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The Cumberland News Aug 18, 1915

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 ���������' '-'tittf-    :,  /V'V  y ���������     j?  '<*' -C>'  j"          - ^ .        v  !.    J."         /���������     .'���������.            ,  #  Devoted Especially to the Interests of Cumberland and Surrounding OiMtrlct.  1  :>.,  I.  V  >  Tiik News, Twenty-First Year  ?   '  'CUMBERLAND, B. C. WEDNESDAY,   AUG.  iS   :q!5  Sunscuirnox 3t.6o a Year  New Shoes For  en  m>fti*imi,%Mma'*ini.wv%*ar*T*w  Ladies" Cloth Top Patent. "Q  QfJ  Vamp plain .toe,latest style ���������     *     -^  Ladies' BlueKidTop patent jH  Cuban heel, new toe; price  Ladies'BlireViciTop, gun O  *7^  metal vamp,' latest last... **** *  Ladies'' i '& 2 button strap  OV "  C4.4.:^ ~ SPLENDID  Slippers.easy fitting wearers,  -xxx-  s  "Eclipse"''Shoes  the   most durable, the   easiest   fitting  and moderate priced shoe -  for the little ones  LiEISE  ?i,���������,'i  & Company, hltnlted  Duksmiiir Ave., Cimifoerlaiicl  ���������'Victory Follows Our Flag  The Vacant Ranks  [By an EngineerCorporai C.F.Fj  On the road to Tipperary,  There's a place that's vacant still  There's a rifle lying silent,  There's a uniform'Jo fill..  True at home they'll hate to  lose you  But the march will soon begin,  On the road'to Tipperary  Wiih the Army to Berlin,*  Iii the Morris Chairs of Clubland  Arc you there content'to stay ?  While others guard your honor,  While the Germans boast ' Jhe  '   day,"  For vour Xing and Couutrv need  you  And we want to count you in,  On the road to Tipperary  With the Anny'to Berlin.  Have vou seen tlie lonelv crosses  Boys who'll never.'more come  7������       home,       ' ^~        ~���������  ������/fe8  m  iniuWa ^Msturnxkramteateatr g'MstigaK'ic'ara'S'aCT  -yaamrna)  co  b������)  Is  Still  Going   On  FULL    SWING"  Hew Lines. Being  Reduced Daily  Which Ensure  BIGGER  -   BARGAINS  Thau Ever.-  CD  Jmm.lll  CfQ  hitrnil   ���������  00  a>  m  to  Social Dance tn be-       West Cumberland to  ' Held on-Labor Day Give Dance Friday Night  Will you idle while they're call-  ��������� On Labo'r Day, Monday,,September 6, 1915, the West Cumberland' Conservative Band intend.holding another of their  enjoyable dances���������wuh the usual  "excellent., in usic���������roserve  your-  mg  A choice lot, of Ladies' aud  Gentlemen's Linen Fabric Visit  ing'Cards, put up iu neat type  any style you" want. We will  print the above for a short time  onlv,   at reduced  prices.���������True  ' -*  CUMBERLAND NEWS.  " Tin* Vancouver Kiuvs-Advei-  liser Hinds cui'solatioo 1'jp itself  nud tint MclJi'ido government in  1 in* lof.i'ction that tho con let" t in  Miuiitolm wns not a purry fight.  '���������Mob" Hn (Tin's conducted the  campaign, in. I, lio is untliing if  not a j arty politic-inn. Jsusor  t hrless ndinittiug tlio Viineonvor  Tory orgnn's coiitoiition, unit hor  will Hie next election in JlriUsli  Co urn bin ho u | arty fifglit. If  will lo 11 hnttlo between ilo  people ami tlio McBi'ido machine,  modelled and operated on pie  I'Seoly tho panic ''principles" as  tho lingers orgniiiziitiotiin Aluni-  t'jln , now sinnshcd beyond repair.  ��������� Victoria Times.  ]No morn pnpnliii' object line  In on Found for tho subscription"*!  of riiili mni poor alike in tho present, war tlinn iho lmiehino mnil.  Tin ro is a <li'iiiiiniie, appeal in tho  very name, which sounds doom  to tlio enemy, Jutcrst iu othor  funds wiixoa and wanes, hut it  m'oiiih an il' some echo of iho thnn-  dor of war dril'teil fnr beyond tlio  niiuivo oi jiic battieiiehi to 10''  iiimi I people in tho most romote  pni'fH of tho tMiipiro of tlio need  for moro weapons to moot tlio  I'm.  01nploye.es donated, Tho resolution wns I'aii'ied with groat en-  tliusi'isin.       '',''���������  Kainloops Soutiiiol readers have  forged ahead with their uinchiiio  gun subscript ions, tho total .collected to 'dato being $2,BiM-.So.  This is e.oiu-iderably moro -tlinii  siillicieiit for the purchase of two  guns, and the organizors of the  fund declare llieir intention of  pusliiug the canvass until siiflici.  out for two more gues have been  givoii.���������Victoria Times 1-tth. ���������  Tho Courtenay Jlorald has gone  out of biisinoff's.  Krtmlc .Dalby and three' others,  n  ciiught .|-5 snliiion oil' Vellow  Rock on Wednesday aftonicon of  last w 1 ok. This is vouched for  by 1.''rnnk. who novel' tolls a lisli  yiirii.  At a big picnic of the employ  cos ol the WoBtorn Fuel 0������������, hehl  voHtordiiy nt Depnitiirn Mny, a  r solution wns unuuiiiioiisly n-  dopted pledging ������ Lvdllvibiiliou  aullieieiit For fht? juirclimn of ono  or iiuo-o uiiu'l'iiio guns, Malinger l?i<"l;i'tt, on Ivliuli of the  loiiipiin1!, plodged ft gnu or a dol-  lur for vv������r   gu^i   or   *loiln   tlie'  .John C. .Mrown, H. Sinnns,  I, TIioiiikoii, nnd two niuned  ilnokson and (jiishidy, wore passed  by Dr, jMuo.Nniighloii. on iSutiir-  duy lut.t, and will join the Can-  luliun Koreeh. Oiiinlierlnnil is  showing up in the reer uiting.  A iiniiib.'i' of recruits left  Tnion Mny for Vuucouvor on  Sunday. They wero given ijuito  nn euthiisiiiBtic hoikI-oIV.   a}������   TllO AIUOS IlirKM in the Will' up  lo.a*ii.iiy ������>iei, winua kiiii-'di  ^uoiid-  ed Miiif piihoiiers, .'),tih'4,tJUU.  The losses to tho enemy for  tho same timo in killed, wounded  imd dHmiihm's were S.7'U.00(I,  A total of U,;l',lS,(HK).  The above is ui������ reported by  tho I'i'eiie'ii iMinistor of War,  The seliools Mill ojen on JMoir  day, AugiHt 2ilnl.  Will' you leave tben'i there aloiiv?''  For they're calling,.calling, calling  And tbey want, to near you sing  Ou the road to Tipperary  With the Army to Berlin.'-  When from JSlons they fought  each footstep  When their lips with pain  were  dumb,  'Iwasthe hope which held their  trenches  Never doubting you would come  Through the truzeu hell of winter,  Midst the Shrapnells' racking  diu  They have wailed never fearing  You -would join them iu Berlin.  On the road to Tipperary,  There's a crimson death to pay,  There's a land of awiul darkness  Patient laces, tired and grey,  Sobbiit]"j women, ruined girlhood  Sirew the Hail of Cultured Sin,  Can't you hear their call for veil  geancc ?  Won't you join us to Berlin ?  (Jn the load lo Tipperary,  Sleep the boys wluse day is done  Don't you hear the voices call  niij  To complete, their work begun.  There aie ghostly lingers beckon  Tln-re nre victories yet to win,  On iiie load io Tipp������.i..iy  With the Army to Merlin ?  On the road to Tipperary,  1!', a,        1 1 .,  V,  llVll   WlV.   Ul)_) .1   VUlttV    .kUiU'^   lav  last,  Won't you wish that you had  listened  H're Old Kugland'i. call had  p.isued'!  But Uie gale of uuuhuud':. upen,  A giand dance will be held un  der. the ..auspices of the ' West  Cumberland Conservative Baud  in the'baud hall on the Recreation Grounds, 011   Fiiday   eveii.-  i-\ rrgrAnrgTrst-'za:    Ivxce i iennmrs"  ���������11    ^ -'l      3������1        "        1  '       ,       "      ���������  ie will be provided.by   ihe baud:  -    . ������������������ ... grand.march will commence at 9  Look out for handbills later.     ���������   '- , ,    ,    ,-. ,��������� , ' ' \    ���������   ��������� ,  - -���������         o?clock.sliarp; admission,-^t-ntiL--  Manager O'Conno^ of the  Royal Bank, had a ��������� mishap while  on his way home frdiii JS'imnnuo  on -Sunday night. When about  live miles below Kanny ..Bay, one  of tho hind wheels of his ear  broke off the a.xlo. ilo -was, go  ing at a fair speed , nl the time,  but, fortunately" received no injury. Mr, O'Cnnnell remniiied  hy lho ear until morning, when  ho walked 11 distance ol" five mil  men 75c, ladies   admitted   fiec.  1.? very clod y welcome !  1NK0UMAT10.N  KOIt  r.KCI.L'LTS.  ���������-Airs. M. ;'i', Dyzell, ol - lillte.  A'ltiiiliina, is hen.-,; ;������u a visit to  liei-soirin-law and danghtei-. Air.  ait'd AJ rs. T, (1. .AHuiiiiguin'ory.  . 1, -.���������;. y  Tiio    lu'V.    . Vonwrahie    Arch-  tleiieon, ScrivenV   M. A., Jify Vic-  ltM-ia, so    well    known  Jo., uianv '  re.-idwijs nl" this, city,   is.. 1()r  bo"  consi-eritted Lord Bishop-of   Col-  1111117iii -i.'ii-v.m-���������uiiriiioH'lii.ciw-h^-r.'iiY^-  August.'2-1 ih, iii    Christ   Church;.  Cathedral,  VicteM-ia. ,    ,  We, cougnitii'late the. . Archden- s  ���������con on'hi-i high appoint moul. -  STJLL PROPHKSVING  ���������In view of the recniiiing which  is iu progress throiighuiil the province, the Victoria Col'-ni-M  thus answers :i Few imestions  whieh sire considoi'ed hy those  who, contemplate     entering   l\\e  I o  service  to got   telephone   eoiniiiuiiieatioii j     \      Mow long nm,. 1 tn   serve?  with   Cumberland,    Vou    never  \iu[\\ tlto ������.mm1 oMiie   war  and .Jn  know what'yoii nre  going  to get  From u 11111I0 or n ear.    They both  liiick when yon least eNpeej it. -  Cumberland knocked tlio spots  oil' OourU'iinv at- liasohiil, jilayed nl,  Mcviin'oii Sunday afternoon by 11  hcoro ol' 11,���������.1.  TIIK IM-.&JIMLST.  nioii'ths afii'i' if reijuin  2. WhaL jiuy .shall I receive '(  Vour pay u^i n private sliail be S>l.  per day nnd 10 cents Held allowance, Besides this vm will In-  clothetl, ej|iiippe(l nnd snlcit-ieil  hy the jj-ovei'liineiit.  ;J. Whnt s'-all my wife receive, thu'iim   my   absence i    Kv-  cry month tlmee will    he   paid In-!-  ' 11 sopnrnliun nllowance  id' 8'JO d\  A dog fat out in the   inidniehi! , ' . .   '.  chill nnd bowled nt tin* beaming  moon; his knowledge of .music  was strictly nil! and his voice  was out of time. And he howled  and howled as (he hours went by,  while dodging the bricks we  throw, till the moon wns   low   in  co a purl, ol \oiir pa\j. und il' line  he not enough to coiiij'uvtiibly  maintain your Family, the C1111-  udiaii I'nl riot ic Fund will lui-  I her assist   llieui.  ���������I, What, will happen il' I mu  wounded or sick ( Vou will be  cured For hy the  t'ovi'iinntiit   nud  the. western sky, und lib' voice y(i|11, |(!|y ,,iI|lll|imi(, ������������������,;, y()ll.,,,,  was i-'plil in two. And there ^^, ,, ..V(PI1 .���������,, ',������������������ ,���������.,.  wusn't ,i Ihing nl wlnid.   lo   howl,   wu[]y lVl,nUM M\   nlIl(U,n.,r ���������m  ovor which u pup should wc-p, ,���������, |.���������'id yim, varying iifHirdin 1..  ami the course nf Ihe dog \1(i��������� |hi, |is|(,m of , 'j|(j(| , ()),iij>..  wrong nud Foul, lor  people  were I nhj'jiy.  Wo noticed Mr.-������. Uiclrird Dow-  thill, of Victoria, iu town lust  wt������i������k,  .. in I*, ���������-.i������,'  ALadame Thcbcs'and the scho;.  ol of  astrologers,   necionianceis  and    figure    manipulators   who  (lourishcd   conspicuously    when  the war began, hav; a  well developed   grievance   against  Faie.  That  erratic  director   txtraodiu  ary of humon destinies has play ��������� ,  ed havoc wiih   their  prophecies,  They first nu-dictcd that the war  wou'el end Inst. Ntn-enibcr. Then  llk-v po-;tj)fnied th"   ii'.1, []<:    uuy.l  Alay, then  Juik-,  and   icw   for  the numicut illicit   of  them   are  silent.  ��������� l'aiis, however, still entertains  a iii.'iihein.'itieal piopher, While  the inai'.ipuhition and addition  i.f tl.'iie.-. whiih lixed i<-)i.\. as the  Ra;-cr's \cai ol' !.iu.- wvK' i.iscrc  dit'-d. his lei'dily bus iK)t been  exhausted Here is tbe latest:  Add the fie,u!is iyi.| and uji$,  the year of the \v ir, and the total will be ^Sjij. Cut the total  iu Iwu and wc will have ^S uud ,.  .ii;. Three and eijdit��������� make elev  cu and two and niuc make en-v  en. Theielurc the war will end  on the eleventh day ol the elev  entli mouth oi the year, thai is  oil lhe eleventh y)i N'oVeillbi-i.  l)fca.mi.-.e, this depL.-uds upon  pret.-edelll, and the pit.pillel linns  it iu the in.-.t uai between l'taiice  aii'i < .iTinnny. The additinu ot  1 ue. Iij;lilt ,s l O/'i .ilio t - , ��������� ni-o-.t..  7,7)1 , i iivitu-ii urines me ,v/ and  .1 1.     Three and .������eWU aie U'll and  I!,:   !.U.    P.  ..   I  ! C  )'���������      *������������������  '-  ������������������������������������     i"  ������������������ .' j      'a,     \\ 11,11 nm im uiMii'   ior mi  of   men    Ii'kc    linn,   ii.amc.l    looi 1 wile mm ciuldrcu il I   uio   in   in"  lliMUid, who yell when   there's U0"| ij\,.   ,.,.r\ av '���������>    The   goM-rmnoiit  thing wrong, ih.-uubing the conn. J wj|| |im\i,i,: iiu utlftpniie.   y,v.-' io-i, ! |,,ai ..ud ,,.  Il'y    with     f������-lii-������'li'~f.     hound---lli.'i i|,;1i  \V,!| ,.,inb!i' li..- i-.nidv hi bv--   , ���������    ���������'       ������������������-.,   ,.    ' -r .,   .'.'.  pessilliisi's ilolefnl song. ] conil'oriaidy     until    tin    1 i..l iv- n i rM1,,'.  ,-.,i  ��������� :,���������   u-. J.  d.y'wf    the  nro old enough Iti hf>k jifliT tin-in !!ii;lj j|i"ii * i i <���������! ;-' <>! on the  .���������elvi-s. Tlie Widowed ii;..ihcr.d' a'i,!',!, ,,) \|.,,( tSob-t cv-ivbody  hiin.de man.  il    th.'    -c;,    1 <-    in 1  nurse at llie ,1 nl.tl- ������������������   llo>pilal,  i     1 it  Mif.s   Until    Ciiuion    nrriveil  lioit'H������ mi Tiiesday   frein   Viet������<rin.  where she   is   )*-:irnintf    t*������    be   a ,  Min' mi ;i," a 1,    1  ; I   ,  ' - ���������' 1111* v, ,1 ���������  :h 11 wi e.  Yuii. your part can .still bcKiii, Mr.   W.   W.   '.Vill.n.l   ������m.vi-I j "  * ' I "���������"'J a   ��������� a  On Uie ro.i.i to Tippciaiy            i!mi>ii< mnn   a   i"..n.."-.   trip   to.     ��������� -"' '"'���������'"���������' i"'! ' u :-   y-''  Wi.li the Aimy to lie.lin, j Victor:. 01.  T.. ��������� ii>'- jp.-a......  Muu-d-.v n:g:.i.  <to  : iJh-i j   up.     11 e    wai    h:i'-    ������nuv  ��������� '    11;���������. , iv.  .,>.      11  ��������� 11,        -\ >  ',be  t u.'}'������������������!-:   i-   '-���������'���������   'ii '1   v.i- nni-C as  . sum ���������     I!: ���������'     ?'<   \ e !*'*' '    ' I      Will  ;i---;t.   ��������� . 1.    1   JU^i;   ���������   --.   'lie    Ali'.t'S*.  i -���������- Slit"1:: '   1 ������. *.���������    'V'-UfiS. THE    NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,   B. C.  e  Her  Vengeance  i*  Is  By Basil Tozer  Ward,   Lock  &.   Co.,   Limited  London, Melbourne and  Toronto  #  (Continued)  ���������   "What two nigcjrs are tl.cy?" askod  Mr.   Hetherington;     "does  lio  know  them?"  "No, that's the idea, he wants perfect, strangers, so as they won't gossip  and so as he can puck 'em off again  As for Hugh, he said nothing.   He  had a helpless feeling,, as though he  still felt that a strong and unknown  hand was guiding them, and that they  must go whither it led.    But, at any  ,- rate, this scheme would give him a  , chance' of seeing Eira again, and he  ' longed to have just one more glimpse  .of her, and he thought that when he  had seen her once more he would be  satisfied.  |    "Only suppose the two genuine nig-  l gers arrive tomorrow?" said Dodd.  "What does that matter when we  aro here tonight?" returned Mr, Hetherington.  "Then we must start at, once," said  Dodd, looking away from them down  the trail; "we ought to get there tonight; you cau have your bath, and  turn yourself into niggers right away;  first thing in the morning you can report to Noah, If you really mean it,  you had bettor wait, here while I get  the wagon and team, and we will start  "WONDER"  '���������'-     FANNING MILL  SEE THE COCKSHUTT AGENT  GET ONE TO CLEAN ALL'THE WILD OATS OUT OF YOUR WHEAT  the moment he has done wil'i thom. I at ouce"  ���������    ���������     ������������������   i    Dodd walked away without another  Afraid of their talking-, seemingly. He  got some colored.minister down Kansas way to recommend 'cm as honest  and trustworthy."  "Mr. Siddle seems lo adopt many  precautions," remarked Mr. Hethlng-  ton, "but no doubt he lias his reasons,  liy the way, Mr. Dodd, when you are  masquerading as a nigger, how did you  word, and Hugh looked at his uncle  "Is this    wise, do you think?" he  said,  "Why, of course," said Mr. Hetherington, with his most obstinate look,  "everything is working for us. Think  of having the chance to be present at  such an, experiment; then, when we  know how it lias turned out, we shall  manage to get such an admirably nat-1 Know now u mis minis'. u������, ������^ au,w,   -  ���������1..-1" j know what action to take.    We must  ural .color?  "Ah, that is one of old Noah's inventions," replied Dodd, grinning; "he  gave me a quart bottle of stuff, and  you put about a teaspoonful in a bath  and wash yourself all over with it, and  you comeout as black and shiny as  old Father Ham himself. The special  beauty of it is that for all it looks so  natural, a mere touch of soap and  water washes it off at once."   -  "Quite a remarkable coloring invention," observed Mr. Hetherington,.  who seemed quite interested; "have  you any of it left?"  'Oh, enough to turn fifty white men  not forget that the thing may be a,  failure."  "Well, but���������" began Hugh.  "Not another word," exclaimed Mr.  Hetherington,' his face flushing; "1  would not turn back now for���������for anything."  Hugh shrugged his shoulders, recognizing,that his uncle was in that mood  of his in which he simply would uot  listen to argument or reason.  "Well, what about Delia?" he asked.  , "One of us must return to the hotel  and leave a note for her," said'Mr.  Hetherington.    "We  shan't  be away  into as black niggers as ever came aut  more Ul!U1 twenty-tour hours."  of Africa," answered Dodd.'   "Why?"!    it was  evident that his mind  was  "Nothing, nothiny" answered Mr.  Hetherington. "Now let us get to  business; how do you propose we  should proceed to recover this paper  Mr  Siddle has stolen from me?1'  "Blessed if I know," said Dodd, "it  will be a tough jou. He lives all alone  0D his farm, and t'.'.ere is not another  place within seven miles, for he fixed  on about the poorest bit of land east  o!: the Rockies to build. Then he has  forty or fifty niggers living there, and  tl.ey are devoted to him."  "Is it true there is something re-  pulsiveoin his personal appearance?"  asked Hugh.  - "No nose," answered Dodd briefly;  "i don't know about repulsive, but he  ain't human looking."  "Well,  that  doesn't  matter,"   said  Mr.   Hetherington;   "how   far   is   nia  farm from here?"   .,  ������ "Twelve miles the other    side    of  Athens," answered Doda. "Look out,  here is a buggy coming full tilt."  In   fact a  buggy .was  approaching  ���������J^������uIl-speed-,-the-driv.er_r,eckles_sJy,j^iipil  ping his horse till, the maddened creature    bounded down the trail like a  thing possessed.  ' "That ./as Editor Keene,"- said. Dodd,  as  they all  three looked    after this  reckless   driver.    "Old   'Dcath-on-nig-  gers' as we call him.    Likely he has  just heard of the murder, and is hurrying back to get out a special edition  of his paper." ,o  "What murder?" asked Hugh.  "A woman named Bryan," Dodd answered; "word has just come in that  she has been found on her place murdered, and no due to who done it.  Body burnt, so tney say, and Bryan  In town all tne time, swilling whisky  at one of the' saloons. First murder  done around her for long enough, so  all tho folks are mighty excited."  "Ah, terrible!" said Mr. Hetherington, who had not, however, travelled  borne thousands of miles to got excited  nbout muVfjors; there were plenty of  those where he came from. "Woll, now  I've an idea," lie said,  "What is it?", asked Dodd indifferently, twisting his head to look after  Kceno driving furiously away into Uni  darkness of the prairie and the  night.  "Mure is my idea," said Mr, tlcth-'  crlngt.011, spraking rather slowly and  looking ut. Hugh; "that you and F,  Hugh, take the place of these two  negroes Mr. Siddle is expecting, but  who have not arrived, and that, ills-  Seised as thom and In their place, we  witness tho experiment ho is going to  mako."  "Good Clod!" muttered Dortils,  shaking from head to foot by a Btrong  shudder,  "1  never expected  this,"  "You moan���������" said Hugh, a good  do nl stnrtlod.  "Quito so," snid Mr. Hethorlngton,  "Just HO,"  "Hut you nre not black, you dtirnod  fool, you are not'blnck!" cried Uuilil,  lilting one hand with a wild gesture,  "If you could.pass for n negro," snid  Mi   Ileiheringioii, "why enn'f wo?"  "Vou don't. Know what you are doing," said Dodd, very pule, now, and  locking nl tluuii sideways,  "You say you hnvo some of thin  coloring nintii-r you spolin of?" iislu-d  Mr.  lli'tlii'i-lnjuijii coldly  fully made up. His eyes sparkled, his  cheeks were flusned; he was blind to  everything save his dream, that he had  of wealth beyond human imaginings,  of wealth and power past bounds and  limit. No.f and ..gain Hugh heard  him mutter over to himself in a  whisper, the worus: "All xhe kingdoms  of the world, anu the glory of them.''  But Hugh thought only of Eira, and  nothing either of the diamonds or of  Delia even, for the great desire that  ,he had, like a hunger and thirst, continued over may days," for just one  more glimpse of. lira's face.  "Besides," added Mr. Hetnerington,  always fertile of good reasons for any  course he had fuiiy decided to adopt,  "there is that scoundrel Boustead to  tiiini: of. This way we gave him the  slip- completely. What a mercy it was  uot he wno met iJodd."  - "Well;" said Hugh, "will you go back  to the hotel; and leave tlie note for  Delia, if. 1 stay here to ,'wait for  Dodd?"  Mr. Hetherington nodded- and went  you were signalling."  Dodd dropped the candle with a  curse, and put his foot upon it.  "You can do what you ]J,"te," he  said with many oaths; "jump out and  walk back to town, if you don't like  it."  "Shall we?" said Hugh to his uncle,  "it would be wisest, 1 think."  "When we arc nearly at our destination? Don't be a fool," retorted Mr  Hetherington obstinately, so ob-sessed  by his dreams of manufacturing diamonds that hu had no thought for anything else nor any heed for warnings  or suspicious occurrences; "go back  indeed. W.hat are you thinking of?  Mr. Dodd, please drive on���������we are  only wasting time."  "Look," said Hugh, who thought he  saw an answering light Hash out far  ahead, but it vanished in a moment,  and when his uncle looked he saw. nothing.  "What is the matter with you?" Mr.  Hotherington grumbled crossly, "do  try to pluck up a bit." ,  ."Well, look here," said Dodd aggressively, "if we are going on, that  fellow has got to keep a civil tongue  or else me and him will scrap," ,  "Oh we will," answered Mr. Hetherington.    -  < "All the same," said Hugh", "there  is someone following us.''  "Now you are lying," said Dodd.  But even, as he spoke, they all heard  the sound of horses' hoofs, approaca-  ing the way they themselves had  come.  "Do you know who it is?" asked  Hugh, looking suspiciously at Dodd. .-  At that Mr. Hetherington jumped  out of the wagon with a show of  ���������agility no one would have given him  credit for, and promptly collared Dodd.  "Have you been selling ur?" he  said fiercely, =  "I know no more than you do who  it is," said Dodd, without appearing  to resent, this or making any attempt  to free himself; "just you shut up, and  listen  them."  ��������� "Oh, well," said Dodd; turning to  his horses, "it vras real slick, and I  didn't think you had'it in you,.and if  them two fellows chase their horse  and buggy, that way, they'll get pretty  badly lost. ��������� It's real bad' land over  there for* miles���������not mucn water, and  nary a farm nor nothing."  Having delivered himself of this  opinion, Dodd became occupied with  his  horses, and  sa.d  no more.    Mr.  e"iliorlnglon sank into his own  thoughts of diamonds, and their manufacture; of all that that great secret  mount; of such wealth is fow human  beings have ever dreamed of, all concentrated in his hands; of his power  spread far ovor the earth till there  should hardly be his equal in the  whole world.  "And Delia," he said to himself,  "Delia is getting over her fancy for  Hugh very i.icely, 1 believe, and���������  well, if an American heiress can be  the running for the Italian throne,  where ncea Delia foar to aim, ..hen  she has such ,. ealth and power behind  her as this secret will give us?"  But at that moment Delia,. lying  awake' in her bed at the hotel, was  thinking neither of principal!' '.es and  powers, nor of Hugh, but o:.ily of the  small, calm eyed young man who had  retaliated so disconcertingly on her  outbursts of temper. Delia had a curious notion that if she were much  with such a man, losing one's temper  would soon pall as an amusement.  Then she made up her mind sho would  like to kill him, but could not hide  from herself that the early death of  this young man would appear to her  as a great misfortune.  As for Hugh, his thought's were busy  neither with thoughts of wealth, nor  with dreams of power, nor yet with  Delia, nor of Lord Ambrose and his  man chasing Jheir runaway horse  through the darkness and probably  getting hopelessly lost, nor even of the  dangerous errand they themselves  were engaged on. Instead, it was of  Eira that he dreamed, and of the look  two along each side of the nom, at  each end of which there was a window. These had no window blinds, and  Dodd proceeded to cover them with  newspapers ,and then from tinder one  of the bunks he drew a tin bath.  "There you are," he said, "I'll go  and get some water, and that bottle of  dye stuff old Noah gave me,"  He disappeared through the trap  door and down the ladder, a-A presently returned 'with a pail of water,  and a small bottle of a clear, sparkling-  liquid. &  "I'll get some more water,"' he said,  "then you can each have a pailful;  you have to change those store clothes  too, .they would never do for a brace  of niggers."  ������lTo be Continued)  C. Y. R. Improvements  Hugh  had jumped down  from  the (^^Sd wouiriiiw'upoi' hw fiii^  wagon, too  "If you have been up to anything,"  he said quietly to Dodd, "I shall wring  your neck."  "Don't be a fool," retorted Dodd,  "and make this other fellow leave-hold  of me. Or else vou draw the wagon  out of the trail behind that bluff." He  pointed to a group of poplars on their  left hand. "Then come here, and we  will watch and.see who it is;'likely  enough it it just some fellow on his  way, home after a whisky spree���������but  it is possible���������"  What was possible he did not say,  whon she saw him approach." This  was his dream, and to realize it he  would have faced a thousand times  greater dangers; and now h-j dreamed  ��������� of diamonds bigger than the world'has  known, and as another, an old man  not now far away, dreamed of a dead  son whose spent blood still cried un-  avnilingly *.o heaven.     -,   "  While as .for Bria herself, she was  sound asleep having fallen into a  mood ' of .resignation, and believing  that the past chapter of her life was  closed for ever,  Dodd turtied-' in his seat.  Huge   Sums to be Spent by the Company  In  the  West  This Year  Mr. Grant Hall, the newly appointed vice president and general manager  of western lines of tho C.P.R., has  made the following statements regarding the extensive developments undertaken by the company during recent  years:  ��������� "Since 1908," he said, "the Canadian Pacific in the west has taken over  for operation 3,088 miles of new lines.  These figures include that portion, of  tbe. Kettle Valley from Midway to  Merritt which we will probably operate under lease during Uie coming  summer. In the same period we have  taken over for operation 789 miles  of second track, and have completely  rebuilt the lines between MacLeod and  Lethbridge 'and between Field and  Hector.  Practically every terminal we have  has been rebuilt, including Vancouver.  A new terminal has been built; at,"  Transcona, and a double track cut-off'  constructed around the city of Winnipeg. We have built very large high  level bridges at Lethbridge and Edmonton, and have built new passenger  stations at many points, notably Fort  William, Regina, Calgary, Edmonton,  Banff, Lake Louise and Vancouver.  The Ogden shops have been built and  new hotels constructed at Calgary and  Balfour, and extensive additions made  at Banff, Lake Louise, Winnipeg and  Vancouver. This brief survey of work  done ��������� does not include extensive improvements' to the track and roadbed,  but will sufficiently demonstrate" the  fact that the past seven years have  been busy ones.' - '  ��������� "It would hardly be expected," continued Mr. Hall, "that* the work of  construction and reconstruction would  continue at such a" breathless pace and  Digestive  Disorders  Yield When  the right help is sought at tho right '  time., Indigestion, is a torment.  Biliousness causes suffering. Either  ia likely to lead to worse and, weakening sickness. The- right help,,  tho best corrective for disordered:  conditions of tho stomach, liver,,  kidneys or bowels is now known to btv  Bccchams  Pills  and the right time to tako this fa-}  mous family remedy is at tho first-  sign of coming trouble. Beecham's.  Pills have so immediate an effect  for good, by cleansing tho system,  and purifying tha blood, that your.  will know after a few dose3 they-  Are the  Remedial  Resort  Larieat Sale of Any Medicine in tha, World*  Sold everywhere.   In box**, 25 cent*  of Eria, ofthe pale face and the deep  and strange dark eyes; of how wonderful it was that here, so far away  from thc-ir first meeting place, he and  she should Le, as it seemed, on the  pcint of meeting again, But as his  thoughts turned to liiira, they seemed  to lose coherence, and to become only  a dream an intense' longing, without  form or reason. ,  It was Duld who returned first, in a  Up lit wagon drawn by tsvo good  horses.  "Where is the old man.'" he asked  sharply, peering tnrough  the gloom  "He has just gone to leave a mes-  siigo for some one," said  Hugh, "he  wiil be back in a moment,"  Dodd grunted angrily, but said nothing, and in a minute or two Mr,  Hetherington appeared.  "Oh, thero you are!" said Dodd  rcughly, "well, get in, if you like, but  don't say 1 asked you."  "Just lend ma a hand, will you?"  panted Mr, Hetherington, who had  been hurrying.  "No, I'll be if I do," cried Dodd,  with u strango oath;  "what you do,  }ou do; but I'll not help you."  "You' e been drinking, my man,"  said Mr, Hetherington sharply.  "Why, so I hnve," snid Dodd, and  laughed ovor his shoulder.  Mr, Hethi-iington mado some angry  remark, and thon climbed into the  wagon, followed by llugli. Thoy settled  ihomsolvos down beside the miscellaneous collection of groceries, dry  goods, hiii'dwnro, ot<;��������� thai, Dodd hnd  purchased for tlio Siddle farm community whilo he had been In town;  and then Dodd turned and looked at  them, speaking directly io thom, nnd  dropping, this time, his new linhli of  addressing thetu ovor lils shoulder nnd  looking at Uicni sideways,  "You mimt do uh 'you like," hn said,  "but II' you wero wise, you would jump  out of here, ninl run for your liven,  for I don't know whore Mils business  will, ond, and you don't neither," ������  "Drive on, drive on, my good ninn,"  tinpniinntly,  Nearer came the sound -of the  horse, driven at a gallop; the light  huaey it drew fairly bounded on the  trail,  "They must slow down here," "said  Dodd in a whisper; "this is rough  ground and if will give us a chance to  see,"  In fact, near where they waited,'the  buggy drew up sharply, and one "of Its  occupants jumped down with a lighted  lamn in his hand.  "Hannah!" said Mr. Hetherington in  a hoarse whisper, ns the light of the  lantern shone on the face of the man  carrying it; "it is Hannah," and his  face flushed darkly with anger and indignation..  "The road dips here, my lord," they  heard Hannah's voice saying. "I think  this will be that ravine wo were warned of; perhaps I had better lead the  horse across?"  "Very well," answered another  voice two of the unseen listeners at  once recognized as belonging to Lord  Ambrose Boustead,  "HI! hi!" shouted Mr. Hethurlng-  ton, suddenly loosing his grip on Dodd  and rushing forward.  Han null turned quickly, holding up  his lantern, hut before he understood  what was happening the millionaire  was upon him and had knocked him  he-id over heels,  "Hullo!" cried Lord Ambrose, "what  Is all this?" and ho leaned down from  his seat to see whnt. was happening.  "You villain, you tlilcf you, come out  of that," cried Mr, llethorlngton, and  level-of the prairie.  "That, is Noah's-light, that is," said  Dodd; "when you see that, you know  he is working away at. his inventions."  W.ith mingled feelings, the.two Englishmen saw this ' light shining out  over the lonely prairies; this light  that marked the end of tlieir journey,  that marked the scene of the coming  great experiment, A touch of awe, as  it were, affected them both, as they  contemplated that faint light shining  over the silent, immemorable prairies  of this far northern land, tho beacon  of a man's audacious hope to make diamonds as easily as nature herself  made them in those tremendous days  when the whole earth was but a flaming laboratory for her to perform her  experiments In.  ������������������  "It's a little light,  that," said,, Mr.  Hotherington under his brcnth,  "Enough  for us,", said  Dodd, just  catching his words.   ���������  It was not, often Hugh felt himself  much stirred by tho lirst object of  their expedition. Those diamonds by  the bushel were not for him; ho was  not Uio Sindbad who, having penetrated the valley,' was to 1111 his pockets  there; but oven ho thrilled nt the  ' nf thnt solitary lamp, and Imagined to himself how fnr Its rays would  reach, how dazzling Us Illumination  would become, if but tliat his uncle's  dreams came, true,  Tie was losing, too, a good deal of  tho sense of danger thnt had oppressed htm until now; or, If not losing It,  ho wns at any rate learning [������������������> dlsre  the quieter"busine~s"s~con"ditiolfs"wili"be-  reflected this year in our programme.  . "It is the intention to push ahead  vigorously the work .on the Rogers'  Pass tunnel, the magnitude of which  work is probably not fully grasped by  many people. . The task of piercing  the Selkirks is one of the most formidable we ever tackled, but is, progressing most favorably,  "Its progress is being watched ,with  interest by engineers all over the  world as special "-problems have been  met, and, wo believe, satisfactorily  solved.  "The extensions to Winnipeg ita-  tlon will also be pushed vigorously  and the general scheme will now begin  to unfold itself day by day to the patrons of the company, as tno work progresses. "    ,   ���������  "It Is our Intention to spend a considerable sum on betterments on operated lines, notably in tho way of building stockyards at small centres. This  we are doing with a vlow. to the encouragement of mixed farming and  stock raising, in which wc are groatly  Interested.   ���������  "We aro not pressing this year the  construction of now linos or, double  tracking (outside of tho Rogers' Pass  tunnel, which is a part of our general  scheme of double tracking), but if  crop prospects and other business  conditions appear favorable early In  the 8iiniiiiei', there may be some revision of our estimates In connection  with such work."  for a Horse  Save a horse and you-  won't have to buy, one,  .l^ou'tsell or destroy any  horse on account of -  Spavin, SnUnl, Ringbone,  Curb.Sprains or Lameness..  Spend one dollar for a.. ,  "boltle.  KENDALL'S  SPAVIN CURE  has saved a great many horses���������has put them  back to work, oven after they havo beea. *  given up.  Over 35 years of success havo.  proved its value. .,  M r. Geo. R. Steele of Garden Plain,  Alta., writec: - "I have used your  SPAVIN CURE, and found it  satisfactory and all it is  "  represented to be".   '���������  Get Kendall's Spavin Cure :.  any drujpist's.  Price $i. a  bottle, 6 bottles for $5. "A  Treatise on the Horse", ���������  .irei- _t druggists.orfrom. ���������_  D������, B. J. Kendall Co.  Enosburo Falls, Vt, U.S.A.'  NICKEL   EXPORT   FIVE" MILLIONS-  Nearly    Three-Fourths ..Went to the.:  United States���������Rest Mostly  Britain  Figures just published  by  the department of tram and commerce show-  that Canada's total exports of"nickel.'  for the' twelve  months  ending  witu  November  last  amounted  to  $5,218,���������.,  822, Of this nickel to tne value of $3,-  725,502   wont  to   the  Unitod   States,,  and $1,456,697 to Groat Britain.  Pending the report of the promised.  Royal Commission in Ontario'- in regard to  the question' of prohibiting  or controlling   tho export   of nickel  ores,' the federal government Is un-  lilioly to take any further action beyond keeping    as closo a' watch as  possible to see thi.t nono of the' finished  Canadian    product    ultimately  goes from tho smelters in the Unitod  States to Germany.  seized lilm by tho collar of .'-.Is coat i ���������:���������rrt jti yw jiln urat time ho under  ���������   - k     _ ���������_._a.1 .���������*���������.,!        Jtit J ..1 ��������� ���������       mill A.I       1*1 w������    I'I - .     . .  "Half ii Imltle full," Bald Dodd, "uh . wild   Mr,   llulliorlngloii  Hon Hliall jiidgii mi', lliero Is hnlf n   nnd   Dodd   lurui'd   und   whipped   hln  In it tin mil." -, I U'iuii Into n ilinrp trot, while In ihr  "Thore Ih willilm- lo get so nxftltfi) i (InrlfiH-HH ll, Hoomcd lo Hugh ho could  nbout," mild Mr. Ilcthnrington In ii si!-'Him I-'Ira'ti pnlo I'nc.e, wntching linn  vero (olio, "and no rciiHou to two i'x������ j with honor In her cyi-s at whnl ilii'y  ti'iivngiml, language." ; did,  "Why, mi i In re ain't,"    nald  Dodd,' -     ���������  vllh a laugh Unit oiidi'd In a kind of CIIAHTKIl XXI,  F.ob;  "have your way about it,    but A Metamorphosis  don't  hliiiiin mc  for whnt   linppenH,"      To Hli;ill um, |,Ib ���������ni;lo ,t WI1H ��������� wloPll  ,i N> J"1 '���������? Hi n,i'ik,i ������ ni,y r)Ia"' exuorlum-o ''.nougn, *'*i������ ride In the  llugi," ������hkii(   Mr, llotlerliiKloii. ni/]jl om t|ie iuV0i ,m,|rlo, biMiontl)  "I)-i y������u think I practicable''" H.Ud u������ t,)r,,u, B||ip (,t,,(n..n 'Hk ,',,��������� f,||nl  Hugh, nclilruHHiiiK Dodd. | ,,urkni,HH u|.l)U���������(, t|���������,���������������f j,, rronl Dodd's  "it j ti ho dun.. ��������� inlil Timid, whv . ,,���������.���������.��������� ���������IM11.P ,,,0||onl(.K,K on the Hoat  not?    I hero Ih uo illflnriMicu but color,, |-rorlr wiiit-li ho drove.   Tlm iiuuiiho sjj-  UIIH  I  Mil*   Ol,  |,.-l������.������ll  ..   ttlljk' HK������:i    e ;  t,       U|ll  ,���������.aj,.j, ���������   ,,.,, bj.oli(.���������  nnd h hliM-h iiiiiiii only If you knew , , , ahol|I1(]' r ���������u, ,|or llH, ,|0nf���������  old Noah Kid. le nnino wny rb 1 <lo, j ������������������ '��������� 'y u,)Ut(l Hl,,lu,���������y on ���������n��������� ollly  you won in. i hor ���������o mill cutuli ratlin. I,u ,���������,,������ Inlorvtt|B did thoy culi'li hlfilit  HURknH w   l,  ymir  burn   muds    thnn , (J   ^^ K\eam[ttK |��������� mi windows of  as he Bioopcd, and fnirly pulled him  neck and crop from his soat to fnll  sprawling on tlia ground.  The hoi'Hn, htnrtied by. those violent  prncf-pdlngfl, Jiimpoi" forward, and Mr,  lloUiorlngton nt onco nxplodod Into a  yell���������horrible, ph.rclng, unique���������ro  thnt It Ib no wonder Uio animal wont  off nt a gallop, vanishing In tho ilnrk-  iiosh nl a Hpooil Unit Roonictl to suggest  It did not InU'iid to- piiuHn thnt sido  of the ('nniiilliin border,  "Woll, I nm bleflfiod." wild Dodd In  iniin'/ompiil, "who would hnvo thought  tlu> old mini had all tliat gft up to  him?"  ''f'nnic on bnek to the wagon," said  Mr. Ilotlierlngton, running towarda  them.  IiIh   seeming the wlnest course to  P  of  h  (!  stood how It wns that his uncle pressed on so lioedloHsly, caring nothing  for warnings, 'disregarding every precaution, liei'illess of all that was suspicious, obsessm) by Ills dream of din-  inonds���������illainonilM,  "All tho kingdoms of tho world nnd  thn glory of tliein," ho heard h's uncle  whisper undnr his' breath, nnd 11.  Renmixl to Hugh that soniotlhiiR of tho  nrdour of the eliaur filtered Into his  own blood,  "Ilore wo nre," said Dodd, drawing  up before a small building, jimt visible  In tlie fnlnl ilnrknoHs of the night;  "jump out, this Is my shanty, Get  In ns quick as you ran, [or If nnyono  sees you, nnd h'*ob you are whlto, wo  shall ho doTio for,''  How's This?  Wu offer O.io Hundred Dollars Re-  wnrd for any case of Catarrh that  ounnnt bo cnreii by Hall's Catarrh  Cure,  F, .1. CHUNKY  ."i CO.. Tfilfdo, O.  Wn, the uinlot'HiKncrt, linvi- known V. .1,  niK'tvy fnr lho IiihI in yi'iii-H. ii ml iiullovo  him ])ui'i'c:oUy IiuiiitiiIhi- id nil uuHiiicni  trnnwiPlii'Uf nnd llun n-'lull.-, iiliii' lo wur>  out  nny olMlBOtlnim  miiOu ti.v  Ills  ilini,  NATIONAL  MANX  Ui>' C(.>,M MI-JHCK,  llall'M (Jiiiiiii'h Curi- it, luui'ii unci uni-  I'uii'ij,, \ ,  ly. ncilnj; illi-ceily upon tin- liloou nnu nu.-  roiiB Hiirfn'VH nl' mi' nyniwii, iVhtniiun-  lull* Hi'iil iri'c I'l'lc, "f> Winn I'fi uoi..u.  Hold   by  all  Urn^Ki-.ti-',  Tulm IIiiII'b J'unnly 1'liln lor f?nml|>n-  tUm.  Information for Farmers  millollu   No,   H-8     of     Uio    fundi  hrnucii, Dointuim department of ag.l-  Clllllll'O, IS 110'" III PI'tlHH nnd  will noon  be nvailiilile tor liitHriiHiuun tiirongu  Restricting Danger From Locomotives;  Owing to the Increasing number of  complaints of llro danger from locomotives   using  certain    classes    ot  western coal which havo poor coking-  or  non-coking  properties,'   that the-  spark  arresting  dovices    prescribed  under regulation two of general orils'r-  107,   do  not  contio!,   railway    commission   is  considering   further   protective  moiiBiiros.    A  now  order  In.  being    considered.      The    proposed  iimendmont reads:  "There snail bo such special spark-  iirrcRtlng dovleo, other 'thnn tiiO'  above, ;ui may bo approved by the  board, on every engine burning com  which lias poor coking propji'lles oris non-coking, tlio uko of which ns.  locomotive fuel is not p/olilbluul by  regulation hovoii of (Ills order."  "Maiuniii," snid little .John, "I just  made n bot,"  "What wns It?" she nskod,  "1 bet Hilly Roberts my cup iigiiln������t  two but tons Unit you'd give n penny  to mu to buy some apples wlh    You  lioii't  wiint  mo to lo������o  tity  t-up, do  you?"  Ilo got the penny,  Mrs, Newlywed���������I want a cook  hut slie must bo capable.  II en il of Employment Agency���������  Miidam, I havo sovornl on my banks  cnpablo of iinytlilii,'.',  meddle   wiih ' him   nnd   Jihj    .cxporl-  Illl'llln.  ���������Tooli!" said Dodd, "thnt Ifi whor*  wo uro different, you and me."   ,  "ft Is quite probable," said Mr,  JTotuprlTiKion, "that I shall Rlmply  inako him an offer of partnership,  once 1 om convinced tho procouH nx-  Tiliilnnd In that paper In practicable,  On Dip whole, such a course wu,iiil  hnve mnny udvnnlriuoH, but I do nil I  !���������umh'. in hi. ilii-..li:il out of my Ju.ii.  i-'iure  lu   Hie  inastr-r���������1   I real   oilier.'!  ,t~i,)  some isoIniiMl farm.  "lnu   Vvni   iui>t   io   uviUl    w  hero," said Dodd, turning presently in  Ills HOfii, there Is a sleep ravluo com-  lui;,   I must sen all ������i safe and tiKlU."  lie col out of his wagon, mid began  to whlHllc somo merry tune, loud nnd  shrill In tbe huge night. Apparently  he found something wrong, for ho  e.-HJle hack lo ihe side of the wugon,  muttering pomJtliliig about wanting n  citniili!, He found uuc, iind JiyhU-d I'  i aud held It up in tho air above his  rage nnd wild summonses bstop Hint  ^0 ^n;lcn ^t, and'a tabh under! ��������� ^uie ^l^So^^a' ���������,������������������  actually buing used by Canadian farmers nnd tno distribution of woud seeds  by commercial leeii grain, mill u<.iit>  i.uA MTi't'Dlngn from terminal elevators.���������8 3d   lti-mich,   Ottawa.  ciime from the darkm-SH bel.lnd them, ��������� ("ho"window." TiienVwus .i blind in tho  rind bv n Hound of running to and tro, w|n,]ow, and Dndd drew It boforo ho  as Lord Ambrose und liiinimn, \>>^miiy,   j[)r|l((M| (ll0 jIUl|I)i  thoiiiMulwxi u;>, rc;ilk'eil whnt hnd hup-      "Wouldn't  do 'to bo  t^on,"  ho  o\.  poueil, and sot off'.n a wild and hope-  p|n|npr|. ������not   tin   y���������u   havo turned  less  pursuit,  first of Dodd's wagon,  yoursoli'Into niggers."  and next, of tlieir own buggy, which      llo miuIo l!lf, ,,uor fsiBl a���������d Bhow0(1  was alriMidy Hilly a mile away.  ;       ,, lt imidor at ono side of tlrj room,  wps\l^m  Two-Cent Rate to the Front  Arrangements   li.'.ve    noon   made  two  V  i.ii,     iiu.iivi.iniw,.       ...-........,,     mini uuuiii     null     nii'jilHH     niuun,        Jim,     ,,,        . .,, , .    .,      U ". .  liard, and his faco wan still flushed ; ��������� ���������ior ,i���������, high roof of tho Bliaiity. j KhiRloni  wl.l  app y  to loiters    ltd-  with Indlgnntlnn, , TJ��������� ,|0rffl Ujoro Wllg no furniture ,,t nil, I ������,''t'HH0''    t({ l'rlu������ >    ���������">������ ���������. UnnmlliHi  "CuoHiir'H ghost," chuckled" Dodd, Kivltu'"ni'eesH to the iittie iibovo.' Ilo I Arriirigoinents iiivo boon nun  Uiii.'n'h ui ivy'.. J.Jm!:������!i!y s* V.r Hfth- [";;iMiu' ��������� ,;.i,. Kt,i,it,,r tiwn'i follow i,lm I whereby tho ordlnnry rate of V  erlngtoii, "that waa slick, tlirt w������h!" i nml they found tiioiiiHolves lu a baro' yiX* ������,u������ ,uw,w: *l'������������^*liJ������ ^ JI ,j  _ Mr. llotherlngton     wns  lircBlhlnij  niwrtracnt with  sloping sides,    Just' G,r" 'J011'- f"'������������ Vmaia to tho Unit  Jr..:ly. .-ijidl i*x    m to be trente.l Uil|.|Il(.i(J     T,���������>  w,fl  night  breeze  oxllii-  ���������> ���������,;,;':'!'ir'       .      ���������      ,,  n  11       .-ii ! RulMlmil 11. Ilo lighted lt and held It up  .-i.,.l...n m,.;������.jv.    va Id  Dodd,   still! w,|ni j,|���������;lf.r timn bufonj. ami Hugh  look.iiri :il ,i.m t.u.vw.-iys. ! leiMiod ovi r the side or tho wngon,  r=rrrr.~r--���������' ���������������������������      _j :t.'is2      "Why     are   you   holding  that   h'>  V,', N. U. '..'.2 iii������li'.'" lit; luiv^d; "one mi-'it 3,H,i?'������n.i  "What, did thoy wnnt?" ho demand  oil, "coining prying Into my affairs,  trying to see what thoy can got fori  UiiMiiHi'lvi'H; one ciiiild hardly believe1  Biieli people oxlsteil out of gaol; think  lliey  would  like a ,'ihnro In  the illn-  iiioiiiIh, I suppose."  "DliiniomlR?   What dlnmondB?" iiBk"  ed Dodd wondcrlngly.  "Bli, oii. iiotliiiigl" nnswered    Mr.  Hethprlnirton, nnd  then llugli heard  Im w!ilfiprtr tn iilmRflf: "All tho king*  loms of the .vorld, nnd tho glory of  5USPENDER  irdlnnry  contlnt'iit Is live units ft the lirst  ounce, nnd three cents tor ouch subsequent ounce, ho Hint Mv, exumMun  of tho two ee.it an ounce rate to lei.  U'.rs udilru.iai.il to our noldlorn on the  continent Is a decided rediKtlon In  favor of corrospotidenjo going to tho  soldiers,  PILLS  1M*^������^ Cm jritr,,^,, ���������  What wo cull "timo onough". nlwnys  pruvi.s lltllu enough,  II the urine is hut ami M.i.ldtnjij���������Is loo  free or too scmily���������or shows brick dust  dcjKjsits or niiicua--j'v:l Oin Pills today nnd euro yoiii-seW of Kidney nnd.  Illntliler troubles. "Mndo in Cnnnda".  60c. box, 0 for%2.W, lfrce Ircatmint if  you writo Nnlloual Drujj & Chemical  ������<>. of Canada, Limited. Toronto,   Kit-  If  ������Vl  1  :'M'M THE    NEWS,.   CUMBERLAND,    B. C,  &  'i  I  WAR GAME OF GERMAN PRINCES  THAT BECAME SPORT OF EUROPE  /  COUNT ZEPPELIN'S SINISTER LESSON OF HATRED  How Hatred of'the English-has Permeated the Ruling Classes of  Germany, and how Plans-were made for Germanizing  ; Great Britain as  well as America,,  T  Outlook is Good    IA Political  In the West    Truce in Britain  A complete model of the city of  London with parks, public buildings,  cathedral and abbey all represented  lu miniature and overhead a (leet ot  model Zeppelins from which now and  then toy bombs dropped, at the instigation of two littlo German princes,  ���������who .wore thus amusing themselves  in a game that has since become the  ���������port of all Europe���������the game of war  ���������wns tho sight that greoto 1 tho English governess who had just arrived  at the royal household to tako up her  . duties.   It was a sight that in other  circumstances might have been considered innocent of any motive than  merely  to amuse,  but  behind  their  childish, play, and perhaps as yet unknown  to themselves,  there  was  a  more sinister meaning.    It was  tho  .young prince's  fjlrst lesson  of  hate  for Britain, and at revealed, as many  things have since made'clearer, how  deep was the feeling, inspired in German breasts against this country, a,ud  how they have been taught to look  forward to   "the day" .when  Britain  ���������would die at the feet of Germany, a  crushed and conquered. nation. This  and, other facts are  vividly brought  home  to us' in a remarkable book  ���������which  has  just  been! published    by  Messrs.  Chapman and Hall, London,  ������������������ under the title of "What I.Found Out  ' ln the House of a German Prince."  .It is.from the pen of a young English-  Vomau^of good birth, who, through  her American connections and the influence of Prince Henry ��������� of Prussia,  ,-was, in 1009, offered the post of. English governess to two little princes,  aged five and six years respectively,  , eons of a Royal German house. For  obvious ' reasons the author conceals  her own name and identity of her employers, but. her revelations are none  the less clear and convincing because  of that, , " , ���������  It was to a palace on the Rhine that  Bhe was, sent to make the acquaintance of her charges.  When  she arrived   there   the  little  princes  were  playing in the garden-house, and the  wild shriek that came across the lawn  '.suggested a game of unusual. attraction. It was a strange sight, however,  - which greeted the eyes of the English  governess.   Spread out upon the floor  r' was a complete model of the city of  London; .parks, public buildings, cathedral, abbey, all represented in minta-  ,: ture, -while over the towers floated a  ���������_fl������S-!L^of_n'igdel_ Zeppelins, which _the  children \were marioeuvfing^witlffe1"  markable skill.    "Worse"than ever!"  cried a' man's  voice.    "Never waste  .' time or material.    Now watch again  the way I do it. ,1 am over Westminster Abbey." It wat a" young Prussian  lieutenant  who. was  supervising the  sport, and the object was to drop toy  bombs  upon  the  principal' buildings  ,, of the British metropolis.   Lieutenant  von  X  was   somewhat  taken   aback  "by    tho presence of an" unexpected  ���������pectator, but hastened to assure her  that this was merely an innocent war  . game, prosented lo tho princes by the  "inventor, Count Zeppelin.'  But a few  hours'  experience   proved    that   the  spirit which lay behind the game was  "by no moans so guileless or Inoffensive,   The   children had been "taught  , from the cradle to detest the English  sb their natural enemies, aiid the old  Scottish housekeeper, who soon mndo  trlonds with the author, wns under, no  Illusions aB to the sinister Intent ot  this   warlike    sport,    Indeed,    the  young lloutonnnt had been frankly engaged upon tho promises to keep a  military spirit afire In tho breasts of  the children,  A visit from tho Kaiser soon follow-  '   ������d, and to him the English governess  was duly presented. Ho Bald In  his  Quizzical wny:  "I  hope you aro  not  "   "English enough to bo ������ suffragette,  Miss. ?" lidding:  "All these modern  Englishwomen   nro  suffragettes.  Well, wo should show I hem what we  think of them if they sent a deputation" boro.   But    whilo tlioy conllno  bless ��������� them. They are sowing gooa  seed,for "s to reap," The Kaiser chaffed the governess Uiat she would  write the inevitable book about Germany." "All that 1 ask is that you  stick to the truth," he said. "Thon we  have, not much to be afraid of. Wo  Germans are the sinccrest people In  the world, yet the strange thing . Is  that no outsiders ' ever understand  us. Thnt is why thoy cannot do us  Justice in their'books and articles,  even whon they wish to, which is not  often, for they are jealous of our  success. Even you in jilngland and  the United States aro jealous. Too  many books' have been written about  me by malicious people. Some of  them were women; 1 am sick of it."  With a meaning smile ho took his  leave, and a few minutes later the  Scottish housekeeper revealed the  secret that the \ engagement of an  English governess had been entirely  the Kaiser's plan. It wan rjot a  pleasant suggestion, but the author  tried to reassure herseK. "At, any';  rate, I am glad," she said, "that the  Kaiser values us as a nation."  "He .doesn't   do   anything   of  the  sort,", I-was assured by-Mrs. M .  "you mark  my. words,  all  that  the  German   Kaiser  and   his  sons - (and  their set which our prince is in) like  about the  British  nation  is  what it  has got.    You don't understand now.  But  wait  till   ,this  time  next  year.  Then come and tell me whether 'I'm  right or  wrong."  Alas!   that ��������� far-seeing Scotswoman died before she could  witness  the fulfilment of her prophecy!    Meanwhile, little by little,', the  net of intrigue began to close around  the exile.   Bhe soon learnt that it was  prudent ,to   insist   rather   upon   her  American than her British origin; for  wherever she went the absorbing hatred of England was the theme of universal   conversation. -   And   she. saw,  and  heard more than  her hosts had-  bargained for.    To the castle of the  'prince   and .princess   came,, besides  the'Kaiser, many notable Germans���������  the ,Crown   Prince,   Count  Zeppelin,  General  Bernhardi, and others.    The  English  governess saw something of  them all and heard  more, especially  from her sprightly mistress, the Princess.    A  vague   feeling   that   great  men���������including the new He'rr Krupp,  who married, the old1   Herr   Krupp's  daughter and took his name���������did not  come-and-go-for-'riothingrthat-some-  thing great was being planned, is natural.    At  Krupp's  works  she  heard  whispers of the wonderful "surprise"  that was in, preparation for their year  of jubilee, and curious .questions were  continually put to her with regard to  the English resources and provisions  of  war.    Count  Bernhardi,    indeea,  when ho visited the house, made no  secret, even to tho children, of the  military ambition of his country.  From the young lieutenant, whoso  Indiscretion. seems to have got tho  better of him, the governess learned  that the German army as well as tho  navy prayed for "Tlie Day." America,  too, eventually, must become Germanized, as Lieutenant von X���������-- believed she was already weir on the way  to be with her growing German population, immense Gorman financial  Interests, and influential newspapers.  Tho plans for American conquest  wore alrendy mapped out by tho Gorman war office, who nevor loft'anything to chance,  By the end. of last summer tho  governess had come to realize that  she was In a head centre of German  national activity. She wondered if  'she ought not to communicato such  lights as sho had gained to her  own country. Sho did wrlto a letter  to the British ambnssndor In Berlin,  It wiib intercepted on tho vory evo  ot war, and she had to fly Germany,  which sho managed to do, thanks to  hor porfoct knowledge of the language nnd an old American passport,  Speaker   of ' Saskatchewan   Legislature Tells Cattle Breeders of  Conditions  Hon. W. C. Sutherland,'speaker of  the   Saskatchewan  legislature,   looks  optimistically for a good year in the  Canadian west. He told tho members  of the Dominion Cattle Breeders' association at the annual meeting held  at Toronto rocetnly, something about  western conditions.    He also saw  a  silver lining In tho depression, cloud  themselves to their own soil we can)���������namely, the  putting to an  end ot  ������������������ "' ' '   the-wild-cat ^peculation in land, not  only for tho' present, but for a long  time ahead. He pointed out that the  acreage proparod for crop this year  would bo 15 per cent, above any other  year.  Dr. S, F. Tolmle, Dominion governmental chief veterinary inspector  in British Columbia, reviewed stock  conditions in that province. The  buying stimulated trade for a certain  class of horse,, but he could see no  better ..prices coining, Dairy .cow  trade was very active, with $130 being paid for grader. Beef cattle had  dropped slightly. He pointed' out  the startling fact that British Gol'um-  bla last year imported 70,000 sheep  from Washington state. British Columbia, he said,1 was not producing  the sheep It should produce. Tho  consumption of meat, in the province  had decreased 25 per "cent, during  recent time.  Considerable time was devoted to a  discussion of the "association" cars  which the various -live stock associations procure for the shipment' of  pure bred stock. - The association  wants the regulations amended so  that more' than one man can travel  with a car.*' It \yas declared that It  was Impossible ofrone man to do'the  work. There is a deficit of $418 on  the cars last year, and to meet, this  it was decided to ask the various associations to levy, a tax of 10 cents  on each of their members. The assoc-  ition also wants a veterinary to  examine all cattle which are shipped.  Colonel McRae declared that it was  a bad time to ask the railways for  anything. The associations, in his  opinion, had not got what, they were  entitled to: -, ', '  WHAT GERMANY MUST PAY THE  ALLIES IN THE FINAL SETTLEMENT  INDEMNITIES TO ALL THOSE WHO HAVE SUFFERED  While theso lines are being written  tho tide of German success may be  turning., turning to a national and  dynastic disaster, unparalled in modern history, but reserved, self- inllict-  ed, if any people's - ruiu was, by the  spirit uud tho methods, adopted by a  nation's chosen rulers and favored Instructors.  Germany has fought Western Europe by foul means as1 well as fair; by  floating, drifting mines that for tho  When the Nation is In Danger All  England Rises to the Occasion  Not only the worst, but tho best,  of human nature is brought out by  war, ami of Uiis we have a striking  example in,, tho political truce in  Great Britain, So honestly has this  truce been observed that a great many  people believe it will be permanent,,  and that soon after the war there is  likely to, be a new alignment altogether, and but two parties,, the radicals and the moderates. The war has  shown how hollow indeed are some  of the party pretensions of party government, aiid that at heart the strongest of political opponents have a deep  respect for each othor. Men who six  months ago would not play golf together for fear, perhaps, that thoy  might attempt to sotllo political differences with their clubs, are now  .handing each other handsome compliments across the iloor of parliament.  At the annual meetings "of the great most part damage, neutrals or non  English banks, whose name Is held in combatants; by printed and whlspl'r-  most respect? Why Lloyd George's, od lies sedulously circulated among  the man who a few months ago was i Uie distant, the Impressionable, aud  regarded ns the most dangerous man | tho, easily gulled; by blackmail  in England as far as Uie old school of i ("ISither you stump up millions of  financiers could judge. Now one of  them says that Lloyd George ought to  'be made a duke.  A year ago he was the best hated  man in England. Today ho is one of  the most popular. In his recent budget speech he raised everyone's  taxes and hnd somo handsome things  to say about the dukes, who a year  ago would cheerfully have lynched  him. He was followed by, the at-lest  and sternest critic, Austen. Chamberlain. The ex-Chancellor of the Exchequer had 'no fault to find.,, He  was complimentary. Indeed, he could  not well criticize the budget, since  he  had  had  the  honor  of  assisting  Lloyd George to make it. His assist-! Meckleuburger, Silesian, Saxon or  ance was indeed, vcrv generouslv ac-, Hanoverian in tho abominable side oi  knowlodged by Lloyd George." Ho war; while German architecture, Ger-  also paid a tribute to the help ho m*n museums, pictures, churches,  had received from Lord Rothschild, | a"4.other national achievements in  who a year or. so ago had referred to ai't and science are safe from the iu-  Lloyd George as a species of highway ' vading armies of the allies (save for.  ��������� -    - -  ���������   - the   unavoidable  accidents    of   war  fare)-;   while  it  is   virtually   certain  that no German maid or matron will  The more Germany keeps Destroying the more Crushing shall be  Her National Debt, when the Inevitable time Arrives .  for her to Eilcct a Settlement  The Spy Danger,  How German Spies Work In the  United States' ���������  A New Yorker, who is noi too neutral to say a word for Britain, has  sent to a'Toronto friend some rather  startling information as to the operations of. German - Incendaries "and  other agents in' the United States.  The factory of John A. Rbebling Co.,  of Trenton, New- Jersey, was burned  by an incendiary while "the, company  pounds or I efface for over the his  torical beauty aud interest of your  land"); by terror and, a Satanic.ap-  j peal to human pity���������the terror caused  by Red Indian atrocities, Turkish  massacres of non-combatants, aud tho  shameful trading on pity by using revered and aged mon, women, priests  and i children as bodyshields;-' by  dressing, in the uniform of the foe;  by posing,as Red Cross officers; by  hoisting ihe white fiag to lure honest  soldiers into the death zone.  While no British, French, Russian,  Belgian, Servian, ' Montenegrin, Indian, Japanese or North African soldiers  will wish, to vie .with Prussian,  Instead of Vodka  Russian Government to Hnve Monopoly of Tea, Tobacco, Watches  nnd Oil  Tho ways and means committee of  tho Russian Duma linn unanimously  resolved thut tlio govorumont declare  a monopoly on ton, tobneco, oil,  wntchofl and Insurance of all kinds,  Tho roBolution virtually (insures the  pasHngo of Uio bill by the Diiina, It In  ���������tntod.  The bill doclni'OH thnt horonftor  tho things named shall form tho busts  of the government revenue, which  heretofore Iiiih boon dorlvod from tho  monopoly on vodkn nnd from nn Indirect tax on corn nocoHBltlen.  In OdoBsa and In Nikolnlov, on tho  Rlvor Bug, tho govorumont Iiiih bc  questerod all tho property of nnrmnii  utock companion, including fnotorion,  car Unas, hotels and tonemoutu.  was completing an.order; for barbed"  wire for the French'government.  He adds that following as this does  upon the outrages at sea���������the mutiny  upon' .the first American Red Cross  ship, the destruction by ..burning of  several hundred cavalry, horses  bought for the British army and at  sea two days out from Baltimore, tho  destruction of Italian a'rmy .horses,  and the stranding at' Bermuda of an  Italian vessel���������ope���������s up the grave  question.of the danger of employing  Germans or German -sympathizers at  all In connection with the numerous  and important' conti-acts for supplies  for the allies.,  An even moro . startling fact than  tho Roohllng fire Is the assertion thnt  German spies ' are tuterforring with  cable communication. "Much," he  says, "is done under,the'guise of alleged censorship, which la puroly malicious interference, without any reason to justify, It, During the past  week,' out of sixteen prepaid .cable  mesages sent from Now vjrk by  friends of mine to England, nine wore  delivered and seven fell by the way.  Yot all referred to supplies and foodstuffs to be furnished to the nllios,  Tho hand of tho Gorman Bpy Iii this  work is evident but how to catch him  Is tho problem,"  Belgian Scholar Coming  Mny be Blij Immigration  Tlio high prlco of. whoiit nnd the  low prlco of Can nil Ian farm lands  will provo the rittraetlon for fnnnors  la thu United State j during lho proa  *>nt yonr, neeoi/'dlng to HtntomentB |  mndo by J. Mruco Walker, couunta-  ���������loner, for Western Canada, In an Interview at Reglnn. Mr. Walltor was  of tho opinion that emigration from  tho Unitod States would bo consider-  uhlfi. iris department wrr receiving  a good mnny lnqulrlos at to tho conditions of Bottlers und tho opportunities  for farmers In nil throo pralrlo provinces, Mr. Walker, during his stay  ln Iloglna, conferred with tho Honor-  ������blo Goo, Iloll, provincial treasurer,  nnd CommlBHlonor Perry of tho  Mounted PolOn whon furthnr arrangements wore mado for tlio distribution of sood grain throughout tlio  wont, Speaking of tha increased area  under cultivation to grain he Rave It  *a hid opinion thnt lt wan vory likely that thero would ie a greatly In-  ������roued demand for laborers whoa  |he spring work commenced.  Orders in Return for Gifts  Britain  In  Deeply Grateful  For Glv-  Ings of Canadian People  Socrotary Griffith of the high  commissioner's office In London Hint-'  od thnt the local authorities of Great  Britain nnd Ireland hnvo passed a  resolution officially thanking the  Canadian government for, tlio mug-  ulllcont giftB It linn mado to the old  country on behalf of tlio Canadian  peoplo,  Local enmtnlttocH concerned lu (ho  distribution of food desiro to placo  ou record that those gifts havo  proved ot incalculable vnluo, on-  nliling tliem to nu'ot the demands  mado upon them in no unstinted  fashion,  Furthor orderfl have boon given to  Cnnndn by largo wIioIphiiIo liouseH  of London and tlio provinces, Hocro-  tury Griffith Hays that the aggregate  volume of trade placed by Great  Britain with Canadian houses in far  groator tluiii Jh gonerally ouHpectod,  Not only should thoHO orders relieve  tho temporary stagnation to Canadian IndimtrloH, but In tho event of  the goods being up lo standard thoro  In ovory rwinon tn hnlWn n porninn-  ont oonnoctlon will be Uu outeomo,  Two littlo girls who plnyod together a groat doal hnd un nltomitlon ono  morning, Both Iind told Ulnnclio  what alio oalled "a little fib,"  "A fib Is the samo thing as a Blory,"  explained Hliviu-.hu, ' una u biur> ic iho  Bwmo thing ah a He."  "No," argued Both. "it,, not."  "You, It la," IniilBtod Blanche, "bo-  oauoo my father Bald bo, nnd my  fathor Ib profosBor at tho college and  he knowfl everything,"  "I don't care It ho Is a professor,'"  (laid Beth, "My fathor Ib n real estate  man and he knows a lot more about  lying than your father,"  If any man In mood forlorn  Bhould lift a public wall  , Like that of any auto horn,  He'd surely land ln JalL  Dr. Snrolen Will State Belgian Case  In "Simple, Unexagjjcrated  Lauguage"  Dr. Charles Sarolon, tho noted  Bolglan ocliolnr and author, who Is ut  present head of tho French department hi'Edinburgh University, .oft  England' for Calais for an audlenco  with the King of tho Belgians preparatory to procoodlng to America  on an official mission, Discussing his  coming trip. Dr, Saroloa said to a cor-  respondent: "My object ln Amorloa  will ho to HtiUo lu simple, uiioxng-  guratod language (lie Belgian case,  1 shall try nnd gel. In touch with nil  bocIIoiih of America and all layeiM of  public opinion, but I do not yet know  how I shall procaod to do this.'' rilnco  the outbreak of tho war Dr. S.irolou  lias boon frequently in llelgium, and  has hnoii received In auillonco several  tlmoH by King Albert.  robber. As it is with Chamberlain  and Lloyd George, so it is in all the  branches of government. In the last  parliament Carson and Redmond sat  amicably side by side discussing how  the recruiting in-Ireland might bo  stimulated,   .  ', At  the   foreign  office  Lansdowne  from the beginning of the war until  his recent illness, spent as much time  as Sir Edward Grey.   At the war office    Kitchener, has on his one hand  Lord  Haldane," the  former    Liberal  secretary of war, and on the other Arthur  Balfour,  formerly premier, and  conceded to be probably the greatest  .military authoilty in England -utside  the ranks of professional soldiers. In  the  admiralty  Winston   Churchill,is  assisted by, Arthur Lee,, who would be  his successor probably if the Unionists  were to bo placed in power^ tomorrow,'  and" also-bT"Lorcl Charles' Beresford,"  a doughty critic for many years, past.  Similarly  Lord  Haldane,  Lord  High  Chancellor, who'nilght have been called upon to spend most of his time  deciding some of the numerous points  of law that the war has raised,' has  been able to spend hours nvery day  with  Kitchener, because Lord Hals-  bury, his predecessor, has been largely-  taking his place as Lord Chancellor.  How the Irishmen have fallen into  line is Indicated'in, the close r.'ssocia-  tlon of Carson and Redmond. Nor  have the Laborltes held aloof. They  havo been as loyal ns the Unionists,  with the single exception, as far as  parliament is concerned, of Keir  Hurdle, who, however, is rather a  Socialist, than a Laborite.. In tho  early days of the war thero was talk  of a strike among the shipbuilders  and miners, Tho,leaders of the unions  affected publicly announced that any  man who would lay down his tools  In thlB emergency was not only a  blackleg to his union, but to his country. There-was a small strike among  the saddlers, who ; live reapod a harvest of tho war, The malcontents  however, woro literally whipped back  to tholr Jobs by their leaders and afterwards the government, which the  men-have been long denouncing as the  tools of tho capitalists, insisted that  tho saddlers should pay thoir men  moro wages,  A writer says that as far as politics  aro concerned In the British Isles, It  Is as though the story of II, G. Wells,  "In tlie Days of tho Comet," had  como true and a vapor had clonnod  tho earth of all jealousy, onvy and  pettlnoss. As Macauley Bays: "All  aro for th" State.'' Probably after  tho wor Is over forgotten political  animosities will bo revived, but what  a pity It Is that the old Hues should  over bo retraced. England today Is  having tho host government sho over  had, not becauso the presont Liberal  government Ih the ablest and most  patriotic In lilntory,. hut boeaiiHO the  Liberal government Is bolng aided by  tho mon who would form a Unionist  government If It wero to bo called tomorrow. Tho best Hlntomnon iu England aro working In donblo harnoHs,  If aftor the war Ih over some arrango-  ment could bo found to perpetuate  tho proHont arrangement, England  might well feel Unit bar micrKlcoa had  not boon In vain,  be outraged, no German priest or-  chemist shot or hacked to death, no.  German "child bayoneted, ' it is stilt  necessary that nothing recorded, of  German wickedness should be forgotten, should remain unpaid for when'  the day of reckoning 'arrives.  ,  Even the loss to the world of the  outer and inner beauty-of Paris, the  cutting down of those trees which  cannot be replaced in your or my  lifetime���������middle aged or aged reader'  ���������the far worse destruction of forest  loveliness which these human bexsts  are' carrying, out round Brussels shall  be avenged, shall be imperfectly aton-1  ed for; not���������by robbing Germany of  her beauty���������none of that!���������but, by  money -fines., that shall reduce "Ger-  -many-for-many-yeai's-to-a-wholesqine-  and penitential impotence.  Just as the Rothschilds in Buckinghamshire, by spending thousands of  pounds imparting to their estates the  sylvan loveliness of neighboring Hertfordshire, in-that they conveyed.thither elms of 50 years in growth* and  planted them to suit the scenic effect;  so the groves and parks of Paris uni  of Brussels shall be made good by  German money, For every, beauty in  architecture that Germany is now laying low with, gunpowder and, dynamite in Flanders and- Brabant, in the  Ligeois and Namurols and in Belgian  Luxemburg and the , northeast of  Franco, sho shall pay; pay for tiib  complete rebuilding and redecoration,  pay for restoration and a bit ovor.  Tho more Bhe keeps destroying the  more crushing shall bo hor national  debt. She.shall pay Indemnities to  those who have,survived the destruction of their homos In Belgium or in  France, pay for the support of the  widow,, tho parents, tho children of  all whom hor < soldiers have barbarously and unjustly slain; pay for robbing tlio westorn world needlessly, Inexcusably, of two years of happiness,  pay for tho destruction of tourist carrying French railroads, for the-Interruption of oui North Sea fishing Industry, for the loss of ovory penny  occasioned by onforcod ldlenosn or  foreign imprisonment, for every ship  and lifo sho has destroyed among our  fishing folk and those of France and  Belgium.  And nono will  press moro morel-  lessly this demand for indomnlllcutlou  "Why, that rich old fool doesn't  know lm's living,"  "Truo, but his rolutlvoB feol li keou-  ly."  . Thoy say thnt IUhhIiib Ib dangerous.  Do you belfovo It?  ll    Ih at times; but papa isn't at  home tonight,  TO INVESTIGATE NICKEL INDUSTRY  Ontario Government Has Decided to  Appoint CommliiBlon to Miko  Full Inquiry  Tho Ontario government Ihib  taken notion to hnvo mado u thorough  InvouMt'ntloTi nf the nickel Industry  In tho province, with a vloiv to hav-  Ing all nickel rullnod at home, lion,  G, Howard ForgiiHon, ml nisi or of  lands, foreots and minoH, , has announced that In order to uncertain all  tho facta and to acquire a full knowledge of tho nltiiatlon, It hud boon  decided to appoint a commlsnlon lo  Investigate.  "If tlio report of tho commlniiion  makes clear the practicability of refining nickel In tho province the neo-  eBsary etepi will be taken to eee that  this is brought about," atatod the  mlnletor,  Tlio   conimissiuii will nave plenary  ^h-ij-    io    (-.vh;iii:;t    every    jui'.-'.-l'.dp  counip of information and to make a  careful fctudy of every phase of tho  ultiialiou,  "Up to tho present lho government  has not boon convinced that uny ao-  (.lo:. ;.:-.'...;:";!;:,���������; 0": <\v;<"."! of ;<"'r<>"  would not have tho affect of transferring tho nickel biislneHB, or tt nub-  Htinitial part of It, from Ontario to  New Caledonia, Norway or oIho-  whero," fltnted tho Hon, Mr. Forgo-  non. "Up to tho present there does  not appear to havo boon any known  proce.'iij of rt.Tinlng the fttidbtiry i-op-  por-nlckel mntto thnt would, havo  permitted of tho oiwrntlnn holnit A  commercial and economic success In  Ontario.  "It Is In order to ascertain all the  facts that this commission is being  appointed,1*  than the former friends and advocates in this country,, tho men anfi ,  women who sought fair play for Germany in tbe councils of Great Britain,  and obtained H, who desired that her  reasonable and jiistltlod ambitions  should be satisfied, and had secured  that adequate satisfaction some  months before this war brolio out.  But how Is Germany to pay, some  will ask. She will soon bo-bankrupt,  oven If by some perversa turn la the ���������  wheel of fate she recovers lost  ground ln Franco and hor unopposed  occupation of llelgium,. Evon her colonies are only worUi.so much, nothing near tho ������100,00,0,000 sho will to  asked to pay to Belgium, tho ������200,-  000,000 she will owo to France, ana  as yet uncatculated sum she will (In  addition to her war ileet) bo required .  to -make over to Britain and Russia.  Well, she will only meet hor .obligations, which will havo to be entorccii  by territorial occupation on a large  scale, by a virtual revolution.  All the German states must go Into  tho  melting  pot,  Prussia  most  and  first of all.   The private estateB of all  her rulers and princes���������first and fpro-.-  most of the Hohenzollerns--mu8t- bo-  escheated  by  tho  revolutionary  government  and  be  applied, to  the  ra^  demption of German territory. If Gei* -  many  likes  to .retain,  aftor  war Is  over, her present, or somcthlug near  her.present, territorial divisions and-  dynasties"  she   must   allot   to   hor  chosen princes, kings and emperor ������' .  reasonable   civil   list,    payment   for -.'  value received.   But all their private-  estates,  their  vast . domains,    thoir  house treasures and trusts and con-,  cealed    funds must beeoma national'  property.  Once Germany is purged   of   Prussia,, once the Ho'icnzollerna are exiled on modest annuities, once she is  made a really democratic empire or  republic, she will soon recover-from  her   woes���������as    soon, ��������� perhaps,'     as-'  .France did after 1871. But It. will'be  long   before .the   treatment   of   Bel- .  giiim  is   forgotten,  and  Germany la-  admitted to diplomatic relations ��������� and  equal brotherhood by the states sheilas wantonly injured:    Austria    cam  point  to her-as a ruin  of the Austrian empire; and-perhaps the only-:./  , separation she can make in that direction   after   the   death of the-Em^  '  peror Francis Joseph is the incorporation of all German speaking Austria  -into^ia^J'ully enfranchised German-  realm. >  Russia must have the fullest satisfaction and cecurity she cares to demand, that the Bosphorus and Hellespont shall bo no more*a padlock on  her trade and enterprise, and on the  world's������������������ need for Russian grain and  Russian oil. The least the western  world can do for her in return Hot  saving western civilization and restoring Poland to nationhood is to proyid������  her With that free access to the Me<fl-  itorranenn which-is necessary to fcwr  development. Belgium mu������t hav*  territorial enlargement in several directions, France a Rhino frontier, the  international character cf the Baitlo '  Sea must be secured for all its limit-'  rophe mit.ouiililiog.  And lust, but not least, fn the (far  of reckoning Britain must see, shall  sec, if the press can mako her (for,  politicians'  memories   are  notoriously unrctentivo), thai, her soldiers nunl  sailors (tho rank and file an- not only  tho officers) are amply rewarded for  tho efforts they have mado and *vlir  havo mado to secure for tho BrltlilJJ  umpire   a   satisfactory   and lastfnj; ���������  peace.    They    must,  bo  hnndsonu-ly  paid for tholr timo of war servico and  bc provided aftorwnrdu with lucrntivo  careors.    Wo must nnd  shall    treat.  tliem   ns tho United Statos (laugh-Mil  al, at It was, In this land which tlu:n<  lot its soldiers dlo in tho workhouse) >  treated the veterans and tbo widows-  and offspring of the flghlera who ro- ���������  established the Union of the North  Amorlcnn republic���������Sir II. Johnstocu  ln Loudqu (jUrqulclo.  Just an Ordinary Crime  Vanhorn'e    Act    Not  Construed  no  Political   Warfare  "Kultur" Is uo rospuoer of neutral  nations. Aftor Gormaiiy'H iiHKiiniplio:i  of thn right lo ride roughshod ovor  neutral IJelgltim ll is not at' all mir-  prising that the shallow bralual Gorman calling hlmiiolf Vnnhorn ithould  have itMUimod 11 his right to unu Uio  United States as a Ikihu of operationH  for crime. Nor In It mirprliiing, In  view of whnt happened In Belgium,  that this man, who proclalniH hiy .las-  tnrdly attempt to blow up a railway  brliljjo ��������� therby oinlangoin" the  lives of InindrcdH of innocent travel-  IorH���������iiH a "political" net.  liy no stretch, of normal Imagination can Hiicb an net ot vandalism bo  ponHtrued as "political" or nit war-  faro, it Ih Jiint a com mon crime, Hh  perpetrator by his own confoKHlon a  common erlmlnnl, The crime was  committed on Canndinn noil, It in n.x-  trndltiililn. No timo Hhould be IohI1  In turning the criminal ovor to ihe  Canadian atitliorlttes.  It In fortunate for Vnnhorn that he  Transports Quickly Unload*  How    Fresh    British    Troops    Arv  Moved to France to Rnlnfonv*  Allies  How frcHh  HritlHh troops eom ������*  roltifoj-cuiuuuiB to lho urnib'H of Uie  allies  are  landed  lu   Franco  Ib  do-  ftcrlbed by the  Havre cnri'OH. ondent  of the Nieiiwo ItottordaiiiHclie (Jour-  nut.  "Tho landing," ho Hnys, "In dono In  nu altogether admirable way. Enor-  nioiiH transport!! enter tho various  French ports, while tlio North Ho*  and the KngllHli Uhnnnel nro all protected by toi'viedr.1 boala and destro-y-  em nnd a few rapid cniljieni,  "The transports follow oncb olhwiT  at hIioj'I Intervals, Ah a tililp ftwtmjpi  into Ith place I lie soldiers nUnd jmulty  lo march, The iviiggon for tb#- u'll-  vision are ready tu lie loaded. Aia'j>J>  splice Iiiih been rem i-vod on th" quaye  for tlio landing, hut no more mnn are  lauded tluiii Uu: railways can curry al  a time,  "Ah hood uh n ship In empty she  movfiH on al onco to another point la  ���������!:,"h-.irl'cr, :;:���������.;! I.' r.,!l,v���������J 1,> ., ���������<,*  will no U'liid lioliiru ii Uiiiiuiu ii coiiri i .���������������������������������������������,.      .  ,    ,    ,   ���������-,-'  ���������; "-������������������  and nmier Cmmdlnn hvi fnrmnlat.'i!' tninHpoil with almoHt clockwork ro������  In rippoi'diincn with Angln-Snxrni trn-1 u,,r,M'V'   ,,, ,  dlllnn, lt In morn fortunnln for lilm '������������} ������,in������"i������������;y of oiwinl/atlor/ f#  that he Is not n Belr.ian'caught in the! I?'11 l������l,1Hlr'',"'l hy the f:..-t that In <m������  act of attempting lo d.-fnid his own ! ,,1rnI,,t,!h ���������ur,,or " r,!wnr tl,ii������ twenty-  home agalnut the German Invad-r, In | ������������������}��������� ll[,ft."f!fl'.,rI.H    W''rfl    <HHcliar,?ii������l  M,,it    1-1,111,    };n    \y pill. J    l.'ij'n    Vt,l     ,w,    ,  portunlty to |io hi-foro any court tu  all!���������Now York Herald.  "Ono mnn ot Iho --th Lancer* I  found lying on IiIh back with hlHoycn  staring nt fho hIUpr. Ho was dead,  without doubt, Standing over him  was hln horec, without a wound, It  wiih looking Into IiIh face every few  minutes.'and then nHKhlru; In a pit),  ful way that sounded Just like a human being In nn cxcohb of Krlof, To  brlni? tears to thn eyes of thn moHl  hardened of men," says Lnnce-Cor-  [poral J. Stilton.  within   Iwoiily-four   Ihuii-h,  "It Iiiih liccn iiKHortcd that thi������  newly formed army In inferior to tb.������  llrHt, but nothing1 unn be m'en of ������<.m.-1i  Inferiority. Thn corps coiriparo tu,r<ur-  ulfly wiih llie Ural lino tioop:t ot Ui*  best Kiiropmui army. They eo/cpN'tun  young mid wpII dliiclpliut.<d mc to t.Uv  prlJim of life"  ������b  Mr. Mauley--Well,    my fVar. I've  had my Hie innum! for $r>,t>')i).  Airs. Munley���������llow very aonolble of  you! Now I shan't have to keep Inll-  inr, you to bo bo cnn-ful ovory pi act*  you go. r  ���������THE. S������WS. eTJMBS������l.AMB, BRITISH COLUMBt*.  ���������Xt^ r.'-v'^vj.-j"  fl  3  sl Isn't It Nice P  It costs but    little    to  lave,  and make -'Home  ^ "Beautiful,''      when    you  choose your   Wall Paper''  ffi- from    a    well      selecte"d  r.: slock.    We can    supply  '.';, vou    with    paper    from  if very neat prints at    15c  j a Double   Roll,   to    the  j.best "Oatmeals.''  i     Full 'lint of Furniture  ij always on hand,  li  re Store  'I-  McPhee Ulork,  ^ MoKINNON     Cumberland  1  ������w>������TMtWir������if irwii?'*U< lt**������WA  itmmfu* ,>!���������>��������������� tu* mx\ik-9������tM*Mvmu*/XM.tiiA  CHURCH   NOTCES  MKTHODISL1  CHURCH.  SKRVIOKS.  1'iiblic  \Vo-;:diiu���������Sunday,   7  NOTUtti  Any person or "pur-sqiis, cuUiiifj",  reiiinviim or t'lkiii;" 'Uiv blocks  timber or wood, ol'.-mv desoripiiodii  jolongifiu; to tlio "Wellington Colliery Co'y-i or from or off tlie land  ?.    MAROCCH1 BROS  I 1 GROCERS    &   BAKERS  1 AND PROPRIETORS  OK  t       CUMBERLAND   BOTTLING  WORKS  Agents for Pilsener Brewing Cou'piiuv's BEER  Wholesale Dealers in all.Kinds"of  Wines and Liquors.  Second     Street l  p, m., also on alternate Sundays.   of the said Company,   or   anyone  u: :i ci. ui.      At Bevau on a'tcr    tip]>itip; rubbish 01 a 11} description  anywhere upon"* tlie company's  land will bo prosecuted to tho full  extent of the law.  J. It. LOOKAiUX  v,        - General Manager.  Colliery Co.y,  ��������� u'a e Sundavs. at a.00 p.m.  liibie Study   (S.   School) 2 30  ' I.'- '-������.-.    "'���������'  Ladies Aid���������r:ir--t  Tuesday of  ''.-wi/ month, at 7.30 p. in-  Rev. Tli-nrv Wilson   Pastor.  S'lV (JHORCJE'S TRKSiii-  " TKRIAN CHURCH.  S.-r\ i',-. '���������-. M n. ni. and  7 p. m.  llii'iU- t-In/.s. 1..1H) p.  in.  Snifbw Seh.idi. :i.3D p, in.  'Pi-tvi-r Meeting. Yi'ediio.vhiy ovon*  S. yo.  I\i=to'r. Ih-v. -J':i--'-- Hood.  j:i '  Watch Repairing  ���������.i.OXT-"--J"-lMiSr*    (iOOD  '      T'O'KI-ir���������'n't���������in-covivyetcBt 1  Wi'kli Itep.'iiricy. il' your  \- r<tch ia in.'L lif-e^iutf time  iwcuuitdy LEI' LIGHTER.  'FIX IT.     (Jive Us a Trial,    n  ���������F. Lighter  Practical Watchmaker, Jeweler and  O^dan,     SCAVARDO BUILDING.  Cumberland,  B. 0.  NOTICE.  Riding on locomotives and "rail  way cars of   the���������  Union ��������� Colliery,  Company hy any   person   or   persons���������oxcepL tain crew���������ic strictly  pro!i'Lited.    Employees   rrtysup-  i������: tj (.'.ismissal ior allowing  saro-  liy order  J. R.   LOCKARD,'  General Manage..  LOST���������A lookist ami chain. .The l-.c'.er,  m in the shape ������f a tieari; also a gild  nifidul altaohfed to eliaiu, sitnie is msci-ih-  tc! \-.i h tho inuTili"*" 1. turang (won "fin'  footbiH) Finder plpa.-o return .SMiie to  .Mi-s. George Pihle, Penrith Avenue.  ARE YOU- A,CANADIAN ?  P. PHiLLipps Harrison  BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR  notary' public conveyancing  DUNSM.UiR  AVENUE  CUMBERLAND,  ���������of British Columbia, Ltd.  THE S. S. COWICHAN   WILL SAIL 'AS U.NDEtt  uomox���������-Uniox Ray���������Nanaimo���������Vancouvhh���������Route  j l  Leaves.Comox, Sunday,-3 "p, in; .,...,'..  1.,- 'ii,  Leaves Union Bay, Sunday, 4 p, 111'...  ���������'-'*   For Deninan- Island, Nanaimo and Vancouver.  R KT URN IN G ���������Leaves Van cou ve r, Sa t u rday, 8 pm"  For Nanaimo, Union Bay and "Cojnox.  ���������Subject: to change without notice. '  .1  ��������� ��������� t  t  Manufactured from, the   Best  Gaiiadian    Malt   and. Hops  r  ���������i*  t  *  <  'i*  :  *  %  1  Pilsener Brewing Co,,Ld f  Cumberland,   B. G.   -��������� ~\ -  r  *i*  Miss'Eliie ?\Lc-.Faydi'.ii .1ms aniv-  hoine I'i'iiiii st'V^nil. wi'i-ks  holiday  ing nt Victoria, and  Snat^u.  Soiiih of tlie hoys worn lnind.  linjj', Mr li'-vinii lo Imiidl-.' ilia hall  on Tin'.-'diiv 'sifti'i'.noon    11A    it'    thi.'.  thiii'j;. was aoino- t'i hilo.  ,:..!..!..,..!.,-.,..!���������'..!..!..!..T..!..i..:..,..:..:.,..,:.r!..!.  . . . .. , ��������� , ��������� ,.*,,...���������������,.���������������  :i:Roomiug House:!:  ,i.  Furnished    Rooms  Reasonable   Rate-;  T.y-  Third House I-iom  ]). C.   'Pt-'ii'iihonc  X  s  y  x  DI'/inVK.NT AVKNUH   1  ICxehaimi:  CunilK'i'huid,   I'!    C  ^.;..T..;..;..^.T..f..;..j..t..;..|,..:..T..!..;..:..;..!..;..:.  *~ ��������� nm f������i**������>< \im*  w*tm*iwvmudmiirtMt.tt.*wmt**r.vA\J*rn*)mA*t**.+  J     0. H TARSCLL     J  |fi!GII GRADE STOVES i  ���������I  Thfire are plenty of young men  in Canada, unmairied and with  no person dependent upon thom.  In the'trenches of ��������� France and  Flanders there are hundreds of  thousands of married men, some  of them with families.  The call has eoine for men and  more men.  WHO can say lie is not needed ?  JiiYKHY   CANADIAN   of   mil  itnry age and with  no   heavy   re-  EpoiisibilUies. is needed and. needed badlv.  ENLIST TODAY !  ersa  DYE  WORKS  HIGH-CLASS  DYERS AND  CLEANERS  Gleaning  i- .-:  eini  ���������and-Pressing=  Next Door to Bank ot Commerce,  Dunsmu'r Ave. Cumberland.  Tho Tom Cats downod  tho Bull  !)������}{������ agaiii cm Tiiendav,  hy a s-coto  of y,  >���������22.    Some uf the J)oks are  mi  XIIU-lhN    IM'hNSlLS  \ Sportsmens Goods \  null  General Hardware  tjj^rt rf\i*0l^tifct)j,vtf\tniHtf\f*������*fV^J  . Agents W'nnicfl iwr I'l'iv.it*.'  riii>-.:',.!in:is Cards, L'uiic:' nr  Cu:;iis.   Sauiph's  l;i'''o.   1 ,.ir<.<v  I i y  I'-n'r-,     '"hi;u:hasc, "Canlcx  I  Mi '���������'!   -i-h"  only pups at Ijiu-eball.  15ANK  Ol- rOMMKJU-K  l:t,lil furllif-r uotiec, "lit* Infill  I) 'ii.cli of The Hank <n ('ninua'riv  wi): Hurt' f'ir one hour, ftom I'J nil  p. in.  Olli !��������� hour" will In; ii uv u.J   1  |i!W<-:  10 a. 111. till t'ooii.  1 p. )ii. til: '> p. in.  Suiurd.ivn IU a, in.   til! 12 noon,  FOR SALE--A,WILLIS PIANO" .  The above exceptionally hiji'li  grade instrument will be sold , at  a reinarkablv low price, iu order  to dispose of it quickly. This  grade of Ihe Willis Piano usually  sells at y^oo. The instimueui is  practically tu:w, having been in  use but a shoit time, Will, he  pleased to demonstrate, it to anyone couteinplating'buyiiig, such  au instrument.. Will sell for  $350; terms lo .-uiit customer, if  desired. Apply at The. Cninb:.-|--  laud Xews liHice for farther particulars.  -JIOLY   TI'.INII'V CHURCH  Services    fur l'^th  Sundav   nl'ler  1 vim 1 y.  Holy Cnnjiiiimiiin S.llO n. in.  . 11  a. in.   .Matins  Sin day Holiool 2,,'jO p. tn.  Ki'i.-iisoii^ 7 p. m  Seivices of intercession iu be-  haH'ot" JI. M, lMirees on Wedr.es  day at 8 p. in,  Aitluii'Hidchiagej',   Vicar,  Doctor  A. McKay Jordan  Vancbwer-  Pioneer '  Eyo Expert  Will bc in Cumberland on  Thursday Aftm.oon, August  19, only,  from ,'i 2 to 6  p,   in'.  Apijointmcnts ca"i be; nv.ulc  at 'I'. D. McLean's Jtjwi.llry  Store, Dunsmnir Avenue.''  AAAA/V\AAAAA^AA>A/^AAAAA  ���������f  Also Aoenls for the Famous   U.B.C.  t  t and '/New Life''  i3eer. ������'  % ��������� , ^      ���������.-������������������������������������'��������� +  .!..!..!..!..r..!..!^!.>!..T^!..J..J..?..;..!.,J^!..%,T,.!..I. .I.4������^-^4'*^-,l,*I^kI,l'l'*l't5'*I*T',J,',WJlM,^*li  ���������!���������  *  ���������  ���������i*  ���������I-  *  *  J.  4 New Whisky in Town  Old Sherman''  6'  '"?  ?  HAS    ARRIVKD ! ���������  X    r-    "Old Slierman,"_ has arrived in Cumberland.      "Old  X   '.������������������,SU'ennan.''  is a new whiskey iii Cuinbetiaud. but  it  is  T~~,TTorir"NTtW~w"bi3kc-rr���������-'^01d-S!ier-jhan^is-i^2~-UGar-S-oL_1_!J*  *}" - ',���������>-..'.. ' "   ��������� ���������������*  age, possesses a wonderfully . line, .mellow flavor and *j*  *" ,   *" ' ������������������. '' ������?*  arohia and has all   the  other characteristics   of   a fine  old matured whiskey such as only James Cordon ccCo,  of Glasgow aud Loudon can prepare.  Ask the man behind the Bar in the Cumbcrfand Hotel  for "OLD SHERMAN."       *  Distributers  NANAIMO, B. C     J  ���������i-,'I-"I-,*J,*I������5**5*^-w3"������2',*I~l~S~'������-������I,,*I,������J"s-,'**vI^I',������l- ������X������*X������������������������X'������������������X���������������������������2-������������������'I**I���������*I������������������������i-������I������������������l*���������������*���������5���������*i,������������������I*���������!������������������������������������i���������������������������I*���������J���������"X"���������X'*������������������l��������� -'.  ...  *  X  I,  ���������sj  li  I  ;?  .J.  .r.  Mahrer. &��������� Co.  i  $  aWH'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii'iiiiiiiiihiiiiiiiiiiw  I  Cai)ital Paid Up $11,060,000.  3  Bo te/\e ^  ���������iiMJM matnumu-mau w ***"! fii  Old papers for sale  at     Thti   CuMliliRl.AND  N I'Ws Olhct!.  '.n^iiirl  .y...������������.������lJMp������tM������in������W������MIWI������.<l������l������m������l|y|  Jj    Al! work guaranteed"br||  ( /jivu  yeais. HiglieM   ^u������dt  H<t'.v v,in i.n rnr 1,nil.  I ' *!' .'���������' \ !.7C s 1 '��������� ���������������������������' .!."!������������������  .tuiii-li. ^ lioi.se power i-n^ilti',  1   !i.-.' ��������� hiss     eiuni'.tio'.i.       Can  1 ������������������::.���������-date leu |M-upii-. Ju^t  '������������������ 1',:!:.:.; !oi the l.illiicil < M'liM.ii-  1 ,,,1  1 1  wuii; in   iuvWm   pi ;t������,.s   in  ilio 1'iovinofr.Ivxains, Imoo  "i.i: s.wh  ji  ir. \ ��������� -s 1:j��������� tii;-. -ivi.i;'  High Grade  Bicycles  Tho "ViaTOR'' $1)0 00  Thu "TOU1UST''  $<10,00  T-vjry <'iirn luic bmin 1 xurcinbi) in  tli������ mnmifuaiurn of thi so mnch-  ini'M   r.otii of tiicm h������ivii boon ox  Sju'fiHhly c iiiBtriu Iml tn uinntthu ro  . quiriniK.nos  of Uritioh Ooluinbiu  I'uiorH with tho varying; oonJlti  on������ of ro'idsaiid v/ia'hor     Wriio  for llluati-utod I'atiuoff ui tn dny,  THOS. PLIMLEY  7S7-73B Johnuon Si,.  VICTORIA,       -      - IJ.O,  ������{<.Jv,J,rJ.rJwJ..}..J,>J������J"rJ������J���������J,.J..J,.J.,J������J���������J������J������J���������J,  1   The Royal Bank of Canada.  I 'DKAFTS   IS8\3BD   IN   ANY   (JUUUKNCy,   I'AYABLK   ALL  ������ OVKIl   TJlli)    WOKLD.  I SPKOIAL AT'i'ENTlON paid'to HA VINliS ACCOUNTS A. inlcro:-'!  %   niliiijhe������t Current Rates alio\iedon DoponilB of $1 and upivjirils. ,  I  CUMBERLAND, B. 0., Brunch, Open Daily      T. P. C'Connoli, M(jr.  I UNION "PAY.B.O, Branch, OponXully.      F. Bosworth, iBgr.  I  COURTENAY,   3. 0 , Branifh,  OponDallvR.il  Haidwielc,  Mfrr  %|||||||||!lllllll!lir,lll!llllllll|lllII!ll!llllllll!IIIU  1  1  'ii  <&  wwm>iuni>  'A  ������  -ft  fol  '���������i  (���������I  f?)  Foir PURE ICE GRERJVI  '    ICE CREAM SUNDAES  and SODAS  jO*' Com������! 10 Kind's lc<: Cream Parlor,   .  Whr.ru you will pot (ho. IIHS'J.' (J(K)DH IN TOWN will)  ���������.���������(iooil, Cloiiii Ki-rvlco   Ice Cream Supplied in Quanlilcs at Cheap Prices to Balls,  Parlies, Pic Nics, etc., at a few hour's notice  KING'S ICE CREAM PAELOR  wmwwmu m**msW*Mm4i**mmi*ttmmmiim*mi tit$mntmmmmmmmttmm uMtMMnniww  KunsJHUir Avwmo ILUMBEKLAND, B C,  , 1  1 "���������  'Vi  fe^(B(g<s)������(^e(^������<2NS������fi^ ^S^ix^^'jiXiX^  V  j..  ill'.- ; '.iMlliiri  11. Hi. ns  !' '   "ill.;.       V,":'    '   "     !>'��������� '���������!  1''.���������tltcll    !*i<i;-   <������n   ������ Oiiu,,<  I'.li-    hilt-    u t..il ;|i v.     ;:.  !������������������ t-Hir,        \'u\   j..titii"n!  si).-    i>'<it.   tii',--;ic-   ;ii  1 1  NOTH'K���������\Vi;i t.���������>.������,.   ni\   l<y  urn.? niii'li; u;' i 1    ii'Vv    ):i>l;ii.'ni.'Nt   j ������_-������.���������.���������.,^-���������._������������������--���������������������~������  to ji.-1-!!:!:!-, fi-i  !i ���������!<>,"!.;d   -hi'h :u .! t      \lj\l  lot  lic.ll     (../Al.. I   A ;   :-  11 *11 V    >'|ti'fi> 1    .  W.Y.��������� A hoj;" -1.  A'  .1.  l.'-.tti, Iii".*. ('<������!���������'  .(���������  MU'iwVNl- v-  1 i\ t 11, j -.,j, ,1.  I'.u i.-% ni**, i'������.   I'.      I ; ��������� ,i  w  11  ���������?/������v>������yy������X������v������>i"y5>,V),������)������>i) nt) ������>,������)������^������).������)������x������  I ED.   WOODS I  ITS  S  as    %  J.   N.   Mct-EOn  c4^s  l^r-crnrisror.  v Toai'.^iM* ami  r.ivoiviiuiit &���������  ���������'  ' '���������  ���������) ,   Teaming of All Kinds, $  i:u;s i'ok jiiki-:  ChniLics Kt-asunnhh;,  'tt  4  .JJTH.AM   Ml'.r.TS  Al.l. TUAJNS-i;  KfHlliiili 4 x HUHTON /ii������-8y������ .hi i:n> ������1������), tlw f-imiiiu MILWAUKliK  HKKIU-AiiliHimcr. U. htiim.n, SuliltK. ,'so, "OLD ������HU4Y UHAUD"  st;OTl.MI WHISKY. Boat Winow and Liquor������'of all klnda  Tlio i<������anln>K 11ml l.inlginf; I), pnrtmm.t. mult-r tlio tinmc'ilisto nu^rintoniioDoo  will lu ioui <i Kirttt lAtm* in nvi-ry recimtt. (  '���������>  '*>  ,���������*  I'm.  ROYSTON,     15. C.  & I  ������������������1 '  t������:  ���������.���������*>'  ���������"S i  RATES,  91 00 por day ami XS\  ���������'Ir'.'  11 ivi.. k>i.i'v'c.  6 '���������ariQi^'J'i'd'S*^'i'������'?'S"'S^^'*������ *  ���������i  t1  *  1  _i


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