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BC Historical Newspapers

The Mail Herald Apr 21, 1915

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Chief lumbering, railway, mln-
s-   g,  agricultural    and nnvlga-
e)      centre   between  Calgary
a   "V >e Pacific ocean.
The Mail-Hepald
Published twice «Mkly—Rea<1
by everyone—The recognized
advertising medium tor the
city and district.
Nc 32
$2.50 Per Year
Company Organized by W. B. Dornberg—Tramway Will
Cost Over Ten Thousand Dollars—Control Remains
in Hands of Mr. Dornberg
The Lanark Mining company, organized this month by William 14.
Dornberg and Leo M. Dornberg ol
Spokane, will begin In two weeks the
erection ol a   7000-foot tramway    at
of the richest silver lead values ol
British Columbia, some of the ore
running as high as M and tin cents a
pound in silver. Three tunnels have
been  run into the  ore bodies.  A  one
samples picked up by E.A. Ely ol
Spokane assayed $44.00 per ton, it is
«tated, and samples taken from the
dump were found to carry 135 ounces
of silver.
Dornbergs Control it.
Ultimately  it is the    plan   of   Mr.
Dornberg  to utilize  the. water   power
ee*reeCtlOIl     Ul   IL OJVVlwv.
the Lanark mine in British ColiunLVa, 'fot vein has heen opened up lor
SB miles east of Revelstoke, it     was   feet, running ut fluM) to the ton.
announced recently     by     William U.
Dornberg,  manager    of the property,
says the Spokane Chronicle.
Thc new equipment will cost   from
11(1,000 to $I2,00& and w>Jll bring   tho
ore from the mouth of the mine     to
thc  railroad,  351>U  feet below.   Sufficient ore is available to maintain shipments this summer of 1(10 tons daily, 'available below the mine, a large um
after the completion cf the tramway, ' ount of old Hume construction and a
it is declared, making thc Lanark ono   partially completed dum being ready j
ot      tbe  important   British  Columbia   for hydro-electric  development.     Thc I
croducers. installation of a power plant will   lie
Clot it For $t;0,ii00 | accompanied  with  the  erection of   u
For the last two years Mr. Dorn- ! mill,
berg has been conducting develop- The control of the mine is retained
ment work on this property, making in the hands of thn Dornberg family
regular shipments last season by the nnd up to tho present the property
use ot a pack train down the moun- has not been incorporated. Thc Lan-
tain until the smelter refused to ark Mining company was incorporat-
handle ore because ol low prices. The ed by W.B. Leo M. and Mrs. Ella M.
Lanark  was purchased  by  Mr.  Dorn-   Dornberg, having nn authorized capi-
herg in 1911 for $iiO,0(K! after it had
been idle for 17 years. It was originally opened liy the Horn-Payne syndicate along with the numerous other
properties in  the Revelstoke district.
talization  of  $200,000.   Capital  Btock
|to the extent of $90,IX>0 is   to be issued, it is stated.
"During the last lour years I   have
leen able to acquire     two properties
General Manager of Western
Lints Will Investigate Possibilities for htvelstoke
8ir Robert Roiden has to finish Limner's work
iroperties in  me nctiovw „.—
■"he Lanark produced about $500,000 which have been demonstrated mines
during  the early years ot   its  opera- states Mr. Dornberg. "I believe   that i
tion  it ia estimated.  The report     ot eny man acquainted with thc mining
J.M. Turnbull of the Trail smelter in business can leave   Spokane   in   any
♦.ho  hands of    Mr.     Dornberg  states direction  of the  compass  and be sue-
that $12.\00<l worth     of   ore was re
ceived during 1897 from the mine.
The mine is declared to carry some mine
ccssful    in finding a genuine prospect ' junior classes in vocal music combin
which   will     ultimately     become     a   fcd in an entertainmeut
played for the closing number "Land
of Hope and Glory" in which thc solo
part was well    Bung by Miss Parker,
with full chorus by her pupils.
The Morris dancers, who performed
— j most gracefully, were Misses Marjorie
and    thG   Seven  Flcet,lam.    Nancy     Fleetham,     Mar-
' garet Morgan,    Alma Corson, Berbn-
Dwarfs Proves Delightful    i dine Bunnell and Loretta Dupont.
Miss Parker wore a handsome and
highly becoming gown of old gold
satin with overdress of net with
sequins. As Snow-White, Miss Annie
McLean wore a beautiful wedding
in the opera   gown of white satin with    veil     and
Snow   White
arf ^^^^^^
Miss Trypbosa  Parker's senior  and
Grant Hall, general manager ol
western lines ol the Canadian Pacl&Q
railway, accompanied by J.M. Cameron, assistant superintendent ot tbu
Uritish Columbia division, F. E.
Trautman, chief publicity agent, and
J. Sullivan, chief engineer, arrived in
the city in his special cur on Monday
afternoon and left on Tuesday morning for the coast.
While in the city Mr. Hall received
a deputation from the board of tradu
consisting of T, Kilpatrick, president;
0. R. Murdonald, secretary; Vi. M.
Lawrence, A. te. Kincaid, A. ,McHae,
1 R. Howson, W.H. Wallace and Mayor
Vi. A. Foote, J.M. McKay, Canadian
Pacitic railway superintendent being
also present, and thc possibility ol
manufacturing shells at the Cunadiaa
Pacitic railwuy shops at Revelstoka
was discussed.
| Mr. H.ill suid that the only shops
at present manufacturing shells wero
in Montreal and the only place turning out the raw mater.al was the
Hamilton Iron Works. He wus unable to say whether thc equipment ol
the Revelstoke shops was suitnble for
the manufacture of shells, although
lie had doubt on the nuhject, hut if
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ they could be used he would be will-
  ing to permit tbi' machinery    to    be
Fast Getting Habit—First Day's ,ipvoto(i t° the purpose 0t sbeu manufacture. Mr. Hull said that he would
go into the question thoroughly and
would notify the board ol trade as
to tbe result.
Mr. Hull was optimistic about tho
trude conditions in western Canada
and said that crop conditions at this
time of the year never appeared more
' culinary table was in charge of   MrB.
Wallace assisted   by Mrs.  Horobin an.l
I Miss
bouse on Monday evening. Tbe o^i~
ttta "Snow-White and the Seven
Dwarfs" formed tlie program, ann the
resulting  preformance     was a highly
P.O.  Hardie und proved a great   '"11115 ,   lU .    ..
1 **        creditable one both to the pupils and
success everything being sold out in
i; short time to the disappointment
of late    arrivals.     A special feature
orange blossoms
On hohult of the class and
Parker a few words of thanks
given bv Ralph Lawrence before
closing number.
Harvest for Dead Letter
People are now getting into the
habit ol placing war stamps on tbeir
letters and the new regulation is
working smoothly,      says  F.  Young
... i  iii   -i,   rt,.n..,c In    waB the     "genuine     Belgian almond
Exhibition of Work WIWW" bread.. whi($ 80,dlike the proverbiai
hot cakes. Mrs.  Laing at the     candy
terested Spectators-Musical Program Well Chosen
j stall did a rushing    trade    with     her
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^    ''able assistants     tbe     Misses   Eileen
  Lawrence,   Estelle  Shuttlewood     and
Among the many   successful atfairs  ,ater Mig8 winpiow
to tbeir teacher, and, at thc same
time very pleasing to the audience.
Some twenty children took part aud
although both solos and choruses
were numerous, all the vocaliBts appeared as fresh at the end as at tbe
beginning, proving tbe correctness of
their voice-production.
A  pleasant feature     of tho    whole!
concert wus t.he entire     absence     of
Officers Elected by
St. Peters Auxiliary
operution M letters bad to be
to the dead letter office.
Mr. Young has received instructions that postage stamps on which
the words war tux bave been printed
may be accepted for prepayment of
postage. Under no circumstances are
inland revenue war stamps to he
accepted for postage or war tax On
letters. This new ruling makes it so
The annual meeting of the Women's that a person who buys a sheet of
Auxiliary of  St.  Peter's church   was   l ostage stumps wur marked or other-
t    the funds ot var- A   well chosen      musical     nroeram                                                           ^_ held at the Hcctory on Tuesday, alter- wl*c can use them lor postage or wur
given to augment   thc tunus oi vai A   well cUoBen     musical     program that shriUncBS    alld     horah struin.ng '                   / tax pasraent.
.mm enmrnence- ereutlv added  to   the    eniovment    ot     ...          ,                  ,.                       v,   , noon. Belore tbe business part ol thc i»»j»"<-
ious charities   since     tne commence t.reauy auneu ro   ine    enjoyment,    oi after volume usually so noticeable in v Thc  inland revenue stamps    are   a
ment ol the war the    tea and exhibi- those    present,     and     Mrs.  Robbins children.s chofllSP8.  Each pupil,  with meeting light refreshments were serv- yd,owi8h color   an(, arc douMe     the
tiunofwork     held at     Mrs.   W.  M. rendering of    tbe     Belgian  National that imitative faculty BO Btr0ngly de- ed by Mrs.  Procunier.     The following width 0f the postage stamps,
on Saturday  last in   aid Anthem called forth hearty applause. vcloped in youth|  appeared   to have officers were elected    for the ensuing !„r„ rwl  fnr the twos nnd  en
under the aus- Others   who contributed to the musi- cuught from thcir teachcr| Bomcthing year.
lccg             - - --—-»'- leaeue. cal success were     Mesdames McVity, nf the vocai easc anQ raodulat.i0n of |   Hon. Pres.-Mrs.  0.  A.  Procunier
takes  u  prominent
wol'King   smoouuy,      bujb   r.    iuuu6, ...            ,                      ..   .
.     ,     "                .. promising, and  that a larger amount
postmaster. Ou tbe tirst duy in which '                                        ^.*," v   „„„„„,.
1 e\1    armeii'P    nieiilp    trip    rtiitlnnk    AnPOAr
the  war stamp  regirtution  cume    into
of acreage  made  the outlook  appear
to him to be a good one.
Mr. Trautman said that the pictures of the Revelstoke park were being displayed daily at the Canadian
Pacitic ru.lway building at the San
Francisco fair and were attracting
much attention. Tbe ski jumping pictures had not proved particularly
clear but tbe pictures of tbe park
were excellent.
green     for
Leave to Join
Alberta light Horse
Mrs. C. T. Marshall and Mr. und
Mrs. B.O, Hadow left last night for
Calgary. H.W.H. Marshall will leuvo
to-nicht. Mr. >;urshall and Mr.
Hudow have been attaihed for the
iast six months to tho 23th Battalion
Vancouver, hut obtained their release
 r — —.  and huve joined     th?     15th Alherta
ire lively to draw less frequently   and   Light Horse, which, is at present be-
in larger amounts, and  will pay tbeir   ine recruited at Calgary,
hills in cash Instead of by cheque. Mrs. "Marshall und Mrs. Hadow will
name Vl..- u -.-  ,      a1    """ui uurus nun u»cu ui».,c     ol I    At thc drug stores, war stamps are   inn,in  In Calgary     until the troops
beautiful princess, charming everyone  one of the abandoned mines and mill   ,,ow heine placed     on   all perfumery   leave inr the front.
with ber singing, giving promise of a ' properties of Sheep creek    and     will'.,,,,)  patent or proprietary  medicines. J
voice which when fully developed will  start improvements toward placing 11   a  „no ccnt stamp is required on   all
I.O.F. at St. Francis hall on Tuesday   i,e very lovely.    Miss Marjorie Fleet    among the nctlvc mines of the    dis- Ug ccnt.  puckneos or   'less,  two cents
evening. Twelve tables commenced at   ham     was a handsome and dignitlcd   trict. Mr.  Curtis    is   on   the ground   <m   packages to     *i0    cults  in  value
nine o'clock  under the direction     ol .flueen. Her voice, though not   strong,   ntA will complete    the arrangement*  three cents up to    tbe    value of     75
Foresters Give Whist
Drive and Concert
A successful     whist drive and concent  was held by     Court Mt.  Begbie
President—Mrs.   J.  E. Dickson.
Vicc.-Pres.—Mrs. G.  R.  Lawrence.
Secy.—Mrs. H. H. Goddard.
Trcusurcr,—Mrs.  J.A, Middleton.
Arrangements   were     made for the '
ity in Miss Parker's singing
The operetta,  though     simple     in
dramatic action,    afforded  opportunity for several prettily sung solos by ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
various members of ths chorus    and   May Day sale to be held at thc For-
also    contained four     good     leading   est Mills residence.
parts. Miss Annie    McLean     in   the  r—
name part of "Snow-White, mado    a'    Smith Curtis ha* taken charge
ol the Ue'gl"° . "al ^auty league,   cal success were     Mesdames McVity,   o{ £he vocai eaBC and modulation of
°' „f     nlnce    and   the   Wood, L. Howson     and    Miss Urqu-   tone whjch (orm8 B0 pieuBing a qual-
....j   a   prominent.      i>"" - ^^bb
^endid financial result. pM» M*I  hart
realised, gives further proof     of   the |
generous response accorded     by    OM
citizens ot Revelstoke to eacb    fresh
call upon their sympathies.
Mrs Lawrence's handsome room*
.,„ tastefully decorated with flags
and .lowers and were wcil adapted
,or entertain.ng the large number Ol
people who kept coming in a continues stream during the afternoon.
Mrs.  Lawrence   had    with     her as
hostesses    Mesdames     RobWn-     an*
Sturdy, while Mrs. Moth took cbarg
of  the collection     plate    and    U«l,   ^^^^^^^^^^^^  ^     ^^^^^^^^^^^
hlcne Robbins and Helen Briggs ,   ^ ^ following were declared the   |u'uiience"b'oth" for the naturalness    of   vestments made  from 20  to 30
tended the door. | winncrB   The ladieB nrBt prize a   b u      ,vnd f()I. her flnC alto BOi08. 'ago   in the Sheep creek country
The  drawing room was <ki>1"  l,i        .■
h   * hi ition olbaby garments, nnd   handsome china tea service was   won   Miss Agnes Mct.ivm was all a Prince
W   from     tiny    bootees     to   by Mrs. Wilson after a tie with   Miss \ charming Bhould he and     sang well.
everyt ,n* ^ tfap con,piete   out-   Parker. The gent's first prize, a   fine j Every    performer   was letter   perfect
net     uibvwas shown, doing great'thina tobacco jar was won     by     S.   and the whole perlorinance proceeded
Mt *t 'the industry of the   sewing   Needham Jr. The ladies booby   prize  to the end with a  smoothness achlev
credit to ^ diends.     These   was won    by    Miss Pickard and the   cd only by diligent preparation.
C"i.   l Twere arranged on Hag draped   gent's by W. Whitby. After the whist |   The younger   members of tho audi-
* 11 eainst a pretty background t drive    Miss  Tryphosa iParker     sang   ence  were    especially  delighted    with
ti        Ihat of Belgium being given Splendidly    "W? Wandered Down The   the antics ol the seven dwarls.    each
°f     |K9'nce   while  tlie large bowls  ol   Mountain Side"     and     "Two Little  dressed in proper     goblin     costume.
Promt      ^^     through     the room  Irish    Songs";     H.  V. Morgan sang   green hats,  coats, spades and
\ I'll « most artistic effect. Mes-   "Sweet Vale Of Avoca"     and    "The   lanterns complete,
complete., a        Law8on and K.   Gor-   Brave Patrol" scoring a distinct sue- :    Two entire     acts.     Morris dances,
danies _._n„i_- ' _„__ -.ill, *%,„ ,„»».r   \tiaa  porker act
arc red  lor  the twos  and
the ones.
I   The effect of the new stamp regulations on banking     circles     is rather
bard to foretell. Payrolls will pro-
, bably change Irom thc weekly cheqiucs
'to payments in cash.     People     who
keep their money in savings accounts
very sweet.     Miss    Isa Dunlop as   at once for    reopening the  property,   cents and four rents     < n
H.V. Morgau and alter un interesting   '"  vll»  D"':c,"     ",""'    *— ' — _.
,   ,                   Curl won much admiration from   the ln> ""11
game th ■ fnllowini: were declared the        ,          ,.,,.,                , ^^^^
audience both for the  naturalness
Hngllsb investors
^         packages
is one of several  large     in- j worth between 75 cents and tl.W. The
years  ptnm|is are to he ttta<cbe»d at  or    lie
b|   |.,re  time of retail  s.ile and are to be
i uirelled at   the time  ,idlxcd.
SUTdlsnlaTed the work With untiring   cess with the latter. Miss Parker act- , "Rigs-O-Malow'
and "Bean Setting,"
Few men have their linfrer   on   tho  utile arrangement waa obtained.     De-
dark   pulse oi tbe mining industry ln these  velopment work  was    continued     in
1 parts more accurately  than   Andrew  somc ca»C9 80 thut tlic>  ure now P""
pnrtMl  to considerably  increaso   their
working  forces and ship  on  a normal
G.  Larson,    mining     engineer.     Mr.
Larson . passed     through     Rossland
less ..( the duration of tbe war.
The newer conditions, Mr. Larson
1 o.nted out were such that mining
was benefited In all its brandies. Not
..illy Was a ileinami created lor pro-
pertlM Hi t have reached the ship-
pine stavre. hut alio f"i prospects
rnd .iii'li'Veli.pcil mines. The Stability
ol the mining industi , and the pnv
Bl Iue to high metal prices w«e encouraging the tnuiket lor claims and
i rospeets. Contepanice Bnd englneera
were paying increased attention to
the new claims and partitUy developed non-producers as well as to developed properties .■ nd small ebippera
',iTiimrements «er: 'wing made lor
the expert examination of the different mining districts wiib a view ta
tuture development so the Impetus
was certain to have a lasting effect
■ n the mining industry.
Heferrintr to the mines of the Sin-
tan Mr. Larson stated that, in spitu
nt the high <ost of tnetale and toe
good opportunit) lor substantial profits now offering under tho present
advanced prices tlie operators    were
cd as  accompanist ond gave a piano jwere performed for the tirst time    in  ^TBm ' PaB8en     lnrouKn     "°B8,an" \hUlM. Among these mines be mention-
energy to all com n. ^  leading ' 8elcction. this city. Six girls in village    house-   twice this weok going   to tho Sloan.  ,,! tbe Slocan Star, with    which     he
Belgian  M'0U*V        B      and     th0 j    Th0 dcrving  ol dainty  refreshments   wives costumes of the long, long ago   from  Hpoknno.     Mr.  Larson    states   i* connected, the Cork and others,
nolo In the ,,""uju "''.,;    ,mJulp,,mo   |,y the comnanions ol the court con-   with mutches,   kerchiefs, kirtles, and   mln|ng is improving all     over     the]    Thc rn«'t wil! •» mort be.iclical on
polished tain crowned   eluded an     excellent    evenings enter-  bells went     throtieh     the    fantastic        . the whole district and country, In Mr.
centre pice of i ed .mil  ii.uk l ^ K*Pna »nd  .mntomlme of these oriein-i y' Larson's  opinion.      The    substantial      	
bl »" ' .bOW' J* "gj- 1*^^ ,)f thp ,imeg we„ donflt.  JSSJ SjfS hi \\Z*  "on |   0t the Slocan countsy    Mr. Larson   ,,„„,_ J  ,,„  ^ „, M    m„   ,.._,  „,„„„,.   „ dlspMlng  ot thei,
ofltoadVantfcgethe«ainiyun        ,,y',,, ,,v „on   Thomas Taylor, minister i village greens    centuries ago.     Both   8P«ko in most encouraging terms. Tlie   , ]lvinK a m08t stimulating efleet     on  Une output. While     line    was    well
uhlnltiK silver.   Ica "»■/__    ku*     t ..„U1I. „„„w„   „h„   h„„     k„„     »:dances   were     much     enjoyed by the  new basis of settlement nrrangi.i by   mining throughout    British Columbia   above the  point where it can be pro-
BUdienCO, the Trail  Reduction works    for     the   and the Couet D'Alenes    and     WOUld   tit.il.ly  produced,   the companies  wero
Opening the program,     the    senior  treatment of silver-lend  ores,    doing J mean  a   great deal  toother     minim;   inline it almost  Impossible to     dis-
singing clnss gaveachorus, followed  away with the ipeclal charge Imposed districts as well   The impetus would pose of theii Tl    reaaon.be
by Mis= Parker wlio sane "Pipes   ot  (<dll<>wing   the   stringent    condltlone be more than t<emporary, he thought,  too gbi ners In   the
Pan."   .   lolo Which shows to advani     brought by the   wnr, has resulted   in   for with the tremendous
Mesdames Briggs and H.M. Bmythe
(or the first hour after wbieh th.y
wero relieved by Mesdames Robblns,
McLean and Coursier. They wore
efficiently assist'"1 in diepfcutag    the
, i ol i bv tie    Mleaee Drquhart,
Hyatt, Raton, fJurrle, Winslow and
"f leiihlic. works, who has been a
neiii'ier nf this court for over in
The following lulies were the refreshment committal Companions
\ : tin,  Cormier and  McKinnon.
New   lie nvcr  Is not   unite  niir' whet
in  tho Stud)   -ie tlm culinary tab-   her sprinc hns come to stay  ,,r
Irs  bothehOWlng the colours     ot  tho i
Tho  bluebirds  and      crossbeams havi
purple, green and white.   The not arrived ns vet.
Waste     In l'nited   .-'•   ' ■      ..rking to  tlieir
several   properties starting up  on     a   inetiils, the dlvertine of    metals     to hlehest in  tan.ing out   '/-'nc
■hipping hi'sis thai  haVf been    Closed, war  munitions inst'nd  of Into Indus- from thetrown  ores und    were     not
down  for some  time.    Several   mines   trial and     manufacturing     channels going to taki ine ores ua
wen   that  were  operating  'icfore   the war   would  m   ite  a verv     heavy  demand lone as they  could command thc top
Inoun excellent  manner,     and     also  stopped shipping until a  more favor-   for tbo product, ol the wine,  regard- rotch prices with their own metal.
nee the Hut 'like tones of ber voice
In response to an encore she gavi
"My Ships." Mrs Fleetham accom
panied Miss Parka    in    her    well t  \(!R TWO.
tbe n&aiMfoeralb
REVEL8T0KE.  11. 0
Local Heading Notices and Business  jsh Columbia.
who enjoys the confidence of Sir Wilfrid Laurier, and who iB endeavoring
to save his party from evil
influences which ho believes have
brought it to ruin and which
prevent it from becoming a powerful
Influence  in the public affairs of Brit-
Locals 10 cents per line ouch insertion. Minimum local ad charge '25c.
Display advertisements 25 cents per
inch each Insortioii,  single column.
Legal advertising ot nny form, also
Government and Municipal Notices 12
cents per line first insertion and 8
cents per line subsequent insertions,
allowing 10 lines to tbc inch.
Applications for Liquor LicenseB 85.
Applications (or Transfer of Liquor
Licenses $7.f>0.
Oil  prospecting  notices  $7.50.
Land Purchase Notices, ?7.0d.
Hon. Joseph Martin, whoso views
the Journal presents, Ib urging the
necessity of convening a provincial
Liberal convention as the only hope
ol extricating the party from the
morass in which it is now struggling.
He believes that the effect of the convention would be "to wipe off tbe
map the bogus 'Mackoy platform,"
"to elect a permanent leader of the
party so tbat the public may know
who will be the Liberal premier when
we attain power" nnd also to tuke
a  stand  regarding    the    proposed as-
worth while to become  interested, nor'months, or oven a year or two.     We
why the company,  when in need     ol   believe that without overtaxing    the
funds, placed $15,000- in   a newspaper   >e80llrces     of     Kamloops,    provided
I . . .   ...   ,    , _.    |enough  capable  mechanics ure to  be
venture in which  It lost money.   The .     .  ' ""        . "
found, that a contract for 4,000     or
company was looking for favors from   -„<,„, shpllB  for (,elivery  witMn     Bix
the government. Mr. Oliver    was     a   months could    be    undertaken here,
member of that government.   The ex-   Certainly on a smaller    scale     some
minister of the interior must   have,a  operations could be   commenced     us
peculiar Idea of the  fitness of things ,B00n aB materlal iB available,
if he contends thut  hia acceptance of
$15,000 from a railway company with
Water  Application  Notices,      up to
10H words,  $7.50,  over   100  words    in  histance to the Pacitic & Great Bast
which ho was dealing on behalf of tho Lurd0i April SO.—O.B,    Wilson  has
country is ti matter of .no public   in- leturned  from  the  caBt, and Kelt   for
terest. Marblehoad.
In  h s  explanation      of  the Fahrni Mrs.   James  Alexander,   of    Cooper
deal,     in     which Mr.  Anderson,  Mr. Gardens,  was a visitor   here between
. trains.
Oliver's son-in-law,  became  possessed
Mrs.  E.  Chandler and family urriv-
of u valuable tract of Hand und after- ^  ^  pfoctor    ]ngt    TueBdliy      to
wards transferred     It   to Mr. Oliver, H])em, tW(J WCPka hcre aB    guests     of
Mr.  Oliver   Ignores    the   fact     that Mre. J.R. Brandon.
Anderson  is his relative and that thc The Chinamen who   started   placer-
title to the land was cancelled   and mining on  Cooper creek must     have
afterwards reinstated,    contrary     to «*** « '»*>""  in  Jb»* «"«!«*.     »8
The Court of Revision for the Provincial Voters' List will be
held in the Court House on May 17th, at 10 o'clock.
The Liberal Association has filed objections to the below List of
names and the Conservative Association would request any of the
parties to call at the Conservative Committee Rooms, or write
a letter to the Secretary of the Association and forms will be
provided them to have their names retained on the list. Electors
whose names have been objected to can appear personally before
the Court of Revision and see that their franchise is protected.
Sntertor Qnbliabtng Company
cm railway, on which at present he
intimates that the Liberal party is
Regarding the necessity for "wiping
oil the map the bogus Mackay platform," which, by the way, is the
platform  which  Dr.  Sutherland's    or-
_   „    ns.rur,.   .. a  **a■ l ■   glitl proclaims to be the true   Liberal
E.  G.  ROOKE,  Manager and Editor.  *
doctrine, Mr. Martin speaks plainly.
He declares that "the present condition of thc party in view of tbe action of the Vancouver convention is
lamentable and' requires to be
He points out
that the "bogus" platlorm, nullities
tho party's regularly adopted platlorm and contains "a great deal ol
bogus Liberalism." "It sets aside,"
he says, "some ol the most valuable
planks in the real Liberal platform
nnd substitutes platitudes, which
have, to our mind no meaning and
arc clearly intended to delude thc
electors."    A convention.  Mr. Martin
they stated thut all  they     got     was
40 cents worth of the yellow metal.
Tlu1 people in the Lardo valley are
the regulations,  so that     the     deal
might lie put through.
In his explanation of his action in t.ntlrely oppoB(.d to tho proposed Can
collecting mining royalties, the pro- Bdian Pncitlc ruilwuy schedule, as it
perty of the Crown, and putting tbc means the worst kind of inconvenience
money into his own pocket Mr. Oliver for travelers from this section. A petl-
is still less convincing. He pleads
ignorance of the fact that thc Crown
owned the  mineral  rights.  But     Mr.
tion has heen signed by every   person
in the valley opposing the change.
Andrew  Gnrvey,  Carl Fobs und   T.
Hanson have a deal  on for their pro-
If Sir Wilfrid Laurier, when pre- straightened out
inier of Canada, hud assumed an attitude toward graft in the Liberal
party similar to that which Sir
Robert Borden has assumed toward
graft in the Conservative party it is
unlikely that we should today he
bearing of irregularities in the purchase of army supplies.
One of the strongest  incentives   to
graft is the idea  that tbe  grnfter   is       ..
believes,   "would repudiate this bogus
tntitled  to  the protection  ot  his own     ,  .,       ,,     . ...
pluUorm  and would give the purty un
Oliver was thc minister in charge , erty at Poplar creek, and had two
dealing daily with scores of patents mining engineers from Spokane look-
similar to his own.  If anyone should ing over thc claims.
known     the   facts it was Mr. ■  — ;
To that idea Sir Robert Borden has
deult a blow from which it will not
recover so long as a Conservative ad-
ministrntlon remains in power in
On the pages of Hansard for the
past decade or so are the records of
long struggles over charges ol BCund
als in administration.
Liberals burked enquirj and defended those charged with  craft.
Sir Robert Borden hus inaugurated
b new system.
He courts the fullest Investigation
into    irregularities    and     does not
h<esitate to  condemn   those   within Ins
<jwit   party who     are    Involved
wrong doing.
Every politician is ready to throw
fctones at those among lus  opponents
on whom is the breath ol scandal
authentic policy.
The Liberal party at present is
lacking in leadership as well as policy
and Mr. Martin believes that a convention would not only provide the
party with a sound platform but
■night also disclose a leader. At present the 'question ol leadership, "is
also in an unfortunate position," and
he admits that Mr. H.C. Brewster, the
titular leader at the present time, is
a weak man who does n t possess the
qualities necessary to actual leadership. He explains the situation as
"Mr.  iirewster was elected     leader
at Revelstoke with a distinct under-
in   ttanding  that   be  was  merely  to   act
in that capacity during the campaign
und that    it    would     be open to the
Liberal     members    to chose
r  they   miirht  desire,  and  that
Mr. Brewster should have no   special
Oliver.  Thc regulation  reserving   the j
mineral rights was marked in red ink I
on his application  for homestead en- Fire alarm signals, are given thus,
try  and  was the  regulation  applying Two strokes, interval    five seconds.
,„..    ,    ,    .       j four Btrokes. Box  24,  No of box will
to ull entries since 1S&0. And, in ad-
'                                                           . also be shown  on indicator    at   lire
dition,     his   memory on the subject ha)1
was joKged by the chief clerk j   of the practice signal.—Six  (6) strokes of
patents branch in February 1907'. | tell slowly.
And even yet Mr.  Oliver has failed Testing   slgnal.-Three (3)    strokes
f bell slowly.
to make restitution. Flre Qut Bignal _Two (2)   fltroke6
A "Solid Six" from Vancouver will >f bell slowly
Defect signal.—One    tl)    stroke   of
give the McBride government a   good ^ glowly
start when the returns from the con- FIRE brtcaDE NO. TWO
stituencies are counted.   Hon.   Joseph Box No . 14—Corner    First   street
Martin says: "As things ure it looks McKenzie avenue, C. B. Hume & Co.
to us as if it will be entirely hopeless
First   street
to expect to elect any ol the six Liberals now in the field through the
irlorts of the Liberal party."
It requires courage     and     a   high   rights tothe This
sense of honor to condemn one's ow '■       ■ '      - felt that
the ' '
rades when they di paj I from
• and narrow  path.
Sir  Robert  Bord tn    b is that   i
. _••■ and sense of honor,
ample has done moi i  foi    thi
ol pul I
plisb I in
. i
als   wit I
'   ■        .  ■	
•   '
i y Dr,      •
ol the  Libel m   drawn  tp  ,,t
on      Tl'    cr.l
which these   irtldles contain ar.-   ad
ditioi •■-,..
■   ,'  biassed    Con
Bervattvi        it ol    i     Ll fi  i
s which « - tie bim   to
.  leader   of   the
ed  the
Like u.'isr
a Mr.  Bre   it tried   to
i   •
• -
Box No    15.—Corner
ind Rokeby avenue,
Box No.  16.—Corner  Second street
nd  Government   Road    and    Opera
Box No.   17.—Corner    Third   street
and Campbell avenue,  Globe Lumber
' !   Box No. 18.—C. P. R. station.     "
Since the contention  held on Mon- '    Box  No.  2L—Corner   Pifth    6treet
day the executive of the Golden Con-  and     McKenzie     avenue,     Catholic
servative association  have been busy , church.
organizing their campaign  and     the      Box  No.  23.—Corner  Sixth    street
prospects of the election  of Dr. Tay-   and Orton avenue, W. A. Foote.
lor are looking brighter every day.—     Box No. 2ti.—Corner Fourth   street
Holden Star. Rnd McArthur avenue.
  I   Box No. 27.—Corner Fourth   street
The number  of  names on tbe   new  and Townley avenue.
voters'  list for Kaslo riding will   be '   Box No. 28.—Corner Second   street
approximately  1,200,  according to A.  and Robson avenue, Mrs. Baker.
McQueen   collector of votes, who now j   Box No. 31.—Fire ball No. 2.
Box  No.  86.—Hospital.
i Box Noi 36.—Central Scbool.
Box No.  37—Selkirk Schcol.
Boi No.  44.—Fire Hall No. One.
Box  N'o.    25.—Front   street    west,
rear C.P.R. bridge.
The date for    the    holding   ol   the j    Box  No.   16.—Corner     King     and
ouglas streets. Palace Meat Market.
Bot   So.   17.—Corner  Second street
street,    back of Court
has about all the names rounded in
and in order. Some names, which
lave been objected to, will likely be
struck off the old elist. The former
Kaslo list rontained about seven hundred names.
tive     convention     to
.i   • .present   that
bi  the     fi rtbeorning    election,   and     WaUs
on, the par-  house,
lers evidently deciding to "bide '   B«>*  No.   4s.—Corner   Third     and
oi not  there   Charles streets,  Cowan  block.
■   ■   .,.';    All    of
,.,,.  .i trict     a socfatlons,
■,vlth      tbl '   Kaslo.  have
(oi  the'ci nvon-
Rossland Roman Catholics will
build a new 850,000 church this yeur.
The Nelson Red Cross branch will
put in one lied In the Duchess of
Connaught hospital at Cliveden.
Barker, Donald W.; Policeman, Revelstoke.
Barker,  John;  Schodl Teacher, Revelstoke.
Raines, Henry;  Car Repairer,    Revelstoke. —
Barraclough,   Earl;  Laimdryman,  Revelstoke.
Batchilor,    William 15.;     Restaurant
Proprietor, Revelstoke
Blair, William,  Butcher,  Rcvclstoko
Braganola,    Augusto,     Boilermaker's
helper, RevelstoKe,
Brand,  David Winton, Machinist, Revelstoke.
Brophy,  Martin  J.;  Bridgcman,    Revelstoke.
Bryant, Sam L.; Agent, Revelstoke
Buchanan,   John;  Miner,  Rovelstoko
Buck, Walter Muuspeld; Clerk, Revelstoke.
Cameron, William 8.; Painter, Revelstoke.
Camphc.'l,   Walter E.;     Rancher,  Revelstoke.
Campbell,    Walter  E.;    Farmer,    21
Mile Board.
Cash,  Wntlter G.; Brakeman,     Rcvel-
I   stoke.
Cristiano, Giuseppe;     C.P.R. Helper,
dimming, W.; Brakeman, Revelstoke
Da,vies,  William;   Bridgeman,,   RevelBtoke.
Davis, James; Fireman, Glacier.
Eskridge,  Grover;    Brakeman,  Revel-
i   stoke.
Evans,  (leorgeu;      Bartender,    Revefl-
Evans, Tom  Edward; Waiter,  Glacier
Fuirlield, Joseph J.; Filer, Revelstoke
Fairfield,   Victor; Filer,  Comaplix.
Foogood, Charles, Butcher, Glacier.
Korde,  John  P.;  Olvll  Engineer,  Revelstoke.
Eraser, Duncan R.; Sawyer, Comaplix
Fraser, James, Woodman, Beaton.
Fruscr, William; Baker Glacier.
Fritz,  Frank H.; Painter,  Revelstoke.
Qansinl, Richard; Laborer, ReveJlstoke
Garvan,  Adam, Trapper,  Revelstoke.
Clifford,  Percy;  Waiter,  Glacier.
Gilford, Percy P.;    Physical Director,
Gilchrist,   William;    Butcher,    Arrow-
!    head.
Gillis,  Alexander J.; Bridgemnn,   Re-
|    velstoke.
Giguere,  Joseph  A.; Operator,  Revel-
'    stoke.
Goodfellow,   Stewart;    Clerk,    Revel-
1   stoke.
Gorofnlo, Santo. Helper, Revelstoke.
Grunt, George;  Machinist,  Glacier.
Green,  William;    Lumberman,    Revelstoke.
Harris, Reg.  Vi. D.;  Engineer, Revelstoke,.
! Harvey,   Charles;   Carpenter,     Revel-
■    Btoke.
Hammond,   Lrnson  H.;    Luml crmnn,
ll Mile Camp.
Hilman,    Charles,     Teamster, Revel-
,    stoke.
Jardine, John F.; Carpenter, Glacier
Johns'-n, Joseph K.; Publisher, Revelstoke.
Johnston Robert E., Laborer, Beaton
Jones, W. J.; Brakeman, Revelstoke.
Kerrigan, Martin; Bartender, Revelstoke.
Kirkpatrick, Robert A.; Engineer, Re*
Kohne, Joseph C; Trapper, Camborne
loader, Thomas Henry; Draughtman,
I oeiin, Chipman, Ladiorer, Revelstoke
Lnugheud,  George  B.;  Plumber,    Ro-
Lee,  Arthur; Laborer, Revelstoke.
Maclsaac, Archie; Trainman,     Revelstoke.
MacDonald,  John;  Bridgemnn, Kevelstoke.
MacDonald,  John  Malcolm;     Bridge-
man, Revelstoke. 	
M acl )en r i.lid,    Garfield;      Bridgeman,
Mauown, John;  Machinist, Glacier.
Millar, George; Trapper, Camborne
Miller, Henry, Teamster Revelstoke.
Morriscy,    Joseph   W.;      IJridgsman,
Monteleone,   James;    Laborer,  Revelstoke.
McBeth,  Malcolm; Teamster,    Arrowhead.
McDonald, Alexander H.; Purser, Arrowhead.
McDonuld,  John;  Watchman, Glacier.
McDonald,   John C;   Bridgeman,    He>-
1    velstoke.
McEuchcrn, Wm.  Joseph;  Bridgeman.
McGillivray,  Hugh    J.;     Bridgeman.
Mcintosh, Walter J.; Laborer, Revelstoke.
MclBaac, Michael, Trainman,     Revelstoke.
Nicholls, Frank Albert: Clerk, Beaton
North,  William;    Boilermaker,  Revel-
1   stoke.
Ogilvie, William,     Ruilroadman,    R*-
Paterson, James; Bridgeman,    RevelBtoke.
Patterson,  Keltb;  Bookkeeper, Revelstoke.
Patterson,  R.A.;  School teacher,  Revelstoke.
Pearson, Alfred J.; Photographer, Revelstoke.
Plover,  George;     Bridgeman,   RevelBtoke.
Pooly, Thomas; Teamster, Revelstoke
Sanservino,  John;    Laborer,     Revelstoke.
Saviuno, Emllinno,     Laborer, Revelstoke.
Scrutoen, Ralph G.; Journalist, Revelstoke.
Scruton, Jess;  Journalist, Revelstoke
Smith. Robert T.: Machinist,    Revelstoke.
Smythe  Duncomblc  R.,    Soda-waterman, Revelstoke.
Sneddon,  James;  Boilermaker, RevelBtoke.
Steed, Hugh, Laborer, Revelstoke.
Turnbull, Thomas;    Timekeeper,  Glacier.
Turner, Francis B.; Bookkeeper, Comaplix.
Webb, Albert; Engineer, Glacier.
Westby, Nils N.J     Planerman, Revelstoke.
Willis,  Edward V.;    Mail Clerk,    Arrowhead.
Young, William C; Caretaker, Revelstoke.
■ ■
■ •■   ol   Hon      Frank   I
the       ous   charges   brought
against him Is pitiful, and the coun
try will  watch  with sorrow the down
fall  'if a man      who,      whatever      his
faults,   had  up to  the   present      main
tamed,   amid     difficult   eireuinstances,
|a reputation for personal rectitude,
Mi.   Oliver  dlSmlSROS      the  question
ol  Mi"  purchase  l,v the Grand    Trunk
Pacific   of   116,000   of   stock    In   his
newspapei,   the      HM mon ton   Bulletin,
as a  matter of  private  business.      He
does   not  explain   why  his  newspaper
______ was  the only one  in  Canada in  which
DECLINE SUBSTITUTES   the  railway    Company      thought      lt
li'iW XV M.i.   OF   Kit VN1
gram       \   lorry
Crank - die  ch imp
•   corn
bis posi
•   ol  the :■ -
il     the
still remained by bim    tnd it  Is   snfe
public 'Pt' , •-
ned I.     the
vast mi -"■■ of     this
.■I-e .','■'■  md of We id
WANT.-:    ,'IIKU.   MAM  |-' \( Tl  RK
Kamloops Inland Sentinel When o
I. w hundred thousand dollars have
been    pent  In    thoroughly deve'oping
bnd   proving   the   leaving   natures      of
the mines In tins ares   viewed as   n
commercial  proposition  on an assur
ed   Imsis   foi   some   years    It   will       be
time to discuss the erection ol treatment   plants    Meanwhile  sueh   proSalO
business ns shell   manufacturing    is
within our reach, and Would lie cap
nhle of ensuring employment for
Quite a number Ol men working at
full  pressure     for      possibly    several
mSmu^.        ■ \     '^mmm\nmkmm»
-  in ■ -1 i r
SEE the Goods!
The   Furnishers
Don't furnish your home by guesswork—it is unsatisfactory and costs
you more. SEE the goods hefore yon
buy. A well harmonised home need
not be nt all expensive-if you buy
at Howson's. Our immense stock
ami nml.y suggestions are at your
service whether you decide to buy or
Go After the Chicken Business!
Dr. Rush's Chick Food. Cracked Corn.
Wheat, Bran, and Shorts for sale at
War is declared
Tea and Coffee,
for specials.
on our stock of
see our  window
$1 Buys 3 lbs.
While thiB lot lasts, and as another advance is predicted in the
near future we would adv'ise putting by a few pounds.
Phone 41
Box 734
Shamrock Hams
and Bacon
Made from selected hogs—in the most modern plant in the
West- -Government inspected—approved by careful housewives everywheie. SHAMROCK IS THE SEAL OF SUPERIORITY, and this applies equally to Lard, Butter, Eggs,
Sausage—wherever it appears-
Imperial Bank of Canada
Capital Paid in
Reserve Fund
i 7,000,000.00
President Vice-President
KDWARD HAY, General Manager.
WILLIAM MOFFAT, Assistant General Manager.
Savings Bank Department
Deposits of $1 received and interest allowed from date of deposit
Arrowhead Branch Pc elstoke Branch
A.U. McOLHNEGHAX. Manager.
Strictly First-Class
Rooms—Single, en Suite, and with Bath
Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co., Ltd.
Importers and Wholesale Dealers.
Manufacturers of Aerated Waters
Agents for Calgary Beer
Jack Laughton, Proprietor First Street, Revelstoke, B. C.
f\ 0 I C KI T A I      Suitably furnished with the
v_-/ 111 L_ I \l    I ML   choicest the market affords.
J. Albert Stone, Propretor
Best Wines, Liquors and
Cigars. Rates $1 a day.
Monthly rates.
Why are we selling more bread?
There muBt be a reason.
Let Us Tell You Why
Just compare a loaf of ours with
any other amd we are absolutely
sure you will use the best, then
you will know why.
The following letter written liy
John Ferguson at the Willows Camp
has been received in the city.
Dear Dick,—I have heen here almost six weeks now, and I am going
to try and give you some idea   as to
Ureases his battalion, of over 1,1)00,
then on tlie sound of the bugle each
compuny commander gives orders to
his junior officers and the work commences. At this stage ol the game,
we     feel    ourselves     advancing  very
how the  Willows camp    is   laid out, rapidly   gott flu;;  the   extended    order
and  how we are   being  prepared      for drill, company     and    battalion, etc.
the front. The Willows camp is situa- Route    marches     are     beginning, so
ted about three miles from town. The everybody thinks they ought     to   lie
lirst thing     you    see     when comiug marching to Germany, but we realise
through the gate is the sentry,    Whan the tusk which is set before us,     and
you have   passed      the   guard   house, have quite a bit of hard work ytt. We
where  the  c.uarter-guard  is  Bituatcd, are dismissed Ior lunch, at 12     noon,
which     is    composed of     six men,    a and at 12.SO, we again enter the mesB
sergeant, corporal and bugler.     You room lor our meal.     At two o'clock
inter a new  world,  yon 'leave behind tlie same ceremony    is gome through,
you the remembrance of hard   times, each company      parading  and  falling
in, in battalion! formation, tlie afternoon is much tlie same us the forenoon, with a few variations, so au
mil to make it tiresome for the men.
At 4,30 tlie various companies are
dismissed for the day, und at
we  get our last,  meal   lor    the
and worries, and (ind yourself lu B
little world ol bustling restless activity, no one here is idle, everywhere
are men in their serviceable khaki
shirts and rough trousers of the
same business like colour, very different men, from the swuggcr brass but-
ioned sojdierB, you can eee parading The meals are very substantial
the streets after duty. Those are sol- very good, everything the best
diers in their work-a-garb, it is not a plenty of it, so one has no kick corn-
smart dress, but it is serviceable and ing. At night, after payday the men
suited for the variety of jobs which enjoy a few hours down town. The
fall to the 'lot of a soldier in the jitneys ure very handy, ai'l kinds of
course of each 24 hours. Bach man uutos outside thc gate, in which you
you pass walks smartly as though can get to town for 5c. then take in
bent on some important mission, a show, and unless you hnve lt pass
Smartly dressed officers may be seen you must be in bed at 10.15. Lights
here and there just as keen on the out iB sounded, and every flight has
drill as the men. The men when not to be out, by 10.3O, and the sentry
on parade ure busy playing football halts every main at the gate after
or improving their mind and limbs that hour, calling out with a loud
Ior the great object which every- voice, and at the same time bringing
body hus his mind on (crushing tier- his rille to thc loading position, and
many). Belore you get uear the par- goes through the customs of u scn-
ade grounds the sleeping quarters for try.
the men are     visablc on     your left.     This is our war song when on   the
There are five  very    large buildings, march.
Hurrah, Hurrah, Ior Berlin   on thc
Hurrah, Hurrah,     we    will    have
sausages Ior tea,
We're out, to catch the  KaiBer,  and
bring him to his knees,
As we go marching to Germany.
This is sung to the tunc of  marching to fJeorgia.
I am going to toe.school of instruc-
tuin, for the N.C.O. 1 do not know
how 1 will  make out,  nut I  will     do
the interior is a sight which makes
one think of home and all its comforts, no ceremony of where you can
lind a nice cosy corner. The buildings
are laid out in lines, each platoon in
one line, then the beds are composej
of a mattress filled with straw, a
waterproof sheet, and two blankets,
each man has a shelf, three nails to
keep his kit. During the day the
beds, and kits are kept in the true
army style everything aB neat and
clean as possible lt is surprising how my best to keep up the good name,
clean each building looks, when you of the R.M.R, I am pleased to say,
think ol the fact that sevcrul hitnd- that the R.M.R. has turned out the
red men, sleep in each building. When best men, Ior all the contingents, und
you leave the sleeping quarters or get a very good name here. There are
barrack rooms, and their wouderful a number of men here who huve had
system of sleeping accommodation, years of experience in the army, and
you enter the race-track, now the 1 will have to go some to hold my
parade grounds, the fifty acres ol stripes. I am going to meet B.M. Jim
green, are dotted with groups of Quintan today. He is coming here
soldiers, there must be over 1,00a with B0 men, I think I have given yon
men at drill, all one can hear is tho all the news, 'live Mr. Grant. uud
continuous shouts ol commanders Brock a read of this, and 1 hope to
giving orders to their respective plu- heat from you loon.
toons. This is where, tlie going to lm l remain yours truly,
famous ISth battalion are being ; JOHN FERGUSON
trained.     There are four    companys, ' ~	
each company trying to do better
than the other, the result being a
very high efficiency is gained, through
out the whole battalion. I am connected with No. :2i Company, which is
pretty close for first place. The six
A'eeks have made good soldiers out of
u hunch of men, who never drilled in
their lives belore. The defaulters are
severely dealt with, so by this means
discipline is gained, which is tbe root
of success. As time goes on  the drill
The ice 'is about gone oR Howser
J. M. Harris, of .Sandon, is taking
in the sights at the Sun Francisco
Free   Press:        Sherman   was  nght
Now boooze has been  put on e cash
haBis in Fernie.
J. T. Kelly uud .1. Vi. M. Tinling,
of  Silverton, hnve been    giv?n  powei
gets severer, and the     men     improve lo try eases as a small debts court,
just as rapidly. The reveille is sound- ]   Lo||ta th,.caM   „,„.,. „ m(,,, „, ,,,
cd at 6 a.m. and very shortly    every yeur„ M hoa„ ()f ^  Kumlm,1)() tr„,e
man is outlined, washed and dress- ,.„  M,llM,liy>  April  ,,       WHB ,,„,„„,„,,
cd, his blankets !olded, bed rolled up, ,     ,,,„ fat|,pr nf „„, ,,,,„ (il(, (|[
und his little corner    neat und swept ,ik.lltv.H(.vl,M      H(, „„,,  , „ „,„„,
up. than at 6.30 every man is out, d- fr„m  ,m  aUli(.k  Q.     m.n||, ,„.,„„.,,.,„„
ing  physical  drill,  which  is   running (lir „,,„,„ fl
i ound the rucc-track  and ull kiudB of
exercises, which gives you a very ,;o,d with thc  fcdUni
Bppetite for  breakfast,  then the rook
our oi  live days. J.ouis whs
recognized ^fl one ol the ablest chiefs
m the Interior.  He was    a     uuiti    ol
keen inteftlganm, very diplomatic   in
uii business connected witb Um lata
cKtH  of his   people  and he      will      be
niich missed by them.
Creston Review:
house call goes at S p.m. tbc men
fall in, ami are marched over to the
cook house, where are the orderlies,
who arc detailed to serve the ineul
hy their section commanders. Here a
great system ie undertaken,  in    'n:t
the greatest of all. Thc drawing ofl OtWjton ttovlewl Rev. W.C. Blake
rations for the men. This building i* *ml family left on Wednoeduy for
quite a curiosity to many ,'isitors, Nakusp, B. (.'., where he will |u.
every visitor being curious to know stationed for at leaet the aummer
a* to how so many men arc fed. But. months. Mr. Blake haa bean in char go
again the British army has to thank °' the Creston l'rcebyterian church
the many men of brains who havc Bince 13i2 "n<l The Review ie understudied thia thing out. After break- stating the sltuution in pointing out
fast thc men havc a little time to thut he hus been thc most successful
prepare for thc next drill, then every pastor thc town hus known. Either
man looks to his kit, gets his boots in the work ol the, ministry or in the
cleaned, his shell looking neat, his discharge ol his duties ue a eltlitn.
title, belt, etc. cleaned up, shaved Mr Blakc was in all truth thl right
and ready to be inspected by hi* man "' the right place. He had to an
commander. Then at 0 a.m. every exceptional degree thc happy faculty
man is out again with his :rifle and >n a" his public utternucesto say all
fide arms, after the inspection nil thc that the mutter merited briefly and
companies parade together on the to sny it right. He was active in the
jarade ground. The sight Is very Knights of Pythias and the Masonic
pretty to look on, the whole 4«th order, und in every move lor the
battalion standing steady as n rock, making of Creston a better place to
while various regulations arc gone live In.,He was in nil respect a good
through, the reporting of eoction "C01|t both for thr Master and as the
commanders, who have charge ol a world interprets that appellation,
section of IJ men, right through to The people "I Creston without et-
thr commanding officer, each N.C.O. <*Ptlon will wish he, Mrs. llbike,
and officer according to rank banding .Bandy and the little Blake a full
his roll call, etc., to his lupcrior. measure of health, bapplnreB md
Thle being done the commander   ad- proip»rltjr.
WATER ACT, 11)14.
Before the  Board  of Investigation.
In   thc   Matter   of   Streams   How ing
from  the  West  and    draining    into
Upper Arrow  Lake and  the Columbia  River    between     a    point live
miles south-west  of Arrowhead  and
a  point  three miles southwest     of
And in the   Matter   of   Streams Mowing from the Hast and draining into Upper Arrow Lake and the   Columbia River between the Southern
lino of Lot1 2110 Galena Bay and   a
point five mileB south of Burton;
A  meeting of the Board of Investigation  will  be  held      at    the  Courthouse at Nakusp on 'the .'(let  day   of
May,   I'.ll.",, at one o'clock in thc   afternoon.
ln the Mattel of Streams flowing
into Kootenay Lake 'from thc North
and West, north of a point three
miles north of Queen's Buy and of
all Streams flowing into Kootenay
Lake from the East, north ol Pilot
Bay including streams in the Lardeau and Trout Lake Mining Divisions:
A meeting of the said Board will be
held at Kaslo on the 14th day ol
June, at nine o'clock in the forenoon.
At these meetings all statements ol
claim to water privileges under Acts
passed before thc l'2th day of Murch,
1909, on tbc respective streams, ull
objections thereto, and the plans
prepared for thc use of the Board
will then he open Ior inspection.
All persons interested are entitled
to examine these, aud to lilc objections thereto iu writing if they deem
At these meetings claimants who
have not previously done Bo ihall
prove their title to the lands to
which their water records ure appurtenant. This may bc done hy producing, in case ol Crown granted
lands, the title deeds or a certificate
ol cucumbrnnce or other evidence ol
title; or in case ol lands not held
under Crowu grant, by producing the
pre-emption record, the agreement of
sale, thc mining record, or other
written evidence of title.
Objections will be heard forthwith
if the purty objected to hus received
sufficient  notice of the objection.
The Board at the said meetings will
determine the quantity ol watc-
which may bc used under each record, the further works which ure
neceesary for such use, and will set
dates for the tiling of planB of such
works and for the commencement nnd
completion ol Buch works.
And whereas there may he persons
who,  before the  llth day   ol   March,
mi".i,   were  entitled  to   water   rights
ii tho suid streams and yet lnuve not
Bleed .statements of their,claims with
the Board of Investigation, euch persons arc required to file on or hefore
the 20th duy of May. 1916, a statement as required by eection 294 ol
the "Water Act, 1*14," Forms (No.
.V for irrigation, and No. .">l Ior
other purposes) muy be obtained
Irom any Government Agent in the
Dated at Victoria II. ('., the 14th
dny ol April, 1915.
For the  Hoard  ol  Investigation,
•r't-My.-19 Chairmnn.
nuy District, by reason of a notice
published in the B. C. Guzette on the
27th of December, 1907, 'is cancelled,
und that the said Lot will he open
to entry by pre-emption on Tuesday,
the loth day of June, at the hour ot
nine o'clock in the forenoon. All applications must he made at the office
of the Government Agent, at Revel-
stake, B, c.
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Lands Department,   Victoria, B.C.
13th  April,  1915. J15
Coal mining rights or the Dominion
ln Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al-
terta, the Yukon Territory, the
North-west Territories and In a portion of, the Province of British Columbia, may be issued for a term ol
twenty-one years at an annual rent-
al of $1 an acre. Not more than
2,500 acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for lease must be made
hy the applicant in person to the
Agent or Sub-Agent of the dietrict
in which the rights applied for are
The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may
be permitted to purchase whatever
available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of
the mine at the rate of 110.00 an
In surveyed territory the land must
te described by sectione, or legal
sub-divieions of sections, and ln unsurveyed territory the tract applied
for shall be Btaked out by the applicant himself.
Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be refunded if the rights applied for are
not available, but not otberwiee. A
royalty Bhall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the
| late of rive cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
I lurniah the Agent with sworn returne
j accounting for the full quantity ol
; merchantable coal mined and pay tbe
! loyalty thereon If the coal mining
j righte are not being operated, euch
I leturns should be furnished at least
once a year.
For   full    information    application
| should be made to the   Secretary o!
i the Department  of the   Interior, Ot-
j tawa, or to the Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion  Lande.
Kevelstoke Uxlge
No. 1085
Meets every second
unci Fourth Tuesday
in   lhe Selkirk Hall.
Visiting Brethren are cordially invited.      Ur. McLRAN, Die.
II. I.. HAUG,Sea
Bear Rugi
Mounted. Pure cleaned
, Revelstoke,
'hinders will be received by the unci signed up till nnd  including Thursday,  the  NU  Mnyne^t,  lor thc pur
base  of   the following   mincr.il chums
which mete [orf<stted to the crown ut
the tn>   sale  held at     Uevlstuke      on
the   Ird   November,   1913,  namely:
"Corbin and Kenned) No. 2," Mineral Claim, Lot 20", Kootenay Dis
"Crystal" Mineral Claim, Lot 103,
Kootenay District.
"Happy Find" Mineral Claim, Lot
20C,  Kootonuy District.
Any tender Ior u less amount than
$♦5.00 for any one claim will not bc
Tenders mull it scaled, and plainly indorsed on the outside.  "Tenders
for Reverted Mineral Claims."
Assistant Commissioner of Lands
Court    House,     Revelstoke,    B.   ('.,
April  l.ritb, 1915. My-lo.*
Meets  every    Wednesday evening
at    8 o'clock,    lo Selkirk Hall.
Visiting    brothers    cordially  invited.
R. GORDON, 0. O.
I. O. O. F.
Meets every Thursday evening ln
Selkirk  Hall  at  8 o'clock. Visiting bretheru cordially Invited.
JAMES MATHIE. Secretary.
A. F. and A. M.
Regular Meetings are held ln
New Masonic Hall on tbe Fourth
Monday lo each month at 8 p.m.
Visiting brethren are cordially
JOHN  LEE,   W.  M
ROBT.  GORDON, Secretary
NOTICE Is hereby given that    thc
reiene existing on Lot 7326, Koote-
All cbangea of advertise
ments must positive';- be
handed into tbie office by
Monday evening ln order that
the change shall appear ln
Wedneeday's Issue, and any
changee Intended (or Saturday's Issue must be banded ln
not later than Thursday
evening of each week.
■ ■
IS11S1!1!1I1|||| PAGB FOUR
It's good policy I o think ofthe future
It's still better policy to provide agalnsl
the misfortunes il may have in si ore
for you. The surest way of protecting
yourself and family is a
with  a   reliable  company.    The   high
linancial Btanding and long business
career of lhe Kootenay Agenoief
makes   ii    absolutely   trustworthy,
Your time mav !»' near III hand
Don't delay.   Take oul n policy now.
A. E, Kincaid. Mauarer.
I [ome-made Marmalade,
Per jar 25c
Wo specially recommend
this line
(Hutu Olives,
per boule 15c
Hulk Pearline, same;
quality, and ve give 3
lbs. for 25c
Let us have your order for
Garden  and   Lawn  Seeds
Mclntyrc's Grocery
It will pay you to make
a call at
Fur Buyer and Exporter
Ol.n Town        ReVKLBTOKK, B.O.
b<siore buying your outfit
of working clothes for the
hush. I make a specially
of "Logging Shoes, Pants,
Siix, Shii t~. Blankets, nnd
everything 11 quired in yonr
H. V. rJ7V10RGAN
lLaii' wiih the Kevelstoke
General Agencies,
Bookkeeping. Typewriting and
all kinds ief Clerical Woi I*
A   . .ni - Collected
Prompt Returns
Kin-, Life and   Vccident insurance placed with sound and
ireliable companies
Office :   McKenzie Avenui
NV\i to Com. Telegraph «Ifflt e)
Phone203      P. 0. Box :i!7
E. G. Burridge & Son
Plumbers and Tinsmiths
\\ • -p. 1 lalize in
MetalhcCellinge, Corrugated Rcot-
Ing, Furnace Work and up-
to-date Plumbing
Wmk Bbi i'   < onnaugbl
Baggage 11 ansfei red
Distributing Agents and Htomge
Furniture snd  Piano-moving a
Bpeclalll y
Phone 16—276,   Night Phone 84e
'.  il. 01 KTIS
It is not a mark of breeding
to write visiting cards ....
Let the c^Vlail-Herald
put you right. The
price will not wreck
your exchequer. We
print in the best style
Their Lips Are Plugged With Wooden
Disks So They Can't Eat Dog.
Tlio women of northern Nigeria are
not prepossessing unci in their scanty
attire, with tails of grass hanging from
ttieir girdles, are sometimes really grotesque.
To udd further to their beauty both
the upper nnd lower lips of these women nre pierced in order to admit a flat;
round disk of wood called the lichiak,
which Is usually about the size of a
hulf dollar. The lips of the little girls
are pierced when they are seven or
eight years of uge, and a piece of
wood inserted and worn for a time until a larger one takes its place, Uie
opening thus being gradually enlarged
until u full sized tlehiak can be carried
without discomfort The object of this
singularly discomforting adornment ls
to prevent the women from eating
dogs, which nre considered the greatest
delicacy by tho men of the tribes.
Both sexes decorate their bodies with
regular designs. The chests and backs
of the little girls aro scarified at a
very early nge. When they arrive at
marriageable uge the girls undergo a
further ordeal, for two sets of parallel
lines aro cut both on tbe chest and the
back, and as soon as possible after
marriage the head Hues are made.
These consist of a number of short cuts
across the forehead, extending from ear
to ear, nnd thirteen long, slanting lines
are cut on each cheek from ear to chin.
How the Twentieth Century Is Linked
With the Eighteenth.
The nineteenth century bas seen the
passing of the democracy of travel
With the twentieth has come a return
to thc aristocratic methods of the
eighteenth century, when a gentleman,
lf be wished to tour tlie continent, did
so in tils own much. Friends in the
country inviting a lady of quality to
visit them wroto asking where horses
should meet her. She naturally came
In her own carriage. When Miss Edge-
worth's heroine Helen wished to pay
her debts her principal asset was her
traveling chaise.
ln tho youth of our own grandfathers tlie truly great, enshrined ln au
aristocratic vehicle, refused to descend
from lt even when on shipboard. The
opera singer Grlsl crossed the channel
ln her own conch, while ber dutiful
husband stood on deck at the coach
window holding the harmless necessary basin. The individual vehicle was
a hall mark of distinction.
There has been un intewal when people were content to herd together In
railway trains, but lt has already passed away. We have returned to the
private, the special, the personal; ln a
word, we have gone back to the eight>
■tenth century. Now, as then, a genUe-
man travels In his own conveyance.—
Atlantic Monthly.
A cowboy, to our modern minds,
means a man who herds cattle. Vet
the original "cowboys," instead of
herding cattle, stole them. The name
seems first to have been applied to a
band of horsemen, part soldiers and
part bandits, who fought on tie British side during the Revolution. Westchester county, N. Y., was the scene of
their operations, and the most of them
were Tories. Because they drove away
many cuttle on ethelr raids they were
called cowboys. Opposed to the cowboys In tbeir raids througb the section
of New Vork which lay between the
British and American  lines  were  the
Britain Has a Host of Notables Serving With the Colors.
More than 100 members of the
British House of ('ominous have gone
to the front cr have volunteered.
Many relatives of members of the
Government have also joined the
colors. The children of some of the
Ministers are too young for service;
other Ministers are not married oi
have few relatives.
The Prime Minister has a nephew
on a battleship, Lord Crowe a son-in-
law, Mr. Lloyd George's second son il
in the Territorials, Mr. Churchill's
brother has joined. Major Guest, one
of the Whips, has joined his regiment; Mr, Masterman's brother, Captain Musterman, who was in the
South African war, was wounded ln
the Balkan war, and has trained enthusiastic hands of Boy Scouts, lint
volunteered for the front. Mr, Mas-
teriuan has a nephew in the service;
Sir Kdward Grey has also a nephew,
and Mr. McKinnon Wood a son undei
the Hag. A son of Dr. Macnamara,
Financial Secretary to the Admiralty
—himself a soldier's son—has applied to be enrolled.
These mimes do not hy any means
exhaust the list of relatives of the
members of the Government who
have joined Ihe forces or volunteered.
Colonel Seely, a former Ministei
of War, lias joined the Expeditionary Force, and the only son of another ex-Minister (Lord Heading)
the Hon. Gerald Isaacs, is with the
Inns of Court Officers' Training
Corps. Lord Heading's brother, Mr,
Godfrey Isaacs, has two sons; the
younger, who is 18, Is with the Honorable Artillery Company, and haE
volunteered for the front. He is an
expert swordsman, and had a successful encounter with a German
student    last    year.
A Temperance Admiral.
There is no stronger advocate of
temperance than Admiral Sir George
Oallaghan, second in command of the
British fleet. He has stated that it
has been proved that shooting carried
out before grog had been issued was
SO per cent, better than that done
after. "Therefore," he added, "captains always found some excuse for
taking their ships to sea a full day
before carrying out one of the annual
tests, while Ihey also took rare to
hold on to the grog issue until the
To the public the name of Admiral
Oallaghan is not very familiar, but
in the service be is known as one of
the lini st seamen we have possessed
since the days of Nelson.
He entered the navy at the age of
thirteen, became a lieutenant when
he was twenty-three, and a commander at hirty-five. He greatly distinguished himself as commander of the
Naval Brigade of the Allied Forces
during the Boxer Rising of 1900,
and succeeded to the chief command
of the fleet on the retirement of Sir
France Bridgeman not long ago. He
has now retired In favor of Admiral
Sir John Jellicoe.
Goose and Naval Victories.
The goose has associations witb
one of the most Important of British
naval victories, for Queen Elizabeth
is said to have been eating her
Michaelmas goose when she heard of
the defeat of the Spanish Armada.
Long before Elizabeth's time this
bird was the recognized Michaelmas
ilirh. In the lease of a Herefordshire
farm granted in 1471 the tenant un-
dertakes to furnish "one goose fit
for the dinner of the Lord of the
Manor on the feast of St. Michael."
Even when living in Venice Byron
used to hunker after goose at
Imas. Countess Guiccioli relates that one year he bought a
In August so as to be well pre-
pared for the feast. "He fed it every
daj   fur a month previously, and tie
skinners, a somewhat similar band of
marauders,   who  espouse!   the  contl-    *»» "* ' '^^t;!"1"^1,
r ly attached that when September 29
nental cause—American Boy.
Parental Severity.
The children of two centuries ago
fell on stern times, lf one may believe
that the spirit of family life was ac-
■curately express^ by an excellent
(toother of that day who said, without
humorous intent tbat hw children
"loved her as sinners 'iread death."
There ls little doubt that parental "control at that date was ss rigorous ss
this anecdote Indicates. It Is said that
when little Andrew Elliot, afterward
lieutenant governor of New York, objected to b'.ileil mntton bis father, Sir
OUbtrt Elliot, frowned.
"Let Mr Andrew hnve boiled mut-
'jon   tot   breakfast,"   commanded   tbe
arrived    he   could    not   kill   lt. He
bought    another,   and   had    the pet
<wung   in   a   cage   tinder his
carriage when he  traveled."
Taken For a Woman.
Will Crooks, the British Labor
Ml', lauehed heartily recently when
told bow Mr Eugene Wason. one of
■ members < f the Uritish
House of Commons,, when traveling
from Austria, where he was on holiday when war was declared, was
Btopped by Germans and suspected
of liMng a woman spy In disguise.
Thai ■ in- funniest thing I've heard
for a long time," he said. "Wason
• r, .-' have been knitting again."
the referem a being to the favorite Indoor   putlixn   of   the   tnembei   f',r
item parent, "cold mutton for dinner   Clackmannan, who has actual!)
known   to   bring   wool   and   kniuing
tnd cold mutton for snpper till be h««
learned to like It"
Hit Company.
Mark Twain, meeting Charles Onth-
rle, a prominent British lawyer, ln
Vienna asked him lf he smoked.
"Sometimes when I am In bnd company," wns the reply.
After a pause cmne a second question. "You're a lawyer, aren't you.
Mr. Guthrier
"I am. Mr. Clemens."
"Ah, then, Mr. fJuthrie, yon must be
a very heavy smokerf
needle i <■ to while away
the time  when  he got bored with a
Fishbone In tha Throat
To remove a flshlx>ne from the
.throat swallow a raw egg and follow,
If possible, by entlng plenty nt rnnsh-
ed potatoes. The e^g ■<■ 111 carry the
bone Into the stomach, and the pota-
tcxes will prevent lt from doing any Injury there.
T have dyspepirfa, bat you never
heard me growl about It"
"Never growl about It? Well, then,
yon haven't got It"—Phrndelphla Bulletin. 	
Pilling tht Autoorat
Why  should  wives complain  when
buflbnnds rend the more lng paper at
tbe breakfast table since reading mak-
♦th a full man,)-Uttle Rock Qu*U%
A   Remarkable Hervlce.
A   rtmakable  Bervlce  was  held   in
Hereford Cathedral recently in ceie-
',railnn   of   the   eightieth   blrthd.iy   Of
the   Itlsl op  of   Hereford.
Tre" •■• rvlci  was led by 'h" H-      I
Ininrombe   aged eighty five,  tl
■..     i ead   by   Canon   ' open
aged Bight] ■: ree   I hr- »eron'i
■ -iCd   eighty fo
the Kpis'le by Prsbendary Lambert,
aged eighty-two;  and ihe Qoipel  •,./
Prebendary   Wanbury,   aged   eighiy-
flve     Their combined  hick  to
11 'i years
Amon;' the congregation we.
Rather, uge,i  nln''-. two    Mrs   'ell.
aged     • et     Mr-   Littledale
Smith ilx;   and   Mn
Hanl.'iry. ri^<-'l SlghtyfOUf
Scottish  Reetlcence,
A story Illustrating tha cetloen ■ of
the Scotch regarding their private .<r-
fairs waa once told hv inn Maclari n
A train was ;it ,a railroad station,
when a porter put his head Into a
car and called out: "Anyone In this
car Tor Doun? Change for Doun?
Anyone for lioun?" No one moved,
and In n few minutes the train was
speeding along, not to stop again for
nearly nn hour. Then an old Sroleh
woman turned lo a lady sitting near
her and said: "I'm for Doun, but I'd
bo it.li '.Ut ma »»."
How to Get a Free Trip
Any lady over 16 years (married or single)
who secures 100 yearly subscriptions for
The Mail-Herald will be given a return
ticket to San Francisco, absolutely free
by The Mail-Herald.
Some Superior Points of This Offer
1. This is NOT a competition.
2. There are no votes, so that you cannot be crowded out the last few days by some contestant who has
been holding back votes- You know every day where
you stand.
3. No undue publicity, as we do not publish the
names of those entering.
4. If for any unforseen reason you are unable to
take the trip The Mail-Herald will pay you $50.00 in
cash for 100 subscriptions or $25.00 for 50 subscriptions.
You cannot lose.
5. The number of persons that may go is unlimited.
Every person getting the required number of subscriptions will be given a ticket.
6. You may go any time during the Exposition that
you desire.   We will arrange the dates to suit you.
7. We do not confine you to any special district'
Subscriptions secured in either city or country count.
Payment on subscriptions already owing will count
the same as new subscriptions.
How to Enrol for
Free Trip
12 Months   .   .   $2.50
6 Months   .   .   $1.25
( .ill or send your name to the Mail-
Herald office and  we will supply you
All Subscriptions Count
It ia not necessary to secure
nil  yearly subscriptions; six
months, twelve month*, and
with receipt books nnd full instructions.
I in ii today,    The earlier you start the
sooner you can ;><) to the Exposition.
two years will ootintaa below i
2 e.menth subscriptions; valus
1 yaarly subscription
1 12 month subscription; value
1 yaarly subscription
1 1-yaar subscription; value
2 yaarly subscriptions
For Further Particulars Address
Circulation Manager, Mail-Herald, Revelstoke,B.C. WEDNESDAY,  APRIL 21, 1915.
Tide of Travel Started Coast-
ward—Many Tourists Win
Visit Kevelstoke
our i t y and its surroundings through
om ' ic lurge centres ol population in
eastern Canada und the United States
■Some work along this line has already been commenced by our industrial commissioner and the board of
trade, but it is hoped that the wort
will be further extondeed, for the reason that this is an opportunity that
will not rresent itself again for som;.
years to come.
Although the regular tourist sua-
--son.has not yet commenced in earnest, the tide of tratiic wuku ih expected to assume large proportions
this summer has alreudy set towards
the coast. The outlook in the opinion
•of H. W. Brodie, general passenger
agent for the Canadian Pacilic ruil-
way, lookB most promising. The
■traffic otticiul gives some interesting
particulars ol the business already
booked in the following statement
prepared for publication;
"Pet a period extending over a
year ull the forces of the company
liave been busily engaged in wonting
up traffic to and from the Pi.numa-
Pacific exposition, with the object oi
bringing, as many passengers aB possible through the coast cities ot Canada, aud inducing as many people as
possible to step at the vurious resorts along the line of the railway.
The traffic is a'.ready moving and for
the past three v;ee...s we have noticed
• a steadily increasing movement of
Jjusin ss via our steamships and
trains to and through Vancouver. The
movement is also fceingi felt at our
various hotels.
"Without going into"any detailed
particulars, I might mention that up
• to the present time we have contracted for no lewer than eighteen
special trains from Vancouver east,
and nine special trains west. In addition arrangements have been made
lor some 30 odd special parties, occupying one, two or three     cars     in
• each direction. These people will be
moving on regular trains, and the
butinesa indications point to a further large increase of special trains
and special car parties.
"Among the special car parties may
be noted: Thc governor of New Jersey
and party of friends; the American
Library association; the Colonial
Family Parties from New Englafld; a
r.umber of Gillespie and Kings, ort
tours from the KuBtern States; the
National Association of Stationers
-and Manufacturers, and the National
Tuberculosis association.
"Among tlie special trains which
will move over the road may be recorded: The Retail Grocers' association of Ohio; the National Klectric
Light association; the American Medical association; a, number ot Shriners' trains to and from Seattle; The
Knights of Columbus; the National
Educational association;! the National
frontal association, and the National
Life Underwriters. One special train
trom Hamilton will bc operated by
"the Frost Wire Pence Company for
their employees. There is allso the
American Bankers' special from New
York with 150 persons nnd Chas. M.
Schwab, the steel magnate, who is
travelling to the coast In a special
"In addition to all the special business there will be a large and ever
increasing travel by individuals, and
arrangements are being made for the
allottment of special space in our
sleeping cars to our San Franeisco
office, and later on in the season we
will allocate special sleeping cars
where the entire space will he reserved for use in our San Francisco office
to take care of the travelers.
"The outlook for the summer is encouraging. It is to be hoped that
suitable provision will be made her"
to supply full information to these
tourists passing through our city, so
tbat Vancouver and the surrounding
country may receive the full benefit of
having so many strangers visit this
section of the country who have not
been here before, and who will be in a
position to spread  information  about
Trout Lake Mining
District Looks Promising
Capt. J.C. Gore, superintendent of
the Canadian Pacific lake and rive.'
steamer service, has returned to Nelson Irom an extended official trip into Trout lake and Ferguson district.
The mining properties there look
more promising than e\er and some
new properties are talked ol. Larger
shipments are hoped tor from the
mines now working in that district.
It ib anticipated thnt the Canadian
Pacific will inaugurate a new service
on Trout, lake this summer should
conditions justify.
Capt. Gore visited Comaplix, the
scene of the recent disastrous fire.
Scarcely a building remains and the
few sctt'.ers lc.'t are livinT in Improvised iiuarters.
Woman Soldier Twice Shot.
Esther Manuel, a Jewess and mother of two children, decided to find
her husband, who was in the Prus-
slan army fighting France. Under
the name of Louis Grafamus she
joined the Second Koenlgsberg uh.
lans. Twice wounded, she rose to the
rank of a sergeant-major and was
rewarded by the German field marshal with the iron cross.
It was only discovered that the
brave sergeant-major was of the fe»-
male sex when she found her husband under the walls of Paris, just
killed by French bullets.
An Armed Cr*b.
"This crab," said the keeper of the
aquarium, "goes armed in his native
state. In his claws, which are too
weak to fight with, he always carries sea anemones.
"The crab ls of the genus Mella.
He lives among beds of coral in
tropical seas. The anemones he carries—one in each claw, like a noses-
gay—are stinging, poisonous ones.
"They are his defence against
enemies, and when I see a soldier
carrying a gun I think to myself that
there Ib a little pink crab in the sea
that is quite as wise as any soldier."
Just as a Compliment.
Count Baldlssare Castlgllone WTote
of manners In sixteenth century
Italy: "Discourse of love Is used by
every gentleman, * * * not only
when impelled by ardor, but also
merely to do honor to the lady with
whom he speaks. The pretense of
loving her is, at .ny rate, a testimony to her worthiness to be loved.
She. on her part, will for a time seem 1
lo fail to understand and anon will
take it all as a merry jest."
His Mean Trick.
White—What's the trouble be- 't
tween you and Green?
Brown—(ib. there's no trouble,
only li" refuses to speak to me.
Claims I did hi:-i a mean trick about
a year ego.
White- How's that?
Brown—We were both courting
lhe Barae girl, and i withdrew from
the race an 1 let  him marry bor.
Hew He Helped the Doctor* During a
Cholera Epidemio.
In a life and death battle with a
cholera epidemic ln Hunan province,
China, ln which an American medical
missionary was tbe leading figure, on*
of the most serious dlfllculUeea was met
successfully by one of the menial hospital coolies.
Since every patient had to have from
one pint to several quarts of distilM
water with salt tn It, the water could
not be distilled fast enough. For two
days the staff struggled along with
makeshifts while thinking up a plan to
build a still for little money without
the loss of time. This coolie solved
the problem. In one day and at a cost
of less than $2 be built a still which
later produced twenty gallons of die-
tilled water every twenty-four hours.
The still was simplicity itself. For
cooking food the Chinese use large,
flat saucer-like pans made of Iron.
With one of these above and another
below the coolie mode a drum of galvanized Iron with a bole In tlie side for
a trough. Into the lower pan bot water for boiling was poured. Underneath, a hot fire sent up a constant
steam vapor. Tbe upper kettle waa
kept cool by frequent chunkings of coll
water. The vapor from the lower kettle, condensed on tbe lower surface of
the cool upper kettle, dripped off into
the trough, and filled bottle after bottle with distilled water.—World's Work.
It Deservid Ite Name, and It Cheaply
Advertised Itself.
During a vacation spent in the north
we were driven through a most pro* j
perous  country,  lined   with   beautiful
Among others we passed a whit*
farm. The bouse was white, the burns I
were white, the fences were white, i
Milk white cowb were grazing lu th*
fields, and snow white chickens were
running upon the lawn. A huge whit*
dog lay upon the grass, and a whit*
horse, with a white harn<ess and whit*
carriage, was hitched to a white post
by a white strap. The white graveled
drive was bordered with white rock's.
A white fountain threw up a white
spray, while white duckn floated upon
the water beneath.
Just aa we drove by a lady dressed
ln pure white, witb white shoes, stepped out of the door and seated herself
ln a white hammock.
The whole effect was most striking
and was an excellent example of advertisement without expense. Tbe cost
would bave been the same lf no attention had been paid to one .color. Tbere
was no need of giving a name to that
farm. It Is known as tbe White farm
for miles around and ls one of th*
show places of the disetrict
The same Idea, of course, could b*
carried ont with other shades.—Progressive Farmer.
A Cimpromise.
He (bitterly)—-Talking about extravagance just give a woman rope
enough — |
She (blithely)—Well, if you're going to eivo ine one let it lie a rope
of pearls and call it quits.
Hear, Heart
"Hear, bear!" is the house of commons cheer, tbe member of parliament
being forbidden the use of any other
form of applause. But "Hear, licari"
ln the bouse of commons may be mad*
to express a number of conflicting
emotions. Some of tbe varieties of
parliamentary cheering have heen
noted by the late William White in
his "Inner Life of the House of Com-
mons." "There la," he writes, "th*
defiant cheer, more like a yell than a
cheer. This ls most commonly heard
from the conservative side of the
house. • • • Then there ls th* !
cheer derisive, which ls very express '
sive, and, again, the cheer confirmatory. • • • There ls also the obstructive cheer, • * • and, lastly, there
ls tbe genuine English, manly, approving cheer." And "Hear, hear!" denote*
tbem alt i
Red Trousers Excite Dogs.
Figaro says sonic: of the German
spy clogs captured by the French are
highly educated and have been taught
to rear at the sight of the red trousers of French soldiers.
Keeping Their Word.
"I have your new book on the
"My Iriends sal', thej would all
go buy It."
"Wei'., they all go by lt."
A Short Lived Club.
One of the most shoit lived clnbs
ever formed was the Club des Laid.
eases—club for ugly women—organized
by tbe Princess Pauline Metterulcb,
who was an elegant woman, but so
ugly tbat she used to call herself "a
white monkey." Perhaps she felt lonesome. Anyhow, she tried to guttler
some of the other women she knew
who were not blessed with good looks)
Into a club. But tbe club proved unpopular and died a natural death Th*
princess got back at her women ee*
qualntanrt"! bv remnrklns that if there
were nny candm in tt.eiu her club
would tin in       i
.•■■■■■   ■
;■/, ^iVrf'./.
'€kp\t?*$&.' r-f'-.-r'::i ,'imii   '■
Pit* '.">' I" - - '■    '■'"  t      '.-
' '^..-   '■^--T^^
. ...t*
•jO^MttMT   UN0CMWOO0  *   UMDflS
C. B. HUME & CO., LTD.
Revelstoke's Departmental Store
We Mm te Clve Maximum
wear at •  Minimum Price
100 yards Silk TAFFETA RIBBON, 41 inches wide,
any color.   On sale Thursday only,
i   \
ttL • • • . . .
300 Fine SPRING BLOUSES in this week's
Sale. It will be easy for you to purchase 3 or 4 and over- Blouse is this
Spring's make and style $1.35, J.90,2.90
Ladies' and Misses' Spring Needle-knit
VESTS and DRAWERS. Nice, cool,
Spring goods; pure white, all sizes and
different styles at, each 15c
Ladies' VESTS and DRAWERS, all sizes,
up to the largest. Some short sleeve,
some no sleeve at   25c
SILK PETTICOATS reduced. All go at
one price now. Satins, Messalines,
Silks. Some pleats, some plain and a
good variety of the opening colors at
A boy used to be treated as a"clothes waif"
just to wear any old thing but is
easy to see that someone was thinking
of nice clothes for small boys when
these fine WASH SUITS were made.
We have them at  $1.35, 1.90, 2.90
Ladies' VESTS, DRAWERS and COMBINATIONS.   Nice, new goods, pure white, several
styles of knit, short and no sleeve styles.   3 for $1 or each, 35c
Men's Furnishing and Shoe Dep't
Giant Suit Sale
AU our Suits must be cleared out.     One hundred
and seventy-five first-class Suits at prices which
must attract you.   Note these:
53 first-class Suits in Tweeds and Worsteds.   Not one of them
bat is wjrth three times th; maney.    Sale price, per Suit
LOT NO.2 -75 Suits
Comprising Suits from $18.00
to $25.00  Tweeds and Worsteds.     First-class  goods at
the lowest prices.   Per Suit
LOT NO. 3-50 Suits
The best we have in the store.
Newest   models and   cloths.
Sale price, per Suit
$ 12.00
Grocery and Crockery Department
Fresh Stock of Pickles Just Arrived
Mixed, Gherkins, White Onions and Walnut in pint bottles; Chow-chow, Mixed and
Walnuts in quart bottles.
Crosse & Blackwell Chutney, quart
battles. 05:: pint battles, 35c; A-pint bottles, 25c.
HEIN// Sweet Mixed, Sweet Gherkins,
Chow-chow, Mixed, sour, and Gherkins,
sour, in pint bottles. Heinz' Sweet Gherkins in bulk sold in the pint or quart.
STEVENS' Pickles, pt. and qt bottles,
soar. HAMBLtN & BRERETON Sweet
Gherkins, pint bottles. Pin Money, Mellon Min?i and S»vaet Mixed Pickles.
Pickled Beets.
DOM, SEN & Co. Mangol Sweet Sliced
Chutney; quart bottles, 75c; pint bottles,
Specials for Friday and Saturday
3 lbs. Ceylon Tea $1.00 3 lbs. Fresh-ground Coffee _  $1.00
Liurentia Cream and Milk, a tin      10c Schilling's Baking Powder, 12-oz. tins 25c
Nabob Baking Powder, 12-oz. tins 15c TAOM BIX.
F. McCarty haB returned
visit to the coast.
Irom     a
at the
W. A. Anstie is
trip at the coast.
making a business
other south
A   V. Yoder ol Nakusp was
King Edward hotel on Sunday.
W.  J. Brady of Toronto    was
the Hotel Revelstoke on Sunday..
A. G. Pearson of Glacier paid
velstoke allying visit on Sunday.
George Robertson of Arrowhead was
at the Hotel Revelstoke on Sunday.
There will be a lacrosse meeting
this evening at 7.80' at the Y.M.C.A.
F. 1). Nicholson ol'Salmon, Arm, waa
a. guest at the Hotel Revelstoke on
Among the guests at the Hotel Revelstoke on Sunday was A.M. Calder
of Montreal.
Among thc guests at the King Fd-
vrard hotel on Monday was B.R.
Ilslcy of Armstrong.
The Ladies Auxiliary of O.R.C. will
hold an "At Home" in the Masonic
Hall on  Monday, May  24.
The ladies of St. Francis church are-
holding ,i whist drive in St. Francis
hall on Wednesday, April 28.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry    Kurrasch left
on  Sunday night for their home
8t.  Paul after spending a week
Mr. and Mrs. P.G. Lcosch.
Mrs.  ('.   J. Treat and children    .ic
•Sompanied     by     Mr. Treat's
leave    today on a trip to
Victoria,   Seattle     and
western points.
Mrs. G. W. Hastings, Mrs. A. H.
Monroe Master Hastings Monroe, of
Toronto and MisB Hicks, of Mitchell.
Ontario, are guests of Dr. Ernest H.
S.  and  Mrs. McLean.
Bishop Doull, who was compelled to
return to Victoria early in March,
euflering from an abcess in his right
■ear, is able to be on duty ngain, having restarted his tour ol the Kootenay diocese.
SlocaiO Record: It is said that a
daily train service will be put on
tween Nakusp and Kaslo this
mer. This is the belief ol a number ol
Kaslo's -business men. The diistriets
concerned are entitled to a daily service.
All members of the Overseas (.'lub
and als j citizens interested in this
movement are requested to attend a
m<eetlng to be held in the city hall
this evening, at S p.m. to consider
the formation of a local branch of
the Overseas club.
The Boy Scouts meeting on Friday
was largely attended and addresses
were given by J. Gordon, w.H. Wallace. A. McRae and J.M. Paterson. A
large number of the scouts haw
I.as3ed tests in scouts signs, salutes,
knots and the composition ol the
Union Jack,
Miss Florence B   Johnson. a '
er Creston teacher and   later teacher
The police havc collected $440     in
dog taxes in eight days.
Mr. Markstrum of Talt was a visitor in Revelstoke this week.
Sunday     at
C. R. Skeeno came up from the
South on Sunday to spend a few days
with his family.
Mrs. George Moth spent a couple of
  days at the Halcyon Hot SpringB   at
Mrs. Ed. Corning leaves today for a   the beginning  of the week.
Fred McMahon' spent
Mrs. Stacey's house on Fifth street
has heen demolished.
W. G. Fallen of Gait registered
the Hotel Revelstoke on Monday.
F. C. Werley of Calgary registered
at thc Hotel Revelstoke ou Sunday.
The young people of the Methodist
church are holding a concert tomorrow night.
The Tango club will hold its linal
dance of thc season in the Masonic
hall, this evening.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Morgan of Edmonton were among the guests at the
King Edward hotel on Monday.
Vi. J. Gerbecht of Nelson, auditor
for the Canadian Pacific railway was
at the Hotel Revelstoke on Monday.
Mrs. F. C. Cormier will give a tea
in aid of the Red Cross society at thc
home of Mrs. Hughes, Fourth street
tomorrow, from 3' to li o'clock.
The Canadian Pacific railway intends to improve its right-of-way
along Victoria road after which the
city will also improve the street.
The annual meeting of the Women's
Canadian club will be held on Monday
evening, May 10, in the High school,
officers for the year will be elected
at this meeting.
Eddy Murphy returned from the
Revelstoke hospital on Friday night
and is making satisfactory progress,
though he is still very weak from the
operation.—Salmon Arm Observer.
Thcre will be a meeting of the Revelstoke Poultry and Pet Stock association in Smythe's hall on Friday,'
April 23. S. Gale will give a lecture
on "How to take care of the setting
T. Moore, ol the stall of the local
Dank of Commerce, left on Saturday
evening for Nakusp where he is spending his vacation. He will be away for
about three weeks.—Salmon Arm (lb-
Peter Mel.. Forin is seriously iPl at
Delleville, Out., and his brother,
Judge  Forin,  has  left for that   place.
short trip to Vancouver.
Mrs. A. Babctwill not receive on
Friday 23rd nor again until May.
Mrs. W. Robertson and family will
leave tonight enroute to England.
Mr. and Mrs. G. Ralph Lawrence
spent Sunday on the Arrow Lakes.
W. Shepherd of Rothwell, Man was
at the King Edward hotel on Sunday.
Nearly every householder has now
cleaned his lot and the city is looking
unusually tidy.
R. P. Laughead and D. McKiney o!
Nelson registered at the King Edward
hotesH on Sunday.
A meeting of the Boy Scouts lscal
association wi'll be held in the city
hall tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock.
Hon. C. W. Cross of Edmonton, attorney-general for Alberta, registered
ut the Hotel Revdistoke on Sunday.
Mr. Allan, ticket    agent     at the
Canadian Pacific station   here, has
rented Mrs. Marshall's home on McKenzie, avenue.
Mrs. Henderson of Beaton came up
on Monday for a short vacation. Mrs.
Henderson was one of the sufferers
Irom ths Comaplix fire.
Provincial Constable Howieson of
Arrowhead has been moved to Golden
and Constable Gallagher ot Golden
has been translerred to Arrowhead.
Capt. Robinson, of the S.S. Kootc
nay, and daughter, came up from
Arrowhead on Sunday, and were the
guests of James Gordon for a couple
of days.
Mrs. Bellamy and young daughter
Edith, returned from Halcyon on
Monday afternoon and are the guests
of Mrs. George Moth.
N. V. Rothwell has resigned his j.osi-
tion in the provincial police force and
will join the Mounted Rifles in Calgary for service at the tront.
Mnscn end tame
.Winners of Torement
In thc rag-time doubles competition,
which closed on Thursday evening,
Johnson and Newsome tho two local
pin smashers carried oil first honors
in the A class. The winning score
was    made     on March 2'.), when they
was brought to    the    local hospital and conventions to be held  in     any?
from West Demars on Tuesday. part of the Kootenay and Boundary/
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. M. Yingling must be prepaid, or guaranteed     ati
a son, April 12, the following rates: Reading notices,,
A burglary was committed at Wag- ten cents per count line    each inser-
staff & Vestrup's store.
Bishop May Decide to
Live in Jkanapn
tion; display   advertising, 50c.
inch. Tbe Mail Herald.
The Bishop of Kootenay paid a
6hort visit to Kelowna on Friday
last arriving by car from Vernon in
company with Mr. and Mrs. Price
Ellison and daughter, says the
KeloW'iia Record. There were present
to meet nim, the Rector, the Rev. P.
Stocks, and Messrs. E.M. Carruthers,
Lloyd-Joni's. Dr. Boycc and Messrs.
G.A. FiBbrr, P. DuMoulin and D.
F. A. Taylor and G. Benson, were unavoidably absent.
After lunch at the Palace Hotel,
the Bishop with the Rector and
rolled up UliO pins, with an average Messrs. Carruthers nnd DuMoulin, in-
of 193 pins per game. From that date spected Gadder House, the property
until the competition closed, many 'of T. W. Stirling, Esq. with a view
attempts were made to put this score to making it his temporary residence
in  second  place,
GALT UOAL burns all night.     Revelstoke General Agencies,  Limited.
Shingles arc down,  down, down at
the Globe.
WANTED.—Sewing and dressmaking
by the day. Miss R. McMahon 19*
First street west, Revelstoke.
WANTED.—Would like four respect-,
able parties to room and board.
Price Jfi.OO a week. Apply to J*
First street, east, next to Y.M.
0. A.
second place, but without succl'ss.
lhe nearest approach was made by
H. Burridge and J. Bezley, when they
rolled  10111  pins for the 3 games.
In the B. class B. Robertson and
F. Young, still lead with I0.r>4 pins
for 3 games.
Swimming Classes to
i be Given at YlC.fi.
Starting next Monday thc Y.M.C.
a, will conduct a swimming campal<gn
for nonawlramers, whether rneniDera ol
the association or not, and will provide an opportunity for the  boys and
men of thc city  who cannot swim
Sir Thomas Shaughnessy, president   1(,anl hcfor0 tho  gummcr eomea.
of the Canadian Pacific railway     is      pupllg in lhp BWimmi„g c'uissjs will
expected to pass through the city  on   ])C     taught   thc best    strokes in thc
easiest way by experienced swimmers,
expert attention is given to each
pupil individually, so it is no trouble
Sunday or Monday on his way east
alter a visit to the San Francisco exhibition.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hammar, A.
E. Wels, Mrs. George Skarison, Dora
Wels and Mr. and Mrs. G.W. Zull-
boefer all of Velva, N.D., were tourists registered at the Kilng Edward
hotel on Tuesday.
E. Trimble, road superintendent,
companied by I). Bales, who was
charge of the construction
P.  McL.  Forin, before returning     to   bridge over the Kicking Horse
left on Friday morning for the
country.—Golden Star.
Belleville some years ago, was a law-
yei it Rossland and In Nelson and for
a time was also acting county court
The Kootenay Lake hotel at Balfour, is scheduled to open for the
summer tourist season ou June I, and
with the exception of the hotel at
Banff and the Lam' Louise chateau, is
the earliest opened hotel of the company's  mountain system,   the
opening un June 15.
C.  North,  r;ty electru ,.»n, has     re-
ceived news from  England that     his
■Ji rgt.  W.H. North     of     the
^^^    Royal Scots Fusiliers    h.-.s been sen
in the Movie public scbool. is .till at  oull, WouQded m Ue face Md 1B ,
Cranbrook not having     yet rei lanchester hospital. He was     one
from the serious     attack  of rheumatism which caused her resigniitie.n  In
January  last.  She is a sister ol    I K
Johnson formerly  o ike.
Chief Young, whi se hoti    st i
pill  was burned in    tue  recent      tire'
says that the main building destroyed
cost 82500   ind tbe an nei fl"     , I
tal of ui this h" bad Insura
o! II .'■    Tbe furnishings and    stock
were worth 15222.30 ami earned      in
eurance     o'.     8M6Q   Oo two c,.ttages
which ro-i 1560 each  there   ree
tal insurar.f <
According to record sskiT
Canael.an   Padfii      rallwi
department.  Um ttowlall   la  ibr ''an-,
adian  Selkirks   luring the winter    of  "'"'
1914-1915,  has  I ren the lowest   rSf
ered at Glacier, where     the     highest.
prei  pltatton   generally   takes     place.
tin'- 1 •     1900   Tl.e fall this year wan
10 feet '•  ln<thss, un   compared     wit!,
near:     ' feet last season.     A ree-e.r.l
was established     lor   1913-lfl S'-ason,
when  more than  4" ten was register
TODAY.—Hounded. In 2 parts,
with Ben Wilson For I have
Tolled. Thc Dear Hunter, comedy. Fickle Elsie, (ornedy.
THURSDAY.—Final Episode,
Trey O Hearts, 3 parts. The
Last Trump.
FRIDAY.-$2^,000,000    Mystery,
Prisoner  In The Pilot House.
The Ghost of Smiling   Joe,   2
parte with Ford.
SATTmDAY.-Cnptain Of Villainy, last of O Rourke series.
TUESDAY.—Whats His Name,
5 parts with Max Figmnn.
t Ol his regi
ment  who survived  a    recent  engagement
Notle      -   .-    en in  the     British  Columbia  Gaaotte  that     commissioner*
• en named as follows   Glty   of
Femle     License,     Aid.  H.B.  Barnes
and  J.P    Lowe;   poi.re.  Aid.  3.  Gr.i
Moflatt.  (ity ot Cran-
Ud.  A. J. Balmrtn
snd   i ■( ■. police, Aid. T. H.
nted at the
last  Kn
f work  at. the
it     ■', SO   v  rlny.
il • Mi     Men lUgsll
\ Hi Dl    R J    Ballard and W.
11     A   llaCe, Aid    Smytl I
I " lOSSd the appoint-
men! e.f Mr   McDougall, Md   Bell se
conded  by   Ud,   Mackenrot    proposed
as an  amendment the appointment of
Mr    Ballard       On a vot.'  being taken
the   intendment  was lort.       Aid.  He
McSorley  .'lie. advocated the appoint
ment  of  Mi     flaii'.rk    voted  against
the amendn ei I   and  thus the    t
for  the  appointment   of Mr.   McDougall r-irrled
a post card i.i" ■ •• " "'i at. the
v. \t ' \ bulldln ■ ■■ iti r i, morning
from an association member .lark
Motley, vii', bai b en H il loned al
Ottawa for the past few months ?itb
tba Engineer 'oris, nr states th<sy
were leaving (orHallfai on Ajirli 15,
and thence I'oini- direct to the Old
Country. This la of Interest to the
rnnnv Revelltoke people Who have hnd
friendu attached to this COTpi nt'll
tnwn. Word hns hern icccived from
Franc' from members W. Cowling and
Ed. Clinton Stating that, the Revel
itokr l.oys arc faring well In trench
life. Former physical director W A
Alldrltt Is at the llrlng line nnd srii'ls
a card to say he Is wen.
for a beginner to soon master the
principles of the nrt. The water at
all times is kept at the right temperature so that a jieison may stay in a
long time without feeling any ill effects.
This swimming campaign is for non-
swimmers only, the object being to i
teach as many boys and men as pos- j
sible to swim. Ftur lessons will bc
given to each pupil, after which the
most backward should be able to
swim the length of the tank without
any trouble. Those wishing to, make
use of thc opportunity mny get
tickets at the Y.M.C.A. any time,
and will he gladly received into the
classes. Lessons will be given only
on certain days and at certain hours
in the following order. School boys
on Thnrsdny from 4 to 5 p.m. and
Saturdays from 10 to 11 a.m. Employed boys, Tuesdays and Thursdays
from 7.30 to 8 p.m. nnd men on
Tuesdays and Thursdays Irom 8 to
9 P.m.  Each time b lesson    is   given
that nn j
of the '
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ The use of     clean
towels mav bc   had at   the Y.M.C.A. i
White     superintendent    ol   for  - r(,nti,    It  ,„ horC(1 thnt ft ,„rco I
emissions of tbe Methodist church will   number of boyi    nnd men wl„ mt,\,(,
be in    Revelstoke     ton.ght, and wil |nM (lf thls nfle.r of the y.M.e.A.     as
the hot weather will soon bc here and
; for a year or so. His choice is between Kelowna and Vernon, and he
will  give his decision  in  a couple   of
Weeks. His Lordship was highly pleased with the house and grounds. On
his return, he .inspected the church and
was very much pleased with thc new
altar cross and Reredos, which the
rector dedicated on Easter Sunday.
The Dishop then returned to Vernon,
intending to leave onithe following
day to attend a meeting of the House
of Bishops to he held this week at
Fort William, Ontario.
The Kettle Falls correspondent to
the Oolville ' St".atesman-l|ndex sayB
The excitement in thc gold diggings
nlong thc Columbia river continues
to increase.\ Over forty men were
washing for gold last week. This includes six men from Okanagan. British Columbia and three from Spokane. Twenty years ago tbe panning
resulted in many thousand i liars
One of our prominent merchants who
hns had some experience in |mining,
claims that the bed of thc rivi is
covered with gold, hut it is too rugged to bc dredged."
WANTED.—To rent a good saddla
horse for two months. Apply stating terms to Box. A. Mail-Herald
»  ■
TO  RENT.—Furnished     Ave    roomed
I    house on Third street at ?15.0O. H.
N. Coursier. tf.
BARGAIN SALE— Neat, comfortable,
convenient, modern six room
dwelling wit i bath, hot and cold
v.. ' T. electric lighted and 1} acre
Villa Lot, neutly arranged flower
and vegetable garden, adjoining the
city, close to Selkirk school. Low^
taxation. Hore is a n'ice home.
Terms.     H. N. COURSIER.
FOR SALE—Efegs for Hatching,
Silver Campines, 1 netting 13, $2.00 ■
White Rocks and Leghorns, crossed.
31.Ofl a setting; Indian Runner
Ducks and White Pckin Ducks, S1.50
a setting, also setting Hens for
for sale. Day old chicks, 25 ccnta
each; White Rocks and Leghorns-
$20,00 per 100; Silver Campines,
50 cents each; Anconas, 50 oents
each. New Grove Poultry Farm.
Phone No. 212, Mrs. R. A. Upper.
Jack Murray, tbe son of George
Murray, and grandson oi E. Corning,
was struck in the eye on Monday
evening by a stone thrown by m
companion. The eye was severely injured but it is hoped that thc sight
will  he >suved.
Tbe Red Cross tea to be given tomorrow afternoon by Mrs. Cormier,
il t.i i.e held at the home of Mrs.
Hughes, 50 Fourth street. Many good
things will be sold from the culinery
table, and t!..re will be all kinds Of the ticket will be punched so
home mude candies at thc candy .observation maybe kept
tooth. pupils' progress.
P.ev.  Iir. White     superintendent    ot
on his trij. tothe Yukon, illustrated  with lanten.  views.  It.  will   be
•  tdty for yonng and old to
M,., •
•      '■ thodlst church
A'r.c:   recoran • i
orders for   large quantities of BheliB,
with foundries ..nd machine sh'
'. Ictotia, New   West
minster. Col David ' ai'i'-gir and his
associates -ial  shell
n,     ari  returning •
have arranged to   stop enrouti     at
Calgary.     Edn 01 '■ n       RS<gil •     snd
Lardo  petople and  I
the north  <-idnf the  'listrirt,     -
ir.  favor  of   I rnanur     in
'  the  K.iHlo-N'elson  ;
nd S*nlgbt eeteici at that Tbe
•[--.   •  |   ..   .
the OOCi   who  eatarteil      the aejfltation
go t., /n  -h'- '
made to the       ireet   •   nr! ...:■::.        ,mfl
Knsloltee*. also seeing advnntagM   In
it for  ^e*m  inder      the then  p. Ist.lng
conditions, hncke.i up Ki.sio Kootsns
Notice is ''ils  week's  issue
r.f  the Firit.i.ih  Co
the council of public instruction |mH
appointed tbe following es a board
of "xaminers to art     with the
Intendent or educational ihn etnmin-
ntlon of nubile <»rhor/l teachers fe.r the
vear  1OT«       W   K    Beeib.      Thos.   A
Broflffh,   H    f'liodnt    John  T.      Dun
nine, rvrrv It    Elliott,  John  S. Oor
don,  .TnmcR    Henderson,  Joseph      K
Henry,   H.P,   Hope.   David  Q     Little
Stnnley  W   Mtithnwp. D.L. McLnurln.
F^lwnrd n.  1'nul,    Lemuel  Robertson.
Oeorge E. Robinson, Ernest H. Rus
pell,     Alhe<rf    Bull!van, Rnmuel     3,
Willie, and David Wilson.
swimming will he just the thing.
Quance Mill at Nakusp
Resumes Operations
Having been favored with instructions from Trustees of tbe late Mrs.
Kennedy, I will si .1 hy Public Auction
absolutely without reserve, on Thursday, April '!9th, promptly at 1(1
a.m. until lunch then at 2 o'clock in
the ufternoon, these splendid hoUBe-
hufld furnishings at the residence of
the lato Mrs. Kennedy on Second
street, west.
Goods comprise as follows: Fine
mounted stags bead, early English
dining room suite, valued $liH); solid
black walnut bookcuse; desk, lounge,
upholstered oak rockers, parlor tables
lovely Wilson carpets, 16 x 12; table
linen, curtains, bliiids, iioti and braSB
beds, bed linen, Irc-ser and stands,
linoleums, stair carpet, McClary
range o holed cost $S5,0O; K.uhcn
tallies, chairs, garden toris and a
host of other useful hoiu?ehold necessities too numerous to mention.
Terms of Auction Sale   cash or approved note at ..  .no tin.
and   Whist   Drive
Independent Order of Foresters
April 20th at St. Francis
,H:.'«> p.m.
Splendid I'.izes      Excellent Music
and Refreshments
Tickets       -       -       .50
To be obtained from any
of the  H.M il». i
Nakusp, B.C.   Apr.'. 20.—The annual
meeting e,f the Nakusp board of trade
id Tuesday. H. I..  Rothwell is
president.  The  resolution  of  the Win
nipeg board "t trade urging eiinform-
ity  of  laws     regarding debts,  dels,
nts  '.f  sale and  othi r      lcgul
papers was endorsed, The matter of
a  local  po'md  law was held  in abcy-
| e Jag  i,c.ink.  Umt us     long
as  owiieis  Of   cattll  and   othii       live
stock  exen is"i   reasonable  eflorts to
herd thl a I avoid   ml iusioh ii,
to other  people's premises,  the board
take  nu action to apply      the
lew in Nakusp   n •■ '  dee■idi-ii i'i bold
Hi'-   annual       "dsen-Up"   dny, today,
ths msrehants Ix li t asked to alios
n hall solids        The h> bool children
'.ill be asked to do then pnit. The
election of olfl<ceri resulted President,
I,,.i. Bdwards; vice president.    D, T,
llulger, secretary, 'ill    liohnrt;  tree
Rurcr,  Walter  ,-<cott.
This   week   has seen  a levlVSl   in   li,
cal industries. The Unance Lumber
company h.es disposed ot about 36
• -r'o a • bite pint loi the Chicago
market, which   is now being (hipped
The min stilted ui., rr.ing employ
ment to about in me'   The Un<dtl>t]
firos, company   bas also   stalled   a
(SW men to work     in     the j.ols yard.
Road work by the provini ml govern
ment  is In full swim-
Mr. and  Mr     Burl! nl  Summit have
returned to  Nakusp
Mrs. Carstens of Mncdonnld     creek I
The ladies of St. Kiancis church are
holding a whist drive in St. Francis
Hall on Wednesday, April 38. Music
will be jirovided. Good prizt'B will be
gHvcn. Tickets 50c. will be uold by
thc ladies.
Get nn estimate at thc fllobe on
your Lumber Bill. tt.
All notices of   political     meetings
Bicycle Repairing
on Short Notice
All Work Guaranteed
Agents for
" Indian^JViotorcycles
We carry a
Complete Electrical Stock
Star Electric &Bkycle Shop
lit'arold Stc   Tn.'litre
Dance °n May 24th
Will be held in
Instead of Opera House
Children's Shoes-
There ll i right and a wronK "hoe for children to
wear. Tbe wrong shoe orowds the child's foot
iiiiil mat mi the child for life. The right shoe
allows the foot to rest on lhe insole naturally am.
e   i oomforl to the wesarer.   Otir children's shoe.'
are made OO loot-form lasts. We have the largest
slink of Children's shoes lo lliis Oity and our prices
are the lowest.
For Sandal*. Canvas and Tennis Shoes


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