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The Mail Herald Nov 11, 1914

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 REVELSTOKE
Chlol lumbering, railway, mining, agricultural and navigation centre betwoon Calgary
and tho Pacific ocean.
The Mail-Herald
THK MAIL-HERALD
Published twice weekly—Read
by everyone--Tho recognized
advertising medium (or the
city and district.
Vol. . \No 84
REVELSTOKE. B.C  WEDNESDAY  NOVEMBIR 11, 1914
$2.50 Per Year
Thanks,"1   >ngratulations,
lo Ladies . -lief Committees
At a public meeting hold at the
Y.M.C.A. yesterday evening in connection with the Revelstoke branch
of the Canadian Patriotic fund the
report of the nominating committee
appointed by the previous meeting
■was accepted and the committee wub
discharged.
On motion of J. M. McKay a resolution was passed that the .meeting
as constituted did not (eel warranted in forming any further re-!
lief societies nt the present time '
and that the thanks and con- ■
gratulattona of the meeting
be tendered to thc ladies in charge of;
the Belgian and local relief, and   ex-]
pressing confidence in the organizations.
Mayor H. McKinnon, who was in
the* chair, stated that The Tango club
had offered the proceeds of tonight's
dance to the Patriotic [und and a
letter was read' from the Fire Brigade
No. 1, ottering to give BO per cent,
of the proceeds of their annual mas-
querade dance to the fund. A vote
of thanks to the Tango club und the
hre brigade was passed and the matter wns referred to the finance com-
mltteo.
Owing to the disagreeable weather
the meeting wus not largely attended, R. Gordon, secretary, remarking
that he thought the small attendance
was evidence that the public had confidence; in the executive.
. LECTURE ON
HELEN KELLER
Ladies to Assist Patriotic Fund
— Prize for  School
Essay
A busy 8"ssion of the Womcna' Canadian cluli was held on Monday
evening in the high   school building.
The President, Mrs.  McLean occupied ,
i
the chair. The feature of tbe evening
-was a paper on Helen Keller deliver-.
ed by Mrs.  W. A.  Sturdy.
The report ol the committee appointed to report on the possibility
of buying only Canadian or British
made goods was accepted and ordered to be published. Designs for a
club motto were submitted and passed upon.
A sesolution was passed offering a
prize of $'i to thc pupil lu the public
school, writing thc best Canadiau
history story, thc story to be sub-
mltteed before May 1.
B. R. Atkins, appearing on behalf
of the executive of the Canadian Patriotic Fund association, requested
that the Womens' Cunndian club co-j
operate with them in their work, especially in their canvassing and distributing and visiting. It was decid-
■ed that the two executives meet to
consider the matter.
Mrs. F. Bews and Miss Borden,
whose voices blend beautifully, sang
a duet which was heartily applauded.
At the conclusion of the duet, Mrs.,
Sturdy, the speaker for the evening
was introduced. MrB. Sturdy had
chosen as her subject "Helen Keller"
and the club has never listened to a
■more interesting or better delivered
address. The speaker was thoroughly
conversant with her subject and
showed that she had spared neither'
time nor trouble in preparation of
"her paper. A more interesting, subject
would be hard to Imagine und every
one was Interested In the almost
miraculous story of the wonderful
girl's life. Mrs. Sturdy told the story]
of Miss Keller's'life, showing how despite the terrible handicaps under
which she was born and subsequent
misfortunes, she has conquered all
and stands today before the world, a
bright and shining example of the
power of education.
Mrs. Sturdy read several selections
from the works of Helen Keller as an
illustration ol the complete and perfect command she possesses of beautiful phrases and Indicative of the
nobility and purcness of the character
of the writer.
Before the close of the, meeting Miss
Borden gave a solo splendidly rendered.
Refreshments were served at the
close by thc hostesses of the evening
Mrs. Coursier, Mrs. Corning, "Mrs. J.
Hume and Mrs. C.B. Hume.
FORM WATER
COMMUNITY
Fire, Irrigation and Domestic
Purposes Amply Provided
—Development Impetus
A meeting of tho ranchers of the
Begbic district was held nt the city
hall last night at which it was decided to form a water community.
Ample water for domestic, irrigation
and fire purposes will be obtained and
it is expected that an impetus will
be given to the development of the
land across the Ilecillewaet.
0. J. Bergoust, district engineer,
who has measured the flow of the
creeks produced maps and explained
thee ditches nnd pipes that would be
necessary and gave the estimated
cost. Another meeting will be called
later to arrange final details.
Among those present were C. R
Macdonald, A. J. McDonell, H. Hay
C.B. Hume, J.P. Hume, Joe Lonzo
D. Gallicano and Mrs. Moran.
Crown Granted Mineral
Claims Revert to Crown
COPVRIOHT.UNDEHWOOD.i. UNDERWOOD. N. Y.J
GERMAN WAR CHIEF
General Von Buelow, Commander of the Twenty-first Army Corps.
Many Gifts of
Tobacco for Troops
The local members of the Overseas
club have made great progress with
the tobacccf fund, the object of which
is to supply all the troops atit the
Iront with tobacco and cigarettes.
Every 25c. subscribed gives a personal gift of 50 cigarettes, I tt).
tobacco and matches enclosed in one
parcel w'ith donor's name thereon.
The military authorities are deltver-
ingt thesei consignments, duty and
freight free to the troops and distributing  them.
In this way thc problem of the expense of seeding single parcels has
been overcome.
Every parcel is welcome proof to
soldiers that someone over the sea Is
thinking of them.
The following collections have already been received In Revelstoke:H.
H. B. Abbott, 66 parcels; L. W. Wood
(io parcels; W. H. Walace, 130 parcels.
Anyone desiring to contribute to
this fund is requested to give donations to any of the above mentioned
collectors.
All lists must be closed by Monday
to enable parcels to be packed and
reach their destination by Christmas.
ANSWERS FROM
EVERYWHERE
Another Testimonial to Results
Obtained from Mail-Herald
Advertisements
Another unsolicited testimonial   to!
! the remarkable efficiency of advertis-
nients in the Mail Herald.
On Saturday last the following
modeBt want ad appeared in the Mail
Herald: I
FOR SALE.—I ton Carrots, good
table quality, cheap for cash; no
reasonable offer refused. Apply
Meadow Lake Ranch. Craigellachie,
B.C. |
Yesterday the following letter was
received:
To the Editor of thee Mail Herald,
Revelstoke B. C.
Sir.—Will you   kindly    discontinue:
myj ad in your paper, as I could have j
sold twenty tons of carrots if I   had
them. Have had answers from   every
direction.        Does     advertising pay,
well, ask me.     I remain,
Yours truly,
I A. S. ALDERTON
Meadow Lake Ranch, Craigellachie,
B. C, November 9.
Some individual has been making a
business of poisoning dogs, at Frank
and of late several canines have been
victimized.
Fernie will have nn Italian (newspaper. The plant has arrived and the
new periodical will shortly make Its
how to the public.
Record: Officer Gunn is rounding up
the young men and boys who have
for years been doing just about as
thev pleased in New Denver.
■Fifty-two large packing cases of
clothing nnd bedding from Nelson
alone and cluiit or ton more cases
from Biirron'idinir towns will be ship
ped early next week, it in expected,
lor thc relief of the Belgian people
P. Burns Company
Makes Handsome Donation
A donation of J125.no has been given by P. Burns and Co. to the Revelstoke branch of the Canadian Patriotic fund. The company is also
making a donation of the same
amount to be UBed for local relief.
LEG IS FRACTURED
Invermere, Nov. in.—While riding a
horse, G. W. Scott, of the staff of
the Imperial Bank of Canada, has
the misfortune to he thrown with the
result that he sunt lined a fracture of
the lower part of his left leg. Mr.
Scott was at one time attached to
tho Calgary branch ol the Imperial
flmnk.
Young People's Society
Debates Cause of War
The Young Peoples' society of St.
John's church held a successful meeting last evening when three interesting papers, dealing with events leading to the present war, were read.
Miss Janey Little, convener of the
educational committee presided. The
first paper dealt with the relutlons of
the various nations for some years
previous to the outbreak of hostilities, showing Germany's aspirations
to extend her boundaries from the
North Sea to the Adriatic. For years
she had been preparing to strike
when the opportunettime arrived, and
only used the assassination of the
grand duke as an excuse to begin operations. Another paper very clearly
outlined Germany's naval policy,
which had in view tho supremacy of
the sea and curtailment of the ambitions of Great Britain. The other
paper dealt with the immediate
events preceding the war and showed
how Sir Edward Grey had striven
strenuously to avoid a general conflict. The papers which were read by
Messrs. Little, Haddon ande Twiss,
gave the audience a clear Idea of the
cause of events which culminated In
the present great European war.
There was discussion after the papers
wcrn read, and the meetin" closed
*ith the singing of the national anthem.
The Phoenix     Rink company     has
heen incorporated.
BRITISH GEMS
AT CONCERT
Double Quartette and Soloists
in   Favorite  Songs at
Patriotic Concert
A Glee club of which Miss McKay
is president and Mrs. Walter Bews
secretary will give a number of appropriate selections at the patriotic
concart' on November 20. British
Gems which will be rendered by soloists and a double quartette will
include some of the most favorite
songs in the English language. The
program will include The Shamrock,
quartette; Erin, Miss Paulding and
Miss McKay; Bonnie Doon, Mrs. F.
Bews; Charlie is My Darling, Miss
Borden; Will ye no Come Back Agen,
Mrs. W. Bewe; Rule Brittannia,
quartette; Land of Hope and Glory,
quartette.
The club is under the direction and
training of Capt. R. Sawyer and the
selections will be one of the most
attractive features of the concert on
November 20.
A large number of crown granted
mineral claims in the Revelstoke assessment district which were offered
for sale for taxes on November it, of
last year and were not sold havo reverted to the Crown, the timeiduring
which they might have been redeemed having expired last Wednesday.
The claims with their owners and the
amounts due for taxes are as follows.
Claims Owner Tuxes
Corbin & Kennedy,   John   Boss    1SX>
Happy Find,,     John Ross, Is.8."
Crystal, John Ross, IS.85
Ulack Diamond, Ferguson Mines
Ltd. 29.05
Silver Bow,       Ferguson Mines)
Ltd. -.".1.05
Sunset, G. D.  Scott        4:i.7.r>
Algoma, Mt.  Sicer & D.
C. Mining Co. 43.7.">
Robson, A. E. Rand,       34.10
Emma, A. E. Rand,.        37.30
Sirdar, E. Baillie
Syndicate, Ltd. 75.46
Mammoth, do 76.46
Crescent, do. 7&4S
Empire  Fraction, do 27.80
Tim Edwards,   Mrs.    C.  J
Westfall, U.30
Copper Queen, do 38.10
Minnie Fraet, do 3646
St. Louis, E. G. Sells,
Standard,  Prince Mining  Co,
Monitor, do
Commander,      do
Wlnneabago,      do
Contractor, do
Iron Hill, do
Butte  Kract,       do
Iron Chest do
Black  Bear, do
Criterion, do
Denver Fract.     do
Iron  Hill  Fraet.  do
U.  X.  L. do
Donnie  Fract.     do
Minto, do
Martha June Fract.        do
I,   X.  L.,  Fract. do
H.  X. L. do
Golden  Eagle,  E.  McDougald,
Parkdale, C. L. Copp,
Copper C!iff<    J. J.  Latta,
Greater New York,  Ludger
Gerre,
May, Reward Gold & Silver Co.
May No.  1, do
May No. 2. do
May No. 3. do
May No.   1, do
May   No.   "i, do
Canadian, Cowan &- Hickman,
Lost Chord,        H.  W.  Schloss,
Laat  Chance,    H.W    Schloss,
Harry,, A. R. Hey land,
76.45
13.7.-»
43.75
13.7.'.
42.16
•23.00
43.76
20.15
4-.". Ml
12.10
38.10
fi.00
5. _!•">
2"-.45
21.26
13.75
2C.10
O'.SO
» !0
?a to
38.90
57.00
19.15
£7.30
27.30
11.00
38.30
54.80
54. "0
85.70
13.75
43.7o
11.35
Hospitality for Belgians j TOTAL COST
Suggested by Preacher  OF PAVEMENTS
Special Meeting of
Womens Canadian Club
A special meeting, of the Womens'
Canadian club is called lor Thursday
ufternoon, at 1 p.m. in' the high
school building. It is urged that
every member ot the club accept this
notice, as time will not permit individual notices, and as matters of
importance are to be discussed ln
connection with the formation of an
auxiliury to the Canadian Patriotic
fund.
Revelstoke ladies Will
Preside Over Store
Great preparations are being made
for the patriotic sale under the auspices of the Revelstoke Relict society which will bc held at C. B.
Hume & Co's store on Friday and
Saturday. Special prices are being
offered, new Christmas goods will
be displayed and music will be provided. The general manager of the
store for the two days will be Mrs.
T. Kllpatrlck, department managers
being Mrs. Hugh Bruce, Mrs. George
S. McCarter, Mrs. Thomas Downs
Mrs. 8. G. Robbins, Mrs. Fred Cormier, Mrs. E. H. S. McLean, Mrs.
John Purvis, Mrs. Charles Holten. A
bevy of pretty girls will act as as.
sistnnts.
The followiag letter from Rev. W.
Lashley Hall Is published in a Vancouver  newspaper:
Sir,—Are there not numbers of
homes—running into thousands—in
BritiBh Columbia and throughout thc
Dominion which would be proud to
receive Belgian families and tide
them over the winter; and then when
spring comes these tamilies could be
placed upon the land?
This would be extending hospitality
in the hour ot direst need—relieving
congestion at the centre—and introducing in Canada a population of
the  most  valuable  kind.
Of course It would have to be a
scheme with the backing of the various governments/ to provide transportation and carry it through; but we
should thereby link the voluntary
help of the individual with the services of the state in bringing relief
to these poor, harried people and in
relieving the situation  at large.
Some have spoken of the opportunity offered by thc distressed Belgians,
as a prospective gold mine. I cannot
say I like tha comparison, undoubted
truth though there be in the view put
forward. I rather make appeal in:
this moment of human exigency to
thc nobler instincts of thc human
heart.
Wi LASHLEY HALL
Assessment on Property Owners of Various Streets
is Calculated
The total cost ot the bitulithic
pavement will bc 855,600, the original estimate having bean $59,700, The
assessment on property owners on
the streets paved will vary according
to the width of the street.» and according to whether curb und gutter
has been installed. The assessment
which will be subject to adjustment
by a court of revision which will be
held on November 30 is us lollows:
McKemzle avenue Irom Victoria
road to second street, .jii ft wide, per
foot frontage on each side of street
*f7,7691, yearly rate payable for 1">
years on 25 ft.  lot ¥21.27.
McKenzie avenue from Second to
Third street, "i ft. street, per foot
frontage S7.2233, yearly rate per 25.
ft. lot, 821.60.
McKenzie avenue from Third street
to Eighth street, 33 ft. street, per
foot frontage So.C 117, yearly rate per
25 ft lot $13.57.
First street Irom Orton avenua to
Government road. 36 ft. street, per
foot frontage 96.0774, yearly rate per
25 ft. lot 916.23.
Webster is Winner
of First Game
Japanese Tea Room at
i St. John's Auxiliary Bazaar
A  Webster and A.C. Haddon play
ed off the Urate game in the Y.M.C.A. |
billiard  tournament on Monday. Webster played from scratch and Haddon '
had twenty     ofl.     The game of 158
points was easily     won by Webster,
At) the finish Haddon had reached the
12G mark. Later on in the evening F. :
Hinds played off his game against A.
Thomson, the former; proving an easy '
victor.  Hinds made     150 ub against
130 made by Thomson.
All men are requested to keep Friday night open for the regular weekly debating meeting.  The subject for
Friday  night's debate is:    "Resolved '
tbat the civilised     man     is happier
than thc Barbarian."  This is a sub-,
ject that can Introduce    good debat-!
ing) poSnts    from      both  viewpoints, j
Two strong teums have beeen arranged to handle the debate,  and alter It
is over the subject will be open     to'
the meeting for discussion.     Tht
bate commences at 8.15.
The Drop in Bible class will
held at 7.1") on Friday night a9
ual. The subject will be Gideon.
A bazaar to be held by St. John'a
auxiliary in Smythe's hall on Nov.
19 is being much looked forward to
and is sure to be largely uttended.
Several unusual features have been
planned. There will be a musical program andxocial, fish pond, Japanese
tea room, lancy work, handkerchief,
home cooking and candy tables as
well  as other features.
Tbe ladies who will have charge of
tbe stalls have arranged to have for
sale many usetul articles suitable for
ChristmaB gifts.
de-
be
us-
Attorney General Bowser is acting
Minister of Lands during Hon. W. R.
Ross' absence from tbc province.
General Manager Wilson of the
Crow's Nest Pass Coal Co., is doing
! all in his power during tbe hard
times to help the employees at Michel by reducing     waebhouse.     black-
' smith and rent rates.
A Aehworth, teller at the local
branch ot the Imperial Bank ot Canada, is leaving for Athalmer to ro*
lieve the teller at that point who
has met with an accident and is suffering from a broken leg.— Cranbrook
Herald.
Before evacuating Antwerp the Bel-
go-British forces are said to have
blown up all the German shipB In thc
harbor. From the beginning ol the
war thirty-six German ships of antag-
greirate tonnage of over 100,Olio, and
valued at BlS',000,000, had been held
up at Antwerp. Germany wns so con-
vine I that Belgium would o'er no
resistance to her advance on France
that she appears to have f rgol ten to
give orders to these shipJ to proceed
to a neutral pott. Her oversight c.ist
her $12,000,000. TAGK TWO.
THE   MAIL-HERALD.   REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY   NOVEMBER 11, WW
Two Days Sale
OF
Ladies' Ready-to-wear
GARMENTS
(^Millinery-
All our Millinery will be Reduced in Price.   We are
offering some exceptional values :
$10.00 Hats at $f> 00. $8.00 Hats at $4.50
$900 Hats at ¥500
We can Save You Money by Buying Here.
Ladies' Winter Coats
$15.00 Coats at $G, 00.        $20.00 Coats at $15.00
$1800 Coats at $13.00
Furs!   Furs!
Our entire stock of Ladies' and Children's Furs on Sale
To-morrow and following days at greatly
Reduced Prices.
It is worth your while to look through these Values.
REID & YOUNG
$
Now is the time to purchase your Guns
and Ammunition for the fall shooting.
We carry the best stock in the city,
and every article that goes out of our
store in this line is absolutely guaranteed by us.
SHOT GUNS—single barrel from $7.50
to $9.00. double barrel from $12.00
to $40.00
RIFLES Winchester. Remington, and
Ross from S15 to $30
AMMUNITION No. 12 U.M.C, and
Western. Recognised as the best
Shells made
HUNTING KNIVES, COATS. BELTS,
&c, &c.
Sjfji (iOOfe
Revelstoke Hardware Co., Ltd.
Agents for GURNEY'S CHANCELLOR Ranges.
WESTERN flOAT
By R. T. LOWERY
Creston had a bis nniBhroom crop
this  year.
L. Vi. 1'aiBley died in ChiUlwack
last  month.
Joseph Mattress has opened a
meat shop  in Merritt.
There are 15 children going to
school In Clinton.
Thc residents of Duck Creek do not
have soup every day.
The province of Alberta will soon
vote for or against prohibition.
Nine dairies supply Nelson with
milk. None ol them use a pump.
It is proposed to change the nume
of Lillooet to the Holy City.
APPLES C& VEGETABLES
Before placing your order for your winter supply of Apples
and Vegetables let us quote you our prices, as we believe that we can interest you in both  quality and price.
FEED
We can, at all times, fill vour requirements in the ffil
line, such a* Hay, Oat*, fiian, Shorts, Wheat, Chop,
Corn, etc
Phone 41
HOBSON'S
Box 734
Imperial Bank of Canada
Capital Paid in
Reserve Fund
$7,000,000.00
7,000,000.00
Savings Bank Department
Deposits of $1 received and interest
allowed from date of deposit
BRANCHES THROUGHOUT THE DOMINION
OF  CANADA
Arrowhead Branch Revelatok* Branch
A.B. McCLKNEGHAN, Manager.
LIQUOR ACT 1910.
NOTICE) Is hereby given that on
the tirst day of December next application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for a
renewal of the Hotel Licence to sell
liquor hy retail in the hotel known
as the Arrowhead Hotel, situate at
Arrowhead, in the province of Brltisn
Columbia.
ROBERT CALEY
Appllcant-
Dated this llth day of October, 1914.
LIQUOR ACT 1010
The live merchant only quits
vertlslng when he is dead.
ad-
Wit h one exception Dad Yates of
Hope is the oldest resident ln B.C.
It is exported that thc dyking of
Sumas prairie will begin in a short
time,
Tom Little of Merritt was sent to
jail for six months (or giving liquor
to an Indian.
A sturgeon weighing 21S pounds
was recently caught in the Fraser,
near Lillooet.
Thos. Campbell of New Westminster is the new proprietor ot thc Empress hotel at Hope.
Some of thc inhabitants of Duck
Creek have pumkins concealed iu
their cellars.
Penticton has reduced its expenses
8128 a month hy reducing thc salaries of municipal employees.
A. E. Taylor, manager of thc Bank,
of Montreal at Knderby has been,
transferred  to  Chatham,  N.B.
Thomas Curnow will develop his
coal claims this winter, situated
across the river from Spences Bridge.
The owners ot the China  mine near j
Molson have paid the debts   against
thc  property,  and taken  it from the
sherifl.
After heing In the courts for about
nine years the Molson town site has
been settled. J. H. McDonald lost
his appeal.
At Merritt two Austrians were fined ?|n and costs for carrying firearms. They paid their tines and lost
their guns.
A Jewish colony from Nova Scotia
has settled on land near Republic.
Mat Horn is building several houses
for them.
There nre two many knockers in
Creston says a wrtter in the Review.
One or two other towns in British
Columbia  have the same complaint.
For 52.oo a box of apples are now
shipped hy express from Washington
state to the Atlantic coast. This is
half the former rate.
The school girls of Rossland made
considerable money for the Red Croat
fund,  by sci     I   Htrt  |TOWn  In the
gardens of that city.
■" Meihle of Rossland h--
!   insane  and  MOt   to  ti.-
lum.  He has a wife in R,,ssla!
a  mother In  Parkhil*
Ir, I-"'- on a ship at Victoria H.;rh
Campbell «
-    ri dea'!.
bat  Hurt,  .i-    D      Iti " -.
lively.
ttlt ire  rharginr
one    per    cent    dlacOUDt DpOE
dian  monej    i   madians sboul.l    stay
n.iv from that  rity.  It i* too full of
•••rs.
The   last   spike      or     the   CBnailiHn
II   ie,- .|r v<>n     in
January    Bv     next
will be
the   continent.
•;etemher DOl d     ol
copper   '.viih   <hipp"d   from   the
in.    Alist:'.
•
buys more
in   1
from   the   BX   nt»?e      on   the   '
rond    Tbl    lafe   »ai  found   l,u>* month
I Milt camp      ft. had
been   Ml    .pen In front, and  thc
■! that it hnd 'oritrtinerl waa
gon«, 'i it the papers in It WtTt intact
Ten rears >igo the National  Bporl
Ing   ClUt)   of   Perth,   aUStrallA,   offered
-.j-,,imk, tn the tirst three men     »ho
would   walk   around   the   worid     w,th
out aatlttance for ten fenri and   »"'t
hark   tO   Perth.   Dr.   Dawson is th,.  ,,n
Iv i.no  of the  three  who  will  make it. ,
Hi   was In    British Columbia     last
month,   and   up   to   that      tln,r.      had
wnlke.l ii  little over 70,oiKi miles ninre
fauauary 1005,
NOTICE is hereby given that on
the lirst day of December next application will he made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for a
renewal of the provincial wholesale
licence to sell liquor by wholesale in
the premises known ns the Revelstoke
Wine & Spirit company, situato at
Revelstoke, ln the province of British Columbia.
ALEX. GRANT
Applicant.
Dated this 0th day of October, 1(114.
LIQUOR ACT  1910.
NOTICE is hereby given that on
i the lirst, day of December next application Will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Tolice for a
renewal of the Hotel Licence to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
as the Lakeview Hotel, situate at
Arrowhead, in the province ot British
ColumWia.
CHAPMAN & SMITH
Applicants
Dnted this 0th day of October, 1914.
LIQUOR ACT 1910.
NOTICE is hereby given that on
the first day of December next application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for a
renewal of the Hotel Licence to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
as the Hotel Queens, Bitunte at
Comaplix, in thc province of British
Columbia.
J. H. YOUNG
Applicant
Dated this 21st day ot October,  1911.
LIQUOR ACT 1910.
NOTICE is hereby given that on
the first day of December next application will bc made to thc Superintendent of Provincial Police for a
renewal of the Hotel Licence to sell
liquor by retail in the hotel known
as the Halcyon Hot Springs Hotel,
situate at Halcyon, In the province
of British  Columbia.
WILLIAM BOYD
Applicant
Dated tMs   -J Ith dny of October, 1911
LIQUOR ACT 1910
NOTTCH is hereby given that on
the first day of December next application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police lor a
renewal of the Hotel Licence to sell
liquor by retnil in the hotel known
ae the Glacier House, situate at
Glacier, in the province of British
Columbia.
Canadian Pacific Railway Co.
Applicants
Rated this J Ith day of October,  1914.
LIQUOR ACT 1910.
NOTICE is hereby given that on
the rirst dav of Iiirember next application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police (or a
renewal ,f the Hotel Licence to sell
li'iuor by retail in the hotel known
as the Beaton Hotel, situate at
■ e in the province of Bntis'i
Columbia
il    NKLLIS
Applicant.
•hi«   J-th day o*  Octet,cr.   191 I.
LIQUOR ACT 1910.
NOTICE   is   horol.y   .-Iven   thnt      on
■t   in- of December   next   ap- I
plication win be made te   the sapor
intendent   of   Provincial   I'-.lirp    for  a
renew;.!    ,f  the  Hotel   Licence  to   soil
■ v   retail   In   the  hotel     known
as   the   Lardeau   Hotel        xlt.|„te      at
Comaplix, In Mir province ol iiotisti
Columbia
A    B    IKWKTT
Applicant,
Dated this 2"-th day ol October   nil
LIQUOR act 1910,
[I R i« hereby given   that    ,,n
the first day of liwetriher next a[>-
pllcntion   will   tie  mude   to  the   fl'i| er-
Intwdenl ol Pri i-e.iice for   a
!"nr*;il   of   the   Hotel   Licence  to    sell
liquor t>v retail n the hotel known
nn the Onion Hotel, situate at
Arrowhead, In tl province of British
Columbia.
W   J.  1 IGHTBURNK
Applicant
tinted  this  3rd  taj of November, 1914
APPLES and POTATOES
We unloaded a car of exceptionally fine Apples this
week. Apples, Potatoes, and Vegetables are good
buying at present prices and we would advise laying
in a stock for winter.
HAY
We want to dispose of two or three carloads of Hay
and will sell at from two to three dollars below regular
price. It is good hay and can be seen at our warehouse.
HEATING STOVES
are selling fast—we have a good stock to choose from,
also one or two slightly used ones at second-hand figures.
BOURNE BROS,, LIMITED
GROCERIES. HARDWARE, STOVES
Lump or Nut Coal
WOOD
Dry Birch .and Cedar any length
PALACE LIVERY
PROMPT DELIVERY.
PHONE  ^Ol
Have You a
Friend	
or acquaintance out-of-town who
would like to read all that happens
in and around Revelstoke from Sunday morning to Saturday night?
You get tired of writing—everybody
does—let us tell the news in the
most interesting way it can be told,
graphically, fully, and truthfully.
Here is Our
Offer	
Fill in the attached coupon, enclose
$i only, and we will send Revelstoke's best newspaper to any address
in Canada or Great Britain for SIX
FULL MONTHS. Take advantage
of this exceptionally good offer today. It may be withdrawn at any
time. If you wish to boost Revelstoki- here is the easiest, cheapest,
and most effective way.
COUPON
To The Mail-Heraid, Revelslnke
Sirs: Kindly send The Mail-Herald lor six months
to the lollowing address
for which I enclose the sum ol fl.'
Tours Truly,
J
Mail-Herald
Printing
WILL   PLEASE   YOU "WEDNESDAY   NOVEMBER 11, 1914
THE MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
PACK  THRHB.
■u
BWEPSB
WDBEE
"Wet!
JWI.B
IN UK ART OF CITY
HOTEL SAVOI
SEATTLE
"Twol™ StoriMof Solid Comfort"
In tho mintre of thlnics—thentreg
anil -iini,-, on Imth Hides.   Uuililinir
aboluloly fireproof—concrete, Bteel
uid marble.
EUROPEAN PLAN—11 per J.ynp
With Baths—VI peer Any ap
H.    W.    EDWARDS.
Taxldermlat.
Bear Rugs Mounted. Furs cleaned
and Dressed.
M Becond Street, Revelstoke.B.O.
KOOTENAY    LODGE,    No.  II A.F.
and A. M.
Regular Meetings are held In
New Masonic Hall on the Fourth
Monday ln each month at 8 p.m.
Visiting brethren are cordially
welcome.
WALTER BEWS, W. M.
ROBT.    GORDON,   Secretary.
0. W. 0. W.
Mountain View Camp No. 229
•1-eets Second and Fourth
Monday in each month in
Selkirk Hall. Visiting Woodmen are cordially invited to
attend.
JAMES McINTYRE, 0.0.
H.   W.  EDWARDS. Clerk.
COURT   MT.    BEGBIE NO. 3461
OF I. 0. F.
Meets ln St. Francis Lodge Room
•very Second and Fourth Monday
In  month.      Visiting brethren are
cordially   welcomed.
H. V. MORGAN, C. R.       '
O.W.   CARTWRIGHT.   Rec.-Sec.
SELKIRK LODGE No.  12
I.  0.  0. F.
MeMta every Thursday evening in
Selkirk Hall  at  S o'clock.  Visiting brethren  cordially invited.
H. H. FERCUSON
JAMES MATHIE, Secretary.
GOLD RANGE LODGE, No 26
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIA8
Meets every Wednesday
evening at 9k., in Selkirk
Hall. Visiting brothers
cordially invited.
H. KDMPSTER, C. 0.
Kevelstoke Lodge
No. 1085
LOYAL  ORDKR
OF MOOSE
Meets every second
ami Fourth Tuesday
in  the Selkirk Hall.
Visiting Brethren are cordially invited.
Dr. McLEAN, Die.   H.L. HAUG, Sec.
For Rent
FIVE ROOM
COTTAGE
$15.00 per Month
Also House vacant by Oct 15
Cheap nut nl
Dominion Security Co., Ltd.
CITY TRANSFER CO.
Baggage Transferred
Distributing Agents and Storage
GENERAL DRAYING
Furniture and  Piano-moving a
Speciality
Phone 40-276.   Night Phone 'Mil
SW1TZER BROS.
J. H. CURTIS
Lumb
umbermen
It will pay you to
make a call at
F.   B.   WELLS,
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Old Town,    -  Revelltoke, B. C
before buying your oat-
fit of working clothes
for the buih. I make •
specialty of Logxing
Shoe*, Pants, Sox, Shirt*
Blankets and everything
resgnlred In tout business.
SUTTON'Q
for garden and farm ore !>«•»
for BC soil Sw Catalogue fox
•olid dunreuntee of -purity
ond fler min rt tion
Send now for Copy frt»
Sutton iSens.Th«King>S««diBon
Hm*.d,njl F.n||lnnU
A. J. Wo o d w m rd
ViclorK       eft Vancouver
• I* r.,t ft. •»7«,«nvill» tt
I Mit avinti rom •■fniM uuimiu
Marion Dentler as "Peg" in "Peg
O' My Heart" at the Opera House
Thursday, Nov. 12
Keep  Afloat on a Slender   Purse.
We knock the Spots out of things
Ladies'  and   Men's Garments
cleaned and dyed in n
superior manner
Send us your garments and have
them cleaned clean
PARISIAN DYE WORKS
Day and Night I'heme 340
Office—18 First Street, West.
Prices reasonable.   We cull (ind
deliver  tn  any  part of  the city.
P, O. Box 111.    Special attention
given to mail orders.
CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF
REVELSTOKE
COURT  OF  REVISION  UNDER
LOCAL IMPROVEMENT ACT
NOTICE is nereby     given   tbat   on
the  13th day of November,  1914,   at
the hour of 7.30 p.m. at the Council
Chamber,    City Hall, Revelstoke,  B.
C, there w>ill be held a Court of Revision under the Local Improvement
Act for the purpose of hearing complaints against the proposed  assessments or tho accuracy     of   frontage
measurements made in respect of the
following works constructed    by   the
Corporation of   the     City of  Revel-
stake as local Improvement, villi)   A    6ft. cement sidewalk on   the
north side of     First Street   between the     east     side   of Wynn
Street to the west side of Ford
Street;
(2) An Sft. cement sidewalk on the
north side of Second Street from
McKenzie Avenue to and including the alley between McKenzie
Avenue and Orton Avenue;
(3) A 6ft. cement sidewalk on the
north and south sides of Third
Street from the west side ot McKenzie Avenue to the east side
of Robson Avenue;
(4) A 6ft. cement sidewalk on the
north and south side of Fourth
Street between the west side of
McKenzie Avenue and east side
of Vernon Avenue;
(5) A Oft. cement sidewalk on the
weet side of Connaught Avenue
from the south side ot Second
Street to the north side of
Third Street;
(6) A 6ft. cemeat sidewalk on the
nerth side of Third Street from
the west side of Connaught
Avenue to tbe east side of
Kootenay Street;
The assessment rolls for tbe above
are open for inspection at the City
Hall from this date, and any complaints which persons Interested may
desire to make and which ls by law
cognizable, will be heard at the
Court of Revision.
Dated this 2aa day ef November, 1914
W. A. GORDON,
  City Clerk
Ledge On the Riverside farm at
"Ferry, Wash., Just across the line
from Midway, A. 0, Mills has 178
head of the finest rattle In America.
He has m record Holatein cow which
gives 121 pounds of milk ln 21 hours.
She has to be milked at morning,
noon, evontog and midnight.
WORLD NEWS TERSELY TOLD
German mines are being located ub
far as fifty mlleB from the British
coasts.
C. W. Gordon, better known as
Ralph Connor the novelist, has volunteered for service with the second
Canadian contingent.
More than 1H''0 Germans of all
classes from wuiters to merchants
are under urrest in Johannesburg,
suspected of an uttempt to foment a
rising among the natives.
The Brttish government hus agreed
to pay the White Star Line company
the sum of .83,000,000 for the loss oi
their steamer, Olympic, which ran
on the rocks on the north of Scotland.
Thc minimum height stnmlurd for
tha men who journey from the oversea dominions to join the army in
England has been reduced to Sft, 8in.
This is about the average height of
the French conscript.
The annual exodus from British
Columbia to China commenced last
week, when one thousand Chinamen
composed the passenger list on one
steamer. They are on the way home
to celebrate the New Year.
The desire among former South African campaigners, resident in Canada, to help General Botha quell the
'disturbance 'in the Union ls very
strong. The militia department is
in receipt* of hundreds of applications
from  volunteers.
President Poincare of France bas
accepted an invitation by the students of Glasgow University to be
their next Lord Rector. This Is the
first time the honor tins, been conferred upon a foreign statesman.
Tbe Kelowna hoard of trade are
co-operating with Vernon tor the
shipment of 5"0 horses for the British
array. The prices to be paid range
trom *l~,~i to 8225, and the horses are
expected to weigh not less thun U"0
pounds.
The Ross rifle factory at Quebec la
now working duy and night seven
duys in the week, employing SOO people, and expecting to employ 1,600
by the tirst of next year. Besides supplying tho Canadian demand the
company has a contract to make 100,-
•I'Mi rifles for Great Britain within a
year.
It is expected that by the end of
the year about 100 cadetB of the Kingston Royal Military College will have
left for the front to serve ln the British and Canadian regiments. Only
about 30 cadets wtll be left at the
college. A Bhort army course will
likely be given for the Instruction of
officers.
The knitting machines at the Coquitlam hospital for the mentally afflicted are to be used for making
socks for the British troopers at the
front. Hon. H.E. Young has issued
un appeal for wool yarn contributions so thut British Columbia may
help in providing a proportion of
the 300,000 pairs of socks for which
Lord Kitchener has uppealed.
Apropos of the rcmarkuble enthusiasm shown in Canada In raising the
second contingent, the Yorkshire Post
says: "Canadians are under no illusion ns to what thc triumph of Germany would mean. They realize keenly that the free life of Canada is at
stake, anil that the Monroe doctrine,
for which the Kuiser has tbe most
profound contempt, would be treated
merely us a scrup of paper."
The  Japanese government are   con
ridering the advisability  of forbiding '
the shipment of   coal   from  Japan to
the  Phillipines.   It is strongly     sus-1
pecte<l  that  the German  cruisers     in
those waters are being supplied   with
fuel from Manilla. i
Capt. Shultz, formerly a well-known
Canadian officer, was arrested recently by the Lancashire police, on]
the grounds that he was an alien I
who had refused to register. The captain was later released at the instigation of the Canadian high commissioner.
A "blanket" policy scheme has been
agreed by the London, Ontario, city
council in connection with insuring
the local members of the first Canadian contingent. Every one i of over
five hundred Londoners who have already left, British reservists and
nurses included, is to be insured for
#1,000, and the same principle will
be followed with regard to those who
leave with the second contingent.
Aa important decision handed down
by the privy council last week, declares ultra vires those clauses of
British Columbia Companiea act,
whfich requires companies incorporated by Dominion letters patent, to
take out provincial licence and register in the province. The case in
point was the famous John Deere
Plow company suit. The company had
not registered in this province and
had been denied the right to sue in
British Columbia courts. In the appeal the Attorney-General of the
Dominion intervened.
Berlin papers now reaching London
bear evidence of the increasing hatred
of Great Britain. The immediate
cause ot this fresh outbursh Is the
destruction of the 30 or more German
ships at Antwerp. The Local Anzelger
declares that Germany will get over
the loss, but demands that she ahall
reply by aching always and everywhere on the same principle. It declares it must be clear to every German that "there can be no peace and
no rest for us on earth until we have
had a final and satisfactory reckoning with the nation of Britons."
Registratfth bureaus ln connection
with the government's plan to deal
with the German and Austrian immigrants in Canada will he established in Montreal, Toronto, Ottawa,
Halifax, St. John, Quebec, Winnipeg,
Edmonton, Regina i and Vancouver,
ln general the dominion and Royal
Northwest Mounted police will supervise the administration of the regulations. Sensational stories in United
States papers to the effect that 40,-
000 Germans and Austrians would be
Imprisoned nre denied ln offlclul circles. As n matter of fact all will be
registered, and It will then be decided who will be allowed out on parole
who will be given permits to leave
the country, and who will he interned here.
The British post oflice hus reveived
the high commissioner's secretary on
the subject of placing orders tor telegraph poles in the Dominion, and informed h'inv that whereas competition
from Russia and Norway for the
smaller type pole would probably
place Canada out of court, the home
government would be pleased to consider the question of placing trial orders for the larger sized poles in
Canada.
The military medical authorities at
Lyons, in France, recently issued the
following appeul to the population:
"Many of the wounded are so exhausted from loss ol blood that the
only chance of saving their lives is
by prompt transtusion from the veins
of healthy and strong men and -women. Those who wish to offer their
hlood for such transfusion are invited to give in their names." The response was prompt and the doctors
have quite a large wattling list.
No nurses urn'-wanted from Canada,
at least not at present, and none -will
be sent from here to England or the
continent unless the department ot
militia decides to send ambulance units) with the second contingent, iu
which case the usual complement go.
Applications from qualified nurses
many times over thc number r«iulreil
in such an event are now on file ln
the department, so that further applications are only a waste of time
and energy.
In compliance with the request of
the council, Mayor Hocken of Toronto has sent the following cable to
King Albert of Belgium: "On behalf
of the citizens ot Toronto, Canada, I
respectfully present to Your Majesty
my congratulations on the bravery
displayed by your people in their re-
ristance to the unprovoked aggression of a powerful neighbor, and my
sympathy with your subjects in their
sufferings. Our hope is that the invader will be speedily driven out of
Belgium."
A delegation of engineers recently
sent to China to investigate floods
and famine has reported on conditions, recommending the reclamation
of large areas of land now untillable
The total cost would be $30,000,000,
but millions ot people could derive
their living from the tracts. China
haB tha reputation of an ancient civilization, but the civilization did not
cover the conservation ot resources.
The terrible floods which mark every
freshet season in the land of Confucius are due to the cutting off of the
timber generations ago and the subsequent erosion which has made replanting all but impossible. The
crowded condition of many sections
is due to a lack of modern methods
of agriculture and a very Imperfect
knowledge of Irrigation. If the millions of ncres under discussion can be
reclaimed, a long step will be taken
towards ending the devastating famine and ppstilcncp%-hlch now have
marked the recent hirtory ol the
Chinese Empire.
CANADIAN
PACIFiC
Atlantic Steamships
SAILING FROM MONTREAL:
S.S. Missanabie November 19th
Special Christmas Sailing
St. John to Liverpool
S. 5. Missanabie. December 15
Palatial new (1914) One-Class Cabin and Third-Class Steamship. Incomparable Appointments, including a complete
Orchestra. Further Fall and Winter Sailings will be announced later.
Attention is called to the S."S. "Missanabie," which mads her
maiden voyage trom Liverpool, October 7th. She is the last word lu
shipbuilding and should prove an attractive acquisition to the Canadian trade. Dimensions are: length 520 feet; beam 61 feet; gross registered tonnage l*!,00o. Capacity, 5*20 cabin, 1,200 third class. There
are spacious promenade decks, verandah cule, drawing room, lounge
gymnasium, smoking room, card room and orchestra. All the latest
and most approved devices for safety at sea are employed, and
special attention has been paid to the ventilation system.
Full particulars as to rates and reservations
to be had    f rt m
A. WARRINGTON
Ticket Agent, Revelstoke
GOOD POLICY
It's good policy to think of thp future.
I t'l still better policy to provide against
the misfortunes it may have in store
for you. The surest way of protecting
yourself and family is a
LIFE [NSUKANOE POLICY
with a reliable company. The high
financial standing and long business
career of Ihe Kootenay Agencies
makes it absolutely trustworthy.
Your time uav be near at hand.
Don't delay.   Take out a policy now.
KOOTENAY AGENCIES, Ltd.
A. E. Kincaid. Manager.
E. 6. Burridge & Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
Wc specialize in
Metalllo Coliinge, Corrugated Roofing, Furnace Work and up-  i.
to-date Plumbing
W<>rk_
Work Shop -Connaught Ave.
BEVEL8TOKE      -      -    B.C.
J.P.SUTHERLAND
Transfer     Draying
Handling Pianos a Specialty
Phone 42   -   Night Phone85
Phone O 215 (2 rings)   P.O. Box IM9
H.E. HULETT
GOAL and WOOD
DEALER
Special for
KINDLING WOOD
12 in. Dry Cedar, 4 ricks
$7.00
BHHBBBBHBMBHBB'HB
■ ■
B All   changes   of   advertise- 9
19 meats   muat positively     be ~*\
B handed  Into  this     oflice by B
H Monday evening in order tbat B
B the   change shall  appear  ln tf,
|S| Wednesday's  Issue,    and  any ■)
[a] changes  Intended   for   Satur- m]
[a; day's Issue must be banded in 9
B not later     than      Thursday g
9 evening of each week. B
fl ■
BtBBBBBIlBllBBBBBSl
S10 ODD 00
ROBIN HOOD
COOK BOOK
THIS BOOK  CAN BC SECUREO
WITH COUPONS lUimomfviRY BAGnr
RDBIN HOOD FLOUR
ROBIN HOOD
ROLLED OATS
SYNOPSIS   OF COAL MINING
REGULATIONS.
Coal mining righU of the Dominion
in 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 au acre. Not more than
2,560 acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for lease must be made
by tbe applicant in person to the
Agent or Sub-Agent of the district
in which tbe rights applied lor are
situated.
The leaw will Include the coal mining rights only, but tbe lessee may
be permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of
tbe mine at the rate of $10.00 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 shall be staked out by the applicant himself.
Each.application must be accompanied by a fee of J5 which will be refunded lf the rights applied for are
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall be paid on tbe merchantable output ot the mine at the
rate of five cents per ton.
The person operating tbe mine shall
furnish the Agent witb sworn returns
accounting for the full auantlty ol
merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon If the coal mining
rights are not being operated, such
returns should be furnished at least
once a year.
For full information application
should be made to the Secretary of
ths Department of the Interior, Ot-
tawia, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion Lands.
W. W. CORY.
Advertising    Pays
IF you advertise
in  the Mail-Herald PAGE POUR
THE   MAIL-HERALD.    REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY   NOVEMBER 11, 191*4
chc ADaiMbevalb
ri'BLlSHSn   WEDS'B8DA\*   AND
-ATI l(|i\Y    AT
REVELSTOKE,   H. C
ADVERTISING RATES
Local Reading Notices and Business
Locals I11 cents per lino encli insertion. Minimum local ad charge 25c,
Display advertisements 2fi cents per
Inch each Insertion,  Blnglo column.
Lec.il advertising .ef any form, also
Government and Municipal Notlcos \2
leer line first  Insertion     and  X
..■ms  per lino  subsequent   Ingertlons,
il i .'. li - 10 liii'-s te. thc Inch.
Applications for Liquor Licenses 85,
Applications for    Transfer Ol Liquor
License's $7.50.
Oil pr spec! In • ni >' Icea $7.50.
■ Purchase Notices, J7.00,
Wati i   V] pile et ion Notices,     up to
.'.:!-.  •, ,50, over  100 words   in
: tion,
I
oughly Impartial 'in li in doallngs with
all   parts  nf  liis  daily   newspaper rnn-
I I It lleney.
BUSINESS AS USUAL
Nelson News; Manufacturers and
dealers who conduct national advertising campaigns have awakened ton
realization of the opportunities lying
within their reach for business expansion through the cutting on of
European imports, and are increasing their appropriations for newspaper idvertlslng, Shortly after war
broke .mt many cancelled their advertising altogether, while others
reduced the quantity, but the past
few weeks have witnessed a steady revival and the amount now carried is
greater than tor the same period
last year, This shows a most en
couraglng revival of business confid
once, and the example set by bhe
manufacturer and wholesaler mi'jht
well be emulated i.y the r< taller,
AT  THE  THEATRES
OKANAGAN
TOBACCO
Montreal Firm Makes Offer to
Kelowna Farmers to Raise
Crop Next Year
ron, T.G, Speer and J. Gather, to
Inter lew the farmers and BBOUrlng
thr balanoe of the acreage needed.
The committee would also take up
the  question  of  assistance trom      the
government.
FIRE ALARMS
•ejntcrtot BMibli!?l>iiui Coin pain:
LtHITKD
E. G,  ROOKF,  Manager and Editor,
WEDNESDAY    NOVEMBER  ll,  I'M I
STREET  CLEANING
With the advent     of     the autumn
rains the i pie ol Revelstoke    have
aire .ily had ample opportunity to ap
predate thi   advantage ol a   modern
pavement   over   tbe more    primitive
■   ms which until recently    pre-
lli ei. The only problem which     re
Ins tn lie grappled with, so far   as
■:  business   streets are     concerned is the task of preserving tldi-
I cleanliness on the bitulithic
trays.
la's climatic   conditions,     to
h certain extent     peculiar to herself.
■   .-   bnnidcaps In the can' ol pave-
whlch  are  hard to overcome.
The dust  ol pavements on business
,-treots is the admitted cause    ol immense damage to slocks   of merchan-
• and also is very disagreeable to
the individual. This presents n cspc-
clal difficulty in early spring nnd late
• imn, wheg the water sprinkled on
tbe  ■   vi men! a it .■ ms,  resulting     In
lent!  te. horses   and pedi Btrlans,
• -  C mservation.    Water used     on
- - -    '      ch t Imes is also     the
: ms damage te. them,   as
-■- into the crevices In the pi ve
I frei   ng   c lub b   t l.e     up-
nd dis ntegration ol asphalt,
noticenble
• •  car lines,
itreel mere   operated
 d vai    n    and sweeper
: -:■ ■ ise   ii a numl cr   of
n cltii       it is i laimed
t tbeii    i» ii    Is entirely     satisfactory - leaning, no Bprlnk-
r     the dust has j
1. The adl
em     are numeri us,
'•"*'•         - I th
■  suiting in c • nervation ol
nd pi
ter i    .   .    irg    percentage     of
tl i   - a i
stn '    ining, and tl e
' done by   v
In fri sty weather.
Th b :- ethod     of treet
il  •    the •■:
••■•■-  ol C inadian citif->
••ry
nee.
FROM THE  SANCTUMS
	
KBEP THK CLERKS  BUSY
i igi   Ti '■- ine      We heal  i
I about thi  i  il •     ol
• itlng employment    and preventing
the dismissal ol     • .mil
i-'thers who have little t . do,     E
iday shopping will have tins     effect,  among others.  It Will  keep em-
by   distributing
eral   weeks  work      that   is  c..ni'iii
t rated  and compressed into two   or
three,   te.  the   injury  of  every   one  affected.
Another episode of the famous
"Million Dollar Mystery" series will
lie shown at the Apollo tomorrow
night, This is one of the most excit-
iil','   liiins  yet   presented     anil      shows
Florence who is abducted hy the
conspirators leaping from an ocean
liner ami rescued by a fishing schooner. Several other     splendid   features
shown  tomorrow   night.
Tonight at the. Empress theatre the
feature will he "The Aoiil Test." in
two   parts.   All   the   lal   Si     WBU    news
will he shown together with three other pictures, Tomorrow night "Derelict anil Men," "A Race for Life"
anil "Papas Darling" will he seen.
Another episode ol the "Lucille Love'1
gerie will be presented on Friday
night with  new  war pictures.
Marion Dentlsr had "tried o it" all
. oris ol aristocratic dogs for the
leading pari In "Peg 0' My Heart,"
e ut thej had no dramatic talent
whatever and she was not able to
'ml a dog which could play the role
until Micha -I was obtained from the
canine tombs lor a dollar and a
quarter, showing brains arc not a
nai tei ol ireeed, In "Peg 0' My
leai t " Miss Dentler     s iys;     "If   a
e'.e.^'s got   to   be  a   dog   he  ought      to
look   like   a   .lo:-.   and   lie,I   like       i,n>
boy's knotting. You could never mls-
'- ■  ■   "Mich.i ■!"  foi'  anytl Ing   hat    a
dog." Oliver Morosco ie Bending the
• eai " imedj triumph, "Peg 11' My
leart,"  togethei      with     "Mich.,el"
and a portraying c mipany, to the
itol •'. opei .   hie..-'.,     t  -ii rrow
i Ighl.  Noven h ir 12.
will   lee   th
il irtley    Man: ers'     n
I   \    u<   youth.
KILLED HY TELEPHONE POL
\ coroner's Inqui b(
■ lolden (•.. iri  house t., enquire     int i
tni' death i I Pete Johnson, wl
injuries   received while .
■n  the rebuilding ,tf  tlie  e;  ■ ..    w
dermere tetephone Kwert
lultlple
*
. n  tl.r brain   Ei
Messrs.  Woi
:.e'S    1
:etunl"ei   the   '
-
■
line  near  Twin   I rei
'
A scheme which hus tor its object
the revival ot the local tobacco grow-
Ing industry, which owing to the
collapse through flagrant mismanagement and extravagance of the Bi'itish
North American Tobacco company,
has naturally been  suspended,     was
laid before a public meeting of farmers and others in the board of trade
rooms hist Thursday evening by Mr.
Klelne, a representative ofthe firm Of
Youngheart & Co,, olgar manufacturers of Montreal, says the Kelowna
Record,
Mr.   Klelne,   whose  many  years of ex
perlence in all phases ol tobacco
growing, curing, manufacturing and
marketing, make him a well recognized authority on the subject has been
In the district for some time past enquiring closely into tlie situation here,
declared   emphatically     that he      was
profoundly Impressed with the suitability of the Kelowna climate and
soil for the mishit; of tobacco. Beyond any doubt, it had been proved
that the quality of leaf which could
be crown here was such that would
command a ready market and he bc-
lieved  that notwithstanding anything
that had happened once it could be
placed upon a proper footing there
w-aB the makings of a large and profitable industry for the farmers if
they were Willing to take the chance
of doing a little pioneering work.
The proposition which he bad to
make he frankly admit toil was in tho
nature of a gamble, but one in which
his drm of Youngheart & Co., was
willing to take equal risks with the
growers. Briefly his plan was that
a sufficient number of growers should
raise next, year, a crop of tolmcco, ag.
gregatlng if possible a total   of   200
ere    which they would harvest,   put
Into parcels and ship to Quebec. There
lis  tirm   would  receive  it and  perform
the subsequent operations of grading
and curing, and sell it to the best
advantage. The total proceeds would
then be divided equally between themselves and tin growers, It had been
lound he said that the acreage cost
of raising a crop of tobacco, mclud-
• I. • the preparation of the lapd,
plants, planting and harvesting, was
as nearly is possible five cents per
pound, and thai the grading and cur-
■ si aboui the same figure. Thus
f is arm would be risking in such a
venture precisely the same amount of
money as the growers. Assuming that
only ten cents per pound was realized
finished product, then each
would ound,     and
ild gaii  oi  l<   .    Tins how-
■ ver  ... g it ar the very lowest
;h     he pui |
promises,
!  tbat     unless   everything
'■'■nt    wrong   a     much      higher  price
'   ".ed.
•
'        '•'. it
td
-
- :    ■      	
■
■
Kne alarm signals arc ni-""1 thus.
Two strokes, interval live seconds,
frjur strokes, Box 21. No ot box Will
also In' shown on indicator at lire
hall.
l'i,nt ice signal.—Six (li) BtrokeB of
hell slowly.
Testing signal.—Three (3) strokes
'ol bell slowly.
Pire Out signal.—Two (-J) strokes
'of bell slowly.
Delect signal.—One tl) stroke ol
I .ell slowly.
PIRE BRIGADE! NO. TWO
Box   No .  II—Corner    First   street
McKenzie avenue, O. 13. Hume & Co.
Box  No.  15.—Corner    First   street
and   Rokeby  avenue,
Box No. Hi.—Corner Second street
and Government Hoad and Opera
1 louse.
Box No. 17.—Corner Third street
and Campbell avenue, Globe Lumber
company.
Box \o. l^.—o. p. R. station.
Box No. 'JI.—Corner Filth street
and McKenzie avenue, Catholic
church.
hoii No. '2'.—Corner Sixth Btreet
and urton avenue, W. A. Foote.
Box No. 2ii.—Corner Fourth Btreet
and McArthur avenue.
Box No. 27.—Comer Fourth street
and Townley avenue.
Box No. 28.—Comer Second street
and Robson avenue, Mrs. Baker.
Box No. Ill—Fire hall No. 2.
Box  No.  3.".—Hospital.
is ex Noi 36.—Central School.
Box No. 37.—Selkirk School.
FIRE  BRIGADE  NO.  ONE
Box No.  44!—Fire Hall  No. One.
Box No. 25.— Front street west,
near C.P.R. bridge.
Box No. 16,—Comer King and
Douglas streets. Palace Meat Market.
Box No. 17.—Corner Second street
nnd Wales street, hack ot Caurt
bouse.
Box No. 18.—Corner Third and
Charles streets, Cowan block.
SUITS
MADE-TO-ORDER
c^VIost Important Announcement to Men:
We have placed on Sale Sixty Suit Lengths which we
are tfointf to clear out at £25.00 per Suit. We are able
to tfive this great bargain owinjr to the fact that we purchased the stock of Mr. G. B. Williamson at 40 cents on the
dollar. Those suitings include all the popular Worsteds and
Tweeds in the latest designs. There has never been such bargains in M»n's Clothing in Revelstoke. Now is the time to
GET YOUR SUIT TAILOR-MADE.
Ladies' Tailored Suits at $40
BLUE AND BLACK
These are Regular $50 Suits.   They are Great Bargains
J. B. Cressman & Co.
Two Shops : First Street and McKenzie Avenue
Satisfied
A 'iunii SCOUT
Kaslo Kootenaian'. W.G. Foster has
severed his connection with the Nelson Daily News and gOle to the war.
Here's hoping he rr.ay come buck
f-afely, imperforated and with the
laurelB of victory. W. G. is a good
scout and has done much for journalism in the Kootenays and through
his profession for the great mountain
empire itself. He always played fair
with his fellow scribes und was thor-
' 'ie- Gu ,rk   Wiis a
■
rr"st,n   '.-.-.il   likely   i..•
try.
Thir-    -
\ . t.T's   }.-■■ ■ ■
the pari
over els  mn
cash   ion ittoi ■ ■'■      !      in
■ he Ca Pa
tiiotie fund now amount ti
to which h is     been     added    - Ml.75
monthly  donation!   for  I
lected to 'i ite    bi... total
The
monthly donation! i i ■ ed
tal 8312.50.
More than  WOD Germans     of
es, from     ■ er chant i to   < ilte
have ii-i'i   Interned in a pu die    park
-' . innesburg, South   Vli lea,
the British authorities, ,,s the result
of reported    activities    ol    Herman
eiL'i'f.N among natives, according   to
K. Baton of Taci ma,    who   recei
left   South   Africa,
'
'
French Dry Cleaning a Specialty.
Special attention to Ladies'
work.
Men's Suits cleaned and
pressed, $1.50 to $2.00
Men's Suits pressed only, $1
All prices reasonable.
Work called for and delivered.
City Dye Works
Opp. Revelstoke club.   Phone 78
Revelstoke Meat Market, Ltd.
Phone -•">!
THURSDAY
Choice Sweet Pickled Corn Beef
Boneless Brisket loo. to 18c.
Plate Corned Beef 12Ji-.
Ontario Cheese 20c.
1   pound   package  Silver   Leaf
Brand Pure Lird., ..15c. each,
.I pound pnils, 7.")C. each.
Kill MAY
Salmon 2 lbs. for 25c.
Kippers *2 lbs. for25c.
1'iiiii' Ribs Beef, 12 inoh ruts,
per lb 20c
Stewing Keiik 17c.
Lard In hulk 2 lbs. for 25c.
Back Bacon, (half) ;28c.
Back Bacon (siloed)  85c,
Premium Bacon (half or whole)
 88c,
We also carry a large assortment of Cooked Meats.
FACTORY
REBUILT
TYPEWRITERS
Remington $35   Empire $25   Underwood $65
And numcrouB other bargain'-.. Send for complete list of slightly used
machines rebuilt in our own factory and made as pood as new. Wo nave
you $15 to $70 on any machine.   Satisfaction guaranteed.
Canadian Typewriter Exchange, Dept. 21, Suite 305,319 PenderW„ Vancouver,BC.
OPERA HOUSE, Thurs., NOV. 12
OLIVER MOROSCO PRESENTS
THE SUPREME SUCCESS OF SUCCESSES
Ayer's Pills
Gently Laxative.    Sugar-coated.
Dose, one pill, only one.
Sold for 60 years.
Ask Your Doctor       "ft1" ••'•'.O. ArwOo..
mum mm i
BY J. HARTLEY MANNERS
In which Laurette Taylor made a world's reoord
run off two consecutive years In New York
Plan at Macdonald's.
Prices $1.50, $1.00, 75c. and 50c. WEDNESDAY   NOVEMBER 11, 191*4
THE MAIL-HERALD   REVELSTOKE
PAGB FlVa
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL
EDITED BV MRS. RALPH LAWRENCE
Those having Itoms lor publication
In the Mail-Herald social and personal column nre requested to call
up  phone 62.
Those receiving are:
Thursday,
Mi-h.   R,  II.  Urciuhart.
Mrs.  Smith Urquhart.
Mrs.   Albert C.  Miller.
Mrs.  Roynon  M.   Smythe.
Mrs. H.i Haug,
Mrs. Kennedy will not receive on
Saturday, i
Aiclni' Rutherford ol Three Valley,
was n Visitor in town on  Monday.
Mr, Gordon Suth-arland of Ooma-
pill is a visitor in town, a guest at
the King Edward hotel.
Mrs. Ernest A. Dixon will not receive this Thursday, but Will he at
home to her friends on the third
Thursday. «
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Mutton of BlS
Mile Creek, are visiting Mrs. Jollille
lor .-I  few days.     They    are leaving
nexl   week  Ior  the\cust.
The Mount Beghle Div. 122 G.I.A.
to the 11. nf L E. will meet in Selkirk hall on Friday evening, November 13, Instead of afternoon. A full
attendance is requested for urgent
business.
Mr. D. McConnell and son, of Kamloops, are visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Snyder. Mr. Snyder, who has been so
seriously ill, but now well on the
road to recovery, is the father ot
Mrs.  McConnell.
Mr. Howard McMillan has been
visiting his brother J. Alfred McMillan for the past week. Mr. McMillan is niast'r machanic at the Columbia River Lumber company's mill
at Golden, and Is now on a trip to
thc coast cities.
Mr. William H Poupore and John
McKay rcturn-ed to Kevelstoke on
Tuesday night  front the     Dig     Bend
■ ii try, where they have been cruising timber for thc Forest Mills company of British Columbia,   for     the
a8t throe months. They came out,
■via Tete .Lum Cache and Edmonton,
The attention   of  all   pu] ils  in    the
■ ■ school   who   v8tudy Canadian
history  is drawn  to the following re-
solutlon which was     passed at    the
last meeting of the Womens' Cana-
club. \ prlte to the value of *>.*>,
.vi',i i>. presenteed to the pupil in thc
public schools submitting the best
Btory based on any incident in their
Canadian history. The stories are to
be given In before May 1, 1915. A
representative of the club will visit
ti.e' various classes in the near future
and eive further explanations.
A large gathering o! friends met
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. Vi.
Mitchell on Thursday evening to bid
farewell, to Hart Munro who is leav-
inc shortly for active service. They
presented him with a beautiful gold
locket suitably engraved. Music was
provided lor the evening hy Mrs.
James Carmlchael, assisted by Mr.
James Munro, and a number of sclec-
tiona were played on the vlctrola
which were much appreciated. Progressive whist was played, the beautiful prizes heing won hy Miss V,
Hodson, who received a cut glass
spoon tray, and Mr. Janvs Carmlchael who won a silver cigar tray.
Miss Mc Adam was consoled by a
baby's rattle. Supper was served at
midnight after which dancing, was
indulged in until a late hour. Thc
house was beautifully decorated for
the occasion with pink and white
carnations.
!    Rev. J. T. Ferguson of Culgary, is
a > guest of the Manse.
Mrs. Prank McCarty will ,not. receive on Saturday, but on thc third
Saturday  this  month.
On uccount of the Patriotic sale on
Friday, Mrs. W. H. Sutherland, and
Mrs.  Coultbard will not receive.
Mr. H. Faulkner of Arrowhead, iB
ln town for a few days. He expects
to join the lO'-'nd, contingent soon.
Mrs. J. Jenkins entertained at the
ten hour on Tuesday, in connection
with the chain of teas given lor the
St, John's churoh.
Mrs. ,1. Stillman, ol Arrowhead,
came up on Friday tothe Queen Vic-
torla hospital and underwent an n|i-
eratlon  on Saturday.      Mrs.  Stillman
is, progressing well.
All parcels for the bazaar to he
given in Smyth's hall on Thursday afternoon, in connection with St.
John's, church, may be left at the
home  of Mrs.  E.H.S.   McLean.
A very pretty Bouven'lr has been
sent out to the patrons of the Bank
of Commerce by thc manager Mr. Vi.
.1. Coultbard. It is a book of blotters, the covers of which arc of green
with  gold  lettering.
About 20 ladies met on Tuesday
afternoon ut the home of Mrs. Jcn-
l-ins of Third street, to sew for the
bazaar, which is to be held next
Thursday, November 19, Miss Penzer
sang a couple of. Bangs, which were
a delight to ali, and dainty refreshments were served.
A large pany of friends met at
the club on Monday evening and
beaded by the band, marched to the
inline of 1-1. C. Laughlin, to welcome
Hm and his bride to Revelstoke. The
'Senator' rose to the occasion, nnd
gave them a royal reception. Cards
were played, and a jolly good time
Bpenf iintil a late hour. Mr. Laughlin and bride arrived In.ire on Sunday evening from their wedding trip.
The installation of officers at Masonic hall .ast evening for the Eastern Star, were as lollows: Mrs.
Fanny Howson, W.M; T.C. Rea, W.P.;
Mrs. Isabel Hopgood, A.M.; Mr. Robert Gordon, secretary; Mrs. Mae McDonald, treasurer; Mrs. Ruth C. Mc.
Kinnon, conductress; Mrs. May McKinnon, associate conductress; Mrs.
H. Bruce, chaplain; Mrs. A. McRae
marshall; Mrs. A. Lee, organist; Miss
l-.dne Uruce, nd.ih; Mrs. Irene Howson, Ruth; MiBs Fannie Patrick, Esther;-, Mrs. A. Hume, Martha; Mrs. M.
B. Gordon, Etccta; Miss Edith Abrahamson, Warder; J. A. McKinnon,
sentinel. Alter the business meeting,
refreshments were served..
A letter was received this week
Irom D. Guy Hamilton, written from
Salisbury.'This letter is one ol the
lirst received from our soldier hoys
since their arrival in England. The
letter head wns. very unique and valuable as a souvenir. Above was "The
V.M.C.A. with H.M. Troops on active service. For God, lor King,, for
Ce nntry. ' Then cam.- a very pretty
picture of the camps taken ut twilight with sentry on duty. Below was
written at one side, "Patrons of National Council of Y.M.C.A. His Majesty the King," while on the other
^Ide was, "Patron Military Camp department, H.R.H. the Duke ot Connaught." Following are a few extracts from his letter. "Nice trip
across, Ij^t monotonous, only few
hooks on hoard and they did not go
far among 1208 men. Little irill, but
terribly handicapped lor room. Wonderful sight to see fleet of liners with
their escort of five cruisers. All
lights are masked on the boats at (i
p.m., and only stern lights are carried to uvoid collison with the boat
behind. Alter arrival at Plymouth we
were kept three days on boats. Much
cheering along docks. We are stationed  at  West Down  South  in tents.''
George Hardy left yeaterduy for
Vernon, to join the B. C. Horse.
A meeting of St. Francis club was
held on Sunday evening, when it was
decided to reorganize in the near
future.
J'im Ross representing John Mc-
1'hersiin & Sons, Montreal was in
town on Monday renewing old acquaintances.
Mrs. Ernest H. S. McLean will not
rect'ive on Saturday, of this week,
nor again until the second Saturday
Ln  January.
Mrs. J. W. Bennett left on Sunday
to join her husband at Fernie. Mr.
Bennett is now conducting a school
of languages ln thai city.
(I. Fred Robinson ol Nelson, manager of the Gerrard Saw Mills was
at  the  Hotel   Revelstoke on      Sunday
D  bis way to  Victoria on  business.
E. J. Griffiths, chief clerk, Canadian Pacific railway office, left ou
.-Sunday evening for Vancouver, where
be bad been ordered to report at
headquarters, having enlisted some
time before.
The ten given by thc Altar society
of St. Frances church, has been
changed from Tbursduy< afternoon to
Wednesday, and is now in progress
at the home .if Mrs. H. C. Cameron,
15 Fifth street. Mrs. Glaspie is the
hostess.
A surprise was given Mr. J. H.
Shewry on Saturday evening at the
King Kdward hotel, when a number
of his friends men and spent a very
enjoyable evening. Fi\c hundred was
played, Mrs. Bunnell winning the
ladies prize, and Mr. Shewry receiving the guests' prize. Refreshments
were served at midnight. Mr. Shewry
lift on Sunday for his home in Oregon.
Miss M. Harrison, of Nelson who
bas been the guest of Mrs. Alex.
Hobson for a few days, has returned
to her home. Miss Harrison has just
returned from London, England, and
witnessed many stirring scenes whiie
there. She says, -Our Tommies are
cheerful," and remarked that" though
bhe had seen whole train loads ol
wounded soldiers being brought back
Irom the battle field, ull seemed to
bc bright and  smiling.
A very interesting story appears in
tho November number ot the Rod und
Gun, giving an account of a hunting
trip taken by Hart Munro aud Frank
Tillman, and written by themselves.
On the cover ot the magazine is a
colored picture taken by our own
photographer, Billy Barton, and
shows Mr. Tillman standing with
rifle and Mr. Munro with a large
black bear on his back. The bear
weighed just as much as Hart (fid,
and he packed bruin, on his back the
whole 10 miles. It is to be hoped, it
Hart goes to the front, and succeeds
in killing a German, that he won't
take the notion to pack him home,
as he did the bear.
It is stated tbat the 815,000,000
loan underwritten in Loudon by Les-
sard Brothers for the Canadian Northern railway, just on the eve of the
outbreak of the war, bas been subscribed and puid over.
Fernie Free Press: The -27th of the
month was the last day a city tax-
i ayer could come across with the
dough and get the big discount. The
amount received at the treasury was
sii.iiii jess than prior to the discount last year.
«eWV.«16H.T_'JNOt«WA0.0.>.Ji.*0«wOOD- Olmmf
CARRYING SEVEN CAPTURED GERMAN STANDARDS INTO  THE
PALACE OF THE INVALIDS. PARIS
C. B. HUME & CO., LTD.
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
FAMILY SHOE
OUTFITTERS
We Aim to Clve Maximum
Wear at a Minimum Price
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
Cash Patriotic Sale
November 13th and 14th
Special cTWusical Programme. Store Open Both
Evenings. Tea and Coffee Served. A large percentage of all Sales go to the Ladies Revelstoke Relief
Society.
General  Manager
MRS. THOS. KILPATRICK
MRS. HUGH BRUCE
MRS. E. H. S. McLEAN
Department Managers
MRS. FRED. CORMIER
MRS. THOS  DOWNS
MRS. GEO. S. McCARTER
MRS. JOHN PURVIS
MRS S. G. ROBBINS
MRS. CHAS. HOLTEN
Bargains
Men's Furnishing and Shoe Dep't
Our Rubber List
Everything in Rubber Footwear, and the best Rubber Footwear the market offers. Note
that every pair we sell bears the Maltese Cross Brand. No seconds; everyone first quality.
Let us know your wants and the size of your boot. We can fit you out exactly as you wish
with first quality goods at the same price you may pay for seconds.
Women's Storm Rubbers
High or low heel, a variety of lasts.   Price
per pair 85c.
Women's Low cut Rubbers
High heel only, three different lasts. Price
per pair 85c.
Women's Tan   Rubbers
Cuban heel, low cut front.    Price $1.00 pr.
Men's Storm Rubbers
A last for every shoe.   They fit and wear.
Price 11.10 pair
Men's heavy tap sole Rubbers
Special for railroad work.    Price -$1.50 pair
Children's Rubbers
Storm, spring heel, sizes 3-10:.'   Price 60c
Grocery and Crockery Department
I
"An Apple a Day Keeps
the Doctor Away
This is hard on the medicine man, but good
for the rest of us. Canada has a million and
a half barrels of apples to eat this year that
always went to Germany. How will you
have yours, baked, stewed or in pie. Per-
sonally, 1 prefer the old fashioned "Apple
Sass."
By holding off buying we have avoided all
the poor quality apples and light weight
boxes. We have now a car, each box of
which has passed our personal inspection.
We paid a good price for these, but we have
FRUIT that we can guarantee to our customers. Every box perfect and we might
say over weight, all perfect B. C. apples-
SPYS
BALDWINS
WAGNERS
RUSSETS
JONATHAN
Specials for Friday
and Saturday
Honey—Fresh and Pure
5 pound Pails
H.26
Quart Sealers
85c
Jars, 18 oz         	
Jars, 10 oz      	
35c.
 25c.
Standard Spool Cotton, any size, any color, '■', spools for 10c. or per dozen _      iOc
A Table of Corsets, all new good*, white, several styles, most sizes.    Special $1.50
Ladies' and Children's Warm Winter t'nderwear, any kind you like.    All arranged on tables and
Price Ticket.on each table, 25o., 35c, 50c, 75c, $1.00, and a Smiling Young Lady to serve yon.
Girl's Rubbers
Storm,   spring  heel,   sizes   11-2.     Price
 _ „...„ 75c. pair
Youth's Heavy Rubbers
Low cut, sizes 9 to 13     Price 70c pair
Boy's Heavy Rubbers
Low cut, sizes 1 to 5 Price 75c. pair
Boy's Storm Rubbers
Hzes 1 to 5 Price !K)c. pair
OVERSHOES for men. women and children, high unci low cut, buttoni or buckta*. All
prion inn one quality only—the be«t.
CARDIGANS—Comfort Over Stockings
for children, dirts and wom°n l'i. -es 91.36,
11.43, and $1. ."*.*,.
Children's Rubber Boots a Specialty
grimes' golden
ribstox pippin
Mcintosh red
Remember guaranteed weight and perfect
fruit. Special prices on 5 box lots.
P, S. We have cheaper grades and under
weight boxes. But everything in the above
advertisement is standard quality and standard weight.
oMince Meat now in
12'. pound Pails or by the pound.
Preserved Figs, Imperial, 60c and 75c bottles
Jl PAGB Sti.
THE   MAIL-HERALD. REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY   NOVEMBER 11, 191*
Special 1
i
Special
2 lbs. Head Cheese  25c
2 lbs. Weenies 25c
2 lbs. Halibut 25c
3 lbs. White Fish 25c
Goods Always Fresh
P. Burns & Co., Limited.
Notes from the cTWines
It Is expected that the incotpora- bin own miner, shift-boss and super-
tion of the Cork-Province Mines, I intendent. He says that he might
Ltd. will take place in the course ol' \hcV\ up a little money by sticking ein
the next month or six weeks. Some town all winter but by hitting the
delay has been occasioned on account j drill on his own property he may
of the winding up of the    old     Pro-1 do a whole lot better.   The Bluebird
vince company.
MASSON'S STORES
We an- just unloading a car of
No. 1 WHITE POTATOES
and they are beauties, all government tested and free
from scab and guaranteed to keep. Potatoes are going
to be high this winter. Get our special prices delivered from car.
L.C. MASSON Lower Town -Front Street L.C. MASSON
Branch—Oor. ConnaiiRht Ave. and First St.
KING EDWARD HOTEL
H.J. MCSORLEY. PROP.
REVELSTOKE, B. C.
Strictly First-Class
Rooms—Single, en Suite, and with Bath
Is regarded as one of the moBt   promising of the Woodberry properties.
CROSSCUT TUNNEL
DRIVEN AT NOONDAY
A crosscut tunnel "11)0 ft.  long   hus
been driven at the Noonday mine   at
During the two weeks ending Oct.
31, Hi. 101 tons of ore were treated at
tbc smelter of the Consolidated Mining & Smelting company at Trail,
Trail, B.C. During the period 18 mines of Kootenay and the Boundary Sandon which taps an excellent ore
were among those from which ore body at 250 ft. depth, states Bruce
was treated. The total tonnage treat- white, who is operating the property
ed at the Trail smelter during the Mr. White has had men employed ut
year to date is 325,631. the mine throughout the fall and ex
pects to continue work at the pro-
Ten inches of clean galena has been perty during the winter months,
opened up on the California, on the
Slocan side of the divide, according
to the Record. The property is under
lease to J.C. Winter and Martin Ja-
i-obson.  They  hud  about decided
MINING IN PIRE  VALLEY
Dr.   Elftman,      the      mining expert
who  is  in  chnrge  of  the  Pire  Valley
to  Mining     company's     operations     at
quit a couple of weeks ago but were   Monashee, was in town on  Saturday,
induced to continue. $10,000 was net-  arranging for the transportation   to
ted from a lease on the same
perty a few years ago.
pro-
The first real.y serious attempt to
develop the ore possibilities of Poplar is being made at the Calumet
and Hecla, a Victoria syndicate having a bond on the property and running in a cross cut tunnel which is
expected to give a depth on the vein
of six or seven hundred feet. This
property is said to have good surface showings of gold bearing ore.
WINDSOR CAFE AND GRILL
INl'ER MANAGEMENT OF FRANK SAVAGE J
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.   ONLY THE
BEST   OF EVERYTHING  SERVED
Try us once and you will come back
again.
the mine of about 15 tons of machinery which arrtved last week from
Chicago. This includes air compressors, and drilling machinery of the
most modern type, and will be employed in running the tunnel into
the property, at which work the
company is expending 825,000 this
winter.—Vernon News.
The Bluebell mine is being unwater-
ed by a siphon arrangement, water
coming down from the pipe line under high pressure, and by force of
suction, taking the water out of the
mine also. By last week the mine had
been unwatered to the first level and
it was intended to extend the pipes
so as to clear out the remaining
levels. The plan works very well during a shut down and costs nothing
beyond the outlay for the necessary
piping.
Eric Johnson has taken his family,
some household goods, a large quantity of supplies and( moved up to
the Bluebird, on Woodberry creek,
and will put in the entire winter developing the property,  and      will be | neer.
BEST ACCOMMODATION
PHONE 207H
Hotel Victoria
R. Lai-hhton, Prop.
Choicest of Wines, Liquors, and Cigars
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co., Ltd.
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufacturers of Aerated Waters
HARD TIMES [N PHOENIX
It is very little use for us in Phoenix to blind ourselves to the condition of affairs as they exist in this
city today. It is an undisputed fact
that no other community in the province, or for that matter In the
Dominion, has sustained so great a
blow owing to the war as has been
the case with Phoenix. The mines
the only source of revenue, have beeu
| forced to cease operations, and already the city authorities have been
applied to by several for assistance.
But as the greater part of those in
need are resident outside of the
municipal boundaries, the matter of
relief becomes a subject for govern
mental consideration. According to a
census taken recently, there will be
about 300 people, including children
who will require assistance to exist
throughout  the  winter.—phoenix Pio-
Middlesboro Mines
Change Ownership
Silverton Mine Bought
by Portland Capitalists
The Coal Gully property, which' J. H. Thompson, who for the past
for the past eight years has been few months has been operating the
operated by   the  Nicola Valley Coal  Echo mine, which adjoins the Stand-
Ltd.
the
the
& Coke Co., Ltd. we understand will,
from the 1st.  inst., be operated     by
the      Middlesboro     Collieries,
Since the adoption of oil     on
Canadian Pacific railway     and
general quiet times  which  are
vailing throughout the country
people of Merrit have bwn, to
extent,  wondering  if a shut-down
some  of the producing properties
ard group at Silverton, has sold the
property to a   syndicate of Portland
capitalists. The deal w,as put through
early last week     and     already     the
Portland syndicate has added to the
pre-1 force of men working at the property
the  and shipped in a considerable quant.
some  ity of supplies for the winter.
ofj    Patrick Clarke   of     Spokane     had
in  been working the Echo under     bond
the  valley was   not   inevitable,   and from Mr. Thompson until the     com-
we are glad to learn at this date that ] mencement of the war and since that
I time Mr. Thompson   has had a force
WINES
LIQUORS
CIGARS
Agents for Calgary Beer
Jack Laughton, Proprietor
First Street, Revelstoke, B. C.
WINDSOR HOTEL
EUROPEAN PLAN
Good'Accommodation.      Reasonable Rates.
Cafe in Connection
ORIENTAL HOTEU^
suitably furnished with the choicest the
market affords. Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars.   Rates $1 a day.   Monthly rates.
T-   ALBEKT     ST03STE3 PEOB
Union  Hotel
A. P. LRVRSQUK, Proprietor
FIRST STREET, RFVKLSTOKE, li. C.
MEAL TICKETS $6oc
the Coal Gully property owners are
able to see their way clear t>> continue operations in spite of the "hard
times." The .change to the new concern will in no way affect the manage-
■nent, and the company will pro-
■aecute the work of opening up their
vast reserves The property haB pro-
ver. itself to Ije a most valuable asoet,
and at the present time is able to
produce 1000 tona per day With ease.
TTx1 new company intend to push
business an much as |»o«sible, and is
soon as the markpt revives will increase development work and the
force of men accordingly. The people
of Merritt will feel all tbe more assured as to the future of the city
knowing that such powerful assets
are behind It, and gratified that even
during a season of stringency the
owners will continue the development
of these atwets to as large an extent
as the mBrkPt will allow. The Com-
pany will continue to ship only the
flrst class fuel viz. Middlesboro Coal,
which has made the Merrit dlstr.ct
famous—Merritt Herald.
of men at the property.
It is ., silver-lead property and considerable work will be done on it this
winter, it Hs expected.
BOWLING SCHEDULE
Wed.
Fri.
Treat Surprise
Ore at Ivanhoe
The concentrator at the Ivanhoe
mine near Sandon has lieen ever
hauled and will start operations next
week to treat ore from the Surprise
mine.
Already additional teams b^ve been
procured at the Surprise to haul the
ore to the concentrator.
Alex. Goldsmith of Kaslo I* the
proud owner of some Buff Orpington
birds, hatched In the spring, that
weigh nine pounds and have plenty of
room to expend yet.
NOVEMBER
11.—Govt, vs O.P.R.
13.—Fire hall A. vs Govt.
Tues.  IT.—Fire hall B. vs J.B.C.
Wed. 18.-B. of D.  vs C.P.R.
Fri. 20.—Bus.men vs B. of D.
Tues.  JI.-Pire hall A.  vs.  J.B.O.
Wed. 25.—Fire hall B. vg Govt.
Fri. 27—Fire hall A. vs C.P.R.
DECEMBER
Tues. 1.—Bus.-men vs Govt.
Wed   2.-B. of D. ro J.B.O.
Kn.   I.-Fire hall B. vs O.P R.
Tues. '«.—Bus.-men vs Fire hall At.
Wed. 'J.-Fire hall B.  vs B. of D.
Fri. ll.-OoTt. rs J.B.C.
Tues. 20— C.P.R. rs Bus.-men
Wed. 30.-Flre hall A. rs Fire hall B.
JANUARY
Tues. 5.- B. of D. rs Oort.
Wed.  6.—J.B.C. n O.P.R.
Fri.  %.—Fire hall A. vs B. of D.
Tues. 12.—Bus.-men vs Fire hall
Wed.  13.—Oort. rs O.P.R.
Fri. 15.—J.B.O. rs Bus.-nen
Tues.  19 -Fire hall A. re Oort.
Wed. 20.—Fire ball B. rs.  J.B.O.
Fri. 22.—B. of D. rs O.P.R.
Tues. JO.—Bus. man rs B. of D.
Wed. 27.—Fire hall A.  rs J.B.O.
Fri. 29.— Fire hall B. ra Oort.
FBBRTJART
Tues. 2.—Bus.-men vs Oort.
Wed. ».—Fire hall A. rs O.P.R.
Fri. 5.—B. of B. ra J.B.O.
Tnes. 9.—Fire hall B. fi O.PTl.
ll.
Rossland has   organized    a   choral
society, starting with 33 members.
Diamonds for
Grand Opera Stan
BASE metal is no fit
setting for the golden voice of a great
singer. So—in the new
Edison Phonograph, the
Reproducing Point is a
Diamond.
This gem is a per-
manent part of the instrument — doing away with
metal needles which must
be changed with every
record.   With
new
EDISON
PHONOGRAPH
(THK INSTRUMENT WITH THB DIAMOND  POINT)
the liquid, meltinf, thritliaf tones of the glorious grand opera Toio— i
come to you io all their ravishing riohnesi and clarity. To hear
Martinelli and Bonci—Lucrezia Bori and Anna Case—Poles* .nd
Caronna—ls a treat indeed ; and they are heard at their beat with
the new Edison Phonograph.
The new Edieon Phonograph hn thc dlsiwod reproducing point. aataaksflsla
■ad long playing records, superior motors and construction, concealed horns, aad ike
Cabinets are made tn true Period styles, ia portoot hervaony with tha Ancst furailure.
Remember, you hava a standing inyitstioa to osll see J let ..mm, lot to. om,
Reaord, or any number ol Records, that you cara to hear.
Whether you hava an EDISON—or intend ta gat nas torn, ia aad see ttio ■
aew iastrumants -ad hear tha new records.
EDISON DEALERS IN REVELSTOKE
ARTHUR DOUGLAS TOURNER. C. R. MacDONALD.
R. HOWSON & COMPANY.
BARGAINS
i
Globe Lumber Co., Ltd.
Carpet Squares.
Floor Oilcloth...
Linoleum	
- $7.75 up.
45c sq. yd. up.
60c sq. yd. up.
HOWSON & CO., Ltd,
Blankets, 7 lb _ $4.40 up.
Flannelette Sheets 12x4    __ $2.20 up.
Light and heavy Wagons, light and heavy
Sleighs, Buggies, Cutter's, Plows. Harrows
Farm Implements. Wastes made and i
.SAM MccTWAHON
General Blacksmith
lAtrent for John Dew* and Company and International Harvester Co.
Farm Implements
HOeHaaiSMOKINQ A SPECIALTY' RKVBUjTOKa, B C.
Military Tactics
The wise military commander changes hie plan ot campaign to
tit conditions oa the progress of events dictates. The wiM
business commander does the same.
Firms that have never before seen the tremendous power of
well directed, skilfully-prepared Advertising based on a plan
that is fundamentally right, will make use of this modem mer-
chandislng force now; old advertisers, wise and experienced,
will expand along new lines—by means of advertising.
Canada is face to face today with enormous opportunities*,
new market-* are opening, new opportunities are unrolling b»-
fere established business. What is required ia quick re-adlust-
taent, a change ot the plan   ot .campaign   to   fit tho new con-
ditions.
Newspaper advertising will be the right-hand assistant of those
who forge ahead tn this crisis, not ordinary advertising however; the efficiency will have to be high, the plan and copy, carefully laid out and skilfully prepared.
No expense nor obligation attache* to a friendly discission ot
the new opportunities either in person or by mall. Ths tats ot
YOOR buBinMs may rest on your decision to act on this sag-
gestlon.
HUTCHARM LIMITED
ADVERTISING SERVICE
New Herald Building, Canary Rogers Building, Vanoouver
Csstrsl Building, Victoria L. 0. Smith Building, Seattt*
Advertisements
IN THE  MAIL-HERALD
BRING  RESULTS WEDNESDAY   NOVEMBER 11, 1914
THE MAIL-HERALD   REVELSTOKE
PAGB  SBVEW,
■g
What is Doing in the Province
The city of Fernie is paying common labor $2.25 per day.
A portion of Silica street Hn Nelson is being macadamized.
I
In  New Denver,  9136.20  was  raised
for the Belgian relief fund.
The Royal Bank ol Canada has
closed its Princeton branch.
i
Fishing at Violin lake is becoming
popular with the Rosslanders.
Grand Forks contributed 21 sharpshooters to the second contingent.
Sixty cases of clothing for the Belgians have been  sent from  Nelson.
The Natal opera house has been
re-opened as a moving picture theatre. I
Moyie, like many other camps, is
ruft*ering from all epidemic of petty
thieving. I
It is expected that the Grand
Forks fruit shipments this year will
total 50 cars. i
Nelson dtizens gave the men of the
second Kootenuy contingent a big
send-oft on  Sunday |
The Grand Forks high school is
closed, the principal having volunteered for active service.
An advertising kiosk is being erected at Sicamous for the display of
Okanagan products. i
Good strikes ol copper-hearing ore
are reported from Voight camp, in
the Similkameen.
It is likely that all hockey dished
up in the Kootenay this winter will
be strictly amateur. i
Creston's contribution to thc patriotic fund reached the 870 mark   by
the end of last week. i
i
W. S. Rihlet, American consular
agent nt Nelson, has left for California to spend the winter.
A Deadwood man bagged a grizzly
hear last week. These animals are a
rarity in that section.
The Herald and Prospector in Cranbrook have umalgamuted to cut
down operating expenses.
A large quantity of poles is being
shipped from the North Fork of
Kettle river to Ontario points.
The ferry across the West Arm at
Nelson will operate from 7 a.m. to
7 p.m. during the winter months.
Last week Malakwa shipped a carload of celery to Minneapolis. The
price on that market is 35c per lb.
Many cases of destitution are reported from around Fernie and applications for relief are numerous.
The call for reserve officers has
greatly depleted the number of male
residents in the Witvlermere section.
J. S. Deschamps, the Rossland
lumberman, will put in a portable
sawmill at Kinnard, on the Rossland
branch.
Moyie claims that hard times exist
not in that camp, two citizens having recently invested in pianos for
tbeir homes.
Four hundred and thirty pounds of
ore from tbe north fork of the Kettle
river has been forwarded to the Panama Exposition.
D. McCallum, of Three Forks, had
2>2 traps and an axe stolen from a
cache up the north fork of Carpenter
creek a short time ago.
The Phoeniv Lodge of the F. 0. E.
and the Phoenix Miners' Union have
recently completed extensive improvements to their cemeteries in the copper camp.
Midway raised S-J00 at a recent
concert, which with *10O surplus from
the last Victoria Duy Celebration In
that city, has been tamed into the
patriotic fund.
GILLETT'S  LYE
EATS DIRT
"*"»MlStroilwl„,0.,„ut„li,,«.w«""*
^r^(?7K> «imi«   mmW
permit
ip'LLETT COMPANY 3gg
*»     TORONTO ONT     "«J" -
Trail customs receipts for October
were $2,251,
Clothes line thieves are busy at
Grand Forks.
Blairmore Red Cross society has a
membership af W.
The Okanagan potato crop lis averaging seven tons to the acre.
Coyotes are unusually plentiful in
the Kasio country this season.
Fresh eggs were plentiful at Grand
Forks on Saturday—at 50 cents per
dozen.
Rossland bas forwarded sixteen
bales of clothing for the Belgian refugees.
Last week a carload of red apples
was shipped from Penticton to Australia.
Midway will soon havc telephone
connection between Oroville and Penticton.
Midway has donated *"i00 to the
Patriotic fund, 8200 ol it was raised
at a concert.
Trail J. P's. had a busy time last
week when six cases were up for their
consideration.
An effort is beins made by the
RosRland Methodist Sunday school to
instal a library.
A. New Denver syndicate is   buying
potatoes in ."-ton lots at 81,85     per j
hundred  pounds.
Kaslo has a trreat carrot crop. One
of them srown on the Khale ranch
weighed 3j  pounds.
Nineteen families in Cranbrook are
receiving assistance from the Sunshine relief society.
Kaslo's contribution to the Patriotic fund is over •-'-•OO, with 8110 a
month also promised.
A. D. Morrison raised 800 tbs. of
grapes at Grand Forks this summer.
He sold them for  10c. a pound.
The customs officials of Grand
Forks and subports this week forwarded .^5 to the Canadian Patriotic fund.
Six potatoes dug from the ranch of
John D. Ferguson af Robson last
week weighed Hi lbs. the largest being '1 lbs.
Only 11 per cent of the Penticton
taxes have been paid to date. At
this time last year 68 per cent had
been  collected.
There are over loo bee-keepers in
the Kootenays and an association of
apiarists; with headquarters at Nelson, is being formed.
The provincial government officials
at Nelson are donating a day's pay
each month to the Patriotic fund. It
amounts to 8120.
Penticton Farmers Institute favors
asking the Dominion government to
placo soft fruit on the list of goods
acceptable for parcel post.
The Cranbrook Poultry association
at its last meeting in addition to
buying a car of feed decided to hold
a small local show this fall.
According to Kaslo's City Clerk
municipal taxes ars being paid into
the city treasury in a manner fully
as satisfactory as was the Case last
year.
Even government work in Grand
Forks is held up for want of finance.
The cement walk around the nev
postoffice will not be completed this
year.
Over $1,imki in caBh, which was
spent in Vernon to purchase new
clothing, resulted in a carload of
wearables being shipped to the Belgians. The money was donated at
various Okunagan points.
At the fruit fair held at Nakusp a
number of very large potatoes were
exhibited by Brit Herrigde weighing,
over three lbs. each. One tuber in
particular was a splendid specimen
and weighed 3 tbs. 9 oz.
' Corbin mines are operating five
days a week with an output said to
consist principally of slack and dirt;
for which they have a ready sale at
87 a ton, while Michel coal, the finest In the world, is waiting for customers.
the work will be taken over by Mr.
Eckland, who will employ local men
to complete the line in this district.
Mr. Stevens said he intended to have
this district connected up with Kamloops this fall, but did not believe
the line could be connected with Revelstoke this season.—Enderby Press.
TIMBER ON KETTLE
VALLEY RAILWAY
There is a large quantity of timber
suitable for fuel all along the line of
the Kettle Valley Railway west from
here, and the wood industry, as a result of the building ol the railway,
will likely have an extended lease of
life. Already cutting is being done
along the line, and from at least one
point, Mile 15, fuei is heing shipped
in carload lots to Penticton.—Summerland Review.
EXTENDING TELEPHONES
When the long distance telephone
line ( f the Dominion government is
laid to Midway from Osoyoos—and
this work should be finished hy
Christmas—there will only be a gap
of eight miles between the lines out
from Midway and Greenwood. When
this gap is closed, people in Penticton will be able to talk over the
government and British Columjbia
Telephone company's system to
friends in Nelson, about 300 miles
away.—Penticton Herald.
<r
REPORTS WERE FALSE
A rumor was   circulated on Saturday that word had been received     of
the death of Jack  Simmons, who left
Vernon some weeks ago to join     his
old     regiment, the Shropshires.     We
arc glad to state that there was   no
truth in the report, nor does     there
seem to be any foundation for anot- j
her story in circulation to the   effect
that a former well-known  profession-,
al man of this city has been arrested j
as a German spy. As far as we   can |
learn  there  is  absolutely  no  founda- j
tion for either of these reports.—Vernon News.
REVELSTOKE RETJUL
PRODUCE MRKET
The price of suu'ar remains the >
same as last week. Other prices are j
also unchanged.
FRUITS
Bananas, per doz 40® .50
Lemons, per doz  .50
Apples, new, 4 to (itbs. .25
Crab Apples, per box   .75
Oranges,  from  25(5 .35
Pears, 3Ibs. for   .25
Pumpkins, II)  .02
Citrons, lb *  .04
Grapes, lb  .15
Cranberries   lb  .16
Grapes, basket   .75
Figs, cooking, Jibs, for .25
Dates, Hallowi,   .15
Dates, Fard, 2Ibs. for ... .35
Dates, Dromedary, pkg. .15
Walnuts, per lb  .35
Pecans, per lb  .25
Filberts, per Tb  .25
Almonds, per It  .26(8 .30
Brazils, per lb  .25® .30
MEATS
Fresh killed beef, retail .06@.27J
Pork, retail  18® .25
Mutton,  retail        12i@ .25
Veal, retail       13i® .27
Hams, retail  25® .30
Bacon, retaU   28® .10
Lard, retail 	
Chickens, retail  ,
Sausages, retail 	
Turkey, per tb	
Geese, per *fb	
Ducks, per It	
SUGAR
Granulated B. C. Cane
l'e-Otb. sack 	
Lump sugar, 2tbs	
Gran. B.C., 20tb. sack,
Brown sugar, 3Ibs	
Syrup, maple, bottle ...
Closed!
The Revelstoke Clothing
Store, Howson   Block,   Revelstoke,
Closed Thursday and Friday
fo
PREPARATORY TO
Closing Out
Scott, Black & Co.
of Toronto, will Sell the Stock.
Get Some.
Read all about the Free Goods on
the Big Posters
Quitting Quick
The Revelstoke Clothing Store
Revelstoke, B. C. ..
x — : y
W00LIES
LONG DISTANCE LINES
W. H. Stevens, district superintendent of the government telephon^sys-
tem, was in Enderby on Saturday
making arrangements for the instal-
atlon of the line In the Enderby-
Mara district. The l'ine and pole work
from Salmon Arm to Enderby will be
done by the gangs now working this
way from the    Arm, nnd at Enderby
.17® .20
.23® .25
.13® .15
.30
.25
.28
8.30
.25
1.75
.25
.60
Syrup, gallon      1.75(88.00
Honey, comb, per tb  .30
Honey, lib. jars 25® .35
FLOUR
Robin Hood   2.25
B. & K. Bread Flour   2.15
Five RoBes  2.25
Lake of the Woods, bag 2.25
Royal Household   2.25
Purity Flour   2.25
King's Quality   2.15
DAIRY PRODUCTS
Butter, creamery    .40
Butter, dairy, per Ib 32(g  ,80
Cheese, Canadian, per lb. .25
Cheese, Can. Stilton, lb. .30
I Cheese, Imp. Stilton, tb. .60
'Eggs, local new laid, doz. .50
VEGETABLES
Cauliflower,  each   15® .20
Parsley, per bunch   .05
'Green Peppers, per Ib. ... .18
Dry, onions, 5 lbs. for -25
Silver skin pickling
!   onions,  3tbs.  for   .25
Brown pickling onions,
libs, for   .25
Cabbage, local, each ... .05® ,10
I New Potatoes, Ib  .02
Lettuee, Ih 10®. .15
Green Onions,   i bunches .10
Tomatoes, crate  .90
New  Carrots,  lb  .021
Turnips, per It)  .021
, Sweet Potatoes,   itbs. for .25
i Celery,  lb  .121
RAILWAY TIME TABLE
No. 1 Irom Montreal to Vancouver,
stitches again and knit as before,
six inches before shaping the top. To
  shape the top knit two stitches to-
Rich women, poor women, busy wo-' gether every alternate stitch. Knit
men, idle women—we are all knitting one row plain. Repeat these two
—to some extent or other. For rows until only about 30 stitches are
though Tommy at the firing line may left on the needles, then decrease
have a warm scarf round Ms neck every other stitch each row.
and an extra pair of socks in his Use No. 9 celluloid needles and 4-
knapsack, how long will these last? ply Beehive fingering—as described
UK),000 pairs of socks and an     equal above.
number of cholera belts, knitted or Wristlets—Cast on about f* stitch-
woven, according to the war office <">'■ '•> inches. Cast ol! loosely. A hole
estimate, should be supplied to sup- for the thumb may he left if desired,
plement the regular provisions ot the 80 that tbe wristlet can be used as a j
government-these in addition to all mitt- Use P"** or kbakl -'"Ply finger-
the garments that will he needed for in8 and No. 13 steel needles,
the sick and wounded in hospital.
The Canadian Red Cross society
has just issued a little booklet,
which gives full information concerning the "wollies" at which "women ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
can Bafely work all winter." Here are'urrive at 0.06 p.m., leave 6.25 p.m
some of them, with directions for No. 2, from Vancouver to Montreal,
making, to which, we have coupled arrive at 11.06 a.m.. leave at 11.25
practical suggestions as to material   a.m.
Knitted Cholera Belts; 3 Inches rib-1 No. 3. from Toronto to Vancouver,
bed, * inches plain, 3 inches ribbed,'arrive at 7.05 a.m., leave at 7;20 a.m.
II inches in all. Cast on and cast oft; No. l from Vancouver to Toronto,
very loosely. arrive  at  12.45 a. m.,   leave  at  1.06
A yarn suitable for these belts iB a a.m.
Beehive   1-ply  fingering,    in  a     light,    No. 804, from Revelstoke to Arrow-
grey shade.
Socks, with heels, are best; in three
sizes, 10-inrh,    loj-inch     and  11-inch
foot. For the British Army, these are
made In htovy grey yarn     of
quality  (wheeling).
The toe should     be   very carefully
finished so thnt    there is no "ridge"
head, leave 7.30 a.m.
No. 803, from Arrowhead to Revelstoke, arrive 4.40 p.m.
No. 3 makes connection with the
good'Cknnagnn line at Sicamous, returning
leaves Sicamous at 11.50 p.m.
Trains Nos. 1 and 2, make all local
stops between Revelstoke and     Sica-
in casting ofl. "Darning-in" the stitches when reduced to 20 ls the most
satisfactory method of finishing the
toe.
Socks knit of poor quality I wool
are almost worthless. A correct yarn
for theBe Is n Canadian Scottish fln-
egerlng, in grey, or heavy Scottish
fingering in khaki. Number 12,and 13
steel needle« arc used. Cast on about
(it—72 stitches.
Scarves—72 inchea long, 0 Inches
wide, in grey or khaki. Loose stitch.
For this is used same yarn as for
sockB, with number 5, 'i, 7 or 8 celluloid needles.
Balaclava or sleeping raps—Beegin
with 4S stitches and knit two flaps
of 48 stitches euch, 2 Inches deep ol
2 and 2 rib, Of. stitches in all. Then
Join the flaps by knitting on to 4
needles.
Knit 10 inches of 2 and 2 rib.
Cast   ofl  30  BtitchcB   nnd   leave   a
mous.
Trains Nob. 3 and 4, make local
etopB between Sicamous and Kamloops.
Art of Painting Tone
Developed by Ellison
Recording what he saw was one of
man's earliest pastimes. Prehistoric
caves—the ruins of Nineveh the pyramids of Egypt—these reveal some of
ble early eflorts to picture the im-
prewions r<eceived through his sense
ol sight.
Centuries passed before these crude
outline drawings, without shade or
expression, developed Into the masterpieces of Rembrandt, Raphael and
RubenB,  where all the wealth of form
live. Nowadays the perfection ot
painting, photography, color printing and lithographing enables one to
6ee and enjoy the beauties of the
whole world, at trifling expense, and
without moving far from our own
firesides.
But while the art of recording and
reproducing things visible had thus
been perfected through the ages, the
sister art of recording and reproducing sound was only born some 37
years -»go, when Thomas A. Edison
brought out his first pbonoeraph.
As might be eipect>-d, this first
phonograph, like mac's first sketches
produced only barely recognizable outlines of the original. The wealth of
overtones, which give expression und
melody to voice or music, were lost.
But a start had heen made. For tbe
first time in the world's history,
sound had been reproduced.
Since then it has been simply a
case of development. But since Bdi-
son has h^n behind it, tbis development has been phenomenally rapid,
reaching Its climax in the wonderful
Edison Diamond Disc and Ambrola
Phonographs, recently perfected. Here
at last nre instruments that truly
reproduce music and do not distort
it.
This is accomplished by two die»-
tinctive Edison leatures, the diamond
reproducer point. and tbe entirely
new and remarkably hard material
used in the records. The diamond
point which, by the way, never has
to be changed, is practically trfction-
W-ss. Wonderfully sensitive it follows
the most minute waves in the hard
record, searching out and faithful'?
reproducing the overtones, of the
voice or music, and pouring out a
flood of deep, rich, mellow swwtness.
In designing this reproducer, Edison,
with his characteristic thoroughness,
constructed nnd teheed out over
■Jf-OO different models. The result amp'-
ly repays tbe eflorts spent on it, for
the Bdison phonograph gives, to use
the inventor's own words, "Music at
last."
space 11 inches deep; then cast on 30   and color makes the canvas seem   to   death
M. G. WilBon, a Summerland resident, benefits to the extent of 85000
\inder the will of J. R. W11fo:i, the
Montreal steel  magnnte.
Mewa Singh, the Hindu who murdered W.C. Hopklnson. the Dominion
Immigration officer at Vancouver, a
lew days ago, has been sentenced   to PAGE EIGHT
THE   MAIL-HERALD, REVELSTOKE
WEDNESDAY   NOVEMBER 11,  10U
r-
BRIEF LOCAL NEWS
D.  R.   Kerr of   Victoria wan at the
Revelstoke Hotel on Monday.
J.   McKie of  Grand  Forks w.is   at
the King Edward hotel on Monday.
C.  p,  Eoebinson of Gerrard was re-
Hotel Revelstoke   on
giatfr.-.l   it  tlie
Monday.
H. E. Foster, M.P.I', of Wilmer
was .1 guesl at the Hotel Revelstoke
on  Sunday.
The Farmers' Institute will meet
on S ,tarday evening at S o'clock ia
Smythe's hall
Jessie Gibbard  returned to     track \    Capt. F. H. Armstrong of
duty at Revelstoke on Monday.—Sal-1 spent last night in the city
■ urn.  \r.-.-.   ibserver,
T.   Kilpatrick  returned from a visit
to the coust on  Sunday night.
R. D.  Smalley of Seattle  was     at
the King Edward hotel on Sunday,
Among the guests at the Hotel Kevelstoke is George D. Winder of Mac-
loed,  Alta.
Number I Fire brigade will hold
its seventh annual masquerade hall
on December 2.
W. I. Briggs and Lemuel Briggs
bagged a dozen tine grouse at Malakwa on  Saturday.
Nelson
a    guest
Mrs. H. Chapman ot Nelson spent
Monday in the city a guest at the
King Edward hotel.
The Revelstoke branch of the Patriotic fund now has $302.05 to its
credit in a local bank.
There will be a Tango club dance
in the Masonic hall tonight, the proceeds of which will he given to the
Patriotic fund.
An Austrian from Mountain Creek is
confined at the court houBe as a
prisoner of war. He will be. taken to
the detention camp at Vernon.
Closing-Out Sale of
Revelstoke Clothing Store
BUSINESS LOCALS
Right for the kitchen range,
sier's stove coal.
Cour-
it the Hotel Revelstoke.
*\
Don tldson of Tncomit was in j
the rtty yesterday
King  Edward hotel
J.  J,  Bell of the provincial   police,
ii  guest   at      the   has heen transferred to Field, and F.
Oalagher lias returned to Golden,
i,: isterhaut ol Vancouver, sup-
erintendent ol Chinese missions spent
Tuesd •-.- .a the city.
Mr. and Mrs. D. McLean ami
daughter were guests at the King
Edward hotel on Sunday.
The appointments are gazetted of
Frederick Fulton Monteith and Thomas Jamieson, both of Hudson Hope,
to be justices of the peace.
Rev. E. Lashley Hall left for
Winnipeg on Sunday night, aa a delegate to the Dominion Social Reform convention. He will return on
Saturday.
J. M. Carrol of Bear Creek has
sent two1) pairs mens socks, two mens'
sweaters, four shirts, one lady's coat
and vest, two pairs stockings and
two pair of shoes to he shipped for
relief of destitute Belgians.
Alex. Dunbar, formerly attached to
the provincial police at Golden, and
A. Seattie, jr., are in training at the
Willows Camp, Victoria. Both are
members of the British Columbia
Horse, and expect to leave for the
front with the second contingent.
George Thompson a i member of the
102nd regiment R.M.R. Celesta, 'who
was brought to the Royal Inland
hospital last week, «nd underwent an
operation has now left that institution and resumed his military duties.
—Kamloops  Standard.
The steel on the Kootenay Central
is now laid is far as Athalmer, having reached that point on Thursday.
Among the quests at the King Edward hotel  on Monday  were  J. Cluu-
I ers, A. McSween and H. Younger   of
Okanagan  Landing.
Judge J.  E. Forin   is   in tha   city
to hold Chambers in connection wit**!
! suits brought for wages against   the
' Pioneer Placer Mines,
i
Rev.   J. T.  Ferguson     of    Calgary
will give an address at St. John's
Church tonight at 8 o'clock. The
meeting is open to the public.
G. Brucher of Kamloops and Mr.
and Mrs. K. L. Hutton of Six Mile
were among the guests at the King
the King Edward hotel on  Sunday.
A. A. Gates appeared before Police
Magistrate Hamilton on Monday-
charged with obtaining money under
false pretences. He was found guilty
and sentmce was deferred.
F. T. Abey. druggist of Kaslo,
who is Interested in the Lardeau hotel recently burned at Comaplix and
who has been visiting in the city returned to Kaslo this morning.
Already there is a good advance
sale for the comedy, "Peg 0' My
Heart," at the opera house, tomorrow night. The rush for seats is an
indication that Revelstoke theatre
goers, appreciate a good show and a
Corporal Thomas Hope of the Roy-   g00(j comedy, when it visits the city.
al Engineers, Vancouver received orders last night to report at once.
He leaves on No. I tonight for Vancouver. 16 is understood that a number of the senior men of this corp
will be sent to Ottawa immediately.
The first lecture on First Aid, under the rules of the St. John's Ambulance association will he held on
Wednesday. November IS, at 8 p. m.
in the hieh school. The lecturer will
be Dr. Sutherland. Text hooks on
First Aid can be obtained from Mrs.
C. A. Procunier.
Entries for the Kamloops and Ashcroft poultry show which will be
held at Kamloops on November 25.
20 and 27. will close on Monday
next. It will be the first poultry
show to be held at Kamloops The
gate receipts will be given to the
Patriotic fund.
The directors of the Queen Victoria
lospital held a meeting on Monday
evening .it thn hospital. A request
frr.m the Adams River Lumber company of Ch-ise for accommodation of
their employes at the Revelstoke
hospital owing to the closing of the
hospit.^ at Chase was referred to a
committee to draft an agreement.
Notification is elven in the current
issue of the British Columbia Gazette
that certificates of incorporation have;
been cranted to the following companies: Bayview Estates, head office
at Vancouver and with capital of
1100,000; E. C. Sheppard, Ltd., Vancouver. ?R00O; Mid.llesboro Colliers.
Vancouver, 125,000; Safety First Air
Brak- CompBny (Canada), Ltd., Victoria. $25,000, to acquire certain patent ris-hts from Mr. Edward R. Humphrey, of Victoria Wright Fruit ft
Farm Oo., West Summerland, eftSO,-
000.
Col. Serg. Pinch detained i bub-j
picious looking character, and on
questioning him found he was an
Austrian reservist, rifleman. George
Miller was sent to escort the prisoner from Mountain Creek to Revelstoke where he was turned over to
Police  Constable  Rothwell.
The first snow storm of the
son visited Revelstoke last night. In
consequence, telegraph wires are down
and communication east and weBt Is
severed.
/
"General conditions in Nelson, Revelstoke, Rossland and Trail seem to
he brighter than in most of the other places in the province," said T-
B. Cave on his return to Penticton
from a tour of the province.
H. R. Christie of the firm of Chris
tie, Dawson & Hcywood, left the Citv
yesterday for Ashcroft. Mr. E. P.
Heywood, of the same firm, is leaving tonight for Portland, and will
join Mr. Christie in Seattle from
whence they will proceed to London,
England, en route to Berlin!—Kamloops Inland Sentinel.
Scores are taking advantage of J.
B. Cressman & Co'a. special ofler of
made to order suits for *25, many
customers ordering two, three or
more suits. The special bargains are
due to the fact that J. B. Cressmaa
& Co. have purchased a large stock
of worsteds and tweeds at 10 cents
on the dollar and are giving their
customers the advantage.
What he describes as one of the
most acceptable gifts be has received
for a long time, came to R.F. Green,
M.P., on Saturday, from S. & E.
Hayward fruit dealers, of Kaslo.
this wns a box of rosy-cheeked apples of the variety known as Winter
Bananas, and their juicy mellowness
nnd fine flavor indicate that the name
has been aptly chosen. The apples
were grown in Kaslo, which Mr.
Green describes as one of the best
fruit districts in the whole country,
soil and climatic conditions being exceptionally  favorable.
The Rev. H. W.    Simpson of Rossland has hud a cablegram from   England to say that his eldest     brother
Capt.  J.  B.  Simpson of the     Yorkshire Light  Infantry was    killed     on
the  previous Friday.     He    had  been
mentioned by Sir John French in one
of his despatches shortly hefore. Mr.
Simpson's other brother     Capt.     L.
I Simpson of the same regiment     who
' was wounded at  Le Cateau and   left
j on the field  has written     from     the
J. S. Black of Scott,, Black & Co.,
of Toronto, who hus the reputation Co
.f having sold in the last five years'
more goods than any other mdfti on
the American continant, and whose
sales in Calgary created a sensation,
has taken charge of the Revelstoke
clothing store on McKenzie avesuue,
preparatory to a great closing out
sale in which the people of Revelstoke will be oflered unusual bargains,  The store will    he closed      ou
F, Lefeaux,  agent Crown Tailoring
tf
Select line of China ware at Howson's.
Do not miss tho St. John's Presbyterian bazaar to be held at Smythe's hall, November 19.
M.     Reward
shoe Btore.
if left at
Armstrong's
ltnp
LOST.—Bluish grey cat with greet*
ribbon around neck. Please return
to Mrs.  W. H.  Wallace.
WANTED.—Maternity   nursing.    Mrs..
Alice Lee, 10 Fourth street tf..
tomorrow and Friday and the sale
will start on Saturday. Mr. Black
who is already in the city promises
a sensation in low prices which he
feels sure the people of Revelstoke
Will he eager to take advantage of.
ADAMS THE JEWELER IN THE
LAWRENCE HARDWARE STORE
SOLICITS'" YOUR REPAIR BUSINESS,      PROMPT    SERVICE    AND
US
tt
MODERATE  CHARGES.      GIVE
A TRIAL AiNfl) BE CONVINCED.
Distribution of Seed
Groin and Potatoes
No trouble to cook with Coursier's
stove coal.
Crown Tailoring agent, F. Lefeaux. • tt
St. John's auxiliary bazaar, Smythe's hall November 19, Fancy work,
handkerchiefs, fish pond, etc.
NOTICE
We have started in business again
and have located in the Lawrence
Hardware store and respectfully solicits the patronage of our former
customors as well as the new. We
are prepared to do all repairing ot
watches, clocks, jewelry and engraving. Our work will be guaranteed aud
prices as low as good work will
warrant. We also havc watches, diamonds and jewelry for sale.
Respectfully,
GEO.  S.  ADAMS
By instructions of the minister of
agriculture a distribution of superior
sorts of grain and potatoes will be
made during the coming winter and
spring to Canadian farmers. The
samples for general distribution
consist of spring wheat (about 5
lbs.) white oats (about 4 lbs.), barley (about 5 lbs.), and field peas
(ahout 5 tbs.). These will he sent out
from Ottawa. Ai distribution of potatoes (in 3 tb. samples) will be carried on from several of the experimental farms, the Central Farm     at
Gait coal   burns all  night,
stoke General Agencies Ltd.
Revel
If you are looking for a snap in
dishes look at Howson's prices.
The ladies of the Relief Society will
te plensed to receive old or new mag-
wm azines to be sent to the guards along
the lines of communication. The literature may be left at A.E. Kincaid's
office. t.f.
Home cooking, candy, Japanese
tea room at St. John's bazaar, November 19.
ADAMS THE  JEWELER  AT THE
SALE X M'2
will  be  received   hy
Ottawa supplying only the provinces  LAWRENCE     HARDWARE    STORE
Empress Theatre
Programme
Pompeii advertised for today
did not arrive. Date announced
later.
TODAY, Wednesday—The Acid
Test, 2 parts. The Mirror Of
Death. Universal Ike. The Fable
of the Honeymoon. Universal
Weekly. All the latest news of
the war.
THURSDAY.—Derelict and Men.
witb Warren Kerrigan. Race for
Life, Sterling Kids. Papas Darling, Imp comedy.
Th.- many friends of Rev. Dr. Nixon
of Kamloops will be sorry to hear
that on account of illness he is forced t.-i resign his charfre in St. Andrew's church. A meeting of Presbytery will be held in Kamloops on
Thursday (to deal with the' resignation. Dr. Nixon will retire to live
with a son  in London.  Ontario.
One unfortunate   result of financial
depression has heen the cl'islng of the
Chase hospital.     whereby     tb.   I
looses the services      ■'.  S irse   -
who,  with her mother  who hat
paying  a  short   visit here,  will leave
town th.' .'n.i   if     this week.
Smith has made     many   friends     In
Chase who will  he sorrv  I
leaving town.—Chase Tribune.
Additional to  the"   innu
Ushed In February last, the fallowing
according to a    notification  in     this
week's issue   of     The Provinc
zctte.  are authorized to prad
ing  l'JH  under the authority  of   the
corporation eif British  <   i  imhl
surveyors    Messrs    J     \    I   ..rnon,   0,
If, Christie, H   McL   Elliott      a R
Heyland, A. I.   Purdj :.  Robert i
P.  Sweatman.     E   0    ■*■
Whitaker,
In brief formal lan-guage the following historic notice, siifr.."! y
cnmmanel" by tlie Hon. Henry Es-
son Young, provincial secretary, appears in the current issue of thp British Columbia Gazette: "His Honor
the Lieutenant-Governor la in receipt
of .! teleeram, dated the "th inflt .
from the Honorable the Secretary of
State for Canada, announcing that a
state of WM exists between C.reat
Britain and Turkey."
Sir Thomas Shaughnessy announces
on behalf of the Canadian Pacific
railway, one free scholarship covering
four yeara' tuition in the. faculty of
applied science at Mcfiill university,
subject to competitive examination,
open to apprentices and others enrolled on the permanent, staff of tho
company, and under in years of age,
and to minor sons of employees. The
examination will he the regular entrance examination provided for In
thc annual calendar of the university
and will he held at the university
nnd other centres throughout Canada
in June, 1915.
prisoners' camp at Targau between
Leipsig and Dresden to say that he
is quite well, and that the wound
which was through the left shoulder
is quite healed.
R.  Gordon,  stipendiary   magistrate
held court  at  Arrowhead on Monday,
when  the  proprietor     of  tbe Queens
hotel at Comaplix   appeared     before
him charged by R-  J-  Sutherland   of
Golden,  chief of     provincial    police,
with selline liquor on  Sunday. A fine
I HlO waa  mflicted.lt appeared that
ni?ht a card party was in
aa  in  a house   at     Comaplix.
The proprietor     of     the    hotel  was
"1 by some     of     the
I   and   asked   U   provide    them
with bottler of beer to     be     drunk
durine  the   u.im*.   He  complied    with
- ■   Chief Buthwland bearing
of      the      episode   lab!      information
leainat ttr» proprietor of th- hotel.
of Ontario and Quebec.     All samples
will he sent free, by mail.
Applicants must ._rive particulars In
regard to the soil an their farms,
and some account of their experience
with such kinds of grain (or potatoes) as they have grown, so that a
promising sort for their conditions
muy be selected.
Each application must be separate
and must be signed by thc applicant.
Only oue sample of grain and one of
potatoes can be sent to each farm.
If both samples are asked for in the
same letter only one will be-Stint.
Applications on auy kind of printed
form cannot be accepted.
As the supply of seed is limited,
farmers arc advised to apply early;
but thc applications will not necessarily be filled in the exact order in
which they are received. Preference
w*ill always be given to the most
thoughtful and explicit requests. Applications received after the end of
January will probably he too late.
All applications for grain (and applications from the provinces of
Ontario and Quebec for potatoes)
should be addressed to thc Dominion
Cerealist, Centrul Experimental Farm
Ottawa. Such applications require no
postage. If otherwise addressed delay and disappointment may occur.
Applications, for potatoes, from
farmers in any other province should
he addressed (postage prepaid) to
the superintendent of the nearest
branch experimental farm in that
province.
HAS ON DISPLAY A SELECTED
LINE OF WATCHES, CLOCKS,
JEWELRY AND SILVERWARE AND
CUT GLASS. LOOK OUR STOCK
OVER BEFORE MAKING PURCHASES, tf
Right  in  quality,  right
in     price.
Coursier's lurnace lump
and   stove
coal.
Don't buy black rocks that looic
like coal. Coursier's coal is all fuel.
Programme and social at St.
John'B bazaar on the evening of the
10th, inst.
WANT ADVTS.
TO RENT.—A nice comfortable houso
on Third street, east, 8-22.00 per
month. See us about these at once.
Kootenay Agencies, Ltd. tt
TO RENT.—A splendid furnished 8
roomed house on Second Btreet
west. #35.00 per month. Kootenay
Agencies, Ltd. tt
TIMBER
Scald! tenders
the Minister of Lands not later than
noon on the 7th day of December
1914, for tho purchase of Licence X
20-2, being 2,000,000 feet of timber at
present in the Duncan river between
Howser Lake and Kootenay Lake,
and in the Lardeau River between
Duncnn River and Trout Lake.
Two years will be allowed   for   the
removal of thc timber.
Further particulars of     the     Ohiet
Forester, Victoria, B. C.
It is announced that when Parliament renssembles on November 11,
Premier Asquith will move a vote for
another 8500,000,000 on account of
thc wnr. A similar amount was voted in August, „f which 8350,000,000
has already  beeu expendedi
Quality Photographs
for Christinas at the Tourncr
Studio. Gi-amnphones ami
Records,
A. Douglas-Tourner,
Photographer, First Street.
APOLLO THEATRE
THURSDAY
* The Million     Dollar  M
iThanhousers million dollar motion  picture   product
9, in tf
"The    Leap     Fre,m    The  0
Liner.'        Flaying    lUCCMdt
making  Florence      believe        tr
ear-.   \e,rton.      false,1 the
conspirators   strive despsi
to get. Florence  Into their p'.wer
and  to rid  themselves oi     N ,r
ton's  presence    |/i      the    game.
They secure a medical certificate
Hitrne.]  under,   threats,     by two
doctors to  the effect,  that  Klor
enen Is insane, clev»rly     abduct
her right under the nose of  the
police,  and Carry her  aboard   m
out-going  ocean  liner.  Thia  epl
Mode  thrills with     start I In?  action. Florence,  when  far  out at
bob, leaps from   the ocean  liner
in the dea.te   of     night,   battles
with  the  waves,  Is finally  reacn
ed by a flflhing     schooner,   and
cnrrled to     the     humble  fisherman's home.  But her mind   is a
blank!
There  will also     he  shown   a
number of other good fentures.
Ashcroft Reached on
Tramp Round World
Dr. Dawson, the pedestrain who is
on a tan years' walk around the
world with an 95 pound pack on his
back for a consideration of 825,000,
gave a lecture in Russell's movie hall
on Wednesday night last of the varied and unique experiences of his
long tramp. Dr. Dawson has about
reached the end of his unprecedented
journey, and is due in Australia on
January 1st, L91S In order to win
his reward. The lecture was interesting only in so far as it was delivered
by a person who had actually walked
ahout To.nfio miles, touching every
country in the world and carrying 86
lbs, on his back; and the attraction
was more in t.he man than in the lecture, because of tha countries through
which he had travelled, he told us
nothing. Of course it takes a keen
observer to collect on a journey of
this kind, and an experienced lecturer
to  deliver  afterwards,      facts      which
would be IntereMtlng te. an audience.
Dr. Dawson's narrative was interesting in the fact that he stands alone
among men in his iCCompllshment of
this feat.—Ashcroft Journal.
NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION
NOTICE is given that, the partnership heretofore existing between R.
B. Head and A. W, Harris at Rovel-
stoke under the name of Parisian
Dye Works ban bee,, dissolved. Adl
accounts owing to tho late partnership are to be paid to the undersigned who will pay all debts of the
partnership The business will be con-
tinned nt the old stnnd on First
street by the underBlgnod.
Dated November 7, 1014.
A. *W. HARRIS
FOR RENT.—One nice house all
modern conveniences, close in. $25.
per month. Apply Revelseoke (General Agencies, Ltd. tt.
FOR RENT.—Two furnished house-
keepirig rooms, every convenience,
also two bedrooms. Apply 87
Fourth street east. Noll-p.
Watci
THIS BOTTLE
LOWPRICESI
TO LET—Front room on Third street
about a block east of McKenzie avenue. Gentleman preferred. Apply
W.S. in care Mail-Herald.     t.f.n.p.
LOST.—Ladies umbrella    with     gold
and pearl    handle, engraved   letter
GOLD FISH
OFFER
Two Gold Fish in glass
aquarium uiven free
with $1,00 cash sale of
Rexall Goods. Over
200 lines to choose from
including Soaps, Perfumes,  Toilet   Articles
ledicines.
BEWS' Drugstore
Saturday Special
For Your Boys
We are putting all our stock of Boy's Suits
sale at ONE-THIRD of regular price.
These include boys Busters, double-breasted, and Norfolk styles.
We have all sizes and every suit has bloomer pants, and belt loops.
McRAE MERCANTILE CO., Ltd.
Cheer Up!    Cheer Up!
Don't let the WAR scare you, for after the smoke and din  of battle
has oleand away many will still be found standing in a solid pair of
Our Special $1.95 Shoes
FOR ONH WEEK MORE THESE SHOES ARE OFFERED
Men's, Women's, Girl's and Children's fine  Boots—only 200 pair left
—$1.05.    A few lines, sIzeB 7J to 2, $1.46
ROYAL SHOE STORE Howson Block PHONE 217
For Rubber*, Ovinhoii, Cardigans, LsgfftnfS

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