be out of
employment fur short time. 1* important weiiii it Field to be done
this cannot be completed during win-'
ter. Permanent camp only should be
established at Field and permanent
camp at Revelstoke. If temporary
from Revelstoke three thousand dollars fur transportation of men and
camp at Field will cost to remove
one thousand for transportation of
outfit and several thousand dollars
for construction of winter camp while
if remained in'• Revelstoke whole expense of transportation to agricultural   building tinder five hundred.
Would point out) that Field climate
very much colder with higher winds
than Revelstoke. Would urge that
under such conditions impossible to
get work out of men as will justify
expense of removing from Revelstoke
for such short neriod of time. This
means that in order to justify expenses of establishing camp nt Field
SUCb camp must continue altter winter months nnd this means that Revelstoke camp will not return here or
other men must be hrottcht ln spring
to replace Revelstoke men which
means duplicate exi-ense of transportation while if Revelstoke men left
here available for w,,rk at Revelstoke and men brought from else- '
Where      to   Field      wh.i  could  remain
there   permanently, such duplication
of expense would be avoided.
C.  R.  MACDONALD,
Secty. Revelstoke Board of Trade.
Those present at the meeting were:
C.  R. Macdonald,   \. McRae, W.   B.
Farris, 0, IM Hume, Vi. A. Foote, W.
H. Pratt and T. Kilpatrick.
FROM MR. GREEN
The following telegram from R. F.
Green, M. IM, was received by C.   R
Macdonald, secretary of     the     board
i.f trade this afternoon: ^^B
"Will     do all I can to have camp  the amount received for tickets
retained.   Would     suggest you     wire  that the expense totaled J18.05
Fruit is Miwi for
Luncheon to Cadets
The regular meeting of the Red
Cross society wns held at the Y.M.C.
A. on Wednesday with the president
In the chair. The shirt waist dance
committee rejiorted'that VJ3.50     was
and
As
fully to Minister of Justice as well as  i.a.CMl  was donated toward expense  it
to Otter."
Kootenay Troops at
Vernon Are Pi omoted
left a balance of $78.15 toward buying material for thc winter work.
The Indies wish to thank Mrs. Cormier lor handling of tickets, C. I'M
Couche of the Rex Orchestra fir living his services free, F. .McCarty for
draying, J. G. Barber for his services as floor manager, C. Gordon and
G. rrijuhnrt for tbeir services in getting the hall ready, P. Burns & Co.,
111 for taking and returning dishes and
of   all     those who by attendance or     in
The Malakwa fair on Tuesday was
u thorough success and was largely
attended, among the visitors being J.
M, .McKay and others from Revelstoke. The display oi farm produce
was excellent and was a splendid testimonial to the fertility of the district. The lirst prize in the district
exhibit competition was won by Malakwa, with Solsquu second aud
Craigellachie third, cm Mizon won
the five dollar gold piece given by J.
M. Humphreys as tirst prize in the
Boys and Girls potato competition.
Among other donora of prizes were
Vi. Waddell and .1. 11. Johnson who
gave $5 each. The committee wish
to thank the donors 'if prizes and
■ others who supported the exhibition.
The prize list is as follows:
White potatoes, August Anderson,
1st, B,  F.  Somerville,  2nd.
Red potatoes, Mrs. Loftus 1st, J.
M.  Humphrey, 2nd.
Onions. B. Lehman 1st, Roberts &
Fuller 2nd.
Beets, F. T. Bbssley 1st, J. Mizon
2nd.
Carrots, Roberts & Fuller 1st, J.
Mlzan 2nd.
Sweet   corn, G. Eyre 1st, J. Mlzan
2nd.
Field Corn, Otto Johnson 1st, T.
Hagptrom 2nd.
Swede turnips, E. Erickson 1st, J.
Johnson 2nd.
Cabbage, !•:. Erickson 1st, T. E.
Lehman 2nd.
Parsnips, G. Eyre 1st, T. Henderson 2nd.
Squash, Beth Johnson 1st, C. May
2nd.
Marrows,      rieth     Johnson 1st, G.
Eyre 2nd.
Pumpkin.-. Beth Johnson 1st,
Cucumbers, F, Wiper 1st.
le; toes, G. Eyre 1st, T. Hag-
strom 2nd.
Celery, F. Wiper 1st.
Peas, il. Finucane 1st.
Mangels, G. Finucane 1st, F. Wiper 2nd.
Apples,  Otto  Johnson   1st  and 2nd.
Crabapples, A. Hagstrom 1st.   ',
Oats, J. Mizon 1st.
Wheat, Otto Johnston 1st, Aiug.
Anderson 2nd.
Biggesl  potatoes, G, Finacune 1st.
Individual displace of farm produce
J.  Mizon  1st, G. Eyre 2nd.
Individual display of jam, preserves
and pickles, Mrs. F. E. Boss'.ey 1st,
Mrs. A. 0. Carr 2nd.
Butter, Aug. Erickson 1st, T. Anderson 2nd.
Flowers, Mrs. F. E. Bossley, 1st,
Mrs.  D.  Lakes  2nd.
Bread, Mrs. F. E. Bossley, irt; Mrs.
Wijier 2nd.
■     ■     i     .'   '
Cake. Miss Lilly Anderson 1st, Mrs.
Rennies collection,  E.  Bricksi
J.  Mizon 2nd.
Boys and Girls potato competition,
C. Mi7on 1st. Vi. Somerville 2nd. F.
Cassidj 3rd, Helms Erickson 4th,
Domlnicl Dernps ■ 5tl Florence Anderson Bth, P. ! "th.
District exhibit, Malakwa 1st, Soisqua 2nd.  Craig rd.
W
VERNON, B. C, Oct. 6—Lieut.
A. Woodward of Vancouver is
charge of the machine gun squad
the 7> 1th,. battalion during tbe absence   any  way helped to make the dance a
of Lieut. C. E. Bentley of Pentlcton,
Railway Engineer        Revelstoke fire Bangers
Dies in Winnipeg    in Conference Today
who is attendiug officers' course     of
instruction. \
The discharge of J.B. Paul of
Rossland, with the overseas draft
51th Kootenay battalion, has been
cancelled.
Lance-Corp McGuire of Nelson has
been transferred from the staff of A
rompany, 54th battalion.
A list of new promotions for A
company, 51th battalion, reads as
follows: To be sergeants, R. Bell,
Taghum; W. Swannell, Nelson; to be
lance sergeants, Corp. F. A. Lidgate,
Nelson; Corp. G. 0. McKay, Nelson ;
to be corporals, Lance.-Corp. A. Tay-
lorson,, Kaslo: Lance. Corp. H. B. ,
Younger, Trail; Lance Corp. A. J.
t larke, Kelowna; Lance Corp. G.
Curtis, Nelson. To he lance corporals, Pte. D. F. Peters, Nelson; Pte.
J. N. Mc Andrew, Nelson; Pte. J. D. j
Birbeck, Queens Hay; pte. E. J. i
Whitoff, Queens Hay; Pte. S. P. Bos-
tock, Kaslo; Pte. II. Murray, Trout
Make; Pte. W, Pratt, Nelson; Pte. L.
A. Gillis, Kaslo.
A   heavy  storm   which  struck     the
camp last night blew down a) ten insecurely  fastened  tents.   Heavy   ruin '
accompanied tbe 10-mile gale.
Sergt.-Major 1'ierce married Mjbs '
Teresa Gillespie, one 'if Vernon's hest
known younger set. Tho/ ceremony
took place in the Church of England,
Rev. H. Cunningstone officiating. The
band of the .Villi battalion furnished
the wedding music nnd all the sergeants in thc battalion with the exception of one in each company nt
tended.
As | the bride and groom marched
down the aisle following thc concltt- |
sion of the ceremony tbe sergeants
made nn arch of rifles nnd bayonets,
which th" happy couple marched un-
der.
After leaving the church the bride- ;
groom was presented with a purse of
gold by the N.  C. ,0.'s of t.he linttal- i
Ion and a purse from the privates nl-j
so.    An illuminated address Was read
ly   Major  Davlrs,   commanding      the
light half of the battalion.
Sergt. Pye of R. Compnny vrna the
lest mnn nnd Miss M Evans of Vernon the maid of honor.
Timid tieonle, who nre afraid of the
Germans, should crawl into n store
that  does not  advertise.
success. The ladies also wish to
thank the following for donations received today: Mrs. Walter Bell. $1
and Miss Mary Howson 60 cents,
money raised for the purpose by salo
of flowers, WM A. Smythe of the Empress theatre for the sum of $10.0:)
from the Musical Eckhardts' Sunday
concert, also $11.60 from Saxophone
orchestra Sunday night concert of
Oct. 3, Mrs. F. Lundell for thc sum
$2 and the Naomi Rebecca lodge
No. 21, I.O.O.F., for 59 pair convalescent shoes.
The executive met nfter thc regular
session and final arrangements were
made for the luncheon for thc Australian cadets. It was decided that
the presidents of the board "i trade
and Patriotic society, \. Thomson of
the Y.M.C.A., the officers of thc Boy
Scouts nnd local Cadets, and the
mayor be guests oil the ladies
with the Australians at the Y.M.C.
A.,    on    Oct. i:i.   The'refreshments
have been cam assed for and it was
thought hest to nsk for fruit, in varieties from the surrounding district
as  this is a medium of showing  what
the district will produce, There will
be i euit II guests to provide for in
this line.
The annual meeting and election I of
officers will tnke place at thc first
meeting in November.
The following is an .extract from B
letter received from Red Cross I headquarters yesterday. "May I, on behalf of this society, speak a word of
thanks to you nnd your workers for
nil tbe good vwork that has been con-
t.ributed to us during the past year.
1 sincerely trust they will continue
their efforts, as we feel sure that in
the| near future there will bc a very
large demand made upon the resources of this society owing to the num-,
ber of vasiiulties which we are bound
to havc, after the great amount of
lighting now going on in France.
Yours truly, It. I'M F. Dalton, for'tlm
Canadian Red Cross society."
The following is* the list of     work
; sent in on Oct. 6' Mrs. Gale,     Mrs. ]
j SomcB, Mrs. Paget, Lillian Woodland,
! Airs.   W. Armstrong,  Mrs. O.  Jollifle,
| Victoria Jollifle,  Mrs.  Corson,      Mrs,
Jiihn   Henry,  Mrs.  Carry,  Mrs.  Hog-;
an, Mrs. J. I.eeR, Mrs. Downs,     Mrs. j
Copeland, Mrs. Brown,  Mrs.   J. Far-
mlloe,  1   pair  nocks,each,  Mrs.  Roberts,     Mrs. Tame,    Mrs. Battershall.
Doria  Cartwright,  2 pair socks each.
Charles Jeffs, Canadian Pacific
railway engineer, died suddenly in
Winnipeg general hospital yesterday
afternoon. The body will be brought
to Revelstoke for burial.
Mr. Jeiis, who carae to Revelstoke
from Nelson, had lived here for IS
months. He had gone to Winnipeg
on business in connection with thc
Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen
and Engineers. He leaves a wife and
two children. Rheumatism was vhe
i jus ■ .if death.
Financial Statement of
Revelstoke Relief Society
The' following is the financial statement of Revelstoke Local Relief society ,'
RECEIPTS
Aug.   27th   bill   in   Mau..
Outstanding die,■.
Net balance
Sept.   27th   B.  ol  1..   I'M
net.  Bth,  P.  Hums
••;
.'!'■
16
.ll
..M,
2.'.
,.,
12
,60
The  an.iual  convent. the  tire-
wardens of the Revelstoke district is
taking place today. Discussions as to
tne best means of preventing ami
checking lires tu-e taking place and
.- the fire
ire madi . Those present at .he conference are T. J. Wadman, crown timber agent, D. Roy
Catner.m . :'     Ka -   district f'»r-
istry inspect r, Robert Wistcd, Edward Robinson, Beavermouth; A. C.
. MM M. Scollle, Don-
• Ml: Jame Hav . I 'astledsle ;
Trueman Brown, Palliser; D. L. La-
voy, 'Miller.;  J. W. Mitchell.     Albert
-, Hall'3
v,. B. Rennie, Camborne;
John Lew:>, Wigwam; Wm. Leslie,
John Mcl.i .(!. Hugh Smythe. J. J.
Malcolm, Revelstoke, and Robert Kd-
.-ar.  Three  Valli *■'
Bowlers to Meet
tc Arrange Leap
DISBURSEMENTS
Sewing
Local   relief 11.5
Stamps 1.00
Balance
Oct.       bul.  in hunk 7.8.36
Outstanding cheques 5.01
I-..-hi
       The bowll m lull
I »o     viiiL' and i
have   le.'i i,   rolled,    A   uniting   of    all
called    ac
I an early da- •
Cor     the Any member
wishing to enter a ti
th I le'' secretary. The Canadian Pacific railway
bids   fair   to   have  a  Strom:   aceriea-
tion this winter and should put up ..
53 gg ■•'  With  any  team  in the lea
gue. Engineer J. B. Ward of the
Canadian Pacific railway has mndfl
blgh score on  the alleys thus far   in
Owing to poor health Joe Dempsey' The following | articles Were dlspnt-
lias unit Dawsoh, after tending bnr ''tied on October 5. l'UTi: M bed pad ,
17. years lu that frosty city. 25 extra large pads, 168 4 inch band-
Net Balance ^L^^^^_
Committee        Vis.  S. Q.  Robbins
Mrs. T. Downs
Mrs.  B.  R.  Aetkins   „, ^^^.„      „„„     . mh
.    y   Mm,r   the seas..n.  rolling 209  pins on Tucs-
',,''     '    ','•       i... (,a>' evening.    His scores for the oth-
Sec.-Trens.   Mrs.   F.   Cormier
  ''' 'wo gntnee wer.. 190 and  151  or an
average for  the three games of  186.
A  peculiar sample of ore was     ex- The gym classes are now organised
hlbited   around  town  last   week,  and nnd  going  along  Splendidly.  M here is
it     Is     said to closely  resemble the room on the gymnasium floor for nil.
Missouri     Rosin     Jack,  a  very high Any     Information     nhout     the clasg
grade  zinc  ore from  the  "show  me" schedule can be had hy calling up the
state,   Thc    sample    seen here came Y.M.C.A. on the phone,
from the Monarch mine nt Field   and On     Sunday     afternoon the men's
ore of this sort Is rarely seen in this meeting will be addressed by J. Pag-
eountry.   It  appnrently   derives      its din.
nnmc nl- "Rosin Jack" from a striking resemblance to the reslen or rosl-i
of commerce.—Kaslo Kootenaian.
l-M. ••  Coronal •    . I'adwnldcr
    creek.     some very rich ore has   bee
-—— ~ '   struck on the Countless claim.   They
ages, SI }) inch bandages, 60 ?, inch are at present running five Stamps,
handages, 96'large pads, O small, a force of men will be employed this
pads, Vi2 compresses, 576 sponges.     ■ winter, drlvinc—Phoenix Pioneer. *AGE TWO
THE MAIL-HERALD   REVELSTOKE
SATURDAY., OCTOBER 9, IMS     »
Zhc fl&atl-lbetalb
P0BLI3HKD    WEDNESDAY    ANU
SATURDAY   AT
REVELRTOKB,  1!. V
cT/VL ail -Herald Publishing
Company, Limited
£   G.  ROOKE,  Manager and Editor.
by Sir Richard McBride was follow- Mass at 8 a.m. aad High Maas at
ed by an attack in the house of com- 10:30 a.m. every Sunday. Sunday
nous I.y  lion. William pugsley     and   hCl1001 ,or the children at 2:3U p.m.,
■ Benediction and  Rosary at 7:30 p.m.,
hy  a campaign of  insinuation and in- , .„   .     ,       ,  .     .        .„ „,'
t onfessions Saturday I to 6 and 7::)U
uendo on the part of Liberal     news-. to ,, pm, ftnd Sunday mcrning 7;30
pai.crs,    which    was  not confined   to   to S.   Weeks days:—MasB every morn-
the province of British Columbia.       ling at 7 o'clock, Confessions     before
It  was alleged that the premier had   KaSB-   First  Fridays-Mass   at  8 a.
taken advantage of the  war to make 'm-  Benediction and  Rosary at    7:30
a corrupt deal  by  which      a     Becret ' 	
"rake     otl" had been obtained     and
that  he had purchased two worthless
ST.  PETER'S CHI'RCH
Eighteenth   Sunday  after  trinity;  S
at     an    enormous price  a.m.   Holy  Communion 11 a.m. Mat-
when     conditions warranted no   such   Ins,  Evensong,  7.30 p.m., sermons   at
ADVERTISING RATES
Locul Reading Notices and Business
Loculs Id centB per     line each insertion. Minimum local ad charge '25c.
cents per expenditure upon coast defences.     A 'l,otl1 services by the Rector
Display  advertisements 2";
Inch each Insertion,  single column.
Legal advertising of any form, also
! more disgraceful act than ■that iniput- i
nl
Sir    Richard McBride could
Government and  Municipal  Notices 12   bardly  be imagined,
cents per line tirst insertion     and  3
cents  per  line  subsequent   insertions,
allowing 10 lines to the Inch.
Applications for Liquor Licenses 85,
Ajeplications for
Licenses $7.50.
At both morning and evening prayer, prayers authorized by the Lord
Bishop for war will he said. Sunday
school at 2.30 p.m.
Tho  fullest  opportunity has     been
oilere.f    for    the substantiation    ol
these    charges, hut  not the slightesl
Transfer of Liquor  evidence Mas been produced in     their
support.    It  lias  heen  shown  on     the
i nl prospect lng notices $7.50.
i i. d Purchase Notices, s7.no.
Water Application Notices,     up to
100   words.   j'7.."iU,   over   100   words    in
; ition.
METHODIST CHURCH
Services on Sunday will be in harmony with the Thanksgiving season,
'I'he | pastor will preach at both ser-
rlces al ll a.m. and 7.30 p.m. Sunday school and Bible classes at 2
I'.m. On Monday evening the lip-
north League meeting will be merged
in the' general Thanksgiving service
following the Y.M.C.A. Btipper.
■
UNION ffifllAB
S ITURDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1915
ELECTION AND THE OPPOSITION
■ •; osition newspapers are not per
mlttlng the political1 "truce" to <le-
jnve them altogether of the pleasure
oi attacking the government. Whenever events seem t.e furnish an excuse
io< an attempt to make political capital the opportunity is not neglected, and the attacks, In some instances, could noi be more unreason-
al li if tin country were in the turmoil ol a general election, instead ol
enjoying a political truce.
When rumors of a general election
weie in the air it was said that the
government had the intention (,f sacrificing the interests Ol the country
' leslre to snatch political advan
tage      from  a  crisis  |n  the country's
and that a general election
while the wnr was in progress would
be a crime against  Canadian  patriot-
Sow    that    the repori is that
'  er     Bession     Is to be held and
the government  will ask     that
the life of the existing parliament be
extended, so that  so e'er.;,.,. ..•,>,,]] ,,,,
other hand that the submarines were
pm chased with the approval of the
admiralty, thai they are highly efli-
cient and that they became an Important ;■ ui of t''•■ defences of the
coast at  a dangerous     and alarming PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
crisis. Sir Richard McBride, the na-1 In the Presbyterian church on Sun-
val officers and all others associated day the services will he held at 11
with him In the purchase of the sub- a.m. and 7M!0 p.m. The music and
marines have sworn that no commis- addresses will be aiepropriate to the
sion  "f any  kind  was  given  or  prom-
Thanksgiving season. On Monday ev
ening a union Thanksgiving prayer
meeting will he held In the Methodist
church at 8 o'clock. The Y.P.S. will
meet on Tuesday at 8, subject "Patriotism, an element in good citizenship." No prayer meeting on Wednesday evening.
ised, directly or Indirectly,
in the purchase of the    submarines
Sir Richard McBride showed courage,
promptitude,     a grasp ol the sltua-
'ieui   and   a  readiness  to   perform      a
public service.    His reward, and     the
reward  of the naval  oibcers   who   assisted him, have been abuse and malicious Imputatii ns of the most   dishonourable and   unpatriotic  motives.'    The     Rex     « giving away a 10 Ib.
.,.,   .... ... , Thanksgiving  Turkey  tonight  to  the
Whether Sii  I  ehard or Mis traducers   ,   ,,       . .,     ,   ,     .,     7
holder of the luckv ticket. This will
l.av, show,, the greater honesty and lnduce many who would not go tor
Patriotism the public will decide, the picture alone, but those who
Much latitude Is allowed in political want a treat ln pictures should go
attacks,  but 'here Ib a limit. In their   '""•     aB     Clara     Kimball Voung Is
AT  THE  THEATRES
GOOD POLICY
It's good policy to I hi nk of the future
It's still hotter policy to provide against
'.he misfortunes It may have in store
for you. The surest way of protecting
yourself nnd family is a
I.IKE [N8UKANOB POLICY
.villi  a   reliable compnny.   The liitfh
financial  Standing nnd  long business
career    of   the    Kootenay   Agencies
mnkeB     It    absolutely     trusl worthy.
Y.uit   time  innv   be  near at  hand.
Don'l delay,   Takeout a policy now.
KOOTENAY AGENCIES. Ltd.
A. K.  KiNCATD, Manager.
own     Interests  the  people of British
i olumbia   c ni   I      i mit   villiflcatlon
and abuse to continue to be ti.ee.nly   role     in this piny being so entirely
reward that can    •   i [pected for con-   opposite.   She is just the young col-
"Marrying Money" ls just tine. It is
bard t.> believe her the same girl as
was seen in "Hearts in Exile,"     her
lege girl bubbling over witb fun and
frolics, and has nil her admirers
Bounding her j'raises more buidly
than   ever     The  sjiecial  Thanksgiving
 ——    program for Monday Includes Charlie
WORST IS OVER                    Chaplin  In  "The Star Hoarder"   and
Toront i     Globe      .Me.re mechanics   Harold  Lockw 1 in "The Secretary
si leuous serv    ■ to thi   public.
FROM THE  SANCTUMS
nre      now   being   called     for In The
■   as than at  any
heId     ""til '"''"*' ■""  normal condl
tions    are    established, we arc told  '''■ 1;i
that     t: ' - thai the govei 	
ment dare not go to tbe country, ft
means,    says    the    Victoria -Wm-.
if   Kit. olous    \
■   ii 2.30.
There  will  bc
Wolf thi    Conquest of  Quebec,
a   Kalen    Masterpiece  will   be    hown
theatre this   evening
■   This pro-
■
wai t s]        |        • history  and
Victoria Times
I   ■ "t Borden does noi
to take the risk e.f an appeal to                                                  lis  clea h •c,1"W;i
sjon  ,,f his tsle of Or-
" ce he is'.               isk the ebec, tb           irdment
sltion te. bi   -eneroua and .... hateau
the Br I                       seizine
ponder-
"     " ' •   the constii   I
rap of pa] er, .
,!l" a :' I it i tly desires "
■
'   '    -' iy lii."   Thi   " ■■   at
■
-
in     of  t
'
I
I ■ • ....
:     • thi
'
i
I •
(raid t • ■ ■   •
'
'■  thing
i' de-
lire t
!"i interest
est     is
■
RAILWAY  TIME  I vi'.l.f:
THE SUBMARINE ATTACKS
Th-
has given n good Idi
■ ■ t which, uneier present condl
I public men In British Col im
It I     «Ci      ' - n  'hey pei:
vice  or  patriotic duty.
The purchase of the two submarine
MAGIC -"A"1*!1
„ BAKING14"1
ALUM
mm%m \m§   jjmf   jfii^yH
I
■
'
'
'
t all It
'
'
• ril   I. •   riding.
think
•    ■ I n  ne.m-
i   rn" can-
not be understood virtu-
fcted is fai
TOMORROW S SFRVICES
Francis  church,   McKenzie   Ave.
11 ei k |(!, .,i reel. Paitoi   Rev,   J, 0.
MacKenzie,    Sunday i       Low
ttia to
•
■
'
•    »
towhead.
'
vrrowhM
•
•   •
-
rr.
'
i
i'agc only
I!     I
Tin
II     AM
HOWARDS
Taxidermist.
Hear
I'.ugs Mounted. Furs C
leaned
and
Dressed.
M
.;
ICOnd Bt,
,  HevBlstoke
B. C.
Revelatoke Lodge
No. 1085
LOYAL ORDBRI
OP MOOSH
Meets  every  second
and Fourth Tuesday
in   the Selkirk Hall.
Visiting Brethren are  cordially in-
vitod.      ALI, VN K. FYFE, Die.
H. L. HAUG, Sec.
Lum!)
ermen
It will pay you to make
a call at
F. B. WELLS
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Old Town       RBVBL8T0KB, B.C.
before buying your outfit
of working clothes for the
bush.      1  make a specially
of Logging Shoes, Bants,
Sox, Shirts, BUnkefs, and
everything required in your
business.
E. G. Burridge & Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
We specialize in
Metallic Ceilings, Corrugated Roofing, Furnace Work and up-
to-d ite Plumbing
Work
Work Shop -Connaught Ave.
RBVBL8TOKB      -      -    B.C.
CITY TRANSFER CO.
Baggage Transferred
Distributing Agents and Storage
GENERALDRAYING
Furniture snd  Piano-moving a
Speciality
Phone td—'276.   Nigbt Phone846
8WITZER BROS.
'.. 3. CURTIS
Shamrock Hams
and Bacon
(CURED IN CALGARY)
Made from selected hogs—in the most modern plant in the
West-Government inspected—approved by careful housewives everywhere. SHAMROCK IS THE SEAL OF SUPERIORITY, and this applies equally to Lard, Butter, Eggs,
Sausage—wherever it appears.
P. BURNS & COMPANY, Limited
KING EDWARD HOTEL
H.J.  MCSORLEY. PROP.
REVELSTOKE, B. C.
Strictly First-Class
Rooms—Single, en Suite, and with Bath
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co., Ltd.
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufacturers of Aerated Waters
WINES
LIQUORS
CIGARS
Agents for Calgary Beer
Jack Laughton, Proprietor
First Street, Revelstoke, B. C.
WINDSOR HOTEL
EUROPEAN  PLAN
GOOD ACCOMMODATION REASONABLE RATES
CAKE IN CONNECTION
r\ D I P M TA I      Suitably furnished with the
HOTEL
d. Albert Stone, Proprietor
choicest the market affords.
Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars. Rates $1 a day.
Monthly rates.
Union Hotel
A. P. LEVESQUE, Proprietor
FIRST STREET,   REVELSTOKE, B. C.
Delicious Vegetables, &c, fresh from own Ranch
KOOTENAY  LODGE, No.  UJ.
A. F. and A. M.
Regular Meeting! are held la
%»•» Masonic Hall on the Fourth
in eaeh month at 8 p.m.
v.M.tint! ir»thren are cordially
welcome
.Jous  UBS,  W. M.
.ORI>ON,  Seeret.iry
WAR DECLARED!
War Ib declare on our atock of
Tea and Coflee, een our window
for specials.
$t Buys 3 lbs.
While this lot laata, and aa another advance la predicted ln the
near future we would advise putting My a few pounda.
BREAD
Wliy are we selling more bread?
There must be a reaeBon.
Let Us Tell You Why
Just compare a loaf of oura with
any other and we are abeoluUlr
aure you will uae the best, then
you will know why.
BEST B?  TEST
Phone 41
HOBSON'S
Box 734
SELKIRK LODGE No. 11
I. O. O. F.
M<eets every Tburaday evening la
Selkirk  Hall  at  8 o'clock. Visiting brethern cordially Invited.
DTJGALD BELL, N. G.
JAMES MATHIE. Secretary.
GOLD RANGE LODGE, No. N
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Meets every Wednesday evening
at 8 o'clock, ln SHUirk Hall.
Visiting brothers cordially lasted.
R. GORDON, O. O.
z^FREE
FOR THE
ASKING
rhi      wdaonN   i ui Btylc Booh (containing M pages
of illUfttntions) of  beautiful
Furs & Fur Garments
li i hi i en of Raw Fun In Canada, pur*
chaning dl.r?ci fr< ■ i tha trappei Thll givei us au unrivalled
opportunity t-< lelecl thc vary ft neat iklm to manufacture
■ilir-'f Into desirable Fun and Mir Ganiieiifi thui ravins thi*
fNi'jii !■■!'•• n'iproflti ■ndanabllng ua, under our polio) nf silling
From Trapper to Wearer
thi chotecil inr s«-fs ind Garments at eiiMrvetouily
low   p-
I   -'.  transaction with ui u backed b) nnr thlrti yean
In the fnr trade  "nr paid up i ipital "f Stno.noo <*•
larg    ■ - ■ ■ miratii n • I Iti k md In '  in idi
I lm li v ti    ■ ■ can unln   ll itlngly Mnd out even garment
undi i d" following
GUARANTEE
" WI r.UA*ANTFF  TO SATISKT   TOU  OR  UFUNO TOUI MONET "
Wri"    |e.,|ji   (OC   'lei.le.Mufef.il    Puf   Slflr   llmA,       ll  will
show ymi heew t" ..ur tiimv  (|,.ll,r.
RAW   FURS    W' I"'" l'i'k"l l"<'ei/nr Hoo Pun     Wem/o,
___^^_-_^^_^_^    pet" tUt   I  Inlrtrtlr.l
("l/VC     W, tetf, In dotk . I tltmrnkn Mm efgem, Imm, ontnmt ball.
hhlti, 11. H'. leetoiii lufpliet.    Catolofoe l-reo.
r)*^     Limited
MAIL ORDER DEPT. 102
TORONTO SATURDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1915
THE   MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
BtOSTeBSM
FRENCH THRIFT
(From tbe Fashion Correspondent
of the 'Times,' London
Paris.
Economy becomes e..'ery day more of
» • national necessity, and thrifty
France is settling down to her task
■with her usual intelligence and common sense. Individually, French people bave been economizing ever since
the mobilization order was issued,
und the country iln general has been
run on economical lines. The French
instinct to save makes all economical measures comparitively ,easy to
carry out, and there is a good deal
Of truth in the saying thut .many
Frenchmen would rather eat dry
ibread all their lives than run the
nsk .if having none in old age by
putting butter on it In their youth.
Certainly since the war,they have
proved themselves to be a cautious
people in money matters, and what
the business man tli.es in large, tbe
housekeeper does In little; moreover,
the same spirit reigns In the house-
.holds of the rich and the gently born
as in those of the poor and lowly
in station. Nowhere is there any
waste, although the advantages How
Into different channels. Jn some
houses the mistress benefits by the
economies, In others the savings go
e > awel! the funds ol her servitors;
but there is never any senseless extravagance.
In French middle class housekeeping everything is expensive, and nothing is luxurious. The essential
points arc the kitchen and the linen
chest; the least essential are the
drawing room and tbe table decoration. Tlio tirst thins a French 'bour-
geoise' attends to in the day is her
larder, and the last thing she spends
money on are the flowers Ior ber din-
i er table. She economise!! on service
and household wear and tear at the
easl '•>.'■ ise, but only on food when
it is strictly necessary. To pay well
Ii r what she eats is an accepted condition of things in the present day,
and with all her care and economy
the French housekeeper is obliged to
spend twice as much on tood as the
1 "iise^keeper in England, whose no-
tions on economy nre delightfully
vague and not in the least distinctive.
The  price  of  all   necessaries  is      at
is! per cent, higher in France'
it is In England.
Where tbe French housekeeper shows
her cleverness nnd her thrift is in
the way she conks her food and nses
every lettuce le?f and pea pod to advantage. Moreover, she simplifies her
meals. much as she does her ward-
robe, She has very few things, but
whatever she has is good. Her
breakfast of ten or coflee with fresh
;nd butter economises not only
1 1 but service also, her luncheon dl
three simple, nourishing courses is
enough to make tea a mere moment
of refreshment, not a meal, nnd her
dinner, at 7 or half-past, is a light
gi od soup, followed by a
dish of eirirs and vegetables or mac-
car, mi and stewed fruit.
A Ul!:  v :•■..   diluted with water .is
nn Inexpensive drink, nnd very     few
middle   cl iss   neople  have   coffee  more
than once   i day,  but old    fashioned
tisanes are very much in vogue;     a
rup of steaming camomile with   two
little flowers floating on the surface,
... delicate golden liquid sending forth
delicious lime scents speaks of    the
In spring and for the     more
ly minded there is a cup of mint
tea.   They .sound null to some, these
ild fashioned  drinks,  and taste so to
there, but the practical 'bourgeolse'
knows there value, They encourage
sleep and discourage nightmare   and
indigestion.
Th-> Secret of French Thrift
Without her instinct, cultivated,
moreover, to a talent, tor economy,
cooking and dressing, the Frenchwoman would n'it find it easy t,, live
Inexpensively, well, and prettily
clothed, in the Paris of today, and
her natural genius is being tested to
the utmost in her eflorts to make
hoth ends meet without in any scr-
i.uis way infringing on her capital.
Tn the rule of always having a nest-
egg vou find the secret of the French
woman's thrift and solidity. To economise with, the thought that there
is a comfortable little sum in a safe
idnce which can always be used in a
case of dim necessity is not nearly
so hard as to practice self denial
when the least misfortune may land
you Into abject poverty. Under these
last conditions it is so much more
tempting to 'take the cash and let.
the credit go,' whereas, with the Incentive of adding to that nest-egg,
or the dislike ..f seeing it grow less.
it is rn'ere oi less ensy to turn your
Muck when the tempter charms unwisely. The Frenchwoman knows this
nnd avoids complete penury as  long
ns ever she can.    Her nest egc is rnrc
ly    sacrificed for the sake of appear
ances,     and she  w.oil.I  rather reduce
her living expenses to fl   mere ii"tl""P
limn    spend any of thai st.ick upon
'. blob   her  future depends.
The idealist,  who  preaches  the  g
pel of the grasshopper finds few followers In, France, but the ant is rich
in     disciples,     and the middle class
housekeeper is one ol the most     ardent.   She watches with the    utmost
vigilance to Bee that she is not cheat-
j ed, and if she is too heavily icbarged
I for her food and her rent she strikes
a balance hy paying minimum prices
for all things over which she has per-
: sonal   control.   Her   household      ser-
i vice is so nrranged that one servant
I does the  work  of  two,  her  contrivances for being fashionable at a relatively low price defy descrijition, her
firm      stand  against  any  hospitality
except that  which comes  within    the
family     traditions,     und h r supreme
Indifference     as     to what  outsiders
think of her, Btand ber In good stead
just now.
Anyone who knows middle claRS
France knows well that it is strong
enough to stand heavier linancial
strain thnn it has, and if the national prudence prevents trade opening
out ns much as it might, it also
stands as a tower ol Btrength against
Tolly and extravagance, fortified by
the power to save which seems to
he as much a national inheritance as
the .'ourage whicli lias enabled the
people t'i stand steady through the
"lost itrying year in the history of
the nation.
$t)tcUts
REALLY DELIGHTFUL
THE DAINTY
MINT-COVERED
CANDY-COATED
CHEWING GUM
Make a Corner
Cosy
Collect the Cushion
Cover Coupons in
every 5,10 and 25 cent
Cljiclft Package.
MADE IN CANADA
Former Constable
Fined in Jersey
Leswick Reid Forbes, of Marine Villa, St. Aulan, Jersey Island, appeared before the court of that island on
a representation'by the attorney general, for Infringing the Defense of
the Realm Regulations Consolidated
liy exhibiting a bright naked light
irom one ol the windows of his house
this being taken by certain jier.-ous
us signals.
The attorney general said that he
bad received orders from the lieutenant governor to see that certain
lights bu obscured at night. They did
not suggest thut Mr. Forbes tried to
communicate with tbe enemy, but he
had neglected to comply with the regulations. Certain persons had seen
the light, and a person walking
backward and forward before it gave
the appearance of Bignals. Such acts
innocent In themselves iu peace time,
were not safe in war tune. In Eng
land strict measures were' taken to
enforce the regulations. Tin' attorney
general lelt sure the court would
agree that bis excellency did not
wish to proceed along the lines ol a
prosecution, but that the Inhabitants
should take notice of the regulations
.md   govern  themselves  accordingly.
Counsel for the defense said his cli-
int regretted very much tbere should
have been a contravention . ol the regulations. Mr. Forbes was not at
home on the evening in question but
informed him that his wife who was
alone was walking about the room
with the window ...pen not thinking
there was any harm; she had no intention of Infringing the regulations.
His client was a Canadian by birth,
hadilived for many years In British
Columbia, and bad been chief con-
atable at Kootenay; he had lived in
Jersey for three years. He had served in the South African war, took
part in the assault on Diamond Hill,
and was '.resent at the taking of Pretoria and .lohannesberg.
Counsel said his client thought the
regulations would not apply to his
house, but rather t" bouses Bit
on the top ol the hill, He did not
wish to evade any responsibility but
felt bound to say that he was not at
home when thc police were communicated with. He regretted the affair
very much and left the matter in the
1 anils of the court.
The attorney general said there was
no ijuestion as to Mr. Forbes being
an honorable eitue:: and a gentM
Nevertheless the Infringement had
been committed in an area specified
In the advertisement which was published in the newspapers. He asked
thnt a fin" of £5 be imposed. The
court could reduce the amount if
they so wished, but that was what
he asked for.
The court was of the eipini'^n that
the defendant hnd adapted the rieht
line of defense in declaring as he had
that he regretted the occurrence. It
felt that a fine of Cl would suffice.
The attorney ireneral remarked that
If there should 'he another prosecution the c.uirt would no doubt deal
more severely with the delinquent.—
Jersey Weekly Post.  Sept. 4.
Wherever a few mining men are together some one is sure sooner or later to remark thnt "the Pnys evidently     mean     business at   Northport."
This     is     nn  Indication  of  the profound      interest  that   their  optioning
' of that  plant  aroused    and  nf the belief that their operation "f the smelter will  have a merit  beneficial     and
far reaching effect on the mineral Industry of the Inland Fmpire. It could
'not  \rry  well  lie otherwise.  Tlie      re-
| sumiet |i tt ttionl      at
Northport      'en  even   a   modest   scale
would Mi' au event of more thnn local Importance, when, therefore, it
is proposed to mako the plant the
Bmelting centre for one ol the most
i ..;. rtaut groups of producing mines
a the Coeur d'Alenes; to do a genual customs business, and to treat
cornier as well as lead ores; It is ob-
> ie..is that the departure is revolutionary in character.
What lends even greater significance
to it is that the Day.family are primarily miners. Their interests here-
tofore and their experience hus been
along the line of developing prospects
into producers. With a smelter on
their hands always suggesting, if of
clamoring for more ore to treat, it
would be strange indeed if they did
not take an active part in'the devel-
.)|iment of the long dormant mineral
resources of the northern interior of
counties in this state, the Kootenay
section of Idaho and British Columbia.
See far as one can judL'e from their
actions to date, the policy is to be
an acgressive one. It has already
been linked up with a refinery at
Pittsburgh, Pa., indicating an inten-
tion to be Independent of all other
agencies tn the marketing of their
products, As this is the end of the
industry the control of which has en-
ibled the Gueeenheims to make most
of their millions, it is naturally to
be anticipated thnt the Dnys will not
rest until they control the marketing
of a large enoueh quantity of metals
ta make them a factor always to be
reckoned.—Spokesman Review.
THK
CANADIANS'
YPRES
STAND     AT
England  as  the mother,  nnd Canada
as the son,
And    proud     of the deeds they have
fought and won.
Yes, it was Ypres,  where the battle
raced high,
And we left on the field mnny heroes
to. die.
.-.,- not by thair shells, but by
gas we all know,
That choked and blinded us wherever we co,
But they hung to the trench till they
droiiped down with pain,
And the shells burst around them,
y >b time and again.
Lut move not them, they were game
te. the core,
riiejy stood in defiance, and ready for
more;
We are proud we can say, wc fought
side by side
With our brave Highland laddies, to
try stem the tide.
Lnit they poured down upon us, now
words cannot tell,
For around old St. Jean it wus sim-
jdy like hell;
Now Yjeres in the distance was shelled night and day,
And the fires from the buildings
ah iwsd the dead as they lay.
A hard Btruggle at hand, and   every
man they could find,
When the cry of a general soon paBS-
ed through the lines,
l-M.i  God's lake hang on, men,   It's
the key to tbe West!"
And the boys from dear Canada they
sure did their best.
Although it proved costly the situation was saved,
And those that have fallen are ranked with the brave;
They have now lelt a name that will
stand good and true,
For they died whilst delending     the
Red, White nnd Blue.
Composed  by Corporal  Jocko Vinson,   7th Batt., Canadians.
C. B. HUME & CO., LTD.
Revelstoke Departmental Stores
We aim to k ive mailmum j
wear At minimum pnoe
DRY   GOODS   DEPARTMENT
36 in. I'AILKTTK SILK in a big
range of colors Ior dresses, waists,
trimmings, girdles, etc., almost any
color, a yard    $1.00
LADIES UMBRELLAS, a 'forturtate
purchase before the big raise in
price put ub in possession of a lot
of good umbrellas that we can sell
at    $1.00, $2.00 & $3.00
We  have a  NKW YARN  for  Soldier's
Sox—a heavy,  nil wool,  seems     to
be 'just what is wanted—4 ply, well
twisted.   We  simply   it  for  soldiers
use only at per lb    $1.25
Altogether the swellest line
of
Ladies' Voile
and Crepe-de-Chine
Waists
we have ever   shown.     That
about   describee    ths    new
Waists and  Blouses,   Oome
and look them  over.
$1.90 to $7.50
Hand knit woolen comtortablea for
the baby /and children, BOOTEES,
JACKETS, BONNETS, MITTS, all
hand made and nil wool or some
trimmed with ribbon and silk. From
the cute little Bootees at 35c. to
the most elaborate Angora Bonnets
at      $2.75
WOMENS WOOL CASHMERE HO-^E,
all elite, fall fashioned and absit-
lutely   seamless,    per   pair 50c
A clearing line e.f FANCY MFSLIN
WAISTS, Ladies sizes, all white,
■.■.nl range ol sizes     $1.90
MEN'S FURNISHING AND SHOE DEPARTMENT
Women's New Fall Boots
Absolutely new designs and lasts
The choicest samples of the shoe
makers art we are now prepared
to show you. This season will
not be a season of freaks but rather tends toward conservatism
in lasts and materials.
Cbith tops, chiefly black, in
lace models will be the feature.
Also a few sand gray and putty
cloth tops will be worn but on
very plain designs.
Our shoes for women are all the
product ol J. and T. Bell and we
are quite prepared to stand behind them in every particular.
TATENT LEATHER YAMP,
lace boot, welt sole, the new custom made Louis Cuban heel,
black cravenette top, either on
the new, medium, short vamp
stage last or on thc new French
toe.
PRICE $5.00 PAIR
PATENT LEATHER YAMP.
same as above, ,but with dull kid
top and Cuban heel. Carries tbe
same toe as above.
PRICE $5.00 PAIR
PATENT     LEATHER     YAMP,
Plain toe, either a stage or
French last, with sand or putty
cravenette top. Lace, Louise Cuban heel, welt sole.
PRICK $5 50 PAIR
GROCERY  AND   CROCKERY  DEPARTMENT
FRESH IN THIS WEEK.
Swift's Premium Hams
Swift's Premium Bacon
Olympic  Wheat Heart,  pack.    .35
Christie Brown Biscuits
Local Comb Honey
Pure Maple Syruii in  bottles,  also
}, J and I gallon tins.
PL'TTING  I'P  PICKLES
Don't     put   them   up in Vinegar
that     you   "guess" is good;   use
guaranteed good vinegar—the kind
we sell. We have just received a
supply of Extra Choice Vinegar,
including Heins Pure Cider Yine-
gar, Heins Pure Wine Vinegar,
Pendry's Pure Malt Vinegar,
Pendry's Pure Wine Vinegar.
These are the best for pickling
purposes and will insure best results every time. We would advise thnt you send us your jug
early before these special Vinegars are gone.
SPECIAL
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
Pineapple,  per tin   10c
Choice Salmon, large, 2 tinB
for  25c
Fry's Cocoa,  2 pack, for 15c
Roberts m's Jam, per tin... .20c
Bombay Chutney, per bottle .20c
Larce Red Plums, S> !t>s 25c
Mails will soon be carried on     the I
Kettle Valley railway.
Some Kaslo people will have plenty
ol Red fish this winter.
At Moose Jaw a farmer was fined
$5 for cutting grain on Sunday.
At Robson can be seen a stool     ot
Alfalfa     nine feet high and 10    feet'
across.
The Imperial Oil company allows
all its employees who have enlisted
hall pay.
After many years J. C. Ryan is
ngain working the Soho mine in the
Slocan.
Lnst week M threshing machines
were working around Molson and Chesaw.
One day last month a freight train
ol 37 cars laden wiih fruit pulled out
ol Y'ernon.
Last     month in one day 450 crates
of tomatoes were Bhlpped east   from
Duck Creek.
I
In one week more than Tu carloads
of fruit and vegetables were     shipped
from  Kelowna.
Pentlcton wants a night jioliceman,
Mid M. Roche has been recomnii'iidi'd
Ior the position.
"Rough on Rata" dears out K its, j
Mice. etc. Don't Die in the House, loci
and 25c at Drug and Country Stores.   |
THE LARGEST STOCK  OF
GRANITE  WARE
IN  THE  INTERIOR
ALL      MADE      IN      CANADA
Dish Pans 35c
Pails 45c
Preserving Kettles 35c
Saucepans 50c
Mixing Bowls 15-20c
Pudding Dishes !5-20c
Pie Plates 2 for 25c
A   NEW   STOCK   OF   WOOD
AND COAL HEATERS JUST IN
Sturdy Hardware Co.
WESTERN flOAT
By R. T. LOWERY
EEESE«I'iEiM;EESi!,.'» »
1
g       All   changes    of   advertise-
, ¥ ments   must   be   handed into
«j' Mail Herald office by Tuesday
E at noon, in    order    that   the
g chnnge  shall    appear  in  Wed-
■ nesday's issue, and any changes cb intended for Saturday's Ib-
j E sue must   be   handed   Ln not
■ later    thnn    Friday    noon    of
I p ench week.
IlllllSIllIIIiii
The sawmill at Enderby is running
overtime.
Tobacco     was  grown this summer
around Michel.
The /ine mill at Roseberry has been
revivified,
Mike Walsh is working on his claims
ton.
Dave Morgan of Ferguson is
e soldier in the 64th.
nowi
SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING
REGULATIONS.
Coal mining rights of thc Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,     the Yukon     territory     and
the Northwest territories and in a
portion ol the province of British
Columbia, may be leased for a term
of twenty-one yenrs renewal for a
further term of 21 years at an annual rental of $1 an acre. Not more
than 2,560 acres will he leased to one
npplicant.
Application    for     a lease  must be
made by thn applicant In person     to
thc     Agent   or Sub-agent of the dis-]
trict in which the rights applied   for j
are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must
bc described by sections, or legal
sub-divisions of sections, and in unsurveyed territory the tract applied
for shall be staked out by the ar,'.i-
cant himself.
Kach application must be accompanied by a fee of th wtwch will be ree-
funded lf the rights applied for are
not available, bu' not otherwise. A
royalty shnll be paid on thc merchan
table output of the mine at the rate
of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of
merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon. If the coal mining
rights are not being operated, such
returns should be furnished at least
once a year.
The lease will include the coal mining rights only, rescinded by Chap.
27 of 4-5 George V. assented to 12th
June,  1914.
For full Information application
should be made to the secretary ot
ihe Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion Lands.
W. W. CORY-
Deputy Minister ot the interior.
N.B.—Unanthorl-rd publication of
this advertisement will not be paid
for.—8.3575. FAGE rOVS
THE} MAIL-HERALD,    REVELSTOKE
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1MB
BRIEF LOCAL NEWS
Mondaj will be Thanksgiving Day
nnd a public holidaj
A. Field of Vancouvei was al the
Kim;   Kdward  hotel  ..n   Wednesday.
The jam and pickle shower at the
hospital is being held this afternoon,
Neil Murray e.f Kamloops was a
guest at the King Edward hotel    on
Wednesday.
Mr, and Mrs. li. K, Book ol Vancouver were guests al the Hotel Revelstoke yesterday,
Capt, and Mrs Blackley of Edge-
wood registered a1 the King Edward
hot il on Wednesday,
Miss \. Harhell lelt Monday moi n-
lng for Revelstoke on a visit to her
sister-.- Salmon Am, Observer.
Th.' Very Reverend Dean   Paget   ol
Calgary     will    address tbe Women
i' ai "Man     club on Tuesday evening
October 19.
On Monday, Thanksgiving day,  the
general   delivery   wicket   in   the      post
oflice  will  be  open  from  8.30 to 9.30 ]
a.  m.. only.
The bowling alleys al the Y.M.C.A.
are going full swing these nights. J.
Ward '.f the C.P.R. team still leads
with high score of 24)9.
Nexl Wednesday afternoon Mas been
declared a public holiday by Mayor
Vi. A. Foote in honor of t.he visit of
the  Vustralian cadets,
Th" annual  turkey Bupper i.f     the
Y.M.I M.\.  undi r the auspices of   the
Auxiliary will  tie held on Monday evening,  Thanksgiving day,     nt
1.15.
The billiard room at the Y.M.C.A.
i ed extensively and tourna
ments will  Me carried on  throughout
the winter months.   A set ol snookir
1 alls his been ordered nnd will     ar-.
'iv.   at the association  next week.
Thr    grand |ury ii: Vancouver    re-'
turneel  "n.i  bill"  ir  tlie case of  Jes-I
sie Kimball, who  ... ts charged     with
murder In  connection    .ith  ber child.
Her    (•. e ij ,i t, a  her acquittal
which was granted.
1 I     Wom< ns' i'...  ..li.hi  i 'lul, bavin.; '
received word that the 54th battalion
will prol ably be   -■ be-'
fore th" end   il requi
bei;   ..f  any . Uling  to lielji
with the knitting  i.f a  pair of socks
f.er each of the boye recruiti d at R
11st v.     |    ,-   • may
be        red fi
• ■:   Mi -   .1. D. Sibbald.
t at S
the i
■ '  St.  John's church  will hold
.  .
when pal
■
an elemei : cit
' avital e.n  is ex-
Iended I Tl       onth-
H  list   in  rnrryini:     on
Peopli      ■   • -  wil!  be tak-
■II    I   M   "'—'■——WIIH'IH ll
KMPRESS   TH-ATRE
PROGRAM
TODAY—Ml
• -i,     a
.
M
'
[for
.
Remem-
ight, E
A
'
i rith Hei and
Llttll     Thi •  . . three
..   When   Ig-
'i idy.
m\v    Betty -arch  of     a
Thi ill. wil - in r, parti.
Famous Playe i od T ie*
duy night feature.
THURSDAY On account r.f ihe Australian concert Wi .-.■ The Ida-
mond from the Sky will be shown
on Thursday i the Fakirs
Ring, in 3 parts.
SATURDAY—Captain Alvarez, a vlt-
agrapfa masterpiece in G parts,
Brondway star feature a dramn of
thr,lis. wnr, Inc. romance, intri-
eue.
TT'I-    DAY—(Oct.      19)   John  Parley-
by   lack  London,  6 reels,     a
most sensational picture.
OOMING—Mary Pickford in n Dnwn
of i Tcmorrow. Neptune's Daughter, X reels. Vnlmorc vaudeville ono
week.
S. F McKay 'if Trail registered nt
tho King Edward hotel on Thursday.
ll. (Muter of Vancouver was at the
llolci  Revelstoke yesterday.
J, II. Kerr if Kelowna registered
al the King Kdward hotel yesterday.
Mr, and Mrs. J. Vi. Keeton of Port
Chester, New York, were guests at
the Hotel Revelstoke on Thursday.
The St. John's Ladies Aid is producing a play "The Minister's Bride"
in the opera in.use on Monday, Nov-
i mber 22.
Among the guests at the King Edward hotel "ii Thursday were s. f.
McKay ol Trail and B. Forteath of
Rossland.
I'M Lefeaux Mas just returned Irom
a visit to the coast, He reports that
business conditions there seem to ho
wearing a brighter aspect,
Sergeant 11. V. Morgan left yesterday morning i. rejoin the 54tb battalion in Vernon, lie has been
spending a ..... s leuve with his family in Revelstoke.
nn account "f the visit of thc A,us-
tralian cadets there will lie a hall
holiday for the high school on Wednesday afternoon. There will be no
holiday at the Selkirk or Central
schools.
A'united Thanksgiving service will
be held in tbe Methodist church on
donday evening at X p.m., after tho
Y.M.C.A. BUpper. Brief addresses
ivill Mc given My Revs, .1. W. Steven-
son  ind W. L. Hall.
A huge black bear was shot on
Wednesday at Rogers lass by Sam-
uel Yuill, win. is now acting as
bi Id .• guard at Camble. Youill was
accompanied on Ins hunting exptdi-
lion  by Sect.  Moon.
Kootenay Masonic Lodge will attend divine si i lec at St. Peter's
church tomorrow evening. The mem-
Mi rs .ef the lodge wil^assemble at thi
Pie  at   7 ..clock  and  will
m a body t.. tho church.
A' the quarterly meeting    nf    tho
the Law society on Monday, l-M Harding, a Kamloops barris-
■ '■    was ordered    struck
rolls on the a •   .f Mrs.
'   ■ i ir failure     to
received i.y
■
McK ij
-   \
' nt "i.   '•' I spent the
W, .1. Will
MV
•'' ■    ■   ■
t-
■
ties
■
■
,1. A. Stevenson of Arrowhead was
at the King Kdward on Thursday.
R, I'M Woodruff of Vernon was at
the King  Edward hotel on Thursday.
Among tl.e guests at tbc King Edward hotel yeBterday was T. F. Ryan
of Calgary.
li. .). Sutherland of Oolden registered at the King Kdward hotel on
Thursday.
The Ladies Aid of the Methodist
church will hold their annual bazaar
on Saturday, December 18.
W. D. Mitcheltree ot Banff spent a
few days in.tho city this week a
guest at the Hotel Revelstoke.
Bert Allen of the Ambulance Corps
,.(  the  .vlth   battalion  is  spending      a
(cw days  leave in Revelstoke.
lien Hoy of Vernon provincial gov-
i rnment horticulturist, registered at
l he  Hotel  Kevelstoke on Thursday.
Mrs. Krnest, H. S. McLean will
not. receive toduy but will be at
Meeiac to her friends on tho second
Saturday in November.
Tourist business/ in Penticton seems
te. have dropped off within thc past
week or bo, and the/ hotel registers
show that pleasure travellers are lew
and far between.—Penticton Herald.
The Ladies Aid of the Methodist
church will serve an old time bean
supper in thc church parlors from
5.30 to 8 o'clock on Saturday, October 30.
The death occurred this morning of
Emma CM Turnross aged 50 years.
Deceased,. who was » widow, had lived in Hevclstoke for 2U years. She
Paves four sons Charles, Frank, Henry and Gus Turnross and two daughters Mrs. H. O. Carr and Mrs. R. A.
.''jiIht. The funeral will take place on
Monday and will be private.
An order for the winding up of the
V'M.lri Company, Limited, formerly
known as the Acadia Trust Co., Limited, in which a number of Revolstoke
people were interested bas been made
by Mr. Justice Macdonald. Tbo np-
lon was n voluntary ..ne made
by the company itself, which admitted insolvency. No appointment of
provisional liquidator has yet been
made.
Harry      Elmo     Rogers,  a  miner ot
Trout      Luke,  hns en<-orcd  nn appeal
with the  Court  iif Appeal airainst   a
if   Judge  Forin   dismissing
his suit f.er a mechanic's lien against
"nt Hill Mining company.
under  an  agri !
■   paid out of tho
t   he     wns
'•'em   pro-
■'.  with the
that    -'.'■■■      t ]     I for 'Mis
-d from Sir
• la that
e town
	
The collec-
I   ' .nd in the
em-
loy 'es,
"112;  Ruth
■
'   Iat lot
that tl '■■    will
n    Red
'
G. A. Rogers of Winnipeg is at the
Hotel Revelstoke.
J. Carlson of Lethbridge was at
the King  Edward hotel on Thursday.
Mrs. A. Crow und family of Revelstoke are the guests ot Mr. and Mrs.
,i.  ll. Morrill.—Kamloops standard.
On Wednesday morning the high
school cadets will attend school in
uniform and will mnrch to the station at. noon to welcome the Australian cadets, whom they will encort to
the city hall. In the nlfternoon they
will assist in the entertainment of
the Australians if their services are
required. There will he no half holiday at. the Selkirk or Central schools
but there will be a half holiday at
the high school.
Two Executions at
Hoops text December
For the Brst time in tbc history of
the province a woman has been sentenced to be hanged—Mrs. Klizahcth
Coward, who was lound guilty ol thc
murder of her husband, .lames Coward, on the family's pre-emption near
!• ort St. .lames, on September li last
and condemned to hang at Kamloops
on December 2'i next, on which day
Albert Lester Klinger will also lace
the gallows at Kamloops for tbe
murder of his partner,  Burton Smith.
Mrs. Coward swooned when Mr.
Jdstice Murphy pronounced the dread
.nt nee and bad to be carried from
t.he court ri "'in. The defence put forth
by the woman wns that her husband
had quarreled witb nn Indian over
the payment of a sum of money and
that thc Indian hnd shot him.
Fifty-fourth Office
lake Instruction
5re
Course
VERNON, B. C, Oct. 3-The following ollicers of thc 54th Kootenay
battalion are temporarily relieved of
their duties while attending courscB
of instruction: Capt. W. Ncilson, of
Pruitvale; Capt. G, ti. Moflatt, Vernon; Lieut. O. E. Bcntley, Penticton;
Major Turner Lcc, Bonnlngton; Lieut
G. Cruickshank, 'Rossland; l.ieut. F.
i). Smith, Cranbrook; Lieut. II. II.
Hicks, Fernie; Lieut. T. K. L. Taylor,  Lieut.  F.   J.   Dawson,   Lieut.    IL
il. Bourne, Lieut. ,1. s. Gladwin.
Thirty-one discharges wore    posted
in orders ol the Tilth battalion, 'Med-
| ically unfit'  was the reason given   in
most cases.
E.    C, Patmore, Nelson, has   been
od  to lance  corporal   in      tho
signalling section.
The     Western Pioneers, a battalion
eing organised on the roast,  is getting a number of men from the battalion  here.    These  recruits  nre      nil
experienced mon in construction work
Thursday's     program   for the 64th
ted  of  an   all-day  march      nnd
strategic    manoeuvers in a direction
it of the camp.
■
■
•
ver the
..j the y illowhes I
the hound
| Ma    and inder      For
j guson, -    nnirin
'er: A. R. Kerr, engineer for the Federal   Rail vay     -ird. who came
with General Manager M      IT
!. ure travelling   nth the prn-
'     ll   Officials,      T     H,    White,        chief
; engineer 'or the r ,N.P p, , u conduct
i nment re;,'
i e-evor    tho Une   Arrangements    hnd
.Moon     mndo    for tnklng Sir Richard
McBride and other mTn'cr   ,,•    t-v„
( nrnvlnelnl   coblnot   und  legtslntnrS for
trip  '.'.-or  tho  tine  this  woolc,   but
tho proposed i ,.nn post-
pound until inter when ihe provincial
official'-   '.vill    ■■,,       i,   I,     ■   (,(,{   |bo   qpo-
'inl excursion train from the east
which will Innurnrntn regular traffic
over the now transcontinental, Tie
Special will hnve on hoard renrcsont-
ttlvo.q of the f.innfltnn senate ind
hon.on of common*.
10 Ib. Thanksgiving
Turkey FRFF
at the   "REX'' Tonight
■
M
"A
1 :
"YK  OL
l
,,T;
OLOUS  AJTAl
Charlie   Chaplin
in    "THK
Mn' :
BANFF HARD COAL
BANKHEAD   BRIQUETTES
FA Mors GALT COAL
I lorainl m   i. ■■ presi   Money ' Irdm .
I
DRY   < I I > \ If,
BIRCH, HEMLOCK,   Ml'
 Foil BALE
W. H. HOROMIN
Nbxt    ro    Post   Offk h
POTATOES Full, ALMSTKAL1A.
Six   hundred tons of choice Uritish
Uritish Columbia potatoes   most      ol
: in- product of farms in the Helta and Lower Mainland districts   aro
'..    Me Bhlpped out to Aus-
.1,  the steamer Walhemo.     A
• .if lei t.iiis, too late
-ut. on the Waiheino,
ni ■I  iteamer, mak-
of  Uritish Columbia
Australia.   (Jrcut     care
.   n   hi    ' li' tion
.   potatoes by In-
Mr,  Lyric,    and
ants for thi  u irkel Ln the
iluable
!■ i lng  from    a
t .       is
Ior  tbe  British  Columbia
. llkell-
>ii Canadian
■    lifted   as  far   as   the
■  : are concern*
 ents
spond-
i ■ ited   ''at' a
-.    i   ind Ii   pector  ''un
■ni te, the m that
ill  be lifted  in     the
.,f a day .,i    .,    The embargo
.   lifted lasl   e | on to
perml to 'nter Washington
.    j poi
'    ' 'Me. e i anch on the D< ltd
y   Into  B  shljirnont,
'.as   clapped   Ot
with i .leal i.f unwarranted
publicity
The Bertha mine at Pnnnoek oity,
■ hlCh i'i being worked under louse by
Republic parties, on Wednesday mndo
n  trial shipment   of n cnrlond of ore
to the Oranby smelter. Thonn who
.en tho ore say that It Is blrh
grndo. The Bertha hns splendid
Shipping facilities, being b'Catod with
In a short  distance of the Kettle V.il
ley iii"    Grand Porks Sun.
Recruits for Railway
Construction Corps Leave
Three, recruits for tho Railway construction corps lelt Revelstoke on
Wednesday.   Thoy  wore:
.lames Caw, next of kin Mrs. Robert, (law,  Blasatholl,  Scotland.
II. II. I.ocko, next of kin Mrs.
Locke,  Arrowhead, B. C.
0,  1).  Baird, next of kin Mrs. Jas.
Baird,  Crawford,  Lanarkshire,  Scotland.
PROCLAMATION
In honor of the visiting Australian
cadets and in order that all tho citizens may have an opportunity of participating in their welcome, f hereby
declare that tho afternoon of Wednesday, October 13 shall bc observed
as a
PUBLIC HALF HOLIDAY
in the ('ity ol Revelstoke.
W. A. FOOTE
Mnyor.
GALTCOAL burns all night.
Hevclstoke General Agencies,  Ltd.
Mr. Lefeaux now Intends to go out
after business for tlio Crown Tailoring
Company of Toronto nnd can asBure
his many customers thnt tbe Fnll||and
Winter samples nre the best yet.
There's comfort in cooking with
Coursier's Conl.
Heating stoves, stove hoards, stove
pipes, shovels, coul hods, etc., nt
llourno Bros.
BANKHEAD BRIQUETTES BURN
BEST.
WAINf   ADVTS.
I'M ill SALE—Light delivery sleigh and
double set. of harness. Apply D.
Low, (MIMR. depot.
FOR SALE.—16 ln. Millwood; also
Kindling in bunches; each $2.75 per
load delivered. Phones 42 and 8J.
J.  I'.  Sutherland,
WANTED—Board in private house by
4 gentlemen. Apply Box K, Mail-
Herald.
HIDES 'ARE HIGH. Write J. E.
Love, 403' Fourth St., East, Calgary, Alta. For shijiping tngs and
price list of hides, calfskins, wool,
sheepskins, horsohides, horsehair,
etc.   Prompt  returns. Nov. 30p
TYPRWR1TER for sale. Chcnp for
Cash. Terms to responsible pnrty.
R. S. Garrett, Mail-Hoiald Office.
NOTICE
The only Public Scbool holiday given next week will be Monday, October ll, Thanksgiving day. The public schools will bo open us usunl on
Wednesday.
Vi.   A.   STURDY,
Secretary  School   Board.
AUCTION SALE OF HOUSEHOLD
FURNITURE
On Tuesday, October 19th, at
Tapping Block auction rooms, at 2
p.m. floods ron prise as follows: Iron and brass beds complete, dressers,
extension tables, chairs, oflice desks,
stoves, boaters, davenport and ahost
of other useful household effects. Everything must bo sold without reserve.   Terms ensh.
Vi.  PARRY,   U'ctloneer
Box 311 Phone :t,i'.
BUSINESS  LOCALS
Citrons—Last we shall have at 4
cents per pound.   Mclntyre & Son.
The Ladies Aid of the Methodist
(hurcb will serve "an uld lime bean
supper" in the churcb parlors, from
."Min until 8 o'clock on Saturday.
October 30th. Admission, adults, 3,1c;
children, 25c.
BEWS' DRUG STORE
Rexall Cherry Bark
Cough Syrup
Large 4-oz. Bottle   -  25c
We attribute the lar ■ ■ sale of
this remarkable remedy to the
facl that, it requires only ono
dose to relieve the irritation
caused by coughing. It soothes
the irritated nervous systen
thus putting the bronchial tubes
in a slate of res! so that the
milled tissue may have a
chance to heal. Further, this-
does not deran to the si.•■!ii.'-i
ns most cough remedies do—it
is ex tedingly pleasant to thi
tast" excellent value for the
money—and will relieve you. or
your nn mey back.
BEWS'
BEWS'
The Rexall Store
LADIKS!
LADIES!
See our Window Display of Bedroom Slippers
and Juliets in (he following colors:
BROWN GREEN PINK
CHOCOLATE PURPLE AI'ST. BLUE
RED LAVENDER LIGHT BLUE
BLACK OX BLOOD NAVY
Thanksgiving  hay  .Monday, Oct,  11.
Store Closed All Day
MCRAE SHOE STORE Howson Blook PHONE 217
For Rubbers, Over-shoos and LceKingn
QUICK  LUNCHES   -   HUNTING   TRIPS
MEATS—Corned beef, veal loaf, Cambridge sausage, lobsters, sardines, salmon, kippered herring, aU put up in small
tins.
BISCUITS—Shipment crisp, tasty, sweet Cookies just placed in
stock.
PRODUCE—New bread daily, fresh butter and eggs, breakfast bacon
sliced thin for cooking over camp (ire. Everything you need. Let
us put up your order.
JOHN McINTYRE C& SON

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