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The Mail Herald 1915-12-25

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Chief lumbering, railway,, mining, agricultural and navigation centre between Calgary
and the Pacific ocean. .
Vol, 22 -Mo. 98
The Mail-Herald
Published  weekly—Read
by   everyone—The     recognised
advertising     medium   for   the
city and district.
$2.50 Per Year
Shipping Development to bs Promoted—i^o More Aid
For Railways -Unbounded Confidence in Future of
The following Is the attendance record of Selkirk school"
Div. I.:  Laura Beech, Robt. Beech,
Lemuel Briggs, Marguerite Brown, An
Present Mayor W. A. Foote and H. J. McKinnon Definitely in Field — Alderman Mackenrot and W. I.
Briggs Likely Candidates
Premier Bowser,  in the brief state- understanding    that we shall at once
ment    which     be issued to the press  be    able to launch large development nie. Cashato, Elsie Davenport
coupled with the announcement of the schemes and immediately usher In    a
changes  in  the cabinet,  stated     that return     ol what might properly     be
he would in the course of a few days termed tbe abnormal prosperity which
after consultation with his colleagues marked certain phases ot the history
give an outline ol what were to     bo of the west for tbe last few years,
the chief features of the policy to be     "We     have no intention  of  making
pursued  by the government.   He   has any such promise to the people     oi
issued the lollowing address to the el-  British Columbia,  nor have we
ectors ol British Columbia: delusions    as business men regarding
"Gentlemen,—While i acknowledge the situation which faces the province
and fully appreciate the great honor as a result of the involved conditiou
which lias Mi" ii done me by placing in of the money markets of the world.
my hands the leadership of the gov- Money, for the present, can only     be
obtained at     excessive rates of interest; and while 1 yield to none i'i my
Catlin,  Johnny Crawford, Albert Do-:
feo, Mandn Desimone,  Jean  Edwards,
Mary Guzza, Charlie Henderson,, Bruce j
Hume,     Annie Jenkins, Gordon Kenward, Elspcth Kilpatrick, Boyd Kin-: 	
oatd,  Robert Laughton, Sarah Laugh-     ^ nimurs   are   heard    on    the dermen.   Alderman   Masson  when    In-
ton,  Frances Lawrence, Torsten Lun- to who will be the mayor-  tervlewed stated that  he wouid     uot
Frev   Tillie Frey   John Guzzo, Don:ia dell,     Gertrude    Morgan, Earl Petti- ' - be a candidate this year owing to bis
Hume,     Edmund     Kincaid,  Dorothy piece,  Angeline piscitellie, Frank pin- alty    and    aldermanic candidates for
Laing'     Muriel  Laing,  Richard   Lew- i-itellle, May Pugsley, Teresa Pugsley,  ti„, coming year.   The present mayor,
W. A. Foote and former mayor H. J.
ernment, 1 musl al once add tbat I
fully recognise the serious responsibilities which that leadership, under present conditions, entails, and which
will require of my colleagues and myself much serious consideration and
the exercise of Bound business judgment if those duties are to be discharged to the satisfaction of
rence Robert Lawrence, Ruth Lind- Edith Rear, Natallne Serianni, Dolly
mark', Chester Laughead, Dorothy Shepherd, David Sturdy, Margaret
Lyttle, Muriel Lyttle, Leonard Man- Nan Home, Arthur Kimberley, Doris
ning Jack McCarty, Horace McDon- Miller.
,inv aid Margaret McLeod, Annie Morgan, Div. VI.: Carroll Armstrong, Hilda
Frank Porta, Leonard Thompson, Blower, Eva Carmichaei, Tresi Car-
Mary     Ringer,     Ernest Frey, Ernest raciolo,  Jenny DeBlasi, Raymond De-
Henderson. Feo-     Sarah DeFeo> Keno desimone
Div.  II.".  Rebecca Bell,  Secord Cur- Elena Gallicano, Donald Grant, Peter
tlss   Hamerick DeBlass, Frank   non- Qraner, Albert Guzzo, Elmer Hansen,
alds'on      Esther     Gallicano,      Marie Delbert  Hooley,   Jack  Hornsey,   Olif-
Goodwin   Lillian Hayward, Jack Men- ford  Hunt,  Robert   Johnson,  Winston
.^^_^^^-^^             ,     , l   rv       Victor     Hooley, Hazel Hughes, Johnson, Dorothy Lundell, Santo Ma-
firm  belief and confidence in. the tut-    ■ •                            Btofawt McMahon, gaton,     Reginald Manley, Archie Mc-
iva of the province,  in its wonderful                ^   ^^         ^ BeUa pete]> Kinn0^ Edmund Morgan,  Albln Nor-
resourccs,     and     In its recuperative                  ' porta   Pearl Tevini, Lome berg,     Laura Robbins, Ruby Ruther-
powcrs.      once  the  normal  condition  -     "                   ;    y           Loui8 Pat- ford.     George     Singer, Nellie Singer,
has been restored;; stilt it must     In            P                                   ^^ Qwrit Vcr8tcigUi Annie Watt>   Frank
my judgment, be our immediate task '"-*• ""■
business needing all his attention. Alderman  Bourne states that be will  be
o    candidate again ti r aliUrman   for
McKinnon     announce    definitely  that   1916.
they are in the field for thc mayoral- For the school board Vi. A. Sturdy
ty. Alderman A. E. Mackenrot is a and A. Kenward have still a year to
likely candidate as is W. I. Briggs serve. It is very likely that H. Man-
Who states that many of his fri. n.i;- r.lng, chairman, and E. Trimble will
have asked him to enter the contest offer themselves for re-election. Who
but that b.e has not as yel  decided.     will rim to fill the y lelt by T.
The sitting aldermen in ward 1 are  El,  ! . Taylor i-- not as yet known.
E. A. Mackenrot and H. J. McSorley;     The      alificatione for    election     as
li Alderman Mackenrot runs for may   mayor     are that the candidate   shall
or It  will leave two vacancies in this be     a male British, subject not     less
ward as Alderman McSorley will cot than 21 years   if age, disqualified
any i qualified
land     or
Gerrit Verstei,     ^^^^^^^^^^^^
.^^_^__                  ...               „ .„ l Div   III.: Joe Beech, Jack Carmlch- DeMore.
the to make our expenditures con'iorm  to •             Cashato   Delia Collison.     Div. VH.: Myrtle Armstrong, Laura
 ■       the     present peculiar and unusual fit* .    _  ^^    ^ Corning, Eldon Brier,     Michael Cashato, Rul DcBlas,
"Although I havc taken some small ancla.l     situation,  rather  than waste ^^ ^^^ Ccrnido De. Lena     DeFeo,    Filomena    DeOarpia,
tUe past twelve years in    as- our     efforts     in launching ambition, •                 fl         j      Donaldson, Louis DeMore, Angelo Desimone, Dor-
the schemes which would,  for the present -eo'
part in
to frame the policy of
offer himself this year. for
In ward - Vi. a. Smythe and G. W. voter and the' pi   ses
Bell are the sitting aldermen. W,   A. real property of the mine
Smythe    has announced his Intention or more.
of running again.    Alderman Bell wlll The     qualification     tor alderman is
probably run again  but as yet     has thi                                           .r with the
not decided. exception that thi   pi iperty '.inaliflca-
in  ward i Alderman F. H. Bourne tion must hi   of the             i  not less
.'.nd  L.  C.  Masson are the sitting al- than $505.03 instead of i'.OCO.CC.
government      in   the  province,  which ai     least, be doomed to failure.     We
policy     has on four separate appeals must,     however, carry on such neces-
to  the  ■    I't-i- te'  been  Btrongly      en- sary public works as the natural   de-
e'ee     rt       still, in my judgment,     the velopment    of     the country may
time-     has     arrived   when the policy mand.   (Mir     watchword   should     be
which has marked the regime of   the
M ■     Bdmii istratlon should in     some
lifi .1  and Ln   io no ce -
• i mded
"The   circumstances  which  actuated Important
the  McBride  administration  to  make and    our
'Courage and Cautian.'
"The late  government  r.as    already
i assed     legislation     granting aid by
".ay of loans to further develop    the
industry of   agriculture .
efforts  will  be to  borrow
generous     appropriations to  various money required     as quickly and     as
railway companies, so as to expedite cheaply as possible, so tbat we   may
the     opening     up of the country, no give   every    incentive and encourage-
longer     «lst, mainly tor the r ason ment to bonaflde farming.
tll;lt    ,,       o   prehenslve program   ol COLONIZATION
railwaj instruction is about com- uyf,, have also under consideration
pleted; ind the cycle ot development a colonization policy, which, if work-
now brings us face to face with otber e(J out successfully will encourage
new ... ,; important duties and re- the rapid settlement of crown lands
uponsiblllti .-. To put It shortly, I jiy a sturdy, industrious and practl
vi he most vital duty resting caj farming population, to thc end
/ lustration, of which I that tbe great areas of the province
am leader, Is, in the first place, to hitherto unfilled may contribute their
adopt a Bound business policy, coup- Bhare of natural wealth of the corn-
led with reasonable retrenchment, ur.i- nuinity.
\nnt? Gallicano, Ruth Goodwin, Wes- othy      Dewar,   Rodirers  Foote,   Ed.th
ley     Henderson,     Donald Kilpatrick, Gastaldini,     Muziati Garafola, Ebha
Lionel     Laing,    Rosamond Lawrence, Hansen, Jean Hayward, Heather Kil-
larman     Lee,  Dlgby Leigh, Carmine patrick,     Bobby  Laughton, Theodore
.  Charley   Mackenrot,  Jas. Mil- Laughton,     Isabel     Lawrence,  Lizzie
, : .   Florence  McCarty, Veronica Pal- Leslie,     Elizabeth    Lonzo, Kathaleen
-ck.  Wendall Porter, Dorothy Purvis,  Mclntyre,     Ernestine    Micclli,  Nellie
Rosina Rowlett, Fred Skene, Margar   Mflnr, Gegrj      '  .. m  Lily Norberg,
it Taylor, Alice Tevini. Cecil Hmber-  Fred     North,     Fred     Rear, Audrian
ley, Clarley Camozzi. Root,  Murdie Rutherford,  Santa Sir-
Div. IV.: Harry     Anderson,    Emily  ianni,  \'ictoria  Sirianni,  Willie Shep-
!  ■ lard,     Nancie     Ballard,     Jimmie herd, Hazel Tapping, Annie West man,
Elantouche, Heb n Briggs, Tony Cash- Evelyn Stone.
ato, Rose Frey, Janet Fyfe. Gordon Div. VIII.: Mike Defers, Catharine
Hooley, Robert Hume, Netherly Kii- Bellnski, Mary Belleck, Joe Blan-
tuitrick, Evelyn Laing, Elsie Laugh- touch' , Mary Briggs, Polly Cancellers
ion, Borden Mclntyre, Edith Norberg, Dan Cashato, Gdventtto Davis, Alma
Uberta Porta, Linda Pradolini George DeFeo, Celeste DeFeo, Alex. Desimone
Price, Elaine P.-bl ins, Kathhjfn -Mie' Edwards, Mary File, Florence
rebrlggs, Willie Taylor, Robinson Goodwin, George Hughes, Jennie Fu-
Trlmble. eco,  Bertie Miller,  Kathleen Mitchell,
Div. V.: Silvester Camozzi, Joseph- Flossie Parry, Elizabeth Porta, Lila
ine Cancelliere, Arnold Johnson, Wai- Porter, Willie Price. Nellie Short,
ter Johnson, Clarence Cashato, Lucy Neva Webster. Victor Camozzi.
Good   Work   Done   by   HkhSiow
School Girls Patriotic
Shne  framp-. Concert,
ar.d    Erne  ain-
The closing exercises of   the
scbool took place Friday last.
Iri the morning the progress of the
past term was re\ ievved and many
students received commendations from
their teachers for the splendid work
done by them.
Those     who     attained   the hi
standing were:
At   tl.i   !'•:.-'
of Thursday, Dec. 1       .   given up to
tiie children.   The junl were
all tastefully decorated for the occasion.   In 1
tree added greatly to the delight     ol
the     children.     Most of the children
hest brought   presents  tor  one  another and
the     un d display of ih'sa
"In addition to activities along tbe
line of aid to farmers and of colon-
izatlou above referred to, we purpose,
as soon as the necessary legislation
can    be    secured   to establish a dis
til such time at least as the serious
problen a nnv. confronting our empire
-shall have been surmounted. To put
it in other words—British Columbia
needs a period for business readjustment, free from any venturesome or
experimental legislation, In which to
recuperate from an era of speculative
expansion, which was not peculiar to
us but common to the whole Canadian West and perhaps to the greater
portion of the American continent.
••It is for this reason that we
the.aid definitely state that for the
I resent there shull be no more aid to
i.i-v. rail ■ aj enterpi idi ■-. Ail tho same
time we must not torget that W0 have
to face the situation boldly and courageously In order to see that those
railway enterprises already undertaken, and which promise so much in the establishment of public markets under
way of making accessible to the set-
Two Cases Heard
In Count} Court
Only two cases were brought up for
hearing before his Honor Judge Forin in the county court ou Monday,
tinct department of the government Judgment in one case was reserved
under its own minister, to deal exclusively with agricultural matters.
It is hoped thnt in this way our agricultural possibilities will receive the
utmost at teen* ion and inducements In-
offered which will result in a distinrt
3rd  year—Mr.  McKinnon,   Miss   M. created much happiness.   Tht- teachers
Mats   Miss B.  Hmythe. were     not forgotten their desks being
2nd year—Miss M.  Lawrence,     Miss covered with the many presents   tQat
wear,     razors,  gloves, pipes tobacco, Simmonds,
cigarettes,     handkerchiefs,      neckties Bourne, Mr.
ond     a    number of small articles of     1st    year-
jewelry.   The previous  Friday  the Oriental hotel was burglarised the cash
register in the bar being emptied.
After the witnesses were examined
Vi. B. Farris who appeared for licensed raised a technical point in regard
Miss     O. Coursier,   Mr.
ii.  Lundell.
Messrs, Johnstone, Manning,  Dunn,  E,   Donaldson,   It.  Stone,
2nd year, commercial, Miss L. U.i-
pont,  Miss  Bradshaw.
1st y lar, commercial, Miss Amon,
Mr.  Porta.
were brought by the children.
On Friday   morning the two   junior
their parents  a
'■  ■ Bo     '■" ll :     and
email.     'he little performers rendered
their     bi ngs  in an  excellent manner.
Most     ol     these were ol   i  patriotic
turn     and     met with much api
The teachers   ire to be congratulated
add sentence was deferred iu the other.
In  the afternoon  the girls  held 	
to the evidence not being sufficients reception and in the evening the hoys c-n the splendid results   ,t their
 -•   His -slat,,, that while ****** the girl pupils at a clos- ^"gj* ^ .    .    r ,
there was no question  in his mind re-  mg   party. ...n-vshoe
gardlng the prisoner's guilt,  lhe evi-     During   the very enjoyable program field for then enjoyment. A snowshoe
fore His Honor Judge Forin Sidney
Leary oi Nakusp brought action
_^_^^^^_^_^_^^_^_^_^____ i.gainst Jas. Gillespie, etal ot Eagle
and substantial movement towards Bay for alleged .damuge to a team
the occupation nnd development of hired by him to defendants. Leary al-'
i ur farming  and pastoral land. bo claimed thnt sloops rented to dc-
PCBLIC MARKETS fendants had not  been returned in ns
"The. government has also under eon-      "''     shape     as when rented.   There
Slderatlon the ijuestion of aiding   the  *M ali0 •' Claim in regard to a    delivery ol poles plaintifl claiming that
defendants  charged excessive coinmis-
On Monday in the county court  bc- (](.m.(, j;„lng so conclusive, be believed the  entire Btaff received a  gratifying Party
in giving the accused the benefit or token of the appreciation of the pu-
the doubt and would defer sentence plls by being made the recelplents of
until he investigated the point raised »ome very handsome gifts.
was orgs ind though
much delay was I •■ number ol            the snows! came   off,
the     ; ■     , ■    ■ i i.pforo
by Mr. Farris.   C.   E. Gillan  appear-     The girl pupils were also kindly re- clark. slldi thers
id for the crown.   The case was    nd-  membered    bj  'heir toy friends     and  and  much met -    nsned. not   the
lourned until the nexl session ol   'be received charming Xm.is presents witn  least of which was caused by pcrsuad-
county court which will be held    In
tier large areas of fertile land are
carried to completion, with due dispatch. To ascertain how best this
can be done, 1 purjiose having a thorough investigation and examination
made into the bu>uness of these com-
panles In order to decide which will
be thc most businesslike way of se-
curlng their early completion.
"It would appear to me that just
as soon as peace is declared the world
proper supervision in the larger cell
tres ot population of the province   so  sio11 tlir handling same.   Albout twelve
that the farmer may receive the best
returns for his product and that the
cost of living may be reduced.
"The developments of the last few.
years have demonstrated the great
possibilities of our mineral wealth,
thereby increasing the importance of
the department of mines, and justifying the belief that much can be done
to asBlsi the development ol the
mining industry by active government
Serious Fire
Demies Me
which     tei wile away any lonely mo
ments they might have during theva-
■ ,ii Ion.
The   entertainment     was agreed by
•ill the guests to have been most   de-
the principal to take his turn.  \'» it
urs afterwards a tired, hungry
         ',.-.'     i-    ' ■■■• ■        I    te       •      ■
McKinnon    bad. with gr-nt kindness,
the enteertRln-
Will     witness     a     financial reaction t_    An  important      part
BhOUld  I   be correct  in this judgment
witnesses were examined but the evidence in each case was vcry conflicting and contradictory. His Honor
Judge Forin reserved decision. W. B.
Farris appeared for the plaintiff und
MM F. R. Pincott of Rossland lor the
i: the case of George Clarke charged with entering the store of F. B.
^ ells    on or about October 30, 1915,
Uld     stealing articles of clothing, F. ^^^ ^^^^^^^^^
Halvorsen claimed 've,'y     feff mlnutM had Ul,v'    "•"»""<
of water playing on the flre soon gct-
Plre winch broke out ubout 1 o'clock
on Thursday morning in the King Edward hotel  did damage eBttmati        ll
ubout $3(100.00.   The lire appears     to    .    ^^^^
, , .. , , their  inception
have originated in the kitchen     and
spreading   very rapidly,   The brigade
made     a   record   turn  out and ill      a
!-g|itfui,  and  the  various  committees ment    of     the party.    I   table loaded
e,f boys were amply repaid for   their with g ! tblnsts i lightened;
efforts Mi make thc closing entertnin- alterwai were played until a
ment  the  most   successful  of  the year, late hour.
Ii, the evening the members of the ""' ' '■ ''' 'the ••■•'•
High School Girls Patriotic - '' an iddress and another present-
held i reception and gave a display cd a silver fruit 1 iwl to Mr. and
of the   Aiei-I. completed by them since Mrs. Hanson.
it will be necessary for thc private
Individual, tho corporation!, the various municipalities of the province,
and the province itself, to approach
lhe foreign money markets with tho
Idea ,,[ borrowing To do so success-
fully tm muul keep the credit of Drlt-
B.     Wells and 9j
that certain articles Clarke was wear-i
ing at the time of his arrest wore
similar to those missing after tbo
: obbery,
Clerke In the first instance wbb ar-
rested on suspicion of having rolled a
Swede, and when searched a tie pin,
ring     and collar hutton similar     to
Vr. ,1-eri Min. McKinnon were heartily thanked for their kind hospitality
ind thi children as tbey le!» all
agreed      tbat  It  was the best     party
ot the new government's policy will
be a study of the scientific and practical methods calculated to develop
thia Important industry in all of its
'The Government purposes lending those stolen were found in his posses-
ti-b Columbia on the highest possible wbatevei assistance may be possible sion. The underwear accused was
plane and With that aim In view I m developing the natural manufuctur- wearing was much too large for him.
will direct, my overy energy; and I ing possibilities of the province, with This Mr. Wells stated was the snma
have a profound conviction that it special attention to the lumbering ir.- kind ol stock be carried and was of
tho goieriiiiu nl approaches the din- dustry, We have au alm"St illimlt- the same size us that missed at tho
Charge of it* duties in this attitude, able siiiijily ol raw material (at least time of the burglary.
uni, aotlon will <-i -it the strong on- 400 btlllon leet ol m<8rchantable ,i:'e- The robbery In question took place
dorsemenl ol the electors.                   ber) and much ol our lutun -,    Dctobei  when about $200 worth
"It   would }ie idle were  I  to appeal  of goods were stolen  including   rain
ling it under control. The fin- was
first noticed by a guest of the house
who     gave tbe alarm.   The  luSliraUCe
waa carried In thc lollowing companies represented by the Kootenay
agencies: British-American Insurance
Oo., Liverpool, London &■ Globe, Move Scut in Eire Assurance company,
Assurance company 'if South America, North Empire Assurance company
and the Commercial C'liem Assurance
company. Adjuster Re-dd of Vancouver arrived In the city on Friday.
Forty pairs of socks had been knit
ted   by   Miss  Baton  anil   the  L-irls  and
three   mufflers  by   Mrs.   Faulkner. ^^^
\      Mirge    number ol parents     and  tbey had ever enjoyed
fiien.is     were present and the oflicers     The following children headed     the
and     .'Mi- nl thc society are to    be list    in division l in  in examination
congratulated on the way in     which on    the    term's    work   Doris Oart-
the r.vmtion was carried out. wright.    Catherine  MrKuinoti.      M.iry
Mian    Fainn, president, and    Mrs. Bell,     Myrtle Hi Ulan Gran-
Faulkner,  vue president, received the  Strom, Irene Kimberley.
to the electorate lor approval on tho
(Continued on Page Pivej
,iats.  sweaters,  boots,  socks,  under- until the lake freezes over.
visitors while thc tea table was presided      over by  Mr'.   Manning,      Mrs
Kenward,    Mrs      Sturdy    ami Mrn.
\ delightful musical program    was
rendered bj  Miss Mclean, MlBf     Dupont,     Mis? McGiven. Mr. I.lghtbnrn
__^_^^_^_^_^^_^_^^^,    "fd ^•'-  FauHme'
The girls. My means ol a doll raffle
The    C.P.R.   has     withdrawn     its and  a  collection,  raised the gnm
steamboat service on Troul laki  im! 125,     to    hi  expended in purchasing
may replace it  with a launch service supplies
Greenw iod council has invested ?2f-
000  of   the  city's   sinking   fund   In war
v*   Ro llard   the  monthly   pa •
to    thi     i'e" - it     i      I   -.' e heavli r
than promised.
' society.
T. ll. Kay    :  Me<dlclne Hat is now
In      :harge ol thi k Herald,
which has been  puichnsed hy a ntim-
the further work of the  ber  ol  Conservative  workers of   that
city. PAGE TWO
!' 5=
XEbc flbatMfoeralb
Published every Saturday at
tTPATCi-Herald Publishing
Company, Li.Tbte.l
P.  E.  GIGOT,  Manager and    Editor
Both Britain and Fiance have put
lr ollicial form their determination
that full Independence Ior Serbia
must be one of the conditions of
peace. It is not alone that, like Belgium, Serbia deserves avenging by
the powers of the Entente, Serbian
independence is also a chief tar to
the grand scheme of the Germans to
control the vast and populous tract
of Europe from Berlin to Constantinople, and thence in Asia to Bagdad
and the Persian Gulf. Now that Bulgaria nnd Turkey huve become subject
to Germany, the scheme would be
complete were there to be concluded
a peace allowing the retention of
Teutonic sway over the Balkans, Germany realises now th.it hope of suc-
cessful competition with Britain in
the matter ol sea power has disappeared. In its jilace the Kaiser and
lis advisers hope tee form a union of
Central and South Europe, Independent' of the need of sea. power, rutting
off Russia from Western Europe and
obtaining full land access to Asiatic
it is significant that the list ol
te-rms of peace Gerraarjy might accept
as issued from a German source in
Washington, Bays nothing about 'freedom of the st-as,' nor does it insist
upon holding Belgium. Germany-
knows well thut there can be no
peace witb Britain that does not
maintain to tbe full the independence
ol Belgium. Already it is prepared to
abandon these, its new Idea ot torm-
Ing a solid economic blot Irom tht
Baltic to the Bosphorous Is ambition
branching out In an cat .rely diffi
channel. But that threatens the future of the British em] In and of Russia, as well as tnat 'd France li I
icily     through thi itlon Ger
many     hopes   for by its project.     If
Gei many conti
pire it would i
there     would    be a most
threatening    ol Egypt, ami the :;
: on of India
.'1   be   men;'.'i .i   .it   a
spot, and     ln spit
of th    '.   it
that Russia port
the Pel
j rovi
try and
■    ■
■ •- ■
•    ■
E l.i. ■    •
... i.
II ■
eated it
the Balkans must be prevented. It
used to be considered that Austria-
Hungary was necessary in Central
Europe ns a balance and butler, but
11 hat is not so now since it is not
much more than a German dependency. Serbia ought to be enlarged at
the expense of Austria to keeji the
old balance.
No more extraordinary examples of
voluntary abdication on the part of
state governments has ever been
known than their general indifference
to certain alien crimes that have
been committed within their jurisdiction in the name of kulture.—Niagara
Falls, NMV. Gazette.
The suggestion from Germany, now
repeated, that her war prisoners may
be si mghtered in cold blood if tbe
danger Of starvation becomes pressing, lends weight to Owen Wister's
description of Germany as a nation
which needs the services of specialists
on homicidal  mania.—Montreal Star.
One day there was hoisted from a
Germaci trench a sign reading: "The
British are fools." This was withdrawn and up was shoved the sign:
"The French are fools." Next one
reading "We are fools," and finally
Ihis one: "Let us all go home."
It took the Germans 15 months to
teach the point where they would
hoist signals of this kind. Even th?n
they overlooked the real point. They
.'/.ist do the bome going. The French
to whom they signalled, are at home.
Toronto Star.
Kitty, again face to face with her
enemy. Count Frederick, holds out to
him the King's half of the coin they
are both in search of. Frederic*
makes a grab for the coin, but Kitty, ever on the alert, quickly puts it
back of her, and smiles prettily as
the King and Count Sachio enter the
loom. Sachio she ignores entirely,
but she makes a very pretty and
quaint curtsey to the King, asking
bis permission to return to her hotel,
telling bim she is quite strong enough, after the rest she has just had.
The King, smitten with Kitty and
her breezy ways, tries to .lersuidj
her to remain at tbe palace as his
guest, but Kitty, anxious to locate
the other half of the coin whicb Fred-
crick's man took from ber on the desert, refuses.
An error has been made somewhere
in regard to Mr. Turner and the oflice of Agent-General. He is quoted in
a London dispatch as having said
that his appointment was by act of
parliament and for life. Mr. Turner Is
too experienced a public man to have
said this, and he must have been mis-
uoderstood. Appointments are never
made by act of parliament or of legislative assemblies. The otliee of Agent-General was established by a provincial act ir. 1901; the tenure of of-
: ce by the Incumbent in during good
behavior, and be is removable only mi
an address from the legislative assembly,    l'i e tenure is.   therefore,   eef
i!i''      Ban.e  nature as  thnt  of  a  judge
or an auditor general.  Practically     it
is   i life a| pointment, let it can     be
■ -'1 Mv resignation.
T i   itatemi nt madi  In TM' I'e.lonist
•    Mr. Turner's resignation and its
m  the Brit
tia     Gazett
TUA\(J.'FGWS semens
Acknowledge M
Cross Shipments
The secretary of the Red  Cross has
lecetved the following letter from the
chairman of the executive committee
in Toronto:
Mrs. B. R. Blacklock,
Acting Secretary Red Cross Society
Revelstoke,  B.  CM
Dear  Madam:  1  beg to acknowledge
receipt   of  shipment  of supplies      for
which     enclosed herewith  please   find
otlicial receipt.
Kindly convey to the donors of
this most welcome contribution the
sincere thanks of the executive of
this society for their gift, and our
assurance that same will be properly
Yours truly,
Chairman  Executive-  Com.
Head Office,  77 King  St.,   East.  Toronto. December G, 1915,
St     M M
:.el   1-    ■
■    _
Christmas ErsfertainiMt
Much Enjoyed
All those who were at the Methodist Sunday School Xmas. entertainment, must have come away delighted      witli      what  they saw  and heard.
ibe bright happy faces ol the children, and the bright, happy singing
were calculated to make every heart
glad. Gladness was Contagious, for
the church was packed so tbat there
was no standing room, and everybody shared in the sjurit ol the occasion,
■   -    was "!"■: ed by
the*   superintendent, Mr. t . B. Hume,
With a lew V wei''- ime,      and
cantata, Santa Claus
; ml    tl tmas    candles, after
, rayer Tbi   tree     was
rated and  illuminated
-<ith     electrli   bu tho   church
v ho ensiled     with
■'II.     ;,H
Outlying   Districts Are  Great
Help—Nakusp Sends Large
Number of Articles
The Red Cross society of Revelstoke
beg to acknowledge from the auxiliary of Nakusp the receipt of the following articles: 11 night shirts,, 11
surgical shirts, 17 pairs convalescent
shoes, 12 pair socks, C4 handkerchiefs,
SI wash cloths, 943 mouth wipes, 5
jairs pyjamas (auxiliary), '32 pair of
gray sucks, I gray ilannel shirts, 1
j air pyjamas, J pyjama coat (Revel-
ftoke donation).
Will Mrs. Edwards, president, ami
1 er co-workers please accept the
grateful thanks of the Revelstoke
l.'anch tor taking such an earnest
and practical interest in the work of
the society. It is a pleasing feature
to notice the outlying districts are
responding so nobly to the pressing
needs of the association and it heralds well for the success of the Red
Cross during the coming year.
The following shipment of surgical
and hospital supplies was made to
headquarters at Toronto on Dec. 17,
from the Revelstoke branch; 204 large
pads, 264 small jiads, 52'S compresses,
! Mv; sponges, 12 abdominal belts, 28
i xtra large pads.
Thia work will be resumed as usual
. :i  Srd  January,  l'.Hi;.
The society beg to acknowledge
with thanks the following; Mrs. Bur-
1'n'ld. 2 jir. socks, Mrs. J. Lees, 1 pr.
socks. A. donation of -^i.2o lias been
received from the Entrance class of
the Selkirk school and the association tenders it- appreciation of same.
Sec.  (pro tern.)
Kilpatrick, Sarah Laughton and
Bruce Hume.
Div. VI.: Annie Tevini, Elmer Hansen, Eva Carmichaei. 2nd primer Dorothy Lundell, Elena Gallicano, Sarah
Div. VH.: Ebba Hansen, Everett
Henderson, Rodgers Foote, Laura
Johnson. 2nd primer, Heather Kiljiatrick, Leigh Skeene., Kathaleen Mclntyre, Isabel Lawrence.
Div. VIII.: Helen Sutherland, Giveu-
itto Davis, Neva Webster, Elizabeth
Corta, Dorothy Collison, Lila Porter.
Three Valley Concert
a Success
Selkirk School
Honor Bol!
The Selkirk school honor roll for
December is as follows:
I iv. 1.: Elsie Frey, Laura Beech,
Frank Porta, Ruth landmark, Robt.
>Lawrence, Chester Longhead.
Div. II.: Mary Porta, Frank Donald
son. Wllliard Dunn, Esther Gallicano,
Evett McCleneghan, Margaret McMahon.
Div. 111.: Veronica Paleck. Digby
Leigh, Margaret Tuylor, Dorothy
i ii  irley      Mackenrot,  Bessie
Div IV.: Rose Frey, Joe Rowlett,
Archie Rowlett, Uberta Porta, Hurry
Anderson, Rosie Fittante.
Div. V.: Charlie Henderson, Johnny
Crawford, Laura Purvis, Jean Edwards,  Clarence Cashato and Dlspetfa
Mr. T, Morgan was a business visitor  to  Revelstoke  on  Friday.
Mr. Waddell of Craigellachie visited
with friends here Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Haycock left
last night for Mara where Mr. Haycock will work this winter, returning
here on tbe tirst of May to take upi
bis duties as firewarden.
Mrs. Houston left Saturday night
for her home In Vancouver to spend
the Xmas holidays with her son W.
Houston who is principal of the Ladner schools.
Miss Millie Mowat who has been attending school here has gore to Vancouver to spend Christmas with her
The Patriotic concert given here on
Friday night by the teacher Mrs. 8.
E. Houston was very much appreciated by the large number who attended
The children went, through their
songs, recitations, etc., very well considering they bad only two weeks ol
A feature of the evening was a
Scotch Btep dance by Messrs. Rutherford  and   Wilson.
'i'he reading by Mrs, Houston was
heartily encored as was the song,
"The Better Land" sung by Mr. and
Mrs. Haycock. Mr. Rutherford in fine
voice aang "My \in Folk" ami other
Scotch songs which were much enjoyed.
After the program refreshments
were served and the children were
each presented with a huge hag of
Christmas goodies, At 2 a. m,
Auld Lang Syne was sung and the
miests departed,   tired  hut very hup-
Through an error it was stated
last week Ihat a collection for the
Rid Cross was to be taken. This
was rot the rase.
Interesting letter
From H. Munro
The following interesting letter has
I ecu received by lt. R. Atkins Irom
Hart   .Munro:
Care Camp Commandant, Cared-"
ian Corps Headquarters, Franca,
December 10th, 1915.
Your most welcome and newsy let-*
ttr just received and I must say Si
was more than glad to hear that you.
were all so well. It was quite a relief to know that the souvecders ar-*
rived o. k., as though they must look!
insignificant to one in your position,
each of them iB associated in my;
memory with an incident worthy of
note or a place now world famous.
As the new regulations forbidding the
export of such things were published
only two days after their despatch, I
made certain that the censor had attached them and I felt rather bad
over it. as I shall never be able to
visit most of those placcB again. It
looks now as though I might not get
back to the trenches before spring if
1 manage it then, ns there are a number of similar cases here which tbey
no m >t seem to want to operate on
Aline is a very simple case us com-
pared with many and if I bad a.
slight operation would bo as good as
ever in six weeks. However, 1 sup*
pose I shouldn't kick as this "bomb
proof" job no doubt looks good to
many of the boys who are putting up
with the awful wet and cold weather
in the trenches. My present work.
whicb consists for the most part in
carrying dispatches and letters between our oilice (tbe adjutant and
quartermaster general) and the numerous other otlices subservient to it.
is by no means heavy nril 1 for tho
most of the time forget that thcre is
anything the matier with nie. (If
ionise in fine weather the excitement
ol the firing line is better but not
now by any means. Located at Army
cups Headquarters and In the offica
which directs and supplies all tha
Canadians in the field, I have many
opportunities ol seeing the ihoys 'from.
home and I hardly ever go down the
street that 1 do not meet a Revelstoke face. Sonic of us arc boiling to
arrange a Revelstoke reunion hero
for Xrr.as. if we can arrange the necessary leave for the boys, and I
know they would all like to get together to exchange views und exper*
We       get       very good     cham
pagne here for B francs a ijuart, and
it Is the only French beverage which
is worth drinking. I am sorry I cannot be with you all for Xmas.
Of the Revelstoke fellows whom I
have seen lately I remember Leo Me-
Klnnon, Bill Calder, Tom Fleming.
Charlie- McRae Cecil Corson, O. Q.
Warren, Frank Tapping, Harrison,
Dave Orr, Sid Humphries. The ones;
In our battalion do not net in tu
town much just now, hut I expect to
see them in a lew days when they aro ■
laving a rest. If I can smuggle a
shell of a French .75 through to you
somehow I shall be glad to do it or
anything else that looks good to yon.
I Don't worry, I got en .ugh Germans
in the I months I put in in the trenches to more than square things.
The    third episode 'd "The B
■ ei H rn -ii Bpei i.ii  Ceatun
i .1   relates I be lm tl et ad i
Kittv Grey in the little Balkan king-
ii t Orel shorten.   K itt ■. ha i gain
i ei posec   ion "f tho King    I iif    "t
the broken coir and Interesting    de
fe elplW.
the       ' The
■    II   1,','h
on    'M
Ol   (In     ■
bai ^ lalted bli Pei
■ I e ,.
Intcndi nt     ol    thc H. <    Inland 1
and     iM.'t
' ■       e
to Kelowna.
See our complete stock of
articles suitable for ....
Carv        Sets, 3 piece, reg. $5.00 for $3.50
Spoo      ets, regular 3.50 for 2.25
8.50   „    5.00
6.50   „
5.50   „
Cut Glass Bowls from 4.50 up
Cream and Sugar from 3.25 up
Spoon Trays from 2.50 up
Water Pitcher with 6 Glasses...
Sturdy Hardware Co. SATFRDAY, DECEMBER 25, 1915
The Joy
of giving is multiplied when the  gift   is
useful as well as pretty.
We have solved the gift problem each
year for many of our customers, and this
year again we are, as usual, ready to show
the public our new and varied stock, at
prices that will suit your pocket-book.
P.S.—Eyes conscientiously   tested   and
glasses correctly fitted.
Milk from the Farm
every morning in time for
y.mr breakfast. Give us a
trial, we feel sure you will
be . satisfied both with the
quality and delivery.
Imperial Bank
Telel HowlaoeJ, Preiidcnt.
F.iilahliihcd 1H75. I'M Hay, Gencnl Mmller.
Drafts, Money Orders and Letters of Credit issued
available throughout the world.
Dealers in Foreign and Domestic Exchange.
Dealers in Government and Municipal Securities.
Savings Department at each Branch.
Interest credited half-yearly at current rates.
General Banking Business transacted. 2a
revelstoke  branch!   mckenzie aid first sts.
a. b. McCleneghan. m»nagcr
' -7.
-        e
This  Book helped me
improve my Farm.
It is the most valuable book I own
and it cost me nothing.
lt has saved me time, labor and money and
I've got better looking, more durable and
more serviceable buildings than 1 ever
had before.
Thi e/i'rif cott iif ciiiurclc I arm ImproVtmetnU i« alto
the la,t co.1. There's no after expense for paint or
repair! no danger from fire, rot or rust no trouble of
any kind. Btlldci tlu-v lower the insurance rate.
If you haven't ■ copy Ol "Whut the Parmer cm dn
with Concrete", Mnd Inr one today, lliere's ntore
lh*n UOMfMOJ vsluilil. bnlldlnM mloeeiiiiie ii. 52 penKllcal
ilhieiidtiril hy diaframs uul thotglnphl, snd do/ent ol ulhrr
iiuricatinil lum (sols.
\  re.py "ill 'e'' •*»! 1" s,m lirf ol tliirftr.
imni,'lisleli  upon  e.i   ,|.| d( ce>„i>.tn Mow.
Canada C0BK1 < OMMNT, i.imitt iv HmH t.iUiu. Montreal.
IOC*       * Mnllrinrn:   Plrmc in„l me * lite <JOpf of 1
'•' '   \M.«1    tb.     I'Jill,,,    I     I.'    Dee   \\   e|h   C„   ,,„e". I
'.   i'Zj*- CfMlWT
Stephen Phillips, poet and dramatist, iB dead at Deal, England. He
■was born in 1868.
A further interesting list of contributions to the various war iunds ot
Canada by loyal and patriotic Indians
is announced by the department ol
Indian Affairs. These contributions
j are reraamable In that, for the most
part, the Indians who have made
them are in poor circumstances. The
contributions to date amount to $16-
A British official report says that
Captain Arthur Stanley Wilson, member of parliament lor Yorkshire, has
been made a prisoner of war. He was
conveying letters from the eastern
Mediterranean to London and was
travelling by a llreek steamer, which
was stopped by an Austrian submarine. It has been ascertained, the report says, that none of the papers
taken from him were of any iii.po.-t-
Munition factories in the east have
offered to employ every member of
the Panama Pacific exposition force
of 300 guards, according to Captain
j Edward Carpenter, of the Coast Artillery Corps, commanding the guards
The Westinghouse Electric &. Manufacturing Company telegraphed an offer to employ all available guards at
increased pay. About fifty left a few
days ago for powder plants on the
Pacific coast.
The largest labor organization iei
the history of England, representing
about, two million men, was formed
last week in London 'tor the purpose
of offensive and defensive action in
matters respecting wages and conditions of work. The organization
comprising the alliance are the Miners' Federation, the National Union
of Railway Men, and tbe National
Transport Workers' Union. The constitution adopted today provides that
joint action can be taken only after
the consent of the three organizations
is obtained.
In the presence of many thousands
of people his first public consistory
was held by Pope Benedict last Thurs
day in the Sala Regia, the Pontiff
appearing to be physically vigorous
und in good health. His Holiness
conferred red hats on a number of
newly created cardinals.
The recent frequency of accidents
caused by explosions due to careless
handling of curiosities from battle
fields, such as shells and hand grenades in various homes im Paris has
caused the prefect of police to issue
a warning against the danger to possessors of such curious endeavoring to
learn whether they have been exploded.
Baron Armist.end, who was one of
Gladstone's closest friends, is dead.
As he leaves no family, the barony
thus becomes extinct. It is understood that Viscount Gladstone is designated as heir to his large fortune.
George A.rmistead was created flrst
Baron Armistead in l'.lO'R. He was
born in 1S'2-1 and for several terms represented Dundee in Parliament.
The Military Cross has beeu awarded Lieut. John Robert Cosgrove,
Field Company, Canadian Engineers,
'''for conspicuous gallantry and ability
near Wulverghen, in the Messines
load, on the night of October 20-21.
He prepared for demolition and completely destroyed a house 3C0 yards
in advance of our firing line, which
bad been used by thc enemy as au advanced post."
Sir Sam Hughes has issued orders
to see that no soldier in Canada will
miss his Christmas dinner. The soldiers for the most part were entertained last Christmas by the whole hearted people In the various districts
where the men were in training, but
there are more to be looked after this
Christmas aril if any are overlooked
by the general public, Gen. Hughes
Pas given instructions that they are
to have a real Christmas dinner.
British reinforcements, ordered to
Mesopotamia before the advance to
Ctesiphon, near Bagdad, began are
already arriving at the front. J. Austen Chamberlain, S'?cretary for India
intormed inquiring members of the
house of commons last week. Beyond
this and the statement that the casualties at Ctesiphon and vicinity totalled 613 killed, 3330 wounded und
594 not yet accounted for, to which
has been added losses of 300 during
the retreat. He refused further information of the operations.
After having walked from Vancouver to New York, thereby winning a
$5,COO wager by a time margin of one
month and twelve days, Charles J.
Bingay is now on his way back to
Vancouver. Bingay was in Montreal
last week. He stated that he is on
the way from his home in Digby, N.
S., to Vancouver, and expects to finish his trip by March 1ft. Failing to
do this he loses $K,r0fl worth of property which he hns put up against
S5.000 cash. Bingay must sujiport
himself while making the trip.
Conservation Minis
Used in Japan
The forestry situation in Japan is
interestingly described, in a recent interview, by A,. Nakai, a district forester from Tokiu, who has been making a trip through portions of thc
United States, Studying the administration of (oust anus by tederul und
stute governments.
"Tbe total lores! area oi Japan, In-
Uuding Honshu, the Luchu Islands
and other smaller islands is 56,820,
001) acres. The forest covers T8.8 Per
cent, uf the total area of thc Japanese  Islands.    01  the   10,10   ,0   '  acres of
loteete in the principal Islands of tho
group, two thirds Is li standing Umbel ind tiic remainder Is being retor
csted. The lorwts are classlned Into
ttate, crown and private areas and
the timber is chiefly cedar, spruce,
birch and Japanese pine, which is
Mmilui   In   li'i" 'i im i'  lu  the  red  and
white pine ol the United states    and
Canada, but ol i'i'Iit nt jibysical
characteristics It requlr<M about 100
years for forest trees to attain a dia
meter of li to lfi Inches at a point
nb, .ut five (eel above the ground sur-
"Japan exports more timber products than it imports. Oorea and
parts of China and Europe, Austral-
in and the l'nited Kingdom consume
most of thc lumber exported, although the United States taken large
quantities of our oak. The Large
timbers Hied in Japan come Iri mi the
Pacific  Northwest.
"Conservation methods work successfully in Japan and complete re-
lorMtlng ul denuded areas can b'' a'-
complUheSd in Iron DO to 100 years.
Reforesting was oommenoed In Japan
about M V"nis ago and the system is
fiiw  nearly  complete,
"Patrol   methods are followed    in
j>rotcctini- i.iv.iii.ei (ornti Irom de-
•tnieStlon bj Are i I ti gei '■ district
coveting    from   ' l  to i .'''■■' acres.
Volunteers flt-bl      tlie  lires.    Wlu-n at
ran    are cleared for reforMtlng, lines
t   i" • :     1       uii   ire   left
mien   and '  to prevwl   'be
n   there    nre
seven major forest districts and within these are 205 subdivisions, all under comprehensive control. Areas
may be cleared for farming, but in
Japan the same units are small, averaging only three ucres for each
"Taking the timbered areas of Japan, including the southern portion
of Saklmlien, which is 00 per cent.
timbered,    Formosa   and Korea into
consideration, it will be observed that
Japan has a very large lorest   area,
estimated at M,M 1,0 0 acres In her
■ ifonles of Sakhallen, Formosa and
The experiences ot a number of Americans who were in the midst of thc
great battle of Uhauipalgne, wnen
the French made tbeir notable advance agalnsi the Germans, are rt
lated in a letter from Hicliaid Norton, the organise) .uei commander ol
the American Motor Ambulance Corps
now made public.
One polnl thai is dlclosed in Mr.
Norton's   narrative ie- the fact  that
gas     apparatus     winch   was   capt und
Irom the Germane In the battle ,,f
Champagne was dated as (ar back as
190*, "thus showing," be says, "that
seven years ago the Germans bad de-
i ided tn tight with gas."
The  letter is dated  at    La     CrolX,
Champagne, Octobei 14th, and is ad-
dressed to Billot Norton, bis brother,
in New   York.
"For smile weeks bdfore the battle
began wc knew from all sorts ol cv-
Idence thai b big movement was on
loot. The movement ol troops by
night and 'lay. the great numbers of
aeroplanes and captive balloons, and
general rumor ail pointed to tliln. It.
was not, however, until we were sent
(nun   the   region   ol Amlew to this
ilistrirt   thai   wi   knew   were the      at-
iach was to he mndo,    '.ml    It     • a
not     until we had  been Hiune     three
weeks   stationed within a 1>W miloi of
tbe line here that   we  had I    y Inl ling
:, to exacliv whera oi al tactly at
what spots the blow would be delivered.
"Tbe fiountrj  wu absolutely jmck-
ed,   I im   scarcely find any word   to
i a incline iii bow packed    tt
was with troops and munition trains.
There was every sort and description.
On the rolling land, over which the
trenches, cut in through the chalk
soil, ran like great white snakes, the
batteries of every sized gun were innumerable, I cannot tell you how
many guns there were, but in a radius of half a mile from where my
ambulance stood the first night there
were at least a dozen batteries of
various calibres, and they were no
thicker there than anywhere else. We
tried to sleep on the stretchers for ail
hour or two before dawn of the 2bth,
but when you have a battery of 150's
coughing uninterruptedly within less
than 100 yards of where you are resting, to say nothing of other guns to
the right and to the lett ot you, one's
repose is syncopated.
"On the morning ot the 25th the
cannonade slackened, and we knew
afterward that the three previous
days' work had battered the German
lines into a shapeless mass, and that
the French infantry had made good
the chance they had been patiently
waiting for all summer of proving to
the world their ability to beat the
"We are in no position to tell what
troops did the best work, but every
one knows that the Colonials under
General Marchard did splendidly, as
did the Eleventh Corps, which was
alongside them. Only three or four
incidents of the twelve hard days'
work Btand out clearly in my mind.
The rest Is but a hazy memory of indistinguishable nights and days, cold
nnd rain, long rows of laden stretchers waiting to be put into the cars,
wavering lines of less seriously woun
ded hobbling along to where we were
■ ■   iting,      sleepy     hospital   orderlies,
ark underground chambers in which
the doctors were sorting out and caring for the wounded, and an unceasing noise of rumbling wagons, whirring aeroplanes, distant guns coughing and nearby ones crashing, shells
bursting, and bullets hissing."
Mr. Norton tells at some length ol
having his ambulances one day at
Perthes, at a spot only forty yards
distant from a battery which the
Germans were shelling. The shells
fell so cljse that the American ambulance men took refuge in a dugout,
the entrance of which was filled with
dirt and splinters from various explosions. A horse ambulance near
by tbem was blown up, and finally
the Germans brought their gas into
play. "We fixed masks on the wounded and on ourselves," writes Mr.
Norton, 'and after about two hours
thc Germans let up and we were able
to take a long breath and express our
feelings of the man who invented this
("irty way of lighting. Nobody was
really any the worse for the exiier-
ience, though our throats nnd eyes
troubled us f.er a day or two."
A party of ten Klko hunters came
in on Tuesday last from the South
fork country with a total of 24 deer.
two 'if them bagged four each.
November customs collections at
Rossland are 300 per cent, higher
than the same month ir  1914.
Fernie is hoping to recruit 200 men
for the 102nd battalion, the troops
will be quartered in tbat city until
Fire Insurance [■"K&SHL'*1]
Accident Insurance [
Oldest   and  Btrotig"
in the world
life Insurance [^fSlW]
Notary Public
Real Estate
Made from selected hogs—in the most modern plant in the
West—Government inspected—approved by cr 1 ciul housewives everywhere. SHAMROCK IS THE SEAL OF SUPERIORITY, and this applies equally to Lard. Butter, Ejrgs,
Sausage—wherever it appears.
One o! the best investments you can make this winter is to
Buy a Pair of Skis
and build up your health.
We have them in Ash, Hie! my   and Pine, a .k   their.
Wc also eau-y complete at.i-k of MEN'S WEAR lor city, mountains,  mine or bush.
FURS BOUGHT at highest murk, t prices.
S. G. Robbins, Revelstoke, B. C.
And Remit
fl    fl 1*1       it "W""l;""""~     ™™™\omkTl?mm\tn\W
(£^'JiAj£l{JggJ      302 Hall.s. bailjin,      T O R Q INT O
Mor- Trappprt unci FurCollerlnri
t-n.l |K ir Raw Fun lo us than to
■ ny  other five hnuiet in Canad*.
BecttM«p tbey know wt invhieh-
Mt prlCM, pny trail nn 1 exprNi
ohatgtt, cha M.*«ioni,
and trmx  • \ p«M riffbt
■. :■- i in our
Una   iCini U l-dar an J
m*m\\  With ft rleOOM
No  eBhlOTMBl   t   •> ■< v .  !    * IM 1*f«   lO
" ' r • '   ■
A(lli. • . Ril *d Trapy
nh'IS ■■»■ "*i "•   -\ •>!-■■*. k!.m
MUtlU       ...   ,,,      !,!,.,   p.hin, Hau,
ruh'n*  . - *,•  ind *p>ort«twn »
lapri'Mkt :';*f.t • r «*    .**, aloo HiEjT.
M        .-i ■ Thr**   Pimmke
' I r«PpM', r.L-icU"
1 at) or  Vrar,. m
9€ pmft. IlltutrtiOT..
t»iia   how  mm4   whare
lo  ■    \m  tnd  nthir
•Vaa-Ma    informal, id
for_    w»rr «n ;      * •*
"Trappor't ftnd
S'"H'ni   nV-hi  ,-l,
C»Ulo|""lU%v Fur
Prtrc    U»t,"   and
"Fur   SlyU
Bi   k " ot bt
'    '  r mi   fc„d   tur
All t • -i, bennklfnllp
•"I     Mul      t*ftl
th*.i. on RHQfrrr PAGE FOUR
t -—
It   Fays   to   Advertise
But its H— lf you can t
produce the goods.
We advertise the best stock of Jewelry in the
We advertise the most reasonable prices
We advertise the best equipped watch repair department in B.C.
We guarantee satisfaction in our optical department
Christmas Suggestions
Gift Articles that make your task easy
$1.25 to $5.00
PERRINS' KID GLOVES, price $1.50, every
pair guaranteed
FANCY LACE COLLARS. We have a nice
range to select from
Handkerchiefs are always useful, we
have them at all prices.
Christmas  Haberdashery
Christinas buyer) for men will Hnd in our store an
air nt good quality, Btyle and taste. We have
Shirts,   Oollai-8,  Ntckwear,  Gloves,   Hosiery, &c,
all in  the latest  st vies.
Fred Young & Co,
For Christmas—
The simple gift that lenJs the
touch oi friendship without the
embarrassment of an obligation.
Our styles .ire now and the   "quality"
remains long after the price is forgotten
W. ^Barton
Leading Vhotographer
As the time has again arrived M.ryenir  Xmas.  Baking   let.   us r«niine|
you ol a lew ol the ner.  » 'have in waiting for your order.
New  Seeded and  Sultana   EtaUiei in  ;iarkages or  hy t.he  pound
Currants in packages or by the .pound; N'ew I.emon, Orange and Citron
Peel,   Shelled Nuts,   Spices   Extracts, Fresh  Shelled Almonds and  Wai
nuts,      Spices  and  Extracts   -,(  all kinds and itavori.
All orders entrusted to       -    tflllrecelv*     ,r  jirompt and  most care-
ful attention.
Phone -41
Rox 784
Baggage Transferred
Distributing Agents and Storage
Phone 46-276 Night Phone 346
Notes from the oMines
A. W. McCune is working a number
ol men on the Crow-Feldger.
The Trail smelter shipped $65,000 in
silver Ingots to Shanghai banks recently.
Assay values ol 43 ounces In sliver
have been obtained trom the mine ol
Campbell & Thomas at Hedley.
Assays ot 43 ounces in silver have
been obtained trom the mine ol
Campbell &  Thomas, at Hedley.
Zinc ore and concentrate shipments
from this district are expected to
show a big increase during the coming year.
a     ton   in Ashcroft,  and retailed ln
Toronto at the rate ot $30 a ton.
About $3,000 of the big Dominion
war loan was subscribed for by KaBlo
The smelter at Trail has now   Ave
copper and lour lead furnaces in op-1
During 1915 Kaslo had orly four
fires, with a total loss ol about a
thousand dollars.
Send for the 1916-6 Edition of our
34 pages, Illustrated, of boauttful fur sets
and fur garments for mon, women ana
children.   IT IS FREE.   Address:
Room 153, Hallam Building       -       TORONTO
Fire reached 35 cases of powder at
the Silver Standard mine, Hazeltoci,
last week, blowing tbe shelter to
kingdom come.
(Mm.-!. F. Caldwell has oflered $58,-
000 tor 850,000 shares, or a control In
the Utica mine, near Kaslo, and the
matter is under consideration.
A vein of silver ore in the Silver-
Standard mine, Hazelton, running 12
inches to 4 feet in width, and in places 6 feet wide, has been stripped for
100 feet.
For the first time this year a shipment, consisting of 23 tons of silver-
lead ore waB received at the Consolidated company's smelter at Trail,
from the Kansas group situated in
the Stewart district on the Portland
A crew of men with teams are
building a road up Gold Creek to the
Copper Queen mine on Copper mountain. The distance from the property
to the mine is about three miles, of
, which over half is now built. Ore
shipping will begin as soon as the
road is built.
The Ruth mine at Slocan made its
first shipment ol zinc concentrates
for the year last month to Blende,
Colo. It is expected that this wlll
be the first of a number of regular
shipments, as the mill is now said to
be in readiness to turn out large
quantities  of  concentrates.
H. B. Brown of Vancouver, a well
known British Columlla mining man
has written to the Nelson board of
Trade advocating that William Thom-
linson, of Mow Denver, who had
charge of the mineral exhibit at the
Canadian exhibit at San Francisco,
should be sent hy the people of this
distrirt to San Diego.
Ceipji»r-gold claims situated on Elk
river, east of the south-east arm of
Quatsino sound. Vancouver Island,
will he developed this winter, preparatory to making shipments over •
standard triuice rauway which will
be built to the mine from the sound
next sprinc. American capital will
instal compressors and an outfit of
drill". NM W. Bacon, representative,
states the copper averatres \\ per
rent, and the eold about $1.25 to the
J. P. Keane, who is operating the
zinc concentrator at Roseberry, is
endeavoring to enlist the aid of Slocan mining men in tbe establishment
of a zinc smelter.
An assay of ore from the evening
Star, near Three Forks, and owned
ly J. Q. Ryan, which was made at
New Denver recently, gave li068.fi oz.
in silver.
Newton W. Emmens of Vancouver
announces that he has purchased, on
behalf of the Kusa Smelting company
u trial lot of 500 tons of zinc concentrates from  the Slocan Star mine.
G. A. Kent, Vancouver, who last
year took over the Lyn Creek zinc
nines has a full crew of men at continuous development, and has driven
a tunnel 1<30 feet In on the ore body
besides stripping 360 feet.
A crew of men with teams are now
building a road up Gold Creek to the
Copper Queen mine on Copper mountain. The distance from the property
to the mine is about three miles, ol
which over half is now built. Ore
shipping will begin as soon as the
road is built.
Surveys are to oe made shortly on
behalf of the Antoine Mines, Ltd., ol
the uriierground workings of tbe Rambler-Cariboo, with a view to ascertaining how close some of the workings of the latter company are to the
side lines of the property of thc former company.
H. Macl'hcrson of Trout Lake, but
who has lately moved to Gerrard for
the winter, is considering place for
interesting Great Northern shareholders in the active development of that
projierty. The Great Northern mines
are situated near Ferguson and Trout
Lake, and is considered as one of the
most promising of the big low grade
deposits of the north end.
Nine Mile Mountain, in the Hazelton district, is at present the greatest producer of silver and lead in the
province, with the excej-tion of the
Slocan district, and an interesting
and unique feature df this camp is
that it is owned almost exclusively
by British Columbia residents. There
nre a number of properties working
in this camo, all in a small way as
compared with the big mining com-
j.anies, but each makine a profit ob
the ore extracted and shipped.
There is more snow in the hills at
Kaslo right now than there waa at
any stage last winter.
There will be two vacancies in
Fernie's school teaching staff at
Christmas matrimony, of course.
With copper selling over 18 cents
the Granby employees at Phoenix,
Greenwood and Grand Forks havc had
a 25 cents a day raise in pay.
The News hears that there is a possibility of a paint factory being established at Trail. It will cost $25,-
Ol-fl and employ 25 men.
Close to 500 birds were on exhibition at Trail's poultry show last
week. There were 52 exhibitors,
some of whom showed as many as
42 birds.
At a recent farcial police court
case in Grand Forks, it was discovered that many people in that town
could no: tell poker from pinochle or
tea from whiskey. That town needs a
A copper mine on Elk lake at the
north end of Vancouver Island will
soon be in operation. The ore runs
over two per cent, in copper, and
$1.25 in gold. A railway 16 miles
long will be built from Quatsino
Sound to the mine.
Bohunk sjiotters were recently used
at Coleman, Alberta, to obtain evidence against people violating the liquor laws. The Order of Owls meets in
the same hall that Is used by the
Eagles, Masons, etc. The spotters
got into this hall, and searched the
lockers of each lodge, including the
Rebeccas, for booze. Prohibition performs queer stunts against the liberty of the individual.
k Co.
Ladies' and
Men's Tailors
Up-to-date Work
HOWSON & CO., Ltd.
Christmas Goods
Watch our windows
for Xmas Gifts
Buy an   Edison   Phonograph
and enjoy  Xmas  Day   with
Frederick Palmer, the eminent American war correspondent, says that
if the curtain ol steel about Germaniy
could be lifted, the revelation of suffering in Germany from the scarcity
ol lood and the losses by the war
would be astounding. Maxmllien Har
den says in his newspaper Die Zu-
kunft: "We must confess that the German people for the moment are suffering great want." Greut Britain's
sea power is surely telling.
If Your Children's Eyes
Need Attention	
bring them to my oflice. I will
give their eyes a thorough test
nnd explain to you thc nature of
their trouble.
If you arc satisfied with the examination and wish me to order
glasses I will be at your service.
2'3 years experience.
Dr. MARTIN, Ophd.,
a tt ispital.
ow a resident   of
■ ■•■
•■' has a
receives but
e    I
•■•■k fro •    failure
j  rjty
■ lng rink for the   t nti I   it
spent  U0M '>n reliel   i .rk dui
\t   i nleman  there  are Mfl  coks ■>■
md only   me ' inni of them     m
opi i ition
I     Whut.  are   Hie   hours and   <WagM      of
• t.iiiH    Church Union nt hear io much
Hilly Bunday, the rollgloul coined
I lam, and acrobatic    pulpll     pounder
f,ays thai the devil ims quit Toronto
'nnd gone back  to hell,     They     must
liiivc loaded Old Nick with coppw
Large quantities ol B. 0. apples are
being sold in Toronto at $2.25 to
$2.75 a box.
The allies havc $65,MO nutos on the
western front in France, and need
some more.
.lohn Smith died in New Westminster last week. He had lived 54
years in B. C.
At the apple show in Spokane,
Summerland apjiles took 12 prizes
with   13 "ntries.
The li C. Milk Condensing Co., ot
■'..iitli  Sumas, has sold out to a rich
The  wagese paid  by the potato fac-
■mI k irka, are pretl y smull
tern town.
■    et   Blere   was   given six   months
for     bootlegging    at the lug railway
Rogers Paee,
ladiea In Penticton nre    ap-
modes!   thai   I ln-y  dislike
ilea with bare b'gs.
■ public school attend-
■land shows .i d<ecreaae ol
pai ed with October.
«ii*i fraternal eoclet
.iy in the mattei  ■■(     not
ag stamps em theii  cheques,
ibmks Trail  ih plenty big
enough to warrant the Dominion Bx«
Co., putting mi a delivery wagon.
<iKa  igan     Wealthy*   and   Graven-
"Mini: ai high as $5.75   a
mix     on    tbe Johannesburg, s.. A.,
. e-i.
Owing i" the heavy mowlall ron-
itructlon work on the enow sheds on
the Ki'ltle Valley line has been dis-
eont urned.
\ im ui hall ol the music played in
the Vancouver church"!) was composed
bv Germans. Thesu Germans are
guilty nl moet everything.
More than hmi oarloadi ol Ashcroft
potatoes were sold in Ontario last
month.   They  were bought for $16.50
We Wish Everybody
zA cTVIerry" Christmas and a
Happy New Year
Strictly First-Class
Rooms—Single, en Suite, and with Bath
Jack Laughton, Proprietor First Street, Revelstoke, B. C
C\ D | P M     "A I Suitably furnished with the
^ n I L-1 N   I r\Lm choicest the market affords.
LJ.^^n"PJ Best   Wines,   Liquors   and
■   Ivy  I   L.L. Cigars.    Rates  $1 a   day.
J. Albert Stone, Proprietor Monthly rateB.
Union Hotel
A. P. LHVRSQUB, Proprietor \
Delicious Vegetables, &c, fresh from own Ranch
Special Christmas
Service et V.M.C.A.
On Sunday afternoon a special
( hristmas service will be held at the
Y.M.C.A. Mr. Thomson will give a
talk to the men. Special music and
singing will be provided. Soloist L.
A, Baker. Duet, Messrs. Thomson ami
Hay. A warm invitation is extended
to every man in the coir.inunity. The
cosy and comfortable appearance.
In the bowline alleys on Xmas day
there     will be a series of competitive .^
games from !l'.3fl in the morning
6 p. in. This will be known as
ltagtime Doubles,  and  everybody
take part.   Enquire at
.•dice for particulars.
the secretary's
;„: Much Improve rat
that  the sw : r.
A. M. Harding Tells of I traduction of Physical Department
of Y.M.C.A. Wok
The first Y.M.C.A. organizations In
North America were iu Montreal and
Boston.   These     followed along     the
lines of the organizations iu England building is now ta totally
where the movement was originated '
liy Qeorge Williams in 1*44. The
buildings were more ol a social and
religious centre for young men, nnd
it was not until l'S^O' that a resolution was passed at a convention in
New Orleans in favor of a gymnasium
in connection with the association,
ond even then it was looked upon as
"a safe guard igainst the allurement
of objectionable places of resor
Tint in 18GG after RobeFt McBurn
had included a physical department
in the plans for the proposed new
building on Mrd st.. New York, the
constitution of tbe New York association was changed to'read: The object of this association shall be the
improvement of the spiritual, mental,
social and physical condition ol the
young men," so that now the Y.M.
C.A. hnd the idea of tbe "fourfold
development." In the lollowing years
buildings that were erected in San
Francisco, New York and Washington
fft-ere equipped with gymnasiums,
lthes, etc. The plan was reported a
kilure by some associations and fail-
was due to the lack of proper
tiervision. Excepting in rare in-
inces the association was without
phristian physical director and it
Robert J.
great     opportunity for christian
.-ice    .through the physical depart-
fnt.   He was  at  that  time physical
rector at Boston and the pioneer in
:ie     development     of    the physical
raining    particularly adapted to the
needs of the  members .'f  thc Y.M.C.
The association now realised the
need of the physical department in
the work but the difficulty was to ob-
al injury shall receive such permanent
care and assistance as is consistent
with their heroic sacrifices. The government will also recognise and make
suitable provision in the way of assisting those of our returned soldiers
who are not incapacitated, to secure
suitable occupations ir.i civilian life.
"I feel that any public statement
made at tbis time would be incoir.-
1 lete if I failed to put on record
that I recognise that but one consideration is paramount in thc- minds of
us all—our every energy must be expended upon the task of assisting in
every way possible the prosecution of
the war to a triumphant conclusion.
"The people of British Columbia in
common with those in every other
part of our empire, have had many
1 itter experience.! since the. fateful
August 4th, 1914, when Great Britain,
the Mother of Liberty, held fast to
path of duty antl resolved,     re-
gardl --■ 'et A'hat sacrifices might be
entailed, to summon all her strength
to • uphold the cause of humanity
throughout the world.
'"Our experiences havc been bitter,
but they have only served to steel
our hearts to meet, undaunted and
I nafraid, every new danger that may
confront us. British Columbians have
given ungrudgingly of husbands, sonB
and brothers, and generously of their
means and this at a time when civil
burdens,  well nigh crushing   in   their
Revelstoke Departmental Stores
We aim to £ ive maximum
weir At minimum prlco
% ' MM \ if
li\N   m
Only Ok More toy to Shop
Shop early—earl\ in the morning—eai ly
in the afternoon—early in the evenii g.
Store open till a late hour every nijvht
till Christmas, but our advice is SHOP
EARLY—and avoid the crowds
cy4s this is the last issue of the paper belore Christmas we wish one and all a very* Merry Christmas
th'  Ioys kn
pool at the Y is being painted weight, have, as a restiM of the world
some of them have been very wide financial and commercial dejircs-
disappointed  because there   nas .Mon, been imposed upon them.
been no gym class for the last two "Nothing in the history of British
or three days. The boys take grent Columbia is more significant, nothing
Interest in the gymnasium activities indeed, is more promising than the
but they miss the swimming mo^t of measure of courage and fortitude
nil. Of course the '-esnlr of the work which has been shown by our people
now being done wlll be trreatly lm- in the face of these unexampled difti-
proved building and it will make thc cultle3.
pleasures of the swimming i iol much "It has been well said that the
nn ere to be desired. It will certainly darkest hour is just before the dawn;
be well worth waiting for. When the and I am profoundly o'. the opinion
gymnasium classes lor the boyi get that with the achievement of the fin-
Into '.Mill BWing after the ne* year al triumphant victory which assured-
Roberts who first saw there ought to be a great increase in "v await, the arms ol the allies, and
nembershlp. The plant will be bet. 'he conclusion of a permanent peace,
ter equipped and the boys will have the clouds which now lower upon us
a better time all round. What better -1 ill be dispersed and that the dawn
Christinas present could a boy have ol a brighter and fairer day will wit-
tban a ticket giving him the use of ness a restoration of progress and
the privileges of the Y.M.C.A. with l- --perity .n British Columbia which
its big gymnasium, fine swimming will amply reward us for the courage
pool,  Saturday morning talks,     .md tnd faith we have shown In this blt-
Boys' Furnishing
the  'ether  activities that      thc      beys
have. Ask the boy0 The things d ar
t.i the heart ol the boy are nil to he
tain men suitable as supervisors. In lound there and there it ls he would
IS95 the International training school like to he also, if he has . I already
was established at Springfield, Mass., got a ticket.   A year's mi nbership is
and two yeurs later a physical de-
partment was added; the course has
developed and has now become a
standard three years course at both
association centres of training,
Springfield     and     Chicago.    Summer
a thing that lasts longer than a year
ii is something that will do ■ mr hoy
good for the resi ol his Ule, and thc
good that be can get out if it now is
EOmething be will never be able to
get  in  after life so well.   Now  is the
training centres have also been estnb- time. Drop into the Y.M.C.A. and
llshed .it Beveral points In lhe l'nited Pud oul what a valuable present a
States ami Canada and the means ol membership ticket is.
equipping men with thc triining    fur	
the proper supervision of the physical
dep irtment bas steadily incrensed in
efficiency until now the physical education has become one ol the greatest
Instruments through which the
Young Men's < "liri^i an association
i irries on its w.et-k amongst men.
Kooten iy  is asked
len   fm-    overseas
102nd Battalion.
to furnish
service with
tl -
Kaslo   has   the    largest ■ n
1 iL-h school in the province, the Kootenaian  informs us.
Policies of Government
•r hour of trial,
"In conclusion, it is hardly necessary fo me to state how incapable
l feel in attempting to carry ,.n the
leadership in any way comparable to
I in- record of Our M inner popular
leader, Sir Richard McBride, but It
is not without a measure ol confidence that 1 ask the people of British Columbia to gi vi tbi oan government an opportunity to Bhow that wc
tan succeed and thi: ny merit public
appr val. The public Will be pleased
tn know that we a •■ fortunate lr n.it
losing entirely the services and ahili-
tv of our late premier, because as
G ■m ral for British Columbia,
to which position be uus been ap-
ti'inti'il, we will have n most worthy
representative, than whom there is no
one more capable lor the office    nor
ire ' inversant  with our great natural resources.
"II eaflords me pleasun at tins time
to    again express oui deep ate
XMAS FOR THE BOYS—Everything that goes to give the little chap pleasure and comfort.
Our boys department is complete
with useful and appropriate gifts
that carry the Santa Claus suggestion. Below are a few of the
many ideas.
range   of beautiful goods in
and   fancy
colorings. Prices 40c.
Gauntlet gloves, wool lined at
S1.00 and $1.50 per pair. Boys
rine cape gloves, fleece lined at
SI.00. Boys wool gloves at 35c
and 50c. Mitts, leather, with
wool wrist and lleece lined at 40c
and 50c.
small boys, lively little war
jirints 15c. each.
BOY'S SUITS, the famous
"Lion Brand" prices $5.00 to
$1 1.00. Sizes 25 to 35.
TIE CLIPS—Neatly boxed in
velvet cases. Prices 60c. to 75c.
plain boxes at S1.00 each. Seta
made up of belt, garters and arm
bands in a nice Xmas. box at
S 1.00 and $2.00 each.
SKATING BOOTS—Sizes 1 to 5
at $2.50 pair.
$2.50 each.
New Goods Just
Almond Paste
Currants, packages and bulk
Raisins, 12 oz. packages.
Raisins, 16 oz. packages
Raisins, Not-a-Seed
Raisins, Valencia
Pigs, table.
Figs, cooking t
Candied Peels
Crystalised Cherries
Chrystalised Angelique
Chrystalised Pineapple
Glace Cherries
Glace Pineapple
Comb Honey
Shelled Almonds
Shelled Walnuts
Xmas     Crackers,    per    box,
3flc,  sale  	
Xmas.    Crackers,      per    box,
*0c.,  sale 25c.
Xmas.     Crackers,     per    box, reg.
J2.50,  sale   $2.00
Cups     and     Saucers,     per dozen,
reg. $2.10, sale  $1.75
Cups and Saucers, j<er doz.,    reg.
$4.50,  sale   $3.75
Cups and Saucers,   per   doz.,   reg.
$3.75.  sale    v'    I
Cups and Saucers, per doz.,    reg.
$2.50, sale  $1.90
Cups and Saucers,   per   do-., reg.
UM, sale  $1.10
the "Public School Act" for the Revel Istoke Assessment District will be
held as follows:—
At Court House, Revelstoke, B. C,
Wednesday 5th day of January, 1916,
at 10.30 o'clock In the forenoon.
At Government Oflice, Nakusp, B.
C, Thursday, 6th day of January,
19l6, at 2 o'clock ln the aftern.son.
Dated at Revelstoke, B. C, December 15th, 1915.
(Signed)    CHAS. M. FIRLD
Judge of Court of Revlelon & Appeal
(Continued  from  Page One.)
must depend on its development. The
market extension campaign, now bc-
Ing carried on by the government has
iiiT.ih secureo most encouraging results and the work is bein;' moll
vigorously pushed.
"Ocean transportation must !>e
provided tor the tide-water capacity
«if oar mills, now alu.ut 700,000,000
leel pet annumn, io ihat we may ss-
iiiri' anil enjoy ottt proper share ol
the world's trade. As the matter
stands      today,      we  have   surpassing
wealth ol timber, au immense invest-
ii,em in manufacturing plants and
i very facility wave our, for large development. We have no Hbi|i|iing and
are therefore powerless to reach the
overseas markets. Wo must have
vessels operated directly ln the inter
ests of our own industries, and
to carry our  natural products.
portatlon companies und tbe F deral
authorities, but this government   ap-
preciates the urgency and Importance tion for the excellent wort which the
ol this matter and propo es to    tak- retiring      ^genl General    Mr    J. n.
whatever aun.ii may be o        o il to Turner,   bas done while residing    in
■ i'ii" earlj attention for    these   de- Lo don fur the lasl fourteen \ t
yelopments so that the    ill ce jvar
nn ind' open ports of British  C  it m-
i la   may  be  mad'' use of tt '   11
i st   extent, tei .-sport the ar:.   ■
ei! the western prairie proi n is    ns public    issint
well as the output ol the Peace River   ■
"I hope, together with my colleagues       to be able  tei  visit   the  various
portions   d oui   great province before
■ al      li  tu. i ami du-e' ias    the
In each c enstituency,
he firsl   f ■      is
district, which will have rs      ! ;- leadei ol the govi nment, toi the en-
nectlons al an early date. dorsemenl 'if the etec         with every
IRRIGATION. confldenci  thai they will givi  me   an
"Tba governmenl  appreciates the opportunity to carry oul the policies
very serious situation Confl
Do you want to earn
$ 10 a week or more
| in your own home ?
Is person* will bo furni hed with
profitable, ail-year-rounel employment
cn Auto-KnltttaS
Machines, $10 per
wcckreadilyt rn-
cd. W ■ l :.ich you
at In i-ii* 'M .lance
is no ti.n rantic.
Write for renrticu-
1 ... t -e h ol pay,
send ic. stamp,
Ilept. Its,   IST<Colehg«8t   •   Toronto
1 -I'll.,,        I, ,-,   l.'tltl'.llllt	
!••   i'1'i of certain parts ■■( tho Interi er
mit .if their inn il on   IUH-
i  lit ir-,   and  is  DOW   addn -Mug    itself
to iii" adjustment ol the prol li
\ ulved.
I bave ""'lined.
"I  beg t,. ''"iia:n,
ir obedient B'Tvnnt,
E, im n ick, i Orand Port timber
cruiser, iBst week bagged tine dear
OUl  if a group o'  just four .if them.
The Dennicratic national reinvention
"l personally bad the In   or. daring
thc late session e.f the Ut sfatura,   dl
introducing a mosl nodern and up- og lm will ,,e lield at at , uUiB ,)6.
also t.'d:,t.' Workmen's Compi nation Act, l.jnnin_. ff,»aneeday, June U, at noon,
Only fashioned    after    ths   laws o! other The    Democratic natl   ial commltt*
thus can the province market  its own COUntrlM,   This  act  will  greatlj    im- ;,lSt weej!i at Washington, named   ths
limber  wealth and so dissipate     tho prove     ths conditions ol tl MM     Who convention     City and adoiitcd resolu-
depresslOC that has hung over tho In !,iny     suffer   and be disabled through .j,„lH   calling for the nomination and
.lusliy  so  long.   Recognising  the  vit- industrial accidents:  and at  the same re-election of WoodrOW Wilson as'tho
nl  Importance ol this matter and the t'",n wl)l not only do away with long trusted leader of nntionnl democracy.'
paramount need ol a strong rummer- drawn   oul and expansive Utl stlon, ohicago and Dallas contested with 81
rial policy to end the shipping crisis, '•"»   WiU obviate all  utifri.   ,1 ,      eon- |.,,„j,, fnr ,tll, |,onor „, Ui(1 ,.,„ „,„,,,,„
the    government win submit decisive "'K,': between employer and eu.ployss. j„t    st.   Louis    easily lad [nun ths
legislation at the forthcoming session Ws stand pledged to make this    act Ftlirt mt* Un„ „„ ,,„. leconfj t)„ilot.
i.r   tbs legislature,  Ths development UlA ;|f oui next session 	
d  oar  wat •■limine  lumber  trade    will \l|i TO RETURNED SOLDIERS.
henefll our coast manufacturers   and "The splendid               made by ths
HhOUtd,   at   thS   name  time,   give      tbe „„„,„„„,      „f „„.  I„,..i:i,„   {.   ,   ,
mountain mill men larger trade o|i
lent liinilb's in the prairie provinces.
Iheir natural  markets.
"The     western     grain crop ol   1918
has accentuated the necegsslty nf using
all      Canadian  pe.rtu to (belt   Utmost,
Ths luestlons of shipping and alsval
or accommodation Involvsd are prim-
I i • 'in to uphold the b.inner of human itbcrty mu I bs rKognUsd. It
will bs ths duty ..( this govesrement
te. continus such lupport as it may be
able to L-ive during ths pres
lod "f stress, and WS f mil. r st tnd
1 to i it pari together with
tlm    Psdsral     ee-,.;-      • public
iiir.iiei.-aiie.i. tbat I
.oily the responsibility ol ths trao    oui ettlssni wii   have snuVrrd person-
I is hereby glveti that a Court
ol Revision nnd Aft.-nl under the
I revisions of the "Taxation Act" and
Bobber Shoes,  Overshoes,
Shoes,    Boots,    Gloves,
Nugget Polish and
2 in I Polish
Meets every W( ineeday evening
at 8 o'clock, in Seli.ri Hall.
Visiting brothers cordially Invited.
R. GORDON, C. 0.
A. F. and A. U\.
Regular Meeting! are held la
New Masonic Hall on the Fourth
Monday In each mo>tb at 8 p tc.
Visiting brethren itrs cordially
.JOHN   LEK,   W    M
ROBT.   (JORD'iN.   .a»er«thry
I.  O. O.   F.
Meets every  Thurfde,y ettnini In
Selkirk   Hall  at   s o'clock   Visit
Ing brethern con   ally  iu   -.t-i
JAMBS UATHIB   Secretary.
i,mil) POLIOi
good policy to think of the future
It's still tattm policy'to provide, aegalnsl
the misfortune* it mav have in il ri
•Mn vou. Tin' Hires! waj ol protecting
yourself and family I
with a I'-iiabii npany.   Ths high
Bnanolal standing and  long business
career   ol   i bs   M n   j     ^gi i" et
niakrs   ii    iiiisiiiuifiv    trustworth]
Your   tims  mav   in'  neai   al   ha   I
Don't delay.    Taki-o'.t B policy mov,
A. E, Kincaid. Manager.
If you want what you want when you
want it try Mail-Herald Want Ads
Revi M'oki Lndite
i.''i \i. c"i i:k
Mei   •   n • n     .i.i
I leintb Tn, ■ da]
in  -In Selkirk Hall
Vi-it Inn Mi«-t 111 -i    re c rdlally in
vit.'d.      ALLAN K. I'YIK, Dlo.
II  I . ll.Al O, Bee,
E. G. Burridge k Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
We -!''•' iallse in
MetallloCeillnfts.Corruttated Rooting, Furnaco Work and up-
to-date Plumbing
WM.i k Bhop   Oonnaugbl Ave,
REVELSTOKE      -      -    H.c.
mM^m^i r,i    ^*m\mm\mmnr
Muskrat, Whu
Wrll* lot li
Lynx, Wolves.
Money** for
• Weasel, B< avi r.
Marten and other Put bearerti .llsctsd ts year isstlei
Mill" Vt'    II It Its IHItllT (,,' s:tn'IIT"lhr l.irorsl
h  In tin '■■   rid .'i.illng ri. Iimifh InNUI HI \V,> BK A^ k '.H HISS
■    •    ■ II
.. h* f?*:; tllfl ei'Iipll.''
t triii',
Ml»      l«'«   I'tUK
A. B. SHUBERT, Inc. R« «J?S %S8g\& JPAGE SIX
C,   VI. Fiild returned Thursday from     K. W. Somes of Nakusp was at   the
ii business trip to Field.
J.  Norton of .Salmon Arm was
the King Edward on Sunday.
E. Hillman of Beaton was at
KinL-  Edward hotel on Tuesday.
' King Mdward hotel on Sunday.
at      K. G. Marshall of Calgary was    at
the Hotel Revelstoke on Me unlay.
the     w. Drage of Kaslo registered at the
King Edward hotel on Monday.
S. L. Scott of Kaslo spent Wedues-'
day in Revelstoke.
E. N. Russell of Field registered at
the Hotel Revelstoke on Monday.
Misses Jean and Isabel Forin of
Nelson were guests in the city Monday.
Miss Stevens of Sicamous, is the
guest of Rev. J. W. and Mrs. Stevenson.
H. Doris manager of the Forest
Mills at Cascade, is in the city.
A. Logan of Bear Creek registered
at the King 'Edward hotel on Sunday.
Miss McCarthy, of 0. B. Hume &
Company's staff left for Toronto on
\V. H. Hoskins of Revelstoke, was
in the city Monday on business.—
C. McKellar ol Chicago     registered     Capt,   Palmer of  Ottawa  registered
Lit  the  Hotel  Revelstoke on  Monday,    at  the Hotel  Revelstoke on  Monday.
A.  R. Dalby of New York was
guest    at  the   Hotel  Revelstoke
Mrs. ll. IM Frost of Regina was a
guest at 'lu King Edward on Monday,
ff,   \   Got di i.  ret urned mi    Thurs-
Iness  trip to Vancou-
vi r.
l-M  I.   lie'.Iln  .,f  Victoria  registered
i d hotel on Wednes
G. H. ffi I  Notch I lil! was
a guest   it I In   K .a;-   I-MIv ard hotel i.n
Bui : ■'•.
Glaspie  Bros.,  ol   Eagle  Bay     Mist
wee       cut   a   white fine tree   which
■ ■     feel eef lumber.
■  ibeth I'ool • nf Nelson w.^s
Ennui;  tli"  guests  at  the   King     Ed-
■' ,,ii Wednes lay.
A Scriven left for his home In Vancouver on Wednesday night where be
Rill  spend the ! !hi is' nas holidays
ol ti" reliel society beg
to     acki 1|      .' ■ eipt nl a cheque
from Mayor W. Ai. Foote
beii • pari  ol thi   machine gun fund.
■ ;.   im  Patrick     of
thl      nests  ol  Ml • and
Mi -.  n.  if   Mc\ Ity.    Mi. Georgi  l.i
[ Strathi    ■■ •  ,s also a visitor.
SMI  which  was  rallied  by    the
•'  the  I e.        chool  ami  which
ivas  .-.e.i- by Mrs, Hood of Banfl   has
by her t.i I h" Red i iross
.- ciety.
.-     ■ tors  i" Revelstoke
.       i   'i  Revelstoke
i nllsted   in   the
i"  Highlanders     at
er. Tl pbell,   .1.
.'. R. ii mean, Geo.     Bell,
.1 Mel   maid,  ll.     Mc-
aser an.l mm orge
■ -■ ■  ■
topli    E  worth   Li
Bt 11 mday evening     was
is 1       jhts an 1 i arols."  A
,.; i.inl i.y A. 1). Tourner and
' ^    '.eai.-ic  were  rend-
B irden and  Mr.      ami
; i ilding.   Mrs.  \. im ':
i- ail     tin      senj tup   aud many
-   wi rc heartily  snug.
.. - ■     ■. atevei      ex
• '"• [use that     fired
the     last I last    f the i
1       .'f       til I
impany,    under
d, at 11 i olnt
■art;('   if I       R
• -a-- - lot      througl      on
ia d is will    be
ef  oa'h  oth' r
IM      -
■M IM Miens eef Mara registered at
the King Edward hotel on Wednesday
c. .1. Limford ol Brandon was a
guesl at the Hotel Revelstoke Sunday.
T, Kilpatrick of Revelstoke is a
guest at the Strathcona.—Nelson
G. Sutherland ot Arrowhead was   a
-inst at   ihr   King  Kdward  hotel   ou
Lieut, c. Gordon is spending the
holidays with bis parents Mr. and
Mrs. R, Gordqp.
1 ieut. Swinford left on Thursday
night for the coast, where he will
spend Christmas.
Mrs. W. .1. Rutlege of Nelson was
among the guests at the Hotel Rev-
i istoke on Wednesday.
Corpl. Milligan nf tlie Canadian
Army Service Corps is spending
i 'hristmas at tli" coast.
Miss Lillian Corhett of Kelowna
was among tin' guests at the King
Edward Motel on Monday.
S. H. Hall, C. Bond and T. W.
Bailey ot Arrowhead registered at tin'
King Edward hotel on Sunday.
T. Kilpatrick ni Revelstoke, govern-
menl engineer, arrived on otlicial
business  rhursday.—Trail News.
lis. Walter Bews ol Revelstoke re-
turncd  bome   Manuel,) after  visiting
ii lends  'ti   tin1  city  U i a  tew  Mays.
Kan loopi   Standard,
Among the guests at thc Kiug Kdward hotel on Mondaj were Mrs. J.
Fraser of Donald and Miss Kdua
Fraser of Katuloojis.
Thi   im   ■ Istoke Ski  (Mm   bavi    o i
i, i. a • it r tilway late'* ol
,.iu! eai" ■ hird fm- tbeir v. li
i arnlval ■■'., i-M-i>r lary 8 and 9.
Tony     Long    win. ha.-   been a resi-
lant     ol  Re\ elstoke tor tb.- last     IJ
on a     six
I   eilltllS     VISit     tee     his     let..till C     in    I'M'V'-
.aiiil. Ohio.
Tin'     : inds
tne sin
IV. A,
D.   '
a     ff,   \. Saunders    of    Rogers    Pass
on  was     at the King Edward hotel     on
11. Worth of Revelstoke was in the C. H. McDougall returned on Sun-
city Monday on business.—Kamloops day night from Trail to spend Xmas.
Standard. with his family here.
Mrs. Capt. Robinson of Arrowhead, Mis. X. LM Morris of Rogers Bass
was a guest ut the King Edward ho- was among tbe guests at tbe Kiug
tei on Sunday. '      Edward hotel on Monday.
.1. T. Woodland of Revelstoke was
in the "ity Monday an buBinoss.—
Kamloops Standard.
Among the guests at the King Edward hotel on Monday were .I.French
and S. Martin of (Ilacier.
Mrs. Thomas and Mrs. Peters of
Bear Creek were guests at the King
Edward hotel on Tuesday.
S. G. Robblns has received a telegram from his son Eric from Quebec
who is being invalided home. Eric
will probably arrive in Revelstoke by
New Year's day.
Mrs. H. E. Smith ol Hevclstoke,
who has been sjiending a few days
with friends in the city, left Thursday morning for a six month visit'
with her sister in Humming, Alta.—
Kamloops S: a: bird
The internment camp on Mount
Revelstoke is a thing of the past. On
Monday the balance of interned aliens
seventy-four in number were taken to
the camp near Field. Forty-sever
guards under Lieut. Alex. Grant es-
corted the aliens, Tbe balance ol thc
guards left for Kamloops the same
Tlie death occurred on Tuesday o!
Elizabeth Miller, wife of W. Miller of
Bear Creek. The funeral was held
from thc undertaking parlors oi Hi w
son and company nn Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock, Rev. J. W. Stev-,
enson oflii iatlug. Mr. Miller is an
employee ■ :' Foley Bros., Welsh and
ij\ iri
iccurred at     the
■ nd ol the tunnel on Thurs.
■   B   Toi
-   bit life run ov-
traln.   Dr. E,   H.   ri.
held  an   Inql
\.   Howson of
Howsot I     the
held from • derl l Mirs on
McK -n.-'
:i is in
\ancouver.      Dr.       Lawson     pissed
Id.   He is now on his
Miss Murray who is a school teacher at Golden is In the city. She leaves on Sunday for New Vork where
she will take up a nurse's training
i). .1. Bergoust left on Thursday
night for Seattle. Mr. Bergoust has
made many friends during his stay in
Revelstoke many ot whom were down
at the station  to see him olf.
Nexl Wednesday the Presbyterian
Sunday School will hold a sleigh
('rive and entertainment. The sleighs
will leave the churcb at 2.30 and supper will be received on their return,
after which the Y. IM S. will present
"Dick W'bittington," beginning at 7
o'clock sharp. There will be a collection at the evening entertainment.
On Tuesday evening in Scout bull
the Revelstoke Boy Scouts were ut
home to their parents and friends. A
• plendid i shibition ol "B ir.-i ..nl"
was demonstrated and the boys were
put through their drill by Scout Master Campbell. The drill showed careful training and patriotic application by each individual scout. Lieut.
Swinford was present and made an
inspection of the hoys and stated
that tbey showed up wonderfully
well. After the exhibition a luncheon
■ '■ and served by the
scouts. The boys had the hall beautifully decorated with Bags and bunting. The parents and friends ol the
loy scouts should take more Interest
in the work and by their encouragement r.nild assist i good deal in the
worthy cause.
' THE 11 \ HIT-Plat c your lire
nnd accident Insurance with Chas, M.
Field, who represents only old     and
ie' companies.
■  Coal for sale, Bib aid fi Bon.
Store, Howe n block,
i  Li ;gings and Gaiters
aial inspect Howson fi  ( o.'s
nd U| i.'date line ol Bai y Cut-
bildren'a Hand Slei ha,
e 'j.,,, contlnginl which
Fought in the Boer war was [enured
for one million dollars in the company  rej.resented  here by  ('has.     M. |
;■ ■ d.
rmi  in town today     is
is semi-hard coal;  it bas     the,
alltles Of har.l I ial  and cm
Ot as from soft i
irgains on sale at
Bourne     Bros,    in Cul  Glass, BUver
ar> lng Sets, Cutlery,
rdlnieres, Dinner Sets. etc.
PER CENT, nn your luel
.   i .-mi' Hard I 'oal     lor
b   Jd  &  Son.
of that year and spent the winter in
the neighborhood of Lytton. in the
spring of 1S61 he mined on Antler
Oreek, Cariboo, and on the famous
Williams Creek in 186'2, where he remained until the fall of 1S77. ln the.
spring of 187S he visited Calgary and
from there he went into Bast Kootenay and mined on Ferry Creek, on
ground worked the previous year by
J. C. Montgomery of this city, and
his partner. He came to Revelstoke
in 1884 and located the Last Chance
mine on McCullough Creek, Big Bend,
and remained on this property until
a few years ago when he retired from
his mar.iy years of pioneering work
nnd settled in a home he had purchased on Douglas street.
Mr. Banderson was a prominent
Orangeman, being one of the lathers
of the association In British Columbia. He, with others in 1868 Instituted the tirst Orange lodge In British
Columbia al N'ew Westminster, He
was for the jiast ten years an honorary member of the Orange Grand
Lodge of British Columl la and also
an honorary member ol Hevclstoke
L- 0.  L.,  No. 1658.
The funeral, .vhich was held from
the residence oci Tuesday afternoon
was largely attended. Tbc arrangements were in the bands of the Orangemen of thc Hevclstoke bulge. Rev. ,
Lashley Hall and Rev. W. C, Calder
conducted the funeral service at the
house anl Moth gentlemen made
touching references to the deceased,
who, in his life, "had shown the true
christian character in all his actions.
Although the roads were very unfavorable a large number followed the
remains to the cemetery, where Rev.
Lashley Hall and Hev. ,i. Vi. Bteven-
son read the funeral service at thc
grave, followed by the Orange burial
ceremony conl ite ted by the worshipful
master and the members to tbeir esteemed a id beloved brother who had
been called to his reward.
The   pall   bearers  were:   Thus.   Steed.
J. C. Montgomery, J. Crawford,
Robt. Tapping, II. Cook and A. Johnson.
The following ii r partial list of
old timers who attended thc
funeral \. McRae,      J. C. Mont-
gomery, R, Tapping, Ceo. Laforme,
.Andrew and John Abrahamson, C. F.
Lindmark, C. fi. Hunr.e, J. B. McKenzie. G. n. Nagle, ('has. Holten,
ff, Cowan, H. NM Coursier, S. Sutherland, Mayor Foote, F. Bourne, P.
R, Pel rson, Gus Lund, IM Mcintosh,
\. Rahechere, ff. ,T. Dickey, WM I.
Briggs, Thos, Downs, M, Darraugh,
R   Bl ckmorc  ind Pai  Murphy.
BORN—On Thursday, December 16tha
to the wife of Mr. S. M, Nelson, a
XMAS TREES and Evergreen decorations for sale. Prices reasonable.
Prompt delivery. Apply to Dan
Btroyed by our new chemical process
at the cost of a few cents. Little
labor required and few explosives
used. Write Tdcal Stump Destroyer
Co., IM Broadway East, Vancouver, B. C.
ine & Spirit Oo.,
Telephone No.  10
Requisition No.   1—$5.25.
1   bo Ule Sherry
I   bottle Port Wiue
1   bottle Rye Whiskey
1   bottle Irish or Scotch Whiskeji
6  bottles Calgary Beer
1   bottle Tom Gin
i  bottL's Aerated  Water ^assortij
e |
It   i
.   .      ma; nee.   Tbi
i I om  Wise in     a
■        ...    i|   Wa inn,-
6 ATI HI i vi   And
Film    Co, preaants Alice Bra'iy in
As Ve Sow, In 5 ucte.   A btorj     (A
the      Cape      (od      co .at.   Bpl ndi I
I matinee,       Famous
nts  Miss Mary    im
fore!  (everybody's  favorite), in Hags
6    a< ts,   This       'I     e ls orr     of
M.irv' ■■ b'  t  and should be seen   liy
J'f'K   n\V   ,Uid  matinee. Tho Broken
Coin,   i Kitty savs  the  Kins;   from
N'ost sensational
uplsode   The city of Terrible Night,
Imp drama, 2 parts.
WHDNRBDAY — And    matinee      One
Kan's Evil, mi Bison.
•THURSDAY     And   matinee,    Hawl
a  In Onmfilwn  Advocate,   In   *
parts. Fnmonc players.
a      loti td.,    at
Hope ■ »■      Orown
and the  H P.   DeVSl-
■   -
n lal companies.
The        lilt   'ef   e,
by      Kami
tion     i<i     as fi.li
'.■ nt .. Hon.  Roberl  i
(•ni McBride, Hon   Martin Burrell,   l
e l . ■   and  .1. T pros!
dent, Ald'rmnn H Mill; 1st vice pre
, I. nt. .i i:. Hall; 2nd lei presaldsnt
Alderman Tyrell, Md Ice president,
A. E. Mili'ben; elOCtltlvS commit to',
.r R. Mitchell, f, I Blair, M, C,
Crawford, f. i Fulton. John Milton
.Ins. C TiobRon, Col. J ft Vicar*. .1.
O'Brien, .1 A. QUI, W M. Johnston.
c E. Lawrence, W. A Marian, Dr.
Archibald, W. Front, W J. Bummer*,
let Nnah, ft. Bayntuti. W. ,f. Kerr,
H. Wilkinson,  V   D, Cnrrv.
■   ■ ■
■   tied   nil
■ I  in tbo
•   I '.•.
(bt lm
i      i ir      Ol
,    m Meen
ll If,
Dominion M
IIIKCII.   III.MI.iil K,   I'll;
for HALE
NM vi      in     I'iisi     (Iii.-ii K
Did liner
Passes Away
A   .t   the    IjUeMD
'.I   John      sndl I   nn   a" 'I   all   lleti' H*   nf
• ti    i in- .]. i "ii ial  irbo  ■ aa   18
■'f ure, rue ..nc of Hi 11 im i n|
i.iiiIiiii'm oldSSl luonniTH, h,i in tiOtnl
to  this   province   nearly  1,0  JtVt agO.
He   'i      ell i:i"..■ I. to i."inly every
resldsnt <* this Clt| and to hundreds
of the older residents throughout the
jirovlnrc. The late Mr. flambrnon
wno esteemed by n wid* rlrrlr of rc
';iialntnnciH Ife wan bot ti In Belfast,
Inland, and MUM lo New York, ar
iIvIiir In nhln in LMfl, Tb" bite Mr.
Panderson lofned the itold rush and
landed ofl thl Fraser river In tbe fall
Drug Store
Christmas Specials
STERl inm; SII.NKK BET - 15
j.ieces,  rog.  \Vi.W for S25.00
piece    Bel.    re -.    $35.00 for
Manicure and Hnmh, $35.00 for
NEW BOOKS by Arnold Bennett, I, M. Montgomery, Jeffrey Farnol, Geo. Hnrr Mc-
Cutcheon, Gilbert Parker and
many OtllOT well known writers.
CHOCOLATES  In  large Chris!
mas    paokagea    ap to $8.00',
Win..i,i'   m N'yio.
wil ITl'    TRAYS for tb" leBdles
table,  fl,      $2,      and
RAZORS,     $5.00   up
PERFUMES, 75c. o/.. to $3 00
The Rexall Store
itcijuisitiju No. 2—$7.50.
1 bottle Claret
2 bottles Port  Wiuu
1   bol Lie Sherry
1   bottle Cherry liruudy
1 bottle Rye Whiskey
2 bottles Irish or Scotch WhiBkey
6 bottles Calgary Leer.
1   bottle Holland Gin
3 bottles Aerated  water  (.assorted}
LcijuiBitiou No. 3—$10.50.
1   bottlo Cherry or Irish Whiskey
1   buttle Port Wine
1 bottle Sherry
2 bottles Claret
1   bottle Scotch Whiskey
1   bottle rye Whiskey
1  bottle Brandy
6  bottles llecr
1  bol Cigars
No. 4-$ 12.50.
Scotch or Irish Whiskey
bottles Rye Whiskey
Gin (Cordon Dry)
Sherry                          v
bottleB Beer
A nat id   Water  (assorted!
Requlslti ui No. 5—$16.50.
1 bottle   Scotch Whiskey  King   Wm
2 bottles     Rye     Whiskey G.  & W.,
1   bottle Cherry, Whiskey or     Tom
.   Brandy
bottle Royal Port
lot",   sherry
bottl<SS Claret
Calgary neer
bOXM cigars
Slicht  ehangets in     aBRortment     ot
i noils will  Me allowed on early ordcra
Deliveries in the <-lty will be made
the  day  •■ llowlnr receipt of Order.
I    Drdcrlnt? early nrevents a delay    to
j    Out of town orders solicited.
We     sunrnntc"    our   poods to eplve
!    cnll  on up or Phone for fuller particulars If necessary.
When in Doubt
To know what to tfet in Fresh Meats or Fish
TRY US—we always have a good variety and
handled under strictly sanitary conditions.
Revelstoke'Meat Market


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