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Creston Review Feb 12, 1915

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 -..;^^.-.....^.i',>?f,.v ���������i..'....;j^j\.w;.^.t?-.nfr^-,^3J=.CM'.  '->V;Vf ^vN^^^-^-^-Tr^aM.v e  sfii^ll*-y^^^^  'A^^cflr-iieMay.-??^  Miii������;*'>,i,T,<-,:',jr!j-'  -.  ,_ ju������*;*:si>������\.*v/i  i-s was a'vrahbrobk  $i*$kl^^  - e.A������ii������i^:>:  ���������v-fV  *^'^S^;4Bt-TI;fe-'*i  ^emi^   :������^a-H ������k 53OS 3  #The3lr^e1b^^  ���������^w^v^-,:-.^,, k^-s^-s^ Cp-mrp-usjipjn^  &^l*LVe'r*r*s3wV;**-Ai^  3������������;fb?^������;������^-*^^  v^;;^*i*i*t*TrciH?M;^^  -VVH.-^.':;-"^-^v>.:^'Vvr.^.:V������^'*,ii'**V������ ;"-A**''*P.vlTfcf">kw\i���������o*-*f"^  ^Jack^-M^r&movc  i ranch *.���������- on^vMQisa&v.-;  ���������:;bjni.alivisi*������b^^  iV-arf,:������Jri  '.fT.V.-"  1^*  ton Methc^ist'church On Friday night.  rahah and takespossession^immediate-  Jployiell-:;^^  ^������*������^53|e^|^^  at Kingsgate last  week returning, on  ���������TH\q'fliF'i?'kkj"3wi.^^  ed the next ���������elec-OTdn: will find 45 or 47  ; .'5.*'-  ��������� ,*.***i3?-V***.*?WK  -"f^^l^jrwX':*:'  "-���������V***'  ���������^SCtol-Ca^  i-^^abifaiitt ;ijfS the3^i*M^  wn/lembn^^^  to bother raising lemons in the house.  They do it successfully down Pincher  fCi������!el&^^  sides we are counting on Duck Greek  ii&be'ai".':^ ::'''���������'"'r'*'"'  t-t'.   ���������< ,-.. -v -^' /----," '.,���������, j-ta^.*��������� ..lL '���������' ~,f^m\d^������������^-m   . t.^J- ---*v ������������-r*.-.-^ "-*-������.*- v.-.-.>< .J- Jl".*it* ,������������������/���������'*..���������" -   -.--'-  ley, in-��������� that'Yxh'h? electoral.districtis  r.:^)������i'-:;.  petween.ii  w  I*.  mSHBi&sXj'i-^MGCS!S^Ap.S::  7���������-;/^V-.  ^a^tif-*^  favorsretei-aing^he^ Ymir; ridmgwith  ;|ft������Ma$;<f^^  dance before midnight; besides those  ^i-^ng^-pa^  !i^f>|ii*5!^  ::'c!;S^  .-  . _^,... .'M&Mar&M&tBM&gss!.  ^������������������t?W^^*5'^^^v^^g^^^^pi  t-ne^:ar^per^rmer^:o������/j^^  ^t^^^c^^ljitt-ift^  ���������nigl*^|-^^i^^Jnu^OT^^  .^ite^'o^titie^bao1? ^eatner������^';^  ...,.,-..,, ..................... .,..    ...... .,....... ������������������-^-^^;;|  solos'^^re-^on^  ���������1-"- " T.-: "���������;'��������� -;   ' --'���������'  i-'..- ".?"������'-i-^-.'.,  ''  ;" ''���������������������������"' ���������-"' :: ^-���������'-'���������'"i'.V.-*-* - ".i  :.J; ���������" >*"'**>:^'>,,,*:-'!;1^*^',-yj';*&>";/ii-*'"p������WtS3**iriJ ,"���������  ^���������^1tiK^'w1K-iri>c^n'c������-:*^^^  ������P^aS|-^,  ^it������*'h^^^p*un*i^;  ">Kfei|ana\^Mrs.'^r'ic"'iB^^  ^<lb^p-tf<3^*-^,^^ig^  ':i W^-sry*.^ ^.y^:<._:ff^v.  rii*j^^jl^_  '������������������^'H  ������^>::.v -���������  ig.the Music," a capital a-act  !!��������� t^M-f?^!;^^^ Marie  ;* ��������� '!':-f;;iU::t+a,���������;L--covery.^-- /. ilv' ;j-;���������;;.'-."��������� ^.v!^C^v^Sf '���������';-v? :-v\':;:  ^:,--V^'V';">;';--"-:^.;'-'V-'':-"/  (;;^|f-r;--:;^-;^-;:'::V^  ;;-/*: *������������������;;���������:''^v:'���������-"'���������--^���������omh^dn-^^  "r!"������:  was largely  aniusical   evening, Avith;  refi*eshu.er.ts, alls-present r^portibg.a  ������������������5:3*-;^'^v^:,S4^:^"'^.'-!^^^^  .Bu\ti?^lSSi*i*fiS"^*nm^^^  iTI^^pS-i^CJll^fe^'t^^  3ut:bnly a suburb of Wynndel town  <WH^������?1^^  "Tliilceriliu^sho^  Bn^tiH^ii;au^^|t:1i^ :  Iffle^'^ey^^'i^he^er^sj^^  :?^i*id'i^ceS9idih^|^  ���������|?Ef^iffhirSpB'^l\(feh-^^  ���������y..-v^v-;;;.i'h:-;..;i,,-;;;i  Besides it is>  ���������^%T\friM^^%m^mVWf3^^   inoisseciang  SS^^i^u:a}-*^iS.*^^  a^cam#l':Tea^ng1^y  pariug to get away not iater taan ������'et>.'r'  lOthv g^ihg tb   V/polwicb,: Engla,nd;  ^^^:SOCMd^^  ;p<*^l|j|^!jy*^S(^  ,^^^n':?Ktfday^iaigihffw^^^  vbyrvsome^t^i^i^^  ..    . -_ . . _  _. . . ���������-���������.��������� ;A*rj*jy*c"j������aJf-*M-*>*^  ju-quantity ;ahd quality.   Mrs. Moran  andiMrs. Maione (Ch-eston) and-Victor  ���������^'^S3S/.*������iVi&t"'S/2>'������'.->^;^';������"A'^  ^s|p^h^coqk^y;||Ed^^i^^  awa-Med J; S.tetler of .-Creston \vtio goit  ';;l^e;&eftisoiE^vsr:i*i-Ted:iMawi^n.''bv:  pom t.   Mr. Stettler's effort wasa "four  Jfol*^meJrg|^SB^aTOM^  :aWe������^re|-  ,chiMn}-bre^-mgsb^  :1n^ae5eh^at^  s^A'*.V.*fr'i*iSMVr?"iS*������r*h������*fei*Jii1-'-?.;'^  whjere Mr. ^Healey has accepted a call  mmmwiLfr  RossI*������.d;Cit^^d!SW^was ^;018;  |������^|i^v���������^|||li^ifl|^^  :c*J VTi*t<m^sASyf'-  wben5^cnngj;-n3s     ^^._ .-.-.���������-..,   ,���������_-���������iw���������ni,^.t!l^..  ^Sf'n^kMfiSaL.^^-,���������-.^-������������������---.������*  coratedVVT^ui|UtUer^iiffi;tl^':insiKnia  of /a full fledged member^ of the DS stin -  |g^*isli^;C^e^-t)^^  kept up,;until almost 6 a.m., the'brealtT  ^v'V'jTues^ay, ^1ghjfe';.dcba������e:;m!,the,Pyes-  ; byterianchurch will be ph. the^ulbjeet,  ���������;h-::r^*������^^  ;; ;McBr^ is ih the best in-,  ; terests pf 1 BritiBh Columbia.?' v R. M,  :   Reid. and WV JEmbree' will hahdl-s the  ���������;^'^tjiiHroiiatiye, and A. B. Stanley and C.  ���������: ::VF^''^ave8:tlie 'negative.'������������������'-.''':"--;-;'  '���������' ��������� -;':���������-? ^^C>!;;i^raihV'?av::.p������,o^  !,; ;.���������%isY������.:������;'. 'of; ��������� ���������. ^alriMprc;-:;;;^^    ^-"Vr^s ��������� '^  ',"'- .Creston' VlBit&rypM>  over the (e6iintry.'*:^iis-::,������vaa his; flret  V} ���������y^t^^^^\^k^^!;'y^^ falvbr-  ���������1^: ;j'������i*bjiy:im^pi^^i^*Kirtg8' in general  i ���������ho much op tlint Imvexiieobft to return  ;".;:-r-.':'-l!aa^4K-i������ -^i^^tife^sr ������������^-" j^'s?ib!ljl3r-"Sp<ia,t������J*' -t"i-^-'.=  ������������������'''iT^jWditaiS Auxiiiary pf tho Creston  P^byterlon Church treated Mrs. Mc-  Kelvle to a gonui������io Burprise pai-t^ M>  her home on .Wednesday night. The  ,'���������;��������� evening ^vae spoilt at; whiat and, of  cpurBe^rpfre^  ���������Mrtc-i*.    AlWrnt tvirent.y.' liidle������ made Up  the party iirirt thorpughly euioyeil the;  ���������������������������"   ������iV  }l?JT> -f!js^rti-".'NeiwaJa^'-.The-'f^rtnightly'  ,10*-,'cent ',t*ii of ;tW Red'Oroiw 'Auxiliary  was given at Mrs. Crompton'n home  ������mTuoBday, the hoHtoHses being Miari  HUMcroft find Miss TroWr, .tuwintad by  ' ���������**��������� .. .... A,,..,-, ' ��������������������������� r g. i;    fV ,.,��������������� 4-,, v.    .. ������Tr*!     * ������"���������������  'Crawfortll"'i:The:-proc������.^lH amountod to  D),8llr The wooiety wiahes to tluink  MrH. Henderson,,for a donation of $51,  and Mt������������ Gibbs for hand knit box.  Tiie procwds from the Bale of refwHh*  inoi.tB at the avnio;yon Haturay cvou-  utg tumniMMk'-M.-- \*>- ;������t*^.*������*'.' - >"���������������' wtiWuLy  would hat plertHi'd if awy of the ladlew  WHO.wrq it)tewd<'<t m in������,������ .worm .wouiq  k'bully offwibi'lr ������.������iui������tan<Qc In BOiVlng  , (.l.y'i-i;r.:lu!*iiiti.tb iit'ih'o r.'nr.ory 'Cat;:;'.  day o'v������,t'il'n't|Xiii������" . Anyone wihhInK to do  no ploawu ettll at the TUnl Cvoub dopot.  S"^W*daiy^iv-s.ight 8---.'ii^aTiasi^ff^^^':^S^f;  iWiiiiitt  ch������*tr^ ;of ^ :  ���������from ������������������l^iit^p^  tV^ord; hjis been received,that the  $750, \yhich the government" iheisted  piri^ ^he;^people :': c'ont*t^utirig:t;^  work/wouldstB'Vfc Ph tiiereclamtitioni  preHiy������inary, surveys'.' has all besen p'aid;_  in" and the "worlc [ is expected id to com'-'  menceveTpy'soori.-'-.v'-;'; :."���������'.;,.;,���������;,.;.,.:-;'.::;;' '-:;:Jk  ''���������'���������'������������������L^'itii������fc'':vybm..':''.frbm  eopper. property <$���������������',wHicli; pcilinjSmith.  haeaflinaU gang atwork c>n a croesciit  ib tha^cliloryde.of^8^  countered which is a pretty^ Bure sign  ���������pf ii strong -lead'1 further dPwn.r;1,,^;-i.,;',c:-::,  i -'.CI.; A. Lafferty.pne of thl^dlBtrlct'e  weH-known ;:v(*<iieherB,  is wintering a  iJoe^/pf ;I^>;- Bhr������>p9hire. :and.-; Bl������������cjk*?R*<v?^  Hhoep. Ho claimH thoy are a very  profitable HideHne and urgx-is -every  rancher to keep.. .fr^njj-,W^'2W>head.  The ruBnoB oh the; bottom lands t������rof:  vide excellent feoiK-: '.;..'���������"������������������' ;:'/*';"  On Saturday nlgjit Port'Bill was  Visited,by a concert company of men  only from Creston, In charge of Rev.  ;F. L. iOiirpontor, a*mi������tod: by Mrs.  TruBc<>tti srV,, J. G. S^  ���������IttcviMwnmn. , ThecntcrtolnmontwaB,  given in Oddfellow^ Hall, which waH  nicoly (tiled. The program wow varied.,  There wero voeal Boloa and duetto, 11  trombone tsolo, a tromjbone-corntttv  duett, hoiocniuw by ,a ii.y^-p^MW.brawi  band, a, reading, an exhiltition of  ���������'heavy" weight lifting, a mi*,������loal oklt  "UpBi'ttlng Gravlty,' and a Bhort  ������koteh 'entitled *lA painful dopinl  operation." Every .ivuvibov w������w vjcll  rocelvod and a return vlftit' from the  U'oupp will be'welcomed a,t any dat������v--  t.lu< Momit'i' the bcti^r.  Rossland. might jp.in ; with  Tiail and  ^t^|?em^^  the Kootenay -lake aijd on .Kootenay  . rl yer^.; ;>Ka^lo;U:a*a^-^i^  receive-additional population accord-  ing: lio^t^eir' new^  ^cbm^^  niember|^ip-pf';U^  creased '.tp-46f: '*'*' "J*v;'-:: ���������-'''-'���������"--"���������-'"'���������'���������- '���������''������������������ -'��������������������������� '���������'������������������"  also Fiounded,   .The music waa fine, by  ihe.-Buttlaffle^  it]bie^eye-b}rig..'';s.bp  byJMis8o;r^hie  a,nd J. ^  AenVafltl^r of cere  terfleld,qualified^^ for a first class cei-ti-  ���������fica1ie^'Wv-^v:-'-;.'::;; "':���������'������������������.,  ieme:  ������iUOTtt^���������ih^^  5jallj*ro^na%^]*^^^^  -;ar^wSs1iw^i^ed^^  ?**������yi'*^i,*-i.;-'ii*i*a-v*>^^^  DVCK (CREEK  ::VV.  news  :Ferr.ie has t^  flned'-in'infe'.-.city.-.-ja^  :rtl,y������it*,n'p;]*i'...'.>.p^  $40^iduring Jan^r^^Th^^  .$518..:^ ':iv-;v<i" ��������� '.��������� v-;V;-.:::::r:^^-''';V'V:;f';''/;';r'.':/-,",.-';.\  'f^ ;TlievH!V'esto-t'n-,;^  Grand.-FbrkB is''^B^lppihg.^'TibteBftp'Ari-^  "���������' A pa^b^btic skating ca:rhival dt Waldo netted $20.00.; fojf"Belgian; relief  'Wox'k-.v-i"���������'���������/'.���������:,;���������...-.'���������'-. 'i'y'tr-.^:-: Vv-vV;:*.:���������-.!'������������������':'''-���������'���������'���������������������������:IU������������������'���������.-.���������.;,  3"p,^urnB#d^p  cold .* storage! plant at  Rossland   thie  '''^i[ieveiB.i^ke':';'^uncii;.;': haft  dlfipenscd  wl^tho Boryionflb^  Bpector.-. ,.:.,V)--���������:���������.;' v.-':.;'",.-; '';^i;'..-' '^v'-'.'.;, r.';';,!::'V;:  J; The creah.eiy:;; at j ^rniBtrobg :*.?ill  comnience -ppor^tioiiB foiff Iftlfi on  MiiveK'l'B't. ';���������*'' ';::.'.**:"v;-v ���������;.���������;.���������'; ;:>:;.^V^ "��������� '���������''������������������'"'���������>'������������������ -;:'  Rosflland'H <*ili������tomM col1ivi(.ibnH for  J'antiairy^ are $07 less than f<>r! the Hame  month loatjyean ���������:-.1'."'���������'..,��������� '.'-;..'��������� ',"','���������������������������'-;  Vturitiu ldl4.tite Gretsnwood t..umim'  *       *lf. .>.,���������,,,.,-  >v������4)i ju.op'J-i'.i/ivi* Vi&iit> iiionii'-i <uitJ  Itreatcii 2170,000 tons of ore. '"  Freight trrihle.'-on the Groat North-  orn.f-om the ^b|tJbl'itP/ Bonndaiy pointu  iw *.V|KirUd-t6!bii) InckniiiiiBingJn.Vpiuin^,  ITJic '���������:;lf:isWp.'Wl ������f j>crforr���������;crH  and fiinndH troi-.i C������������������H|on at Saturday  nlghtt/ coucprb award (irwt prl������efor  and Mra. French for the.after-conceit  ��������� iiiiimm     4M������M   ������.������.M*.������     w.������������i*i������n-.J).n������3n   naniv.,1  the vlrtltorn during .tholr ������tay, 'Thoy  did th<* honovfl ' hondnomely in every  detail. Should any of the ladlo* lutplre  ��������� ,.Ri��������� Uri spent Wednesday in Creston;  ' Paul Hdgehvw  ,'Mp^4fty^-v':;/.*.6fe^  u^TJiiie^ea^  hose-lifefc^  ^������������������������������������C..ip*i*tilsoj������' 'W������is .������*Gt)������^V^a.iiii&m,o^''-6X:  .tlio^committee' of:ytheeAlice' Siding  Social Club on Friday night to fill the  Vacancy��������� cati8ed' by the 'roBignation pf  ;AibertStbwart^:;^':Sf*;'>.^  ��������������������������������������������������� ��������� .-.������������������' ������������������"������������������ ���������.- .'-i ;.���������;"������������������, .,;-���������-;;������������������: ..!!���������'.. ^���������;.,.:,.l..-.-.m.. ���������,��������� . ...v    ....  -There hiw boen Boyeral^  .Swto-:,': ]pi%^*i^^Spin.;;-sin'*fl. .-T'iaQ^.-e :,-'"L������fie^a ,;it>^  Bovoro iridispbsitlpn ,^';i;':;-;-r^i������it'pf4hP;  iM*chelprB! copkilwg  Friday.   But-just the aame the bache-  ;io^*:ai^*ni*ov;. .���������.������������������"^'.-;C^.'-: :-*;.,.v:v":0^^:^:V,:"->-':; :"-.?:!-r-':-;v-: >��������� '.:'^'  :i;. ^rB..'Qi;iidy.;.;';ino*lv.w  dentpn Sundayy'.'v;whHo'Hyebp^ng;;'tho'  Btibw off a patch of icci butioldo her  house, iu.ordertb prevent other people  IVoh* falling, b1������o fell herflelf, coming  d<>wn' heavily on her left wrlBt, whidli  wuH put badly out of Joint. Tho doctor  ilxo(l tho limb up in BplintB and wo  are glad to way she la now well on tho  rood:-toiwj^ery.-;.::;''' ' ' \v '  you boat itF" atunt. -But we are like  ���������fchv- immortal WuHhlugtun, "Wo can*  not tell a lie,", cb caiiUidly .ulnilt our  Inability to grow thoao treija. Wo have  Hovcral unique varieties however, ������������M������h  a.! ittiully tnsct,, boot twos, wlnletrccs,  viv,.',. m'v������ 1.110 Ic.T.brK' 'it iit'U. .''''.JH^ytwijVf^^  caroKdly ' gone Into tho geographical  t 1* '-,-,,.< v.  ,       ..        mm i * ������     ������������������       ���������������*���������������>���������.���������-���������',  #t>M������.l     \>*tmH���������mt*E%4      IslMmmXmwMXi.mt*      iWfiV������������4|l(ll^    ������M  tltbjlilriokfion district, ty#������ ()nd that it  Im the Hup<������r abundance of hot air In  that diiitrtct which is bp favbrunhi to  the   growth "'of thin  tropical fruit;  Bonner's Ferryv-Her^d^-.;VSih^^  iws 'reached"'here a few. weeks"''^b'ii^tSi-  that Engineer McCrory, chief^pf*:^p^i|P;|l  .dpp������i^tment''pf:draina^  "nf'tbn n*im*%tniRi.t' of fch.vfttta-^rtr-v';fe  :pf'thb.pcp>irtn?cnt;pf..l^c'Inte^  reported fav<  go*verninerit^  repprted'favo*cably upoh-the 'prt������jeet tifyfft'fffi,  it^iiid;Vfo%:,,t^^  :Kbbteiaal:'yailey:lin^  .to-..:..conductvvt'hls.-;:^  survey'aiid examina'"' "' '-""''' "*- ''"  nai valley,^prpject   $5,000 providing  disttict wbuld: raise ;^  this dlBtrict" hayoAbpen vbti8.yyraiBlnjr|^!^  ���������MlG;BUm'.������J^ ��������������������������� j.������������������ ',%'���������':''';! ���������-:.;: W!]i0^l  ���������;^'|Spb1kane*vip'^  the Kpotenai valley lnnd i������eclaniatipn * !vrj; >ii;*|  ;^a^;r^^  '.^iO^.hjhirjUB: j;* fi-lwitSiti; ���������������; *iiIiBrir^'"r:.-tia -:��������� and-; about;- '<:$$$&  ;i*?brtHil^ai������d]/Co^  ;rcalfleta^b*u^^;������^        ^^Ifl^ill lo*Y0;;;i^l^  .abb^-:f|l|(^'^hich'^  'b\tBiries^;^nbn^ili.d:p  Bbh^eMf^  'ThlB..rem^n|ngsnrii;^i^.ld^  at once,, tor. the; aury'c;^:.^  done;'; before'' 'th^^B-^hg;������'tKi^^a^^^|rM ���������  people ,pf%thl.a.,^  yuMO Vy'tVis-s' t'pybrtu'^Hy'y-;^'''}^^  goyornnient ''aid.; If  ypu ''h,avei'''tb'ol;';^''",';''-'*'  future of the Kootenai valloy at i>oarti ���������  if you are anxious tofloo fiom 40,000 to'?  ftu.noo iiet-CH of the ricluwt lnnd in the r  .:.,���������   v.������r>    ���������������. .-,������-���������(. i,(������.Jsr'.,'| (������<���������   <!.���������'   ,,'lV    ^Jl.,,*^^-.    *���������������,  V. C.i Al.   * ^ .v.l....������.H.v..     [l.i  ...������   K*.   I.. #kKlt.4.^y-    .-.>  the (own of Bonnorw Feny) then for-  wimLyour BubHorlpJiion at onr.e to the....  Herald bifJico or the FiiMl BUiU> Baukvi;  of BonnerB Perry. . Every dollar will 1  ho.p and In thl������ cnao It will unruly be--',  A cafiti of Mc.ittling your broad upon the,  .-.vbripicy,'"..,' .-;;,;  , :"'..    .." / ,'ii''  /���������V'jl  -..;'v[  ������������������lii.;>  ,^w%'*^������4     4������i**    * ���������*i."M%*������������r ������ ^  (ihat tho $*?W) had,been rulHed and wmh  dAfntiited in'thw HtatM Ii������nk at Hon-  noi**H FrrryH, Thw d-iulnaH-Jd������paiti.iMWt  has bomiadvisort that thflnionoy Ib on  tjO public honor*,".,or Mr. French cap-  tut A^uiBWMtw'H   Mall .,-���������������������.   we<m������������Miay | genuine howpuality ���������u������MoMuame������'A'������MJa, 1 *.u������ti w. >������'*.>������u*.������'Utnv* ������.Mi.iu������u.t.o*������ i.u������j> u������.t 1 h)w.muvt.uw.nni *...r >n>*^.i.*..*,> uiui *,.������������.! 1 ������'.w������.a mmu *���������������,.������ vu|ti������n <������ v*j������,vk,n. v-������ ������������,  afternoon anu notify coininiMw. imiihh Munnon. **������hj.j; .������������������������������������*mou *������.!��������������������� in i. (������������������.������������������.������������*���������.������������������>,���������*��������������������� ��������������������� ���������-,������^....,.. .,.,.,.<,..  w.'i  #W*>Vj|  I   VtfkP     ��������������������� %#fc4l(������VW ��������� ������������������*������*  ?'mj.Jli  tltf.lMM^M^.^^^^^^^a.^,,  ^i^mmmmmmmmm)mmmm^mrjlAm^  Mmmmm1m������t^lt������!Sf!������������  >V,;.trriii*.j/?������f:,M  _ . !*|L"������';������',.'������JiiI.|  ���������***MHd*Mi������l*ii*iiy. f ;."u'rfr��yjc*#*.*,��*,5��**,si-A->l ���������"?^?^?^fa^^r^^^'^-*'rr"*-- ***^~^*��^~i?**i^t??^mmi7IvT!!1^
i MA
11 *,'*:*�����.
jte)tw*waJii*-tf iii* ��a jfcwi wi a r--n vn *:
: ��� Jt^1^^^^^;^^^.^^^!**^
Th eir   Sophistry   Endeavored  ".""��*^;iC"4r^3lS^M��;"""::V^dit"^--;----\-^^^--��g^^^^lrf��.y"":.  of  tli^
American .^e^^
'- on Great Britanv and!-Her Allies ' -:-��� :aaa-:{a.'
M I��l i*4fas s 1 ita
Nirety-three of the most prominent \ beautiful aiouumen-s of historic tiihes,
men of Germany, '"distinguished in j and tha priceless: works of huhian geh-
rarious branches ot science, art, edu-���'ius j ''Tiie'.'wrong that we arc '---.commit--'
eation,   and. literature,".--; have recently   tmg/   Wor^
circulated-J 'broadcast     ; throughout ���! ate and madaened-populace,"   seeing
America a letter etttitlet. "An Appeal' their sous slain" and/their homes i��
Ao the Civilized World,".ia ������.which they j fiaine-s,   fired  fro ui  their  windows . hi
attempt to change: public opinion in ! the last instf-cct of nature; y^
-the UnHed Stated   oh- the subject ofj with barbaric ferbcity^put them to the
���the war. Mr. Church, president of] sword \>nthout:..'..di.stinctipaV;0'��\age;-'br-.
the Carnegie institute, at Pittsburgh, j sexI The wrong! Ohr doctor Schap-
:and author of ''The Jjife of Oliver j er, if these conditions should ever h-g.
CrohiwelV', has made, reply to the* reversed and these toreign, soldiers
Gerinan appeal, which ig addressed to j should march through the struts of
Dr. Fritz Schaper, of Berlin. He says:..-j Berlin, -would; UQt/'yoUi would not all
���'-������.: **It gives me a  feeling. of pity   .ol of .my 83; corres>biidstit*^ it they saw
note tie importunity with which tiie f their honibs battered in  rttins: ; and
A l berta^ jbio^
���-'. With ;*vi Ss&ibad'&f;-^^
the world's rebbrda^for ;perfectioi*i;0in
at tlio American:[���MftBeum^mvl*exYv^pi*l{,-
a iter a sbftsbn ��� s; streniibus Egging in
''v,K*^':Ke&:;'-:ft !vbr;bariybhfbt^\;lfcerta.-. ;'--:
���VSBrbf ;>Hbh^
��: seumw^
"'' ���thai^ia^lhe':'*^
siv^letbhs-oivbarhtvorbub *0id herblV*"
orbus" uihbssaurs of gigantic size, as it
has; hereibfeis bc^iV alsacbt impossible to gbt nioi'6 than' ;pb,rts;';bf.-th&
bc'iibsof a species. Much of itn&^md'tT
.:*: ;*"Tke fossils were; found; lb thbBeily
River forra&tlohy and- areivbstimatedOtb;-
have lived UiOOOjOQO years ago.; This
-forma.tion' 3s much ���jarlibr thau; the
���laiicb cretaceous.' at^whlchtiihe tiie:
en tiro group of dtnossaui^::bQca*dte exr;
.����>'����� <��'��.' �����>.
_. _ . - .^MSVSiSiSSaiiSrf	
���'���j T-' ������^.v:'-;X',T^r\i>\*f;^\S?j^
''"'\''-'-! _r."*r -*"if*I* * >.,,-*-iS'**.''���i?.**'.*f> ���",1~*" *��� ���*&'g
���-;..' ���;���.-./ .77'?;ic^''rv':?^"t-.^
:.':.'.'.. '" :^^������^^���^.'���.^>r���^i���V^-:������;���^^-;^:���;^-;������:������.,.^^v���^^'.������^--���������^ m\'\ \"�� ���'���'i.'i'i . ���;v*^-r;-H'.;'-.:-,';v^rJ--.:.6'*.' ^v--'--":"1*-'^.^
r ��� "..���;��. ������,';������.'   :    -,T.������>;:,��� :.../;.';���.' v./. ���-.':.; };:_: *.-���>;::,���!:-.*"v*^'?--:,r';v1v,',-V(-. ^���V*^-'^--'^',:- ���'-*���'���*'���;-��� *.*-.'������; ��������������..-������ lL.'V>'.   -.-,*--~'  ."���^r-K^-";*." >>-:������/-'f i';v^--f--;^vfe
���"-���������������-������������      '   '"���-���   -���   -    '���'��������� ���'-������< ���������   - ..-���-...-      ..    .   .    ��� .     ���       ..;.;, .?   ���..  ..., ...������!^-.*..^VW-.^V'���'.','*���������"������ ^-iWf^-.VJ!V-^
MIS*"   yuc
���peopfe of   Germany    are s^ekiug the
goou'opiaion of AHaerica u\'>his strife.
It is greatlyHothe^* credit that they
wish to stand -right ia'rhe judgment t sure 1 would; do sol
of    this nation.    But  Germany need
have no   fear   that   Ambribau public
opinion will he '.perverted by the lies
are all going deeper; than the sur��a*;e
their sqns; debd: la the^; streets^ would;
thaw   ' tj^..^-. wrt+ '-*54�� ��� *�����**��.��   ^1^-.^;.^   ...��.^ ^^..^.'.
V^VJT    l��V|   "WW   Sik'G   UMiZl   VJlVii     �� ��,U,UV.t�� Q
upoii the inbrcilessi invaders?    tiani
irb:.lcw6uid., do^sot;.;: y
''Your reference to (gerinan militai'-
ism brings up in my mind: the conviction that this war ihegan potentially
25 years ago.".''whea Su-fgeior" A^Tillianx
vour iII* ascended; the throne, declared him-
letterspeaks 6�� Germany a*. being in i se"-Supreme War E6rd and proceeded
S Sr^hare1& S^h^qr
in cur   searca to?
a  des-
oSS��*a^ ^nTn^mor; SISS | ��a w�� kuow^ even,hi^ daughter only,
wh^ world should acclaim her and !���>?������ her photograph m a colonel's uui-
lu^r^er -o the uttSSSri Si fe��*��* And so with his own^ children,
SchlS' $ S&^S ^hTS^S I 50 ^ -t3WB. youth of ^xis empire; were
tacked her.    But if this    outrageous |orouSat��P-
war was not forced upon her, would] "Going far away from your great
H not folluw iii tiie course of reasonrPhilosopher, Kant wlio in His Gate-
that her position is without dignity \ goricai Imperative has taught us -11
and honor and that it is her foes who a new golden rule, the national spirit
thould be acclaimed and supported to of Germany has been fed oh the sen-
the extreme limit of human sympathy? sual materialism of Nietzsche, on the
i. *.r ���-j-sifav"��� ���' '''���"���' r*T sharw>r. that undisEUised bloodthirst of General
*��he iudgment on this naramount ques-[ Bernhai^v on the wicked war dreams
tion" has been formed. That jddg- of ATietscK}s��r and on the weak nior-
lBv,ar,t i= t,.-.* ba^ed u^g*> *ha ����<>= **n'��3 alitv of von Buelow; and we behold
calumnies of the    enemies   of   Ger- \-m every scrap of evidence that we
lions contained in the newspapers,' but,
louuu in tub-'genus : Orriithbmlns,
about'bight; feet long-:' and about five
feet'high."'-';' ��� '���-���.- ��� ��� '^--i ���������'';        ���������'.^.')���'!.���
;' ''We^^t^'bbmbvC^e^skeleton: ��� of' t��e
cai*hlvbrb^s dinosaor nanied iDeinbder
Hor-rtdus^ Hb iWas about twe^ky-fiye
feet lon^; bndcftfte
other-; complete skeleton 1st?; of ; the
herbivorous; :din05auri; CoryWia^urus
CasuariusV^Mahout thirty-five, feet long
^���'The. bbnipl^te^Anijyiosaur
nlvehtris xSsras;;a; big, plated; fellow;
the most;^remavkable;in;structure of
al] rlf the erounji of the dihosaurs. He
was tiie1 Imbgureadnbught of cs'etace-
ons times. He was apprbximately six
feethlghati the; shoulders andeighteen
rt-ec-s^lbagi-:^ TheHentirb; body was'.;'plaf---
*d, thb; black with: huge;;plates, arid
the belly with smaller^ piateis; clbse-
Stting, sirnilar to- abcient armor/";   ;:
much  above^ \ thbi; super-Dreadhbught,
saya^ Heb-fyTehiplb in the Intcrriatlon-
al? Ne^Sr   Admiral iJellicoe ; will be
able to lay dbwrib-iijand bn;the playing; table of the North Sea;next summer at which ;the Kaiser's; riavy: will
starbjiii astohishxaent. ���"-;:::^'-^Js^A---
���'������: Theset'-hew ships are bf the Queen,
Elizabeth class, Indt; one; of which is
yet in; commisslbli.   Details  ;bt thbm
are  certainly;���: guarded; " and ;pubilca-;
ttbhi of facts ;;: concerning:;^
Great Britain would ;prbbably; be fblr
flowed ..by;^'sev^b*'^nisl^e*vt^;^^rbhi;
a friend ������':��� wlib:; .recebtlyr;^ivisifedHthe
jealously   charred '-Iievonport'Sya^^
however; 1 liav6 6btbihed'a;; layman's
view   of  one   of  these;giabtfcrafts;
She^ was the Warspite, which? will bb
-- .widens" lift-: s��ch;;';;gS;wayi-';ias;; tio ';btte*^^tttbfeS^?S��^feS^#��
least "pbssibieii^sistaubb
���' '��� !��4Jabthbfc;-:imBbrtant:"s'fea^
-""Great Brltaiii-is'to- aaiase the :*<v6rtd:-];:is;--*a'wrbw^:;:a'*i^t&ei^^
witl. beyeraiiwsrsbips bf *t-hew type- .widens"la;s\icii^;-way^
vternal ;:explbsjb*rrcaWda^
-Her-A cost? ^ill'^e^s^butft^t^CJt
q?^; gather from,   your Emperor,   -����.��,
children, his ; sbidiers,  his ���statespies
Surviying ^embers���/.bfv.a.Vft.'usstan.VExT...
"..'������������ ''vpeditibb?Have^Just^.Retu^
.;.;;;;;;:���;;. :;:f:Fr>.u"-;FirOzen;;;i^ ���;
:^.; press; ;dispatbh;has;#
arrival at ArchangelLof theysurviviug
members of thb; expedition. v\yhich left
���p,Vg*��'s.ji jjj ^he aUtiimh^'oi."iSi^ uhdsr
Captain; Sedpv\;;in;;the^hope'e-f reaching ythie;; North -Fole^b^;: "*way ;tcif ^OLfranz
Josef'Land.1' ^
death ?bf -their leader^frbmW illness^
while attbiMpw^g'tc^^
vFi-an&i - *?bsef -y ^Ltbiid;: i'.T-h;i&j;'\^;esgeditio;ii--..'
readyVfbir*-faction ' within"''*s��^-aS0ntKs^' '���������-%lU-';!.::"ttei--^|jiie;::;;;.to;
The;Warspite :^
inchvguns;v; What this meahs can; be;
realiz9d;jwlisn it is r^membersdthat
the latest AhiericanJbattieships carry
oiilv... 14-iiicli. :-.'gu^'s.,r-:-"-3Svbn";-':':m'or.e.''' 'in-'
rportai*t Is a the wbno^rful5 turret ar^
rangemerit.-;"������ The turrets;" rise.; jibbyb
eaibh oth er like boxes in a grandstand,
so>that it;is possible to fire alt of her
15.5 guns fromvjher? bow. /This i$ an
acliisvsuisnt, of-. which naval.w construction would   have jdespiaired only
.���astlbiated^?;--v-v ;^^^
a I am unable; to ;;Iea-('-d:^whethe-^?,Si^^' ""'"""l '���"���-���"-"���- -
3pr;;'bhlyi;ohb.;>ot "        	
More -wonderful still, this mOrister
floating fort; is not unablei to pursue
swift criiigera.-:.. She inakes twenty-
six: knots, a- speed greater; than the
fastest traiisAtlantic liner.    Her bow
rarge guns from^S'the-'bow^;' l7;a*ai'i;in^:^;?S^Pft��^S
formed,: ;;'hb^yer^;;that;;be$iaea;;;the*m^ '"
7... ���,'. ��.r~l*:T4 9
��;s>; n.ewJ^battleships,;; ? the psvengort
aud ^ortSisouLu uOGiiyarGs aiOiis ar&
���toy^prbdu ce' height' ^.b^ttl^-rolsbriv ';;by
���marines;always;bn::guaTa;:?r->v:-,^^ .������.���--.���-���-.t^.-^.'.:-*.
Winstbii C*rurchill^'siFirst -^ra^bf
i. cQnld; 16se.?a buper--Dreadhb^
....    . . . _ .sislS^Sii^
.their ���.,- shijps- ;-��������� iniact.; i jjxoai ��� ���.^iittt'^Ksij.^g^SiB-^^^
month without diminishing herSreliBt-
tive superiority over th��;Gcrmito^ayyi5
learn, this was ho idle boast.' 3;
utton a profound study of--ihe; bfficiali and hi
wovrespb-udence    la    the esse.    What* ^erseii 2 -aation apart from the resin Wnow-a St^,-Petersburg;newspaber, the
offee wbrldand s^
predestined tOT^ain^in^tMtsu|ierto^
itj. by ..'-war.:   lu-cbntirtot; to this nar-   it stariediriOrtui*^The^uhuertakihg^wafi
���do the official documents prove?
After reviewing the evidence Mr..
'Church concludes: ^ -,    *      *.- ��� -^    ���-      x-
"v.n-..- v.e=*a*s If    Was it Er'-'la'ad?-row. and destructive spirit of nat?c-n-
%car'c*ery soT~for*England, in so'far as "I alisbi we in America have learned the
"2ier army is concerned, had yielded to J y
"the  popular idea of arbitration;   she
-was not ready for    war and will not:
be  ready  for  another    six    months.
iWas it France?    Was it Russia?-Not
one of the 93 distinguished men who
"have sent me this letter, if "they will
read the evidenc, will. say so. It was
Austria, who, by her um-easonable and
inexorable attack   oh    Servia, began
the war, supported at every step by
Germany, wht, In her turn, gave no-
5ticfc *o the Powers of Europe that any
Interference   with   Austria   would be
���resented by Germany to the full limit
of war."
Mr. Church proceeds:
"The next point in your letter reads
ihus: 'It Is not true that we trespass-
ad in neutral Belgium.'    Have   these
S3   men   studied well'the letter thoy
'have    signed?    Could    intellects    bo
isupei'b.y  trained  deliberately  certify
to such an unwarranted declaration?
Has any one of my 93 honored correspondents read the appeal    to the
American people by    Imperial Chancellor von Bethmax--Hollweg, published In   the   American   newspapers   on
August 15?   I fear   nor,   for in   that
statement the  chancellors' aid:   "We
were compelled to override the    just
protests of the  Luxemburg \and Belgian    governments.      The    wrong���1
speak frankly���that we are committing
we   will endeavor  to make  good  as
soon as our military goal   has been
reached.' ��� -��� -,   	
"What will the good conscience of
the German people say when, in spite
of Its passion in the rage of war, it
grasps the awful significance of the
confession of its imperial chancellor?
���The wrong that we are committing.'
Tho wreck and ruin of a country' that
haB done you no injury, the slaughter
of htii* aous, tha expulsion of her King
aud government, the blackmail of her
substance, tho destruction of her
cltioB.   with their happy homos, their
ToIdiThat Ind.ia^
;* ���>���������:/;���:- ��re*-����-yn��^'-^:.'*��H^
Grey^Slr ;T.oufs M
:mbple ���which:^
 ��� TSS?I
alue of humanity above the raee; so
that we cherish all ; mankind, inthe;
bosom of our. country. Therefore we
can do nothing but execrate the conduct of your emperor who has driven
his troops to- slaughter their brethren
and be slaughtered by them in. hid
bloody and unspeakable confiict.
"And, so, at last, my dear Dr. Scha-
pef, we find ourselves shocked, ashamed, and outraged that,   a    Christian
nation should' be guilty of this criminal war.    There was no justification
for It.   Armed and defended as ybu
were,    the whole; world could never
have   brpken   into your borders. And
while German culture still has something to gain from her neighbors, yet,
the Intellectual progress    which Germany was making seemed to be lifting up    her    own    people to better
things for themselves and to an altruistic service    to    mankind.    Your
great nation floated Its ships in^ every
ocean, sold its wares*In the uttermost
parts of the earth, and enjoyed the
good  fayor. of humanity,  because  It
was trusted as a humane state. But
now all this achievement has vanished, all this good opinion has been destroyed.   You cannot in .'��� halt a ccn-
utry regain the spiritual and material
benefits which you have    lost.    Oh,
that we might have again a Germany
that we could respect, a: Germany of
true peace, of true progress, of true
culture, modest and not boastful, tor
ever   rid   of" her war lords and her
armed hostB, and turning once more
to tho uplifting influence of such leaders as Luther, -Goethe,   Beethoven,
and Kant!    But   Germany,    whether
you win or lose in this war, has fallen,
and tho once   glorious   nation   must
continue to pursue its course l\ darkness and. murder until conscience at
last bids it withdraw its armies back
to Its own boundaries thero to hope
for tho world's pardon upon this inexpiable   dnmnation.*���London  Times.
hot faveredvby; the Sussian) igovern-;
;rnent.';' ������ Se'dby's^prby^^
iericb hadfinc^
the* *mo?ath::bf the"Kolymfciuj!l9o9,-rarid.
one to Nova Zenibia;iu;;19l0,c;but; the
impression pi*evbiled;; wheii : he ;left;
Russia'bh'his Shal-journey^^^^
>r he hbr^is mehLad^uffi^^
training^ or;'-^qu^pmbntl'tb:;give.'h.bpe;.bf:
valuable resultsfrom theirexpeditioa..
The 'Winter of 31912-13 was, spent at the
PankTatiev Islands;;;off the nortliwest
coast bf Nova iZembia; The following
suBimer, eigf-t of :the twenty-two men-*
bers of the expedition were obliged to
return tol.Russia on ^account of ^illhessi
Sir Louis;;tellsv.-h'O.w^xdespits.'j'-.au'j'n'iS:
warnings;- the ^: Grahd^^izier^ - triaiii-
taliied?confidence; ih^'-hii^^Tabiiity^tQ,
prevent ^Turkey frbm ;ibbuig^ involvea
^iii^the' conflict; "but: jmw eventually-;
theHibfluehcb of the;War p^rty ;prbv-;
,bd .too;strong for. him.?;-;-;     -i^ A-^:,<rA%
;'iu -pursuance ofa-& long���; prepared
poiicy,"; he^ says, ;"tbe^greatest'vprba--':
stire was exercisea by; Gormany;;; to
iforce Turkey into hostilities. '''^���r'':C'AA
"German success ��� in the ��� Eurbpbau
wai- was said to be assurbd^ The
perpbtual menace to Turkey: from
Russia might, it. was Suggested; be
avertsed   by  a   tiniely    alliance  with
ceededvin: escbpihg froni-the:: Germans^;. rf;:?;fe??p��5fei5��f
out, managed. ;:tb,"drag ^themi&lvjes'^
:w.ere^;sibppihg. -'They ^wefe:". received-'^ v:;;^;4:8*SS^p|
The  others  were   supposad  to  have   Germany and Austria.    Egypt
_,. :,  ���-���": ��-���ri.--   ,-_.�� . ._:,-   ^-. -jg. ,ee6vered, for the empire of Indix
sailed for Franz Josef Land, but a
no further; trl<llngs: I were received of
them the Russian authorities recently
sent an expedition.; in search of them
on the steamer;"Hertha." -   "
Allies' Imirieiise Reserve
A Campaign to
.   Encourage Production
Fikimau   ThrouQhout     Dominion   Invited to Attaist In Great
The government tin planning an active cuuii'mif-n to utimuUit'** agricultural production of ull. kinds during, tho
earning year. Tlio Hon. Martin Uurroll
1�� arrunging for a Horloa of confer-
om'ch througfiout tho Dominion, at
vUU'to the farmers of tho various dls-
iriciH will ��)o called toL'ftlier and
Ktvcu full information nri to oonrli-
tioiiK in Kuropc, and the groat do*.
manilH for food to aupply tho allies
while the war lf�� on.     .
Thn hotd, m<>f��nH whereby Canada
can help to meot thotio denmnds will
I*.- fully dlfcunaed by tho. fanners, as
won ;,k by t!ior.R r.ent to nddn'HM thorn.
Wli<m thft exact Bituutlon in imprcMuod
oir them It In <*xp��ctod that tliey^ will
work io ihe boiit times of prodnctlott;
and do thirlr utmoi��L to help In their
oxvn way Britain aud h��*'**alllOU. In-
.'klftntally, th<; country will benefit
very greatly rrom tho Incroaiiod pro-
w**A����'��urj��t<�� and <*otnolet# Information
is bolng gathered, and well Informed
and capable mon will moot the farmers of Canada and-discuss ..tho whole
situation. While the Dominion depart
mont of agrloulturo" will be asked to
co-oporato, and all organization a interested in this movement will ho
ctillotl upon to 'assist.
Several   New  Armies  of  French  and
British Soldiers Soon r.t the
Front   '
It  has been  estimated,    that    the.
French forces mobilized up vo"the middle of September numbered about 2;-
OOD.OOO.   France's losses so far must
be well over 500,000, so.that the rolu-
forcement received since the middle, of
September could do little more.,than
fill'.up the gaps,    But It must be remembered that France's; conscription
system Is; much more Inclusive   than
Germany's ever;v/as; and that France
had at the outbreak of tho war hoar-
ly 5,000,000 trained men to call to tne-
colors.   The supply of men. far exceeded the supply of, materials,  rnd'the
French government's chief    problem
so tar lias been to make good deficiencies In equipment.
Thoro Is nothing lmprohnblo in' tno
announcomor.t that Gencrul Joiire will
soon have two or . lore new armies ?t
his disposal.: TheIronch maximum of
efficiency in the field has not yet been
reached, and will not bo reached be-
\ fore spring. At that timer too, the
British contingent in Franco will be
raised from 500,000'to well over 1,200,-
000 and tho Allies will begin, to mako
use of thoirv normal superiority over
the Ccvrnr-n forces Avmon c��n hoi n��-
Higned to duty In tho. wostern war
theatre.���New York Trlbuno.
and other Moslem countries were re
presenting as groaning under Christian rule and might be kindled Into. a
flame of infinite, possibility for the
Caliphate of Constantinople..
"Turkey would emerge from war
the one great power of the east,.; even
as Germany would be> the- one; great
power of the west,
"Bnver Pasha:, dominated by a
quasi-Napoleonic Ideal, by political
Slavism and by the conviction of the
superiority of German arms* waa
from the first a strong partisan ^of
the'German alliance. , v
"At what moment, Talaat Boy, the
most powerful civilian, in the cabinet
and most, conHpieupus of the committee leaders, finally threw in his
lot with tho war party, cannot be
ascertained precisely.^.    .-..'. '
Sir Louis proceeds to rocount the
steps which; the war nartyj with German help and unchecked by tlio cabinet; took to complete plans for military operations until tho rupturo was
finally precipitated by the incursion
of the BodouhiB in to the Sinai Pcn-
vance guardEcame pbiirlng;���������;.;':ihtb;.'.-tho-','"'-'i ;---;*'-^*^3?*
town. ��� The; boy: hurried /the Englishmen into tho garret. There they hud*- ?
died while a German, bificer. :was :
knockingat^he'dbor. The officer, well?
informed through spies; of; the: ��� Vre-i;'
���'perty-twenty ;mem ������'���-���.���������''������'������;������'��� ������������������;;-;'-':-':--;-:Xv
to make- himself "as;-useful;;as;.posalble*;^::-��Pi^i|P
���to- the "Germans, in order: to; keepv'.in'-''^,-R'!;-;Sv;!'";s^3J
:thelr good-graces,; and 8ucceede'd;;,iri;v.*.i'-k.r''rvi'-i^i?^>1
/gaining;' their.; 'confldence.;:The:.-'greairi;-i^;:':;:t^
trouble -was: food.--The;'Germa'tf'-;':had^;;;^^:^
'placed- the entire'.place oh. rations,-200 :*;^;'''v'-:>^:--^
gi ama of broad 'a persbn a day. "With        ; ;; ;;f��^
'sixtboh rations; of bread they v":wbrb;:,'c'; ���'';'.:��� ���:":';;7-;S!
forced to buBtain'/twehty-six;'Howbye,i*y;;;:;';*,;r'::^'rj^^^^
obtain; at. least Bufflclent f'bda ta^btl^'A^A^ft^
fy: the ..craylngsVof hunger.      i:'*.1 ���>','���*'"v;:r': ���':!;3";J.';;SS^!s|
Alter ilvo dayB; of incarceration u��
in the garret the B^'tlslv.soldlerfl. d*W ���
prived of air und light; :became' desperate; Under the; surveillance existing for the Englishmen to come out it
meant death for them qnd for the
j family.   So tho boy obtained women;*
insula and Vvi bombardment of Rua-H dresses ana each day manugod
;v Ai'A:^'$M
���,:.:'��. "���"f^v^.f.
The Certain End
Germany la doomed to sure dof��.wL
Bankrupt In statosmanshlp, over-
matcliod In arms, under tho moral condemnation of tho clvllizod world, he*
friended only by tho Austria and tho
Turk, two backward looking and dylnc
nationw, dospcratoly battling ttKamsi
tho hosts ot threo great powcr���� to
which help and reinforcements from
iitutot* now neutral will certainly eomo
should tho decision ho long deferred,
who pours out the blood of her heroic
Hubjcictt. and wastes nor dintlnlshhig
Huhutanco in u hopolens utruKKlo that
poMtpon<-�� hut canuoi, ultor tho fatal
.decree*.    The world cannot, .will not;
doiulnattng all jwuropo, p��ucu mihI uw-
etirlty would vnnlHk from the curlh.���
Now York Thnoo.
"Tho only troublo with thu pac�� that
���Mltri" ��ntd t:iM yif.��iHtmlnttr nofunn. "In
ent InnguagOH and dialects spoken In
India, 'and'th**''" irivn over fifty kinds
of ' acrlpt UHed to oxprosa Indian
bounVln, hut India.does not pohsqbs hn
alphabet, properly so called. Boforo an
Indlun" woman or girl enn rend Mho
m��Kt miuitor fill'tn<�� r��00 (<�� 1/lrtO pyl-
Jablc charactora of hor voruncuiar
sliin ports in the Black Son
"Tlio war party soaled their resolution to go forward," he concludes,
"by publishing a* 'communique, In
'which it wur ��� stated;-that tho first
nets of hostility In the Black Sea had
come from tho Ilusslan Hide.
Untrue and grotcBtiue as it was
this invention succeeded in deceiving
many of tho public. It Is nbtposBlhlo
to establish by proof which of the ministers had pro-knowlodgo of tlio Gorman admiral's coupe; hut It may ho regarded as cortain that iilnvcr Pasha
was awaro of It, and it, is highly, probable that Tulaut-Boy was also'an nc-
���but-, in-.:* the-; -'��� ���,?,i/..1v.v.if,vi?;.^
CanattU' JH.said to ha willing to increase Us! .contributions of men to
350,000 by,.noxt autumn, if that number in r^l"'���'!- Wft need not sny that
wn l.opo no Hiu-.h call will bo requirnMh
two of .the lOngllshmoii
B.-.rdBiY- for a breath; of air. "What
luck," ���he. said, ''tiiwt-.I-.'huu'Cjhb.'-i'uu^^^
tacho, and that the 3fflntgll6u,,','arb-''4br.;'''':'-;'i
ouatomod to shaving!" Thb Gorman'H^V:
soldiora paid no attention to the*bup-'!
pouod women..      .: ��� . ..-.���.-..       '      ,-
But the Bngllahmoh became mor�� ;
anil more roBtloaa, so ono morning at "
twr o'clock thoy allppod out under thd
guidance bf tho boy. Gliding along then'1 ������'������<��� <:���
atroota, -wriggling    through    dltchea, ���'.':.���,
hiding undor cover bf walls, thoy ar> ' '
rlvoa almost at tho gateo of tho towh    ���
Avhbn ��; eenthrol dlacovorod thomahd !;
fired  his ploco. .*. At onco the alarnt+���;>
wan founded, and Uio pruly HutULeiutfy- >
to find themsclvoa, through Borne good;
fortune, hack at Iho houso again two '���
house later. "��� .,.    .
vifA'fi ','',���)
-���:��� ,v.',��.W,IU;.
..������>- ,i;*,:i;,f*s;V
;. *''.'���.������.'���'v-,'.*;>ij;;.'i
;,\-,...J.i* ,-i
������'��� ���:������*���*-,''��� A
H��nlth of the Troops
AV."tV'�� cvM��*-*<������ f-i foo!'. to ��diow th{��*
>���->'���, .���!������;;' ���; i-ii
> v.':^'.^ii?��
".'��� .������.'I'.-!':',*'.'.-1.'
Tha Bovornor'f), wlfo wan tolling
Bridget about hor hUHband,
"My hmiband, Bridget," oho fiald
proudly, "l�� at tho head of tho. ��tato
"Ol fought as much, mu'uin," nald
Bridget cheerfully. Ain't ho got th'
foln**. uuilUdoiiM look?"
Tho English word "diaper" taken
its nnmo from a town in Flanders
which has boon prominent in the
DUncT'u recently, Tho word Btandn
for    ncm d'Ypr^s a figured fino linen
that It doutm't klU.ttwonfh of tht'W." t uiwuv m vpn:M.
lug "at homo wM i��avo aottled tho la
sue before wo hutvo'to inlng any such
numbor of mon from Canada. Wo hav��,
to romembtr'from Canada ia rcriutrod
a d'onblo' porvlco In tbtf** confllot. Tlio
Colony- will havo to ho; to .a largo
extent the granary or tho empire, nr.d
if WO aro to omuw Hiiu����'MHi'iiiiy (iuouiiii
the war tho men who aro working In
the llt'ldri of Culim.a will he dollg
tholr nharo in helping forwuwl tho
r*��niK<* iilmoBi ii�� ��.ffontlvolv as thouo
who aro actually at thft front.���Wost-
ably thoro In a.gjood
arsgregftte, Among icfich vast bddlea
of mori, foven Ihough thoy uro bf
picked ago rind phyatduo; lllifooo ot
dlfferont kind*. I�� lm,vltable, but U
huo evidently not Bot beyond control!
bnd^ve biay annume that-the moattfl-of
diMiHmc with It ura-'fulrlv ; donuatc���r-
London  Tiraics. ,-,   '
... i..
��� ��� ii'-'',.'
��� .'-:���,��(,'...
, .,- ,,....ri..
���-J, ��� ���** "*j* ��. Vil
By lt��okln, ut tho weekly wuah,
You cun oce, if you chooflc ter, ;'
That ihey'ro not wwnriu' now, ut-uortwi-*
' I.    1.��l*   r\4>   <Mr1.n,��   itiov 'it����l1    ***���   '
',.',  ' AA'^itiASr  ���������&./*.Aj*  mamysmcmmt  iioiit **r.fiftrt& figi!*   ag-ean  ,,m"   BjaBiBHi.il""   ���������"���������"  ilffitf  Ftflfl  SUII  *f%r.������������aiii������|  BAN-D   OF    FREESCOTER3   AIDED  ���������     TEUTONS |N CONQUEST    .  Germans, First Cccupied the' Country i  Some  -Thirty Years Ago, Enlisting  the-Services of a Savage Tribe to  Conquer the Natives. '  The first of the German eolonies'to  fall.into the hands of Great Britain,  Togoland, oa the North West coast  of Africa, has an  interest  for " the  ladies, as being the native home oi  the birds from v hence come the highly prized marabou feathers.  Lome, the capital, is quite modern,  it is a clean little town with well-  laid-out streets.'shaded by palm and  other trees. The principal building  is the palace of the Duke of Mecklenburg, the governor" of Togo. To  overcome the difficulties caused by  the heavy surf which breaks almost  incessantly on the low sandy beach,  a pier, a third of a mile long," has been  erected, and connected with a massive "wnar* or quay at the seaward  end.  Unfortunately the natives are for-  ��������� getting how to handle the surf-  boats, and some-years ago, when the  bridge connecting the wharf with the  shore was destroyed by a tidal wave  supposed ioTtayo been due-to a submarine volcanic upheaval, Lome was  almost entirely isolated from the outside '���������"orl*"**.  "What is believed to be one of the  most powerful wireless stations in  the world was completed in'preparation for the present war a few months  ago, at Atakpame, about 110 miles  from Lome. It is the chief receiving  and distributing centre for the German colonies in Africa, and sinea  messages can be either sent to, or  received from, Nauen, just outside  Berlin, a distance of 3,450 miles, it  was a most important link jn Germany's world wide intelligence service.  Atakpame is the terminus of the  railway, but the Germans have built  a good road as far as_Sokode about  100 railes to the north, an*', a largo  nioto-* car has been provided to supplement the iron road for further progress into the fine' hunting country  jiggvoy the intsrioi* of the continent.  ' There, however, the inhabitants "are  hostile and treacherous, and have the  disturbing habit of taking .pot-shots  at the passing traveller with their-  poisoned arrows. _J  Ia this little-visited part of Togo-  are immense quantities of game  Antelope, leopards, and elephants  abound, and many kinds of birds, including the marabou stork, whence  eome the greatly-sized marabou fea*-  thers. . The rivers swarm with crocodile, and there are, numbers of hippopotami.  As regards Togo history, this only  extends back about thirty years, at-  which time the Germans first occupied the country."'They'found'It Inr  possession of many, different tribes,  all-hostile to one another, the dominant tribe of the south-central region,'  dwelling round - about where Sokod3  now is, being the Tsehaudjo. '  These people were originally a conquering tribe, like the Masai and tho  Zulus, and they.swept down* from the  north somewhere about a hundred  years ago, devastating the country as  ���������they advanced. , They camo riding on  horses, and as these. animals had  never before been seen in Togoland/  , the terror they inspired almost sufficed by itself to ensure the. defeat of  the aboriginal owners of the soil.  ��������� When the, Germans came up from  the south, a motley but brave and determined rabble, led by a certain freelance adventurer named Kersting,  tbey endured their first real check, at  the hands of those wild horsemen.  Impressed by their fighting qualities, Kersting, following, in a small  way tho example set by Cortes?, ia  Mexico, * and by Olive in India; allied  ��������� himself with the uro���������or king���������of the  Tsehaudjo, and, aided by him, he  eventually subdued the, whole country and placed It under the German  flag, The present uro,, an; old but  dignified and amiable savage, named  ftjoba, is tho son of the> man who  fought under Kersting's banner. He  resides'-at Bafllo, near. Sokode, in, a  "palace" provided for him by tho German government, who also grant him  "it small yearly subsidy. -  Although tho lullc of the Togo na-  -,.'.;llvos are, at* huts boon,said, m a condition but' llttlo removed from barbarism, some, of the tribes, nevertheless, show considerable skill In handicrafts. Thus, at Baasari and Bonjali,  in tho Konkomhwa country, Iron Is  mined, Bmeltod and forged Into various utrlclos, undor exceedingly primitive, though fairly offoctivo,-* condl-  /'��������� tlons. ,.'..*...������������������ ��������� t       .���������   ��������� ~ ���������  '*��������� Othor tribes cultivate cotton, which  they woavo Into strong and serviceable cloth on curiously primitive  wooden looms. Beautiful ioathor mats  aro also mado. and largo, strongly-  woven baslcotfl of palm-fihro, which  eedl for about half a cont aplcco.  , In tho far north, tho onl/cnrronoy  Is salt or cowries,, Amongst tho Kon������  bombwa copper and brma rods will  nnrchnne almost anything.  THE  DUTY OF THE  BUYER -  Preference  Should Always be  Given  to  Home   Products  (From the Toronto. Globe). -  It the patriotic manufacturer doss,  his duty to Canada by keeping his employees  together, and doing without:  y*t������r*rt*-o     **J1i     *.*.���������.    j:������     ...a    jz a-*-     - ���������  ������.-.������...������,.. , *.***   u������o   tiiy   ui.   ucj-ji tiaaiuu   is  over, he.has a right to expect that the  buyer will stand loyally, beside him  and     buy Canadian goods Whsirever  -���������**5"B  Bsfir������ i  EH������-I |  Mill|||.gi-i������  SUHSgggLO  THE    NORTH*   SEA STOREHOUSE  OF   THE  GERMAN   FLEET  PUTS  SAN  ON   AIRSHIPS  possible, and British goods in prefer  ence to those of foreign nations. The  instinct of self-preservation -should  teach the Canadian people that this is  no time to import thffigs that can be  made as cheaply and of as good quality as home. The point is so clearly  made in a' letter addressed to tho  Globe by a manufacturing^concern ia  Ontario that space is gladly given for  It:  "We note from your excellent journal that you-have been ^endeavoring  during the past few weeks to impress  upon Canadian manufacturers the  duty 'Of keeping their' plants running  to the fullest possible extent. You  have pointed out that by so doing the  manufacturers will be contributing  largely to the country in this present  crisis. With this we are quite in accord. We would, however,,- draw your  attention to the fact that there is a  limit to the possibility of any manufacturer keeping his plant running.  "We are a small concern, manufacturing small tools. ^ Throughout the  whole of last winter and up to the end.  of July we ran our factory full tim***,  notwithstanding the fact that our production was considerably in advance  of our sales. Last month our sales  took a tremendous drop, and we have  had to slightly reduce our working  hours.- uur object in writing-to you  is to point out that even in these  times of depression, there is more  than sufficient business in our line, to  keep us .working full time. We are  the only concern actually manufacturing our line of tools in Canada. In  point of quality we are second to none.  Our prices are competitive. There  seems to us to be no good and suf-  , ficient reason for any of this business  to be sent outside of Canadaryet it. t������������  a fact that this is being done. We  suggest to you that you couple your  advocacy of keeping the factory running with that of the duty of Canadians to buy only Canadian-made goods,  always , providing they are competitive in quality anl price with foreign  goods."  This is a mo-st reasonable request,  and it-is to be hoped the readers of  the Globe will givs it favorable consideration. The buyer naturally- wants  }"the best value he can get for his  j money, but if Canadian goods are ���������=*-���������  cheap and oi a*, high quality as foreign goods he is a very thoughtless  Canadian who under existing conditions' does   not  give   the   ���������oref&rens-'.A  uas  -an. itrea,  ot  of a square mile,  Millions Have Been Spent in Fortifications and the Construction of Powder Magazines���������Provisions For  Siege Lasting Tbree Years. -- ���������-  Enormous  sums of    money    have  been spent / upon    fortifications    at  Heligoland.'  ThA   ialon^    -el.'  only three-quarte:  is looked upon as one    of the most  treasured possessions of Germany.  Since tha Germans obtained possession of the island, enormous sums  have been spent upon fortifications,  and -v-tfTon, including $30,000,000 spent  on protecting the coast from erosion.  Probably it will never be known  how many millions Germany has  spent in.- strengthening the place. But  it is known that a million and a half  was spent in improving the harbor  as an anohorage' for torpedo craft.  Millions have been spent in fortifications and the construction of  powder niagazines, while, refuges  have been builirfor the inhabitants as  a protection against the island being  shelled by an enemy.  Two hundred ieet from the water  there stands ^f series of big gun batteries and armed turrets, .an attempt  having been made to turn the island  into a German Gibraltar. '  ^Dor purposes of protection, a cliff  o*. gra**ii.������ was a^lii, no that now tne  island to a large extent possesses  cliffs which are,purely artificial. In  addition, hundreds of tons of cement  were used to strengthen the face of  the natural rock.  Most of the^people depend-for their  livelihood upon the lobster and other  fisheries, together with their harvest  from the summer visitors. They live  to long years, and have a-stheir native tongue the .North Frisian dialect.  in 1807 Great Britain obtained the  island from the Danes. When she  took possession.of the island it was  the "jumping ground" of a horde of  smugglers, there being practically no  room left on the island which was  free from kegs and Irani an beings. In  1890 we gave the island to the Germans as  taking over Zanzibar and Pemba.  At the time bf the bargain  there  was   great  dissatisfaction   shown  in  -each country.   It was recognized by  many'far-seeing men that so lo-c������-* as  Cannot Fly Within "������*" Miles of Fortified Points  An order-in-council has been passed  prohibiting airships from flying within-ten miles cf any cf the-chief Oan-  adian cities or"fortified points, unless  by special government permit aad  prohi dting. * any air craft carrying  passengers to' cross 'the* international  boundary except .under special conditions.  The action is taken by the government as a precautionary measure and  because airships haye recently been  seen approaching various places near  the border of Canada. Guards have  bean stationed at all prominent points  with orders to fire upon any airship  which comes wthin the prescribed ten  mile area.  The places named in the. order-in-  council as being those over which no  airship may fly are Halifax, Sydney,  St. John, Quebec, St. John, Valcartier,  Montreal, Ottawa. Kingston, Toronto, London, Winnipeg. Regina, Calgary, Edmonton, Victoria, Vancouver  and Charlottetown  iu urn  e  SSS&.  Kinr *a-*r  8*T&li������H 1  illRf  THE     ENORMOUS     EXPENSE  MODERN" WARFARE  sjf*  Huge sums That Are Mocessary to  Finance the Prosecution of War���������  Vanquished Called Upon to Meet  the Bill of Expense.  Modern warfare is a costly business ! ^  _ Some years ago a leading Germanf  toociaiisf estimated that a Franco-  German war, under modern conditions would cost $50,000,00n a montli,  while if Great Britain, Austria, Russia and Italy were" engaged, the figures would soar to $2,250,000,000 a  month!  There is every indication that tlrese  figures are being attained, if not sur-  ���������nnssed iu the bi**' war in Euro^sT  When one considers the upkeep of  the vast armies in the fighting line  It also provided that" no airship maju^and engaged keeping open communi-  pass' v/ithin ten miles of airy wireless  telegraph station.  Airships crossing the international  boundary line and carrying passengers are allowed to land only at point;'-'  within three miles of Annapolis, N.S,  Woodstock, N.S., Lake Megantic and  Hemmingford in Quebec; Athens,  Welland and Essex in Ontario; Morris, Manitoba; Estevan, Sask.; Leth-  bridge, Alberta;  and Chilliwack, B.C.  AvCanadian officer must be carried  on any airship that lanas in Canada  and no firearms, explosives or" photographic equipment will be allowed uu  board. Any military air craft in Canada must be the property of the Canadian government or Great Britain or  her allies. One reason for the strict  governmental regulation, of airship"  is with a view^-to.preventing any secret fitting out of airships by Germans  or Austrlans in the United States with  a view to bombarding operations, or  scouting at fortified or military points  in Canada. -  It i������ a remote,  oufpossiDie aanger.  When Kitchener Asks He Gsts Action  A story is going round about Lord  Kitchener's   way   of     dealing     with  officialism.    He made an application  to the post office authorities for thir-  .,   . ., ty telegraphists. ib go on active ser-  cheir consideration for our /fice ^th the army.    A high official  ������r Bann-har *mfl P������r������-na ''informed   Lord   Kitchener     that   the  men could not be spared, as the stall  had already been seriously depleted I  cation to the base, the material needed to feed tlio rifle and big gun, and  the continuous need of equipment,  the figures quoted do not appear  large In proportion to the force engaged in the conflict.  But there is mosey to be made la  war, as in every business. Germany,  for instance, profited much from the  Franco-German war of 1870. Her  war bill amounted to S450.000.000,  but when peace proposals were  made, Germany nreaen'-e'i France  vith a bill of $1,000,000,000. It got  every cent ot it.  It was the great Bismarck who arranged the terms of the.treaty, anl  though he chuckled mightily, at the  idea of getting this huge sum from  the French- for stopping the war, it  is said that he was sorry when he  saw how readily the French scraped  the amount together, that he had not  asked for double the amount! Germany had previously squeeezd an indemnity of over S40.000.o00" out ot  her present allj', Austria,; after hos������  tilities lasting only one month..  Other- countries, too, have found  war a very profitable .business, notably Japan, who, after the war of  1894-1895 with China, . arising out  cf the state cf Korea, made the Chinese ps.y her an iiidsmnit*1** cf *i85,000-*  000. As the war cost Japan only $30������-  -D00,Q00,-she made a profit of ������165,000,-  000. in aiMttioii to which she gained  by the war.    The new war secretary   f^������  But Japan gained little profit from,  the,Globe may be pardoned --. personal  word. - Many Canadian manufacturers  making standard lines of goods do not  xieligGiauu. me island  was in the position of a menace to  Germany.  Those Germans who objected to the  to home product**." la this connection 'bargain were sere that Germany did  not obtain a much larger territory;  even Bismarck * said they had ex  changed a pair of trousers for a mere  knowy the meaning of the word nub-i button.. It was then that the plateau  licityT They expect their goods to sell  themselves. They never give t'ie pub-  lio-a chance to learn the bra'nd or the  quality of the articles they make. The  greater part of the foreig*-. articles  spld in Canada, are sold because by  constant advertising the buyer is  taught to ask fofa certain brand or  trade mark. In yesterday's Globe  scarcely a dozen manufacturers of tho  thousands in Canada fiought 't worth  telling the people about their gcods.  Two-thirds of the space occupied by  manufacturers' announceme-ts was  purchased by Canadian branches of  American concerns^ that knc-\. the  worth of publicity. Tho buyer's duty  is to give the preference to Canadian  goods. But the manufacturer's ducy  does not end wheu he makes.tbe  goods, Ho cannot hope to sell them In  competition with well-advertised for-  olgn products^unless he lets prospective buyers know that Canadian goods  competitive in price and quality are  en tin market.  was fortifted.  Quite recently some of the most  massive guns produced.. by Krupps'  were placed there, while provisions  we're laid in siltticient to witnst&nd a  siege of thre*������ yearn. M^npv. in r������.c.t.  was spent like water tnat the i*?iand  the men were n^: sent inside half an  hour he would como for them himself. Needless to say the men were  soon i.orLi*cGmmg.  British Fighting Families  Lots of cases are on record of entire fainilies^being in one or other of  the British fighting forces. A wido .?-  ed lady ; named Coppard, of Penge,  has seven sons serving in thc^Wesi  Kent Territorials and she, is very  proud of the fact. Another instance is  of an Erith family named Higgs. Tho  father fought at Tel-el-Kebir, six sons  should become the North Sea store-j ar������ in-the, Boyal navy, and the mother  house of the German fleet. | is anxious to serve as a nurse.  .Shackleton   Departs   For   Polar   Trip  Sir Ernest Shackleton and the meu-  hers of his trans-Atlantic Antarctic expedition have left London in two sections for. the Soutlv Polar regions. One  half of the party, headed by Sir Ernest Shackleton, departed for South  America, the other half of the expedition left for Ross Sea, on the New  Zealand side of tho Antarctic, by way  of Tasmania.  Sir Ernest hopes to meet the Ross  Sea contingent In April of next year,  or falling in that by Marcli of lOlii.  Tho Shackleton section will have 70  dogs and also motor sledges. - The  othor pu'ty will have 2G dogs.  One great difficulty that confronted  tho oxpodltlon was tho Jack of t.cien-  tlfio Instruments. These had boon ordered from Germany hut had not been  delivered because of the war and it  was nocossary to replace them in England.  Tho Hoss sen. party w'll board tho  exploration ship Aurora at Hobartn*  town, Tasmania. Sir Ernest Shackleton hopes to loavo Buenos" Ayros,  October 18, by tho whip Endun nco,  which Is now on route to Scutlrr America.  HE attention of the world is now  being attracted to the vast areas  M fertile wheat lands of Western  Canada. Only a small fraction of the  agricultural lands are at present tilled  and their cultivation is now a world  im<a*f*/Oi<aa-ii*f-������r '  -vt r with Russian iu=1904-05, in  spits ox au iuaemniiy o������ $5G0,0G0,0G0������  which was" demanded, for the cost ot"  that   campaign, to* japan alone was  estimated at $600,000,000.  '  A country -which- has never found  war profitable is Russia. Her encounter with Turkey in the 70's cost  her an enormous amount of money.  She would only have been a little out  of pocket if she had received -the  $250,000,000 indemnity which she ask*  ed for in her bill. Ultimately the.  indemnity was cut down to $160,000.-  000 \ with which to pay her out-of-  pocket expenses, of Which sum Turkey up to the present time has paid  just over half,, ��������� and there seems little likelihood that she will ever raise  the full amount.  The cost of the Russian-Japanese  war was staggering. The campaign  lasted about 19 months, and altogether it is estimated that the combined expenses of Russia and Japan  amounted to no less than $2,225,000,-  000. The loss to, Japan'*? navy and  mercantile marine alone amounted  to $250,000,000. '   *  This    was    the    fourth  campaign  upon which Russia had entered within three-quarters of a century.    The  first and second wore   with Turkey,  the former Involving an expendlturo  of $100,000,000 and tho loss of 120,000  men.   This was in 1828, and twenty-  six years later came the Crimea, in  which France    and England took a  hand.   The total cost of this terrible  war  was    $l,GG5,000,Opo.    England's  bill alone amounted to $390,000,000.  The Napoleonic wars, which ended  with Waterloo,   were * comparatively  cheap for Franco,    as the total bill,  amounted only t> ?i,a60,000,000.  Tho present war wilt-be as costly  a om for both conqboror and vanquished. Already Germany is endeavoring to partly recoup herself by levying enormous exactions on the cities  and towns occupied in the lino ot  march? across Belgium.   Whether the  A romarkablo" proposal comes from  nomo Belgian loaders. "We /oaliiso,"  thoy say, "thut our nation iu ono national language. It in impossible to  make cither Flemish or Waaloon universal hocauao of the rivalry of races.  Wo do not, wish to encourage further  tifio of French whihlug to ma'ntal:. our  distinct Individuality nnd cultivate  llrltliili ������������������ul.lH.r Hum French *������l)nrr������������-.|^������������.  fsflca, therefore v/o proposa tahl Belgium nhouhl udopt English ait a mt-  tlonnl laiiKuaKe, mnldnp: hornolf tho  Knclanri of tho continont and Ulster  Awl lor. of J2neland of the Iclc."  Tho American Attitude  Ao for thG attitude of Uio American  pro'if., it. nevf-rworc accurately reflected tho sober judgment of the American  public than in condemning Germany'*  courso in tho proEont conflict* Tho  indictment against Germany is founded upon tho statements of hor own  dofondor**, whoso admission*,,r.io fur  more damning in tholr evidence than  any ch*.rgo of tho Alllc-s. A natl.,n  whotio Imperial chancellor rldlculei, hm  a *'������crat, of paper," tho flighted faith  ��������� -    0 -- ....^ W  .<  M ,',.. *S.. Wit.U.  yovonnnontB, can find nothing but con  domnntlon on thi������ Hide of the Atlantic  no long uu America reta-ilmi true to  hor ideals an a nation.���������Boston Trans-  i:ii,*i.  There will be a world-wide shortage of food  and the demand for wheat and all farm pro-  ^    ducts will be enormous. *1tligh prices for  grain are sure to prevail. The com ing:  year will witness the greatest activity  throughout the West.  The Hour of Opportunity has Arrived  uumu wiu no paid no tore tne invaders  are driven back across the frontior ������s  another story, as it is possible that  the Belgians will not submit calmly  to tho exorbitant demands made upon  thoin by an ohomy who has turned a  beautiful country Into, ono of doath  and devastation. '  But Germany ,ia certainly layinHf  herself open to dreadful roprisals,  for whon this war la over tho indom-  uily to bo claimed from her will bo  simply onormous. Groat Britain  novor has dollboratoly sot about making money out ot hor wars in mod-  orn days, but she will ho perfectly  ���������Justified In calling upon her oncwiea  to moot tho expenses they have wantonly run her Into.  ���������Deutechland, DouUchhtnd, uber allea-  Tho Gorman soldier's song iu this  war is not tho "Watch on tho Rhino,"  popular in tlio Franco-Prussinn war  of 1870, but "PoutHchlnnd, FtoutHr-h-  land, ubor allca" sung to tho air of  liaydn'B Hymn to tno Emperor, tlio  Austrian National anthem. Tho words  \v������uu   w������I������.������.������'������������   "������������   iir.i   n.y   uio  jioitr.  hoi'  mann von Fallornlcbon, in tha Iala'n<l  of llclisolwad, then BlJU*,.. UrrUory,  during hlu 0x110 Vrorn Germany on  account of his sympathy with Ut*  Ocrnum roform party.  G-jrmany'o Increase In Population  Tho impnrinl (fttatlsllcal offtco linn  recently Issued a yenr book which estimates tho population of Germany on  July 1 of thin year at 07,812,000, a  gain of 831,000 during tho tw*iv������>  rnoi'tiifl. Htnco tho war with Kranco  in 1ft70-71 Clormnny linn gained 2C.O0O.-  ��������� /WM    lit    ���������it;|/lH.H.tll.JI,  "It  !:. v.ell   lo h,*.vo ..iwiuuiun*.;  inr  |ho*i! who I'oni'i ui tor uk," im tho niiut  hhWI ^vho throw n bwrrel in  rh������ w������.v  jo: a policeman who wan chasing nl'ii. *  Germany's Commerce Annihilated  Gcrmauy'u foreign trado is virtually  annihilated. German ships to tho  valuo of $2r,,000,OOO have been destroyed by British cruisers, and i������thoru  to an estimated vrduo of $GO.O00.00O  aro Interned In neutral "porta. Thoro Is  no ostlmnto to no put on tho number  or value of tlio Gorman shlpn laid unlit Ijambnnj, Bremen and othor Gorman harbor*). Nowhoro on tlio high  nenn is a German aIIout ovcont im ������*  fugitive.   - ' ���������  Tills In tho Immediate result of Knit-  lund'H Huprmnacy upon tho f*o,i\K, It  in tho muult thai would attend a cott-  fl*,v. i,,.(,.,,...,, v;..^*...)/} en,! j������-j pot/cr.  ���������Now York Journal.  If  M  i  ��������� ���������;V^,.;~,.;.;..>;,),.,-������*r.���������.7;/���������.,. }A  W#y.; .1J jt.j,. ^<������.;jj" _ j ������������������.. ,'." '.".*"'.'."j.';'��������� i'^'f���������l!gomVySI^;.if'.��������� ���������������������������/rrTriBBSEaaa  '. *, ."..w it, v .*��������� i-"1 ��������� i\ '.-*���������' Vj-iw >-i������  '^t^^  ?lKT?!,t������g6S!H|  ���������"- ;LlJr''!!--"���������'��������� ���������"''".'���������'*" a'*���������.-(.".'.!.'-��������� ���������'v-..-i:j* ������������������'���������"-���������������������������'-���������jVyl*''v-")"i:.*".-'��������� 1. ���������iSjgK'S  THE CRESTON REVIEW  ������  h*  I ���������������;  I  I ft'  ?;���������  w'.'i  8'  4,k������W':;-  'Ail  ������BC13  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.O.  Subscription : $2 a year in advance;  $2.50 to United States points.  C. P. Hates, Owner and Editor.  CRESTON,  B.C., FRIDAY, FEB. 12  !  Of the  Oi iiiies  charged  against which the different grades will be I  Reclamation Costs  -4  In a recent issue of The Sphere,  published in London, England,  appears a timely article showing  the price others are willing to pay  for the drainage ot" overflowed  lands.  The London publication states  that a measure -was recently before  the parliament of Holland, which  aimed to provide for tho drainage  of the Zuider Zee, or a portion of it.  Cne project comprised the reclamation of 115,000 acres at a oust of  approsimately ^40,000,000, and  another one the reclaiming of 500,-  000, acres at a cost of Si 20,000.000  ���������over S340 n������?r acre in the iii*-st  ease and ^240 per acre in the  second case.  These figures " are interesting in  view of the more-than-iikely reclamation of the Kootenay Fiats. Of  course it would be insane to argue  that because Holland is willing to  p������y those fancy prices to render  possible the cultivation of what is  now -waste land that [British Columbia would be justified in making a similar expenditure, . "We  have not yet the nearby first-class  the persons who met death at the  hands of mobs, murder led, with 13.  Then came robbery and murder  with six. The number of rape  charges was six, and attempted rap������  one. Killing an officer accounts  for five lynchings, and killing a  person in a quarrel, four.  ������>y r-JWavWis .^'.luuviga  yy^**c uiovi*u-  uted as follows: Alabama 2, Arl������^  ansas 1, Florida 4, Georgia 2, Louisiana 12, Missouri 1, NewMersico 1,  North Dakota 1,-North Carolina 1,  Oklahoma 3, Oregon 1, South Carolina 4, Tennessee 1, Texas 6,  Mississippi 12.  Oregon and North Dakota are  the only northern states in the  list for 1914.  sold at the shipping point, and any  selling agency that outs the price  will find itself unable to secure any  more apples to sell.    The aim will  be never to over-supply any centre,  and to see to & that the canning  industry is always adequately supplied���������at a profit-producing price.  The proposition is a big one, and  will hardly be as great a success in  1915 as the growers are hoping for.  But it is a move that is necessary  for the salvation of the apple industry and so far as B.C. is concerned  the sooner a  similar move is made  on this side of tiie. line the easier  will  be consummated a   state of  affairs that   e-sists   in  practically  every other industry of any account  in this Domi  i anion of ours.  till More Regulating  The  i.nn������a! convention of the  Columbia Fruit Growers'  Association is now a matter of history. That those in attendance will  find helpful the addresses delivered  them, aud that the exchange of  ideas iu the various discussions will  be of profit there can bo no doubt.  Having paid this tribute to the deliberations of the gatheringnothing  further in the way of commendation "would be warranted.  In view of the unsatisfactory returns received by the growers as a  result of faulty marketing by practically every selling agency in Brit-  Figured Correctly  To make positively sure that he  had made no mistake in his reckoning that it would be precisely  2,500.000 vears before the world  has another February���������without a  full moon, Hugh McCreath got very  busy   Sunday   morning    checking  rway t-V������A -ficri.v-oia V������-sT-W7l..f������b l>o ftYTivpd  ���������-���������   ��������� ��������� ~o���������.~��������� ���������*,   -������ ������������������ ������������������  at the foregoing conclusion.  He discovered that his arithmetic  Sf\  THE   HOME  OF   THE  T&ANB/ENT       !  COMMODIOUS  SAMPLE  ROOMS  I  \the best and most I  6   a������nf>UL.AR HOTEL. IN   \  THE  KOOTENAYS     \  Run on strictly, up-to-date  lines. Unexcelled Service in  oil    tfl*������������ar*i-M*������-htc Kritohen  staff    (including     cook),   atll  ���������*���������      ,     . .    -*'  white ladies.    Every   comfort,  and attention given to guests  X JUC  bar   is s npplied  with ~  only the best "brssid  Porters Meet Trains  M  nam  m������nipg^  til  vivrnvi*    vO  *iH"  His forecast, too,  *  ish Columbia in 1914, it is disap-  markets, the cheap transportation, I pointing to note thai no move was  or the chea,?> labor that the peoplel^iade in anv shape, maj^er or form  OT  '*  V������Y/V*������ 4* ���������  As against these, hGwever,we can jthmg happening ag^un, unless the  justly   claim   that   the   reclaimed ^"no-win0, v^bqIutoos-*that-was p������t>  Kootenay lands are of greater fertility than the reclaimed lands of  Holland, the latter containg a large  per cent, of sand and being low in  fertility content.  Lynchings in the U.S.  TJie annual returns compiled by  ��������� Booker T. Washington, the negro  educationalist w,ho keeps records  from year to year, show that in  1914 the number of persons put to  death by mobs in the United States  was  52,   the same number as  in  litJLO.  The number in 1913 was somewhat less than in 1912. Of the 52  put to death, 49 were colored and  8 White. '"While the number of  lynchings is the least since records  have been kept,. Mr. Washington  notes a tendency to lynch for  trivial causes and makes no sex  distinctions.  Of the 52 lynched, the charge of  rape was made against only 13  per cent., or 5 colored and 2  white men. 3 women were lynohed  in 1914.  through   may    be   considered   as  helping some:  "That the Dominion Government  "be requested to enact legislation  " compelling dealers receiving fruit  " on consignment to make returns  " to shippers, showing conditions of  "fruit on arrival; to whom it is  "sold, buyers address and the price  " received therefor and that returns  ''be made at least once a week."  Of course, if it is proposed to keep  on selling on consignment legislation; along the line of the resolution  can do harm; though it can accomplish little good "if wholesalers are  to be allowed the same privileges  they were granted or assumed in  1914���������they will simply refuse to  handle consignments unless such  legislation is agreed to as being of  no effect in the transaction.  The growers ahd selling agencies  in the Northwestern States, it seems  to us, are attempting a more satisfactory policy. They propose to  establish the. points to which they  will ship on consignment, and what  territory they will handle f.o.b.  They propose to fix  the price  at  was eorrrcw  decimal point.  has the unqualified approval o:  Bill Crawford, who re-tnembers that  in the hard wirter of 1866, when  February was a)so*-iull-moonless,the  prediction was made that the sa^me  condition would prevail in 1S15,  but after that over two million  years would elapse; before history  would repeat in that particular  matter.' ;';'���������--;���������;;';';;���������. .['.  At that time,: ���������;' Mr. Crawford  states that the conglomeration of  the hypothenuse-.had differentiated  the parallelogram, sormuch that the  consanguinity wonld not emulate  the ordinary effewesence, hence the  extraordinary phenomena.  Opposed to this-view we have  George Huscroft, who points out  that that that view may have obtained in the part'of Ontario where  Mr. Crawford was then resident,  b*dtitwaB hot prevalent all oyer  the continent. In *66 scientific men  in Mr. Huscrbft's home- town were  pracijcany unaninioua: unat seeing  there was no qualification of the  eccentrioity of the solar aggregation  transubstantiating the igno-  horses and food. The time is coming when all this is to be brought  to bear against the Germans, who  for-two months and more have  stood on the defensive, awaiti-eg the  attack.  For two months almost the  Allies seem to have been content  with little more than holding their  own all along the line. This state  of affairs must end shortly, and it  seems reasonable to assume the  climax will .be a drive against the  whole line of German positions,  made everywhere with force so  overwhelming that the Germans  will not be able to .spare men from  one point to go to the defence of  another.  If that is not to occur, then, on  all the evidence, the war might go  on indefinitely, or finish one day as  -well as another, with the .armies  where they are now���������this being  always conditioned, of cokree^upbh  the turn affairs may-take in the*  eastern, theatre.  In that point, however, it looks  as though the roles had been  reversed, for where formerly it was  Russia that was expected to bring  relief to the western Allies, now it  is these Allies who are expected to  enable Russia to wh-h ?  Glover, Timothy, Alfalfa  WinterVetch, Field, Garden  tSfiSSSSK^^  ..1111 lllllllllll Ml WJ-WIIMMWllll*^  Aftor careful enquiry   wo   decided  to   8*pwiali������<*t    e>n     IMPERIAL.-'  '.f.T!.ATTT> EXTRA No. 1.  It is guaranteed pure as to kind,  clean, sound plump, of good color.  Vwu.1 from n������Msd������ of any noxious  woods, und contains not more  than 30 mverln per ounce of all  kindit of -weedfl, including other  luniks, or harmful phmtw not  ftpertially mentioned in  tho Act.  iAui'i pi-r������:*{i���������''->������..��������� #������������������������������>��������������� lii.'^.l yc.\ "jr.vcv.  tigiito  the merits  and prices e>f  Jh..p(.-ria. !irri!id Er^tr.-i No. 1.  GOLD SEAL  COFFEE '  ���������     - #  is jjoworful pop-  ulur with many  of our customers. There's a  reason!  miniousness of..line perpendicular  and subliminating the puspioutity  of the consequencses any such misconception of the orthographical  functionaries was misinterpretible  ���������or words to that effect.  ' Other authorities have also been  heard from but we refuse to confirm  or deny any of theso views until wc  hear from S. E. Bradley and Tom  Butterfield of Duck Crook, when  our deoision will be in favor of the  affirmative.  Jackson'' Teas  the beat value  in Creston, BOc  i  1"  A  B"*C  General Merchant  '���������" TT  ���������     H  Phone 80 Creston  To Move in Force  The statement credited to Lord  Kitchener that tho war would start  in May can stand no other** interpretation than that in tho month  whon tho flowors are wont to  bloom an overwhelming assault  upon the Gorman line in tho wost-  om area wiii bo begun witiiOut fail.  This viow is substantiated by tho*  fnntth.it Franco is oroditcd with  h.'iVii.y ci-lk-d <vai nil her c"!<v������f.o������ up  U> tho ago of forty-two and to havo  boon abio, without going boyond  that ago, to obtain as many men  as she can handle, allowance being  made Cor all contingencies.  England's recruiting oi the arm-  }.*.��������������� i<\ h������t \,vn\iu������\ f<,r uoiual partici-  pa(.ie>h in tho groat shove hasdoubt-  Ic.m boon concluded lony ago, r������������id  their training for ucrvico haR by now  t..������-������������ ,i.ij.vlv e-oniiilfii^iel.  W<4 irM hhifM (,f tho enormous  oums being spent on tho oontinont  to oupplomcnt the Fronoh and Eiig-  During January 2,200 tons of ice  were shipped from Mirror Lake.  Some 8.500 car loads of ice have been  harvested in the Crow's Nest thi** winter.  Up to date the grand total value of  placer gold produced in B. O. is $73,-  300,000.   .  A flvofoot lynx w������������ killed afew  days ago in a rancher'B duck house at  Fruitvale.  Gt-ariu Forks school children picked  Home buttercups at MoOallum's slough  on Friday.  Nearly all tho stores in the Pass are  now taking tho Wednesday half holiday all year round.  Grand Forks Presbyterians contributed $2,180 for all purposes laBt year.  $107 wont to missions.  Tho government telephone lino bot-  weon Nelson, "Wanota and Trail is  now open for businoso.  To date OloStonbiug of Mirror l*ako  has captured m-ven live ii'miui. and  killed ho von teen of thorn.  Chief Guthrie, of the Nelson flro department, wants an additional man  anel more flro alarm boxes.  Kovelstoke trustcua aro asking for  $27,500 for school purpot������on thin your.  - --$2,000 V-ui 1,1������a ii wii'i rrqu.rr.r! in 101*!.  Tho avornge daily eont iver patient  per day at tlio Vernon hospital was  $2.71. In 1018 the figure wao $2.78 por  day.  07J% of tho pupUn enrolled in division Mwen or tho flolltfrU neliool, Ilev-  olnteiko,   wero in  iiUondanco  during  ,fllllli<)-l',V.  An order for 9,000 fle\ld cooking  rangou to cent $1,000,000 haii beer.  placed with a fit. Lon.H firm by tho  "WVi.t.^'h erovernmont.  aviator Oarboiry at Ban l)i������go, Ciaiif.,  on Januarys, h'm boon officially roe-  ������-,.-.������:-_     Or  f  15*1,  -"'������������inmui*4aiiOI^^^^^     ������������������Wte&  yxsx&ammm rib  ******    V    * J������   vv  I -  I  B-  CRANBROOK  A large number of school children  are touiup with colds, etc.    ~ h^   I  ^   By a vote of 12 to 2 the school teach-  -   ers have declined to stand for any reduction in their salaries.      - j  Some military optimists claim Cranbrook can fin-nlsh 100 men for the  third contingent on ten days notice.  3 The Saturday market is drawing  splendid patronage: and the demand  for "Veal and pork particularly heavy.  Herald;���������Freight' business over the  C. P. It, is reported eqnaHy as good if  not a little better than at' this st ason  last year*' ��������� -        ��������� *   ~. -      ���������_ -'  The  school  estimates: for 4915 are  - $22,465^of f/hls the government grant  s.       will likely be $6,700, leaving $15,765 to  be r.a.i&pfl Kw pifcv fc������.-������*s_  Herald;���������The first harbinger of  spring has arrived.^ Monday last no  iess than seven musk rats were seen in  the marsh on Cranbrook street.  . , Aid. Ciapp and W. F. Attridge have  been appointed police commissioners,  and Aid. Balment .and J. H. Casiake  are the license commissioners for 1915.  JR. F. Green, M.P., has promised ~bo  work overtime if necessary, to have"  Cranbrook made-a training center fox-  troops for the third and all other contingents.  A nine-months old Buff Orpington  .pullet belonging to Mrs. E. H. Leaman  last week laid an egg that would nicely make a meal for a family offlye says  the Herald. ;  At a meeting here on-January 31st  . prominent Conservatives' from Fernie  "Windermere, Fort Steele and .other  points to discuss candidates loiTthe  x&uteTSfH- o*6etion. It is stated A. E.  Watts' name was unanimously ap-*  proved".   ,. "     --.\   "\~ .'.  J5 ���������  The annual hospital ball on Friday  night was attended by over 100 couple.  The local relief society is in need  of shoes for adults and children, and  underwear.  Fire chief Guthrie' wants another  man added to the fire brigade and  uiure alarm .boxes.  There are 125 names on thelist, which  is kept at the armory, of persons wishing to go with the third contingent.  Funds for local relief are being rais-  *tM~*    fTKT   W       SOWni-ao     S*vr"  Vtl-V-ftOl*      flWlfTAO     *������*���������   *������-***v  Hume Hotel.   The opener netted $25.  During January the local relief  society took care~ of 28 adults and 29  children besides distributing considerable clothing.  The Kootenay Granite & Monumental Works has closed a contract to  supply 300 cars of granite,' for the new  Mormon tempkvat Cards-ton, Alberta.  Rev.-R.~V.' Munrter" of North Vancouver has accepted the call to St.  Paul's Presbyterian Church, and his  induction will take place on Feb. 16th.  The Canadian- Club will have addresses from Rev. W. T. Herridge, moderator of the Presbyterian Church, and  Bishop DoulL during the next month.  - Two-thirds of the values of Rossland  ore in in sroid.  Flour is up 40 cents a barrel at Revelstoke.     v  -      ,    -  .  The Phoenix   ski club has  been re-  "Vernon has twenty-four pupils for  the packing school.  The "red light'' district is again doing business at Cranbrook.  Coleman has an Italian co-operative  association with 150 members.  A chapter of the Daughters of the  Empire has been organized at Elko.  Revelstoke reports an increase oTIO  cents per pound in the price of celery.  r "^ ���������������  Kelowiiit board of trade proposes re  ducing the membership fee from $10 to  $5.  *:���������:*���������  Bankhead miners are working on an  average of three, days a week at present.  In spite of the'depression Joe Galzin*-  ski Is opening a restaurant at Cranbrook,,  Rossland school attendance for January shows an increase of seven over  December.   .  Four pupils at Greenwood high  school had perfect attendance records  for January.    -'���������  A reading room and . library will  shortly be opened -to the public in the  Venezia Hotel.'  . It was so mild in Greenwood last  week that the&rinual curling bonspiel  had to be postponed.  Private Logan, formerly of the Provincial Police,;* Wardner, is in the flr-  j ing line with fehe Patricias.  After paying, all expenses Kaslo  board of trade. "Snished the year $82 to  the *?ood������   The receints were S210.  '   Principal Comette, of the Penticton  Public School, picked three buttercups  y"  *-v.  T A.   i J  xsxjisttt V  axZiJskii.'GZi.toO    WI  a. Cv/531 V OU  Dry���������Goods, consisting of English Prints  and GmerhamSj Shirtings, Fancy Snitinss,  Voiles, Oepes, and many other yarieties  of goods.    Call earlv and get vour choice.  Our SPRING SEEDS ore now in.  Call early and get the variety you want  THE QUALITY STORE  :g  WS OF THE WORLD  The Leading  Hotel of the  ��������������������� m* ���������*      rf-"1  ������ta  \/OXJ will make bo mistake  ������ . when -you get off the train:  if you ��������� sign" the register at  the. Creston-,tlotei. ...-Travelling.,  men wili substantiate this. -We.  study the comfort of our guests.  The rooms -are well furnished in  a maimer up-to-date. "_   '   *  ~������������^:s.j* y������ti5  U*\r*^ J^. .������ f*~-k.**~*.~  *JLVOUl| Uttl LCI &  T .- V.-. -  JUUIUUCIUICU,  io?  xviimng ivien,  Ranchers,  and Commercials.  i ounsts  /. B, Moran  Prop.  THE CANADIAN BANK  ,:: ;;, OF: COMMERCE  :"mn EDMUND ���������WALKKn.C.V.O..-LL.D^ D.C.L.. Pr������*^deitt  iA3LKXANDlin JLAIIID, Gcoernl Mnnuger JOHN AIRD, Aoa't General Ma������ut*fl*Mf  Bf^ RESERVE FUND. \$13,500,000  .';   S-AVINGS BANK: ACC^pslTS '  Interest at the current rate is allowed on all deposits of $1 nnd  npwardA. Careful attention is tsfiven to every account. Small account-!  ������rc welcomed. ,' Accounts may be opened and operated by mnil.  Accounta may be opened in the names of two or mote persons, with-  ,������Jraivnl*i to be mndft by any one of them or by the survivor. 821  C, a BENNETT  Managoi^Creaton Branch  Transfer, Livery and Feed Stables  Shipment of McLauglin Sleighs and Cutters on Hand  TEAM   SLEIGHS'  Harness-, Single and Double and Supp'ies on Hand  Several Sets of Sccond-Hnud Harness  Sleighs and Cutters COAL FOR SALK  ���������������  Penticton orchardists are looking  for-a good crop this year, as the fruit  buds on the  trees are full of promise.  Bevelstoke stock breeders are purchasing a Petcheron stallion for the  benefit of horse breeders of the districts.   .     ;   .j-..     , *������  It is expectea" rho ehtu"e' battery" of  eight furnaces of the Oranby smelter  at Grand, Forks will be in full blast by  April 1st. ,  A. T. Garland of Kaslo and Thos.  Abriel of Nakusp are possible Conservative1 candidates in the forthcoming  B. O. elections.  Tn future only children over fourteen years of age will be allowed to  patronize nickel in the slot gum machines in Fernie.  Trail has just paid $401 to the provincial jail at Nelson���������the price of  keeping Trails! municipal prisoners for  the past five years.  Golden expects that Capt. Cunningham, purchasing agent will purchase  remounts for the militia department  at Golden and Wilmer.  Although well over 200 horses wore  offered for'sale at Vernon for army  use the remount purchasing agents  only found 23. up to standard.  Penticton claims to have supplied  twelve per cent of the men .of the.B*0..  Horse, with tlio Canadian Mounted  Rifles, now in camp at Victoria.  ThO'Qno.nce T.������umberOo> at Nakusp  has an order for 100,000 feet of cotton-  wood lumber. Hitherto this class of  timber has usually been left standing.  A movement is on foot to establish  electric light works for Nakusp. Already over 80 householders have signified their intention bf having lights in-  otoUcd.  During 1014 seventeen persons lost  tholr liven In coal mine fatalities. In  1018 thoro woro twonty.BOvon. Tn the  jiioLai mine-4 nineteen were killed as  compared with thirteen tho year previous.  Kanlo sehool hoard for this year has  oifcoted an economy by turning th������  duties ot Bccrctary of tlio board oyer  totho eity clerks oillco and the work  of .the school health officer will be done^  by tho city M. II. O*  Monday night chicken thieves visit-  od m'L T..<*.uik!.i'u hoiiiiouHo at Donner's  Fewr*)' and made away with somo26  cniciconi*. Tiie wucvoo klllort tho chlc-  kcvifi on the*- Bpot and left, the bendH of  tb������* "v!r<iJW, ������*j.*������'."������w������j till   uviir the uliiuuuit  British Colssmbia "  Thirty-six persons were killed in and  aluin*.   *-Vw������    w.-iv.Ai.   ~.������   T>_IA.*:���������1_   ^-l_3 ������.������-  WW..V v**^    ma****?*?   vrx.    Ajr&AvtolX n^UAiAUBtUItt  I9H.  Soot-ena"*** qx*A Boxindary *niljs are  shipping yellow pine to the Central  States. - ' ���������  The province has S 15.000^000 dne it  on account of overdue -payments on  land sales.    -'      *        -  GET YOU?  Pfumbtng, Tinning and  HGllCfCtl  anaitr  iBcpaii  WnrW  JL/Ujic  ' iS  1   1BV-  Hon. Joe Martin is starting a new  evening daily paper, the Journal, in  Vancouver about March 1st.  The 1014 fruiit harvest was 29 per  cent, ovei? that of the-previous year  and 30 per cent, over that,of 1912.  Vancouver wants to have the third  contingent)mobilized there,instead of  in Victoria and \&ew Westminster.  C.P.R. figures show that the apple  shipments from the Okanagan for 1914  were 37 per cent._higher than the year  previous. v    ,  The federal estimates provide for  numerous public buildings this year.  Among them is $20,000 for a drill hall  at Fernie.  The East Kootenay Federal Conservative Association has been organized.  Dr. Baraell of Fernie is president and  W, B. McParlane, Cranbrook, Secretary.  Canadian  Since tho outbreak of war flour has  risen $2 q, barrel at Winnipeg.  The C.P.R. has withdrawn its cheap  freight rate on settlers' effects.  Tho net debt of the Dominion is now  $805,000,000. A year ago it was  $314,000,000.  The province of Manitoba has just  borrowed $5,500,000 in New York at  5 per cent.  W. B. Embree  The satisfaction, of work   vgel' done  infers long after the price ie foreo^en  BOAR FOR SERVICE  I^argeEnglish BerkshireBoar Creston  Boy (31161) for service at Mountain  View   Ranch.     Pee   88 Stocka A  JACKBGS, Crestoa, JB.C.  mi..... w......    *%t*.   ������...  xmojlY) W-oia   ������*���������*   uuciiuubti  tuniuttt- m  tho  same  I  W   i'inouo foil  H. o. fvieGreath. Prop,  jr > m  uuani- Avenue  Box 14  %-**#*'*������i*fi**#^f<JIW  January,   as  againut  220  month Inst year.  It is expected that $100,000,000 will  bo voted for war purposes at tho present session of the common&.  $10,()0b,000 of war clothing of various kinds have been ordered in Canada  since hostilities commenced.  At tho present time it is estimated  that botivoon 0,000 and 10,000 soldiero*  faiiiiUett hi vui-iuuM part** of Camulaarc  iKiing iisflistod from the Canadian Pat*  rlotlc Fund, involving an expenditure  of about $0,000 daily.  Britiwh tit Foreign.  Australia is oupplying 4,000 rclnfor-  comontfl monthly.  Estimates of the Gorman losses in  tho presontwar run aw high m 2,260,000  To date Russia haw taken 000,000  prisoners.     Almont 75 por cent, ai-e  AustrianH.  Tlicro 1h t������alk of Britain, Ftjancc and  Ruf-Hia lloating a joint loan of threo  billion dollars.  ^,4WMM.MWW,M*. taMM.,WW������MM.MMMMMWM.M,  I  Saddle and Harness  Repairing a Speciatly  SYNOPSIS OP OOAIj M1NIG REGU-  NATIONS  Goal minin-ar rights of the Dominion,  in Mnnitobn, Saskatchowun and Alberto  the xukon Territory, tho North-went  Territories and iu a portion of the Province of British Cotombitv may be leased  for a term of t-vponryono yonrs at  .an onnun!l rentul of 91 nn noro. Not  more than 8;600 ttbros wjill bo leased to  one nppHonnt.  yntii.  w������������fti.w������������    "h������������������u������������ k.,i  ���������*.. ���������      Austria hiui ralworl tho nrirn of th������V~  PAlnnd fhA'trHc������* Af ������^������**'Iu,^'Vv������'������������-ll������und loaf of braiid tmm   14  to  10  began.   Althotagh tho prrtco of flour cantt5*   rorJ; l  ham made tiovcral big jumps.   An In-  ���������U'v'HiU.V'l" i������������*c������i ^'.jui.y   \fii v,*'|jit;t;U*������.1, l������ow'-  ov������r, when now ntoclui liavo io bo puv  i Ahii*i������U't %mobiJii.hj|ii.uee.  The BHttah ca������ualtltw���������������from the be-  H..v..ii.K oi tho war U> uaiu iu ouiciaiiy  placed at 104,000 kiltml, wonndixl and  Appifoation for a leoco mnBt bo made  by tho appliootit in poi-������on to the Agent  or Snb-Agont of tho difltrioi in  wh)oh  lliO xluhlii kvplliiil.tot: iU'������ i*ii,uw������������<i. ��������� .'. ���������  In sorvcyod territory the land mo������t  lie dOBorltt6d by ocotions, or legal uub-  dlvisicnB of sections, and iu unicarvoyod  territory the tract applied for sball b������  tiiiikt-d������>Ul by the upi)I!c,Uii Ii li.iu-jli'.  Kaoh application must bo uccompanied  by a foe of $5 which will bo rofnndad if  tho rifthts applied for otto not available  but not otherw too.   A**royulfcy shall-be  ���������.,. i.������,..'. .%     ������     ,  .������       - ��������� ���������������  J>...V������  \Ut   L4iU **������VJltyiiUUk.Ul������iO   UU^Ut,    OM   ������*J������-'  mine at tha rnto of flyo cants par ton.  Tho person operat!.*** tho mlno ehuU  furnish tho Agont with a worn rotarue  aooountln-i for tho fall i-|uautit*r of mar-  chantablo coal mined and pav tho royalty thereon. If tha coal mining rightN  are not being operated, tmoh rottit������������  should bo fm-nlnhod at leaet nnea a ytmxr  The lease will Include tlio coal *mi������������  Ingrhjlitf only* bat tha Johb*b������ may ba  I-iihiiictI tu nunjimw wimKOVer avail-  able surfaaa rlKhM may ha oonnldiiwd  ut-CiHihavsi for tho woikln������ oi tho ntin*  at tho rata of $10 an oaro.  Por full infcrsnfttlon ttjtpltnntion phftal*1!  bo raado to tho flootrutary of tha Dapart*  ...WW ��������������������� *������.w *u������,w������4y������v UHHrtt., V* MJ *������Wy  /k ****nt r>f p,<*K. A n������n������ a! T������������..������.*������>, 4������.������,  *' ~ ... ��������������� -  .W. W. OOttY, '   .  "Deputy Mh-ilftter Of th������������ Intftrlar.  N. B.���������UnnntUoiriKad publication of  thta,ftdvfl)rtl������M������m^ii������t.' vy!21 M% "Utt. poltljcr, THE REVIEW. CRESTON B��������� a  Ai  frf  u  ff  dp  I  %  CIS  1^.^  By Bast! Tozer  "Confound it all!" said Hetherington with another oath: and. then jumping up he swept into his arms til's  whole litter of papers that covered  his writing table, carried them to tho  fireplace, dumped them in the grate,  and while Hugh looked on in sur  prise, lie struck a match and set fire  to thein. :.\;..-:': r/'A-'���������������������������������������������������������������..  "My dear uncle," said Hugh, ''what  are you doing?:'-...: V  i  Hetherington, leaning forward to stir  v.p the smouldering ashes of the  papers to a blaze.'  "And   what became  of  the    litt.e  girl you mentioned?" asked Hugh.  Mr. Hetherington wrinkled his brow j  with an effort of -thought.  '.To be Continued)   o<?  ELF&%</������}  WHY   IS   BRITAIN   AT.   WAR?  "Getting rid of a nightmare that has j By Mr, D. W. Bole, President the Na-  Ward,   Lock   &   Co.,   Limited  "^ London,  Melbourne and  Toronto II  v        ���������       #  (Continued)  "I forget." she answered carelessly.  ���������'Oh, yes, he spilt some cream on my  frock."  "And you flew at him like that?"  said Hugh. "Really, Delia, you must  he 'mad, I believe." A'���������'���������������������������_  "Do you think so?" sue asked, Poking at him earnestly.  Hugh could not repress a slight  shudder. There were times, in fact,  when^ the girl's ungovernable temper  56em.ee*. to.-inuicat������'. a-.permaneuuy un.-  blanced mind: and then again, once  the paroxysm passed, no one could appear more quiet and rational.  "It must be delightful to be mad,"  she mused aloud;   "so Irresponsible;  then I "adore power-���������and who  is  so  powerful as a maniac acknowledginr-r  absolutely   no  restraint*:*'      -  "Except the .restraint of the straight-  waistcoat and the walls Ov the lunatic  asylum," said Hugh. "Upon my word,  Delia, I wish you would not talk like  that." ,;  "'Stone walls do not a prison  make.* nor straitwaistccats a veritable   ������������*s*.t  ���������"" "v/"   iiiione  is it you are here, Hugh? I thought  nearly driven me crazy this -last: twenty-four hours," said the millionaire,  dropping into an armchair and 'Watching the' burning papers��������� with������������������'satisfaction,, "What is the time? Not five  yet! Good Lord! aud dinner won't be.  till half-past seven and I am nearlv  starving; I don't believe, 1 have had  anything to eat since yesterday."  . "But.. what did you want a "number  for?" asked Hugh curiously.  "I was trying to read a cipher," answered Mr. Hetherington; "it has beea  composed on GrohfieM's system; I believe, and can't be read without the  key number, I tried every way and  every number I .could imagine, and at  last was driven to guess work, but  :the'..confounded thing was too much  foie me; so���������-" and he made a'gesture  towards the pile of bum!nc* "a***������!*".  "Was it anything of ���������'importance?"  asked Hugh.  "���������' 1 don't know." answered Mr^Hoth-  eringtoo, who, probably froiu the relax iiig, of the strain Under which he  had been worlung, seemed inclined  to be much more'communicative than  usual. "No, I don't know���������it imigit  be and it might not. 1 advanced a  couple of hundred on it fifteen years'  ago; and 1 hardly thought of it again  till yesterday morning, when I was of-  .-������2,000   tor   it   over   the   lele-  tion'al Drug ������L..Chemical Gorn-  pany of Canada, Limited  Our leaders in both the imperial and  Canadian parliaments tells us it is not  for love of war, or lust of conquest,  or territorial greed. In" Great Britain the people are happy and prosperous, and less than any ether country  in Europe is the gulf between reaction ami progress; thero is,-'therefor?,  no domestic reason's, for war. While  England Is bound by treaty to respect  the -neutrality of Bolglmh, she is not  bound by treaty to defend It; she is  not bound by anything that Is signed, sealed and '''delivered to. help  France; she h&s'rio direct interest iu  the ciuarrel' ���������between Aitstria and Servia, .yet when English diplomacy failed to confine hostUtes to these two  countries, war involving Great Brlt-  alu and the empire, was as inevitable  as it was honorable and necessary.  In a great many, of the newer agricultural districts it is very expensive  to erect buildings for stock owing to the high nrico o? lumber and the-  distance which Jt lias to be hauled. Oftentimes sod or log stables', roofeft  with brush and sods are used, which" answer, the purpose very satisfactos?-  ily until such lime as the farmer can afford' somewhat more/substantisH?.  quarters -for-his stock. ��������� The accompanying sketches are intended to offej?  a suggestion as to a cheap and efficient method of erecting temporary  stables by means'of making a frame of wire-over poles-and the blowing  of a straw stack iover the whole. The drawings are themselves self-explanatory and alterations can be made by the individual to Buit any pa^  tlcular conditions which may arise.  Thefce cute are furnished  through the courtesy of the Vice-Preside*s&  of the C.P.R.  1������^������* *r***-l **\ v������ /I ���������������������������  &**&  STXAW COLONY PIG HOUSE  The inside o������ this structure can b* partitioned  off with rough lumber if so desired int^  STI^AW tVA*.L.  separate   pig  pens.  you were tne industrious apprentice  and never left the office in business  hours?"  "I want to see uncle on "business,"  Hugh answered.    "Is he inr;  "Yes," Delia- 'replied,.- "in his study;  he has not stirred out of It since yesterday morning; he has hardly eaten  a thing, he never went to bed last  night, and if anyone goes into the  room lie swears at tuenr and asa.i-  them for a number."  "Good gracious!''* said Hugh, bewildered. "What ou earth do you  mean?**  "Exactly what  I say,"  said  Delia,  After a pause she added meditatively.  "I.-think that is what has got on my  nerves  and  made me fly out so at  poor James; for now I come to think  of it, T seem to remember that it was  I myself who  spilt that cream."     , ���������-..  Hugh could not help laughing.  '���������Really.  Delia, you  are  altogether  too-��������� much. for  ordinary people,"    he  said.  "I have felt upset," she answered  moodily, her eyes on the ground and  yet giving him one swift side glance,  "ever since you left here; I have felt  so bored since. But how have you  come?" she added quickly. "I heard  no wheels or anything."  "I came by train," he answered. "I  took the 2.52 from town and walked  over."  "All the way?" she asked quickly.  "Have you walked all that way in an  hour?"   - "  "I wanted a walk." he said, "and 1  had a skirmish with a tramp on the  way into the bargain. Thi fellow was  insolent, and I had to knock nim down  after which he cleared off at championship pace." .    ..      ���������  "Ah, you are a man," she said with  a deep sigh; "to walk six miles in an  hour and fight a tramp on the way���������"  "It Is not much of a test of manhood," said Hugh with a laugh. "Comd  I see uncle if I went to the house?"  'You will find him in hid study,"  she answered, falling back in her  chair in her old, bored manner; "and  when-he has sworn at you, and asked you for a number, you can come  back to me and I will give you some  tea-poh! and if you see James any  where, tell him I want to speak to  him.'  "All right." said Hugh, thinking to  himself that if he were James, Delia  might continue to want to speak to  him.  He went into the house, and making  his way to his uncle's study tapped  at the door. There w.ps no answer,  and so heturned the handle and entered. Mr. Hetherington, sitting at a  big writing table covered with papers  that had overflown on to the floor,  looked up with an oath as tho door  opened. '  "You, Hugh," he growled. ������������������Well,  why are you not at business?" He  lifted his hand suddenly and pointed  full nt him with a gesture almost  threatening. "Well, as you aro hero,  give mo u number, will you?" he said.  "Quick���������a numher."  'And you refused?" asked Hiigfc,  wishing chances of receiving &2,-  000 would come to him so easily.  "Yes," returned the millioniare; "if  they had offered me the money-1 had  advanced on it I should probably havs  jumped at the chance; but such a high  bid made me suspect at once that  tnere was something in the tiling,  something that someone knew, and  that this someone was trying to take  advantage of me. And if there is  one thing that" puts my rack up."  said Mr. Hetherington emphatically;  "it is the feeling that someone is trying to take an unfair advantage of  me. If these people had been less  eager, and had made a moderate offer, 1 should 'certainly have accepted,  b1*^ the amount '���������"he"' mentioned nut  me at once on my guard. HI think they  iSCG&Qized their mistake,. too, for a  maii came with an off er of ������200 later  on In .the day, pretending, of course.  to know nothing of the previous of-  CHAPTER III.  Mr.  Hetherlnflton's Offer  Hugh, taken fairly aback at this singular demand, could only stand and  stare, and in a groat rage Mr. Hcth-  erlngton cried out���������  "Confound you! why can't you  '"peak? Give mo a number, will  you?"  "But what. sort, of a number?" nuked Hugh.  Mr. lletherington exploded into :i  roar of rage that rcmlndod ono of his  daughter, and that. Boomed to suggest  her temper was an Inheritance.  "Any number!" he Hhoutod. "Quick."  fer over the telephone, but I was on  ***.*      ^i*i:.*\*      Kj,j       i.***������V      i.iiii~,      Z^Z1.UL     i ^?i.*i������S.21. i  again. The worst of it is, though,  that 1 have failed to read the wretched thing, and now���������" and,.he made a  gesture with his hand to the ashes  in the grate.  -Oui   Sujusay    jruu    *-v.*ciiv*    iletvis   gut    tu  read it somehow," said Hugh; "the  man wrote it, for example, where is  he?"  "Dead," said Mr. Hetherington;  "the crazy fool cut his throat fifteen  years ago. He had one of my houses  in Poplar���������19, Birties. street it was���������  and when-the agent put tiie bailiffs  in for rent he came to me. Extraordinary thing to do,Nbut he did it. Of  course, he told the Usual tale of "misfortunes and so on, and how,-if the  agent turned him )out, there was on.y  the gutter for hint~and-'his little girl.  I told him I made it h rule never to  interfere with .my agent���������-who had instructions to be as lenient as might  be compatible with sound business  principles���������and then he offered me  this cipher as security for a loan of  ������200. I really dor.'t | know why  I accepted, except that he was a plausible rogue who made one believe in  him because he seemed to believe in  himself. He gave me his note for the  money; and when the time was up 1  put the bailiffs in again, and to?"him  he l:ad to pay up in full or clear, out  of the house, or let me fully into the  secret of his cipher, that I might understand for myself if it was-worth  doing anything with. Surely nothing  could have been more reasonable,  could it?"  "Nothing," agreed Hugh drily, "but  what was the cipher supposed to be  about?"  "And what do you think the fool  did the moment the bailiff's appeared '!" inquired Mr. Hetherington, appearing not to have hoard tills last  question of Hugh's.  "I haven't the loast idoa," said  Hugh.    "What?"  "Cut his throat," said TietlK-M'ing-  ton disgustedly. "1 had gone down  myself to try to persuade him to bo  reasonable, and there ho was iu a  heap in a corner, and his litl-lo girl sitting crying noar by���������ugh! horrid! 1  dreamed of it several times afterwards. Ono meets thoso obntmato,  wrong-headud people sometimes, and  one can seldom do much trood with  thorn."  "What did you do, llien?" askci  Hugh.  "I was so iliHtiUHl.oil thnt T told my  agent to soil up every tiling. Thoro  was an extraordinary collection of fur-  micoH, cruf.lbloa, tubes, and Lord  knows what, but thoy all wont for  practically nothing. So I wrote tho  affair off as a bad doht, put ,.io cipher away in my safe, and never  though, ol   ii   i'Kuiii  till I got lute of  tiqn Of the liew Kingdom of Bttigium  in 1831, and was, therefore, morally  obligated to assist her to maintain hor  independence, especially against a nation bound by treaty  to respect    it.  This  Is  apart  from  England's  traditional policy  of  encouragement and  help to weak nations fighting-"for liberty  and  a tree  government.    How  much   little  .Belgium     has    deserved  English   support   was   demonstrated  during the month of August. For three  precious weeks she stemmed the tide  of an army intended to crush Europe;  then    when the military strategy of  the Allies required it she sacrificed  her beautiful Capitol as a pawn in the  game  of war. .Such valor and  self-  abnegation are rare in history.  . Then with respect to  France,  the  good feeling which has  existed .for  some years between the two nations  developed     into     an     understanding  which, to  an  honorable nation,  was  as binding as a treaty. So confident  were the two nations of each other's  supportrthat England surrendered, in  a great measure to the safe-keeping  of the French fleet, her interest in the  Mediterranean, while France trusted  her   western and northern shores to  the friendly vigilance of the'.English  fleet.   If England had been the first to  feel the stroke of the enemy, no Bi*>t-���������]  on has any doubts as to what the at- j  titude of .France, would have - been:     j  In  these  circumstances, both with |  regard to Belgium and France, Great  Britain is at war because honor demands it.    If she  had made herself  a party to the shameful bargain proposed by Germany, she would'.m-yer  have recovered from the shame.  Now, as to the quetsion of the necessity of war, for the protection of her  material interests, a glance at the,  map of Europe will answer. Great  Britain's total annual trade is .nearly  seven billion dollars, on*=-thircL of  which is with Continental Europe. The  open door to this vast European trade,  is through Holland and Belgium.' If  Englapd had remained neutral, and  France found herself unable to drive  the Germans back into their own  country, these doors would have been  closed. In addition. to this blcv at  England's trade and prestige, Ger*  many would have dominated Europe,  and whipped into i.er ranks all the  weaker nations, as Napoleon did a  hundred -years ago. Thus fortified  Germany would regard her nargain  with England as lightly as she regarded her treaty with Belgium, and  make fresh demands which, if complied with, would mean an end to tlu*  British empire.  But the kaiser reckoned wit.iout  his host���������Britain did not barter her  right to defend her honor or her interests. Her people at home, and  throughout the empire, closed rank  and stood as one man ready to assume the terrible consequeuces of war  rath or than that the flag shouh". suffer dishonor, or that it should be lowered in tho markets ,of the world.  Great BriLain, tho little Island nation, no larger than one of our own  larger provinces, whose ports ami  markets arc free to the whole world;  whose army and navy are munnc.i  without a single conscript, und whose  government Is as free and democratic  as luir republican ally, is fight Ing for  tho principle of honor between natiom:  and that British pluck, industry and  outerpriso, the world over, shall liol  pale before tho unbrldlod lust of u  military autocrat. To Canadians this  is an inspiring spectacle.  It is lo maintain hor place in tho  empire and to share with tlio Mother  Country tho brirdoiiB of this war o?  civilisation, that aa-uiula offers In this  crisis, so ungrudgingly, tha flower of  hor young manhood and tho first  fruit������' of hor industry.  *tiurt������R������  V'  -STRAW IMP3LESIENT SHED - K-  The idea i** xo show how easily and cheaply a comfortable bniMinr* nsy is put tsp by 2**a-  farmer who  cannot at first afford ta-build-a modern Jramtf ^srs.  Ridge.,  straw. ^r/~<^    +     '  CPfM t no i-s**r" F-oft  VEH1TI CATION  uoc "������������������������*-������. to 9*m*.*cu vi"i.������t  Pl?a-  lAKU (7Wlkr  %tn  ' ���������?.-  --.A. ��������� HOG -P2N  This frame -..is'-coastructed'/bf a pels frame overJ-wWch an  ordinary. feace wire  framing  ������*������  woven and the \vhble structure then covered w������tK-'-.straw.-   This is a cheap and econorai&ffi  ���������.-���������'������������������ method of trccting a warm winter;house,for the   brood sows.  Fence ������������������������������������������.  toe Sat to sr������������rT*rH Wi*t*fc  ^ *���������������������������"'-', HORSE  BAKM  Showing- a wire and poie frame which only requires a straw stack to be blown oyer it'J*.  '���������'���������:...' -order to make a very oatisfactory  staWc.  llu^ii. K'>.vc liult-u -Ui "-.*:������ Jlrjurui* at a,  vonturo,   and   Mr.   Hothotington,  jot-   Tor 1 told you about."  ttnK thc-m down on a piece of papor.  Iidgtin upparonlly lo work with them,  ���������panning- r.otv and then, and then beginning again, like a man (<ngngod on  ������ome difficult miithmriadca, problem.  After a minute or two, however, he  {Hunfr hi:i pen down.    ,  "No good, no wood at all," ho mild  moodily.  "JJUl  vvuut w k; ' uhkcu Hutrii.  m,*f .wiinm.MiiiiiwwiWiim-i��������� .liWiiMW'wt*Mwrw*������M*>rMr*������M^^  W. .4. U. 1022  " "Do you know who It was from?"  asked TTugh.  "They refused to aay," answered  Mr. Hetherington: "propose.I some arrangement of sending a mouMongo*  round "with bnnk-notes, iu return.for  which I war, to hand him over tho  cipher. 1 wan to Know him because  he was to he a negro."  "Vviiii,    ������in.viiow,"    i cuuu u<*<t     j iMK'l.  "the affair Is setilod for good now, If  yon lmvfi burnt the c.Iphci."  "Ah,   yen���������i|iulo   no,"   agreed     Mr.  Gentleman  Gentleman is from tho French "gen-  tllhomme" and means one v/l.o bo-  longs to the gens-men, or gentlonion,  woro tht)so only who had a family  name, were born of free parents, had  no slave In their ancestral line and  had never been degraded to a lowc  rank.  In 3 HI a a battle was fought near  Milan, In Italy, and so porfoet was  tho Armor of both armies that, although the conflict raged froin f������ a.m.  to -I p.m., no one on either side was  either hilled or wounded, though one  man broke hin collar bene hy fulHiur  U������' his horse,  "I'loetor, Is lockjaw a painful affliction?"  "Unspeakably t:o."���������luxeluigo.  Pets  on  the  Battlefield  What sort of a pet have the British Grenadiers taken with him for-  the fray? In the Crimea it was a  cat���������a pretty, playful creature picked up in the march across Bulgaria,  and taken via Varna to the Crimea..  During the battle of the Alma,  when the fate of empires appeared  trembling in the balance,. Colonel  Wheatley, with the cheerful nonchalance of the merry men he commanded, cried out: "Where's ths  cat, boys?"  "Here she is, sir," answered a  stentorian voice, and a gigantic*,  boarded Grenadier stepped* forward,  opened his knapsack as ho spoke.  There was puss, safe and snug. She  peeped out at the battle, stretched  herself, yawned contemptuously at  the enemy, then settled down again  in her nest, to bo carried through a  thrilling charge', survive tho battle  unhurt, and to become in due time-,  a joyful mother of kittens.  .Somotlilng of the same sort of  thing happened in tho sanguinary  engagements botwoen tho Russians  and Japanese. During tho terrible  lighting uround Mukden, a Japanese  lieutenant saw. a pretty little Pekinese spanlol wondering distractedly  between tho two lines of flro. Evidently It had boon taken into tlio bat*  tlo by a Russian orficor, who had hIu.jo  boon killed, and it wae now wandering sadly in i.uurch of him. The Jap  aneso officer whistled it, and the dotf  ran fuwulnu to him, nnd become hi*  du voted pot.  ������. The time came tor a great Japanese charge upon the Russian  trenches. The dog accompanied its  new master, but'with its long coat and  short legs It could, not go tho pace  of tin- ai*,lle .Tupi.netie Infantry. So  the lieulouaJil picked 31 up a/;.'ii*i, with  his sword in hhi right hand ana the  dog- under' hlu left arm, chargo.l  homo at tho head of his mon, and Urn  dog shared with him tho safe poni  Hon which tho attack socurod.  A Urlthdi army division at war  strength has no fewer than 2*1(1 clerks  attached to It. They aro ledger clerks,  shorthand   clerks,   typists,     account*  itllin,    tiU..,    .iiiil     ni>,>     Ia.Iu..,,        lu       *.....  headijuarteiH of tho division, brlg-  .ulc", batallionj-', batteries and eoin-  punlcs.  Serving   in   the   Ranhc  Another point ought to be mention?  ed, .and this concerns those who aro  hovering on the brink of enlistment^  but who think that their duty is -to  become officers rather than privates.  No doubt there is dearth of of������icera>  but also it is not .too .much good-for  a man to offer to bo an 'officer'unless  he"has had some previous training or  has some special knowledge. No ono  who wants to serve his country to the  best of his ability, and,that meahe  practically everybody, should    apply  for a commission without adding that  if he cannot have one he will enter  the ranks.. No. man ia too good ' t������.  servo his cou-.try as a privftte soWl-  le>\   That must he hammered into tha  minds   of the xoatlia. ot the-   upper  classes and of the middle class. Happily plenty of them are already .setting an oxtunplo   by going inib    th*  ranks.   Thero   thoy will fare just <a������  well ns the off leers while campaigning  and will be just as well looked n ft otic thoy fall sick or are wounded.  In the modern army there arc ne  soft places for offlcorw. Indeed, ths  officers are worked distinctly* harder  than' the men, have to oxpooo thom-  Belyes more to danger, and owing to>  their leadership are unablo to loolt  out for easy bertha. Of course a  man* with a special knowledge natt  special brain-power will do well to  become an ollicer. Wo are eonvlnco-J,  however, I hat tho ordinary man oi:  education and cultivation belonglns  to, the well-to-do etnseoD -will :do, bettor % joining the ranks promptly  than by hanging about waiting for a  conimhtalon. Remember that it hs  10 es soldloflDg ho eim always qualify  for his comrolsfllon from tho ranks.  Tho ranks of tho Gorman army nr������v  of couiho, full ������C innn of birth, breed-  iut,, wcaltli aud i-uucuJi'/U, and no uio  the" rankfi of tho French. Indeed, '.vi*  believe there Is an mc-cafjlnetminister  shouldorlng his rlflo -.in. an ordinary  prlvato In the Fronoh urmy. The mon  of light nnd loadinr: must not the ox-  amplo, and thero in no example which  they-an net bettor, or which wantu  setting more at tlilw moment, th;%ii ���������  chooriuiiy euteriiiK ihe ranUs us private soldinrii.   When once the recruit  ������     .     I *1 ......     II      .       ........ till ,.   ������*,..>-     ..., ijlt   r.������..������ *������ *������ ������������������  All   *tii   *>$i%J  44.* *i������ktr    t-4*������M  ������*������������������*iu*4t* ,*r    %+\4%,������,i.w* i^+^m*  will know how bent to make uiso o-a  any'Special talcntu bo mwy poa������t5SB.*������  London gpectutor.  i  -.   M  ./     /  \  ~r.<nm>m.,mmaimmiiiKM������ iiliiiiii.iiiiiMltMll MMHnrrTVVm'ft"~T"������������������'-���������'-'" ' -������������������-Tin'.,���������a^imili������iir-,l-rtilli't-|'������UlimriiMMM1Mlffi  *l[*y^������;,^MMwy������*yy'^yj������������'*  .SS-^JK^^ ������ra*m^!x:������������.&-!r5-f^-.jvi������^.v-.-:-'.r*������VM'---.oi.������*A,.-jJUiu*������.-���������'<;  l|p^$;������Sth^!?S^  j.Viju,*y,*u6  ifchbni-ibbtnAArib^  |o^$$C^  u1gh--Jw-e-Qts-ti^wt^  ?rei*tib:*i*"ba-j  'A'^'N������w;a;Ab3w  k'm:dlyj������l;e'ii?:%^  Atarioubl^|^n&L^  'bhance'-?������;aB^d*;^^  tbriajii^  l^Uc^^ntc*o^vshe;  fP^5ss������s*2^r^^^oni&vi^  aj^gjpf^g^^eryth^  ra**^lt^������*S-.;-������  ���������sessiss-s  _  .   ���������tT,M���������H^-������{^W^'^^*'*'^*V^���������*.J'l:^:������������������i.l^���������,'''' "'"     '���������'���������'----'���������''���������-*     -   ' -   -���������������������������-������������������    .-.'���������   ��������� ���������   -��������� ���������-. -.���������--.- ���������   - - -��������������������������� ' i    ���������-   .������������������������������������----  . --      .���������������������������������������������.<-   -���������  M'g|blMprci#^  $b^i-i^?ltA?2P^  Af'fbatiifiwb^eai^  tied; &pb;s -itbey fare'  y. A^'I&'slap^  ������������������pfrdi&^oadj-ft'&n^^  '" "InBtkisSc^  iiVLp#;He?aie?isgt^  ������?#W*1&^^  :'.'X-?.tiayA^^  ;an^;I; bhallvexe^ ''"''"''������������������'"r";:"1-"  -���������Hetiie^nj^^  ��������� ytrt ���������������>������*��������������� ���������.-.'������������ ������������''>���������-��������������� ������������'*&%?���������"'*������ **������fe'"~'r.-"- r- ^~irz���������%!r-������^^*^~m%'&%2������'}r:tri.- etf������������Vr������vj  -_^Uw*^;.-(������������-:.*u������.*^j���������^a*.v>.,;���������rVA.r������^?T-'5f-, -.Ats?S**-tl   pUvU  ���������.���������STs,L-*;4'8i������iriaia'si.'fr,.'"-:'f*?sS"5"Sss',i.' o cs;'.'.'"5vli'Es4--A"i**5-is* !-������������������'''**Tl-''-'5iy*^rr''-  life^NA^d:0frbm. '.'Ixb u,-;,' tbb^fi^^^mt'  ^br^se," b&"aa^e  ���������;I?baybgi*^a^  ';bu������;nib:vga]g������^  " '-Kab.nab^j*^bre^^  ;/,'WIia������Aarbj:y^  j? :4".piiv^;:-"iv: gag :^nim! ������^^  mbttl^Acricdia^  a^;#I*a]ga^fi^  breast pocket and drew-out a pocket  first proceeding will:be to inform ybu,  ia'ndrv*v';"'r;~"~--"~-''''���������-'-���������"-���������--'���������-'---^-������������������-^''������������������Az:���������-:~r*z������!  '^WleMi$sM"&uty^  Ji^m^tMh^  "^Bbifd'li^^  A^iiWas?de^^  ipositibj^  position,   trussed  like  a 'fowl- to- hi*j4  ^i&Kbnpchai^S^  preserve something lif. the polish arid  gentlemanly aplomb - that was second  ^atm-e^tb/^  ?&*&''Yb^  edA  Itd3$fibr������^^  W^&WW?  aBmpaei* :or^ms?-very? stone/^: *:  raftvi."*3'������T..~m,-lv/.j..*^i;*J:������ "-': .*'--- jl*-.,:*-- -jiiv *���������.���������*������.:'. ." --.I-1"--    *.i** - ���������������*..' ���������'     'V kvV '*"*���������''      -���������'������������������"'*   '������������������''-m'-     . ���������    ���������-.���������*>"*'���������"* .   '*  8|"-*g^*^-#7;������ae,s.^^^^  was doubled  g||pf|jp3?jlS|th^  |fig������i|i&^'frbm^vNew-S; York;*Bbstbbi i; &ndiMbnt?  Iji'ii^*^  >?ste^f*^'i;lm^  i^tvy'thafei,down Blybiitfputi^aig  dowia--.".:in'b^  ..- '^aileritineiai'hisi ^*bmmbKsi-be^t^  cried Lord Ambrose, with almost equal  exciteme^s*-^--^^  .i^Nottafc^  pushed yourselves into this affair, for  '"kb^bpijk-sja^sii^ '"  ^rexe^-wHttenv^awrb^ "  ���������xi'AAA^.rA~;AA-lBi^0ii^i  rTv^eli^ii:^Is^nft';gbed^;to^any^  :^idy:;Hari^ab^suiklfc'^^  e:di|j^nble,^Hs'*^aJ;ttu^  ;Mr^^elitbrMgfehvS^;;:tK'fe^  t^^M^iGpdt:" iaald-^Mril; i  "���������^eVsebi'^bf^tlieScin^  Pi^^Sgj'^li^a^c'th^  ���������^^gm^pfy^^-oluej^^brib^  ^^fiSiSliM^staM?!^^  ibf;^ei*reitemenr.;s^I'"sh6uld'  jp5|^-*?!pcBft^^sbp^at;;::c^  as  ifefe^'^thlWstblafc:-- *l^em0elyesstu leare such  iKi^^l^I^n:shmts":benlxidM^  " ^^���������^9'!"^vanid;'-l.3-;will:������be .mP^trerBville within a  J^$M$ti'^ - babies'  Mw,''^^ ���������..'���������"-.::������������������-, ���������������������������������������������  iti!^?^^^ 'her/ fathers "���������'  Bm^SSAWteyW'^ once,  ���������St(^;S-"'p.:'flomb '���������.:.'���������'  l|^*^|!^?:;*y;v;:-::-,Tllb*e;'W -^the: room,  Jfe'ffii|,S'5*','iS'v-locked'-';bo that, pelia' "1'ha'd-;. nbt^bqea  Klit^^c-MCueh-: and ih^: *������ir,cod v thb door. Inside  I^#s^s;s;v'?'-/Wa8:?: sbmb: - woman's; dbtningi -. till :��������� ^bry-'  |||i^^s;^^;:sh,abby,vV;  ^K^^P^e-v^iBdainfttl^  jif$/s$*-'';^^ he ^ebognized/  fe^^^tWe^^slia-wl ;.';Kira;ghadirbeen;v:wearthg'  IMj^AAymiA tbldSmeis  he^:-se"^#m'ed0;Bliakiiig'  .his^fls^^sHus&a.^^  ���������^yoii;  ^30ui^s-:';'b^.t$e^-w^  jbfibj"a^n^tsh  |tibnl^w-;gbihg-'ib^:^  |will3ib^if,bun^?adapt^     ;the^manufafe.  '^^^|,fl������^i^pre;|'*^alua -cc&jcera.--.;  :'-*nlc^^Ssi\a(^-.i.'w^biiiv--^  ^and^ljliinbi'^'iiH  ^;Br|e|*y^������heK^cbarabt^^  ;;a^^-1^S������emplbyed:-fw';^  .;pbse.S::'a-^'.as'::roliow^  gK^a61ins>--arbiir.whi'te'fe.b*ttM  i composed; /jmkmiy. ;-bf||iKb^;^iutffi*na|  ���������3rid-:sW^ri?;'witti".;:ai^bwft^r^  l$li!0e^tA::-A^  -Elre'i^llays.*.-.-' 'arb%always*.ba||.ffi  -;wi-tm3tsfiatiing: ��������� a-:liigh"';deg-cebls of S^tfeat."  |N|>fc^|&;^ouJd^  ^V-o1loV'i'',.*^fc^->^'V*������e������,J'������'W''--+A'*i^  ^r$tfiaiy3^)00i:degrees TF'ab.reim^^gb?'  Tar;��������� very;little^fire clay has been found  lying a ;;coal bed is often called  fire t  icM^jS^fi-tfiis.^s>3e'ci^ ������ ���������  ';^':Bri^-^Jay^-^Thfe^  ������������������������������������'������������������>Ki*-l..������.wv*jig-������j^a.^f*,-  ���������,-;;���������* ."(Ty :</-..- s-jjyT?'  :ftl1!#s'  .���������-.v,7r...-..,-...'vj^*������^:  -.���������*.-:.':-->*-'?.^:'^^-1  . .--c���������>.-..--!.:���������. .'^!W3iSt9,  ������������������-.".���������:��������� ..-���������-��������� .-sr. &V?-  iisSani 8Ss.iiy.;mpuldeil;biay ���������;'and'';bii':bu;"CB-:'  Iin%'^ar!d*iEti:ya^  having small loss from cracking and  ^a^ing:?^Gbmiiibri -reil ���������bu^in'l^brick  ^r^;s-sma'de;;f.frbm'.-low^-graa;e^^  ^]h]^ei(Prbssed: briclt'JrequirelVa^  ���������-.<ri*>o!*i^[ A''./vP '-���������wtrtio ���������t'0'iW-SifW1.i^T>rt.������r*SW'������������'.-V4**fii*il������������ Je*T** (**'**! **'  ;;S3*Ai*ii.V....\rs..   AajsAy-^i ic^,--.";i.-ss..5.jifi*4gj|t. ���������*>-���������. ������V*j������>; rfc������*J������.*^*'..MiA,VI.  ^l^.|Jpl*i*?tie,;;v^nd!;^^  ;autttt:a;iWiv4U'..-..'ranB;^  twe'eii vitrification   and   fusion.   Fire-  ���������smrm  v^ken'-^yp^ffi'^  ���������l^i|t;;|bjban|^J3p^  ������������������tQvv..'lh''3.r^-ri-ii',i1^^QTi":.':.li.\ii  -arei  ..**������jul..-,v.w������v^'-' c>V  ^jfG,fe:?cp.ujrB^^^  .;to^"y:Oi*^un'de"rstaiiu~^  ������������������������������������ ^^Si^^understand^in  ar^ps|������^S^feII:;mea^^  ;:ig^cbjSvse^SLm^rb^e^Si^^  ;S'uSeatiia^|^r^-raiiem^  to glare, at Hugh,  who Ubok- not the  Doa-^at]*av;K*-"W^temper  SS:Sew������r3pifibs������are#itri"ab^  ;th'e^-blSys?&ji������ii;|^^  {sKoW^s%ftave.?a-i^    At ange^bf^m'^  ;p^rS]tufb!;|iexwben^  ion on a proper glaze. Good sewer pipe  ic'!--frsSar#^rb:vih!?^  ������";'Tena;-Co1tta-clays areSbf��������� many^Sindi1  ';btit-Kg^e^lly^a-*;sem^  SScS^e^a^iplayMareS^aife^  tisemi-rfe^cpin%Sa^  ������dejaMltibd^wg>@^va  wi'nSm������n*s-;^ales-:- br-j;blay������A must vbe'^bi;  ;;s.uJ^C(^Jri^^  yniii*   AMfrVes Jnn������ T ��������� nv  '���������nn-i-l  ^vC-:';^^''-'AAAA^^i  iii;ffTMceS>jAl������:-sa"^;al?<^  , ,..._ . -^I^^Wi^^SigW^sai  ���������Av?prisoner^^Otewaf5:-^as4^Bts������ne^  ;brbjigbtSm-tc^^es^r^  . wi^;".-:wo*-mQed|^^  .-. pain.." ��������� ;.>,;'.- Tb������ ���������; -.- a xTeneliv- ^'geiiwrai.; A: ^witBt B*^:*=j  rWhuffi-Ai;Ahady-.gbnb^tb^^-m  lip tb thb;wounded!JPrussiaii ana^tol<������A?K;  'hi*nv'%b;.;need^nofc:^worr^^a^  *be|-^akbnSstraigbt^tbrA^  :tWe:'-Streat:'jyb������r:'Sw^^  ;^A"It4-?wasSa^eurio^  ..thebe-;;bb-adi*^nsj;i-|^^  x'he^^hH^bfrA'Gbrm'^^  :s:lMiiddbia|y^|AAct^  bxplbd^iifeiab^Img^blut^^^  ;str^ctib^iitS|tib|i!^^n^  ���������-powerXittfi^ritm^  '-pi-lplali^-i^^em^  'ersAA,-mtb.^-i-bbj?]E^sslanj  :fur.ther^b;n^������sK;;-V^  ^^lBiiar^elieu^tb.aite  ;O������.-.'S0Oa*-"^i������������'v;.-*-JUM.v������^-.';ujie^^  ^orii'^bet^A's^bttlitl^  ^uch;;;'sibrrb"tmamf5S^^Su'i^^  " ^ftdeia?dwn������i?M^ii^  s;*i*i-"  ���������-.ii.-jirBay  -MS  Sa\^S  it; *t-",X^".;.*,"."^iSJ*-r"ti,  ���������^'���������^.-V  S^br'Aa^b^em^bi'^^^  ifbr'.there See*^d;.asigriiifiapce in these  ^w6rdsy:'thlWSiSadeA^gh:v^d������;i?e^  ;ent as :it stibwbd;i"its.elf- in^thbr;fiiribus  and protesting eyes bl the two prison-  ���������leXQA;Ai{ :'.;'-''������������������ A :0::i^A!^PtA^M&AA;^W^^  &-*SAfca:tf6A'to^  to^bittbrlyiA-'ttiatl bnl^lget,thisAafterA  ;tbeAciphb^Aitself has -bbeis stolen; but  I'll rbcbyer it;" he said',-..se������ilh'g.-.his''.'lips  '^r^TOAl^en*  itha*  i**������r*'\;cf*'.:.t--i>  W^otl',"-..!..'.!.  (WDC-It'fU'.'.-iVi.i  vvu-aT,1,.1.-, .'���������.;',',,-  <M,.������i.'fW:.i>:,<.1.-*:  Hugh'Btopiiedftuioltly ahd,Pickbdilit  Up,'.-tbut DolialBveyes wore iellarp wiipn  h'b'.'rWft'B conqcVrnbd. k ���������,;'.;���������������������������- r a^v;,. .. .>-���������'���������.���������. .^,  .���������.A.'.vGlvb-,mo.tnat,".'8iVb'Batcl.'-'.-.    .,'���������'���������  Hugh flushed but obeyed and sho'  took it'ahd looked at it. '>'  ;: A^BoBt Wfii, bougWt tn Bond Btroot^'^  BhblCbmmQntbd;''"llia-t"'wafc never corao  ,. K       by Aiionpatly," nnd she Bllppbd It Into'  W*M'mCK .a" IbbU'.atvhlmi'iin'd' thon"  ^w:iV;!.!';;'itwrned to'.'her futhbr.:VPapft',".;flhe'said.'  a-* ^Ygb,'' replied Mr, HetUGVlngton.'  ^-.'-���������l.v.am.    "  HjnlU.  |ri^fe|fj|bje^^  '?|s*f;'S^^-;������|^i|:^S^  #||^b:AAill^aA|pr1lGl^^  beenA annexed  by "Great  Britaini'.-.-fol-.  -���������ilb;wiittgla;:;M'e|!'ia*^^  :-key-i������?: !s-.-������t$'b:;*'^^^  ���������;:pbj^htA:-in^the;^bya^t^  of 3,854 square miles and is situated  in the  Mediterranean    sea near  the  AmbuthA^iSf iithbNgulf '>& of ^iskMiabruSij;  sixty miles west of. Latakia, in Syria;-  j With- \**$icWitttBj cbrihectba;^ :*  t'^te-hass-iipmin^  ���������Turkwn-'X'.bMpli^  years^*-virtuaUy^^$Bfitish%pp^Bes  gpyerned by. a British high, commis-  Blbner.'':i:.A'AIts-^vmlnb0-;iA:yield;A  gypsum.j-od jasper, cbppbr, gold and  ,si!y'#3H;Th^-copper/;, mines".Aonce '-were'  lambngr theA m^  ^oria,::'a^pfirbm'^thb:-'riame';-:bf--������^  land ��������� 'tb ������A-'ito'etal'i ^received/- v''-itf{; ��������� ������������������ v'.''-n'itnib"  Jkyproi?;: changed--���������: throughAvthe  -tmd^'Siaxbttf;ihtbA;bbjppb*f.;'-V^Aj  >���������;������������������; The mbu^taliis-" are a covbred    with  yaluable    timbbr; ^ chieflyA conifers.;  Silk,: wine, -and-tbbaiccp;;;:��������������������������� arb among  thbiimpbi-tant ,product&Tof the, island  and* (tropical-; fruitBl> are,; Ajgrbwh' -in  abundance. ���������.���������-.:-Baltv::.'ftlao',vjB^rbbtaihed''-;; pn  .-���������tv,;.;.:/,;:--/������. I  mm  :Fdr%n;e?4������t������UbrsS:'aTe5^  J-prabtice^aitla<K?-'6!Biri^  ,[atter^tli^^  ;erib?j^i|Kb^siMessgwithVr^^  ^Bbiaiers^ iiK^ijb^eia^'VisitB if A:itb|tlibfc"-i^^^ili||  abr;tuaje-!;iteij*bi's5:<pf ������*t^at.'. ^ ttatt" ���������v^ij'a^lte ^^<*rEtig""' --������������������--*- ���������-������������������^-������������������^ ���������-������'  '''mm<  ���������I U.  J,Aif.:>-A,'.  1 MBh*'-whore t*?.--r ..v  'fi'o FetorHviUe,"  ������_*: ^a'a;"''- ''-' B'oHa'^iittl^dhlifaa''������������������aA.^Va-iiVia': a. ;;;,'. "���������������������������::���������..  .W'-f������*������M.    "I- '""**        -** "' -- **��������� ���������-        "  "Of  ,'i'.;\vou\d'  ,u,.., L.....   ,        course'** "said'^Ua,  ^'tt^-?'5*a������������'cfr:. tvatbl -wltM you nnd IHwirh. l>ut  mM!$VJ:M!- nccbsaary, )t-AoanAJbuy'm^bw'a:'tlcktt'  iri^p.'J.y-.ij.'Ai.-ahd ��������� travel ��������� on'vmy/bwn';'tt'.oobdnt,"   ���������  |4wf*,;u,,,-J,t.,,,,,,a^0a.,Lora,,,.^4W,^  "i^n.  ������������������"���������  '���������"���������' ;"'   '  fCiilURh MuldVnbthlur.'  BliltaBttiful as  the idea waato him pprRonally ftnd un-  , iltting lie Jio thbught it that Bella  - Bhbniai Join: Jim*;, no dpuhittul and por-  haps"-Ayf-fl-; wfing^rputf an brttorprlao,  ; ha Jauiw tUttl; i)t ho ������aUl a wprd to op-  P0������o hov he. wpulil simply utreiigtiion*  ���������her dotormination.    If who bad not  ���������yvAu.;;.'' ��������� ..;.'*������1>mWii .UittU'...Awit.Uii(,,L'iou they .-miuut  sMWWX ";?��������� ABdmttly '-hnvo gdno bit -without toll in h  '-������������������     lint- r������������,v+lilnf������*   K ���������"n������������ wfAliM ������rt* !*���������������������������������, +������,'  >.r ?,'��������� r*i'*Aon' but,-. flutboBliHi. Jtn'b'w whonv they  .���������-������������������"���������' wero KOhiR- t4t������ only hope W������h Hint who  h.-������v,,-*.,.... rxj\^t;������Hj������*������co ;nor������iindr,;;.Had, it Doca.  m'tT:llV'���������'���������';. ���������':���������   ���������:.'���������*'������������������-'        W.NU, 10.,tt  iirst  of Lord' Ambrose  and. A vthen a of  '���������tt*eAvalet.-.--:v-A;-;^  "My paper," Hannah stammered>but  the moment the .gag was - removed  from his bruised month; ��������� ;''give me that  back.''7,.'.   ' ;,-���������;���������   ��������� .���������:���������-:'-,.;.���������"���������: '-���������:������������������' ^'A^AA'^'t  "He wants that," said Hiighi glahc-  ingat the jpaber Mri Hethbrlngton still?  held.-in his 'hand.-'::.,^:!';���������'::,���������-;- A;A-!::^AaA-.A  "Dpjesbe, though ?'' said Mr.'Hbthbiv  Ington, and held AtHo the', sas." -A  y:*'0hr*w  . A'l'youhad no.rlght to dOAthat,-'cripd  " ' "  Lord 'Ambrose; vigorously rubbing his  ankles and* wrists by turriyi;thb; rehbwr  ed; circulation bf the blood ; causing  hlm &prpj'jpaiM  stiii bouud'. t:-!AAs;"r "'���������aaaV", A;-, ���������-'���������'������������������������������������'-:; A-; -'���������  .^^iiiro^*!gu^-*jW^i'^  Hethbrlngton; Vat any rate, 1 have put  a stop to your meddling in what does  ,nbt-1COncbrhivyOU."A-;>:A,--;. >Al:J<:���������;~;;;..;.,- :'.-/.A;A., ������������������;> *Af  ������������������"; 1|"ItA;Acbnqei'n8.,; uba'^'ba mUbhv'ab.Ayb)ii^'  cried?Hanna.h furloiiBly;,������������������.-.'Vandv'a.B for  h,uvriing tho, papor,' that doesn't hiat-  tev a Pin, ilor I Uavo^ aR; the numbers  by hearty and we win got tho cipher  baolt and* read it,, too, in    Bpitoof  you,":' A<:a:A<aa:"- ^' >-���������': '���������'���������'- 'i-'A ": .-,v 'A A'-'*A:',���������"������������������''-  "You   scoundrel,   ybn!"   cried   Mr. I  Hothorlngtoit very indignantly.   /'Do I  you darotb boaflfc���������'* ���������-,-',..>::.;.';-':.������������������" >  , Vpooh," interrupted Hanbah snap-  piug^hiB ftngerBAihAtho; face ibtthb as-i  tbwislibd'���������millionaire-;1 V.whatis'tho good  o������ talking.mbblBh liko that? It is only  u question now of Who can got hold of  Uio cipher flretj wo have as Kobd n  right: ns you," A.,.''..',:  .>?'S.iut up,,Hannah,'! said Lord Ani-  brpao. ''But he is quite right- Mr.  Hothorlngton.   Wo    havo as good a  rlHit to nogotiato-jforthe Bocret pro'  cobs aa you havo."   '  ^Nogoliato, ohV" ntruck M'n Hugh  ndmirlngly; "'ncBotlato' J������ a good  word for 'thlfi kind of 'bur,!ncr,r,; 1 Wo  *noKotiato/���������,"���������,'��������������������������� ������������������'-.    ��������� '��������� '��������� '���������'��������� :,;l' rA'  "Will you wlKh us succeas, Allan  Dolla?"; asked Lord AmluwHe, giving  WugU a rathor'HUlky look. ���������  "WpH, 1 ������honld havp tltought you  would havo had enough of it tonight,"  Cald Dollft.   "But, Hugh, you hud bet-  , Lord Ambrose Unshod.  ���������"���������/ou luyo found mo lunlnUi in u  highly absurd pqaltlpn," Ho aald.rub-  UlnK' hUMiriilsed ni,kh������u. "tmw ������rhUv>���������������  ,siauuut .-a'ity'-youi' ��������� ri-'Uitdti- wlui-weu any*'  hurry *to roloano ut������. Bui. tho jibomln-  able* treatment wo rreolved fn a useful  .WArnlnjK ot'thp kind of peoplo wo havo  to tre*?s with. ��������� Ataotfter. .t!������*a '.v;a 'iUaM  not !������������ taken by but'itf-lsa-. Mr. PT������eli*r-  Cyprus'i originally ;swas peopled by  tH& 'Phb'i^niclah'a,!' aind'afterward- was  colonized. ;by���������"t.'the nGrbeks* Svhd ;dedi*i  :-bat.Qd:.'it!'.\A'tQ.^-':'^ohu8r^e>BtabliBhihlgj:;!the  most ���������belebratbd; temple to thit- gbd-  'd.ba*i-^at-;''.'i:;I*aii*������h,b'B.';,'; Suecessivbly;' ^tbb  ^BlandAvbelbngedtb tbb Assyrians^ thoA  Persians, A the Egyptians; tho v ro-  milhs nnd;. tho Byzantines and wna  ono ot���������.-���������the first^places; out of PaloB*-  ''tlne,;.;to:,rece^vb:';xSbAgoapbl./>" ;.A-;':-;;.a-;',i*A  ADurlng the Ci-ubadea Richard I. "of  Klngland took;   it from the    Moliam-  ���������Vlftllflno   o������rt -ffo.ro   lf\*n   tli^,  n..l������nAN   n'  the Ltislgnan family., Aftb? , it; had,  belonged, to Venice for a century it  | wits conqtterbd by the Turks in 1571.  In, 1878 it waB, conveyed by ,treaty  to Greoit' Britain,'the sultan i'btain-  Ing-thb flbvbrelgnty of tho ifllandarid  accepting ah annual payment of  money In: Hod of its rovbnnbB; ��������� Hb  population la, about 300,000, of whlon  *numb������i* nbont 70,aoo nr������ TvTobnmme-  dans, the others belonging to the  Qrook church. --'.'A-a'  '   He's a great talker. Says a lot of  bright things; /    . .  ~Ye8.   I remember ono saying of hla  that pleusod mo greatly*  , What, warn it?   *.",-. . . ���������>;...  aood-nlght. *������������������������������������ '  i������^effl������^i^iel#|^^  -sbf^ptt^*a^^*-i������fi  A^bs;cbiinib^E;^h'^a?iAA  ���������^���������Ri^B������":&h^|i^wa^  ^t^^l^iplayea^b^  ���������war s^and^thb;;; present  'njpro^e$^^^  A^i0>n^Sla^bAs^ack^'girI^  trooper with the full knowledge" and  ..^brmissib^bfAtlib^mme^  ;-tie&^;:l>tttf-mbst'-bfA;-tHe;-A-Aam  ftfter&is.satsg^  ttteir liusbahds, arid>-36me|fi*bm-iiilieeE;  ���������ibve^C^dyentareJ^  ;y--:TM: Cossack ^girl ivt^bye^ mentibned  hadMong^ distihguishbd -hbrself-lh; thb:  Ispbbialr martial Aexerclsea practised by  'Cbasacks, aiidv cbiild:;; beit mbSt; men  b������- heri ago A at f eats5 pf -v hbraemanshipj  ;andAi|wprd;;play;:v.yH'e^  Chbbft, abd she belbngs^tb tb&ICuban  ;,C0SSaekBf'- A. ',������������������,- -.':..,.: -;: :,^:A,A^0^A^-^  :���������."-.;i'.lAi' < colonel's    daughter-; sAToMloff-?  skayn by name, distinguiBlibd'fierflbie;-  oii ^tlief Bast Prussian;^froht\-%*ln*tho  AAugliBtowb series of fights.   Like all  wbwea at- the front, she donned the  ordinary soldier's uniform,   which: she  Woro so v naturally Athat    shb;; passed  ; quite unnoticed among the men. ;^- j A" a  ';'V:A.ThO0e'i''-'Who';Agov;;:Awitl!**-,thbli*.*';^  huBbandb'   connivahcb- usually; adopts  the iihifbrm of an eiislieri bf reaerves.  Tyjmlloffakaya was a* -hit -A -dnA^bveiral  occaBlona;    but   hei^ -^w'dun'd^^bbiUfi,"!  slightr bho remained  oa duty.; aSUo  wab ;obcb five   dayi,: .undpri'flrb iwlth  ���������th'e';.:;ihbh,.-,;.;;....-,'���������.���������..-.���������.��������� ,.*';��������� '-f ���������*��������������������������� ��������� ..^^a:^;--.-"aa-AA-- a  ;V'>'/But^lib',ispeclally.dlstlngul8libd.'-.heiv:  self lib a. scout leader In the Augua-  towo; wbbds, where j^ho had a squad  of mon under^ her own command.  Her special piece of service here  was Intercepting a telegram from the  -.Qerri)anV;bbmmandQivrvWhence"'::itV;:;waB  asoortblned that tho Gorman Intention was i to attack the .Russian cpn-  trel' ;and a of course,.���������������������������IT was' foiled.  .TbrnHoffskaya hab also served as  bebut orderly; In telephonist, >.'���������  Tlio -wife of a oiiptaln, a native of  Mobcow, went through tho Gnllclan  canipiitgn with hor husband, pobfleaBf  od 'lieraolC of an AUBtrlan horao,  Bwbifd, ttndjrovolver, and was,proaeut  at all tho flghtfl in Galiolii,��������� ������������������ being  Bomotimes ton dayp at a tim������ tinder  artlltory and rl!leT Are without being  iniuwd,.  However, thp ��������� roglrbcnt waa near  KooBicnlUc-, w'uuu the husband was  wounded In the wrist. I-IIb wlfo,  whow-ao In another,part of tho fight,  only,. learned of this later. Both  are now In. Mobcow.   ;  Hor Ufluat employment during tho  cam.Valgn wna to wrlto reports nnd  buy comforta for the mon, and sho  WM^^Uo\tgM0&VB^iWaF^    sradiiaUy^-iS^^urei^l^b^;  -n��������� ,th^w;^blrelgn^-b*KSate^  -^!i!np^a$d;;;i������^  i&XA.  ^sequencesi^asrKinaiiwA;!  .*<3* ^3-;.***.-. **;.- ,1*JW1X- .g^.*i*,5i������-..*.f|L  sibn. WM&^a00W^M:&a  of the    callers*  _I3$yVO^S,V*tgg^'>.'*.-:'-:"^  ;_::a ':;������������������''��������� :.V^,;-^-^"''V';^*''&  ik-rdbnt^SmirerBr^  jbfpu^h-lSyb^^  "ISaali^ybiii^tb-'?^^  >A;A,(3hic^i^idbAv~W!^^^  ApnlyAtem^b-^rj^;^u-vareim ���������- ���������   ,.,., .���������ix.  Ai;;AA:������ms$&  v .i-..'.,-....r^-:-.,-.:-.���������:>.%-.rt ,,  ~-:A-:;.-f'������������������::���������: "������"&!  mm  ��������� ��������� ��������� '*u|  well, 'don't- -iiSe^S'^m^^^^^Am^^mm]  . ;AA"-They. ���������: w\&������A:Tiu&vfr&A&&������<^  A'tfHcrhtava  tit  "\inrtia   ���������n..'*oo.VliA'.*.vm'''*i<' A.'-'S'-.../A'.".V-T1,.''.^A'r-'frr->;.'!;*?,\  daughters at home to teabb 'bm;'  ; bread and watch  >is.IL������>;'mW'<   fciueui  ��������� rfm ������t*k*������'*������ ��������� -ink'-  Tho KngUi������h word ������������������diaper" takes  its nanto from u town in Flandera  which huBi boon promInout In ' the  papern recently. The word atwnda  for Hnon d'Ypree a Jlgured lino linen  made in Ypres.  ..'.' '������������������'���������'.   'A ;-V ("������������������'; ",ir'.,,;y.;;',];;'/,:;-fil;j'Ss;''..'.>(-r:;-'-;  :pAlA'-^  , y^mj!&X������������m  'mmf.  ' ift**������Mnt������f***f VmimttJIm  Eyei inflamed by ci*po<  ���������ur������>tn Hmim.. nM������(t*n>l VJlmJt  iulckly r������H������v������d by Mwrfo*  ycBaaiidy. No Smnnlnr,  *mt Eye Cewfcrt,   J&  imco i\>uu i,iiy. iiuivif to (jot HoiLlo tO-  bacon for hor hunband'is company.  Sho declares her Intention of returning with her hUBbahd' to tho war n������  Boon ob hft tQCOVcrB from hla wound,  ^thaa bpen calculated by an officer  of n niathematlcal ��������� turn of mind that  tho weight of buUotn required to kill  a mini  lu  Milu'"������'���������������,������. Im  faUiUntbluB  like  1C8 Doundn, move than tho Wofgbt o"f  The  ftlctiietr������������T'������  choice.  YputDni^tt** j6coer6ottk:winiiuiry*  Druftliti -w     ..-*--  Ww* WMf*p#h VTfM.  ifffelrttiisft  Ymi can ulwnyf. ttuct n I* In no xnaou-  factnrcr.  WUy mt   ������������������   -..-, '-'-.���������.. ;..*,- ������������������',--,-'������������������'. :--.1'-..-"  ������n-.(n-f.' ,i������id nurlrJit.  -sweryoQay'fi  IftvoHie.  Pull   flavored   and  perfectly cooked  make   dcUdctw  ���������andwlclieii.   ,  \  mWM  ���������\m\sUA' ���������i'M'A^\!^',\s"Sh'M^S'.l^~^'^  ^^m^m^^^^ .^n       , -  ^rr-i,       M' ,, ,  ���������������������������*������*���������*���������*���������������������������������������  -'   -   ���������������������������-..��������� ;��������� r, :< ' ^.p-?s!*hv*������^':-i- ������������������^'���������.".li'-t.-'.' ���������<;. ���������<'������������������    '  , ��������� .lv������fk;j������,t,,w������,,rfW^^*4#BM*i,'i'i.viVf'.."*������*A-''. n..wiJ���������. i W'^%k!M*&V2b:tin?AAh ������������������'A':-AA::OAA:- '*&<;.:���������;���������'-;.'������. - - 'Ar-i'AA " ��������� '���������������������������AA'A~A:W  $';;t&t^%"������;&-^^^ ������������������?.-AiA-^-^AA  8 iS|^^^^G^^i;*-^;r'>^?/^r: -A^AAAAA,A.',  ���������3 ���������-i-.P4j*M*i'v--*.--V*c=i. '-O.-.t;-^ - - -    "   ���������- -     -  & ������-&3$3^������^H&Afc'.  % ''"<5-fi������^'t:<V^ts;y":-'~J'-  .^���������.-rXS^.",;...^.V7y^i..V;'V.-. >..<������-���������.-.  ft ���������-������������������������iV.ii-;ArTi-^..;^^.7.,--?.-v;r,I-y:  mM^&^^A0im':  ~')^���������������'^AA?AA:.AAiAA:X - '  .W; V-'A- -  -���������AB.Ki'^.^AA^-,;^^  ��������� -. A^-v.-i-^^xv---,.'-!^'1-- -.'-vB-t-.���������.-;������������������!--.  .- .^v-^3Si*lS>.'->*'V*'^:".*'"-i,     -:��������� *'   "-".  ^'i^^^^^*>'->v^': .j-^X;:  'A;'^*i,T>iT:5.-f.nvij*,^ "7l.''.':''-,.'*���������''���������-;".'..-'    "** ���������'- '"  "' ^^'^���������^M-t^/-:^.'-'-\t:-,-A  ���������' ->n-:v-ii������'i,;*^.-^.i*-.- ��������� ������������������'. t!,-.-i-^-  AlfPiWM  'i'^^i'^y-'-::-'-*>-;l-���������-"-"���������'" "'���������'':  ��������� '���������'i'T^*?^:'!? ^ii"; - ^ '���������"'' ���������" ���������"'  "���������'��������� -$-?%&~&'0'���������'���������'���������'��������� ���������:' ^ '"���������  *0m&B.iAA'A  m ;sssa>*K^::^i-^:-^v-  ;;;. 'mmmrnAA-^  ������������������A-*-.   i.'*j^^jja*���������->-'.>ti'.V t*ij-,ir- .*������������������"'  * "i^^U^CS^::^'.  iirifiisr  5  ;j.>.:-V.-'K-'-!,',;i^~*^-'^^^^  ^,=>Vv^M  |as;^ta |.e*M&$' v-spping IsIqcmI;  fe'ft^ffi:?^������^-:;  &i;Ss*te&Sr;j3?flr;:feS;;v:''-;,'-A  ���������Kf^fe^aKa^v- -  n6ttbiri the blood  ^^Aand^aefc  Tonic^-^well.  -'.-->i'������\f\' rs.-siWIrl'W ������������������������������������gttk'<n���������"^^lin,���������^���������'^st'��������� e*e> ������.  m������j^m0m:AA:A.A. y.yyv;:A y. -'-/-; .ayyyA..y>-,; ������������������ 'AA^A..'-;. 'a ;y.,-v. .a^-aj  ijltlllK  ^#Js^���������s^^'������������������^U:;c'^:���������;.-v;i^���������^���������":{���������-^ .......���������;, -;;:---:.-. .r-'   '-'-��������� ''   '"     ��������� ���������   ���������': ". ���������::'.-. - v-  ������������������*'     --.,-   ���������'���������;..i.  ;^,:fe^^5v^A:A;-fe':'Vvj: ":\:'<  y.';^bnr;y';y^^������ri^-'^twHg- down  WfeH :^j^k>^^^^^!^^i^A:'AA^A^,  a:$&zb?a Cc4fes?';:v;S^d8'?^ Sob,AP:v:i������  "-"'������������������     ���������'  ' " "A ���������'"y_i;Lliyy;'-w''"';:'-*"^*������5:'i:','y; ���������''���������^-.���������������������������v-.:''=:>..':V,:*-.i.';.'/''i'?..  s ��������� aay fc.,y;j?agOy5.p:;Ay..; w-y a ���������'���������y.Ayy^v;  second-hand bwf^y -jbr  -yJ^^^^AyS|pic^������b^^  ^^;^^vis.^;^j*^^  \%AaB$^^  'A;:5Mis^;^c^a^A^*^j^^  to;he^sis"l^::yMpf^^  . t|������ls.'iwieb&.; ojo 'a^t^jis^1^ y:y '^-)Mi:  '*. ���������' ^Bjia^^  '^^ir^eh^AAHelf^  ;i������3ffe>y;B^^-iMa^  ii,' "'    '     i'.'       '" ' ' iu.*-������ Mum- n ii.ii ii i.-.iu i.ni.r..ii.������  .        ......   '���������'���������... .a.'.-,-..:, ..v.. ri.������������i-r^^.������ps^^i  :v.'--,a.r,-^-i~-.-:ie  Ing-������'" m*������rt������ep*wlft  danefl on   Friday.  ^^^^^^i^l^S^^il- ':S;SI^ a  .....;.;;x-rf������,ci.V'-v*.vovyM';:yi^y������vwMy������������v:A--.V^  just roceived another car of feed���������thb  ^^ndAinsid^  |i^|j!|wi&^|ar^da^ ':j6p^p^0^^0i^i^  had been received at Creatoo to start  f^w^itt*^^  Al^^'il^^lult;^^  :Bijf^^^^b(^|i^^^ib^^  ;^^e^K|i^|doipa^t^^  !da^-ii^SM������^#i  P^^S^s-^SvY::';--.':  te^^SS4A-:.y.iA-A:';4'AAA  teS'-j&S&feffiC:  ���������s^;. -:?������i?Kj^:r.b,':.-;->~.:.:-._-. .rt-.v. . .-  tr^-���������^5..^ir^;,:-i..^;.V'..^. >���������-.?....y.-.-;-:.  rVJt.iaKJKBfe.it---. -'���������;-��������� j.',".-'. -:-���������  life������-4?^3^?i;;;J',^';;tv'.S:  iPA'^S>Sp3Sfj; ���������":%j.':;-."iV;..-:.-;."  fe5i^p^?*i;������:;g;A.A  B-~S-  : tJy^'*1 -ti^.S^ifeA'-:' - .'';.���������������������������-' ';f-.-' '"V"-'.. ������������������  CrsstoiiOrui  T  Mrs. Spencer, who h-ui wre������i visiting  ^pr;^^?^;;^^^;^!^:"!^?'1^^ :  ^     __ __  SaiisibriaKt*, ratnrned io her huuje on j    T������e I&sfc  6s   wuo   p.ecieftt  series   of  ''"'"' ''"'"'""" "       " ;^ts������^^^t^|^;p  I  ^S^0i^AA^A::: f j  AHfead ^yOSiceS;';-:.'-   '  fElf;:E^M|HTo^..Ay  KB,*,'-if������*v--������������������ Ki--^;7r ������������������  r,^w,.,������lA;-  P-^^^^P^'Ay^ryl;,;:;;  "' ' 1'  Dealers in  SI;  if  B:riyi--^^.^r������vy^-y'iiy.;y'v.;  (i-  Jgver. the SiwARh*r������ -irA f������������lirig rt������e  ^^|0^^a1|j^^*^  have been  granted, special penuits to  shootdoer byGamo Warden Caltendar.  resehed  here  'fm$ms ���������^^:!^^^w^^m^^W^^^^^.  ^^?K?Wi-'  :;i^t;yt^^i!j^^|ib^:d*^^  '^^pr|pp^5snbV:^A^|  :|S03!|B^iRe^3iri'.^^  '''���������������������������*yv-  ;b������end;bpb9^^  '.^S^MEiiriei,'' ^^a^*b.*fe^|^A;^i^?;^aw3Si^^|A  '5b^;;:^������>de^;^^;^a^to  hospital by itie^A mc^i&0ii^$^^^^^  /^rtiere sb^A\s^^pemfe^|^i^^  dicitis, and is making ^e*c7.satisfac-.  ^toi^':TCcpJR������r^  A. i^bWiyJc^ersp)^  ���������;M*arl^e!*5A!?#Btl^^^  ���������ratpnte5t in. jabMjti1^^  ������T?M������i������������jns*^5iuwiiv*'? *c������u s������ claiins each  " "-%-%'.^'.v^-.v,.*-;--"*^*^!^'"**"7"*'���������-'���������''', ���������rii-,*': ���������-���������-i1-'j'. ��������� ��������� ���������"* ���������"-"."*i'A';''^'-',"^j;-' -;-"*.-::j--,i*.':---'"���������,'.--'���������'-���������'���������"-  I hen Betted him $2.   HeA^Mb-roost of  "tcV;t^e*bRaib^e^  si������S;'.-- Wrii  ._::;������������������?!������*'A-*U^,  i'-J: ���������Ti^'iSS?'5-"'.-,-'-!.'*-- i "-'">' ----i*- ���������'- -���������;''���������- E  l^mm^iAAAAA^A >i';i  ssi-*- -.k-'ss-;  AV������;.RpBCSaB^ASil^y'l<^6.'asR;  K-jr**3S������B5*i5rev.;!  fillip'  *^:..^Yr.v-w3|u ���������'. ������^4������������������^^^������x;**ijui������y.'.:'r-'jaLj,.������^I-"  l-Bob-Q Teaiti a Frfendly Village-in 1882"  l|^^;'';W:tmt on^L^iScai?������^^  |. Slercanthe hall the -first Week in March  5 -*siidei--tlie   Rmstti������^tj&tt^A&si^<i&f&-  i  Bgi������ ���������-i!������>.iV^i't-.-;.'i:;'^Vv-;; ���������'���������;:-li.,*;*J.f'  to'feggvAs^-":���������:: V:  mm  ���������jrSv'ij':;'^.^''.  Fish. Gamey Poultry,  -;;; a: ':-?and;-; 0 y sters-;". a:va  '*���������..''.������������������������������������'������������������: in  m-.de^'-w-tf^;^^  s^s^iy|i^S:(^|A. h^^;kb^  ���������b^^^i^ptfl&i^'b^tisM  |������sj|rrair*j^  record for an early hatch of chickens.  One of bis clucking hens produced a  &^|^;^*lbm^^t> 'i-;^ai4^;^d^3^;-;*t������e^������  ~"1" :0*n'--f^55|emf<B������^  -���������*lS--;^;-:"ir*?s^S^pJ  iitifcAV/^iSVfei:  A@i^^ii|ig^JvE:Si-yAA  m  SS5^  ^'���������SAB^A?!- ^jS1^*  lil'L:Mu-:-^*rMflllil'rJ������^W->?--v..--::      ���������'���������.''���������-' B-'l^ '.';,-','���������- ,"^%-''/.''.-',:^y7:^i5.>^r3  ^C!ppb^a^;gai!st**'er^-:-;a a fiA:^' ''^:^A\.S'^aAa  a^th^pi-a^'s 'I J^nebrtyini'  the Met^pdist church on Friday night  moWicia ^.���������a^A*l-.l^''is'j^������v������u^������tW������i>'������  ���������i^tv:������* "'"  :-'-������.-4.-;.-T>iii.������.'vijrs-ii -iiii'  *-,^*.y:..:jk..v.A y AUUUU  c*aturoa.y evening^^ w> an audience thiit  .^?.fW*V^������*U������-:-^47|^^i.^.-Uin������eE  ;poi$ii!n^^  ocaSpu  ;v #.*"5*tl:,V-'',.'.-1,^:     *���������  f^%3?%':?  &v������i;i:Av.-;:^  We have the, goods, and  our prices ate reasonable  iVv,--.'  ������(sw-i".-:;r^: y:  fV'.KVi.-A.v,'���������'-:������������������-. ���������  fe-'.r.,.'.'"*--..-  ���������:**;������!���������:->���������..,'-  J.BM-.!,'.'.';;:: ���������.-;���������  |itt>.-.v', -:,v,-.-,  J111.'.ulX'--'���������;���������������������������  ;*:;  fH'"-:A  Ff''.  Good Moraiiig  We are Introducing^ ;  ., American ySilk   y; ���������-���������-;;;'. ,.;  American Cashinere  American Cotton ISs  They have stood the test. Give  real footwear comfort. No seams  to rip. Never become loose or  baggy. Tho shape is knit in���������  not pressed in.  GUARANTEED for fineness,  stylo, superiority; of material and  workmanship. Absolutely slum-  less. Will wear 0 months with,  out holes, or new ones free.  OUR SPECIAL OFFER  to every one sending us $1.00 in  currency or postal notes, to cover  advertising aud shipping charges  we *sri!l send postpaid, v.-ith *.vr!t-  ten guarantee, backed by a flvo-  niillton dollar company, either  3 Pairs of our 76e. tutlatt  American Silk Hosiery,  or   4'Pairs of our 80c. Dolus  American Onahmere Hosiery  or   4 Pairs of our oOc. #uiu*  American Cotton-Liolb HoBiory  or   & Pair* #f Children'* Hasimry  Give ihe color, oikc, ;roid  ���������whotliei" I^adies1 or GonW hosiery ifl dOBlrod.  DONT DBIt-AY-r Oltereapii-oB  whon a d*������a,ler In your locality la  elected.  THE 18TEM1I0MAI HOSIERY CO.  P.O. Box244  DAVISON;      OHIO,       U.S.A.  diste will celebrate the hundred yearb  ''M^^^^i^i^o^:^1^^^^^^^^:  :^0!K|^SM^:^^;-abionsbK^^  rf'^resoyiierian^ church;-:;p%.S-a*bc^yf*i^jjh^  at ^36.AA;iRbvv 'i^^^^^^j^^fi^  and a tmipn choir, WilL^  ���������mjasic.-r'���������'.���������������������������'��������� ^.-   ''AAaaa&-A*a&?^  Postmaster Gibbs.'.h^-y^ie^tt.f^^BMl'-  that the ordinary rateibiiE;y*^wp;.y cents;  per ounce will in f uture������w;be^tyflteientt;;  for letters Aaddressed 7;'^  trbbpB on the cpritinent^y^^^W pyi^mbry  letters the ratbyisi ifiy^^c^^^r;*t^;  first; ounce'm^ bach;  '���������sabseqii.bnX'.d^m^  ���������:>-g^  A.: /������'-.'A   : -..--A ."..���������..-,���������V;-''. 'i-i-^ {*V'.-"" ~iSi'i-i**---\'r- r'---.* ���������..';.'.-. A:? ������������������- *1ri.'.v.^>.-".y:r'i ������������������'���������'���������''' "'^-:;''->> ivS'-'-'v"-M'-*':''-1 '^���������^���������������������������^i'i^.i':'^^^-;p^S'.^  a-aa-^Wa^^  N O.  |5pS^HuTib^i*euA.  l^AifS3p-  -fj*r***p������'^i':,- >'-;.* ---i.'''' ''^'i'-'-���������^.".'*.-v.*'-'.  mdt:XAA:?^AAtAA  52.25; J-^  "'"'Sfelsfy  ;yM������tSi=  AlflSlSiSyMI  wm  ^i;^llii^iilPlWA  -a^.<^������\-.---;s5-,:i--?>-yi������,..; r<.v--'J-^--^c-.A<c.i';i  ���������:?--iA:>;A^Si#:&felS^���������i^  ;-1K^^^|^yA^tt||l^^  and music were the featnres of the  - '������������������ V ^*-JlL.^-i-.'s'.- ~v  ^������������������OhMst'^ Cnurcl. y I^femryiyyi^^  and Social Olnb' held a^ very; enjoyable  social gathering on Wednpaday; evening, when games, dancing; and music  were indulged in and ;'b>::pie^a������t:rt!itrie  spent by all present. '; The subJe^Afpr  next Wednesday evening will^W  papers on subjects of ihterpBt; Tlibv  membership of the club is open to all.  Entrance26c.   WeeklyduesScents.  WIWWWi#W^liWW*IW#^  '"A !���������  JAS. H. SCHOFIELD.,  Ktr*, lAfn rod Accident Imnminrip  TRAIL      _.        . B.C.  GUY   LOWKNBBRG  ak������mmmm** Wmnmm  The dance of the season is on dit for  to-night in u Mercantile" Hall.'aWhile  the affair is announced as a hardtimea  nianonerade you will be welcome whether masked or not and tho floor will  be available to all from start to> finish.  Those wishing to compete for; thb prizes are asked to rotaih their masks  until lunch time. Mrs. "Orbinpton'e  orohoBtra will furnish music and  dancing st-cris Jit 0ehRS**>J  Guy Lowonberg was agreeably surprised on Tuesday to receive word  that his brother, Harold Joyce, who 1a  in command of tho torpedo boat Vestal  had heon inypated with tho Distinguished Sorvico Cross by King George at  Buckingham. Pnlaee, fory.'cpnbpibnm^fi.  bravory in taking lila craft in cloao fco  the Tlelgtaii coast and drawing tho fii-o  of tho German shoro battorioB i,h������a  enabling tho British fleet to got In its  fine work more accurately. Another  brother is In charge of a Hod 6rom;  motor car at Ksse-it. and oxpootb t������ go  t*������ "P-rrtnc^ (\y\f day.  lloutino bnsSni-ss was t-o the km* at  tho February moetlhg of tho Board  of Trade on Tuoaday night. Notwith*  standing the doprcBBlon Bocretary  Heudori-bn lu gelling qulto amimbor  of enquiries concerning lands���������one of  the latest from Btroatham, England.  Tiiw Kicvinw man wiu������ olecUul to  moinbornhlp. Tim board will forward  IU m.nal *,c.;aIonahximombrAr.co ot two  Iwixch of apples to the provincial lc*g|8-  iatut-o HCVv'   t-0j:iv'i-������t.%������ ut T*r "l-������������������'-���������' '   :������^$i^.:t$^^  ,||^d*.tiib; '^^^^^s^Pi^^s1^''^3py^  .e4;^A:a1d=tn^seiti^v ^-: i:^'i:;;':--  1 ���������': 'i-'^'.'.     '"���������''������������������"a'^'A' '���������'(/���������':r,A--iJ"'-',r'-������~ ���������' ,.'��������������������������� ^v-V'-'V1^' ���������:'.���������"���������.'-V''-'"'- '-'a'"- '"."'���������'    ' '-"A  ^Mreig^:; J^G;*4*^^  ^b^glit^p; G*c^^  ^^;:J^e^&p0^:::^Q^A-'': the' injured  |������|e*fb|oer^o-ndf:ii3i,t^'^:!MportBy-'are'; that  '���������JSlwB. ;C^widy is '.������������������''dplni^ni'cbly'.;..; v* -.:','������������������. '!������������������ '.a  lAA^Ph^rb will be^  ; v^h^ypa^shonbre  ;i*tfbbida*y^*:hign*C -;^,^at'r,8'  p-^clocky; -������������������R*arol:;,;.iiJej*m\;^eweUing->'of  ^���������(^brbolcf will'.;^s.^f4a*nd.vyiB!, A.  C^easei chimbeilb^  be present. All members are asked to  lie present. .':'AA^.^-Ai ':'A'^''A^\���������/'���������'���������'; '���������-..'  M. S. Middieten, provincial hbrtieul-  turlst, a*criyb^ ^  onallyconditcting the pruning school  at this point; -which got down to busi-  nesB.on i^&6&f.4W:?.y?',; Gobbetfs  orohard, AUiong those taking the  course are J. Blinco, W. P. Stark, Wi  TruBcptt, J.^yM^iUm, T. Goodwin  and D.-Sbott^';.''.-'i'Mr. Hunt is in charge  of tho class itt^wbl-k at Ei'lckson, and  will bo at Ganyon OJty the lastiwtoek  ���������of thombn"t*l..^A^;\/':;.-:r';-' '.-'-'a'a'a''.-" ;'!���������',.,  mmm  ���������r-Elll  '���������������������������:',"���������'' "A-A'":A'A:A "Ai-'ri  :-':}A:'A^"lx-"A'.-A'A;^AZ:w'AAA$:--iAAffi&*'K  -A-'!0^''���������'"���������; A'.AvA-y..������.".;'.! :-^.aA-::AA-::Aa':  :A''^A:>A':.WA-'^A'-^A���������A^f''  '.��������� I "  *m*m'' m^m   '. ���������)���������.*'���������' ,". r- * !���������- '.': *������������������ i* 'mm mm"' "'i'".' ' /~^*U*k " V -������������������"*       ��������� ��������� H' .'   ~* *       .-"; i.',' \'- ������������������������ ���������'*.'' ��������� It'1. ���������'?.  './���������*,Ba.' BB ;*������������������...:���������-���������..���������!..>���������. ;.-: ���������>-fl;*HB^ ^ :':(;*S*a;v' *���������:���������.!��������� '\iA;V-K->:-^&.:!^:-?&w  ^,-y';Av'S'Sv;::-������^'^l  ���������Ay..-;y-.;;  t*'TH<**,fT'*r*^'r'-' ^y'''/'1','' ^������f ���������'i:i"; T  ..'111 ..I.I..  1   0K.\AJtt I'.ty ,(J,HU  r*  RBSiroisr  B*r*  In t;ho matter of money order busl-  noBS conditions are back to normal bo  far as tiading with the United Kingdom and Franco la ebneernod.'. PoWv  master Gibbs has Ijoon notified tlnvt  tlip.extra charge of 4 cents a pound,  which became effective on August 1st.  Is jnb longer to ho collected. Hfb fc also  tulvised that tho money br������ler hirriliibss  withi franco, wliiqh was suspended on  August ?th,!hna bpe^ rosumod. brdorw  for. abnormal amounts on United  States oftloos are to be IbbuccI at the  discretion of ,tho poatiniwitor,  P-realdbnt XAW, Bow, wna In the  chair at tlio animal meeting of the  OjLt'wton iUititript. Lib-Jial Awwciat-iow  hold in Mercantile Hall on Saturday  night. PrabtlcjUly they only Item of  hualnoBfl bbfpro;, the meeting ,w������ib tho  election yi ofi^bft'rfi^ it,p*-f<?l|bw|Bg  chosen for lQlS'tv:..':'".;' ;',v ���������' j   '',-,'  Hon. Preflldent>*-ll- O. BrowBtor.  President���������J. W.l>ow.  yice^w'pldent^Pj Hfi"^;' .  "iHiyc r������-<-i*������,H.���������-W *   "i", .rmi"it.m'ii,    "r  Exooutlvi*���������T. Hanin, ������T. II. Boylo,  It.;>Cat*lw'rtKl*t������ 1*. Itom'ano, Jiw. Loug,  It. ielford, ������. Oartwrlght, it, M, Jio.3,  \v. K. llrrown, M, M������i(]rt*Hhv.  Aft ruwHV nn   VA/Utttvlhuthw *lw   nnaliv I    H  ������������������  )Ui*  ���������A,.I  ���������A'a-A]  'A'tW-lV  Creston Ante"& S  CRESTON    ���������-".������������������  .mytrnm.'smt., ...  ly' Co.  Jul*  %"��������� '   ���������  tmiltv t������ foT-������y^t  t������u������t r)������v������������������m������ w/**������tM I Mettled ora-nnhuitlon work will be tJftk- I  tJ>o gav<-ri;������cnUelep&one SJw������ ey*������*nd-1 ������n on in view of the *ti>i>rotichl*'K pi-o- {   s  ������A from Slrdnr ix$ Ydhle tliln ftprinftv . I vltriflal rontest. (-   ' t*<      ; J ' *  **h* %r%-* v   4   *% v     ������������������ i'  |J|.   JttU,    IO.    JUVJUl  V   .t-*.dl.-������,   4V*,JltV.������4������^V>.  -nn*i*i*ttM*ii  ������*mpMjtj.


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