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The Mail Herald Jun 16, 1915

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Array REVELSTOKE
Chief lumber **, -ailway, mining, agricult, o. -uid navigation centre i. >fc. • Calgary
and I the Pacific l  V
The Mail-Herald
THE   MAILHF.RA.Ln
Published twice weekly—Read
by everyone—The recognized
advertising medium for the
city and district.
Vol. 22—No  'S
REVELSTOKE, B.C, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 16, 1915
$2.50 Per Year
DR. HAMILTON MEDICAL OFFICER
OF FIFTY-FOURTH BATTALION
Troops Played Into Camp by Brass and Bugle Bands
—Now Occupy Tents at Vernon Camp—Laid Out
Like City—Dry Canteens Only are Permitted
Dr. J. H. Hamilton wis notified on I The big tented city on Mism.hi liill
Monday by Major O.B. Hart, assist- is iu splendid order now. Under tlie
ant director of medical service and ,dlrection '"' Oolonel J- """ Btuart>
*hief of the army medical corps, of !ollic,;r commanding the entire camp,
idioal officer ior  organization     work
Boundary, I l'leted and
| made far the handling
     army
hi» appointment a
the  54th,   Kootenay   and
battalion now    in camp     at Vernon.
He takes the rank of captain.
Capt. aud Mrs, Hamilton left for
Vernon yesterday morning where tbey
will take a house for the summer.
They expect to return to Revelstoke
in a few days before moving to Vernon. *
The appointment of Capt. Hamilton as medical officer is extremely
popular among both otlicers .and men
of the battalion, by a large proportion of whom Capt. Hamilton is well
known. The news of the appointment
will be particularly welcome to the
Revelstoke platoon, most of whom
have known Capt. Hamilton for
years and allot whom were medically examined by him in Revelstoke pn
enlistment.
Capt. Hamilton has been a resident
of  Revelstoke for  nine years and has
has been corn-
thorough     preparations
ii the thousands of men who are now in camp al
ready under training >r arc on thru
way to the camp.
The camp is laid out like a city, in
blocks with streets ruumng through
the squares of white bell tonts.
Troops and riflemen come in almost
daily, this week's arrivals consisting
of men from the 54th, the 41th aid
other units.
The Y.M.C.A. leaders in the camp,
Messrs. Horn and Sovereign, have
accomplished wonders already. They
have put up their marque;3, ile.se to
be used as reading rooms, and a
piano and other attractions r.re ) ro-
ini8ed the men. Mr. Horn is in
charge of the social side of the Y.
M.C.A. work and Mr. Sovereign is
directing the athletic end of it.
Dry canteens are the only kind allowed    in camp,     The  canteens    are
been  one of   the city's  nioBt  promin ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
TT    patronized by every man in  the reui
ent and  most  popular citizens.      He  * .......
has been twice mayor, has been police magistrate for four years and
Canadian I'acitic railway physician
and has been closely connected with
movements of a public nature. Capt.
Hamilton is a son of the late Johu
Hamilton of Nelson who died last
August and who was a resident of
Revelstoke in the early days.
Capt. Hamilton took the degree of
M.I)., in Toronto in 1903. In the
same year be went to Nelson where
he practised in 1903 and 1004. Iu
1906 and,I'M;     he
ments or battalions who have one.
They are profitable, soft drinks, cigars, cigarettes, tobucco, ice cream
aud other confectious being sold at
regular prices. The profits are turned
back into the regimental funds, or
are  divided  among the men.
Literature of every description is
wanted tc the camp. The Y.M.C.A.
men  will  particularly welcome maga-
MANUFACTURE
OF SHELLS
KING OF ITALY REVIEWS THE ARMY
This is one of the latest pictures of King Victor Emanuel 111 and shows him on horseback  with members
of the military staff reviewing a section of the huge Italian army
YOUNG COUPLE IMARKET HALL TO BE BUILT
IS MARRIED
St. John's   Church   Scene   of
Pretty   Wedding   Honeymoon in Okanagan
St. John's church was the scene of
une of the prettiest of June weddings on Tuesday afternoon when
Miss Lydia Louise     Haug, youngest
ON SECOND STREET
At a meeting of     the     Revelstoke be leased by the institute.
Farmers'   institute  on  Saturday      it The institute on  Saturday all
was  decided  to   build  a  market  hall eided to forward to     the resolutions
to  be used for     the sale  of  farmers' committee of the     British Columbia
produce. A committee consisting    of Farmers  institutes  a  resolution peti-
the  president,  W.E.   Smith,  the    se- tioning the provincial government Jo
nines,  books and papers of every   de-   daughter     of     Mr. aad Mrs.  Ernes:
scription     for   their     reading room.  Haug,     of Macleod, Alberta,  became
the     bride    of    HarolJ    Mulholland,
^^^^^^^^^^ practised at   Ar
rowhead where he was in charge of
the hospital. In 1SKM he came to Revelstoke and has practised his profession in the city in partnership
with Dr. W.H. Sutherland up to the
present. Capt. Hamilton was mayor
of Revelstoke in 1910 and again in
1911. In 1911 he was appointed police
magistrate, which position he still
holds. On June 7, 1910 he married
Miss Mary Edwards. He has two
children. . j
Color Sltl John Ringer of the 102nd
regiment, Kevelstoke company, has
joined the 51th battalion and has
heen appointed sergeant major.
Col. W. Mahlon Davis led into Vernon on Friday from the Kootenay
and bouudury country 1.0DU stalwart
men, who enlisted from a dozen centres to accompany the 5 ith battalion
to war. Part of the battalion came
in on Thursday. The battalion was
met at the train by the brass and
bugle bands of the 47th battalion
and the llth C.M. R. The men were
in civilian clothing, but they are a
line upstanding, stalwart lot and
made a splendid impression.
They were played into camp to the
tunc of "Tipperary" and a "Thunder-storm." The battalion found accommodation in neat rows of white
bell tents and the same wonderful organization which has characterized
the administration of the whole camp
wins apparent in the provisions for
their care and  comfort.
There are now about 2,TWO' officers
N.C. ollicers and men in camp. The
47th 801) strong, tbc llth O.M.R. S50
the army medical, army service, engineers, ordnance und the 54th make
up the total. Still other units and
detachments are to come in.
George H. Cowan of Vancouver,
former representative of that city in
the Federal bouse of parliament, hus
presented to the 47th battalion,
Lieut.-Col. W. N, Winsby, commanding, eight drums and twelve bugles.
Colonel Winsby and the battalion
were very much appreciative of Mr.
Cowan's gilt.
J. W. Stewart, president of the
Pacific Oreal Eastern railway and
member of tbe railway contracting
firm  of  Foley,   Welch  .v   Stewart,  has
also made a presentation to the battalion.   HiH gift consisted  .if  the  Mini
of $480 wiih which to purobaseequipment for a pipe land. The pipo hand
will consist of eight pipers and four
drummers. The 17th battalion In ad
diiion to its bugle band snd Its pipers had a very excellent brass band
tinder Bandmaster Rogers.
The llth  (MM.It.,  aim has a splendid  band which  is now in process   ol !
formation. Bandmaster Slater,    woli
known to every Vancouver rau
er,   is   bandmaster of   the  llth  Canadian   Mounted      Rifles      and he   holds
daily practices.
Vancouver people wishing to send literature of any kind co the boys who
ure going to the war can forward
this through Mr. Graham of the Vancouver Y.M.C.A.
Vernon Is getting better acquainted
with the new soldiers. As the "Vernon News' says, iu its current editorial:  "Any apprehension that   may
have existed in certain quarters that   ceremi ny
the advent of such a large number of
men would create disturbing problems
as to the moral welfare of the town,
must have  been  pretty  well remove!
by    this    time.   .   .   .   Tbey are     a
cheerful  and  happy     looking  crowd,
but we believe that     behind  Bmlling
faces is a grim determination to   do
their best when the time arrives."
The men are getting better acquainted, finding out each other ir.d
finding pleasure in the steady firm
hand-clasp of fellow fightine men.
one 'jf Revelstoke's most popular
>oung men. The church had been
beautifully decorated foi the occasion
by friends of the young couple and
the chancel before which the marriage took place was a bower of
beauty with great howls of golden
iris and baskets of yellow roses. The
cretary W.H. Potrurl, R. Ballard and
C.  Hanson was  appointed to    make
final     arrangements.     The hall  will
probably be built  on    the lot at the
north   west corner  of   Second   street
and Connaught avenue, opposite   the
post office. The lot is ihe property of
G.   S.  McCarter,  A. B.   McCleneghan   those who helped
and  A.E.   Kincaid  and will  probably   day on June  4 so
Deputation to East- Want Railway Shops Employed on
Government Work
At .i lai. ely itteti li A me I ing held
under the a ci E 1 hi board of
trade In the . .  Bt nigbt it was
decided tb R.r . .: ■■ . .M.. . . nd Mayor W .A, ■ requi Bted
I.. : i oci ed < tst to ft innipeg, Montreal, ir .vhei evei . gbl be necessary
in order to secure f ir R velstoke the
'manufacture of shells In the Canadian Pacini  i litway si, ps.
T. Kilpatrick, was in the chair,
and after hearing from C. H. -Macdonald, secretary uf the board of
trade, what steps nad leen taken by
the hoard regarding the manufacture
..f shells, called upon Mayor Fojte
to explain « hal Ion 1 d been taken by the city council.
, Hia Worship said that the council
had been working on the same lines
as the board of trade. He had interviewed Grant Hall when he passed
througb the city and Mr. Hall had
promised to see the agent ol the
Briti. 1. government, Sh Is were being made in Vancouver and New
Wet .:. ster sb ps and he thought
that  they c >uld       • mfactured
here. The shops ven idle it present.
The council had oflerid free power
and Mr. Green had been communicated with and bad been asked to eo-
- ; erate with the citizens.
Aid. McSorlej said that in Revelstoke thi n ,city and
machinists, if the . •• nment nesded
shells and the Canadian Pacific railway had engaged in their manufacture there seem d no reason why the
shops here should not be used.
T.  Kilpatrick    Baid     the    question
place a bounty on the destruction of
gophers.      The  question  of    noxious
weeds was also discussed and    members  of the  institute  were requested ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
to  report     any     neglect  in keeping   was as to the best  action to  he tak-
weeds cut. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^
A vote of thanks was passed to
to make Farmers
reat a success.
was performed by Rev.
Former Revelstoke
Resident Dies in Kamloops;
  the bride and    groin,     went to thc
The death occurred on Monday at home "f Mr- aIui Mrs- H"ns HauB.
Kamloops of Mrs. B.S Bongard. Mr. wbere Hn in'"1"™''! reception washeld
and Mrs. Bongard were for many The drawing r n wa-prettily de-
years residents of Kevelstoke living '"'rated with Onion Jacks, maple
on Second street. They moved re- :,>avt,B aml w,li,c P«mles. Here Mr,
cently to Kamloops, that city being and >,,s- Mulholland received the
more convenient for Mr. Bongard'.- h'-1 w'»hes and congratulations
work si passenger conductor. The ,ne BU*«ts admired the display
funeral took place this morning from
AEROPLANE
CLUBS GIFT
Overseas   Club   Meeting    in
City Hali Tomorrow
Evening
Vi. H.  Wallace   if the Overseas club
infroma  the Mail Herald that the organization  has  an  ambitious  scheme
for the presentation of an aeroplane
to the Imperial authorities onbehalf
of Canada. The Overseas club through
carnations. As the bride entered   the   its members, has developed a scheme
Church,   Lohengrin's    wedding    man',   whereby Canada,  Australia, New Zea-
Wae  played  hy     Miss Bertha  Hobbs.   1;ind  and  South  Afncu  i8 each aske(,
After  the ceremony the guests,     in-   ,or an aeroplane M a BlIt to the Im- j
luding only  the closest friends     of   perial  flying B(,uanroDS.
The idea is to obtain contributions I
Vi. Stevenson, and promptly at 2.30
o'clock the bridal party entered the
church. The bride who was given
away by ber brother Hans Haug,
looked a picture of girlish loveliness
;n a cream serge suit, with embroidered georiri tte crepe blouse and
large white picture hat trimmed With
pink dowers. She carried an armful
o' bride's r.s^s. Miss Edna Bruce
was bridesmaid and looked very
charming in a grey suit, with hand
painted chiffon Mouse and black
picture bat. Her bouquet was of red
His Majesty much appreciates these
loyal assurances from the members
of the many branches of the Overseas club all over thc world, which
have been transmitted t.i the king
through the Central committee in
London,
I  am  returning  you tbe cables  to
gether . with the typed list of     those
who  have sent  messages.
Yours very truly,
(Signed) CLIVE W1GRAM
J. E. Wrench, Esq.
j   Hon.  Secy, and Organizer,
The Over-Seas Club.
Buckingham Palace, Mav 26,  1915.
the residence of H. C. Cameron on
Fifth street to the Methodist church,
Mrs. Cameron being a Sister of the
deceased. Mrs. Bongard leaves a husband and one son.
Carried Wounded Man
Out of Firing Line
through members ol the Overseas
club and others Interested, und Mr.
Wallace has already made a r-tart in
this direction. Those who feel they
Would like to send a .-mall sum to-
ivards the Canadian aeroplane will
be able to obtain particulars from
Mr.  Wallace.
The type of aeroplane to be supplied is the iat.'st pattern and mounting a gun, and the cost is ill ,1">ii.
This .-um it is hoped to raise as a
<• mblned eflort througb iul Canada,
and there is little doubl thai Revel
stoke .'.ill -cud in a substantial con
tribution. Australia has already
made lonslderable progress towards
raising the sum required.
A meeting In connection with    the
Death of Mother
of Mrs. Kilpatrick
The death occurred on  Sunday     at
Charlottetown,    P.E.I.     [   Mrs.  X) m-
ald MacKinnon, mother of Mrs.     T-
Kilpatrick and  R.C.  MacKinnon     of
Revelstoke. Mrs. Kilpatrick and children were visiting Mrs. MacK
the time of  her death and  had     arranged to Btarl   on  their   return     to
Revelstoke   today.        In   addition   to
'''•".   Kilpatrick am'   Mr.   MacK
two   itber -ons and     daughter    are
b fi,    ne eef the sons being a   .
now  at the front   in France.
Mrs,  R,  Wills has received the foi
lowing  letter  from  B.   Whitaker  now
at the front:
Toronto,  June 4, 1915.
Dear Mrs. Wills,—Your husband
asked me to write and tell yuu that
up to May 21, he was quite well. I
was in action with him on the Mtb
und I wis wounded and your bus-
band helped carry me out of the firing Hue to safety. 1 am in his sec-
tiein you '..now and am proud of it. i
ian'i write much bee
well.
B. WHITAKER
and
 ^M
wedding    gifts.     the   high   esteem In
in which the young couple are   held
being demonstrated by the number of
lovely  wedding  gifts     they received.
Later,  afternoon tea was served,  the
tea table in the dining room  looking
beautiful   With   its     decorations     of
pink  and  white satin     ribbon     and
i ai nations,   festooni   of the rli ■■■ mi
running  from the electrolier to     the
corners of the table, tied thcre     in
luge  graceful   lovers  knots.       Befon  'BCheme and also  in connection      with
leaving for the train the bride    dis-  organiZ|ng a local branch of the Over-
tributed   her   bouquel     among    the MM (.Ul|, wili beheld In the city hall
guests  after each     had  signed      her   (,n  Thursday  at 8 p.m.  A general  in-
misrriage certificate and guesl  I k,  vltatlon    is    ex! ndedto every one
Mr. and Mrs. Mulholland left on the  whether a member or not. I	
late afternoon     train     for the west      Ti,,, Overseas club on May 24,  sent   had  pretty rotten
Morgan Transferred to
Revelstoke Platoon
The following letter (ram J. Mor-
gan, now In camp at Vernon, has
been received
Arrived 0 K. In Vernon about (oui
hours before Revelstoke boys, Had a
'good send ofl from Kamloops, We've   it. f. Green, Victoria.
en. It was important to L-et t!.'
shops into operation. Grant Ha'.l
had doubted thl suitability oi the
machinery ;n i e e jest
ed that Mr   Green stop
in Revelstoke  :', --•.-•■    ..■-. m
the near future or ll he c uld n..t.
stop that a delegati m should meet
him at the station.
G.   S.      McCarter      thought      that
speedy  action  should   -e  taker..      He
recommended interviewing Mr.  Green
if he passed through the city in   I
near future, and that  thi or
n delegation     accompany  Mr. On
cast. He did not think that a resolution  would accomplish  much.  Golden
was after a contract t.. manufacture
SO.Cfla  boxes  for  shells.      There   w
any amount of pine  lumber in     the
Revelstoke   district   and   two   fncte.r
ies in the city     that c aid manufacture the boxes. He recommended taking up the question with  the proper
authorities In thi
that the Canadian P„cific railway
would provide transpi nation and
that  the ■    '■ ■  give     b timt
and expens - fri •
The mayor  said   that  be would be
glad t.. go ti    M mtr . 1  if  it    would
.: i anytb ng t iwar I     li  g     the
Canadian Pacific railway 11 pen thi
shops  here.
Mr.   .\b Sen || v      th. ugbl      that      It
mlnary step
t"- a*k Mr. Greet      I        e   in touch
witb the authoritii i ge oi tht
lufactun     '    bell      ■ i Bnd     out
(he real cond tione      .:  si • 1-   wen
• • e| it i    \.   ynuld  be     t i
get in touch  with thi i an  Pa
cific ■
J. p   311 lid  that in the
east
let to 1
Vi. li. Pai i that lf Mr.
.  .    |
.   ■
i   Mr.  Kilpatr '•'■■   s ild     that    if the
work   was Wi rth  trying    for it      wan
wi rth ti•. •> • foi  ■ ird.
Tl e follow Ing  telegrams have bei i
-. : '
athei  ■•   fai.    11
I got transfer-
where the    honeymoon will   be spent   n message of greeting to His Majesty   is  raining  hard  now.
red      to     Pa"- n toda
i ■ "j
-V    1
on the beautiful    waters of Shuswap   hoping     for     the     success    of    the
lake and  down the sunny Okanagan,   | alllea  and  has received  t.he  following
The groom's    gift     to the brides-  letters in reply-
maid was a crescent of white pearls,   **j    k    Wallace,  Esq.
tO the orcanlst a pretty gold  brooch.        Kevelstoke    B.C.
md  to   the best mnn n pair    of  gold      My Dear sir.-The Central coi
Gee i am sui e g1 d, i  eu1, M Lean is
in  charge,  r an
McRae, w.  South*  rth, Fred M< M i
; hon, Mike Malon
Revelstoki   boys   Dad is working In
Ji •' Dai Is   of   Gr tnd   Porks broke
his'right arm a!o\,   tht   wrist.    We!
nesday, in cranking    his    motor, ll
hack find
Cool weather at the tune the blossoms were falling is thc cause of n
drop  In the  estimate    of  I
rufl links.
Among the guests from out of
town were the bride's mother Mrs.
Ernest Haug, Of Maiboil. Alhcrtn,
r-nd Mr. nnd Mrs. O. Wallace Mulholland "f Chanrala, Sask.
The Presbyterian churi I   will   bold
a lawn      social     tomorrow.      Mayor
Mas lent    the   Keiiie residence
.(•nd  lawns  on   First  s'reet  for      the
..-.flair.   The  band     will   bein  attend
tee was delighted     to     receive your.the Q.M.S,     ■ Our routine is
telegram of loyal ereetincs t.i    His „s follow--   im \ uyslcal
Majesty. They forwarded the original   drill at 5.45, breakfast at T, and drill
message to the King and received the [at  e.H)  'ill then   aeain  at  2.
berry crop.
enclosed letter for His Majesty.
.    With cordial nrcetines.
I Yours very truly,
JOHN EVELYN WRENCH
Hon.   flecy,  and  Organizer.
Dear  Sir,—The    large    number    of
raibs of loyal Empire greetings  en-,through   all right.
closed   in  your      letter    of  the  25th the Y.M.C.A,  tent.
May,  have been laid   befi re thc king. JACK MORGAN
Some clas'-i all right. WMut for awhile
and you will see wh"    makes
Revelstoke   will be second t ■■
I  think wc eet  unif. rms ahout Tuesday. We will !-..■• el    ;o befoi
dector tomorrow, I guess I will get
I am writing in
Can  vou  meit  business  tm n
.'   •      . oing   through   es      re
making.
C. R. M ICDONALD
3ecn t.e •..  Bi   rd ■ f T;  •
0, R, Macdonald,
■   i
Coitu  bul   will
1 ,• glad to mi el      ■ en     whi n
ng,
R, P.   II BEN,
P.. F. Green,  Victoria.
Please      3   -•     date wh n  p im5 ng
in met t
you, Mayoi ny you    to
l   •
C.   R   MACDONALD,
. ■ '      "   v :• '     |«
Inches aaoompefirtd with
[l.lO Inches ln  ' PAGE FOUR
THE  MAIL-HERALD    f»f=\zt.Lts t UKE
WEDNESDAY,  JUNE IG, 1915
Sbc CIDaiUlbevalb
PUBLISHED   v,KDNKSUAY
Seoi'-inw   at
RKVKLSTOKE,   it.   r
AMI
ADVERTISING  RATES
Local Reading Notices and Business
Locals l11 cents per line each insertion.  Minimum local ad charge 25c.
Display advertisements 25 cents per
Inch each  insertion,  single column.
Legal advertising of nny form, also
'Government and Municipal Notices 12
cents per line first insertion and 8
cents jeer lino subsequent Insertions,
allowing in line's to the inch.
Applications for Liquor Licenses $5,
Applications for Transfer of Liquor
Licenses $7.50.
Oil prospecting notices $7,Mi).
■  ;     .   ase Noti :es, S7.00.
Wai .1 \; i'lu- t [ou Notice's. up to
100 words, $7,at), over 100 words In
j.i i p rtion.
.      '   Mi*,, I ABEL
cJ7VI ii'-Herald Publishing
Company, Limited
E.  G.   ROOKE,  Manager and Editor.
WEDNESDAY,  JUNE I.e., 1915
E9 MORE CANADIANS WANTED
The  recruiting   of the    35,00*1   men
called for  by  tbe Militia  Department
will make the total   o! forces raised
in    Canada     appr xm.r.'ly    15(>,C00.
Thai       is     a large     aggregate for  a
country so little prepared for military effort as was Canada a y> ar ago.
But  great  are  the    necessities     and
.i i   .     levastating    war.     It
lay  be    nee ssary     t.e raise 250,0 0
.en.  Compared with  Britain in pro-
■   m  to populati in,  this   country
h is l i     lightly     touched    by the
■  war. though 8,000'  "f our
lid  fell iwa have been  put     out
if action by death,  disablement   and
■., ture.
A   week  or two ago  Kitchener call-
, ■.  tie'  Bi tisb  people for 300,000
tore volunteers   it has been offlcial-
■ oed  thai   the  300,000     have
■.     ra -e-.M    Practically   all  accepl
•■ men l "-ween j.■■  md 30 years ol
ge    in     Britain     have gone to the
.   ind now     married  men     be-
,    ai A   I    an   going,     Britain
is el  nearly three  millions     of
e mnting   the   forci s   at     the
ind  tire.-..   .'■ een lost
Tw      nillion  men under
rms ■       -      England I
;■ cis VI    bl   '•    '
where, son     tii i livered
woald   fur-
■   ■  •
ter t ent   in
■   •
•
in London must now do all their
drinking in the afternoon. This is
tough on those who wish to follow
the optimist's advice: "Begin each
day   with  a  smile."
CHANGE IN MANAGEMENT
Kamlo ips Standard: With this is-
sue of the Kamloops Standard the
business management passes under a
new regime. This does not necessarily mean that there is to he any
drastic change in the police of the
paper but rather that more earnest
eflorts will he made to give the people of Mis city and' the adjoining
territory a semi-weekly paper which
will represent the best interests of
the ieople and the industries of'the
community.'<I1 will be the policy of
the in iaa.' ment to give all the news,
ill the time. Any assistance that
may   le   rendered      by   friends   of   the
p il er «ill be   ;n atly appreciated,
HEWV REVENUE
i ii taw - i iti en Liquor is a tremendous influence in the linancial
fortunes of British administration,
The annual expediture on drink 10
Britain In r tm I figures is $51 D,0
M for beer, ^250,000,0 10 tor sjiirits
and $60,0 i,i 01 for wines and cid,':\
From customs duties and excise the
annual revenue from this in a normal
year is $27-5,fi ,<""'. The drink ' revenue, with the new war tax of two
cents per half pint on beer, amounts
to $3fi0,i 0,000-, or, roughly speaking,
>i.'".,!" a day—enough to pay all
Canada's war cists. Figures like
these are sufficient to Indicate the
i rouble and even danger to a government which attempts any very
serious increase in taxation.
SKA MINES
Philadelphia Record: Both the British and German governments assert
that their sea mines are see con
structed that they cannot blow 11,1
when they break away from their an
cborage and go adrift. This, indeed,
is a requirement of \the Loudon Declaration, which embodies the law of
nations on the subject. But drifting
mines have been known t" exjil ide,
notwithstanding the fact that their
triggers are automatically set at
"safety" when they break loose. The
Holland-American steamer Noordam,
for Instance bad part of her stern
blown e R early In Deceml er
a detached mine of unknown nationality. Her propeller Is Bupposed to
have struck tbe mine, and no high
explosive could be safely Bubjecti I to
the Imp ict ol such a blow, Anyhow.
ii is not quite ici ur 1 to say that
t he drift ing mines ' 'cannot  bl iw u] .
RE u \i: PROFITS
iva   Fi ■<■ i '■ ess   T .■ 1 - -■■■ ■
be  Btl ...
made of 1
'■'•
tie.n  ' • ■   ■   •
■
The wo) ' r point out
■
Battle Of Love, featuring Francis X
Bushman, In three parts will b
shown. This is the prize story o
the Ladies World Magazine and ii
said to be very good. Chaplin com
edies will be shown on Friday an
latest war news on Saturday. tl.
Tuesday, Mary Pickford, in Mistris
Nell, in live parts.
Spike Too Much
for Human Ostrici.
What would you do if you had
swallowed a jack-knife? Or, perhaps,
several jack-knives? What would you
take for your chance of living if you
had dined on broken glass, with a
handful of pins and nails as a "chaser."
,lanus Fitzgerald, i.T years old,
didn't hurriedly repenl and rush for
:, doctor when he ate of such fare.
On the contrary, be went about his
business and slept soundly of nights,
witb no suggestion of internal un
easiness.  And he did  It for 30  years.
Recently out at the county hospital
Seattle, they performed an operation
on Fitzgerald, and when it was all
over the surgeons awaided him without stint the doubtful honor of being the original human ostrich.
The patient's stomach yielded 171
bits of broken glass, hack-knives,
nails, pins, coins and other pieces oi
bric-a-1 rae. The collection of debris
weighs more than a pound,
Fitzgcral i'e .-ton,ach contained the
following articles: 10 ght knives, one
I olt two and one-half inches long,
with a nut on the end; a dime, shoemaker's awl a loaded 30-30 Krag-
Jorgensen cartridge, one key, five
pins, nine parts of jackknife handles,
eleven knife blades, four German key
ring tags, three nails, one issue of
the Cranbrook Herald bearing date of
April Mb and more than 100 bits of
glass and metal. He said the Cranbrook Herald was the cheapest and
besl   meal he had eaten for years,
And Fitzgerald is going to get
well. A brawny, big-framed, two-flst-
-lauds more than six
feet tall in his stocking feet and
weighs nearly two hundred founds.
Fitzgerald will be out of the hospital
withii 11 days, Bay thi doctors. And
mce well he Is going to curb his v.u-
lOI - ll -• f"i cutlery and cut
■glass.
"II   was  back    in    Mn my.  111.,   in
3S5,    d 11 ing    IT' Bldi at    Cleveland's
first   idministration, thai  1 discovered  1 ' bun an  hardware
," Ba 'i F t.'-
ppe i h'.inseif   up    on
'   d      ai  : told   bis
OgUI
es are
! finally decided  t" end  my
. vn ek witb-
lid I        md    lay
...
■
eral  pebbles
■ ill   w
■
V   :
BACK  TO  THK   OWNER
I  ',   '    ■
-ej.-lt of t:""*
A so«"?,I? SomwM 47^~~
^\7l7,r   ***     |#g* k
• ;'**V~i^7V\
f,       lirmM'u*■ w^r4^-\
^J /?<Z>77y ^k     L,—
jr. \    2Xmt^., #£/■ •'..:. s>i
I  •   ■ ■ ■   ■ .   '   ' 1 ■<
: e        .'-J.y    -•
■I        .■ " ■ !       I    ■   7     :
.    .    ■■   /
•    . ' 1 ■.       i'   ■•' \ ■•,./*?'■■ -Syr\V:r/J  IftI.• Jl  e>.	
;P|] r^Mf
M&*-
Laurier: "Those Borden people must be house-cleaning 1'
our interest. that our agents should
ue popular abroad, and it would
dearly be unwise to send aman of
Jewish origin to Russia nor should
we for choice have sent a Catholic to
Home in the days of the acute tension between the monarchy and the
Vatican. This general principle may
be to our liking, but, within reasoa-
i.ble limits, it can hardly he ignored.
Diplomacy, however, is the most con-
servative of all the services, and
there is, to our thinking, a strong
case for revising some of the regulations by which it. has kejit its field a
close preserve for wealth and birth.
The question is now before the Royal commission on the civil service,
and from the evidence in the White
I aper published this week, we should
judge that the pressure of recent.
thinking on this subject is likely to
Mitluenre its report.
Notes from tlie Nines
Two  feuir.-  arc  now  at  won;   on the
hauling of concentrates from the
Cork-Province, The various bridges
along the route are not yet all in
BUCh Bhape as to stand very heavy
loads, SO that C'tict urates are idling
u|i at the mill much faster than they
can be removed. —Kootenaian.
The Quatsino    Copper    Company,
Ltd., has leen ngisiered with a
capital oi ■-'.■•■'!. " in $6 shares to
take up the Old sport group of copper claims at Quatsino  Bound,   build
a   railway   and   hydro-elect nc      plant
•evi lop the property to a shipping
Iioint, and commence the shipment of
ore.
time or less. The Corbin Coal and
Coke . company has closed down its
deep workings in the Crow's Nest
I'ass and closed its power plant. One
hundred men have been discharged,
and the only work, heing done by the
company is on the "big showing,"
where the steam shovel is retained at.
work. On Vancouver Island the
Jingle Pot has been shutdown for a
Ime. The Western fuel company has
cut down its output from No. I mine
nnd keeps closed the Reserve mine on
the equipment of which about $1,000,-
000 has been  expended.
A company has opened offices in
Vancouver the purpose of which it
is to dredge for gold on the Fraser
River below Hope. Attempts have
heen made at different timcB to work
dredges on the lower Eraser but they
failed to obtain profitable results
with the exception if a dredge that
operated at Yale for a few months.
The reason for this failure was the
unsuitable types of dredges used and
their operation  on   gravel   which  did
1 ot carry pay dirt. Eminent engineers, who have investigated the
Fraser say however that sections of
the river carry payable gedd where
conditions nre favorable to its re-
ei.veiv by iliedgiiig and that there is
no reason why this method of recovery of placer gold should not be
made a success on   that   river.
in sight in the company's Hidden:
creek mine, with good chances of in-
1 reusing tonnage by further explora--
tion and that large additional tonnage of clean ore averaging 0.G per
cent, copper have also been developed. The 2 per cent ore carries recoverable values ol :■:• ■,:. per ton in gold
i,nd silver. The Bonanza, mine in oA-
dition has a single ore body measuring up 340,000 tons. The cost of
equipping this property, is placed at
SEO.OflO. The ■ investigation by the
bankers shows an amortised value of
Granby stock of $100iper share based
on 17c copper. The 1 company's i'hoe-
nic mines are further stat d to have
developed 3,000,000 tons of ore. The-,
copper ; value of the ore at "
den creek mine is placed nt 300,000,-
00,1 lbs. and nt the Thoenix mines
48,000,000 Mis. or a total asset of
354,000,000 lbs. of copper, This is
equivalent to three-fifths of the total
copper production of the province to
date, and it is probable the copper
reserves at Hidden creek will he increased about 50 per rent on these
figures. President Nichols states the
company's production is 3,500,000
lbs., of copper jier month or at. the
rate of 12,000,000 lbs. per annum.
This production is being increased by"
the doubling of the Anyox smelter
capacity: from 2-.000 tons a day to
4,000 tons a day.
It is stated the Granby company
will resume dividends at the rate of
(. per cent next month. An examination of the company's properties hy
representatives <>f n New York hanking bouse underwriting $2,000.,000 of
the company's bonds showed there
are '.i,i)t>0,n00 tons of 2 per cent    ore
Yon can tell i.y some men:s actions
that they are used to eating off a
red tablecloth.
THE  SAME THING
"Say,  11111.   have you    noticed    how
fat the cat has grown lately?"
"No; but I've noticed how     scarce
the niie-e are."
FROM  mi   SAN'CTI
NO ALUM
CASTE AND DJPLOtf
baking
POWDEP
nl
• i" - r
AT  THF-   THEATRES
Tl (lay     et   Ha   I'     ;.:
1.. Lasky will present Thoo, Roberta
'. Tho Ciri 11    m 'ii.   1 ''..■ Pai amonl
!• it 111 e  in ", p nt     11,   t   11 ,1 lyi The
and In     lis
■ •
tent 11 ■   habits    an 1
■  ■ 11  • 1  other   people
1 e the ..-.  ■ diplomatic r-'pi e
■ ldi'      Ihat
:o y mei e qui 1 ii a .,f caste, His   to
iii hoards  il trade throughout
■.   ari   gi\ Ing   more atl n
■.' thi   ec momii    11 lui   ol min-
oni  ii ui   been passed
to thl   pn  . ineial  govern-
- of promoting  legitimate
the on   Bion e.f the   visit
:   1 f >b ti.   Vi.   .1.  Dowser,
 !'•■     Vane Hiver
er "f min" ,., ,.,,,, IUH\
drawn up by the
chamber as cnlcul-
■   : ei   '   pi oducl um
j
1 .1    De
haa     1 .used in
ed     to
I'M   I.I
Ith     a
bei
■  .   mine
•
■
• i.v   has
111   the
■
I
■
L
: ■   '   u     ' Ircen
I !   .
1
'
I
ton. Tin olfei     lor
Mi.   i Id  give
thelll lirS.
.1 In   fl 0111   the   '     'I   ""'or ■
h ire all working
hoi t   ' e.niy    halt j
'rill-.Y keep the rats, squirrels and other
rodents from carryingaway your profits.
Millions of dollars are lust to farmers each
year through the ravages of rodents in
t-ribs and granaries. Part of this loss is
paid by every farmer whose crib floor
isn't built of concrete.
Concrete crib floors and supports stop the waste because
They Protect Your Grain
(Joncrete is strong, durable and clean.  It never wean
out ami needs practically no repairs.   It is the cheapen of all materials for cribs and uranarics.
Write for this free book "What the Farmer can do '■
with Concrete."     It tells all about tlu- uses of concrete  and  will   hrlp  ev:ry farmer  to  have  better I iii
buildings and save money.
Farmer's Information Bureau ', M
Canada Cement Company Limited
533 Herald Building, Montreal
.? .^,....... ,.      ■"   ■■■■-■}
■ \g*' ■ 'WEDNESDAY,  JUNE 16, 1915
THE MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
PAGE THRKB
What is Dig in the Province
Copeland is to build a new $6,600
•chool this summer.
Dairy butter is retailing at 35c.
■at ,(iranbrook market.
The Polish interests in Fernie are
organizing a Polish relief fund.
Blairmore citizens have dug up
f63.7'5 to finance the towns baseball
club.
Bob Madden is thinking of selling
»iH hotel in Trout Lake city, and
taking over the Kaslo hotel, at
Kaslo.
J. W. Hallett of Cranbrook is experimenting with mushroom culture.
He haa a 300-foot . indoor garden
■own to them.
Fernie school teachers are being
aaked to donate a portion of their
•alary to local relief, same as the
civic employees.
The employees at Trail smelter are
giving one days' pay per month to
toe Patriotic fund. It will amount to
»2,160 monthly.
•Proportionate with population,
Trail will lead every city of the Dominion in the size of its contribution
■tor relief and patriotic purposes.
Trail Italians have been advised
from Italy that they must not enlist
-with other countries' regiments, but
■wait their call to the home colors.
Over 70* tickets were sold at Natal
■lor the patriotic concert and dance
on June 2. There was a big turnout
of Italians. Net receipts were over
J5O0.
Chicken thieves are abroad just
outside Cranbrook and the provincial
police are warning people to keep
their chicken houses locked up securely.
The past season has heen a pretty
unsatisfactory one for the trapperB,
it being almost impossible, they
complain to get anything like a decent price for furs.
Kaslo Kootenaian: With the idea
of cutting down the family meat hill
materially, quite a number of people
around here have gone quite extensively into the raising of rabbits.
Cranbrook Herald: Conductor Joe
Jackson lays claim to having the
first sweet peas in bloom in Cran-
Jbrook. Heretofore the record for the
first appearance of this flower waB
about June 9.
Over 2,io;'.,000,000 feet board measure is the estimate of available
timber tributary to the Kettle Valley railway, the species being Douglas fir, yellow pine, cedar, spruce and
tamarack.
At Enderby the , school teachers
have only received one month's salary so far this year. Unless the government extends considerable financial
relief the schools will not re-open after summer holidays.
Game is reported more plentiful
than usual in the hills around  Elko,
There are sow about 225 aliens interned at the detention camp at
Lethbridge.
The Columbia River Lumber company will start their mill at Golden
this month.
Phoenix haa ISO pupils In,' tbe public school and hae nearly 500 men employed in the mine.
From now until the end of the war
Trail will contribute $2,500 a month
to the Patriotic fund.
The Women's institute
have a Mower show in
with Crunbrook'8 'fall fair.
want     to
connection
mine was operated over 30 years ago,
but at that time no smelter heing on
the Pacific coast the ore was shipped
around the Horn to Swansea,, Wales.
After being operated for a number of
years it was abandoned, probably on
account of the enormous expense Jat-
tached to handling the ore, and the
crude mining and smelting methods
of those ' days, and after lying forgotten for over 17 years it was re-
staked in 1908 by a Swedish miner
named Holmgren. <
The property has been purchased
outright by Vancouver people, wbo
secured a clear title and crown grant
and now have a large force of men
constructing tramways, bunkers, etc.,
and  will  ship ore shortly,
Tomatoes, lb 50
New  Carrots,  lb	
Turnips, per lb	
Celery, per lb 15
DAIRY PRODUCTS
Butter, creamery, lb tO
Butter, dairy, per Ib „
Cherries and Raspberries
Now on Market
New Denver bad a credit balance of
$15.70 after paying all expenses of
its  Empire day celebration.
Herald: Cranbrook mosquitoes are
beginning to send in their bills. They
do not require a war stamp.
Fearing aliens may tamper .with its
water supply Vernon now has a
guard patrolling the reservoir.
Cranbrook's chief ot police claims
to be feeding prisoners at a cost of
13 cents per day—3 J cents per meal.
There are over 150 Italians in Trail
of whom til are reservists. The reservists are preparing to leave for
Italy.
The superintendent of the fish hatchery at Gerard is looking for a likely stream in which to secure trout
spawn.
Kaslo's Empire day celebration
didn't make expenses. The city council will be asked for enough to square
the deficit.
The,Presbyterian Bible class at
Kaslo is giving a little present of £5
to each of its members with the all
Kootenay regiment.
Rossland and Trail citizens have
presented the recruits to the all-
Kootenay regiment from those cities
with a pipe and tobacco pouch each.
The erection
plant  for  the
ducts  of their
by the Crow's
pany.
.02}
.014
.45
^__^^_^^^^^^_        .35
New Zealand,   46
cheese, Canadian,  per Ib. .25
2heeBe, Can. Stilton, Ib. .30
3heeBe, Imp.  Stilton, Ib. .60
Eggs, local new laid,  doz. .25 to .30
FEED
Bran, ton   $36.00
Wheat, ton,  55.00
Oats, ton  50.00
Barley, ton      50.00
Hay, ton  20.00
Shorts, ton    46.00
BEWS' DRUG STORE BENEFITS
BY NEW BUSINESS IDEA
Almost everyone is familiar with
the famous Nyal'B Family remedies
toilet preparations and has been accustomed to seeing them in almost
every drug store and almost every
family medicine cupboard.
Very recently the company have
made a far reaching change in their
plan of doing business. In the future
Nyal preparations will only be obtainable through selected drug store
of a complete modern
reduction of by-pro-
mines is contemplated
Nest  Pass Coal  corn-
company ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
i Walter Bews, druggist is to he congratulated on securing tbe Nyal
pgency in Revelstoke and will in the
future make these preparations a
more prominent feature of hie business.
Notes from the Nines
Superintendent Roy Clothier of the
Silver Cup mine, is about to start
a gang of men at work on the property. The trail to tbe mine has now
been improved, and it is possible to
get horses along it. They have a fair
quantity of ore for shipment.
.25
.35
.25
.25
.23
.27
.80
.40
.25
.15
.28
.25
.25
.55
.90
THERE'S  A DIFFERENCE
"He hasn't enough money to wad a
gun."
"Pop or Krupp?"—Judge.
GIVING  CREDIT
A talker talked the beet he could
About our faults eomplainin',
And if he hasn't made us good
He's proved most entertainin'.
—Washington  Star.
At a mass meeting of Vernon women last week a resolution was passed asking the city council to appoint women policemen to cope with
a likely invasion of immoral women
owing to the location of the military
concentration camp at Vernon.
It will interest many old-timers to
know that the old "Golden Ears" |
copper mine, now known as the Viking property,.on Pitt Lake, has been
opened hy a syndicate headed by
James Malcolm of Vuncouver.     The
history of this mine is impressive as'Green Peas, 2 lbs. for
it illustrates how    the opportunities parsley, per bunch 	
Cherries and raspberries are now
on the market, the former Belling at
25 cents per pound and raspberries
at two boxes for 25 cents. Green
peas are also on the market and are
selling at two pounds for 25 cents.
FRUITS
urape fruit  Cal. 10c; Flor. 15c.
Bananas, per doz 40® .60 ' *X™™s who are shareholders in the
Lemons, per doz 25
Apples, new, 4 to tithe. .25
Oranges, navel,    from  25 to .50
lavel Oranges         CO
Rhubarb,  per pound 04
Cherries,  per tb 25
Raspberries,  2  boxes for  25
Pineapple, each       '.30
Figs, cooking, 2Ibs. for .25
Dates, Hallowi    2   lbs. for .25
Dates, Fard, 2Ibs. for ... .35
Dates, Dromedary, pkg.  .15, 2 for .25
Walnuts, California, per tb 35
Walnuts, Grenoble	
Pecans, per tb	
Filberts, per tb	
Almonds,   per tb	
Brazftls, per tb ,
MEATS
Fresh killed beef, retail .0I@.27|
Pork, retail   13& .22
vlutton,  retail       12J@ .25
Veal, retail      13J@
Hams, retail          .15@
Bacon,  retail   28®
Chicken, retail   22®
Sausages, retail   12J@
Turkey,  per tb	
"Jeese. per Ib	
Ducks, per Ib	
Lard, 3 lbs	
Lard, 5 tbs	
SUGAR
Granulated B. C. Cane
100 lb.  sack 	
Lump sugar, 2 lbs. ..„	
Gran. B.C. 20 Ib. sack, 	
Brown sugar, 3tbs	
Byrup, maple, bottle 	
Syrup, gallon      1.75@S.OO
Honey, comb, per lb  .30
Honey, lib. jars 25@ .35
FLOUB
Robin Hood  $2.50
B. & K. Bread Hour  2.60
Five Roses,   2.50
Lake of the Woods, bag  2.50
Royal Household,   2.S0
Purity Flour,  .-.  2.50
King's Quality  2.50
VEGETABLES
Cucumbers, eacb 20
Radishes, bunch    ■ ...     .05
 25
SAVE  US  FROM OUR FRIENDS"
Mrs.   Crawford— I   suppose     they
wondered  how we could     aflord      an
auto.
Mr6. Crabshaw—Not exactly.   They
asked if I knew how much you   owed
on it.—Judge.
18.50
.30
. 1.75
.25
.60
oflered
copper
by the tremendous amount of |Dry, onions, 5 lbs. for
near Vancouver have heretofore
overlooked by local capitalists.
I;
deposits     in    the mountains j Cabbage,  local, each
Ib.
tb.
been | xew Potatoes,
This  Head Lettuce,
.05
.25
.0.j@ .10
.02
12| @ .15
CO»vai6MT   uNOtftwOOO 4   u^OIKwyuO. H. V,
JAPANESE RED CROSS AID SICK ANU WOUNDED IN WAR
Thc expedition Ib headed by Dr. Jiro Suzuki (man at ntht in first row) Chief of the Japanese Red Cross
association. The nurses art the pick of the iu.lie.il corps oi the Japanese Army, and all'have been decorated
by  the Mikailo for  bravery anil  elllolenry on the field of battle.
SYNOPSIS   OF COAL MINING
REGULATIONS.
Coal mining rights of the Dominlos
ln Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al-
terta, the Yukon Territory, the
North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province of British Columbia, may be issued for a term ol
twenty-one years at an annual rental of $1 an acre. Not more than
2,(>60 acres will be leased to one ap
plicant.
Application for lease must be made
hy the applicant in jierson to the
Agent or Sub-Agent of the district
in wbich tbe rights applied for ar*
situated.
The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but tbe lessee may
be permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights may bs considered necessary for tbe working of
tbe mice at tbe rate of 110.00 an
acre.
In surveyed territory the land must
te described by sections, or legal
sub-divisions of sections, and in unsurveyed territory the tract applied
for sball be staked out by the applicant himself.
Each-application muet be accompanied by a fee of ¥5 which will be refunded ff thc rights applied for are
cot available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of tbe mine at thi
rate of tive cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity ol
merchantable coal mined and pay th*
royalty thereon If the coal mining
rights are not being operated, such
leturns should be furnished at least
ence a year.
For full information application
Bhould he made to the Secretary of
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion Lands.
W. W. CORY.
Summer is Here!  ys,(';;;;
holidays at sicamous, B.C. Wrek-
end parties specially catered for.
Cood Boating, Bathing, Fishing, Etc.
For Hire:     All   classes   of   Motor
Boats, Row Hunts, Canoes, Pishing
T-ekle, EtC
Large or Small Part'es Catered For
I'or fin I her purl iciil.u s apply to
M.A. GILLIS, Sicamous, B.O.
do After the (fiicken Business!
SPECIALS FOR YOUNG CHICKS.
Dr. Rush's Chick Food. Cracked Com.
Wheat, Bran, and Shorts for sale at
L.  C. MASSONS  STORES
WAR DECLARED!
War is declared on our stock of
Tea and Coffee, see our window
for specials.
$1 Buys 3 lbs.
While tb is lot laste, and as another advance is predicted in the
near future we would advise putting by a few pounds.
BREAD
Why are we selling more bread?
There must be a reason.
Ut Us Tell You Why
Just compare a loaf of ours witb
any other and we are absolutely
sure you will use the best, then
you will know why.
HOST BY  TEST
Phone 41
HOBSON'S
Box 734
Shamrock Hams
and Bacon
.(CURED IN CALGARY)
Made from selected hogs—in the most modern plant in the
West—Government inspected—approved by careful housewives everywhere. SHAMROCK IS THE SEAL OF SUPERIORITY, and this applies equally to Lard, Butter, Eggs,
Sausage—wherever it appears.
P. BURNS & COMPANY, Limited
KING EDWARD HOTEL
H.J. MCSORLEY. PROP.
REVELSTOKE, B. C.
Strictly First-Class
Rooms—Single, en Suite, and with Bath
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co., Ltd.
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufacturers of Aerated Waters
LIQUORS CIGARS
WINES
Agents for Calgary Beer
Jack Laughton, Proprietor First Street, Revelstoke B C
WINDSOR HOTEL
EUROPEAN PLAN
GOOD ACCOMMODATION REASONABLE RATES
CAFE IX CONNECTION
O R I F N    "A I      Suitably furnished with the
V-/I  IIU. I*   I /"IL.   choicest the market affords.
HOTEL
J. Albert Stone, Propretor
Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars. Rates $1 a day.
Monthly rates.
Revelltoke Lod<ge
No. 1086
LOYAL  ORDER
OF MOOSE
Meeti every lecond
nnd Fourth Tuesday
mmmmmmmmmm—\n  Ihe .Selkirk Hull.
Vikitiiin Brethren are cordially invited.       ALLAN K. FYFE, Die.
H. L. HAlli.S.,.
KOOTENAY LODGE,  No.  1>J.
A. F. ar.d A. M.
Regular Meeting! art held le
N'ew Masonic Hall on the Fourth
Monday io eacb ir.oi.th at I p.m.
Visiting brethren are cordially
welcome.
JOHN  LEE,  W.  M.
ROBT.  GORDON.   Sewetnry
H. W. EDWARDS
Taxldermlat.
Bear Huge Mounted. Furs cleaned
and DreBsed.
S5 Second St., Revelstoke, B. C.
UOLD RANGE LODGE, No. 1%
KNIGHTS  OF PYTHIAS
Meets  every    Wednesday  evening
at    8  o'clock,    in  Selkirk  Hall.
Visiting    brothers    cordially  ln-
vitod.
R. GORDON, O. 0.
SELKIRK LODGE No. 11
I. O. O. F.
Meets every Thursday evening ln
Selkirk  Hall  at  8 o'clock. Vlelt-
lng l,i tt hern cordially Invited.
R. MILLER, N. Q.
JAMES MATHIE. Secretary.
All kinds of Repairiag neatly done
Best Sand Shoes for children
Boots, Shoes, Trunks,
Valises, Suit Cases.
Bags, Pack Sacks,
Pack Straps, Whips.
Etc.
Armstrong & Co.
Ths Leather Gjoth Store
If you want what you prtjnt wheoyou
want it try Mail-Herald Want Ads PAGE FOUR
THE MAIL-HERALD   REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 16, 1915
<gi)tclcts
REALLY DELIGHTFUL
THE DAINTY
MINT-COVERED
CANDY-COATED
CHEWING GUM
Make a Corner
Cosy
Collect the Cushion
Cover Coupons with
every (EljirUt Package
MADE IN CANADA
SHOCK AND THE SOLDIER
(The 'Manchester Guardian';
GOOD POLICY
It's good policy ro think of the future
It's still better polioy to provide against
the misfortunes it may have in store
for you. The surest way of protecting
yourself and family is a
LIFE INSURANCE POLICY
with a reliable company. The high
financial standing and ling business
career of the Kootenay Agencies
makes it absolutely trustworthy.
Your time in iv he near at hand.
Don't delay.    Take out a policy now.
KOOTENAY AGENCIES, Ltd.
A. E. Kincaid. Manager.
BOY SCOUTS
WORK BUREAU
Do vou want somel weeding
done ?
Do you want your yard cleaned up, your wood chopped, or
any old thing?
Apply to the Boy Scouts and
they'll do it.
They want to work for money for their equipment.
Ring up anv of the following
patrol leaders and make arrangements.
R. Lawrence. Phone 62'!!
A. Parker at Bews' Store,
Phone 28
L. Briggs, 256
E- Kincaid, 74
Luml)
ermen
It wil! pay you to make
a call at
F. B. WELLS
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Old Tows       <RsVELSTOKK, B.C.
hefore lee^yint: your outfit
■ if working clotoea feet • he
le'e-h. I make a i|>ecialty
of Logging Shoes, Panta,
S..x. Shirt*, lil ink il -. and
evei yi hing i equired en your
busto ---.
E. G. Burridge & Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
WM- i<pecialiae in
Metallic Ceilings, Corrugated Roofing, Furnaoe Work and up-
to-date Plumbing
Work
Work Shop    (Minmmght Ave.
BEVELSTOKE      •      •    B.C,
CITY TRANSFER CO.
Baggage Transferred
Distributing Agent * and Storage
GENERALDRAYINO
Furniture and   Piano-moving a
.Speciality
Phone 46—276.   Night Phone 846
BWITZER BROS.
.'. il. CURTIS
Advertising    Pays
IF— you advertise
in   the Mail-Herald
Mr.  Cecil Harmaworth lum presented to  parliament a  bill which seeks
to  mitigate one of the most terrible I
effects of modern war and which     in
doing so disturbs a body of the    law
of England whose stability has  beeu '
most jealously established and    safeguarded. As our law now stands private institutions are debarred by the
Lunacy  Act ol     ISW)  from receiving
patients    suffering      from   \ nervous
breakdown se» severe as to aSect their
mental condition. To obtain the  rest
and care they require they must   bc
'certified'  by two medical men on the
petition of ••' friend or relative,     and
then be taken to an asylum, hospital
or borne     licensed     by   the Lunacy
commissioners,   These   provisions were
made,   very    properly,      to safeguard
lhe  liberty  .>f  the individual  and    to
prevent  the terrible abuses of     the
lunacy  laws     which     informer days
condemned many a sane man to   Imprisonment at the instance   of     any
villain   who found  his    freedom      inconvenient. The more sensational lit-
fratnre of the middle of last century
teems with  jilots that    explain     and
justify the care     which later legislation has taken to ensure that no   one
shall    be treated as of unsound mind
save on  the most trustworthy medical   authority,    and      that  the state
shall have the fullest control   of the
Institution in which he Is treated.  In
principle this is ail to the good, and
in normal times it results iu no hardship comparable     to     its     benefits,
Since,  however,  cruelly and illogical-
ly enough, a certain cloud lianas over
a person who     has at any time been
certified of unsound mind,  these very
safeguards do have the efleet of causing medical men to    withhold    wherever  possible at  the  re4iiest of  relatives  a certificate of insanity,      with
ithe  result that sufferers from     mild
' forms  of  mental  trouble  are     S'.ime-
times denied the most efficient treatment. This result, unfortunate enough
at any time, and  removable only   by
the  growth of as spnsible a view     of
mental as of any    other kind of   ailment, is at present intensified by   the
return  from  active     service of  bundle,ls  .'f  men with  whose nervous   systems the appalling conditions ui mod-
ern war have played  havoc,  who need
the best possible treatment to   hritii:
them bark t.. the normal again, and
who are denied tins  because nursing
homes cannot receive them nn»l because there is an object mn te> rertiti-
c.iti.eii and reception in a recognized
institution. Much has been done by
the eflorts e.f Lord Knutsford and
i there to pro> ide f' r them
modation ••? the right gort, I ul foi
many of the rank and tile who can-
not aflord the expense • f a nuraing
home ther. ->'nt no p:
except  in r     duly   .       -   I
hospitals.     Mr.   Harmsworth's   Bill
seeks  I the need  I
ation a -- any
itltul        to accept
cases.
:er.-'  letters,  as  well as the ex-
perieni i
t that 1
cent, though in the
is break
lufl ■ -
.
recentlj
-•
...
■
sunVrtnif    fi
il
Lhe
>
soldlei
i
■
■
army,   ami      even did     W« D
with some conB li
ii Ing      I bl     ippaltins;
Witb    :
'we should »ipert our army tee
i.ff betti • • thu
foei   i'. it f n     ra mra there i«
ample   proof that   ' bil   > it m    i
terrible   sTnn   on       t|,n   nerVM   than
i ny WI ' fire is
damnable,      i tt      M .«t e.f     us
Will   fare   ' inv e,f rifle  Are
n ithout n murn m 'hot   we
fiiillT'      get     the Wind uii   when   shells
begin to 'it ip       v.'- be -   now    an
army Composed not. of '»,nrel ruses* and
'dan devlli of th<< Mulvanety and Ort
barla tyjie, but largely,of men of lm
agination nnd edncatlon, trained in
ii civil mode of thought and stlmtllnt-
nl t.e, take up ,nrmn less from n. sense
of Yidvcnhire than from devotion to
e raiiHc. Among them will be Some
who, through no fault of theirs, OM*
Dot temperamentally   withstand i    the
persistant hludgtoning ol din and
carnage. Their breakdown will nl
most, certainly be temporary If pro
perly  handled,   for   experience  proves
that thc mental disorder arising from
shock usually vanishes with good
nursing and perfect rest. It iB clearly the duty of the state to ensure
that these shall be forthcoming quickly, fully, and under the most acceptable conditions. ,
The steps by which'the government
Lill seeks to secure this end are,
however, questionable. Nothing in its
provisions limits its application to
soldiers. Its effect would be \o make
possible the detention as a lunatic of
any person, civilian or soldier, for a
period of six months in any institution, subject only to such regulations
as to place, period, and treatment as
the home secretary, may decide to
frame with the concurrence of the
Lord Chancellor. It would thus make
waste paper of the chief guarding
clause in lunacy legislation without
specifying what provision, if any,
shall be substituted. Even in war-
lime it is a sound principle to disturb existing law no more than is
necessary in order to adapt it to £he
special needs of a new situation, and
no case can be made out for saddling
the home secretary with a responsibility the proper discharge of which
depends on the strictest Investigation
of each case. Such a course might
too easily have the opposite elfect to
that intended, and result in the
framing of regulations which would
compel to asylum treatment cases of
mental disorder normally uncertlfi-
ahle, for while the Act permits a
nursing home to accept a mental
patient it would also permit a patient apparently suffering from mental
trouble to be consigned to an nsylum
with.mt a certificate. The prime object of the bill—to ensure tbat thc
best conditions for recovery shall bc
given to soldiers suflering from shock
—can be achieved by the simple plan
of securing for them without lcgul
process special treatment such as is
given, for example, at Maudsley Mental hospital, and by confining this
minor chnnire to soldiers alone. To
drive a coach and four through the
lunacy laws, even in the interests of
so urgently necessary a step, would
be a foolish and dangerous excess.
HUVOCGH   EXPLAINED
a
Writing  to  the New   York  Sun
doctor says:
When I was a medical undergradu-
ate I was taught that hiccough was
caused by a refiex spasmodic contraction of the diaphragm.
If he gets   the   same    satisfaction
out of this wonderful explanation   of
mysterious    process as I did    I   am j
sorry for him.   It  mystified me,     as j
much of my earlier medical teaching
did,  and  I huve     dealt out   this  ex-
planation on countless occasions   to
inquiring     luccoughers,     who     were
grateful,  not that they understood it
any  more thnn  I did,   but  because   it .
et.ipped the hiccough.
In cases of the ordinary everyday
liccenigh any stimulus thnt attracts
the sudden fixed attention of the
mind will 'top it. One swallow
Tater will m>t always succeed,
"three swallows never fails."
cause the  patient   tl tgins
think "how very strange that I must
W   three   times   to le  relieved."
The  menta".  diversion    has     brought
'
••   ! ackwoods of
Alabama.   wh»re I ■ e.-ar, a career   of
me that if
•   ■   ■     '
immediately     after     the first
■ ■ ip      Dp to
■ • terval of
■ ..ng '.ver 10 es never
to on it
.■•'.'•
•   reari   U
• • • re ver, us'i
ally i'. .    "
the net
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Circulation Manager, Marl-Herald, Revelstoke,B.C. 'WEDNESDAY,  JUNE 16,  I'.or.
THE    MAIL-HERALD, REVELSTOKE
page wm
REVELSTOKt
UIKL REFUGEE
Lost Mdiiy Relatives   rtevel-
»iokb broiner now ai^ __
From
ThoBe who have come to think ol
Belgian refugees as something indigenous tee Belgium, witn, peihaps,
I ranches in Prance, H illaud and
Great britaiu, may be surprised to
learn that Vancouver has us flrst refugee of that vast overflow from a
stricken country. Strangely enough,
\ aucouver's refugee is Canadian-horn
.allium; Revelstoke as ber birthplace, Nevertheless she is Belgian by
parentage and a refugee In the sad-
ii st  acceptance of the term.
Por the past few weeks Bhe lias
been a dweller on the North Shore,
vhere relaoves greeted hei     at   tue
inclusion e.i hi r long flight from
Belgium, and in a secluded home Bhe
i.- adapting herself to Canadian customs, and surrounded by sympathetic
hearts, is recovering from the severe
fright and shock incident to her imprisonment i \ Germans, and her sub-
sequent eventful escape tee a peaceful
■ luntry.
She is but IT years of age, this
fair-haired iritl ■ >f Mian;, vicissitudes.
3he is of stm.iy     steic;.     naturally
apaVilr am!  ''m'tvi'tii. ami  possessing
•.any attractions, but very sad-eyed
today with her losses still fresh up-
•r. her. Two months ago she knew
noi a word ol English; now sh ■
speaks the     language    Intelligently,
• ml barring occasii nal broken phrase-
ilogy and reversion to native words,
ith a fluency that  is remarkable.
When she was three months old she
vas taken   hack t'> Belgium    hy     her
mother and  raised     on a large farm
e'ar Alost, Ave hours from Brussels.
Her lif" w is sheltered   an i ui event
ful. Three months before    the    out-
ireak .>f war a brother, travelling   in
Europe with his  wife and two-year-
Id baby, yielded     to the entreaties
if the grandmother     to     leave  the
hilil with her until the occasion     of
Ihelr     next  visit te. Belgium     some
■.••■itlis hence and returned to Brit-
e li ilumhia.
F'il   Hun—Slept   11.   W  oils.
At the declaration "f hostilities the
• .nl .if an evil fate brought serious
illness   to     the     grandmother—still
young in years—and on tbe very day
r. which  the     on-marching Germans
reached her h me city she succumbed
to shock, leaving her young daughter
alone and unprotected except     for a
young brother, ami s.,;, guardian   ot
be  little two-year-old,
That night  vi    Germans quartered
themselves   in   'he   roomy  farmhouse,
• tui for the following 30 days, while
her  grief  was still     heavy      for      the
leath of her  only remaining  parent,
• he pool girl ■•• I i > • ok ami
?lcan lor ami serve her unwelcome
guests, living .continually In terror of
their malefactions and with lut one
..lta—to escape to Holland at the
•irst opportunity that . Ben d.
Everj   lay at    twilight her brother
■ ': i .-■ e rted  her to    a
■ i ■       '1.stance  from  the
s in hiding an old
a en.an Whom they km w and who
Mare.I   with  tl..   v .um:  girl her secret
leeping place, fThe Germans avoided
tlie  w ii i -•■   they   were  afraid
I Belgian bullets). Eacb morning at
eak  Bhe returned t" the   farm-
.   md entered i a another   round
' drudget\    Hi i  friends i elleve     it
.i- hei   Mi' 1  I s devotion to the  mat-
rial wants of the Invaders that   fln-
.lly won fir her     a oveted German
passport allowing bet  ti   leave     the
Ity of   Host
Finally Bceuri s Pa sport,
VI   flrst   In r   heart   W is   III   OD Bel V-
i g hei .itiii< ti .1 country In the   Red
ide and    at thee beginning
war she had broached this   to
ier mother,  t xpn sstng n determine
r on 'ee take the brief U day course
in nursing thai  the Belgium govern
Nint  Immediately Instituted to meet
Its sail,len need   The mother i"«l ne-
[Ulesced  but   her     death n few  days
ad tl" own upon her daughter'^
! iih'i.-   the     responsil llity of  the
litl Ic
" v,,,i you know, with b bdbj on
ny hands I can do not much. I can
nbi  leave him  and u-o    to hospital,
von understand "  she says,  iii  telling
i er story. "I must feed htm and dress
n,. ftnd watch I oul of the
iimtry. Bo I work verj hard for the
.i men    oh, very hi rd, and by an.l
by thev    i Ich   no
body else I know    el   ono at  all   be
en e  .',.■ .,i,     all     pri   ner     "f the
lerman    md     i m '  work f.>r them
i  ,i i • „,. ■ i tnu t get at   y   Bel In
io Ion ot   n i i pin ■  ti ■ thi
undi rstand ' And s.i 1 taki
the baby; it is Oct ibci flfili now,
imi *i w Mi, ui i walk and «t ilk, 1
t.ut at h o'clook In tl
.ml i wall, nil daj im oal nothing
till ll o'clock it night, Ami the babj
'.■• nut  two yeai ch a    little
fellow h" can not walk, oh, hardly
at all, und I carry him nearly all the
way and , at 11 o'clock we net over
the holder into Holland. We are so
tired we can not do anything at all
for a day and then we find a boat
nnd it carries ns all nijiht for nothing and the next'day we come to The
Hague."
Re-enters German Lines.
So like a chapter Ol adventures, her
story  goes on, After  some difficulty
the Minis a cousin in The Hague anil
has   a place   to  sleep.  Then  she  seeks
the Belgian consul and be writes to
her brother in Revelstoke to semi b r
money and a pasBage, Ami in tlulling weary weeks of waiting for a
reply her little Btock of money, a
hundred and fifty francs which her
brother had managi d to i ecuse f ir
her before he left fe.r the flght, dwindles  away   ami she      has little   bo I ll
tor herself or     the baby and almost
no clothes because sin' had not   I i
able to carry anything with her     in
her  flight.
Then, against the persuasion of acquaintances she decided to return
Inline for r!nthrs, leaves the baby  in
The   Hague,    imi   sets   out      on       the
liarzard ius joui n y 1: c ; thr< u
German  lines  t.i    her old   home.      in
Belgium the tracks an  all blown   up
so she must   walk   from the   boundary. She passes many sentries     and
many troops, hut her magic passpi rl
keeps her safe trom molestation, and
in due time she comes tei     the     old
home  and  finds  it still  Btanding,  an I
the city  thronged    with  terrified  re
fttgees from Tharmont,   a neighboring
city winch had just heen tired.
M ny Sad Sights.
She • dis e-f sad sights here and
many of her st irles are of little iM I
•it'-ii wandering ibout quite list and
crying piteously for their mothers,
and of young women weeping in the
streets and begging to le shot. Her
brother is gone, -he knows not where,
N'or has she since (heard of h m. Still
travelling in a sort of necromantic
safety Bhe regains The Hague and
nml awaiting her there her passage
to Canada and some money.
The |ourn y t • London was made
In December, while as yet she sfoke
no word of English, in England she
wandered about Bhowlng her pass-
ports ami the papers explaining her
desired lestinat.ion, and in time stu-
found herself on the ocean, then in
Montreal with along overland triji
hefore her. "I came through just
iike a letter," -he bbj s, e mply an I
pathetically, "and my passport was
the stamp."
It was a pr ;'; day for the girl
refugee when she reached Revelst..ke
and restored the baby to its parents.
But she was very tir '1 and Still BUl
ferine from the shock of her fright.
As a result of this she l st nearly all
of her hair, and the doctors told her
that bad It not fallen out it would
have   turned   irrey.
Tryin.- to Por et   tl
Today  she   works   with   a     I r ve
spirit and tries to forget her troub-
tes while it is bright,  but  at     night
time it is harder to get away     fr u
and Bhe lives over again the distre s
ing scenes    throueh     whii I   -
I assed.  Always     she dreams of  get-
*ing back.     She must  help her
try, she says, and there is a     great
dearth  of nurses and so  her     hearl
is set on returning and doing her little part.
"They say! ran not gel bac't,"
she says, "that I shi I l ' try, it
is too dangerous, But my passports
; re still go id and 1 do not fear the
Germans nny more    and I could help
my country. So some day I go lack
I hope soon. Hut I wish I hear from
my  brother."
"Perhaps you     will    get   a • letter
Boon," says the, sympathetic listener.
"Why  it may come any day. He may
come back to Canada again and then
you   will  be all  together  once  more."
But With the pathos of the little
girl wbo :n.listed "We are seven."
idie shakts her head and there are
tears in her blue eyes as she replies:
"Oh, no, that can not he. Oh, no.
My father is here; my mother she is
in Alost. We can not be all together
any more. That is all gone now—all
e,: |0W." 11.S.N.
AX ARMY CORPS.
How Divisions, Ki-gimeiits, Com-
jinnies,  Klc,  Are Made  Up.
Curious though it may seem, it is
not quite correct to refer, as many
people do, to the Indian and Colonial
troops as pari of the "British army."
strictly Bpeaklng, the term "Uritish
army" only applies to the land forces
of the United Kingdom, which consist of the regular army and the
Territorial army, and that part of
the former which serves in the British Dominions oversea, it being customary lo refer to these troops aa
the "British army" in contradistinction to the "Native army" or "Indian army" in India, and to the
"Local Forces" in South Africa and
ln the British Colonies.
The regular army, whether at
home or abroad, ls paid for by the
Imperial Exchequer, except in India
(although certain colonies pay contributions towards Its upkeep). India, however, while paying for its
own native army, also pays a contribution towards the cost of troops at
home.
The permanently embodied portions of the tegular army consist of
thirty-one cavalry regiments, twenty-
five horse artillery batteries, 147
field batteries, ninety-nine companies
of garrison artillery, seventy-seven
companies of engineers, nine battalions of Foot Guards, 148 battalions of infantry of the line, besides departmental services, some of
which come under the head of the
Army Service Corps, that highly-
organized department of the army
which attends to the transport of
baggage, supplies, and transport of
food and forage, and also assists the
med'eal service. It should be mentioned that part of these sections of
the regular army are stationed
abroad during p nee times, but, on
- ibilizstlon ior var, the bulk be-
rorrtes absorbed Into an expeuttionary
f -
Tl :> is divided Into various army
corif. according to the number of
: .?-. s.^nt to ihe front, an army corps
comprising Infantry, cavalry, and ar-
tillery. -r command of general of-
Thi British army, in times
of peace, is divided Into six army
corps', half of which are composed of
regular troops, and the remainder
Territorials. The strength of an
army corps Is not definitely fixed, but
consists cf alout 40,000 men.
A British infantry division is about
half an army corps, and is the smallest tactical unit possessing all arms.
It usually consists of twelve battalions, each of 1,000 men. In addition to this, there is at least two
squadrons of cavalry, from thirty-six
to seventy-two guns, beside field
companies of engineers, medical supply, transport, and signal services.
In all, its strength is normally about
20,000 men.
The war establishment of a cav*
airy regiment is twenty-five officers,
537 other ranks, and 562 horses,
formed into three squadrons. A
ovalry brigade is made up of three
regiments, and a division of four
brigades; so that a division consists
of twelve regiments, supplemented by
two horse artillery brigades, engineers, signal troops, field ambulances,
and cavalry train, not to mention one
aeroplane squadron. The total establishment of a cavalry division mobilized for war consists of 9,896 officers
and men, 10,195 horses and twenty-
four guns.
ildS
7>-DI*\
COPYRIGHT   ULDIHWOOD A   UNDEBWOOO. N. V,
COUNT VON BKKNSTORFT
( nl IN 111   Ainlii
Ited st  tei
C. B. HUME & CD, LTD.
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
FAMILY SHOE
OUTFITTERS
We Aim to Clve Maximum
Wear at a  Minimum Prico
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
CASH BARGAIN DAY
FRIDAY, JUNE 18th
To effect a Stock Reduction we have reduced a number of lines
TORCHON LACES—In i 2-yd. lengths fur makingfancywork,etc, at per length
while they last      25c
EMBROIDERIES and INSERTIONS—A fine lot worth io to mc, clearing at
prd       5c.
Women's HOUSE DRESSES at $1.35
Women's STOCKINGS —Mostly tans, fine lisle and cotton.    Any si."-, worth
50c, while they last at     25c
STANDARD SPOOL COTTON —Any size, any color, at 40c a dozen or 3
spools for ,      10c
Boys' WASH SUITS cleaning at $1.00
Ladies' and Misses cool cotton VESTS— Pure white air tex, porous-knit and
balbriggan at each     35c
Children's SCHOOL STOCKINGS—Black cotton ribbed, all si/es,     6 to 8 for
boys or girls at 3 for 50 or pair     20c
Men's Furnishing and Shoe Dep't
Grand Cash Bargains
for June 18 and   19
Men's Oxfords—Our whole stock of Regal and Slater Oxfords at prices
you can't afford to miss.    Any pair    $2.75
All our white and canvas Footwear—Ladies', children's and men's.
They all must go at prices that are half of cost.
All our ladies' tan Footwear— Boots at 3.50. Pumps at 1.35, Oxfords at 1.65
Don't miss these.
The famous "Olus" Shirts—Those without tails.      Regular $2.50 ;'"''
$3.00 values.      Now, each         1.55
Boys' "Lion Brand" Suits—Two-piece,bloomer pants,all at one price 4.75
Men's Cravanette Raincoats - See them at each   5.00
Boys' Jerseys—English make at each  65c
Men's 20th Century Brand Suits     Each  12.00
MANY OTHER EQUALLY ATTRACTIVE  SNAPS
THESE ARE BUT A MAV.   SEE OUR DJSPLAYS
Grocery and Crockery Department
Fresh Stock of Pickles Just Arrived
CROSS?] & BLACK WELL'S Chow-chow,
Mixed, Gherkins, White Onions and Walnut in pint bottles; Chow-chow, Mixed and
Walnuts in quart bottles.
Crosse &. Blackwell Chutney, quart
bottles, (>5c: pint bottles, 35c; '.-pint bottles, 25c.
HEINZ' Sweet Mixed, Sweet Gherkins,
Chow-chow, Mixed, sour, and Gherkins,
sour, in pint bottles. Heinz' Sweet Cher-
kins in bulk sold in the pint or quart.
STEVENS' Pickles, pt and qt bottles,
sour. HAMBLIN a BRERETON Sweet
Gherkins, pint bottles. Pin Money. Mellon Manga and S.veet .Mixed Pickles.
Pickled Beets.
DOM, SEN&Co. MangolflSweet Sliced
ttles, 75c; pinl bottles,
10c.
WATCH OUR WINDOW FOR BREAKFAST FOODS
Fresh Strawberries, Ripe Tomatoes, Cucumbers,
Radishes, Lettuce, and Onions PAGE SIX
THE   MAIL-HERALD.    REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY,  JUNK  10, 1015
<!. Ralph Lawrence is spending the
week nt Cascade,  HAM
Dr. T. McPherson of Salmon Ann
Hjient  Monday  ln Kevelstoke.
J. IM Shileds oi Kamloops is' registered at the Hotel Revelstoke.
J.*M. Hoover oi Moscow, Ind., was
at the King Edward hotel on Sunday,
Vi. Darkln ol Pincher Creek registered at the King Edward hotel on
Monday.
Miss Lillian Lee and Miss Lillian
Pettipiece spent the week-end at
Q lacier.
Mrs. ii. Winstead oi Kaslo was a
guest at the    Hotel Bevelstoke    on
Monday.
Mrs. .v. Webb ol Blrtle, .Man., is
visiting her brother J.W. Wady foi
a few months,
Mr. and Mrs, P.W, ,Collins 'ef Pendleton were registered at the Hotel
Revelstoke on Monday.
F. M. Nichols, Canadian Pacific
railway operator left Thursday for
Revels! oki  - ■.   dei   Stai,
W. l-M Shuttlewood left on Monday
ior Victoria where he will join the
army medical corps as dispenser,
Gladys M. McFarqubar and Florence A. McKeen of Cjdgary were
guests at the King Edward hotel on
Monday. ■
A reinforcement from the 47th battalion, 208 strong passed through Revelstoke on Saturday might on their
way to the front.
Among thy guests at the King Kdward hotel on Sunday were Minnie
K. Ulrich of Spokane and Fannie M.
Bchock .ei Atlantic   iowa.
Gordon McKay arrived home on
Friday from the Iowa State College
at Ames. te. spend his school vacation with Mis father J.M. McKay.
The Ladies Aid of the Methodist
Church will hold a social and sale
of home cooking, at the home i'f
Mrs.  Horace Manning, on Saturday.
Mrs.  S.  R.   Philip,     Mrs.   Edward
Young and Miss Bertha Daniels   left
on  Tuesday  afternoon  for  Kamloops
where  they intend spending the BUU
mer.
Mrs. Percy Dunne, oi Medicine Hat,
who has heen a guest  of   Mrs.  J,  11.
Burfield fur the  past  two weeks, left
on  Sunday fe.r  Notch  Hill  wh(
will   he a  guesl   I  Mrs. T  Dunne.
Among   tin   tourists  rei:.-'    ■
the Hotel Re\   sti ik<   v. Bterdi -
H.  McGr ith   i   ■     • .    Harl       Lucy
Hart,   Eves  Si budell,  ill "f  Sj
A  Johns..n of  I. s Angeles, C,
of st. Paul     and     Mahel   Hood of
Minot,  S.D.
The  eii; ist • ning
Owens took place on  Sunday,
13 at So  Frances church,  Shi
daughter "f Mr. and  Sirs   '•"■
Mr. Owe::s is now irunner on I
'.   ■
Dardanelli
Mart-,'-. ■ 'M;,li  i
■
■if     Mr.   ,t:el Mi - .\    -     •'
since  F
for th'
'
Ri •••is- were
•nnrh
0 Dell
w
will - '
■:•"■.
'
of     Tl
that  cert ficate«        I
■  r ■
•
•' • - ' »
I
Victoria  I2S.O0O;  Viking   "
Ltd , ..      r
Latul ■ -
ed .i«  ■••
Mi. Markstnim of Taft spent Friday Ln  town,
W. 1. Briggs is making a business
trip to Golden.
G, !•'. Robinson of Winnipeg was at
the Hotel Revelstoke on Sunday.'-
R, Mulligan of Glacier was a guest
at the King Edward hotel ou Monday.
Miss Florence Redhead of Edge-
wood is the guest of the Misses
Munro.
Twelve of (the 20 members of No, -
Fire Brigade   bave  enlisted  for  active
service
June ■' is i be last date on which
discount ran Me- obtained on provln
cial taxes,
Mr. and Mrs. p. H. Klein oi LedUC
registered at the King Kdward hotel
on Monday.
Mr, and Mrs. Mirian ol Lillooet
were in the city on Sunday on their
way   to Goldi '..
Among tht guests at the H tei
Revelstoke on Tuesday was W.B,
Robert of Spokane.
Margaret Kingston and Mona
Stuart of Calgary |were guests at the
i [otel Revelstoke yesterday.
L. limes appeared before Mayor W.
A. Foote yesterday morning charged
with vagrancy. He was riued the
costs of the court.
ternoon.
W. H. Wallace, secretary of the
boy Scout association has received
the following letter from D. J. Mc-
Hrady, assistant secretary of the association at  Victoria.
"Assistant Provincial Commissioner Rev. and Hon. T.R. Heneage will
be very glad to huve you invite parents nf scouts, friends and the public
to the coming inspection hy him of
your troop, so that our aims may be
better known."
Nn scout must he absent without
permission  from  his scoutmaster.
Bach leader must have pencil,
paper, cord or rope and triangle
bandages,
Join Band of
Mounted Rifles
\. R, Hillier and George baker expect to leave on Monday for \ erm n
to join the mounted! hand of the tlth
Canadian  Mounted  Rifles,
Mr. Hillier is linotype operator for
the Review while Mr. Baker is fireman on the Canadian Pacific railway,
Kootenay's old-timers,   having    lived
at Revelstoke iu lteS/.    He waB     the
'guest of L.J. Edwards.
I    The monthly  meeting  of     the   Women's  institute   wus   held  Wednesday
with  the president,    Mrs.   W.J.  Wag-
stall,  in the chair and some  IX  mini
hers present,   Among   other items    of
[ business it was decided tliat, a miscellaneous shower of comforts lor
the soldieri trom Kootenay he held
in connection with the next meeting
of the institute, July II, lists of the
articles needed to he posted up in
local si oris. Daughters of the mem
bers will entertain and tea will he
serv id.
It was decided that the ,president
he delegate to ittend the conference
of Kooteuay district, women's institutes lo I e held ill Nelson .later in
lhe summer.
Arrangements were mule whereby
the imitation extended 1 y the members of the Arrow I'nrk institute   to
a   picnic lo I e   held    lime   L(i mi. lit   be
accepted, members    to   he conveyed
thence  in the launch  Victory.
The program C insisted of a talk On
Shakesperian drama hy Rev. W. 11.
Bridge, with readings from "Hamlet,"
Biter which solos were given by Miss
Roberts.
Monday's casualty iist gives the
name of I'te. Albert George Duck, as
wounded. Pte Duck ieft Revelstoke
with the first, contingent.  ...
A. C. Addes, who has heen acting
road master on this division "1 the
Canadian Pacific railway, dunug Mi.
Walkers' absence, left Tuesday \uight
for Revelstoke.—Golden Star.
uue of the largest auction sales
ever held iu Revelstoke will ie held
I.y Vi. Parry tomorrow and Friday,
when the household furniture of Mrs.
W.R .-'• ..■ s' vml ul Mis. Goring w.M
le sold.
Tbe biggest ed I
• ,e lar tMs y. ai   >v,.s made I >
LeVoy at Cabin Creek  last   S
- .     • led    :■>
landing  De racing
betweei and
,   p   .- i
Tbe ri ■'. the British
.achin-
■ ork on
mitions
ected     1
-     ■
■
signed.
-    -       -    •
■'•  ■-    '   .as.     He    -
-
EMPRESS THEATRE
PROGRAM
TODAY     resj   L     Lask]
sente   The -   R en       d Tl
Circui    Mar   S p .: ts,     Pai ■
mont feature,
THTJRSDAY.-The    Battle   of
Love     with Franc
man,  3 imrtB,      pri"    rt i|
the  T.adlcr  World  Magai
■. V --Chaplin   Oormlies.
TUESDAY.—Mary    Pickford   In
Mlstr"SP Nell,  !>  pn rt b.
■ ■
■
■
i
•   0
r
I
v   w«r<
, i    .
Commissioner Will Inspect
Revelstoke Boy Scouts
The I  thl   Boy   ricotit
aaioi latlon    • ill     *    latpacted on
rune 2f,, bf Uev. and Hon,
T. li. Henea ;•,    aeslatanl pror1n<8la1
ttloner,  who will arrive  in Re-
<ltj      nnd     leave   on
Monday,   The  lOipeKtlOII   will   bt  held
in th" di ill hall nt  3 o'clock  in the nf-
Third Inning Hoodoo
of High School Team
Last evening the High school played their postponed game with the C.
I'.R. team, Tbe game started with
the High school at the bat. The rail-
load hoys had hard luck and tbe
High school got in me score. Their
luck still stayed with them when
ihey took the field every ball hatted
was straight into the mitt of one
of the scholars and the lirst three
men went out, but tbey each found
the ball.
The second inning hegan to look a
little brighter for the railroaders.
They ran in one score and their playing was a lot better. In thc third inning the scholars went up in the air
in tbeir usual style. If they never
played the third inning they would
win a lot more games.
Armstreing for the Hii:h Bchooi
d out to pitch, but soon had to
surrender his place to McRae, who
didn't seem to have much better BUc-
ceBs. When 'Pie' went behind the bat
everj me gave a sigh of relief, but
even that didn't seem to help matters much. In the next « inning the
C.P.R. even     runs     over     the
they gave thi     Bchooi    boys
their I uld not im-
•he, score, so it 6tond 9 to 2 at
the came in favor of   tlie
ne    f tbe features     0f    the
r in hit by Lonzo
re Jim Ward  ,ia.
bandied 'he game to
■ tion     of   over    half   the
eat no!    [ten accoi ipltehed
•   -ames.
Nelson Doctor Joins
Army Medical Corps
Dr, M.J. Vigneux, wno foi» the past
ij years has been in the drug business and medical profession in Nelson
left on Sunday morning ou the Crow
bout for England, where he will join
the Royal'Army Medical corps. Mrs.
\ Igneux and son will follow later.
Dr. Vigneux' tirst stop will' be at
Montreal, where he will report to the
assistant director of tbe medical sir
vice. (Jn his arrival in Kngland he
will report to the director of the
Uritish medical'service and will then
receive his assignment. At present he
holds the rank of provincial lieutenant.
Ur. Vigneux came to Nelson In r»"e>.
when he was associated with the
( anada  Drug i:  Book  company.      He
graduated from McGill in 1911 and
started to practise with Dr. L. E.
Borden.
He helditbe position of manager of
the Nelson Senior Hockey club and
states that he "xpects to play hockey
in Berlin next winter with the rest ol
the Nelson  boys in".'.' at the front.
Dr, Vigneux is not certain whether
he will he stationed in England or
France, but thinks, on account of being able to speak French, that he
will be sent to France.
Sewing Machine Lent
to Red Cross Society
A donation that will he oi great
use to the lied Cross society has heen
made by Mrs. Pratt iu the form of
a sewing machine, for use in the
society while the war lasts. This is
very much appreciated hy the members.
The local branch of thc Red Cross
society sent oil fiuir large boxes of
hospital supplies to Toronto last
Saturday, These contained: 22 pneumonia jackets, 21 bed pads; 50 old
linen squares, SliOO 4x4 mouth wipes.
I; pieces of old cotton; 87 triangular
Elings; \2 new wash cloths; 750, LOx
Id wash  cloths;   117 e surgical kits eon
taining iu all 117 large pads, 117
small  pads,    234' compresses and 70J
sponges.
Fifty-eight pairs    of   convalescent
shoes were donated by  the  members
of the G.I.A. to the li. of I,.I'M. who
made them and who also gave Tl
yards of new linen, and a large
quantity of old linen. Other generous
donations were Mrs. Mat/ 17 yards
of new linen, and Mrs. Moran 1
bundle of new cheese cloth..
The society is indebted to Douglas
McCarter for his kindness in nailing
up the boxes and attending to the
shipping.
In rejily to the following letter the
society hns sent    a cheque fo''  $25.00
to  the  treasurer      of      the  Toronto
branch,  (M.I.   Hon.   .lames  Mason.
Mrs. H. H. McVity,
Secy.  Red  Cross  society,
Revelstoke,   B.   C.
Dear Madam.—Your  consignment of
hospital  supplies arrived here  safely,
| for which  please find  official  receipt,
We  have   just   received   information
from our   London commissioner   that
the cost of maintenance of a cot   in
Cliveden  hospital   will  be  ISB.OO   per
year.     A great, many   of those   who
were kind  enough  to purchase     the
eeits have  heen anxious to know what
! it would cost to maintain tbem.    We
have,   therefore,   obtained   this   Information,   and   should  those  iu      your
, branch  who hnve subscribed for cots
, desire to maintain    same,  we should
be glad     to   receive    tbeir subscriptions,
Yours truly,
NOEL MARSHALL
chairman,  Executive  Committee.
sidents of the rural districts of Cac-
ada.
Further information on tbe subject of lightning rods and their efficiency may be obtained in Bulletin
ii220 of the Ontario department ot
agriculture, supplied free to those,
interested.
Oddfellows Decoration
Day Observed on Sunday
Selkirk Lodge No. L2, Independent
tinier of Oddfellows gathered at Selkirk hall last Sunday evening and
marched tothe cemetery where the
beautiful Decoration Day service o£
the ritual was read hy the Noble
Claud, li. Miller. The brethren then
visited each grave and placed there-
uii a bouquet of cut Bowers fresh
rom the greenhouses, After decorating
the graves, prayers were read hy H.
Mullholland. the Chaplain of tin
lodge, after which the brethren re-
lormiil  iii  procession and returned to
the  lodge  room.
New Denver's publio and Sunday
pupils gave -SI:! tothe Belgium children shilling fund.
BUSINESS LOCALS
,   Ice cream, strawberries and cream
and/culinary tables at tlie lawn social
to \be held to-morrow evening ut the
old Kellie residence, weather permitting.
HOWSON'S SALE CLOSES SAT
lUIlAV, JUNE 19. Those who have
not taken advantage of HoWBOn's
sale, have missed bargains in Furniture, Carpets and Bedding, that wilt
not  be  duplicated.   Saturday the last
duy.
i
1 CALT COAL burns all night. Revelstoke General Agencies.  Limited.
Don't forget the Presbyteriai
church lawn social at the old Kellll
residence tomorrow evening. Tea
coffee and refreshments, weather permitting.
BANKHEAD BRIQUETTES BURN
BEST.
LOSSES   BY  LIGHTNING
Protection of Buildings by Lightning
Rods   Greatly  Reduces  Losses
WANT   ADVTS.
WANTED.—Sewing and dressmaking
by tbe day. Miss R. McMahon l'JJ
First street   .-est,  Re.elstoke.
Bumper Crops in British
lio This Vear
Nelson Postmaster is
| Married at Coast
Thomas Cunningham, of Vancouver
Domiuion fruit inspector for British
Columbia, aud one of the hest known
pioneers of the province, in an interview stated that the crop outlook in
British Columbia was the hest in tbe
i [Story  of tne province.   He had made
It is an old .md doubtful sayini;
that "lightning never strikes twice
in the same place." When it does
strike, however, it causes destruction and death. During the month of
April,^throughout central aud eastern
Ontario and western Quebec, no fewer than (Jl buildings were destroyed
pr damaged hy lightning. It is
doubtful if any of these buildings
were protected by lightning rods.
Isolated and exposed as they ure
tei the danger of lightning,  it   seems
a careful calculation and wus   of the  remarkable that so     few farm build-
opinion that   the  are.,   under  cultiva    "^  art" equipped      with    this cheap
and efficient protection.
FOR SALE.—16 in.  Millwood;    also
Kindling in hunches, each tU.Tj per
load delivered. Phones 12 und S5. J.
IM   Sutherland. Jul-2
WANTED.-Housework hy hour or
1 day. Mrs. Tame, general delivery.
1    Revelstoke. ,1-lt.p.
FOR  SALE.—Pure     bred     Yorkshin
,    pigs six weeks old.  Bred from   tin
first-prize stock , f  B.C.     For  particulars apply to Qeorge Matheaoa
or phone B5. J'2f
DOUBLE AUCTION SALE
■
-.t y
tion  this yeai was -.   pei   cent in ex-
lasl year,  w, at hei  c mditions
"'■ii Ideal all over the province,
and   ,s  a consequence the crops   were
• "idui c ndition     and a bumper
- anticipated,
Ing t.   traffic •>( the fKettle
'.alley railway will     confer a great
I   the Similkameen district
iwert   -i 'i ■■ compel!
' 'a 11   fruit   .0   1 loss,     but
'  -   oa      open t.i traffic.
Lightning rods have proven their
efficiency. Many buildings owe their
protection entirely to the fact thnt
tiny were rodded, and l..sscs on these
buildings have heen reduced to a
minimum. According to W.H. Day,
professor of physics, of Ontario ag-
11 (cultural college, "out of every
thousand dollars' worth of damage
done to unrodded buildings, by
lightning,  nine    hundred uud   ninety-
irketlng  faciltl ■■    """' ,i"":"'s' w"rtl1 would be saved if
those buildings   were properly rodd-
.    ,      ed."   This   opinion   is  based  on  data
"'   The shippers are    now   '   mp'led from Investigations and re-
,      th(. , 'in'-'   10   years   and   includ-
■     '•'     f ' ■■   :.millings     that
Btruck by lightning.     Of these
7 were burned, or 53.1, per cent. Of
• State     ot
■ incouver   and
•in   Thi
•
• Valley line
•   in   b ilf.       Some  .,f
•    1
-      :
Ihi e^ leuilriint's only 18 were rodded
i.nd of these three     were burned, or
16.6 per cent, as against f.3.6.
Some  records  r.f  llthtnlng  rod    ef
Boiency follow In Ontario for 1913,
B4j per ,-ent; for VU2, 92 per cent;
in Iowa, fe.r eh-ht     years,  1905-1912,
98.7 ner rent:  in  Michigan,  inspected
former Revelstoke
Resident Visits Nakusp
■
to thi
!'   ■ ■ ,'   I.
'
We he >'    I
1 '       reetetlon ol tin
i.n ■ ■ rit <■. ntin renl  i\
kvip,
H    M,   '1'■• der Oil    •. our      ,.f ;
eClarethohn, upeal a day in Natium
en his wny tn Vancouver, for bis
ihcnltb.     Mi    Henderson     is one     nf
expressed   great   rofli "hn*'Pl1 ™ efficiency of H9.9 per
, ,, ,,.,,    ,,,      cent for tour    y-arp. 1909—1918, In-
bad heen                       ■■■■ use on thi   clu,,ve' Th'se •.gwei "te worthy of
Hie careful conelderatl n of the re-
• d at tht   ——
■ iple
rem    1
witi- atl n ..f the need   I
■ ■
•■■'■ry pnttif
tory.
! HOUSEHOLD KURNITl RK. Having been favored with instructions
by Mrs. W. R. Stokes, who has
moved to the United States, and
Mrs. Qoring who is going east, I
will sell without reserve, Thursday
and Friday, June 17, and is, at 2
p.m. each dny, at Auction Rooms,
Tapping Block facing C.P.R. tracks,
roods comprised as follows:
Iron and brass Beds, Bureaus and
stands, Diners, Rockers, Buffets.
Sideboard, Bookcases. Jiirdineres,
Loungei, Reed Furniture a pieces;
Camp Cots, Gurney Oxford Stwl
Range, valued at Jf'.OO, perfect as
new. also Queen Range, valued at
140.00; Kitchen, Chnirs, Tables, Linoleums, Carpets, Washing nnd Kitchen Utensils: Sewing Machines: Roll
Top Desk, Electric Fixtures, China
Ware and . a host of other useful
household necessaries, too numerous
to mention. Positively without reserve, Terms Cash.
I A wise word to the people. Ton
cannot purrhnse goods anywhere, at
your own price only nt Auction Sale
so be sure nnd attend this sale.
W.   PARRY,
Auctioneeer.
Box 111.     Phone 356.
The Women's •"'•nniliMn cluh will
take the fourth Wednepdsy ln eneh
month tn help with the Red Crop*
work nt ft   Fmnrls ball.
The inth occurred on Tuesday     '
Andrew Ernept infant son of Mr. and j
Mrp    \   McTntvre      The fnnernl  wi'!
he held tomorrow nt ? p.m. from the
fptnilv residence,   "!'■  Seventh  itreet,     1
LADIES' FOOTWEAR
IN    SUEDE,    VELVET    AND    SATIN
Smde  Button   BooU,  iii  black, grey and  lawn    Ijt.Viil to Sii.Mo
Suede Colonial and Low ent Pumpi In blwk and grey ,$800 to 15,60
Velvet "tui Satin Street Pump-in black ....   18.76toW-flo
WATCH      OUR      WINDOWS
MCRAE SHOE STORE Howson Block PHONE 217
For 8andal», Canvas andlTannm Shoos

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