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The Mail Herald May 8, 1915

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Chief lumbering, railway, mining, agricultural and nuviga-
tlon centre between Calgary
and the Pacific oceun.
The Mail-Herald
Published twice w*i«kly—Read
by everyone--Th» recognized
advertising medium for the
city and dlBtrict.
Vol. 22-No 37
Okanagan Ranchers Pay Attention to Stock, Cattle and
Poultry—Season Early
"Prospects In tlie Okanagan an'
exceedingly bright" says J. M. McKay, superintendent ol the Kevelstoke
district uf the Canadian Pacific .'ail-
way, who returned on Frldaj morn
ins trom a tour ol Inspection in the
Okanagan. During part ol In* trip he
wus accompanied b,\ L'.S. Acheson,
general agricultural agent uf Caua-
tiiaii i a i.i ra Iv.'.. western lines.
Mr, \cli'i'ii was dtl.ighted with whai
be saw during his first plait to lhe
district and intends to return m the
near future to .oo.> more c.us.iy into conditions.
Agriculture in the Okanagan is this
year three weeis aheadof lasl year,
and the ranchers are optimistic and
delighted with the prospects said Mr.
McKay with new orchards there
will be an Increase e.f 2-'i pe." cent in
crop ovei last year and there is
every indication of a heavy crop of
all varieties of unit. The ranchers
arc this year giving much attention
to vegetables and Mr. McKay estimates that there will he an Increase
over lust year iu tbe acreage devoted
to vegetables e,f [rom ZO to 36 per
ccnt. Fodder crops are in excellent
condition and the firsl cutting of
alfalfa in th • Vernon   district    will
take place about the last week ill
May. Last years hay crop has been
marketed satisfactorily bringing excellent prices and the vegetable and
fruit crop ol last year has been prac
tic.illy all disposed of, 'lhe ranchers
arc going in extensively (or live
stock and large herds of cattle,
Hocks of sheen and droves of pigs
are to he s>en throughout the Okanagan. Another Industry to which much
attention ia being paid is the raising
ol poultry Which Mr. McKay be-
lieves will eventually do much to
salve the problem of the cost ol living in British Columbia.
Tli.' lumber Industry is Bbowing
siuns of greater activity. The Enderby mill is in full operation anil at
(has" one- oi the saw mills is operating in addition tu the planing mill.
If the crops on the prairies fulfil ex-
pectat'ons, Mr. McKay expects to
see a distinct  revival in  ltimb<erlng  in
British Columbia.
$2.50 Per Year
\P<ih < %
Wkw       '''•■•       '■      - }, i i X
mm .
: ■.    '■'
Special treatment fm
bstrucl i'
Only Six Hundred and Fifty Known Survivors Out of Two
Thousand Aboard—Passengers at Luncheon When Two
Torpedoes Crash Into Ship, Causing Terrific Explosions -
American Millionaire Among Drowned—Only Few of First-
Class Passengers Saved Crew Uphold Ancient Traditions
of   British  Sailor
Stole Hat and Suit of Clothes
—Rings and Boots Also
Dangerous   Brute   Treed   and
Shot    Within   Hundred
Yards of htuse
Winnipeg, Mny 8.—The Cunard liner
l.usitania which sailed out of New
York last Saturday .with more than
2,1:i:l souls aboard lies at the bi tl -
.ef the ocean ofl the Irish coast. She
was sunk by a German submarine
which without any warning wh
sent two torpedoes crashing Into her,
one amldship and one in tbe engine
The passengers were at luncheon
when the attack was made, Tbe
boats were at once lowered, but it is
believed that only part of tie
be launched owing to the listing of
the ship which sank within 15 or 20
minutes. A statement Issued by the
Uritish admiralty today says that
the total number of known survivors
is GaO tho.ith this number will likely
be Increased when reports are recorded from the numerous boats
which rushed out ol Queenstown at
the Lusit mis b win less call. It is l.e
lieved thai ol     the    tirst
class passengers were saved as they
thought the sir. would remain af
loat longer than she did and made
little eflort to escape.
lt  is repoi ted  th it  Alfred Q,  \ an
dcrhilt was drowned. The otHcers and
crew uph',.: the ancient traditions  of
the British sail irs so tint   only    a
lew ol ' ■ ire   Including    Oapt.
Tourn i    f, ■:-  9avet].
The LU8itanis imlng   along
about 10 miles ot! did Head. Klnsale,
on  the  last lap  .if   her      voyage     to
the    afternoon a submarine suddenly
appeared  and      lircd     two torpedoes .
without warning,  The powerful   tor-;
pedo s tore througb the vessel's side '
causing terrific explosions,  and     almost immediately great volumes     of
water pom id    through    the vessel's
ide and the Lusltania listed.
The boats which were already
swung out wer' speedily tilled with
passengers and a wireless call was
sent out and many boats rushed to
aid the stricken vessel, hut before
they arrived the Lusltania went
went. down. Little news was available
until late last night .is the Uritish
admiralty rigorouslj censored stories
of the event.
It is stated that more    than      200
Liverpool,  when  about  2 o'clock      in   Americans were anion..- the dead.
British  Columbia Troops Will
be   Assembled   in   Okanagan for Training
Vernon probably will be .chosen as
the site for tbe establishment of
Uritish Columbia's concentration
tamp. While this information is not
otlicial, it is practically so, and was
acoepted in military charters yesterday as final There has been keen
rivaisy between several! interior provincial centres, each of which has
teen advancing the claims of tbe districts iu which tiny nre located. For
several weeks the department of
militia has had representatives touring the country with a view to sub-
mlttlng an linhlas '■! report as tei the
Bection best adapted for thi
ment of a camp for 4,000 odd troops
and their training, This, no doubt,
has been forward 'd to the proper
quarters and, as a result. Vernon is
to he th ■ point   of assembly.
Afl soon as the authoritative announcement is made from Ottawa the
business of preparing the camp, which
wiil he no sinecure. will be started
This involves thc securing of an unlimited amount of water and tlie installation of other conveniences.   The
maintenani f sanitary     conditions,
of coins'. Is imperative, and ln connection with a camp of such a size is
not a task thut. can be IW-COnsI
These preliminaries attended tei, tlie
troops under arms in the province,
who are in training for active service, will be transferred to the la
terlor where their work will be' continued  on  a scale which hitherto     hns
been Impossible, because of the   com
pnratlvoly limited since available.
Itosslaiid sehool teachers spen.l eaOh
Tuesday night mnklnr Tied CroM sup
piles for the soldiers at   the frOnt,
Sock day at Trail on Tuesday     ol
lasl   week   resulted     In 20fl  pairs     ol
hosiery being left al ned Cross head
Former Resident of
Revelstoke is Wounded
St. Johns Ambulance
Certificates Received
School Ball Teams
Give Good Exhibition
Among tbe wounded in a recently
issued casualty list appears the name
of Lance Corpl. J.B.P, McPherson,
who is well known to many residents
ol Revelstoke. His former home was
In ReveNiel.,e. on McKenzie aveuue,
his father having been a conductor on
the Canadian Pacifi railway, running
out of Revelstoke. His grandfather,
William Newman, was roadmastei
fere for many yi
The Victoria Colonist says:
"Lance.corpi. Joseph Edward Proctor McPherson, ol ti.- 16th Batl
whose mother. Mis. Btftarman, Skinner street, yesterday received word
that he   ii
fighting  near   Y; res.   is  only   17 years
.ef age, and wi    om i
enUsted  with the  Mtb     Highlaakrs
from the High bi hi ol upon the    o it
break of war. He was born li
Donald, B.C . and eami   to this   city
when eitht years Old,     Here he   was
educated    at thi   - ark tcbo il,
and spent three y ars     at
High school,     where he distinguished
himself as an  athlete.    He wa^s     tor
two years on tho Rugby team representing that school, and played     on
the ice hockey team,    while he   alto
won several prizes in the inter-school
■port! as a high  jumper. He was vith
the nidi Bchi"1 cadet cinp   «
the  institution,  and  was  .
when he enlisted with  the r.nth P.eci-
ment  Highlanders   in   August.   H
also     a good     marksman. For some
three vents Private   McPherson   vas
attached to th i (atton stall     of
The li.nlv Colonist ns a carrier boy.
He left here with the tirst contingent
is private, and has iince bom pro
•noted to lane corporal, He Is a
grandson Of the late Mr. William
Newman. who foi rannv years resided
in this city."
Thirteen members of St. .John's
Arabfulance cl iss attended the examination last M ii all, conducted by Dr,
J.H. Hamilton and all have passed,
Tin- classes were Instructed by Dr,
W.H. Sutherland. The ccrtilicates
were received on Saturday by ties-
d.mies J.M. Paten n. C.A. Procunier,
Middleton, CR.  .Macdonald and Miss-
■ M trjorie Smythe, Wlnnlfred Smythe, He.s, Haggen, Davenport, Currie
Katon and Creelman, MIsbcs Hughes
and Bell h iving previously won the
certificate havc received brooches instead.
Good Work Accomplished
By LadiES' Sid
The LadlM  Ud ol    the    Methodlsl
church held their annual  meeting and
election of otlicers on    Thursday    af.
ternoon    at.     the     home of    Mrs.  1).
Swaney.  Mrs.  Leonard Howson     was
acting secretary ami read the minutes of the previous meeting. Tho handsome sum   of   :*e'eJ   was  made  during
the year by this society.  After     the
business meeting, refreshment!     were
served,  and  a  pleasant  social      hour
spent. The following otlicers are elected for ensuing year:
President,—Mrs. Downes.
First mi •■ president,   Mrs. Maxon.
Second      vl( mt,    Mrs.      Fred
Third      vice | i.e Ident,    Mrs.       Robt.
SMretan. -M's   C,  I!.  Hume.
! Treasurer,—Mrs.  U. Hwaney.
The baseball game between tin   High
scbool and Public Bchooi at the recn
atlon grounds yesterdaj afternoon re
suited in au "asy victory for the pub
lie. school by a score ol 11 to 3. A
large attendance  witnessed  the    game
which was an excellent exhibition and
drew a large crowd of spectators, The
line up  was as follows.
High school:— Campbell, .'.nl li.;
Parent, s.s.; Mcltne, l.f.;, Donaldson,
2nd b.j Young, o.; Urqtihai t. 1st b.;
Armstrong, p.; Fleming, cf,; Coin
ing, r.f.
Public school., jcnl ;■ Briggs,
Urd b.| McCarty, r.f.;     Goodwin, c;
Leo, p.;     Gallicano, e.f.;     McSorley,
2nd b.;     McL I,  1st i...  i.i ... i; I
i    .
win s.s.
Mr.   Drops  gave  satisfaction      \rith
the  indicator  to  both  sides.
McSorley   met  with  success  Stealing
bases,  But was thrown out at    the
plate trying to steal from third.
I    McLeod scored from  fust base on a
liner into centre Held.
I.it had fine control throughout tho
.game and won his own gnme.
j    The HUh school hoys were   out   of
luck from  the start und    could     not
pull   down   the  lead    of      the   publii'
!    Hoth teams put, up a line brand   of
ball   and the  game  was    enjoyed      hy
The next game between the     High
school and Public school will hr ,iext
Friday, May II. at 4.18 at the recreation grounds, if the*High scbool land
this game ii ■ il give them a chance
lor the cup.
Willow Point farmers are getting
together to operate a stall at the
Nelson market each Saturday.
Sam Strlcsynsky appeared before
J.H. Hamllti n, police magistrate,
yesterday evening, charged with the
theft of a pair of boots Irom the
dcKae Shoe storo, a suit of
clother from the McRae Mer-
laiu il. i ompanj s        store,       a
panama hat fi)jin tiro RevdlStokO
Clothing company's store and two
lings from !■'. C. Hews' jewelry stole.
The magistrate tound 'him giuity uf
the charges of theft of the bat an.l
suit of clothes and not guilty of the
other charges, lie was sentenced to
six months hard la or on the suit
eii,n: ■ and to three months for the
theft of tlie hat, the sentences to
run concurrently. CE, Gillan appear
od for the defence and 11. M. Parry,
chief of police,  prosecuted.
In sentencing the prisoner His Wm
ship commented un the able    defence
conducted by Mr,  GLlau    and     sa.d
thut though he would    rather     tbat
many guilty  should escape than that
cue  innocent  man  should     be     c n
\icted ho felt in  this case  that taera
was  no   possible  doubt as to  the
of the prisoner.
The  witnesses     included    F.   Matthews,  W. \. Smythe,  W. Thomas,  K.
G. McRae, Constable Garnett. .1. Der-
liic  .   K. W.   Bews,   L. II.   Weisner,  H.
j M.  Parry ami the accus id,
Mr. Matthews, manager of the M
Ra ■ Ihoe store, spoke of accused and
a companion coming into his store.
Accused's companion asked for boots
tut made no purchase. Accused stood
Inear the fixtures behind witness while
he was fitting his companion. . i
'or carried a Mackintosh over his
arm. Hi.s companion had no oppor
tunity  to steal anv thiiu .
W.   A.   Smvthe  had   noticed   accused
at the Molson's bank corner.  !!■ act
ed  Buspiciously  when  he noticed
Bews and the chief of police.
W. Thomas manigor of tho Revel
stoke Clothing store swore that prisoner with another man came Into
the storo and asked to huy a suit.
Prisoner went toward the bac*t ol tha
'store whip, witness was talking to
his companion. They went out without buying anything. The hat pro
duced '.'.".me from the ston and was
in the store when prisoner came In.
To  Mr.  Cil'lan  he did not see    prisoner take the bat.  He did noi   I
the hat had gone until his attention
was drawn to the loss.
K, G. Mcllae, manager of 'lie McRae Mercantile store, said that prisoner and a companion came intu his
store and wanted to buy a blue serge
suit. Accused went out uf the store
and returned. Prisoner got two dol-
•lars from his companion to buy Some
meat. Neither bought anything. The
suit produced came trom his stole
and was worth $39, Accused's tom-
panion did not take anything trom
the store.
To Mr. Gillan he did not see accus
i 'I take a suit.
To the chief, prisoner was carrying
a  rain coat.
Constable  Garnett   sworn  said tba*
he went tei the Windsor hi itel I
68  where prisoner- said  his  friend   w,,s
staj Ing.   He found  thi re  a rain coat
and grip, In the grip were B new pair
of  boots  with  the name of the Royal
s hoe store thereon.  He wenl    lac!
the   room later.     The grip and c
tents were con ■, bul 111     suit     tnd
panama hal product el   ■■ 11 e In e
of drawers.  Latei   hi ed J. Dei
lio'.i   who told   him  thai   be had
clothi s     ii.    Winds ,i
.1.  D irrlc!      iltl  th tl td    si
room  B7 In thc W Indsor hotel,     A.-
ji used  was si a room 6*.
I'', w, Bews swine that prisoni
.-.not he    nai   i itb b
ing they wanted to buy a watch.     He
cl  two rings afl er i he.
with about $Tri.
i   To Mr. Gillan he did   not     see the
rings taken
Chief II.  M.  Parry ';wore that   Mr.
Ileus   told   him Ot     He        ll
rings  and   pointed   out   prisoner      ns
e ie ol t be mi n suspected. He,   found
the clothes, hat and    boot    In i	
I       at     thO    W  l:i| -or   hotel.
L. H. Weisner swore I
companion had room f,8.
The prisoner giving evidence denied
taking any of the property,
, Special to the -Mai' Herald.)
Graigella hie, B.C., Maj C—Rev. O.
Larder, ol V, Id lieo.n e ranch,
Craigellachie, shot and killed a
cougar within i1" yards ol bis bouse
tins afterni
Mrs. Larder was the I rst    to     see
the brut.' as sh  w is ,ii  '    111 g along
a trail  I in.■.: h     ni e   hi
v.ay  tee the pipi  '..nc for water.
Her fo   : "B
rushi '1 into !  i ■ -  I n    i
and a :.. i ce batl ■  e.
Mr,  Lard . the    ui
noise hurried  tei tho    seen-, thinking
,   dog Aa- Bghting    with
"BUI tl . .        ■ I   •   ■ -  i
it w.,s   i cougar and ■   Mrs.
Lardei   to  b irry  bom   for safety.
Mi.-. Lar ler called ofl her dog, and
t'. ■ -e: ■ . . o uto the bush.
Mr. Larder, who was unarmed, oov-
i red t
with i : all   shortly
"Busti I      I tr« 'i
within l rds of    the
Mr.  Lar ler ti bol
nt 11     is it   i ie '■ '        tn e     and
I ai ely touched His
n^xt   shot, however,    went    through
both   it i    •..'.■:  rs .     :
i .V.ss Blac
h ul  i o .. I
feet of wher eo was
.    and
■ eral of   her
l uplls b •    one ki        I
this  dl ' 'a    ihe
vicinity  until  It   ... .       ;   sh.it
tbis afterii
This  is the last couf r     Bho       In
>•  is.   md     the     mothers ol ;
children   u lev. G.
Larder for  I ggful
hunting of the brute.
Kaslo will have a cdcl.rat inn on
Mny 24, The city counell bat donated
$."0 for tbe purpose.
Knsln claims six of her rerruit.i to
the various overseas forces     have al
ready  been killed,  wounded or   taken
Nakimu   Caves Near Giacier
and  Wonderful Sights u
Parks Described
The Dominion  jiar^s    branci,      has
recently     issued      thr- 'at,.ens
Which are ni
the attract! ■• .. j n e
printed and the    interesting     matter
they  contain.      They  ai       '■
Guide   to   F
Rocky Mountains     I he  Na-
kimu Caves", (md  "Claciers    uf    tue
The tish guide is written     fur     thn
sportsman and nat
the scientist.   It is n     ol
Erst-hand Inl
one     wbo   has fished in all the prin-
■vatere of I
each      locality, the      In -
it, th" different
which cm be secured,
t to I'
o!  trout,    "in'        t      Whle I  -I 111   l.e   '■
trout—has  bi   .
• e    Cut
i l   ..ill i os<
■ : ni'
I I es an    ln-
: elv   i.i   the   fan.
res  neai  Glaclei      B
I to be about   b'.ej   '
p. ries     of
l,   some  e f
teel I    feel
iong, hollo e,
irtl>   by v ■       c act Ion,
ch otl
The   v.    lis of   the       eaves
roMred cent
reverter iti
to thi   ri   r of undergroun 1 terre- •!,
en names suggest lr charact-
ir.   "Th-  l'i'":         Tl Mai ■'" Wav".
"The B   I Krl Gall
"The ,Tud 'men!  ' "The   whit ■
Grotto":  "Tin-  Bridal Chnmber"; etc.
and when they an Ith electricltj
and proper li ills have
(Continued on Page Fivel PAGE TWO
SATURDAY, MAY 8,  1916
SEE the Goods!
The   Furnishers
Don't furnish your home by guesswork—it is unsatisfactory and costs
you more. SEE the Roods before you
buy. A well harmonised home need
not be at all expensive—if you buy
at Howson's. Our immense stock
nnd many suggestions are at your
service whether you decide to buy or
Go After the (liken Business!
Dr. Rush's Chick Food. Cracked Corn.
Wheat, Bran, and Shorts for sale at
Appeal Dismissed at Ottawa in
Heinze Estate vs. Attorney-
General Over Taxation
War is declared on our stock ot
Tea and Coffee, see our window
for specials.
$1 Buys 3 lbs.
While this lot lasts, and as another advance is predicted in the
near future we would advUse putting by a few pounds.
Why are we selling more bread?
There must be a reason.
Let Us Tell You Why
Just compare a loaf of ours with
any other and we are absolutely
sure you will use the best, then
you will know why.
Tbe Supreme Court of Canada in a
judgment banded down at uttawa
dismissed tbe appeal ot the Heinle
estate against the province of British
Columbia in tbe matter of taxation
of Columbia aud western landB. Not
only is this development of extreme
importance in respect to its bearing
upon the revenue ot the province, but
it, bcaro with it a complete refutation
of a charge made against the Hon.
W.J. Bowser by Moses Cotsworth, the
author of a political pamphlet just
issued at Vanoouver with the approval of the Ministerial Association
and serveB to reveal how much reliance may be placed upon tbe other
"disclosures" of Mr. Cotsworth.
Under the Railway Subsidies act of
11896, tbe Late Mr. V. Augustus Heinze
■ secured a grant of land for the Columbia Ai Western railway. In 18'.I8 lie
sold out to tbe Canadian Pacitic rail-
Way, but retained au undivided halt-
interest in certain bloo.vs of land,
amounting to liUU.OOO acres,  it   being
Make a Corner
Collect the Cushion
Cover Coupons with
every (EljicUt Package
all Streams flowing into Kootenay
Lake from the Hast, north of Pilot
Bay including streams in tho Lardeau and Trout Lake Mining Divisions:
A meeting of the said Board will be
'held at Kaslo on the 14th day of
'.Mine, at nine o'clock in the forenoon.
In  tbe  matter    of     the   "Execution
Act," and—
lu the matter of an action between:
Stewart and    Tweed,  a co-partnership carrying on business at   Medicine    Hat,  Alberta,  Plaintaf
Johu Buker, Befendant.
Take notice that I, William J. Law
under and by  virtue of au order     of
Phone 41
Box 734
stipulated that he was to have   these  llli8 Honourable Court dated tbe 15th,
ted them. Tbe lands  d"y ot APrUi A-u-. U15, will sell at
puul.c auction    at    the Court House,
Reve.stoKc, B.   C, ou     Monday, tbe
lands when he want
he was to receive were ta\ahle    in a
certain period of time cr when he took 	
it would become taxable, lf   Brtli day of May, lyl5, at IU o'clocs
iu     tue     moruing     to     satisfy     a
Shamrock Hams
and Bacon
Made from selected hogs—in the most modern plant in the
West Government inspected—approved by careful housewives everywhere. SHAMROCK IS THE SEAL OF SUPERIORITY, and this applies equally to Lard, Butter, Eggs,
Sausage—wherever it appears.
Imperial Bank of Canada
Capital Paid in
Reserve Fund
J 7,000,000.00
President Vice-President
EDWARD HAY, General Manager.
WILLIAM MOFFAT, Assistant General Manager.
Savings Bank Department
Deposits of $1 received and interest allowed from date of deposit
Arrowhead Branch Revelstoke Branch
his share ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
they remained aB originally granted
to the Columbia & Western they
would become taxable two or three
years after the sale to the Canadian
Pacitic railway.
C.P.R. Brought Action.
The Canadian Pacitic railway repeatedly urged upon Heinze that he
should make choice of bis share, aB
they wished to administer the lands.
Heinze declined this invitation and
the Canadian Pucitic railway brought
action to force him to take his
'lands. At this period, wliicb was
prior to I'M", when he joined the
government, Mr. Bowser was practicing as a lawyer in Vancouver and
acted for Heinze in defending his
suit against the Canadian I'acitic railway, which was carried to the sup-
leme court at Ottawa, where Mr.
; Bowser was successful.
Then, by the effluxion of time, under the terms of the Railway Aid
i act of 1896, the lands became taxable;
but prior to this period the Cana
dian Pacific railway bud
holdings to the government. Mr.
Bowser had ceased to be Heinz 's
solicitor, which position was assumed by Mr. CH. Hamilton, of Nelson.
After the purchase by the government from the Canadian Pacific railway in 1912, tbe Columbia & WeBtern
lands became liable to taxation,   hut
Judgment of tbe above named pluiu-
t nl against the above named defendant aud tor costs, all of the Interest
ol the above named defendant, Jonn
Bauer in und to the loilowiug land:
All tbat certain parcel of laud
situate, lying und being iu tbe Kamloops Division of Vale District, iu
tbe Province of British Columbiu, and
beiug composed of u portion oi tbe
North-west Quarter of Section Three
iu Township Twenty, Range Teu,
WeBt of the (ith Meridian, more particularly described ub follows: 1st.
Commencing at u poiut ol tue Southern boundary ot said North-west
Quarter of Section Three tf.3'J chains
from the South east corner of said
Quurter Section; theuce in a Nortuer-
ly (Unction and parallel with the
bJusteru bounuary ol tne said Quarter
Section W.95 chains; theuce in a
Westerly direction und parallel with
tbu Northern buundury of tbe said
Quarter Section U.206 chains more or
sold out its 'eBS t0 tUB Sonthem uouudury oi tue
load allowance; theuce following the
said Southern boundary in a Southwesterly direction 1U.4U chatuB; thence
in a Southerly direction und puraliel
with the VU'st boundary of the said
Quurtcr Section 25.15 cuuins more or
less to tbe bouth bouudury in an
Easterly direction 11.10 chains   more
At these meetings all statements of
claim to water privileges under Acts
passed before the Kith day of Marcb,
IjOj, on the respective streams, ull
oojectious thereto, and the p'laua
prepared for the use of the Board
will then be opeu for inspection.
AU persons interested are entitled
to examine these, and to tile objec-
tious thereto in writing ii they deem
At these meetings claimants who
have not previously done so shull
prove their title to the lands to
which tbeir wuter records ure appurtenant. This may be done by producing, in case of Crown granted
hums, the title deeds or a certilicate
oi encumbruuee or otber evidence of
title; or in cuse of lauds not held
under Crown grant, by producing tbe
pre-emption record, the agreement ot
sale, the uuuiug record, or other
.written evidence of title.
Objections will be heard forthwith
if the party objected to has received
sufficient notice of the objection.
The Board at the said meetings will
determine ths quantity of water
which may be used under each record, the further works which are
necessary for such use, and will set
dates for the filing of plans of such
works and for the commencement and
completion of such works.
And whereas there may be persons
who, before tbe 12th day of Marcb,
i'JU'J, were entitled to water rights
on the suid streams and yet luavc not
tiled .statements of their claims with
tbe Board of luvestigutiou, such persons are required to file on or before
the 20th day of May, 1915, a ' statement as required by section 291 ol
the "Wuter Act, 1914," Forms (No.
50 for irrigation, aud No. 51 for
other purposes) may be obtained
from any Government Agent In the
Bated at Victoria, B. O., the Mth
duy of April, 1915.
For the  Board of  Investigation,
5t-My.-19 Chairman.
Tenders will be received by the u»«
dersigned up till land including Tbur»»
day, the 20th May next, for the purchase of the following mineral claim*
Which were forfeited to the Crown at
the tax sale held at Revelstoke om
the 3rd November, 1913, namely:
"Corbin and Kennedy No. 2," Mineral Claim, Lot 200, Kootenay IH»-
"Crystal" Mineral Claim, Lot 203.
Kootenay District.
"Happy Find" Mineral Claim, Lot
20U, Kootenay District.
Any tender for a less amount than-
% I5.&0 for aetiy one claim will not bas
Tenders must be sealed,  and plainly indorsed   on the outside: "Tendeis
for Reverted Mineral Claims."
Assistant Commissioner of Land*
Court    House,      Revelstoke,    B.   C.»
April 15th, 1915. My-15.*
Strictly First-Class
Rcorus- Single, en Suite, and with Bath
as Heinze had never placed mv
lands In bis name, tbey became registered in the Crown, Includung
Hem/e's one-half interest.
The situation  was  thus very   much
complicated, as the government e\>uld
neither sell  tmr tax,   as   they    were
t'eteeivn lands. So, in 1913, Mr. Bowse;
rn ly-general
' down an amendment   to   the
'     ' ix   an I  se!'.   lands  in BUI b  B
lng H
;n    the
nd      in
■  is    sp
.    I I
judges [ tbi Crown
I     foi
Ut    II    \
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co.. Ltd.
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufacturers of Aerated Waters
Agents for Calgary Beer
■ n  July
te Mat'
or less to point of commencement
containing „:2 acres more or less uud
'.'nd: Commencing at u point 12.475
chains from tbe Western boundary ol
the aforesaid .miter Section and
-.52 chums from the Northern boundary of the aforesaid Section; thence
in an Easterly direction aud puraliel
with tbe said .Nurtbern boundary 3.7U
chains; thence iu a Southerly direction and purullel with the Eastern
boundary oi tbe said Quarter Section
7.03 chains, more or less to the
Northern limit of the roud allowance along the said Northern limit
eif .i -s'liitn We-terly direction, i.i'i
chains; thence iti a Northerly dine
turn and parsUel with the Westerly
limit of the said Quarter section 9.27 i j^ot Au
(hatns more or less to the point ot
commencement containing three acres
more or less.
Highest   or an]     bid not  necessarily
ie i.i    •   i,      itoka, It. C.     April
20th, l'Jl.Y
Wil.1.1 AM J. LAW
Sh'TifT of North-west Kootenay.
: ■
Jack Laughton, Proprietor First Street, Revelstoke, B. C.
B I'I'"  l"
•   Mr    HrrWr.
• t      M i
d     *M"i
Of    .nly iri
t» nl '     I,at.
■■!. Ill
tto - '    In
I '    ■    :
i Ijrhi     i n nf n large
qunnl It      I ihli   innd.
In   thp
WATKI: ACT.   1914,
the Board ol Investigat.ini.
Mattel    ol   Streams   flowing
tl.e   West   mid    di inning    into
Suitably furnisher] with the
choicest the market affords.
I   I f\   I   F" j Best   Wines,    Liquors   and
IVy   I   L-L. Cigars.    Rates   $1  a   day.
J. Albert Stone, Propretor Month,y rateB'
H'"     •'•  11        Impeon,   Aneliriiii   i .•
tot   il  RoMlnnd, ih  aw iv on a three
months holiday to Km-hmd.
Buppoii'i"   .f tin- Liberal party will
object to son i   11 natn<M on thi   fu
nie rotors' list ,,t the courl   ol    ra
Lakf and  tbe < OlUO
laa - i      a    poiut  live
miles SOUtb At   ',(  Arrowheud and
,i  point   thi"-   mil*! southwest     of
B rton;
An.I in  the   Mutter   of   .Streams How-
lng  (TOD)   tie-   I   .nt. and   illallilUg  In
tO   Uppt I   AlTOVI   L.ike  Ud  the    Columbia  I -en  tbo  Southern
I iii*- of Lot          I lalina May and   ■
point  Bfl               "utti  of  llurton,
A  mfettag "t thl li'eiinl ol Invest!
(atlon  will   he  ti lil     at    tin. Court-
hoUM at   S.iku^j. on  the .list   day    ol
May,  rn ..   it "no o'clock ln thc   nt-
In   thc    Matter    'if    Streams    Mowing
Into Kootenay Lake'from the North
and  West,  north of a point    three
I    miles north of ijuecn'e Day and ot
Tenders will be received by the un-
dersigucd up till and including Wednesday, thc 2nd June next, for tbe
purchase of the following mineral
claims which were forieited to the
Crown at the tax sule held at Kevelstoke ou tne 3rd November, luia,
"Staudurd" Mineral Ciuini, Lot No.
li'.'44, Kootenay District.
"Alouitor '   Mineral   .Jiaim, Lot
1/J45, Kootenay District.
"Commander    Mineral Claim,
No. h'Jlti,  Kootenay  District.
I   "Wmueubugo ' Mineral Uiaim,   Lot
No. b'Jli, Kooteuuy District.
"Couiruotor Mineral Claim, Lot
No. tims, Kooteuuy District.
"Iron liui ' iMiuerui v laun, Lot No.
o'U'j, ivuotenaj District.
■ ueu.ei   I'r.iCLiua      Mineral Claim,
Lot 0'jM, Kootenay District.
"Butte  Fraction        Mineral Claim,
ujuI, Kootenay District,
"iron ■ li >i        Mineral Uiaiin, Lot
No. l,'.io2, Kootenay District.
"Ulan, i.i-.n" Miuurul Claim, Lot
No. bJj.5, Kootenay District.
"Criterion" Miuerul Ciuun, Lot No.
t'.i.YI,  Kootenay DiBtrict.
"Iron rial fraction1 Mineral Claim
Lot No. Uii, Kootenay District.
"U.X.L. Fraction" Miueral Claim,
Lot No. 7 let, Kooteuuy District.
"Downie Fraction" Miuerul Cluim,
Lot No. 7455, Kootenay District.
"I.X.L. Fraction " Miuerul Cluim,
Lut No. i5>^, Kootenay District.
'U.X.L. Fraction" Mineral Claim,
Lot No.   74'JU, Kootenay District.
"Martha June traction ' Miueral
Claim, Lut No. 7487, Kooteuuy Dis
"Minto" Mineral Claim, Lot No.
iM6|  Kooteuuy  District.
Any tender loi less than the follow-
.iei;  an.mint s will not lie cousidered.
Btandard, $uy,Sl; Monitor, j'.u.'jt,
1 ..min..ii.lei , $99,94; Wiuucabugo,
: 1.21, Contractor, (64.93; Iron Hill,
$99.94; Denver Fraction, $31.18; llutte
liaction, $59.36; Iron CbeBt, $U4..'S0;
Hl.ick Dear, $'J7.10; Criterion, *'J0.19;
Iron Hill tractlun, $82.81; U. X. L.
Ki notion, $77.'JS; Downio Fraction,
."!..'.:, I.X.L. Fructton, *35.46; H.X.
L. Kruction, $81.38; Martha Jane
Fraction, I6V.16; Minto, ia'j.ai.
Teuders must he sealed and plainly
indorsed on the outside: "Tenders for
Reverted Crown Granted Minerul
l lalius."
Assistant ComniiMloncr of Lands.
Court House, Revelstoke, B. 0., April
Jt.tb, LOU. 4tlw.
Coal mining righ<ts of the DominUw
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al-
lerta, the Yukon Territory, th*
North-west Territories and in a portion of the 1'roviace of British Columbia, may be issued for a term of
twenty-one years at an annual rental of $1 an acre. Not more thaa
J.6G0 acres will ho leased to one applicant.
Application for lease must be mate
by the appllecant in person to th»
Agent or Sub-Agent of the district
in which the righU applied for ar*
j The lease will Include the coal mining rights only, but tbe lessee may
! be permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights may be econ-
eldered necessary for the working ok
the mine at the rate of ii(UK) aa
ln surveyed territory tbe land muat
te described by sections, or legal
sub-divisions of sections, and ln unsurveyed territory tbe tract applied
for shall be staked out by the ap
11 icant himself.
Eacb application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be refunded 11 the rights applied for ar*
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall be paid on tho merchantable output of tbe mine at tha
i ate of live cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent witb sworn return*
accounting for the full quantity ol
merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon. If the coal mining
rights are not being operated, such
leturns should be furnished at l<eaat
once a year.
For full Information application
should be made to tbe Secretary ol
tbe Department of tbe Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion Lands.
W.  W. CORY.
Kevelstoke Ixxl^e
No. 11185
Meets every second
anil Knurl li Tuesday
in  the Selkirk Mall.
Visiting Brethren are cordially invited.      ALLAN K. FYFE, U12.
II. .L.HAUG,Seo.
Bear Rugs Mounted. Furs cleaned
and In cue .I.
86 Second St., Revelstoke, B. O.
Meets  every    Wednesday evening
at    8  o'clock,    in  Selkirk Hall.
Visiting    brothers    cordially  invited.
R. GORDON, 0. O.
I. 0. O. F.
Meets every Thursday evening ln
Selkirk  Hall  at  8 o'clock. Vialt-
lng hrcthern cordially invited.
JAMES MATHIE. Secretary.
A. F. and A. M.
Regular Meetings are held in
New Masonic Hall on the Fourth
Monday in each month at 8 p.m.
Visiting brethren are cordially
ROBT. GORDON, Secretary SATURDAY, MAY 8,  1915
What is Doing io the Province
Cranbrook  cigar stores
closed on Sunday.
Victoria day will   be   celebrated at
Creston boasts of having a
(■ami to be proud of.
Several new motor boats will be
seen on the river at Trail this sea-
Setanley Menbiuick's 30-foot launch is
tho biggest cruiser in Kaslo's lake
The Otis Staples Lumber company
of Wyclifle put 150 men In the bush
last week. I
J. P. Wilson has returned to Sandon after Bpending thc winter In
It Is expected that Duck Creek will
lie shipping strawberries by the carload this season.
Several miners from Rossland have
Kone to Coalmont, where they will
placer all summer.
One half the Are hall floor at   Fer
nie is being concreted.
Apricot   trees   are   iu blossom
some points  in the Okanagan.
Fernie will spend $15 on trees und
shrubs to beautify the grounds
around the city hall.
It is planned that the weekly halt
hollduys in Phoenix will commence in
the tirst week of May.
Jimmy Harper will open a bottling
works at Princeton and has shipped
the machinery in already.
Crowell'B hotel at Midway was burglarized on Friday night, Ten bottles of liquor disappeared.
The Creston Red Cross Auxiliary
sent another jiarceil of work to the
Nelson headquarters last week.
One  Penticton  grower claims  there
are five times as    many cherries     in
I sight this year as last.
This Label on
Your Printing
that it is done by skilled Journeymen Printers — men
who have made a life study of the "Art Preservative of
All Arts," and who are prepared to furnish
Up=tosdate, .Artistic Printing
that will be a credit to your business, help uphold your
credit and bring you new and desirable customers.   Por
free estimates and all further information ring up
Phone No. S or call
When you buy goods
Made in Canada
The money you spend recirculates 100
p.c to the dollar IN CANADA.
When you buy
not more than 10 p.c. finds its way
back into Canada.
Then demand Canadian-made Goods
for every cent you spend
Try a Mail-Herald
"Want Ad"
Rossland has close to ?9,000 of 1311
taxes still  unpaid.
The Granby company's mine at
Phoenix and the smelter at Grand
Forks are now working at full capacity.
Chief of Police Clarke's bees
swarmed at Vernon on April 19,—the
earliest in the history of British Columbia.
Frank    Staples,    of     Creston,     is
planting about six acreB of tomatoes
this year. It will    require about 18,-
j 0< K)- plunts.
| The funeral of the lute H.B. Croan-
daile was held at Nelson. He was at
one   time     quite     prominent in real
I estate enterprises.
The Canadian Pacilic railway dining
cars on tho Crow line    now purchase
their flowers     from    the  Edmundson
' greenhouses at Creston.
New Denver is not quite sure whet-
j her spring hus come to stay or not.
! The bluebirds and crossbeaks havc
' not arrived as yct.
During the past week Creston    haB
I been shipping pure     bred     Berkshire
pigs to Rossland,     Ymir,    Castlegar
end lower Arrow lake points.
The Canadian Pacific railway intends to have the section work on
Lardo branch taken care of by one
crew, and with that end in view has
lately put a gasoline car on the line.
The threo.men and a foreman comprising the section outiit can get any-
[ where on the line without much loss
of time by means of the gasoline car,
thus reducing maintenance of way expenses to a minimum. The section
crew is to be stationed at Boswortb.
It has heen decided that nurses who
arc going to the front and who have
leen givsn honorary rank as lieutenants, and as such entitled to the
salute ot soldiers, shall acknowledge
it by a nod. Whether they should bow
or salute in return, or merely smile,
Was debated for some time, and now
it has heen concluded that a nod, to
which may be added, perhaps, a
smi'ie, if desirable, will serve all pur
poses. This detail recalls the prediction made by "Ex-Attache" in the
Pittsburg Disputch, who says that
the war is vastly improving the manners ot Englishmen, because it is ac-
customing them to military forms '
of salution, which are likely to sur- j
vive alter the war is over, and in the
British Isles be established in lieu of ,
the American handshake, the Latin
bow, and the Oriental salaam. The
Englishman is chary about handshaking, whereas in the United States
und in the Canadian citieB the hand- i
shako is considered as necessary, al- |
-nost, as the raising of a hat to , a
lady. In fact, a very common—and
odious—form of introduction is "Mr.
Smith, shake hands with Mr. Jones."
British Nods and Grins.
Among the Latin peoples, when
male acquaintances meet, it is customary for them to raise their hats
und bow as profoundly as though
they were greeting ladies. Englishman
scorn tbis salutation as being too
obsequious, and greet each other with
a smile or a nod. Even if the smile
is too bright it is frowned upon by
tbe conventions, which consider it
rather had form that two men Bhould
iiiunilest pleasure at the sight of
each other. The nod is objected to on
the ground thut it is rather curt, and
indeed it is possible to convey by a
ii'"1 in inBUlt, so thut some people ,
would ruther pass unnoticed by their
acquaintances than bc made tbe victims of an acknowledgment tbat suggests their unimportance, it net indeed their disrepute. Concerning the
British bow patriotism bids us be
silent. It is often almost a hostile
The City Hand-shake.
In considering the general British
distaste for the hand-shake an exception must be made in favor ot tbe
city of London itself. There the business men huve a custom ol shaking
hands with acquaintances every morning, but in view of the operations in
which they then engage it might he
thought tbat the hand-shake was to
be compared to the band shake ot
two pugilists, who touch each other's
mitts for a second and than exert
themselves to render each other unconscious. "Ex-Attache" says that
the city band shake Qnds its counterpart in the great marts of Central
Asia, where traders from all pans ol
tho continent meet to deal with each
other, and where the tongues nre almost as various as in the Tower of
Ratal, Ft.e:n this COnfUSlon there has
been evolved g snit of sign language
whirl) is conducted by ibe traders
rrnsping each other's arms at various
poln<tl trow the wrist to the should
tr, and bv means of varying pres-
siiiH conveying subtle    shinies    of
meaning. The fact that the conversationists wear long loose BleeveB in
which the hands are concealed makes
it Impossible for otberB to understand
what iB being communicated.
England in Khaki.
'    The war has given    evory     second
Englishman  a  uniform.  Indeed,  if we
take account of   tbe     vurioim home
' guards,  special  constables,  and      the.
workmen who are olad in khaki, it Is
plain tbat the Englishman who does
not wear some badge of military activity is far in the minority. The exceptions to the general    rule, we are
told, are rather frowned upon   In the
clubs and    elsewhere,  and if a     man
has not a uniform he is expected   to
have an apology. This idea was   conveyed to i.ocal    theatre-goers   a   few
weeks ago whem "The White Feather"
played in Toronto. With the uniform
goes part of the    military  discipline,
if not all of  the     military  hardship,
and the salute is one of the flrst lessons taught the recruit.  Soldiers are
expected  to  salute    officers    wherever
they     see     them,    for reasons which
were explained  in  a  previous article,
'lhe result  is thnt Englishmen  nowadays  salute  each  other    instead      of
nodding or bowing or shaking   hands
or manifesting other signs of     being
aware of each other's existence.
Redeeming the Uniform.
If the  salute  should      permanently
displace thc  other    forms of greeting
it would give to English  manners    a
uniformity which they sadly lack.   It
would do  much to redeem the profession of arms and tbe odium which  it
has endured for   nearly     a    hundred ;
years. After the Napoleonic wars   it
is said thut the British peoplo    were I
so sick of anything     that    reminded
them of the struggle that the     Duke j
of Wellington suggested    that officers
should appear in    uniform as seldom |
as possible. Wc are reminded   in   one
of  Kipling's  poems that    the soldier
in uniform was frequently refused accommodation  in  English  public houses,  often barred from  theatres     and
made to feel that it was rather     disgraceful to wear the badge of his call- |
ing among civilized people. This prejudice,  we are sure,  will  disappear as
n result of the war.    Hereafter     the
wearer will have as good a right    to
be proud of his puttees as if he wore I
a bishop's gaiters.—Mail and Empire. |
The Court of Revision for the Provincial Voters' List will be
held in the Court House on May 17th, at 10 o'clock.
The Liberal Association has filed objections to the belowListof
names and the Conservative Association would request any of the
parties to call at the Conservative Committee Rooms, or write
a letter to the Secretary of the Association and forms will be
provided them to have their names retained on the list. Electors
whose names have been objected to can appear personally before
the Court of Revision and see that their franchise is protected.
Barker, -Donald W.; Policeman, Revelstoke.
.barker, John; School Teacher, Revelstoke.
Barnes, Henry; Car Repulrer, Revelstoke. *—
Barraclough, Earl; Luuudryman, Revelstoke.
Batohe/lor, William E.; Restaurant
Proprietor,  Revelstoke.
Blair,  William, Butcher,  Revelstoke
Braganola, Augusto. BoilOTmaker's
helper, RevelstoKe.
Brand, David Wintou, Machinist, Revelstoke.
Brophy, Martin J.; Bridgeman, Revelstoke.
Bryant, Sam L.; Agent, Revelstoke
Buchanan,   John; Miner,  Revelstoke
Klrkpatrick, Robert A.; Engineer, Ra-
Kohne, Joseph C; Trapper, Camborns
Loader, Thomas Henry; Draugbtman,
1 ogan, Chipman, Laftiorer, RevelBtoke
Luughead, George E.; Plumber, Revelstoke,
Lee,  Arthur; Laborer, RevelBtoke.
MaclBaac, Archie; Trainman, Revelstoke.
MacDonald, John; Bridgeman, Revelstoke.
MacDonald, John Malcolm; Bridge-
man, Revelstoke.
MacDeurmid, Garfleld; Bridgeman,
Revelstoke. a
Munown, John; Machinist, Glacier.
Buck, Walter Mauspeld; Clerk, Revel-   Millar, George; Trapper, Camborne
stoke. Miller, Henry, Teamster Revelstoke.
Cameron, William S.; Painter, Revel-   MorriBey,  i Joseph  W.;     Hridgenian,
Rancher,   Re-
Farmer,    21
Campbell,  Walter E.;
Campbell,    Walter  E
Mile Board.
Cash,  Watlter G.; Brakeman,
Cristiano, Guiseppe:
dimming, W.; Brakeman, Revelstoke
Da,vies,  William;  Bridgeman,(   Revel
Davis, James; Fireman, Glacier.
Monteleone,  James;    Laborer,  Revelstoke.
McBeth,  Malcolm; Teamster,    Arrow-
!   head.
Revel-   McDonald, Alexander H.; Purser, Ax-
I    rowhead.
C.P.R. Helper,   McDonald,  John;  Watchman, Glacier.
McDonald,   John C;   Bridgeman,    Revelstoke.
McEachern,  Wm.  Joseph,  Bridgeman,
McGillivray, Hugh    J.;     Bridgeman,
Eskridge,  Grover;    Brakeman, Revel- i    Revelstoke
stoke. Mcintosh, Walter J.; Laborer, Revel-
Evans,   George A.;  Bartender, Revel-      stoke.
stoke. Mclsaac, Michael, Trainman,     Revel-
Evans, Tom Edward; Waiter, Glacier     stoke.
Fairfield, Joseph J.; Filer, Revelstoke Nicholls, Frank Albert: Clerk, Beaton
Fairfield, Victor; Filer, Comaplix. North, William; Boilermaker, Revel-
Foogood, Charles, Butcher, Glacier.    I    stoke.
Forde,   John P.;  Civil Engineer,  Re-   Ogilvie, William,    Railroadman,   Revelstoke. i    velstoke.
Fraser, Duncan R.; Sawyer, Comaplix  Paterson, James; Bridgeman,    Revel-
Fraser, James, Woodman, Beaton.       |   stoke.
Fraser,  William; Baker Glacier. Patterson,  Keith; Bookkeeper, Revel-
Fritz,  Frank H.; Painter,  RevelBtoke. I    stoke.
Ganzini, Richard; Laborer, Revelstoke Patterson, R.A.; School teacher, Re-
Garvan,  Adam, Trapper, Revelstoke.   i    velstoke.
*-av»v*v» •''■"•"
 - ou.-.^
will clear up your urine—neutralize
uric acid—disesolve stone in the Bladder or Kidneys—stop Uie pain in the
back—and cure all Kidney and Bladder
Trouble. 50c. a box, 6 for $2.60. Trial
treatment free if you write National
Drug & Chemical Co. of Canada,
Limited, Toronto. 26f
It bas been decided to form a
Kootenay football league between
Rossland and Trail, three games to
be played in each place.
Fernie Red Cross WorkerB have
just made a shipment of 478 bandages, 500 mouth wipes, 110 pulrs box,
etc., to headquarters.
KaBlo's postmaster sold S50 worth
of war stamps the tirst day thc new
regulations were effective. He expects to sell $100 worth a month.
"Rough on Rats" clears out Kits,
Mice. etc. Don't Die in the House, Uk:
ami 25c at Drug and Country stores.
Giflord, Percy; Waiter, Glacier.
Giflord, Percy F.; Physical Director,
Gilchrist, William; Butcher, Arrowhead.
Pearson, Alfred J.; Photographer, Re-
i    velstoke.
Plover,  Geeorgc-,     Bridgeman,   Revelstoke.
Pooly, Thomas; Teamster, Revelstoke
'Gillis, Alexander J.;.Bridgeman,   Re-   Sanservino,  John;    Laborer,     Revel-
Giguere,  Joseph A.; Operator, Revelstoke.
Goodfellow,  Stewart;    Clerk,    Revelstoke.
Gorofalo, Santo. Helper, RevelBtoke.
Grant, George; Machinist, Glticier.
Green,   William;    Lumberman,    Revel
Harris,  Reg.  W. D.;  Engineer, Revel
Harvey,   Charles;   Carpenter,     Revel
Hammond,  Lanson H.;    Lumberman
'.) Mile Camp.
Hitman,    Charles,     Teamster, Revel
Jardine,  John F.; Carpenter, Glacier
Johnson,   Joseph K.; Publisher
|   stoke.
Saviano, Emillano,     Labors,  Revel-
j   stoke.
Serutcm, Ralph G.;  Journalist, Revel-
|   stoke.
Scruton, Jess; Journalist, Revelstoke
Smith, Robert T.; Machinist,   Revelstoke.
Smythe  Duncomble  R.,    Soda-watCT-
man, Revelstoke.
Sneddon,  James; Boilermaker, Revelstoke.
Steed. Hugh, Laborer, Revelstoke.
Turnbull, Thomas;    Timekeeper, Glacier.
Turner, Francis B.; Bookkeeper, Comaplix.
Webb, Albert; Engineer, Glacier.
Re-   Westby,  Nils N.;     Planerman, Revel-
I    stoke.
Johnston Robert E., Laborer, Beaton    Willis,  Edward V.;    Mail Clerk,   Ar-
Jones, W.  J.;  Brakeman, Revelstoke. I    rowhead.
Kerrigan,  Martin:  Bartender,    Revel-   doling, William C; Caretaker, Revel-
stake. Btoke.
I'hDtnvtCwO A   h.M,CRWOO0.  N..V,
This squad of Kuuavt-s armed with an aero maohlne-gnn and a ilghtei are engaged In ■ light with a
German Taube PACK FOUR
SATURDAY,  MAY 8,  1915
Zbc flbafMttralb
l'i   '.!   -a ::;i   WKhNBSn iv   ami
- v  r ui iv   at
IIKVKI.S'1'"KK.   II    ('
cause ofthe men it supplies, but also   now be no excuse for a general   elec-
becauso of Its  vast agricultural     re-   tion."
,■,,,.-, i-.'\ teei
cTVI ii'. Hsrald Publishing
C nnpany, Limited
E.   (I.   ROOKE,   Malinger  and   Editor
SATURDAY,   MAY  8.   1915
"And  smiie people  say  it would not
le   patriotic  to hold  an  election    dining the war. Let mc ask such an   Ln
dividual   this question,   'Which  would
l>i   the most patriotic,     to     dissolve
this parliament, and have    full     anil
lu Grent   Bi Italn, sin e    thc     out
i ■.     ol wur,  tho government   has re
reived  tbe loyal support  of tbe    op
posll ei a.  In many respects t he
erni ent's policy has tailed    to   give
universal  buI Isfacl li n,    aa  Is evident
from  noi   Intro iiienl   tnurmurin ;s    on
the purt of tho press, but the op] osi
t.fon in the House o! Commons     has
ri trained from taxing   adva itage   ol
opportunities t.i mn e i ai ty capital
Two war budgets, pfbviding tor    tho
raising of enor is sums, have   beon
introduced by the ch inci lb r o! the
exchequer, but although there is keen
difference of opinion as to the best
methods tor levying additional taxation, the Conservatives accepted tho
policy of the government without a
dissentient  vote,
i ontrast  tho attitude ol  the     op
position in Kngland with that ofthe
opposition to the Borden government
in Canada. Previous to the outbreak
of war thc opposition, by  means     of
the senate, hal already contrived   to
nullify the naval  policy of the    gov
ernment, which had been promised to
Hi" people, and by  which the government  proposed    to     materially     in
crease the naval strength of the empire;   and  by  sim.lar  me ms     it.   had
succeeded in    frustrating     important
measures of domestic legislation. The
outbreak ol war did little or nothing
to curb the partisan spirit with which
the   opposition  regarded  every      measure proposed by the government, Nm
even  the  war  budget     was  permitted
to pass without an endeavor on the
I art of the opposition tu use   it     as
a means to eject the government. The
Liberals divide,1  the house  and  voted
solidly against the government's plan
lor  raising    the      additional   revenue
necessitated    by    the   war.    On    other
questions it  employed  thi   si nati    I
amend or reject     government     bills
passed  by the     House of Commons.
No i ipportunity has bei i   i    'iected to
embarrass the government,    When   it
was     shown,     through  investlg •
promoted  by ths government.  tl
'■ '--a dred dollars out  .■■ •;
e ims s;i"nt in hurriedlj  i   ulpi li
i 'ana lian   contingents tor a I
vice  bad  been     mis ths
isit ion seized
I .      tke  politic      ui]  ■
the  govi rnmenl '
me end       the conl
other.  Had i  > war
t hi    pari isansl
cou'ui  hardly     have goi
t Brit
Lords 1 fy thi
itioi      f it had  i
(•eminent   l
He won1 it
:      t   ■
■   •
■, .
<: Is s.     If Prem   i   I   t len  '   ces     a
Durse hi     ictioi       ivlll      be
abundantly jui I
The | rohibltlon bj thi Dominion
• vernme nt, of ei ■ i tation to thn
United Statoi ol cei tain tood tntls,
except when such shipment! are In
tended solely for domestic cona .
tion in tho United State-:, is ovldeni i
that Canada is a factor in the great
European struggle,     not    only     be
Mum's.     "Patriotism    and Produc-
I ion" is no Idle cry.
More than two thousand years ago
there was a Roman citizen whose
name is   well-known    tothe modem
world, and who  made certain  observaj	
tions on the ethics of warfare, which Icomplets control, which any govern-
nre commended to tho Germans of to- ment must have if tbey are going to
day. This was piautiis,     who wrote    render that  full     service to Canada,
' War at   Its best  is hut a savage    re-   and above all do our  full duty  by our
i inrse   .   .    .    yet    it has  its conven   (gallant soldiers,  and  those dependent
tions, ii' served by all men   of honor,
who scok victory by  valor and     skill
und not  by villainy."     It is ne dless
upon them, that  should   and     must
be expected from the government    of
our country in the great crisis of
to point out what he would have this solemn hour—or remain, ns we
thought   o;   the   use of  polsonbus    gas   are,   handicapped  and  crippled  and In-
bombs and killing of prisoners .i:m1 terfered with at every turn, tarrying
Mich Incidents as ths sinking of the und llsputing with an opposition
Palaba, that has not only already refused   us
their  BUpport,   but   has  declared       by
Lloyd George's budget  speech deals their voice and by their vote a   want
in staggering figures,  Hut there is no of confidence  in our proposals that up
sign of embarrassment in meeting the to thc present have been estimated us
unexampled   expenditure    which       the necessary  'or  t.he  currying  on  of    our
war Involves, Not only is the mother- part In this great  conflict?' And     in
laud healing the expense of ber own view of our recant dep'orablc and
armaments without any appreciable heavy losses, it is evident tb.it restrain, but the loans toher allies are newed and greater efforts have yet to
now the equivalent of a billion dol- i.e made. This provides serious
Ins. How sound ber linancial posi- thought for reflection on the part ot
tion ts we have illustrated by the every patriotic citizen oi Canada."—
f.ict that the "st'mated yield of the Hon Robert Rogers to the Conserva-
ii'onie   tax   fir   the current   year   was live club  iu   Montreal.
exceeded hy eight,  million pounds. The	
chancellor  wouid   have  had a different
story to tell if the British  and  Got
added to In direct ratio us it is reduced in size, until all the reactionary representatives of the did Liberal rogimo areidrlvon out. Last week's
report In tho house o,' commons     of
Home of the political land deals put
through the department of the interior under Hon, Frank Oliver, should
holp to convince any independent.
Canadian of the hopelessness of expecting Liberalism from the present
Bo-called Liberal party. Hon» Frank
tilivcr succeeded Sir Clifford Slfton
as minister ol the interior, and he
promptly proceeded to get Into tho
game tor all it might be worth politically,   iu   which      resect  he  diller.'d
not at all from his immediate pre
There should be no room in the
puhlic life of the country for p< ill t.i -
Clans v ho have failed in their stewardship as Ilon. Frank IHiver has
clone. The people of Canada are paying dearly In poverty and unemploy
ment and luck of public spirit he-
eaus"   of   lhe  political   wrong-doing  of
reactionary Liberals, This Dominion
bas been made the special preserve of
the political land baron too long. The
nay for amassing unearned fortunes
through the public service depart ment
of Canada  is coming to an end.
'a great help to t.he student of glacial phenomena who visits the parks
but it should inspire many Canadians wiih a desire to nee the won
derfu'J mountain scenery of their own
country for themselves, "to put on,"
as Dr. Coleman says, "warm, strong
clothes and hobnailed shoes and to
lill one's lungs with mountain air in
a scramble up to the snowlields to
see how the glncial machinery works.'
The pamphlets may be obtained upon appllc itlon to the. Dominion
bar's Branch, (it.tawa, without,
.nan   positions    with    regard    to    sea   THK  TRUTH   DRAGGED TO   LIGHT
■ iren -ih had been reversed.
Toronto   Telegram.      The   discovery
i y   a     royal   commission      that      the
Grand Trunk i'acitic owned a     large
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ interest in Hun. Kram Oliver's news-
cm Canada, who is taking a keen In paper Will come ..s a shock to those
Interest  in the    utilization  of  vac nl    '.ho have heard the member for   Ed
A prominent bank official of   west
lots  for the growing of garden crops,
"It   -e ms   to me   that     the       'day
nonton lustily proclaim that he
stood ilways on the side of "the
peepul" as against those "trusts and
combines" which he'd the wic'.ted
light saving scheme' would be one of r/ori»s In bondage. The revelation
the greatest factors in helping on the may discount somewhat the arrant
kitchen  garden   movement,  lt   would  snd noisy demagoguery which is    the
give everyone from Halifax to Van-
couvi r an hour's more time to work
in the garden In daylight than ihey
would  otherwise have audit     would
long  suit   of   the former   minister      of
the Interior,
Edmonton  Journal:     Mr.  A.C. De
he a great  thing tor the health ,,  t!      ', tl   Foster, who was denounced   by
nation to have an extra     hour     to       '   Robert  Borden tor the part which
outdoor recreation, and last, but   by   "' '",K in purchasing horses    for the
no  mewii  least    there    wouid  be     ,',    "!':'       '"^'"""",'  haB re8i6ned   >''s
i.  i ;. t:. th" present  not only   bas
e ,„. ,,„ink Oliver not resigned     his
ind  iii.  The oije hour extra   I ,,,t | ,;   n-   has   not   been denounced
light   would  mean that bj   the     time   l>;   bis  leader,   KnA (he offence proven
nn.ai. .   me     it wouid be   prttl '   Ml-  r'ostet was a mild     one
I   bed   time,
I 'lb s   "
w Ith  that "f the ma.i
•.li.'. holding the posll ion ot ml
-   ii   falsi   to     his
Ul I intry Ci inMrva
i ■      . M
■ •■■•'
HING   ill '.T MIGHT  BE
•     ■ .       Sir .1 imes Dewar
-   (    hlo im li  iha  G r
their foes.
and there-
n ;   '
. .1
i.e 'I'e.    I    OChl
There Will he no scr»'Ues in St.
Francis church tomorrow, Father McKenzie will go to Golden to take the
place of Father Yahner who has been
called east by the sudden illness of
1 is  lather.
The ladies of the Altar society will
change their communion Sunday from
the second to th.' third Sunday tbis
Next Thursday is the Feust of the
Ascention, and a holy day of obligation. Mass will he at (i.illl and 9
a. m.
Rogation Sunday after Easter; s a.m.
Holy  Communion;   11  a.  m.     Matins
and Holy Communion; Evensong T.iii
p. in. Sermons at both services
by Rev, G, 1.aider of Malakwa. At
hoth morning und evening prayer,
prayis authorized by the Lord Bishop for war will be said. Sunday
school at 2.30 p.m.
Thc pastor will preach at hoth services. The theme of the morning service will he 'The Aims and Object of
the Church,' and that of the evening 'The Clash of Ideals.' The .Sacrament of the Lord's Supper wltl be
administered in,the morning, when
there will i.e a reception of new
members. The quarterly official board
meets  on   Wednesday      in    connection
with prayer service.
In the Presbyterian church the regular services will beheld at 11 a.m.
nnd T.ltl p.m., n ixt Sunday. The
subject of the morning sermon will be
"Great Faith," an.l of the evening.
"Christ and the Storm." Sunday
school and Bible classes meet at 2.i'.0
The board of managers will hold
their regular meeting on Monday at
1 p.m. Y.P.S. ui Tuesday at 8 p.m.,
and thc prayer meeting on Wednesday
evening, i
tl) Tr.e Council of the Corporation
of the City of Kevelstoke Intends to
construct as a local improvement an
eight foot i i ment Sidewalk on the
North sale of First Street between
the West side of Wyiiu Street and
lhe East side of Forde Street, and
on the .North s.do of Second Street
in ni the East, side of McKenzie
Avenue to the East side of the lane
through Block 23, Plan liili.A, Revol-
Btoke; and intends to specially assess a part oi the cost upon the land
abutting directly  on  the  work.
l'i)    The estimated eost of the work
is sur.v.'io of which 8486,00 is to be
paid by the Corporation. The csti-
mated Bpecial rate per foot frontage
is $1,62. The special assessment is to
he paid in .'it) annual instalments.
l'i) A petition against the work
will not avail to prevent its construction.
City Clerk.
Dated this 7th day of  May  1915.
■ ■ ■
B .
'    li
in powei   ii inglrrg Ibe
govei nn ent  to a iuntry
It ep     on
eni  "f all
i .a   of ci ina"   and  n rs,   to
late that 11 i orruptlon
nd extortion ..ml to ai bi I that ll Is
unworthy the confidence ,,f the, people' and bas lo it it, nnd also to pro
test s ivagely against tbe sup]
intent,on ,,f the government to a ;■■
for a renewal] of tbe people's confid
inre. If the opposition Ig Oslnadn bad
manifested    tho   patriot li   sell repres
sion   which   has   been     Shown   by       tlie
opposition in Britain,   thcro     would
; alls       I
they '
t y.  nt  I
I bey   i' ei
, .a- bat
t |e.   If  t he  elect loni   i I •       soon
the opposition cannof   pretend     they
ore taken ■• 8      Foi a    long
11tn'- then' ii ■ . e,, i ilk ,,i ,,i, appeal
to tiii  people,
Ottawa  di er ie    11 dependents The
II icfuln M In'  oppORll uni.   w ill      be
The Mor.day night's proguam at the
Empre8S  theatre  will  be it is  said,  to
1 ■• the best ever shown in  Revelstoke,
. Ith the ti'ial episode of the $2'0',OO0,
. tery,     wire:',    e.erybody     I
.min:- to     sea   n.i     the new serial
i he Master  Ki y,    with     Bo i
Lei mard   in 1  EMa  I lall,     a    thr.Uing
story  of  mysterj   and  romance.      The
.:.: ' '  s      the       door    te,
thl 111   of   human   existence.       Is
ove th tesl  thing In the world'
an   i".a      '    '  is  and    wre :k
■   rs of hatred,  is     re
i    -a     i a   vital   pas
worst  punlsher?
tl ii  i.eeiis answer
i d   in   1 I '    '■'     tei    I' . v,   th !   most     ri'
a ever produced
    to   be
on the i    ht ol the   Orel
eel   bI amps evei y
li      tei
TAKE notice that—
(11 The Council of the Corporation of the City of Kevelstoke in
tends to construct as a local Improvement a six foot Cement Side
walk on the North and South sirtcK.of
Third Street, from the East side of
McKenzie Avenue to the West side of
Hobson'Avenue, and >in the North
and South sides of Fourth Street
from the Bast side of McKenzie
Avenue to the West side ol Vernon
Avenue; and intends to specially as
sess a purt Of the cost, upon the land
abutting directly on the work.
('.') The estimated cost of the work
is $31196.80 of which $1152.32 is to be
paid by the Corporation, j The intimated special rate per foot frontage
is $1.14. The special assessment ls to
be  paid in  20 annual  instalments.
(3) A petition against the work
will not avail to prevent the construction.
City Clerk.
Dated  this 7th day of May 1915.
ill The Council of the Corporation
of the City of Revelstoke intends to
construct as a local improvement a
six foot Cement Sidewalk on the
North side of Third Street from the
West side of Connaught Avenue to
tbe East side of Kootenay Street,
and on the West side of Connaught
Avenue from the South side of
Third Street; and intends to specially assess a part of the cost upon the
land  abutting directly  on  the work.
i-i The est Imat d cost of the work
is $7043.20 of which $234&,40 is to be
paid by tin' Corporation. Tne estimated special rate per loot frontage
Is  $1.24.   The  special  assessment  is to
be paid In 2ii annual instalments.
i '■! \ petition against the work
will not avail to prevent the con-
el run mn.
City  Clerk,
Hated   tbis  7th  day  of  May   P.II5.
th) The Council of tbe Corporation
of the City of Revelst.oko iutenilB to
construct as a i'local Improvement a
56 foot Bitulithic Pavement with
Cement Cutter on McKenzie Avcnue-
bctwecn the South side ot Second
Street und the South side of Third
Street, and intends1 to specially assess a part of the cost upon the. land
i.bul ting directly on the. work.
(2) The estimated cost ot the
work is $4,978.30 of which $l'66i>.60 ia
to be paid by thc Corporation. The
estimated Bpecial rate per foot frontage is 87.543, The special assessment
is to he pad in 15 annual instal-
r.i A petition against the work
v.ill not ma I to prcvavt its construction,
w   \   GORDON
Citj   • lerk.
Dated tbis 7th A ij    »l '.lay 1916,
TAKE  NOTICE th.'.l-
t i i    ihe ( ouncil ol the Corporation
of   the   ( ity   of   Kei'eittO  e   intends   tn
construct, as a local Improvement u.
:;;i foot Bitulithic     Pa,oniont     with
Cement Curb an.l Gutter, on McKenzie Avenue between the. South
side of Third Street and the North
ride of Eighth Street, and intends to
specially assess a part n, tne cost
upon th.' land abutting directly ou
the work.
(2) The estimated cost of the work
is $16,647.90 of which $5,549.30 is to
he paid by the Corporation. The
estimated special rate per loot frontage is $5.0117. The special assessment
is fo he paid ,n IB lahauai instalments,
('*)    A   pet.tion    against    the
will  not avail  to prevent    its     ^^^
City   (lerk.
Dated this 7th day of May  1915.
(1) The Council ot the Corporar
tion of the City of Revelsto&e intends to construct as a looal improvement a iid foot Bitulithic Pavement with Cement Gutter on First
Strct from the West, side of Orton
Avenue to thc Fast Bide of Government Road, and intends to specially
assess a part of the cost upon the
land abutting directly on the work.   '
(2) The estimated cost of the work
is $21,063.1)7 of which $7,017.99 is to
be paid by thc Corporation. Tha
estimated special rate per foot frontage is $5.397.'!. Tho special assessment
is to he paid in 15 annual instalments.
(S) A petition against the work
will not avail to prevent its construction.
W.  A.   GORDON,
City Clerk.
Bated this 7th dny of May 1915.
(1}. The Council of the Corporation
of the City of Revelstoke intends to
construct as a local Improvement a-
Ceraent Curb on the North side of
First Street from the West Bide of
Boyle Avenue to the East side of
Government Road, and on the South
side of First Street between the WeBt
side of Campbell Avenue and thc East
Bide of Government Road, and in-
tebds to specially nssrss a part of
the cost upon * thc land abutting
directly on the  work.
I'i) The estimated cost of the work
is $8CI.1'0 of which $2S7.0ii is to be
paid by the Corporation. The estimated special rate per foot frontage
is 51 '.cents. The special asBCFSinent is
to he paid ill   I"  annual instalments.
<•''.)   A   petition against the     work
will  not avail   to   prevent    Rh
City  Clerk.
Dated  this 7th  day  of  May  1915.
Guide ta Mi fish
. "i  from Page One.]
een pi the si lira and pint
1 ould  be     among     tho
most I .a the Hock
a h f'ir  tourists.
Ol "i  i    'ef I le.'     Rockies  and     Bel
• irks"  is by Dr   \.r   Coleman,   pro
-i .a of iIcolog) iii the t iavei itj dI
i oi onto, and beai a 'en the cover an
ao .rt ive i''pi"'in' i Ion in color ol a
etch of Mt Ball, one ol the pic
i uresqtie peal ■ near the Divide, Hi.
i oii'Nian  i-i ii sclent Ist    «Ith the Im
■ -in it um   of   .,   port   and he   has  vrit
I. n tho store of the formation     an I
work of thn Canadian glaciers     with
.all     his   Well   known   III"'  n (     eha, m,
The pamphlet should prove not   only
ill The Council oi the Corporation
of the City if Kevelstoke intends to
construct as i local improvement u
i foot Bitulithic Pavement and Ceil,ent Cutter on McKenzie Avenue be-
l.'.een the South side of Victoria
Road   and   the    South  side  of  Second
Street; and intends to specially    an
sess a  part    e,f   ihe   cost   upon     the
land abutting directly on the .work.
i 'i The estimated cost of the work
is $11,458.63 of which $3874.13 |s to
be paid by Hi'' Corporation. The
estimated special rate per foot frontage is $7,7.i'H. The special asBeSBment
is to he paid in 16 annual instalments.
i ■; i A petition against the work
will not avail to prevent its construction.
City  Clerk.
Bated this 7th day of May 1915.
NOTICE is hereby given that the
first sitting of the annual Court of
revising, correcting and hearing complaints against the assessment of the
City of Revelstoke and the Revelstoka
School District as made by the Assessor for the year 1916, will be held
in thc City Hall, Revelstoke, B. 0.,
on Tuesday, June Sth, 1915, at 8 p.m.
Any person having any complaint
against the assessment must give,
notice in writing to the ABsessor at,
leaBt 10 clear days previous to ths
above date.
Dnted, Revelstoke. B. '<'., thiB fith
day of May,  IMS.
Assessor SATURDAY,  MAY 8,   1915
R. F. Green, M.P., Says Aggressive Tactics of Liberals Render Position Intolerable
H. F. Green, M.P., yesterday corroborated press reports from Ottawa
denying th' statement given wide circulation that the Hon. C.J, Doh.rl.y,
minister of justice, had stated in a
speech at Sherhrooke, Quebec, that
the governor gen, nil had refused to
dissolve parliament, says the Victoria Colonist.
Mr. Doherty haw issued a statement
iu which he says that he did not nd
Iress any  public me'ting      at      Slier-
1 rooi.e, as alleged, He had spoiien to
friends, hoth in French and Vlngtisb,
'.ut he did not make any such state
Hint   as is attributed  to  him.
Mr. lireeu, while having no Information as lo whither the govcrnineni
has decided mi an early   appeal     to
the  electorate,   is ol  the   opinion   that
the situation at Ottawa and throughout tiic country in respect to organized partlzan attac s upon the government I.y the Liberals has assume.I
such aggravated form as to render al-
inosi intolerable the position of the
ministry which finds   itself hampered
wherever it turns, at a t.me when it
should lee dc.oti ig its whole Btrength
to the tremendous tasks which arise
.'rom Call..da being in a state of war.
Liberals Broke the Truce.
It is .,ii opon socret that before the
outbreak  of  war the      prime  ininiste.-
had determined to submit his record
to the judgment of th" electorate (last
autumn, With this in view, he had
arrangefd an early  tour uf the western
provinces, as .luring tin* campaign
his presence would be required in
eastern '.'aiuida. In view ot thc attitude of the Liberal leaders at tho
war session In August, and having re
gard to great pressure of public duties in connection with the war which
'inn demanded the undivided attention of the ministers, this intention
.wis uot carrie 1 into effect, and the
government det irmined to take no
such action until further develop
ments should occur.
During the latter part ote Octobel
the Liberals, as is w dl known,, began a syst'inaiic exploitation e.f the
difficulties winch ti..' government was
ncounterlng in mobilising, organising and equipping the   lirst overseas
ii nt.iiL-ent. Early in November documents came into th.' possession ofthe
government which Indicated that Lib-
"«ra'. organizers hid beon Instructjd
to assist in this exploltatli n.
Notwithstanding these     things, the
! rime  minister  a lh( red   to  bis d te:
Donation   t.    avoid ! arty   conflict   and
irranged that seats then vacant
BhOUld  bc Oiled   without   contest.  Then
'ame  the  s'ssion.   with  its  recora   of
Liberal  partisan tae'tics. culminating
in tl'     I.auu. i   •   ,,: a,a  ,,f want  of con-
Sent i mt Party Literature.
In the meantime, a large amount •■:
party literature was pr. pared, with
•he ,p| loval ol Sir Wilfrid Lauriei .
and distributed in enormous quantities. Nine-ten lis of the l.t i tui
•■.Inch has passed through the Ottawa
POSI office has e a •!! it d fro n tlie
liberal head j u.iiti'i s, win! • vii.
tie Conservative literature has been
■'-'nt out, and that only in answer to
Liberal att r -
The situation has I,ecu aggravated
by th" refusal of the Liberal major-
iti i'i the senate to agree to the ap
I ointment of the nine new western
Bonators until the close of the pre
tent parliament, although the west is
' ti.1.'d   to   the   increase.       Mor over.
there are a western constituency
waiting the representation in the
commons to winch the redistribution
at it les  'hem.
To summon a new parliament ilur
lng a war is jn.t hy any means an unusual proceeding. In (treat Britain an
election was held on September 25,
1900, during the progress of the Boer
war. which did not tcrminute until
the 21st of the following May. Pur
nig the same year an election WSJ
held in Canada, on October '.). During
the present year an election has been
lield in Australia nnd nlBO in New
Zealand without any disastrous consequences.
Pressing Problems Ahead.
It is understood   thai  the govern
ment ims sought the best Information
as to the duration of tbe present war
and there is little hope in the high-
est quarters that It. will be concluded
liming the lifetime of the present
Canadian parliament, Bven if concluded within the next twelve months
lhe attention „nd energies of tbe
government would necessarily be .1,.
Voted next year lo the Imperial eon
lerenee and to the pint which must
be tnken   by th"      nverse is Jloiiuiii.eiiH
in peace negotiations, according to
thr ii nounecmsnl reoentli madi by
the Uritish government.
Patriotic Concert at
Malakwa Great Success
(Sjiecial to the Mail-Herald)
Malakwa, B.C., May i.— The patriotic concert bold by the young people of the valley turn"d out. a great
6UCC0BS. J.M.(Humphries occupied the
chair in his usual efficient manner.
One of the early numbers was "U
Canada" sung hy the Bold.er lads m
their uniforms. Solos and duets In
pleasing variations by a number     o!
the young people were much enjoyed,
Those giving solos or ducts were Mr
and Mrs. li. Pilcher, Mrs. Fred and
George Wiper, Mrs. Winteniherg, Mr.
and Mrs. Howard, Mr. Mackay, Mr.
A.C. Haddon, Mr. Paynes and Corp.
I Inl,  and  .Mr.  and, Mrs,  Paul.ling      of
Crulgollachle,    -Miss Chancellor,   Miss
Greenwood,     Mr.    Goulet  and     Mr.
Paynes   gave   recitations.   An   aiuusui.:
teat ule  was the  dialo. lies.      One,       in
which Corp,   Hunter,  Miss  I.,   and r
son und Miss    s.  Baynes te>i>>  parti
was called   "A   Row   in   the   KitChi a,
and   went   to show   how   dangerous      it
is   to   ban'   a young  and   pretty   njot
her iu law.  The other dialogue  was    a
laughable tarce entitled, "A Man Under lhe Scl tee," and if it has a moral
it wouid be "A Dutchman should
look twice before he 'draws a conclusion." Corp. Hitt took the part of
'Sarah' a lonely maid who, to relieve
Ule Ion.',in.'ss .lress'd a bolster up as
a mall, which she hastili thrust under the settee when the door bell rang
and '.lohn' (A.C. Haddon) ctiine in
ami she went to ga; sunn' reiivsh
mo:its and John discovered what he
mistook for a dead min Under the
settee and Called the police (H. Anderson) after much laughter in the
audience, the truth was proved that
il was only a holster man, and John
vas in ule happy by Sarahs consent
to marriage. A lunch was served, like
the'lunches tbe ladies of Malakwa are
famous lor. of delicious cotlee, sand
niche's  and cakfe  in   abundance.
Mrs. Tredget is slowly improving in
Mr.   Voder of  Nakusp b in  Malakwa
arranging for tho loading of two cars
of telegraph poles
Cutting loading and shipping fence
I'.ists. :s tbe order of the day at
Malakwa.   Vbout   26   carloads     have
I n   shipp.'d   from   here this   spring.
.1. II. Johnson made a business trip
to  Salmon  Arm  this  week.
(Special to the Mail-Herald)
Glacier,  P.   C,  May ?t—Mr.  BusU-
I i Id air.led on Thursday's train to
join  the  -tittat  the  local  hank.
Miis spencer has arrived at the
hotel from I talg -i \ to t.. :e >ih u ge .•.
tue lunch counter at  the depot.
Mrs. Kian s ot i algary bas airlv-
ed at the hotel to take charge ji the
wine department.
Aine I Thorne aiiuve.I '.a - at .iday
alter spending bis vacation ou tbe
coast, busln ss ,.f Importance eaus-
ing him to return soi ii'-r than ex-
1 I'cted.   He   reports   great   changes     in
the western city since he last
it two yeurs ugo.
Vi. McGulrc has arrived at the
hotel from Prince Rupert. He says
that the northern city is quiet witn
the  excei t...,  .,' th Ic lustrj
which  hus had  a great      Impetus      of
tflM Ukew i .' Vanci vei ,:.ived at
the hotel on Saturday.
The  many   friends    ol   Charlej   !'• .
tuebmnn will n grel I at  his
medical adviser at the coast Informs
i'.itn h" will have to undergo an  o| •:
utlon  in  the  near  future.
Mr. ami Mrs.   Baker    arrived     ..a
Sunday's  train,   tabling  well.
A   sine sslul   lance    n is      held      In
Glacier hall  on  Saturday     Bight,   \1
ne,I Thorne acted as master ,,;
monlH, the mui idered    by
Blair Montgomery, Prank JLefeaux and
Keglnald Marcus
Mr.   ' lay     at    the
great tunnel.
• ere lit is .iue to the following
ladies   for   the SUCCesS   of     the      danc •
held ou Saturday, Mrs. Feuie the
Misses gpenc ■ \ tew, Jenisnn and
The trail teethe creat glacier is
nearly free from snow.
Constable Laird meets all trains
and is a terror to all evil doer's.
S.  Piker has his curio tent up nnd
has  got a tin-  display of cards     nnd
views of pines of    interest.  He     er
pects to have his  ponies here   In the
near future.
Mr    Clarke,     B    Had  and    W.   Mr
Ciath   were  Interested   spectators     at
the dnnre.
Sir Thomas Shaughnessy and    his
party Stayed over nigbt nn Wrdnpp
day  luring    n Thursday morning.
Mr i' .it. to i' tlw membet ol the
Overseas eluh hns raised $r>n.f*n    by
popular subscription tn he ufciI tol
purchasing tobaeeo for the se.biiers in
the trenches This («• the ix>coni! list
Ml    I arr hns sent.
Craigeilachie Contributes
to Patriotic Fund
To the Editor of the Mail-Herald.
Sir,—The executive of the Revelst..ke branch, Canadian Patriotic
fund, desire to express their thanks
to the members of the Craigellachie
Public Hall fund lor their kind donation of $28.00 to the Revelstoke
branch ot the Canadian Patriotic
fund. It is very gratifying indeed, to
lind that they, who are not its beue-
1.caries, appreciate the objects of the
As the present great crisis continues, the demands on this fund are
becoming greater, and the example
Bi l by tiir people of Craigellachie,
and oth.r outlying districts is highly
lotiiineiiilaide. May the good wur.
Hon,  Secretary.
RevelBtoke Branch,
C  nad an  Patriotic  Fund.
\  \v    Jubl crll ers are
L.S.      S.P.M.
Mr, and Mrs. Larder $1.00
W Waddell, 1.00
Public  Hill   Fund, 'J5.00
j. Renner,  Revelstoke, $2.50
Citjic'ren Contribute
to M Cross Ccciety
At a recent collection at tbe public
schoo's for the benefit of tbe Red
Cro s society the following pupils
contributed the amounts being from
five to 25 cents:
Selkirk School.
Division I.—Jean Patrict, Mar-
guerlts Brown, Donna Hume, Leo
Hobson,  Irene  Ross; total  50c.
Division V.—Hosina Rowlett, Kath-
ticeii Squarebriggs, Arthur Colllson,
Archie Rowlett, Joe Rowlett, Janet
Fyfe, Rose Frey, Romy Turk,
Gordon Hooley, Blair Dickson
Harry Anderson, Burpee Hume
Harold Morgan, Peter Lonzo
Frank Prest.?lle, Wendall Porter, Borden Mclntyre, Robert Hume,
Edith Norberg, Teresu Pugsley,
Evelyn Laing, Charles Mackenrot, Alberta  Hobsoa,   Elaine Ro ibins;  totJ.
a. 65.
Division VIII.—Gerret -Ycrsteqgh,
Ruby Rutherford, Annie Tevine, Lillian Short, George Singer, Laura
Drier, Filamina De Carpio, Kenneth
McLeod, Donald Inkster, Aima McMillan, Peter Grauer, Annie Watt,
Laurine Robbins, Sarah bell,, Mary
Oretelli, Kleno Gallicano, Leigh
Skene, Stella Dridge, Kathleen Mclntyre, Dorothy Lundell, Isabell
Lawrence; total 81.55.
Division IX.—Nellie Miller, Rodger
Foote, Murdie Rutherford, Everet
Henderson, Willi" Shepherd, Richard
Ringer, Nuziata Garofola, Hazt'i Tapping, Margaret McSorley, Laura
Johnson, Ernestine Micclli, Annie
Westman, Ebba Hansen, Lily Nor-
btirg, Ainsley Aasnl, A'lma De/ ie,
Lome Dickson, Fred North, .Myrtle
Armstrong, Edith Gastaldini, Elizabeth Lonzo, Andrain Root; total $1.30
Division VII.—Dolly Shepherd, Gertie Garland, Regy Man'ey. Jean Edwards. Myrtle Morgan, 1 elbert Hoo
ley, Gina Pradolini. Jack Hornsey,
Emily Rowlett, Isabel Atkinson, Clif
ford Hunt. Rimer Hansen, Joyce
Ballard, Frances Lawrence, Kathalecirt
McSorley,      Albin      Norberg,      David
sturdy, Cordon Kenward; total $1.10.
Division IV.—Alire Tevini, Catherine Inkster, Annie Gallicano, Helen
liriggs, Iv Donaldson, Feme Donaldson.   Rosamcnd    Lawrence,      Cecil
McSorley, Olga Johnson, Howard
Urquhart; total ">' ents.
Division II—Hector Gallicano, L.T.
''atriek, Prances Turk, Tilley Frey,
F.lsi" K: Frank " ■, laon, Chester
Lough<sad, .1. Pugsley, Ruth Llndmark; totnl  60 rents
Handkerchiefs were made by Elsie
Davenport S, Vera Hunt I, Laura
Beech  I.
For Goodness Sake
Send Seme Papers
"For Goodness sake send some
papers" says W. Molnenary writing
from the front in France.
"The trench<8S In themselves are
rtally quite wonderful, and tbe way
Pome1 of the fellows amuse themselves
when not actually lighting is very
humorous, and those tbat have been
at it (or Borne months are the coolest
fellows you ever saw. Last night Some
fellow, just for a joke, climbed out of
Vie trench In thc dark, sneaked over
t'i the German trench, leaned over
over and crabbed the helmet oil a
German and got away in tbo dark
without a Bcratch. Can you beat
that for nerve'' one of our Canadians
thinking it n good joke, thought he
would try lt, but came back with a
i I nllet  instead of a hat.
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
We Aim to Clve Maximum
Wear at a minimum Price
New Printed Voiles
and Silk Crepes
New patterns, among them tlie delightful
Dolly Varden flowered patterns. Absolutely the newest tilings for smart
Summer dresses. 42 in. goods. 5 or
6 yards nukes the diess up.    Per yard
to sell you this line of New MUSLINS
and VOILES in neat sprig, spray and
lloral patterns	
25c '
New Organdy and
Swiss Embroideries
in 4- and  6-in.  widths.    Very  chic and
new   style   for   making   collars,   cufls
and dainty trimmings at   	
35c and 50c
CREPES in printed designs and plain
colors for house dresses, kimonas,
dressing gowns, etc. Lovely goods
and a real bargain	
Men's Furnishing and Shoe Dcp't
One Great Big Special
V^LL OUR straight-bottom KNICKER
MJp- SUITS must go at once. The very
•^ * best of materiali, the very best of
workmanship. Every one is a "Lion Brand"
Suit. They won't last long so don't allow
yourself to be disappointed.
Every size from 26 to 33
All at one price, per suit
Grocery and Crockery Department
Fresh Stock of Pickles Just Arrived
Mixed, Gherkin*, White Onions and Walnut in pint bottles; Chow-chow, Mixed and
Walnuts in quart bottles. •,
Crosse & Blackwell Chutney, <)uart
bottles, 65c: pint battles, 35c; i-pint bottles, 25c.
HEINZ' Sweet Mixed, Sweet Gherkins,
Chow-chow, Mixed, sour, and Gherkins,
sour, in pint bottles. Heinz' Sweet Gherkins in bulk sold in the pint or <|uart.
STEVENS' Pickles, pt and qt bottles,
Gherkins, pint bottles. Pin Money, Mellon Minga and Sweet Mixed Pickles.
Pickled Beets.
DOM, SENA Co. Mangol.ISweet Sliced
Chutney: <|uart bottles. 75c; pint bottles,
Specials for Friday and Saturday
Arrowroot Biscuits, package - 10c   Ginger Snaps, package   	
Soda Biscuits, pound       10c    String Beans, tin    _
Laurentia Milk, 3 for  _ 25c    Laurentia Cream, 8 for
SATURDAY, MAY 8,  1915
Tbe Hero of  Neuve Chapelle
Au Appreciation of Sir Douglas
(Hy   a Correspondent, in tlie
Chronicle,' Lindoii)
When the wnr bogam In   \uniiHt it. is
wife to say that lew     people in Bng-
land knew anything about. Sir Douglas  Halg. As a rule we pay  little atten tun      to     our    military  or uuvul
leaders  until  tbeir existence 'ia forced
upon  US, and outside the circle of experts   and tbeir   own   friends   tbey   enjoy an anonymity   as   perfect in
way as the publicity enjoyed   by
politician,     Sir  John
known  tei students    ol
felllcoe     was
naval warlare
(ill over  Europo;  but  how  many ol the
general British public bad ever heard
about him? Yet to-day his name la a
household word. Something similar is
happening in the case ol Bir Douglaa
Uni'.;    When   lie wei,I   out  to   command
«ine oi the two army corps whtoh
made up Sir John French's small and
gallant irtuy iu August lie wus hardly known at all. Noi did we hear
much of him In tho retreat, beoduse
in a retreat the post, ol gtory is thut
of the rear-guard, and the great
rear-gard action was fought by the
other army corps under Sir Horace
Smith-Dorrien. it was not until the
tattle of the Aisne that his name began specially to disengage itself trom
those of other genera] otlicers mentioned in dispatches, [n his dispatch
elated October s, Sir John French
specially selected Sir Douglas Halg
lor particular mention, On September 14, when the hist footing had
heen gained on the north)bank of the
Aisne, Sir John French wrote as. follows:
The action of the Brst corps on this
day, under thc   direction and     com- ,
•nam! e,f Sir Douglas  Haig, waa of so
Skilful, hold, and decisive a character
that  he  gained  positions  which  M	
have enabled me to maintain my
position for more than three weeks
of vert severe lighting on the north
lank of the river.
Later, in the same dispatch, Jjfter
he had described how an advanced
iind commanding position hud beec
teized and held, General French wrote:
'I cannot speuk too highly ot th-i
valuable services rendered by Sir
Douglas Haig and the army corps
tinder hia command.'
A Leader of Great Ability.
■General Haig had proved himself
hold, skilful, and resolute as the
leader of an advance. He was'.'
prove himaelf a few weeks later to
posseaa to the full that tenacity in
defence which he had already si
in repulsing the   German countei  it
, UNDfKW^OD^^NDtllWOno.'Tt^J
against thc lute Geuer.il Griersou   iu
theBe mimic battled      It   would     be
bard  to find two    men more different
in training and temperament. On the
one side, Gricrson, who had been from
his earliest days u. student ot     warfare rather than a lighting man,   and
who had by .his Intellectual and linguistic  gifts  always  b<Mn  held in  boud-
age to a ataff appointment;     on    the
other aide,  Haig. who had spent   his
1 active military     life as u regimental
officer or brlgader, aud had only    for
a year or two had the     time    or opportunity to turn    trom  the     actual
handling of men close beside   liitn    to
the  larger     problems     Ol      handling
troopsiin b body   i i  the map.    llotb
.ter.   Scotsmen, Grierson, of humbler
parentage   thai.   Halg    bUt Haig      had
remained almost    ndecorated and un-
known,     while     oi      -tt ite occasions j
Grierson blu/ed   with   irdera and rib-
avenue,     Catholic
Uld     McKenzie
Box No.  25.—Corner Sixth    street
and Orton avenue, W. A. Foote.
Box No. 16.—Corner Fourth   street
and McArthur avenue.
Box No. 27.—Corner Fourth   street
and Townley avenue.
Box No. 28.—Corner Second   street
and Robson avenue, Mrs. Baker.
Box No. 34.—Fire hall No. 2.
Box No.  35.—Hospital.
Bot Noi 36.—Central School.
Box No. 37.—Selkirk School.
Box No. 44.—Fire Hall No. One.
Box  No.    16.—Front   street    west,
rear C.P.R. bridge.
Box  No.  46.—Corner     King     and
ouglas streets. Palace Meat Market.
Box No.   47.—Corner 8<eeond street
and     Walts     street,   baek of Court
tacka on the Awne.  [n October     the
Hritish forces were  moved from
neighborhood of Soissons  to the   line
Irom    Ypres to La Bassee, and
centre of what has bei 0 described     W
the greatest  battle for  the defend
Ypres—was    in    Sir    Douglas     I!
Iiands.       'Throughout      this     trying
period,'  wrote  Sir  John  French,   —.
louglas Haig, aided by bis div
commanders and hrigale' commanders
held with marvellous   tenacity     and
undaunted courage.  Words fail me  t
c ipress the admiral for
conduct, or any sense ol the in<ea
able services thej b
To-day's dispatch telle   the
tale.   'The  energy      and      vigor   •
vhich     General      - 'l •.._-
bandied bis command show him •
n leader ol great
The  British  .irmt
). is feeiight    itrenuousl]   and   - I ■
i itermission for ei* i, but
* :.ree bright"-.--
tributed    by the le
1 iiaaeif.  li   lal    ,- lbl|    ll
I t
Neuve i       • the* '   -
i laspi   a :i,.ti  Sir   Ii.,'..p:.lS  Haig       I
•. ■ ii  more proudlj  on bia medal
i   n than an■
little afoul
J a--    ul  r, ..,!-• ich   ln tl
■   e ol the army (■•:   i long timi
:,n French kno-* -
I ok  their  : .
lo  mllil
t.r H ilg   a- be th :.   ■■■ ' '.let
Of 81        tO Col inel   French     |i
1 rili,.. of     minor opi ,Isn be sh.
roui..j '.,,.- .;,;   .;.,... prepared    th.-
Way   oi Loi I I idvance,     and
when     that      idvance i>egan he
Closelj ted       :h  the      present
tommatidei ,      lei .:   the   work
the cavalry dlvlsior    ilehas had   ex-j
pei lence    I  I > •■    ..;-, n
Las been dlrectoi ll try training
and In li |     of
the general atufi to Loi i Kitchener's
Kiccessor.   For  the  lost t *..
fore the war h" co;        idl I  I hoi I   dl
visions     concentrated     at  Aldershot.
which, under Lord Haldane's scheme,
were  known  as the    "Striking  force.'
that Is to gay, n force always m<obllli
td aD'l alwayi ready at fl few     hours'
Dotiri  to rn abroad
A Three-fold Triumph.
In  recent. mnnoeuvrea    lt had     he-
corr.e the custom  to give    him     the
ommnn'l of one of the opposing sidles
«nd   h8 used  gonorally     tO be      pitted
bone from every sovereign aud every
armj In Europi T ! '.'.ever got the
chance ol lighting for    the
n object ; i eii profeBMlonal
Ule, for Grierson Li . 'as his friends
Bay, out "f pure saltation and hap-
pinessi a few days before the British
army went into  ict
Sir Douglas Haig has carried ,,n bis
.id opponent's ... - tradition,
is wetU as his ijw- There cornea a
point in even »reer,   per-
■! ipi  when he  egets i per-
bapi not until he gets his corp-
■vhich the pi which he
\!r.ca    1. ti
'    '
sienir;c„- ce
three I I un 1
Box No.    48.—Corner   Third
Charles streets,  Cowan block.
Tomatoes, Radishes and Head
Lettuce Are  Now  on
Tomatoes, radishes nnd head lettuce
are now on the market. Tomatoes are
selling at :>0 cents per pound. There
has been an increase iu the price ol
flour it is now selling at #2.50 per
50 Ib. sack. Lard has increased Ln
price, three pound tins formerly selling at 45 cents arc now selling at
55 cents and 5 pound tins formerly
Belling at 75 cents are now selling for
90 cents.
urape  fruit   <Jal.  10c;  Flor.  15c.
Bananas,  per doz 40® .50
Lemons,  per doz 25
Apples, new, 4 to litbs. .25
Oranges, navel,    from  25 to
>lavel Oranges  	
Figs, cooking, Jibs, for
Dates,  Hallowl     2   lbs.  for
Dates, Fard, 2lbB. for ...
Bates, Dromedary,  pkg.  .15, 2 for .25
Walnuts, California, per tb 35
Wadnuts, Grenoble  .25
Pecans, per lb  .35
Filberts, per ITi  .25
Almonds, per lb 25
Brails, per lb. ..„ 25
Fresh killed beef, retail .0l@.27|
Pork, retail   13® .22
vlutton,  retail        12J@ .25
Veal, retail      131® .27
Hams, retail  25® .30
Bacon,  retail   28® .10
Chicken, retail   22® .25
Sausages, retail   I2j@ .15
Turkey, per tb 28
3eese, per tb  .25
Ducks, per lb 25
Lard, S lbs 55
Lard, 5 tbs 9fl
Granulated B. C. Cane
ICO Ib. sack 	
Lump sugar, 2 lbs.	
Gran. B.C. 20 tb. sack, ..
Brown sugar, 311)8	
Syrup, maple, bottle 	
Syrup, gallon 	
Honey, comb, per lb	
Honey, lib. jars	
Robin Hood,	
B. & K. Bread Fflour	
Five Roses	
Lake of the Woods, bag,
Hoyal Household	
.25® .35
Let "Sunlight" do the Camp Washing
THERE  is only  one  soap that will make
your big  heavy  shirts  and  underwear
as clean and sweet and soft as you like
them—that's "Sunlight"
Strong enough to move the worst of camp
dirt—gentle enough not to hurt a single fabric.
Sunlight Soap is absolutely pure—
it's the best all round general purpose
soap there is.
Sold by all Grocers.
Sunlight Soap
Purity Flour,    2.50
King's Quality  2.50
Rutter, creamery, lb 40 ® .45
Butter, dairy, per 11) 35
New Zealand 45
Cheese, Canadian, per tb.
Cheese,  Can.  Stilton, lb.
Cheese.  Imp.  Stilton, lb.
Eggs, local  new laid, doz. .25 to
Radi-hea, bunch  ...
Parsley, per bunch 	
Dry. onions, 5 tbs. for
12J (8 .15
Cabbage, local, each ..
New Potatoes, Ib	
Head Lettuce, lb	
Tomatoes, tb	
New  Carrots, lb	
Turnips, per tb	
.25   Celery, per lb	
.30 I FEED
.60  Bran, ton   $36.00
Wheat, ton    55.00
Oata, ton  60.1)0
Barley, ton      60.00
Hay. ton  20.00
Hhorts, ton   46.00
■ •■
I   :••?     '    '
1     no *• t,.
The Losing Side of the cTWail
Order Trading
Farmer Tells How by Sending Away for His Goods the
Value of His Farm Depreciated $5,600 in Nine Years
Because He and Others Were Not Alive to the Necessity
of Building Up the Home Town.
li.irm signals are glv-i  I
Bol ' will
■    on   ,n.li-- it
■   (g)  etr..
eell    o'OWly.
Throf   i.f'     strnkea
f hell alowly.
Fire   fin'   ll<fna       T ■
.! bell  slowly.
Defect nicnni 'i■« i itrokt of
ell slowly.
kick BRIGADE WO   two
Bo* Mo . 14—Corner First street
McKen7|e avenue   0.  B   Hnme ft  Co.
Bos No 15.—Corner Fiut. street
ind Rokeby avenue.
Box   No.   16.—Corner   Hecnnrt  street
nd Government Rond nnd Optta
Box No. 17.—Horner Third street
and flnmpbell nvenue, Olobe Lumber
Box No. 1H.-C.  P. R. station.
Box  No.  2t—Oornar   Fifth    street
A CERTAIN farmer in Iowa has
discovered that the benefits
which appear on the surface as
attaching to the mail order plan
sometimes spell disaster and has
written a very interesting story of
ews in a certain farm paper.
Here is a part of his story:
"We farmers need awakening to thc
fact that we hnve unmistakably reach
r.tl the period .vhere wn must think
and plan. I an .no of tbe slow farmers that had to be shown, and I
am now giving my experience that
others may profit, for knowledge Is
more  expensive  now  than ten    yeara
"Twrat.y nine years ago I began
my farm career f bad an old team
and lr.O. Out fi.rnlt.ure was mostly
home-made—chairs, cupboard and
lounce made (rotp dry i-oods boxes,
neat!? eover»d with ten cent cretonne
by my girl wife We rented eighty
acre*. Being n boy of good habits I
rut ill nen'ed machinery and groceries of our home merchnnts on
credit., until fall crops w«e e»old. Tbe
Brrt year wns n rtet. season and I did
not mnke (noilgh to pny ecredltors. I
went to eneh on date nf promise and
explained  conditions,  paying  ns mnch
as possible, and they all carried the
balance over another year. They continued to accommodate me until I
was able to buy a forty-acre piece of
my own.
"As soon ns I owned these few
acres the mail order houses began
sending me catalogues, and gradually I began sending my loose change
to them, letting my accounts stand
in my home town where I had gotton
my accommodation when I needed lt.
"We then had one of thc thriftiest
llttlo villages ln the state—good line
of business ln all the branches, merchants who were willing to help an
honest fellow over a bad year, and a
town full of people who came twice
a week to trade nnd visit. Our little
country town supported a library,
high school, hand, ball team, and we
had big celebrations every year.
"A farm near a live town soon
doubles ln value. I sold my
forty acres at a big advance and
bought an eighty, egradunlly adding
to it until T had 200 ncres of the bwt
land In Town. T then felt no need of
asking fnvors, nnd found It eMy to
patrlonbe the mall order agents tbat
came almost wwkly to our door. I
r"i-ret to pny th^t I was the flrrt ln
the country to make up a neighborhood bill nnd send lt to a mall order
bwise. Though  we got     bitten ev.ery
once in a while, we got in the habit
of sending away for stufl.
"Gradually our merchants lessened
their stock of goods—for lack of patronage. Finally we began to realize
that when we needed a bolt quickly
for machinery, or clothing for slck-
iii h:' or death, we had to wait and
send away fer it, which wasn't ao
pleasant. One by one our merchants
moved to places where tbey were appreciated, and men of less energy
moved in. Gradually our town has
gone down; our business houses are
"tacky" In appearance, a number are
empty; our schools, churches and
walks are going down; we have no
band, no library, no ball team. There
Ib no business done ln the town, and
therefore no taxes to keep things up.
Hotel is closed for lack ol travel. Go
down to the depot when the freight
pulls in and you will see the so niril
'in mall order packaegw.
"Nine years ago my farm was
worth $195 an acre; to-day I'd hare
n hard matter to sell lt at $167 an
ncre. It is 'too far from a live town'
—so every farmer has said that want*
to buy. He wants a place near schools
and churches, where bis chlldrm can
hnve advantages, I have awakened to
the fact that in helping to pnll the
town down, lt haa coat me $5,600 la
nine years." SATURDAY,  MAY S,   1915
.  J»
Notes from the cTWines
The test smelter being built at tbe
Standard mill to try the French zinc
separation proceBs, will likely bc
given a trial run before the end of
this month.—Slocan Record.
Two shifts have been working for
the past two months in the tunnel on
thc Penticton Chilliwack Coal company's property noar town. The tunnel la now in 225 feet, and is being
driven towards the shait.—Penticton
Capt. Rogers, the eminent mining
man, who is heavily Interested in the
Homestnke Gold Mining company, is
■expected in cranbrook this week. Immediately upon bis arrival development work is expected to" start, when
s. force of men will he put to work.—
The Continental Development company, has resumed operations at the
Rocher DebOUle mine at New Hazelton, employing from 60 to 76 men at
the property. This mny be increased
«is the work progresses. The ore bunkers at the mine are ail tilled, and
the bunkers at Prince Rupert are
ready now to receive ore. Sat&ac
tory arrangements are made for
transportation, and the ore will all
be sent to Granby.
W. E. Cameron, who until the suspension of operations after the outbreak of war in Europe last summer
bad charge of the Bevcrul Slocan properties in S'iocan district for the Consolidated Mining and Smelting company, ia now superintendent at the
Rambler-Cariboo silver-lead mine in
the McGuigan basin, which mine was
the tirat in the Slocan district at
which important deep-level development work was done.
t.iroly upon how rapidly its consumption in ammunition making increases.
The most reliable adviceB state that
the allied armies of Europe are in
very great need of enormously increased ammunition supplies, nnd an
advance'of IO or 20 cents per pound
in the price of copper would not
cause any curtailment of consumption for such purposes.—Roston Commercial./
Thc Lucky Jim does not appear to
be able to get clear of one difficulty
before another overlaps with a new
location. In fact, the Lucky Jim is
the most successful trouble gatherer
in thc province. It should be called
the   Hill   Hohenzollern.   It has   bad  all
sortR   of     misfortunes—overstocking,
wine, Manitoba politicians, Loperism,
private cars, mortgages, bonded l'i-
I'cbtedness, Incompetence, extravagance, and d—d little intelligent development, Even in its most prosper
ous period it was decided to run a
deep-level tunnel. With ordinary luck
end ,i little horse sense the tunnel
WOll'id havi' followed the ledge and,
possibly, paid for itself with the ore
taken out, but the fates decided upon a crosscut tunnel and poor old
Lucky Jim got another jam. Now it
if in the hands of the court and the
lawyers.—Slocan  Record.
Copper is remarkably strong and
such large premiums are being paid
for immediate delivery thut it is Impossible to give anything better than
approximate quotations. Lake is 19
to 21 cents, one sale at the latter
price having been reported, and electrolytic is IS to ISJ cents n . pound.
It is now clearly apparent that thc
world's available supplies of refined
copper hus been exhausted, and this
means that the world's consumption
during the eight months since tbc
wnr begun has been in the mggregate
equivalent to full volume, while curtailment of production in the same
period has left about 4<K),lK>0,OSfl
pounds unmined in the ground which
otherwise would have come into the
market. The trade is now feeling the
tliect of this, and it is reflected in
the high prices being paid. The situation at present is such that copper
prices may possibly advance to 25
cents or higher,  this depending     en-
Nakusp, B. C, May 7.—W. Hogg,
chief inspector of Pacific coast branches of the Canudian Bank of Commerce on Sunday morning was driven
around the district, accompanied by
F.W. Heathcote, looal manager of
the bank. Mr. Hogg expressed himself us much pleased with the development in evidence among the fruit
ranches and from a financial standpoint was optimistic as to the future, not only of the immediate district but of the country at large.
A number of prospective recruits for
the Kootenay-Boundary regiment are
disappointed that it is expected of
them to go to Nelson to be accepted
and for examination purposes. Several feel that they cannot afford the
expense ut the risk if possibly being
refused and the hoard of trade is taking the matter up with a view of seeing whether a recruiting officer cannot come to Nakusp to look over the
men from the Arrow Lakes district.
The lake is now over 10 feet above
low  water mark.
Building contractors at Trail are
complaining thnt the Doukhobors are
accepting contracta for labor and
mnterinl at. figures lower than the
whites can supply the  material.
WhomwOOO a.UNDlBWOOD, N   X.
Tho tree-top "observatories" ol the Aiistrinn army nre elaborate affairs, carefully constructed and supported Strongly enough to permit the
rapid mounting of light machine guns.  Many  of these "observatories"    are
'•equipped with telephones connecting with other "observatories" as wefl as
with the main body of thc army. They are screened in such a manner with
Jir brandlM that It Is almost impossible to locnte them. In the upper story
of the one shown in the photograph, one of the men is seen tracing the
movements of the enemv according to directions' given b> the man sented
nt n powerful field, glnss mounted OB   a  tripod. In the lower story, one    of
"he lookoutl  Is telephoning Ids observations lo the main Ividy of the nrmy.
No. 1 from Montreal to Vancouver,
arrive at 6.05 p.m., leave 6.25 p.m.
No. 2, from Vancouver to Montreal,
arrive at 11.05 a.m., leave at 11.15
a. m.
No. 3, from Toronto to Vancouver,
arrive at 7.05 a.m., leave a^t 7.20 a.m.
No. 4 from Vancouver to Toronto,
arrive at 12.15 a. m., leave at 1.05
a  m.
No. SH4, from Revelstoke to Arrowhead, leave 7.30 a.m.
No. >0i, from Anowhead to Revelstoke, arrive 4.40 p.m.
No. 3 makes connection with tbe
Okanagan line at Sicamoua, returning
leaves Sicamous at 10.50 p.m.
Trains Nos. 1 and 2, make all local
stops between Revelstoke and Slca
Trains Nos. 3 and 4, make local
stops between Sicamoua and Karn
It's (rood policy lothink of thefutuie
It's still better policy I o provide against
'lie misfortunes it may have in store
for you The surest way of protecting
yourself and family is a
with 8 reliable company. The high
linancial standing and long business
career of lhe Kootenay Agencies
makes it absolutely li list worthy.
Your time niav be near at band
Don't delay.   Take out a policy now.
A. E. Kincaid. Manasrer.
Mclntyrc's Grocery
Fresh Milk
Delivered every morning.
10 quarts for $1.00
Salmon, red, high-class,
per tin 10c
Marmalade, home-made,
per jar 25c
Tomatoes,  2}4  lbs.  per
tin  15c
Lettuce, Radishes. Rhubarb,
Green Onions coming in regularly   and  at  right  prices
Mclntyrc's Grocery
It will pay you to make
a call at
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Old Town     Revbutokb, B.C.
before buying vour outfit
of working ololnes for tbe
bush. 1 imi1 i' n specialty
of Longing Miie , Pants.
Sox, Shirts, lllnnltets, mid
everything required In your
E. G. Burridge & Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths!
We specialize in
Metallic Ceilings, Corrugated Roofing, Furnaoe Work and up-
to-date Plumbing
Work Shop -Connaught Ave.
REVELSTOKE       -      -    B.C.
Baggage Transferred
Distributing Agents and Storage
Furniture and  Piano-moving a.
Phone 46—276.   Nigbt Phone 8M
How to Get a Free Trip
Any person over 16 years (married or single)
who secures 100 yearly subscriptions for
The Mail-Herald will be given a return
ticket to San Francisco, absolutely free
by The Mail-Herald.
Some Superior Points of This Offer
1. This is NOT a competition.
2. There are no votes, so that you cannot be crowded out the last few days by some contestant who has
been holding back votes. You know every day where
you stand.
3. No undue publicity, as we do not <publish'j the
names of those entering.
4. If for any unforseen reason you are unable to
take the trip The Mail-Herald will pay you $50.00 in
cash for 100 subscriptions or $25.00 for 50 subscriptions.
You cannot lose.
5. The number of persons that may go is unlimited.
Every person getting the required number of subscriptions will be given a ticket.
6. You may go any time during the Exposition that
you desire.    We will arrange the dates to suit you.
7. We do not confine you to any special district.
Subscriptions secured in either city or country count.
Payment on subscriptions already owing will count
the same as new subscriptions.
How to Enrol for
Free Trip
Call or send your name to the Mail
Herald office and  we will supply  you
with receipt books and full instructions.
Do it today.     Thc earlier you start the
sooner you can go to the Kxposition.
= RATES r=
12 Months   .   .   $2.50
6 Months   .   .   $1.25
All Subscriptions Count
I1 ll not   n ittry to -lei-lire
all yearly ItltMcrtptioiMl six
month*, tw.-lve month*, and
twovrars will '"lintas below:
3 eSmanth tubacnptlant: value
t toartf aubtcipt.on
I il month .ubvcnptloiv nlw
1 toon, .ub.cnption
1 7 </etar tubtcrlption, value
2 tmvr, aubeMriptlana
For Further Particulars Address
Circulation Manager, Mail-Herald, Revelstoke,B.C. "FACE /.IGHT
SATURDAY,  MAY 8,  1915
Fred Boile m is a visitor in town.
T. Corley oi Montreal was at the
bote]   Rei el -'": e   in  Wednesdaj.
A. s. Saunders of Rogers Pass was
■at the King Edward hotel yesterdaj,
Mra, G, T. 81 inley, and son Wil
bert, of Field an v lilting Mrs. A. J.
Jones, McKenzie   ivonue.
Miss Boileau is leaving on Sunday
(,, ,;,,i her vacation with her parent • li   RosBland
Mr. aad Mrs, Jas, Thomson of
Bike :e-i;isieepe.i ;,! the King Edward
lioi    i     i    i day,
Mrs, B . mj ai I smull daughter
Bditl    iri     iend a   tew   days al
Halcyon Hi I
A.   .... o held     bj     thi
tillarj I i; '' . iu the Mas
onic hall oi     I -»-
J. M. Everett of Armstrong whb nt
the Hotel Revelstoke,on Thursday.
W, W. Bradley of Nelson registered
at tlie King Kdward hotel on Thurs
Aimong tin' u'licsis at the King Ed
ward hotel mi Thursday was VI. Ragtg
of Chase.
There will be a meeting ot the fur
mers' institute tonight iu Smythe's
ball at S o'clock,
.Mis. N. K. Hall ami Miss Mansfield
ot Halls Landing were at tho King
Edward  hotel  yesterday.
the attractions will lie a produce
tahle, where hens, chickens, eggB, etc.
will he sold, a flower stall where button-holes and potted plants, ure to
lie sold, also culinery and candy
booths. Fortunes will he told by palmistry, and the blarney stone will lie
on inhibition.
L'i tne evening a dnnce will be gtvon
under the management of Mrs. W.J,
I'..,mliar I. Mrs. J. H. Hamilton,
Mrs. W.A. Vnstle, and Mrs. (i. Ralph
Lawrence Dancing will commence
Shortly after nine o'clock, and card
tallies arc io be arranged for those
who do not dance. The City band will
lie in attendance and those who have
danced to their excellent music, will
be assured a Bplondid evening's »u-
your letter of the 23rd Instant, and
enclose herewith offlolal receipt for
!|i7.r>l>, which you sent to pay for 51)
pins. These pins are tfoiii|j; forward
today, as are also 50 membership
The stamps which you rr.Ce.'ivcd from
this oflice arc used on letters or
parcels and if desired may be sold
lor one cent eacb, but of course cost,
you nothing, They are simply a
means of advertising and may possibly be used to provide small revenue as well.
Wishing you every success in your
work at   Hevclstoke.
Yours truly,
Acting Secretary.
Toronto, "April  27,  1915.
David  Brewer and W.
Montreal   were  at   tbe
Revolstoke on Thursday
0,  Wolf     of
Hotel  Revel
Mrs, c. Campbell, Third Btreet,
'. ii, has r>■ t urned from her vlBll t o
Winnipeg where Bhe spent about three
Many New Members for
Red Crass Society;;:;:,
of   the     Red
Mis. I. Wood ol Armstrong, who
has ei .-Isiting Mi and Mrs. CF.
Llndmurl      I irm I home today,
i, tained the mi mhers
,j  ... coi  ei vntlvc club
tl,,  coi imittec rooms last n -''|| ■
MiBg sai ti   \iiii, t i '■' I-' 'i news i
,    niorning     from Cainbrldgi ,
Ei if tha   leath of hi i   moth
A-., u ati  .,i  the Hotel .Re
velstoke on Thursday were W. Davis
W. Ai. Moody and J. Bi ani tl ol k
bou fer.
i.      ■;   i. irder eif I ragi
,.,v  . tins morning and will
hold services In ct, Peter's i bun
;,,, ■        • .  A   Procuniei   is
\ thi
.,       .. idies aid will  hold a   saU
and    will   serve   ice-
this atternoon.
The missionarj meeting held by the
Y.P.S,  o   '  '    Pri  bytearian     church
The address     was     illustrated by 65
,,f Formosa.
.1.  Hay who  ■' the   bridge
hospital at      Kan I
uve i      month   Mr. Hay   - s/en
lys In town, i
iuily o
has ,    >
. 1
luilton,     police     magi3t.
ter the
The monthly meetlu
Cross society was held at the Y.M.c.
A, library on Wednesdaj afternoon,
n fair representation of the members
being present, Reports of the various
committees who canvassed the town
for new members were read, and over
$200.00 was turned In, with more to
be beard from. The following is the
result of the canvass and the ludies
who had charge.
Mrs. Hamilton and Mrs. H. Bews,
Second and Third street, west; result, $18.00,
Mrs. Cormier, First Btreet, east; G
naii.es  and  $0.
Mrs. Purvis and Mrs. Kincaid,
Fourth  and  Fifth  streets  west;   ?2>5.
Miss Hughes and Miss Haggen,
Second street west; $1 i.00.
Mrs. Sutherland and Mrs. Coult
hard, McKenzie avenue; $43.00,
Mrs. Pratt and Mrs. Atkins, Third
street, west;  ?1S.00.
.Mrs. Hamilton,  Lower Town;  $7.00.
Halcyon, collected by Mrs. sibbald,
There will be   no servici     In     St.'$3.00.
els church to-morrow, Rev.   3.C.*]   Mrs. McLean     and     Mrs.    Holten,
McKenzie  leaves today for Golden to  first street, west; $33.00.
.1. Folton, E. Harris, G.A. Roger
i nd W.J. Mlllsap of Toronto registered at the Hotel Revelstoke on Wed
111   day.
Brown, i I'obationei     at     the
. .■ e n \ 1.-' i hospital left on Thurs
I ij  for Kumloops to spend a
v,, cation.
Little  Georgle  Hughes,  son  of    Mr.
and Mrs. T. llii;.'lii's, DO'Fourth Btreet
was operated on for appendlcil
Friday afternoou.
T. I liali' s i ol urned from
.:   Saturday. While away,     he     was
seriously  ill  in the hospital, but     is
now much Improved  in health.
The regular monthly meeting of
the board of directors of the Y.M.c.
a. will be held on Tuesday evening ui
Ths  annual  report  of  the  '
will be read.
Mis.   II.   II.  iMcYify,   Secy.
Dear  M h1.hu.   i    beg   to   acknow-
Ui thanks the generous dona-
I     si i.'ical     kits,     dresB'ngs,
bandages, etc, etc.,    from  Kevelstoke
branch, Canadian  Led cross soch I s,
to I he service 'ef this society.
Yours  faithfully,
The Canadian Led Cross Society
Toronto, April 22, 1916.
Condition of Prairie
Crops is Excellent
Crop prospects on tlio prairies are
now excellent according to latest reports. Light showers fell in Alberta
and Manitoba last wook and there is
now sufficient moisture In the ground.
In Manitoba tho early sown wheat is
well up and 50 per ccnt of the oat
crop has been sown.
lu the three prairie provinces it is
estimated that. Ifi.OISO.OOO acres wi
bo in wheat this year; 7,000,000 in
oats; 1,000,000 in Max and 1,000,000
acrcB in hurley. The wheat crop is
estimated at IS bushels per acre, the
oats at 10 bushels, Mux at 10 bushels
and barley at 25 bushels.
8 and '.«
Seized for dtfot. Goods on view anytime.
Under instructions of A.W. Cunnely.
1 will still, by public auction on Tuesday, Muy IS, at 2 p.m. at. McMnhohi>'B
blacksmith shop, First Btreot, positively without reserve, comprising as
1   Drown     HorBS,    between
yeurs old.
1 set double Harness.
I  set single Harness.
1 almost, new Harrow.
1   Plow,   valued  at  $25.00,
I ;1  Wagon,  valued at $100.
1 set of heavy sleighs.
Ranchers and farmers should
miss this chance of Implements,
Terms:  CaHh.
Phone 356;     P. 0. Box 311.
Considerable livestock is being Imported into the Trail district this
year—chiefly oattle and hogs.
Bobby [yens Winner
in Third Hound
the Globe
Get an estimate at
vour Lumber Bill.
GALT COAL hums all night.
Weston   Leader  oi   Weston,   (In
gives the following account of
Under and by virtue
of  sale  emit lined   in  a certain   [Aden
tare of  Mortgage, which will be produced ut the time of the sale,   there
will   be  oliered  for sale  by public  .t.ic-
velstoke Q neral   Vgoncles, Limited.
Don't (orget the "At Home" to be
given by the Ladles Auxiliary to the
i O.R.C. in the Masonic hall on Monday, May HI.
of the powers | Shinties are down, down, down at
the Globe.
light in .vhich Hobby Evans, former- tion at tho Court House, iu the. City
h of KeviHstoke, won a victory in the (,f Kevelstoke, li.C, on the 10th day
third round over Larry Mitchell: "f  'lm»'.   l'-:i:'"',< tll(! holn' ot -     "••"•
the following described property:
WANTED.—Sewing and dressmaking
hy the day. Miss it. McMahon l'.U
First street  ..est, Rc velstoke.
1 ..bl set * Ices In thai place. Lev. Father Yahnei ent.
tn the lati il  i Rsulatj list tl.e
i'.  Lai.'-, coi .. ira]  \i\    k,.,,!     Stone-
Scotland,   ippi ng   the
wounded. It is be levei      I   it
this is i; \   Reid lot
'  ti
■   hi Id al  tbe    . .
. . i:   ' I'
re  who  wi
'   ■
■   Leo
\ i ■ .
. :
Soy Scouts Premise
Hade by Recruits
Mrs. G.R. Lawrence, Sixth, Seventh
.■nil  Eighth  street;  14 members.
From the Central school, 55.45 was
collected, each pu] il being asked to
contribute 5 cents to help to buy
handkerchiefs foi   the soldiers.   Anot
■ fo.00 was mined in, being there-
suit of the sale of a number of photographs taken by Ernest Bond, ol the
flrst Red Cross tea which was given
at th" home of Mrs. Haggen.
latest Ccntributicns
for Red Cross Work
wing pieces of work     were
• ting of the   Red
.   ..  Wedues'.iu.,    at
.   i   pall   bocks.
.Mrs.        . ace, .: , aire ., icks.
. ejwn=, i pair socks.
aman,  I pair socks.
ail  a i    -.
-   .nee caps.
Sat in day evening at Weston opera
bouse, Portland, Hobby Evans put
out Larry .Mitchell, Portland welter
weight, in the third round of a boxing bout  scheduled to go ten rounds.
Mitchell was outclassed in everything but weight, and was plainly in
distress almost from the beginning of
hostilities. He jolted Bobby a time or
two at long range, but in fast
infighting Evans was so evidently his
m ister that the result was never in
doubt, The bell save. 1 him in the
n' ond round. In, the third Evans
thrice put him to the floor, and the
third time he stayed for the count.
He was dazed when lifted to his feet
and wanted to know what happened,
not as yet realizing that he had rc
ceived a powerful left hook In the pit
of the stomach.. At that, however,
Mitchell shows promise, having the
advantage of youth and strength and
some degree of skill. He was up
against a finished ring craftsman,
who can deliver a punch with the
best of the lightweights.
Hnd \i: lerson of Portlan 1 and Van-
, who was regarded as a comer
until he encountered both Leach Cross
and the appendicitis, was pr, sent at
thc ringside, and announced through
Refree Carpenter that he would chal
lenee tho winner.
Earl Coutts has ahout completed
arrangements for another meeting between Bobby Evans and Billy Farrell,
a fast lightweight with whom Evans
in very anxious to again try conclusion's. This engagement will very
likely to be staged nt Athena, where
a substantial guarantee is said to
have beer oflered. and is sure to attract a large attendance from Pendleton. Walla Walla and intermediate
Mitchell remains at Weston,  and   is
working   with   Eve.ns   at his training
.n the local gymnasium.
Ail and singular that certain parcel or tract of land and premises
situate, lying and being in th Dis
trict of Kootenay and be ng co o>
posed of Lot 501, Group one, ,,i, the
official plan or survey of Kootenay
The property will be oflcrel for
sale subject  to reserved bid,
The property is said to cotmlBl ,.;
203 acres more or less with inrm
buildings and is situato near the
town of Beaton on Upper Arrow
Conditions of sa'le will be made
known on application to the undersigned.
Bated this Sth day of May, 1916 at
Revelstoke,  B.C.
Solicitors for E.W.P. Paget,
June 8-tt. Mortgagee
FOR RENT.—Small modern housi
$lfie.00 per month. Revelstoke General Agencies.
TO RENT.—Furnished     five   roomed
house on Third street at $15.00. H.
i   N. Coursier. tl.
WANTED.- -By married couple, no
children, two housekeeping, roomn
near low.. Place where there nrt
no children preferred.  Apply   P. O!
i    Box   121,   Itevclstoic    H.C.
FOR SALE.   A new "Magnet" cream
separator. A bargain, as the owner
hns no us"    for it.     Apply Bos   82
P.O.. M-5-P.
m. ' ' ■
FOR RENT. -Room with or without
hoard. Apply Mrs. Kllingcr. 51
Third  street.  West.
Women's Christian
•    Temperance Officers
will be paid lor information let.dinii,
to the conviction
of anyone destroying trees on the
School Grounds.
This Reward also
applies to the damage done on the
night of April 21.
( Bicycle Repairing ^
on Short Notice
.VI Work Guaranteed
Agents for
"Indian" Motorcycles
We carry a
Complete Electrical Stock
Star Electric &Bicycle Shop
Ri.irold sinrTheatre
Thanks for Contribution
of Bed to Hospital M
e- rg ol the Women's Chris
i"n.on, met   at the
:  Mrs.   McBean on Friday   ;.f
i '.      iMin.il   dee tion ol
■    ee      Those  installed
Mrs   K.W.  Laing,
president,   Mrs.     W.
Av.n- i
Ella  Jl .
.-.nd  stun.
of   tha
Tlie   Rlcbi
World. se< i  Ian
er.  M ud rs     .a     the
hoot evei
TUESDAY,    ll: : n
Presents.  David Hig.iieH in the
famous racing |.lo.y Hie  hast
Dollar. 4 parts, Famous I'lay-
ers.      Another grent  Tuesday
night treat.
Pickford   in   Ctn
•■' Pt Ol
' - tal at Cll tein   Buck
let  thl dnll Rj  convey    to      the
Mrs.   V, II.   P   iti      nnd      Mir   If    H I,ranch,  and
, and II to bi        tl '■ cere tl
i     i
Dnintv rein  bments were served
the ClOM of the meet ng,
J,   I!.
i   i . .    Mn-   Kipp.
'   iv,    MrR.   Me
Tipperary Fair and
Red Cross Oance
try fair,  rthttt   thOM ll   charge ofthe plOClli I't"   loi     thin
rilft'rrmt stalls    "'to    i   dr'-HRed      in tribtitlon?
Irish  |efa«ant     OOltUIM,       The  BOlOl Yoiirfl vei y tmly,
Rchemp throughout tht   hall  will      he .lAMPR MA BON
OetlTM  OUl ns nearly hr  ponslhle      In
paddy gre«n,  even tothe Icing ofthe   Toronto
Thare will hn t.he nemit silver collection at the door and nft.crnoon W
Hll hf served to all  gucstR   .-'time of
April   19,  1MB.
Mrs   H, H. McVity, Secy.
rtnd  tlroHR Hoeietv,   Hevelntoke,
Dear Mndntn.    I  atn   in  receipt,
Band at Rink Tonight
t)|n'ti A ft ii noons Prom
t to .",.      Evenings 7:80
to 10:80
Skates  -  25c
Most sensational Serial Picture ever produced.
Ladies and children presented with a handsome
Album and set of Stamps opening night, Monday
Shoes that resist wear, for the real boy
Boys' Shoes made on good-fitting lasts, with
patterns that are snappy and mannish
Boys' sizes 1 to 5, price from 9&M to,$4.80
youths'sizes, ll to 181, price from      11.96 tofMO
Little Oents' thus s to 10 , pries from 11.76 to$2.76
i Half Sizes i
For Sandals, Canvas nnd Tennis 8hoos


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