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The Cumberland News Jun 16, 1915

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 ~>?  .- ������������������<��������� .. >'  I  \. h "    l ms ..)  &*.������*3jarf<WMrt������l  ���������S).  .  "Devoted Especially to the Interests of Cumberland and Surrounding District.  The News, Twenty-First/ Vkak  CUMBERLAND, B. C   WEDNESDAY, JUNK i6,-1915  Stjb.sckjition Sr.co .a Yea:*,  MM3W^yc!X'jJSM������to������CCTaa*upri  WM������wZ3,������"'Eriin������w^  ^XlaUlUJlV^aXVIaAaEXKaV  :  Wc have had delivered to-day a ship-  *   merit of Crepes which have been  ���������'   so scarce this season  Shades, blue, pale blue, white,  champagne and  Dolly Vardon  ;   Hi.ee, 6 yds for $1.00   -  A Special Shkrof. Ladies' Dresses-,���������  Our stock is' much too laro'e and we .  have cut'the prices so deep that '  a quick clearance should follow  ���������Special in Children's Cotton Dresses -  lip to $2.00, to be cleared  ���������at .75c. each  -   '���������   Ladies'.Summer'Undervests   .  15c,:25g and.50c  Ladies' Summsr Waists, 5 new styles  ������������������ 75c each  Penman's  Summer Hose for ladies  ,>���������   ���������;���������   ;25c a pair "';  Complete ran^e of newest ladies collars  Letter Prom The.' Fron  rjTirrin uni"f 11 in ' 1 "iiii t��������� mumi mini   h'Iimiiiwiti hiiviimi a iTiww,iTiTr'iTi"iiTTTrTi''!l^irM?ri,*> r*^,"w^*'i"*^a*rimr'w������^tr'^irrp"*'*^  ��������� We stqck Mouline Cotton   in white,  pink, and  blue, used c-'iitiroly instead of D. M."C.  Pcrrin's Glove's���������A'new  stock  ofyihis well-  ���������    known brancl.    All .sizes. ���������,__,!_���������.A__._  faYWQMfil-F K FR & \fM  The following letter fioin the  front has been received by Chas.  Segrave from Harry Goos.  Prance, May 9th, 1915  Dear Charles:���������J n s t   a   few  lines to you and   the  people cf  .Cuinberlaiid'who   know  inc.    I  am-sending yon a  vivid description of.whal I .wen 1 through dining the   last   nineteen   days " of  this terrible war, which you may  publish in  your   paper   if   you  wish to'do so.    Hoping tin's, will  find yon and all   iu   the  best  of  liealth as  it leaves   me. at   the  present and in ihe best of spiriis,  a Iter a. f e w, days' j-est   w li ieh   we  were   badly in   need  of.    Here  goes:     By omitting the name of  places,   officers   and    battalions,  da'es and figures, and-by confm  ing'my remarks to the last adven  tare of the small but strong party  I ;am attached to, 1 do not think  I can disclose   anything   Ot   the  slightest military of the slightest  military importance'      We   left  the billet I   last   wrote   to   you  from and reached the trenches at  miduiglit, when we made oursel  ves as secure and as   com fori able  as possible. '  The Genua ns showed 110 activity with the   exception    of   a few., snipers'whose   fire,  did hoc trouble us  in. the,   least.  Tlie_.i"ji^Ljii^xi]iu.g^Ali.e_arAine.i--y  taoBzezsxsc*-  CAMPBELLS  SPECIALS   THIS   WEEK   -  Ladies" White Pique and Repp Skirts in. the newest styles with full ripple flare.     ,       ,.  Ladies' Royal Navy Middies, best quality Repp in  white with navy and red trimmings.  Sport. Middies,, made in the new  Rugby  stripes of  Navy, Flesh, Sky and Black Stripes.  Ducks, White and Printed Piques'at  20c,   25c and  35c per yard. ... " ���������'    , .���������  Ladies' Black Silk Sunshades from $3.50 lo $6.00  '2������fyi  A"CnrJAC~\,q  ������aivssasi*ttam&BnBiax3aEBax!  c^KSJKSI*^UE3araB2C^^  ^  NOTICK���������Will'tiwlo .my 10.  : c ��������� midi; with few-instilments  to jisMinio,' for a deo'dt'/l, sli.-ii:k und  lot. near  town. ���������  AlOlIN  FIRTH,  Piirl-svilU', Ji. C  ,__.������.���������11���������____-  ���������MM  Duiicnii Murray, pod of Con-  Ie' Murray, nt Union 1 'av, 11  bi'iikiMiiiin on thu "Wellington CoF  lii'i'V Railway, wns instatillv killed  mm \V(i(ln Klay evening hint, nt  the Y, by being thrown froir. n  bi'ix ctr, which hnd jninpu'l the  ���������Imule. Tlio inilViriuiiaiu young  iH'in foil into iho CHiilrj of tlio  irnok, tlie pilot ol' a lcooiiiolivo  pas ing ovor hiu body. Tho de-  r.jiiM'il \Mis'I'.l'yitiirs of age, mid 11  pinivi' nl' Nova Scotia. vAn inept <>i was held 0:11 Thursday, ninl  i. verdict uf accidental dc-iii.li re-  HiiTcd, uud nt molting no blame- to  nny ui Hit' train mow,  Tho funeral of the latu Duncan  ]\Iiii'i'ny took jilium on Friday nl'  liM'liii'iu I'i'i.iu .St. (leorgo's Pi'i'S-  liyluriini Cliiirch, to the Cniiilicr-  IjiihI ce'.tii'tKi'y fur interment, Udv,  Jiuncs Hood oilicintiiig,  Tlm Fiiiinral wns woll  attended.  ���������������->���������  i\licrt Kinpt'ii^'i', bookkt'imer nt  (lio 1'i^ vSfi'i'O, ivr.tiriu>il lionii- In^t  wciek from 11 vsu'.iilioii trij) 10 Su������  utile  nn1  Imv.iij.'ji: ii 1.  o  \  Tlio IiaIviw, iiiv 1  to din Ails'rirtiifi in good kIiiijh*.  Titit thu lido ot" Imtiln ebbs itmi  I'iowi", ninl tho A11 .-tJ'inup inny bo  )i.l\jiig fin1 notU'l' ui lllu ftg'llC lo  inn; row. Tlii* lint* lieou lite his-  ur. uf ilii^ -s'iir up d> tin* pri'sciit.  M-. <  EDISON'S TK LKSCRI UK. "  Hereafter we will have to c?.-  ereise a little more care in the  choice of our language over the  tide phone. Hereafter, unless we  wish,what we have"said to come,  back to us and to haunt us for  ever move, we must he as guarded iu our speech over the phone,  as we are in our face-to-facc talks  with others .present. Hereafter,  Mr?.Jnues must exercise the same  care and discretion in . discussing  Mrs. Smith wi'h Mrs. Urow 11  over the telephone, as she would  if Mrs, Smith were present.  The reason   for   this   is   that  Thos. A. Edison has announced  the perfection of the   telescribe,  which in a combination of a phonograph and 11 telephone.    It  is  described as 'a long distance die  taliug    nia'-hiuc   that    doubles  back.1'    It will give   both   paries to a telephone conversation,  uo matter wliethei'   they   are   a  mile or a ihciisimd  miles apart,  each a compete  phonograph ie  cord of what the other has said.  It is stated that   Mr.    Edison  regards   the   commercial   possibilities of the   1 describe   a.s   al"  most unlimited.  JJo believes il  will do away   with   a   larjje   a-  uiount of letU'r'Wi'hing, and it is  just possible that the   day   may  ..uii.e wiieu it win even   be employed in taking court  proceed"  iugs,���������Ex.  had a dual aud we spent a lew  tniovabk' minutes watching our  shells bursting along" the euemys  lienches." Ey>r a time we cvrtaiu"'  lv bad the best of il, but when  another day dawned" it became  painfully evident that the opposing aitillery had bjeu strongly  reinforced, while ours showed a  most decided slackening, until it.  seemed to us that only a small  battery was left, to support m:.  German aeroplanes hovered over  head, observing their artillery  fire and correcting same. One A I'  ternoou lliey shelled us with  Shrapnel, prccussiou and poison  shells, Owing to the retirement  of the Fiench our left flank was  ter position iu a more orderly  and calnV manner,, Tbe Il'uus  did'not come, for they seemed to  be waiting for reinforcements,  but when we got in this trench  you can imagine'our delight to  and them well nianned^aud we  were quite worn out; then the Older came for us to' go to the res  mie.  get some thing loeat and a little  rest. .Dawn was breaking when  we got food, and it. was not long  befoie the word came to advance  again under a rain of shell 'five  from the enemy; but we did not  lose heavilyswo'support'td the fn|  ing line for a few days and cur  casualties steadily mounted up  then.we were relieved and ��������� got  back a"little way iuro die" conn-  try for a lew days. Ou the third  day we were marched back as re  serves to the Diitish aud French  lines; here again we were under  heavy shell fire, which fur'he" re  dueed our ranks quite a hi'.. After several days ol' heavy shelling  COURT AiEWS  AVelliitgton Colliery Ou.  Ve5  ' Walter Wilson  "Wellington Oolliwv Co. A  '    >     vs  ' " .   .  - a.  ���������J-1IIU"S,   WilsOII      i.  ,   ���������  ���������  ,        '    "���������         , ,      Final  _iU(lg.iiitin.t_JaviUi���������eostsr  trenG-lies���������\v-he-KH-we���������eou-lci-|���������-^ ~J    p-    ���������'��������� '  was obtained by M.r. 1\ I.\ H������r  rison, counsel on boh alt' oE llie  Ooinpany, ngiiinst both thi'de"  fondants, whereby it was ordered  that thu defendants giVe 11 p, possesion of the lauds occupied by  them iiearUoinox . Lake, eluiiued  by tlio Company.- Further yject-  inent suits will be brought . on  ahufNy by Mr. Harrison against  .itnor tiespnsseiv.  . I.suae   Day is  \'S  -. William Low is  Quieting Titles  Act, Statute of  Limitations.  Tlm hearing in this mutter wits  Women's    Patriotic  Society  Financial  Statement  Ual. brought forward A A $26 00  Collection' at Red Gross  Tea���������per   Mrs;   Hood   .30 00 ;  Collection on Deiiman  1 si and. per MrrPickles._IiJ3���������2���������������-  Collections on Empire  "' Day and other sums  Pearl Hunden  8  1  'adjoiiriicd  till  Soptoiuber  Court,  we were  relieved   and   marched 1 with liberiy tn oitlu-r  parly" to np-  5"  iS/S^O-  Cheques for Sao and ������36 have  already been forwarded' to' the  Vancouver Branch of the Red  Cross Society and a. further cheque for the balance will be seut\  shortly. -  Cases of linen collected 011  Liiieu Day, weighing 390 lbs,  left thi.-, city for hospital i.se  last week.     . '  ^ ���������_o   seriously   "threatened;    later   it j b c!r   lo    our    present'   billets ply to sol an ci.rlin- dnto.  was deemed advisable for that  fl ml; to retire. For fuller details  see oilier papers.  To "maintain a battle front it  was necessary for us to keep iu  touch of bur fhul<., and lo do so  we had to fall back a little.  When we got the order, "prepare to veli.e,11 we leali/.ed ihe  crisis   had   arrived       Wben   I  where we are having a decent  refit. Taking everything into con  side-ration, f am thankful th-at  thi'igs went so well with us only  so many pals iu arms,laid down  iheir lives for a good causo, and  we have lost a number of our  good oflioers, but we are piepar"  ed lo pay the juice; our time  will come and  down   with   1 he-  thought,  o)   the   advautai'e   lliej ].j���������,.s am' batbaiisin  Huns had in aitillerv  and  ma  chine guns at'this   spot   which  1   now must ;close,   with   best  wi.-dios 10 alflrieiuis, from  vouis  T.f'.M  ,,MI  '    ()    'J":i ''!-   >ii  ;i|-'. l't*������i Ii'u-if  1     i"l     'j  ll> -m"  .1  Mill       ^'H-  Iiiuii    .San  Tjjo Viiuroin' r Citv Council  is sum (.'tilting salaries. Thi;  docs not look inneli lil:n the "full  diiim-i- pail'' the Vimcotiveriti k  wero [tp'ini.-ci] iiinlci" lIm* T.'iyli'r  Ji.'ginii-.     1 lo'i'e is it !oi   of   ������������������hot  was   so   far   in  advance  of the! ,nily  main   line.    I   had   very   littlei Lance Corp'l IIknkv (,!oos  hopes ol coming out alive or :.'.. ������ . ���������  least with a whole  skin.    , Thin! N'-H��������� "We legvet  to K-swu   iliat  iiioveiiient was   cairied   out   as Jmucc Hie above letier w.is rect-ix-  dusk was falling,     No hitch 00��������� 'wl    Cornoial   C.oos   has    be.-u  cured before tiie enemy was well j wounded, but not, seriously.���������Ed  aware, oi it  we   backed   iu   the;  ������  next line ol" trenches; once in! .Mr. II. McLoriiM.I' tlio K���������y.  the next lines of trenches wt.|nl Hunk sinlT, l.-n for V;������-..i-'-. m.  breailied more freelv, but at-ain i Woduesh.y mui iiiuir on n mu'.i-  aiioiher order eanu'to fall |v,M: Aiou trip, Mr. M.-L-.rt- v-U ���������������������������-'  another line as our ii.mk was ex.|,vMir" '*' Cl,!,,���������:, |,; "i'1*  posed     Darkness   covered    um i  *r*'   movements and wc took np   our!    Ottawa, .In  Mr. Pavis, tint ,, IV'titiotU'i'. is  icpresenti'.d by Mr, V. V, Ilarri-  son, oni'Joi'itl liitiT'Mor, and Mr,  Jj'jwis, llm Cliiiiiuuit, l������v i\lr. Ai'-  tlnir Wliiii'sidc, bitrrUter, of V1111-  C'llVl'l'.'  S. Leii-er i\: Co.  vs  R  liumiutr..  On application mudo by Mr. V,  l\ Ilni'i'isoii, litirrister, on   behalf  of the plaintiffs, iindi'i' llm   "K,\-  ci'iiiioii AelA IAr 1 lie side of   du  I'l'iidiiiit'n land to h.iti-l'y  a  jmlg-  incut, uu order wu*   tiuul*'   reler-  I'ilr"' the llinlti'l' to    llli������    Kegistlur  I'l.ir report uh io title,   tvc..,   to   he  pivtuiiit'il to tlm Court   next  Si'j>  Uiliibel',  LAand   Supply  Vfl  llatkin  Oi'h'i'   for pa\liietit oiltofgiiir  : iiiMu<e neiiiies ttiai.'e,    Mr,    Hai'i'i-  Unit, np'ii'.ii'iii-.f l'o|' tile   iljip 1 ������*!i 111--.  i  VI  j.,.  ,}. . \, w 11,    .1111)     111     '1111  ' 1e.1i  Tlio  Cm���������������������������!     !>r. M>ieN;.mgiitoii nnd,   Mr. J  i.t-11 i ..-h.ii'i -,  i.-1   i-    1,1  I    i-iIIijo-AU ���������   t "��������� '. '.    Ji-ll    ou     Went. <������������������<;..,  hiirrv.    ft   was  in this   trench i'ig i"������i������r<S-   lin-   1.'.:������������������'   tln������ii.-.iinl, ("������.���������- V,,::...;.;, to iiltfjul a   iiieeiing  wheie we made our stand. Again '"'irk.    Tl..-  total   ivp..,-:...l ..,. !-,...I :!.��������������� lirmi.|.Mii...iiin Lodge ,,f |!.  the (ierman.sc.uiie iu li.f.n.sa.i.U lOo'i-l--el. thi-. moniiii;: w..- '*. tSilI, '���������'���������  bur   wv did not  fiIC until   ihrv ���������>! whom I,:ll;i *.v������������i.<   I.i.a-!.   ������>. ���������"  mi-  i".idled  at    4' eetio 1  1"'  Mrs. Tu 11. I", Nil 1 lint  ing til  Y.r,:    hi, aim I etui lied with  Jle.n.  it  tune  is    :i!i\  it'i'ii viVi!- *!Vt'" '" Ciii.'il'i'ilaiid  old M-!:eriio ff������ ^et tiio itc out, and  the uu!.-, in.  We������\' within 3.5 lo 4.. vaitl.i  l:u.r.  ii--, Vi'njii v.'w oji.,..k.(  '..iii    in-" 11  mv gr.n   and   ii!L-   tin-, m-. ..iii.  tiKiJi down .ind liiey   .s.>u:i    ;.i>'  to then eitd l.vUehe;-. to '..l.;- <���������<>  < ti.    So \\\-a'.iiii it-'iri-ii :<j ..  ,i;ih   1  l.Pll.'I'l  *tK\    i1���������������'  1  1 ���������������������������   1       1  s;.' i:  *  '   J ,' ' i  >   L     a  I  ^       ������  1.11- in;:  i.i>*  O.lt.i'   '  .  ll-'i  I  ��������� V. r-  !.������������������{ , ..���������������  5'-'.!"A.  ������.  Iii 1 M      ������ It i\S tl      ���������'.      I'tll  ...    "ill   i'l'HM      glOM 11 III   j  i'.-..yr  ^ ir-l'-n.    They 1  >.i.i,A; ���������������������������'���������   |>'.',m <���������!* ���������'rjyi".  .   ..).���������   _. ;.;���������   ��������� i.  MEETING OF COUNCIL  Tln������ Citv Council met   in    reg.  tilnr srci'-ioii on   M'Mnlav   eseuino-  there   being   pri^i'iii,    Aldeiintui  I.tinkfi) Caii'V,    MvHiiiiuld,    Uen-  dorsoii, Mrown and ihu Ma*yor,  (Joinitiuuieatioti     wns   received  from V, I'. Iliirri.-iin, coiin.-cl   for  Win . McLellan, protecting iigtiitift  llie costr. as t\\('-''-...vi'l in    tlie   n^-  e.ent polieu    cmirl e!:''e of ('allioiiu  vs M(.'Lellan.    Mr,  Harrison   re-  (jiiested iu the  sumo  eominiiiiieu-  tion, that the polie'i������ iimgisti'jite I in  iiislnit'tt'd to bo at   the   police of-  lieu at u speei'ivd 'iiiie.  each   day,  The clerk   was  instructed   io inform Mr. IIiiitiAoii,   that    in    llm  McLeilaii cum.'the  council had im  jiiris-diction.    Tlie j^.ilice  magi*-  triile will bu itisliuctcd   to   be  ut  rhe police olliee from   It) to 11a.  111, each dllV.  Aeciiinit^:--IL (i, Crawfoi'd,  tf:'"A*i"i; Ti'lepaoiii', "J.I;', Crane v!c  Co. lo.vi.  ,\io. Ajel'iuial'i leporftfl tli.it  MM'eful bael: prctui-e!' in town  iviiu'rcl el.-'Oiiiig uj������, Th*- ������������������������������������������-  -l.tble  was    ii.-'rii.'ifil    lo    notify  : ,,i,i....  al o leii-il   to.  Tile Co.tinil   v.i ill   -'lit*    the fi-  iiine'inl probh'itc* <u' iin������   e<ty, 1 n������l ,  di-ciiM-i'd tlii'iii .-ii l.-nj'tli-  I lie  i'niiii 1    I >\   l.<i\\      'V'i.      ! 1 .'.il'  1   i- t' iid A.).-  (.     .l!i..*t.      ....1       i     .     1...!  lllllCiJ  clojc-  \ nit ji-..1 i*c ���������>-. in'.������i    win   (Iojc-  {:.���������: Mu-.uiiit1 viciiiun ou Fiiti.!'.*  ���������U:w 25th. THE    NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,    B. C.  By Basil Tozer  Ward,   Lock   &   Co.,   Limited  . London, Melbourne and Toronto ,  Hugh went up to Lord Ambrose an J [    "True!"   shouted    Lord    Ambrose,  removed his gag. ! "when   you   said there was not the  "Now, Boustead," he said, "will you J least chance of your ever proposing  (Continued)  "Look," he said, handing it to his  onc'.e.  "They will he off to America very  likely, now ihey have got what they  want,"1 said  11 r.  H<;tlici-ington. "That  wrong  headed   fellow   who    cut.  his,  throat here was an American, I be-  thom as they are  kindly tell us what you were doing  here'*"  "Confound you!" said Lord Ambrose  furiously; "no I won't,"  i    "Hunting  for    diamonds    by    any  chance?" asked' Hugh.  "Not a "doubt of it," cried Mr. Hetherington; "a pair of precious scamps  meddling in other men's business and  trying to see what they can get that  doesn't belong to-them.' Leave 'em  , tied up as they arc''  "I suppose we Have", the monopoly  of diamond hunting?" asked Delia.  "In this case, certainly," declared  Mr. Hetherington without flinching or  hesitating.  "Why," asked Lord Ambrose sulkily,  "I have as good a right as you have,  and I shall exercise it too."  "Don't untie thom at all!" cried Mr.  Hetherington furiously.    "Just   leave  I never heard such  lleve."  "Do you still think of following  thom?"asked Hugh.'  "To the end of the world," said Mr.  Hetherington, with all his blind and  tierce obstinacy of determination that  had made him what he was.  Hugh felt his heart bound at the  decision; he would follow,'" too; he  would fdlow Eira, even though as an  enemy lie would still be following her.  "Lome in here, will you?" called  Delia from tne front room, into which  jlie had wandered on seeing nothing to'; wrUhed in wildly futile efforts to free  Interest her in the other apartment. I ij;mseif,  an insolent claim as that in all my  life. And from you, too, Lord Ambrose," he added reproachfully, "whom  I have always treated as a friend."  Hugh turned to Hannah and took  out his gag,  Hannah swore volubly.  "What are you doing here?' he asked.  "Oh, gag him again the horrid  man!" cried Delia,  Hugh put his hand into the man's  breast pocket and drew out a pocket  i book. Hannah shrieked with rage, and  This front room, too, was furnished  much like the average room in that  class of house. Everything, or nearly  everything personal, appeared to have  been removed, but Delia had found a  photograph at which she was looking  .curiously. - It represented a rather  Btrangely shaped stone, about four or  five times the size of an apple which  was beside it and which had the air  of having' been put there for the sake  of contrast. Below was written in ink,  In printers' characters:  ."Photograph of the Siddle diamonds.  Series A. No. 1."  ."What does it mean?" asked Deila.  "There never was a diamond that  size, I know."   ,  "I am not not so sure of that," said  Mr. Hetherington, taking the photograph to look at- it more closely.  "Nor I," said -Hugh, "for that man  downstairs, Hannah; has -'what looks  like a model of this very stone."  "My!" said Delia in an awed  voice; "a diamond as big as a baby's  head���������just-think of .having a necklace of diamonds that size."  Hugh had caught sight of something  that looked.like a book, and that appeared, to have'fallen down behind the  chest of drawers. He-picked it up.  It was an atlas, and it was doubled  back at the map representing " the  .United States. Looking" at it more  closely Hugh saw on this map three  thin pencil marks drawn respectively  from "New Tor'.:,  Boston,  and  Mont-  "You put that down! you put that  down!" he shouted incessantly.  "Tallentine, this is common theft,"  cried Lord Ambrose, with almost equal  excitement. "  "Not at all," said Hugh. "You have  pushed yourselves into this affair for  what you can get, and you must take  what you get," He drew from the pocket book a slip of paper, on which  were written a row of figures, thus:  '"754,478,812."  "Well, it is no gocd to anyone now,"  said Hannah sulkily.   . i,  "1 think this is what you have wanted, uncle," ,said Hugh, handing it to  Mr. Hohterington.  "My God!" said Mr.'Hetherington,  "the secret of the cipher."  CHAPTER XVI.  A Warning-  .For a moment or two no one spoke,  for there seemed a signiflanceiri these  words that made- Hugh and Delia silent as it showed itself in the furious,  and protesting eyes of the two prisoners. *  "And to think," said Mr. Hetherington bitterly,."that I only get iliis after  the cipher itself has been stolen; but  I'll recover it," he said, setting his lips  tightly.- _  "Well, we may as well let these two  loose now, Loipposo," said Hugh, and  taking out a penknife cut the bonds  first of Lord Ambrose an& then of  the valet.  -realfjjUhiiJ'p!Li2^^ Hannah stammered o-t  In     the  northwest.   It was  just as ; \\^-^^^rmrWTv?^rl[mm<y  though some one had been calculating; from his brulsed mout]v .. ive       th t  the   distance between that town and ! \mC]{������  the three great ports.'   As Hugh was  looking,    Mr.  Hetherington    glanced  over his shoulder to see what he had  found, and Hugh directed his'''attention to the pencil murks.  "It, it another clue?" he said.  "A clue!" cried Mr. Hetherington in  a high state of excitement. 'T should  say so; what could be plainer? By  heavens! what a stroke of luck! Ha,  ha, our friends are not so sharp as  they think themselves to- leave such  plain hints behind them. Hugh, you  and I will be in Petersvillc within a  fortnight."  "To tlnd diamonds as big as babies'  heads?" asked Delia.  "Perhaps," replied her father.  "My!" said Delia, looking, for onco,  Bomewhat Impressed.  There was a cupboard in the room,  locked so that Delia had not been  able to open it, Sh. pointed it out r.o  Hugh and he forced tho door. Inside  was some woman's clothing, all very  shabby. As Delia turned the things  over disdainfully with tho ends of hor  fingers,  Hugh thought he recognized  "He wants that,"rsaid Hugh,-glancing at the paper Mr.A-Ietherington still  held in his' hand.  "Does he, though?" said Mr. Hetherington, and neld it to the gas.  "Oh, papa," cried Delia, as the paper  flamed up and was consumed.  "You had no right to do thai," cried  Lord Ambrose, vigorously rubbing his  ankles and wrists by turn, the renewed circulation of the blood causing  him more pain than he had felt while  still bound,  "No right, hadn't I?" retorted Mr.  Hetherington; "at any rate, 1 have put  a stop to your meddling in what does  not concern you."  "It concerns us as much as you,"  cried Hannah furiously; "and as for  > hunting ihe paper, that doesn't mat-  ' tor n pin, for 1 hnvo nil the numbers  by heart, and we will get the cipher  , back and read it, too, in spite of  ��������� you."  . "You scoundrel, you!' cried Mr.  ! Hetherington very indignantly. "Do  ! you dare to boast���������"  "Pooli,"  interrupted Hannah   snap-  tho     shawl Elm had been  wearing I plus his lingers In tho face of the as-  when he had  first seen her, dressed I tonislied millionnire, "wlint is the good  ns a flower girl  "HnbblRhly old tnings," snid Delia  contemptuously, and us she turned  them over again a kid glove foil out  that she did not seem to notice,  Hugh Htooped quickly and picked il.  up, but Delia's eyes woro shurp when  lie was concerned.  "(live me that," she said.  Hugh flushed hut obeyed and she  tr.ok It and looked tit It.  "Best kid, bought, in Pond street,''  eh< commented, "thnt was never como  by liotioslly," nnd hIic slipped It into  lie pocket will) a look lit him and then  turned to her father. "I'upn," hIic said.  "Yes," replied  .Mr.  llcthorlngton.  "I am going with you, papn," she  inld.  "Eh? where?"  "To pptcrsvllln."  "Noiibiiiihi'!", fluid Mr, Hctherlngion,  Delia  suppressed a yawn,  "Ilubhlsh, Impossible," repented Mr,  Ilettierlngton loudly.  "Of course," said i)r>lin, "I would  rather travel with you nnd Hugh, but  If neci'Hsiiry I can buy my own Utile*t  nnd travel on my own account,"  "(iooit Lord!" mild Mr, lliMheriiiij-  ton.  Hugh snid nothing, Wsliistcful uh  thu- Idea whMo him jicrHomOly and unfitting iih lin thought it thnt Delia  should Join In ho doubtful and per-  Imps even iliingr-roiiH nn enterprise,  lie knew (lint If lie niiid a word to op.  Pijho her he would simply titrengthen  hor dPternilrifttlon. If hIio hnd not  known their destination they might  nlmrdy leivp frnnn off without telling  her anything. If nlio would not listen in  ft-'iiftuii Oni. mini .-;,.- 'ni, w \i,}.i :r :h $  were going tlm only hope wns that iOin  might chuiige her mind. Had ll been  to Tlmbuclnn, and had she wished m  go, lip knew nho wiih capable of limiting the Journey ttloiin.  "AHH    till/*,        h.WU     l������.   'irt|    ililaii.tt'i^,    ..M  ono offering to crosR her Imperial  will, "cnt.'t'wo release those poor  creatures downstairs?"  They went diiwnstalrH nrcnrdltigly,!  Hugh UiUrig charge of tlio iitliifl n.'id  the shipping HhI, nnd found tho two  hclplef" raptlves Mill Hlttirig motion.  U'hh on their chairs  ol' tnlklng rubbish like thnt? It is only  a question now of who can get hold o'f  the cipher lirst; we have as good a  rlgh I as you." \  "Shut up, Ilannnh," snid Lord Ambrose. "Hut he iK quite right, Mr.  Hetherington. We huvu as good a  right to negotiate for the secret process es you hnvo."  "Negotiate, eh?" struck in Hugh  admiringly, "'negotiate' is a good  word for tlMs kind of business; 1 like  'negollare,' "  "Will you wish us bupcpss, Miss  Delia?" ii'.kcd Lord Ambrose, giving  Hugh a nil lie- sulky look,  "Well, I should liavo thought you  would linve hnd enough of it tonight,"  ���������mid Delia, "lint, "high, ,nu had bet-  Lord Ambrose Hushed.  "You have found me tonight In a  highly nbnird pnslthn," lie wnld, rubbing his bruised nnlles, "from whirl) I  cannot sny your friends showed tiny  hurry lo release us. Hut iho nboniln-  nble ireiitnii'iii wc received ,h a iii-diil  warning of the kind of people we have  lo irnl wltli. ,\no:lie:* time we shall  not In- taken by surprlt'o. Mr, lleihcr-  lllgliin, let me put It in you Mmll we  Join forces',' 1 think th.tt would be  filr, ft if It' you luid the cipher we had  the key,"  "Vou be Imaged!" n:iid Mr. Mother-  Ingioii rmvlhly. "What hnvi yon gut to  do with It ,'"  "Only this," said Lord Ambrose,  "(hill If we can rr cover the cipher wu  enn rend it. 1 wish, Mr. Iletln rngton,  you would umlct'Hlniiil how friendly my  feelings nre to you.   ]f we succeed, illy  1 * ' ' '     I . I       .'  ;���������.. i i" " ���������       '���������    '    ::.!   ::'.'. ;-?���������".,  iind to renew mv proposala for Miss  llcrli"r|iifftoti'rf hand."  "i)h, I'm. sure | .un much obliged,"  sold pDlla. "Hiu, Hugh, yim \ml better tell Lord Ambrose.  "Mlsi tU'tlierlngion nut] I lire eiipag-  ci " B-iIrl liui'li with ii kind of iKsnii.l  re/ilgiiatloji in j,)s (one, wjucii at the  nioinent luckily escaped notice.  Lon] Ambrose sprung to |j|h feet!  Me wax deeply moved In h|H fonin r  position, inis.cil like a fowl to hi.i  kitchen chair, he mk, yei niiinngel to  preserve something nf tin- pollhli and  g.'-ull'inan'i-  npto.iil)  th.-il   win second  "W-iill'y, they' d<V "look funny," unld' ni,.ll,rr'!   l" ,l1"1' 1,ut ,low l,lH "'lining  Jjclili.   "bill    I   do   l Ml,1,   you   ought   to  U/ifaMeii them."  "I hope," Hiiid Mr, IlethnrliiRton  uevr-rely, "thi* wilj be u ln������on lo  them both not lo m.-ddle with thing*  tliat don't concern them."  to her, and an hour afterwards you  are engaged."  Hugh made no answer shrugging his  shoulders instead. He could not explain to the angry young man who  turned towards the door.  "Hannah," said Lord Ambrose, "we  had better go."  , "Of course," began Mr. Hetherington, "you understand "  "You understand," interrupted Lord  Ambrose, "that I mean to have a go  for this secret process, if only to make  sure that Mr, Tallentine���������" he .paused  to glare at Hugh, who took hot the  least notice-���������"gets no profit out of  his treachery. Then"���������he paused once  more and turned towards Delia, making a bow���������"then Miss Hetherington  shall choose between us again."  (To ue Continued)  Preserved Art Treasure  How Parisians Saved Venus From the  Germans  True to their reputation as lovers  of the artistic, when, during the war  of 1870, tiie German army drew near  the French capital, ono of -the first  measures the Parisian's took was to  place the art treasures of the Louvre  in safety. The paintings of Raphael,  Titiuii, Paolo, Veronese, Rembrandt  and Hubens were carefully packed  and shipped to Brest, There they  could, if necessary, be put on shipboard and taken from tho country.  It. was uot so easy to save the  pieces of marine statuary for 'their  weight and fragility made them difficult to handle but the French determined that the famous Venus of  Milo, at least should uot fall into  the hands of the Prussians.  So they took her down from her  pedestal, and laid . her in a casket  carefully padded and wrapped. At  night the casket was taken out  through a secret door, and hid secretly in the cellar of the police prefecture, at the end of a certain secret  passageway.  They walled in the casket, and  cleverly gave the wall an appearance  of great age and dilapidation. In  front of this wall they laid a number of valuable public documents, so  that if they should happen to be  found, their importance would lead  the discoverers to think there was  nothing else hidden there. In front  of the papers they built another wall.  Here the Venus of Milo remained  much to the distress of those patriotic Parisians who did not know  where she was, and supposed- that  she had been . stolen, through the  siege of the city by the Germans  and through the ���������* disorders of the  Commune.  One' day . the prefecture caught  fire, and was pretty completely destroyed. The distress, of those who  knew that' the Venus was concealed  there can be imagined. As soon as  Uie_flre_was extinguished, they hast-  "en ea to~tlre_sinidng-ruins;���������amJ-after-  some digging found the casket, buried ih heaps of dirt and stones, but  uninjured.  It is understood that the Venus has  gone into hiding again this year, not  to reappear until peace is restored  .ind Paris is free from danger of the  invader,  W.N.O, 1033  fell away imd the natural mnn appear  el.  "You liar! you llarl you told mo  you weren't!" he Hcrcnmed, Blinking  his fist nt Hugh. "I'll bo even with  you for thnt, you liar, you!"  "Shut up. nnd don't bo a. fool," snid  Hujch.    "What  I  to I it  you was triu������  ,t<t.Uutfi.  Ai.uU I iiiukc."  Seal Anglo-Japanese Bond  Japan   Has  Right to  be  Giveri'  Place  With the  Great Powers  The German press is endeavoring"  to sow discord between Britain and  Japan by depicting Japan as a treacherous goaler who is holding Hritain's  eastern possessions during tlio war,  and thus securing the keys to India,  which will never be relinquished,  London commentn on the exchange  of messages between tho Rt. Hon,  Winston Churchill and the J npanose  minister of marine reveal the futility  of these attempts to undermine the  Anglo-Jnpntivse. alliance.  ' The Times pays the highest tribute  to tho sagacity and loyalty of Japan's  war attitude, and cordially echoes  the declarations of iho Tokio pro^s  that war not only seals the Alliiuve  with Britain, hut begins a new ora  in the relations of East with West,  Although geographically an Asiatic I'ower, by siding with nations who  are upholding tho principles nud  traditions of Kuropenn civilization,  ���������Inpiui is proving her fitness and  right to tnko rank with tiio grout  World Powers.  The Morning Post says:  "Tho Jiipanose hnvo proved themselves friends and allies of whom imv  nation may be proud. Her lighting  forces Imvo shown themselves in war  to he a- humane ns ihey nre I'nrm'd-  able, Tills has not nn enduring apii!  on tlie Anglo-Japanese Alliance, and  has won for Jnpnii as nsstired iuhj  honored placed in the comity of civilized tuitions of iho West,"  The Dally Chronicle says:  "It Is nffeciniioii to pretend that  everywhere under the British ling  .liipr.nnHC expansion would he welcomed without misgiving, The self,  governing Dominions hnvo hitherto  .hnred the .uiipicloiiH of the I'nlicu  Stnles, The i.ew Allglo-JiipnnoHe  comriiileshlp-ln.aniis. will assist that  unit iml appreciation whl-It nloue enn  produce a complete solution, Tlio  new bond between our AHlntlc pco.  ei'rt holds gre.it hope* for tlio nuiire  of humanity."  An old Scotchwoman, who hnd -e-  Misled nil etttrefhies of Iter friends to  ha\e her photograph taken, was .1  hint Induced to employ fho pervlcoH of  n local artist in order to send ".cr like-  iwi.t. fo n ������nn In A merle,-i, On receiving the lirnt impression hIio failed ro  l'i I-OgllUe   ii'ir   l.t,>llf   ;.'.������.' t.ilil   ,)'},}. !iii  ns herself, .so, cur    In hiind, she set  mil  for the nrtlst'H Rlndlo to imk If  there was no lui.-Uuke, "In that me?"  she (jiierioil,  "ie*. nuidiim," replied ihe artist.  .-'Mill    Ih   111 i������. V    ni.i*.    ...v,'."    f,i,,.    .j,^,,^.  asked,  "Yes, madam; It's a Rpcnklng like-  nf'ss,"  "Awell!" she snid rcRlgtiedly, "It's  a h.atuTuMn* slcht,"  Kate noughts Wlggln's choicest po������-  session, she Hiiys, U u loiter which  sho once received from tho utiprrln-  leinUsut of a home, for the fchlo minded. He spoke In glowing terrnH or tho  pler.Hiire with which tlio "Inmates"  lias rend her little hook, "Mann Ll?n,"  anil oniled thus niipcrhly:  "fn fact, iindnm, I think I mny unfiv  ly ������ay that you ;.ro th* favorite muthvr  of thft tooblo minded!"  SUSPENDER  has  fol-  Tur-  im-  The Island of Cyprus  The Most Valuable and Important  the  Levant  The island of Cyprus, which  been annexed by Great Britain,  lowing a declaration of war on  key, is tho most valuabla and  portant in the Levant. It liad an area  of :i,S54 square miles and is situated  in thu Mediterranean sea near, the  mouth of the gulf of Iskanderun,  sixty miles west of Latakia, in Syria,  with which it is connected by cable.  it has nominally been a part of the  Turkish empire, though for some  years virtually n British possession,  governed by a British high commissioner. Us mines yield asbestos,  gypsum, red jasper, copper, gold and  silver. The copper mines onco were  among tlie most valuable in the  world, and from the name of the ,s-  land the metal, received its name  kypros, changed through the Latin  and Saxon jnto copper.  The mountains are covered witn  valuable timber, chiefly conifers.  Silk, wine and tobacco are among  the important products of the island  and tropical fruits- are srown in  abundance. Salt also is obtained on  the island. The principal cities are  Nicosia, the capital, and Larnaca,  Cyprus originally' was peopled by  the Phoenicians'' and afterward was  colonized, by the Greeks who dedicated it to Venus, establishing the  most celebrated temple to this goddess at Paphos. Successively tiie  island belonged to the Assyrians, the  Persians, the Egyptians, the Romans and the Byzantines and was  one of the first places, out of Palestine, to receive the gospel. ���������  During the crusades Richard I. of  England took it from the Mohammedans and gave-it to the princes of  the Lusignan family. After it had  belonged to. Venice for a-century it  was conquered by .the Turks in 1571.  In 1878 it was conveyed by treaty  to Great Britain,' the sultan retaining the sovereignty of-the island and  accepting an annual payment ��������� of  money ih lieu of its revenues, its  population is about 300,000, of which  number about 70,000 are Mohammedans, the others belonging to the  Greek' church.  Boffit's Luck  His   Watch   Was   Not   Greatly 'Dam-  . aged, But a Little Jar Stopped It  As I-Iibblesby Bol'fit craned his neck  to watch the ascending balloon, the  -anctior-of��������� the-rising-gas-bag-sw-ung,  by his vest pocket, neatly extracted  his gold watch and bore it aloft, dangling by its chain and banging against  trees, church spires and other objects  of prominence.  "Drop 'at!" yelled Higglesby Boffit,  and gave chase. Through woods and  meaoows, up hills and . down many  daks he followed the balloon, shouting with rage every time the distant  tinkle of his watch smashing against  an obstrucion reached his cars.  Finally, as the balloon was passing  over Skrank'iis City, Boffit gave a loud  shout, for his watoii had become detached and was falling. Curses! It  landed on the roof of the Dingbat  Building, 118 atones above the  ground. Prom down below Bol'fit  could hear tho mut'cal crash as the  watcli lijt the. hard cement of the roof.  Obtaining a permit from the superintendent, Bol'fit, not taking time to  wait for the elevator, rushed up the  118 flights of steps nnd out on the  roof, There lay his watch, "close bv a  chimney! Hut in :.is hurry Hoffit in-  advertently kicked It while trying to  pick 'it up, mid it slid off the edge of  tho roof and crashed to the pavement,  2.4S5 feet below.  "Darn!" swore Higglesby Hoffit and  ran down tlio 118 lllghts of stops to  the street. His watch wns whero it  had landed, near the 'lreplug, Hoffit  picked it up and put it to his ear,  "Just my luck!" ho exclaimed testily. ��������� "It's stopped."���������Louisville Times.  New Device Used by French  Grappling Iron Thrown by a  Rocket  For, Clearing   Barbed   Wire  Entane'cmentu  The Dully News publishes tlio following from a correspondent In Purls:  "I was talking with u Ki'ou,) of soldiers from tho front, nud In the course  of their storks of life lu the trenches  one of them told mo of an ingenious  device ihey have for tearing dewn the  (ii-riniui hnrbed wlro otiiaiiglemontH,  '"here nre hundreds of miles of these  barriers In front of tho t'oriiuui  trenches In Knuice and Belgium, Tlioy  bring the most Impetuous bayonet  charge to n stiiiidsllll until a way Ih  cut i.iiioiigh tlieiti. Now, I inn told,  tho French nro experimenting with in  upnlliinou suuiliir to a rocket apparatus, which thrown u grnppllng Iron  ititticiicd to ti rnpo over oniiing e-  meiitH, which lire thon drugged down  nnd hauled into our irendu .s.  "My pouting a few good marksmen  under cover to command the spot  whero ll In Intended to hurl the grnp-  pier the French secure n number of  victims, besides destroying the barriers. Instinctively several Unrniium  will dash out or tholr trenches to i.ry  ' i   .-ccim'p   the   H'lippler   ''cfnre   11    U  hauled tiiut and cutehos jn the wires,  Utlli   l.Hal)   41C   .viiliO.iC   ilualitWii)    (,i,,jt  down,"  Kortuno tollers nro forbidden -o  prnctlco In the (ionium empiiv, vj(,on  aftor tlie 'vui broke out. they did nn  el.OfllC Hn    l/iifi)lii!,-ifi   Viuii    uj'a'.i'.i-.r-,   oi  Hiildlcrs tn ll.o Held, Vialta io tho  fortune ti'llorH oftm had tragic csn-  HciiuenccB, ns mnny of tho cnllers  wero In a high state or nervous tension.  CAWA Granulated Eyelids,  uJfUl  V> l'-ye������ imbrued by expo,  ture to Sun, Duklami Viind  The; Nature of Clays  Probably one of the grease natural  resources of the west .s tne supply  of clay and shale, suitable for ordinary  manufacturing purposes. Investigations now going on indicate that clays  will be found adapted to the manufacture of more valuable kinds of' ceramic goods as well, such as porcelain  and china.  Briefly the character of the clays  and shales employed for different purposes are as follows:  Kaolins are wlno" burning clays  composed mainly of silicas, alumina  and water, with a low percentage of  Fluxes.  Fire Clays are always capable or  withstanding a high degree of heat.  No clay should be called j. .lire clay  ui.less the fusing teniperat-r-e is hign-  er than 3,000 degrees Fahrenheit. So  far very little lire clay has been found  in Western Canada. Any clay underlying a coal bed is often called (ire  clay, but this is decidedly a misuse l'  the name.  Biick clays���������The main requirement  is an easily mouldd clay and on burning hard at i. low temperature and  having small loss from cracking and  warping. Common ,red burning bric.K  are made from low grade clay or  shale. Pressed brick require a higher  grade of n aterial. Paving brick should  be plastic, and have good sireugtn  and a wide range of temperature between vitrification and fusion. Fire-  proofing clays slioul.l also i>e plastic  and burn to a hard but not vitrified  Ljdy at c. low temperature.  Sewer pipes are vitrified and hence  the clays must be 1..... in fluxes. They  should also have a wide range of temperature between vitrification and fusion on a proper glaze. Good sewer pipe  clays are rare in Alberta.  Terra Cotta clays are of many kinds  but generally a semi-lire clay. Thay  are usually buff burning.  Stoni-vare clays are also generally  semi-refractory and must burn to a  dense body.   ���������  Cement shales or clays must be ->t  such composition as to give a proper  burning mix with limestone or marl.  They should be free from  grit  follow tlie use o(  i  Efffer-.���������T  vescent'&JP  25 and 80c. at all ttruggisii  and stores.   Ta^e Abbey Vita  Tableta  for "Sick Nerves.  Good-will 'Among Men  Was A Brave  Russian Woman  Cossack  For  aimizons  get  many  to" be, i._,ir  i some from sheer  Girl   Rode   Fifty   Miles  Soldier's Smokes  Remarkable stories ot* the bravery  of women who have gone to the front  are coming to hand.  .Russia iias always been famous for  the-part played-b. her women in  wars, and Uie present campaign has  ���������'orov'-ed-no-exceutioa_to tne rule.   -  One, a Cossacic girl, went as a  trooper., with the full knowledge , and  permission of the immediate authorities, but most of 'the  there is disguise,  their husbands, anc  love of adventure..  The Cossack girl above  mentioned  had long distinguished herself in the!  special martial exercises practised '}y  Cossacks, and could    beat most men !  of her age at feats of horsemans.iip j  and sword play.    Her name is Helen '  Chobn.-and she belongs to the Kuban  Cossacks.  A colonel's daughter, Tomiioff-  skaya by name, distinguished herself  on the Bast Prussian . front in the  Augustowo series of lights, Like ti'.l  women at the front, she donned tho  ordinary soldier's uniform, which sho  wore so iiiiitinilly that she passed  quite unnoticed among-tho men.  Those who go with their officer  husbands' cjnnivance usually adopt  Ihe uniform of an ensign of reserves.  Tomiloffskaya was hit on several  occasions, but her wounds being  slight, she remained on duty. She  was once live days under lire with  the men,  Hut she specially distinguished herself as a scout lender in the Augustowo woods, where sho hnd ii squad  of men under hor own command.  Her special piect of service here'  was Intercepiing a teh gram from the  German commander, whenc.'. it was  ascertained thnt tlio, German intention was to attack tho 'lusslan con-  tre, nnd' of couioO, it was foiled,  Tomiloffskaya has also served as  scout orderly in telephonist  The wife of a captain, a native ul  Moscow, went through tho Oiille.l,in  cnmpntgn with her husband, possess-)  ed liorsolf of un Austrian horse,:  sword, nnd revolver, and wa> pres'.ijc-  nt nil the fights In I'ullcia, hoi )<;  soinotimoB ten days at a timo under  artillery nnd rlllo lire without being  Injured,  However,   tljo   reslmenl wttH  Kocs/Pitiis'e,   when Die liiYsband  wounded  ln   the    wrist,    Ills  who wns In nnothei' part of the  only    learned    of this    Intor.  nro now In Moscow.  J Ior UHiitil employment during the  campaign was to wrlto reports and  buy comforts for the men, nnd she  once rode lll'ty miles to get somo tobacco for her husband's coinpiir.y.  She declares her Intention j' returning with her husband to thn wnr ns  toon ns he recovers from hi.i wound,  Are Taught the Lesson of Humanity  on -he Battlefield  The III?. Hv,u. Uiwid Lioyd George,,  telling of his recent visit to tin ba:titf-  lields in France, sajs in pun;  "1 recently visited cue of the:  battlefields in France. 1 saw a village being shelled by German guns.  A prisoner of war was just ueing".  brought into the French .ines. ' He.  was wounded and looked ill and in  pain. Tlie ��������� French general - with,  whom I had gone io tho front, went,  up '6 the wounded Prussian and told,  him he need not worry, as lie would,  be .taken striight to a hospital and",  looked after as if he were, one of out:  own men. Tlie Prussian ' replied-  'Wo treat lyour wounded in exactly  the same way.'  "It was a curious rivalry under  these conditions, for you could hear.  the whizz of German shells and the-  shudr.ering crack with-., which, they  exploded, dealing out death and' destruction in the French' trenches-  close by. We were in sight of ,a.  powerful French battery, which was;  preparing io send its deadly messengers into the Prussian ranks a little"-  further on.  "I marvelled that this exhibition-,  of good-will, among men who' were-  sworn foes should be possible amidi  such surroundings, until my eyes-  happened to wander down a lane,:  where I saw a long, row of waggons,,  each marked with a great Red Cross.  Then I knew who had taught these-  brave men' the lesson of humanity  that will gradually and surely over*  throw the reign of hate. Christ -ha������  not died in vain."  ' ���������   ----���������.'���������  Simeon Ford, hotel*' man and hunv-  orist said in .New York the other  day. ..."  '/New York's hotels are the best" in  the world. They put even the hotels-  of London, Paris and tho _ Riviera to< -  J)lusJy,Juili_faifit.i_after a NeV fork holer*,  other hotels seem like the' 3rjiuTgr  House, where a guest rang in- the mid-'-  die of the night and said:  ".'Landlord, the roof's leaking. I'm  drjnched.' ' ,���������'  ."'Very good, sir.'  "Tlie landlord, retired, and in a mo-  .mcnt was'back again with a large  wa'shtul).  V'Hei'o you are, sir.' he said. "iVc'll  just put this on your -chest. Whera  she's full, ring again, or y-11, and I'll  have an empty on.o ready.'"  nenr  was  wife,  III'lit,  Moth  .. Z. . . Ju" Jiye comfort. A������  Vour Drugtiit'i 50c per Bottle. Murine Eyi  B������!v������!nTubei 25c. For Book olibeEyerrteaik  Drugguu oi Murine Eve Semely Ct��������� Cklctft  quickly relieved by Murine  EyeBemefJy.NoSijwiing,  Juit Eye Comfort,   A������  Among thu Monday morning culprits hiiio'. hi'foi'ti a Hai linore police  mugUtfiite was ti dur'ty with no visible menus of Huppurt,  "What, occupation have you horo In  I Hitltluioro?" risked Ills Honor.  j "Vi'ii, jivli'p' ������!uit hi< ilnrltv, "T  | iln't doln' much nt present���������Jest oh-  icilniin' round, bnii,"  1 His Honor tiirnou to tho clerk of  he court and paid:  "PleiiHo unitir Uio l'nct Unit UiIh  gjiUleinnii has been rotired from circulation for sixty dnys,"  A ntroct cur Inspector was watching  the work of tho green Irlfdi conductor.  "Hero, Foley, how Is this?" lie mild.  "You hnvo ton passe-iiRci's ntid only  nine fiu-cH nro ruim up"'"  "It. that so?" said Foley, Then,  ��������� turning to the passengers ho ulimitod:  "Thore'a wan loo many uv vez on  this car. Got out of here, wan uv  yej-,1"  Hix���������l see there's a report fronn  Holland that concrete liases for German  cannon hnvo been  found  thore.  l)ix-'-I)oii't believe a word you' hour  from 1 loll: i.'d.' The geography say's it.  la n low, lyi'-g country.  It has been calculated hy nn officer  of n miuheiiuitlcnl turn of mind thnt;  the weight of bullets required to kill'  n man in this war is sonu thing like-  1GS pounds, more than the weight of.'  the average man himself.  Thoy do the modern dances very*  well, don't they?"  "They  ought,  daughters nt home to tench 'em."  "They  ought.    They've    got    four  on the children's  bread and watch  them smile  Can be had from  your Grocer  Angry Kmployor���������Do you monn to  contradict mo? You haven't us much  BM.HO nn a donkey.  Clerk���������No, air. I don't protond to  set wy opinion against your*.  The  child's  delight.  The  picnicker's  ! choice,  | Everybody'!  favorite.  -I  ���������A  A  i  M  M  ^ 1,1  V  &  ������".y  if)  . r  'i|  e i|  {������, THE    NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,    B. C.  ^y  \)    AMERICAN VERDICT ON THE WAR  CONDEMNATION OF GERMANY  A SPIRITED REPLY TO THE GERMAN PROFESSORS  Their   Sophistry   Endeavored   to   Win   the   Sympathy   of, the  American People, and Place the Blame for tlie War  on Great Britain and Her Allies  Ninety-throe of the most prominent  beautiful monumen's of historic times,  , men    of    Germany, distinguished  in .    .   ��������� ..   -  various branches of science, art, education, and literature, have recently  circulated      broadcast      throughout  America a letter entitles "An Appeal  to the Civilized World," in which they  attempt to change public opinion in  the United States   on tho BUbject of  the war.    Mr.   Church,   president of  the Carnegie institute, at Pittsburgh,  and author of "Tho    Life of Oliver  Cromwell,"   has  mado  reply  to  the  German appealywhlch is addressed to  Dr. Fritz Sehuper, of Berlin. Ho says:  "It" gives me a feeling of pity to  noto tho Importunity with which the  peoplo of   Germany; are seeking the  good opinion of America in this strife.  It is greatly to the..- credit that .they  wish to stand right in the judgment  of    this,nation.    But Germany need  have no " fear   that   American public  opinion will be.perverted by the lies  and calumnies of   her   enemies.   We  are all going deeper than the surface  in  cur  search  for  the  truth.    Your  letterspeaks of Germany ai being in  a struggle which has been forced upon her.   That is the whole question:  all others'   are.   subsidiary.    If    this  struggle was   forced upon   Germany,  then, indeed, she stands in a position  of mighty dignity and honor, and the  whole world should acclaim her   and  succour her, 'o the utter confusion and  punishment of the foes who have attacked her.    But if this    outrageous  -war was not forced- upon her;' would  it not follow in the course of reason  that her position is without dignity  and honor and that it is her foes' who  thould be acclaimed and supported to  the extreme limit of human sympathy?  "I believe,    dear Dr. Shaper,  that  the judgment oh this paramount question has    been formed.   That   judgment is not' based upon the Ilea and  calumnies of the    enemies   of   Germany, nor upon the careless publications contained in the newspapers, but  upon a profound study of the official  correspondence   In   the case.   What  do the official documents prove?    .;  After reviewing  the  evidence  Mr.  Church concludes: -    -  "Who, began it?   -Was-it England?  Scarcely so, for England, in so far as  her army-is concerned, had-yielded to  the popular idea of arbitration;, she  was.not ready for   war and will not  be- ready for  another    six    months.  Was it Franco?   Was it Russia? Not  one of.-thc 03 distinguished men who  _Mv-e-senUme-this-letterHf-theyT-wi!l-  read the evidenc, will say so, lt was  Austria, who, by her unreasonable and  inexorable attack   on , Servia, began  the war, supported at every step by  Germany, who, in her turn, gave notice to the Powers of Europe that any  interference   with   Austria   would be  ���������resented by Germany to the full limit  of war."-  Mr. Church.proceeds:-  "The next point in your letter reads  thus: 'It is not true thatnve trespassed in neutral Belgium.'" Have   those  83   men   studied well the letter they  have    signed?    Could    intellects    so  euperbly  trained  deliberately certify  to such an unwarranted declaration?  lias any one of my 93 honored  correspondents read the appeal . to tho  American people by   Imperial Chancellor von Bethmai,-IIollwcg, published in   the  American   newspapers   on  August 15?   I fear   nor,   for in   that  etatenient the. chancellors aid:  "We  were compelled to override the   just  protests of the Luxemburg and Belgian   governments,     The    wrong���������i  apeak frankly���������tliat we aro committing  wo  will endeavor to make good as  Boon ns our military goal   has been  readied,1  "What will tho good conscience of  the German people say when, in splto  of its passion in tho rago of war, it  gniHps tlio awful significance of the  confession of its linporial chancellor?  'The wrong that wo are committing.'  The wreck and ruin of a country that,  lias done you no Injury, tlio slaughter  of her sons, tho expulsion of hor king  and government, tho blackmail of hor  Bubfitanco, tho destruction of hor  cities,   with their happy homca, tlieir  Hopeful Prophecy  peace  in  Few  Months, Says  French  Seeress  Mme. de Thebes, the French seeress,  in an interview in the Petit Parisien,  gives her predictions for the year 1916.  She prophesies the end of the war between March and July, the downfall  of the Hohenzollerns and the end of  Emperor Francis Joseph' of Austria.  Italy will enter the. war, .ind there will  be a revolution in Germany after it is  over  Mme. de Thebes says it will be a  foggy war, and between certain dates  it is hard to see through it.  "The war will cease," she says, "at  the close of the lirst astral year.  France will do well on tbe battlefields  and  will  fulfill'her mission  for  tho  Lost to Canada  and the priceless works of human genius! 'The wrong that we aro committing.'   Worst of all, when the desper-  tielr'fonrsl^ of human society- Sho  lames     reel  from  thedr windows ������! wI" assurc the trluniPh of thls trans"  ana sslssa ��������������� I ^s&^^&r**wit11  "Then, when French, blood . shall  cease to be shea," continues Mme. de  with barbaric ferocity, put them to the  sword without distinction, of age or  'sex! Tho wrong! Oh, Doctor Sehaper, if these conditions should ever be  ro versed and these foreign" BoldlorB  should march through the streets ot  Berlin, would uot you, would not all  of my ,93 correspondents, If they 6aw  their homes battered in ruins 'and  their sons dead In the streets, would  they, too, not llro from their windows  upon the merciless Invaders? 1 am  sure 1 would do so!   ���������  "four reference to German militarism brings up in my mind the conviction tliat this war began potentially  25 years ago when Emperor William  II. ascended the throne, declared himself Supreme War Lord and proceeded  to prepare his nation for war. His  own children were raised from their  babyhood to consider- themselves soldiers and to look forward to a destiny of slaughter, and here in America we know even his "daughter only  by her, photograph in a colonel's, uniform. And so with his own children,  so all the youth of his empire were  brought up.  ,    "Going  far away from  your  great  philosopher, - Kant who  in  his  Categorical Imperative   has taught us ..11  a new golden rule, tlie national spirit  of Germany has been fed on the sensual materialism of Nietzsche, on-the  undisguised   bloodthirst - of   General  Bernhardi,,.on the .wicked war dreams  of Trietschke, and on the weak morality of von Buelow;    and we behold  in every scrap of evidence that' we  can gather from   your Emperor,   his  children, his  soldiers,  his  statesmen  and his professors that "Germany held  herself a nation apart from the rest  of the world and superior .to it and,  predestined to maintain that superior:  ity by war.   In contrast to .this narrow and destructive spirit of, nationalism we in America have learhe'd the  value of humanity above the race so  that we cherish all   mankind-in-, the  bosom of our country*   Therefore we  can do nothing but execrate the conduct of your emperor who has driven  his troops to slaughter tlieir brethren  and���������be-slaughtered���������by���������-them-in-his  bloody and unspeakable conflict.  .  "And, so, at last, my dear Dr. Sehaper, we find ourselves shocked, ashamed, and outraged that   a   .Christian  nation should be guilty of this criminal war.' There was no justification  for it.    Armed and .defended as you  were,   the whole ly world could never'  have   broken   into your borders. And  while Gorman culture still has something to gain from her. neighbors, yet  tlie intellectual progress    which Germany-was making seemed to be .lifting up    her    own    people to better  things for themselves and to an t.1-  truistlc service ' to    mankind.    Your  great nation floated its ships in every  ocean, sold its wares in"thc uttermost  parts of the earth, and enjoyed the  good  favor of humanity,  because it  was trusted as a humane state. But  how all this achievement has vanish-  ed, all this good opinion has lieen destroyed.    You cannot in    half a cen-  utry regain tho spiritual and material  benefits which, you havo    lost.    Oh,  tliat we might hnvo again a Germany  that wo could respect, a Germany of  true- peace, of true progress, of tr,ue  culture, modest and not boastful, for  ovor   rid   of   hor war lords and her  armed hosts, and turning onco moro  to tho uplifting influence of such leaders as Luther,   Goethe,   Beethoven,  and Kant!    But   Germany,   'whether  you win or lose In this war, has fallen,  and tke onco   glorious   nation   must  continue to pursue Its course l-. darkness and murder until conscionco at  last bids It withdraw its armlos brick  to its own boundaries there to hope  for tho world's pardon upon tills Inexpiable  damnation.���������London  Times,  ThebeB, "may France remain faithful  ���������even If the results which Bho obtains in the war are not those aha  hoped for���������to her marvellous predestination, to her instincts. She will be  tho pacific queen of the world. Lot  her be on guard, for fate awaits her  at the moment of the negotiations. If  sho listens to her conscience she will  reap, all the fruits ot her victory.  "Paris will come out of the war  greatened and lessened���������greatened .n  attraction for foreigners and lessened  in Influnce In her own country. This  city will lead a crusade' to' extend the  race. Women will be less frivolous  and will pay more attention' to their  homes.  "The year will see the liberation of  oppressed peoples and European equilibrium.  "Italy will enter the war. Modernism  will decline at the Vatican.  ��������� "Germany, after the war, will haye  a revolution similar to that In France  in 1793. There will be a fierce uprising against the Junkers and military  aristocracy, and-there will be massacres and scaffolds. Germany will then  reorganize stronger than ever and afterward again take up the attack  afresh.  "There will be no -more Hohenzollerns. The Crown Prince Frederick  will never reign.  "The complete destruction of Belgium has not totally disappeared from  my view.  "England will escape the gravest internal perils through the war. Russio  will prosper and Holland will be born  again, Turkey will ��������� leave Europe and  the Balkans will suffer through her  fall. Bulgaria and' Servia will face  long wars, -and Bulgaria will be overthrown by her men of the past." -  Alberta Ytetd3 up Carload of Fossils to  American Museum  With a- carload of fossils that break  tho world's records for perfection ln  all their parts, Barnum "Brown arrived  at the American Museum-in New York,  after a season's strenuous digging in  '������������������e Red R'ver canyon of Alberta.  Prof. Henry F. Osborne of tlie museum was astonished when he learned  that in the cargo were eigtit perfect'  skeletons of carnivorous and herbivorous diuossaurs of gigantic size, as It  has heretofore been almost impossible to get more than parts of the  bones of a species. Much., of the mat-  1 erial is new to science.  "The fossils were found,in the Belly  River formation, and aro estimated to  have lived 3,000,u00 years ago. This  formation I3' much earlier than tlio  'lance cretaceous,' at which lime tho  entire group of dinossnurs became extinct. Ono skoleton Is the tlrst ono  found in the genus Ornlthomlus,  about eight feet long and about five  foot high.  "We got a complete skeleton of tho  carnivorous dinosaur named Deinoder  Horrldus, He was about twonty-flve  feot long and fifteen feet high. Another complete skeleton is of the  herbivorous dinosaur, Corythasaurus  Casuarius, about thirty-five feet long  and fifteen feet high.  "Tbo complete Ankylosaurus Mag-  niventrls was a big, plated fellow,  the most remarkable ln structure of  all cf tho groups of the dinosaurs. He  was the living dreadnought of cretaceous times. He was approximately six  feet high at the shoulders and eighteen  feea long. The entire body was plated, the back with huge plates, and  the belly with smaller plates, close-  fitting, similar to ancient armor." ���������  MAMMOTH BRITISH WARSHIPS  THAT WILL ASTOUND THE WORLD  NEW  SHIPS FORMIDABLE ENGINES OF  WARFARE  Six Huge Warships of the New Glass will be Ready within fow  Months, and are being Built at a Cost of Sixteen Million  ,    Dollars���������Will have Speed of Twent-six Knots  French Frontier  Been Ravaged  Great Britain is to amazo the world  with several warships ot a new typo,  much above tho super-Dreadnought,  says Henry Temple in the International News. Admiral Jellicoo . will bo  able to lay down a hand ou tho playing table of the North Sea noxt summer at which the Kaiser's navy will  stare in astonishmout  Theso now ships are of tho Queen  Elizabeth class, not ono of which is  yet in commission. Dotalls of them  aro certainly guarded, and publication of facts concerning them .n  Great Britain would probably be followed by severe punishment. From  a friend who recently, visited the  Jealously barred Devonport yard,  however, I have obtained a layman's  view of > one of these giant crafts.  She was tho Warspite, which will bo  ready for action within six months.  Tho Warspite will carry ton 15,5  Inch guns. What this means can be  realized when it Is remembered that  the latest American battleships carry  only 14-inch guns. Even moro important is the wonderful turret arrangement. The turrets rise above  each other like boxes in a grandstand,  so that it is possible to fire all of her.  15.5 guns from her bow. .This ia an  achievement, of which naval construction would have despaired only  yesterday.  Moro wonderful still, this monster  floating fort is not unable to pursue  swift cruisers. She makes twenty-  six knots, a speed greater than the  Ib narrow at tho wator line an*  widens, in such a way as to offer the  least possible resistance to the seas.  Another Important foaturo Is her  ermor. It Is said Bho will bo able  practically to dofy any ordinary torpedo or mine, This is accomplished  by moans of a triple coating of armor below tho water line. An ex*  ternal explosion can damage, but not  sink her. Of course sho is oil driven.  Hor cost will bo about $16,000,000.  There aro. six such ships building,  which aro expected to shake out their  colors within six months. Construe*  Hon is so perfectly organized that  they can bo built In eighteen montha,  from tho timo thoy were started, lt la  oatlmated.  I am unable to learn whether all,  or only ono of the new battleship!  will be able to fire all ton of its  large guns from the bow. I am informed, however, that besides these  six sew battleships, the Devonport  and Portsmouth dockyards alone are  to produce eight battle-cruisers by  next spring or early summer.  At Devonport 9,000 men are env  ployed, with about 5,000 soldlera and  marines always on guard.  Winston Churchill, First Lord of  the Admiralty, recently stated ln the  houso of commons that Great Britain  could lose a super-Dreadnoirgat every  month without diminishing her.relative superiority over the Gorman navy.  even though the Germans kept all  their ships  Intact.    From    what I  Are Warned to  Eat Sparingly  A Campaign to  Encourage Production  Farmers  Throughout    Dominion   Invited to Assist In Great  Movement  The government Is planning un active campaign to stimulate iigrloultur-  nl production ol' alt kinds during tlio  coining year. Tho lion. Martin Jlurroll  In arranging for a serlos ol' confer.  oncoH throughout tho Dominion, ut  which tlio fanners of tlio various districts will ho called togothor nud  given full Information as lo conditions In Europe, and tho grout do-  unuidR for food to supply tho alllos  wnllo tho war Is on,  Tlio host means wlieroby Cunadii  can help to meet thoiio demands will  be fully dlt'ciiBuod by tho iiirniorH, as  woll us by those sent to address thom.  When thu exact situation Is ImprosBod  on thorn lt lu oxpoctod that tlioy will  respond heurtlly, and shape tholr  work to tho best times of production;  nnd do thoir utmort to help In their  own wmy Urltnln and hor allies, in-  culeniiilly, the country will bonellt  vory greatly from tho Increased production.  Accurate and complete Information  Is being gnthored, and woll Informed  and eapablo mon will moot the fanners ot Canaan und discuss tho wholo  situation. Whilo the Dominion department of agriculture will bo asked lo  co-oporuto, and all organizations interested In this movement will bo  called upon to assist.  The End of -a North  Polar Expedition  The governor's wife was telling  Orldgot about her husband,  "My husband, "Bridget," shn said  proudly, "Is at tho head of tho itate  militia."  "OI fought an much, ma'am," tald  Bridget cheerfully. Ain't ho got th'  folno malicious look?"  Surviving Mimbers of a Russian Expedition Have Juot Returned  From Frozen North  A press dispatch has reported tlio  arrival at Archangel ol' tho surviving  members of tlie expedition which left  UuhhIii In thu iiiitumn ol' 11)11!, under  Cuptiilii Sodov, In tho hope of reach-  Ing tlio North Poll1 by way of Fran:*.  joHof Lund, Tlio survivoiH report Uio  (loath of tholr loader from UIiiohh,  while attempting to sledge north from  FruiiK Josof Lund, This expedition  wiui liiiuiicod cnicfly by . the wall  known'st, Potorsburg nt'WHpuper, tho  "Novoyn Vretitju," uud was generally  bullevi'il tn bo badly (.���������quipped when  lt started norili. The undertaking wiih  not favored by tho UushIuii government. Sodov's provlotiB A relic experience hud fnoltiilod un expedition to  tho mouth of tho Kolyma In lf.0!", and  om> to Nova Zomhla In 1H10, but tlio  Impression prevailed when lm left  KuoM.i on his miiil journey thut neither he nor bin men J.jid suttlchul Mil,  training or equipment to give hope of  valuable results from tholr expedition.  Tho winter of 1912-13 was spout ut tlio  Piinkratlov Islands, off tlio north wost  coast of Novu Zembln. Tho following  nmnmer, oHr> t o? i.'.'C !Willy Iwxt i..n;.>-  bors of the expedition were obliged to  return to UuhhIii on account of Illness,  Tho othors woro supposed to havo  sallod for Franz Josof Land, but a*  no furthor tidings were received of  thom tho Russian nuthorltlo:j recently  nont an expedition In search of thom  on tho Btcatncr "Ilcrtha,"  ^You-Are-Helping-the^ErTFrrry'WRrrr  You  Do" Not Choose Right  roodstuffs"  An ominous warning is sounded to  German housewives in all classes of  society in a semi-official article circulating in German newspapers, entitled  "What Shall We Eat?" It sounds tlie  first, note of alarm in that, battle of  the "silver bullet"   which eventually  must be a' prime factor in bringing  the war to an end.  Munich," in common with other cities  throughout Germany, took over the  task of enlightening the public on the  condition of the nation's larder. The  bad fortunes" of tho war called Into  being a hew statistical department,  and a commission of food economists  was appointed. That commission is  now tolling,the German people the  way lo live sparingly in ��������� war time,  and how every little sacrifice at meal  times will strengthen the nation's resistance to the growing shortage of  the food supplies. "Save as much of  the whlto broad as possible,, and try  to substitute black bread or bread  made of mixed whlto and rye flour,"  is one of tho recommendations.  Tho commission appeals to the poo-  pie, when thoy prepare die daily menu  or sit lu rostaurunts, always to bear  ln mind the oncmy's wicked plan jf  forcing Germany to lay down her arms  by starvation. "Uomembcr," it says,  "you ore- helping the enemy when  you do not chooso the right foodstuffs  and consume them frugally."  The Gorman housewife Is asked to  be careful wlicr. bIio makes soup not  to mako it of rice, lentils, peas or  white beans, os theso supplies are  largely .imported from hoatilo countries ovor sous, but to substitute if  possible potaiooR, barley and certain  kinds of roots, including turnips. Sho  Is to And substitutes uIbo for fnts and  oily used at nioal times, to eiicourngo  tho eating of beef, pork nnd homo  grown fruit, and to buy as little cnlvos'  meiit as possible, There Ib a speclnl  appeal for economy In tlio grocery  dopurtment In regard to tinned meats  and fish, popper and sail. The house-  wifo Ih advised to throw nothing uwity  and to itslc hor husband to drink loss  boor.  Tlio nommlsHlon reminds tho nation  that lt ought not to llvo In two separate parts���������one part throwing Its whole  life into a torrlblo conflict with .in  "uiiHct'tipuloiiH enemy;".tlio other taking lifo easy at homo und surrendering  noiio of Its traditional comforts mid  enjoyments,  "Wo uro not living In thu days J  need but In the dtiys of careful economy. Vou need not bo afraid thai  our HtockH cf food nro disappearing  ji' will disappear within n short linn1.  The quantity of I'oodstufiH ut our disposal Is, on tho whole, ho big that It  will lust a long time."  Fields and Orchards Devastated and  Families Ruined in Process of  War  A picture :of the conditions in  France in a section where much fighting '"has been going on, and" an idea of  what the people of such sections-have  to face, is gained- from a letter telling  of the experience of a French family  of the name of Delalle, in the town jf  Arracourt, in the department -'. of  Meurthe and Mosselle, on the frontier.  A .literal translation.of parts of a letter of Mrs. Delalle to former friends  in New York follows:  "After more tiian two months of suffering I have just left Arracourt,  where, since six weeks, there has been  no more bread. I have been on a continual exodus, for there, was no more  room, also, at Luneville or .Nancy for  me with my family. ''   -  "So I had to come to Paris, whith-  -er-the-journ&y-took-twont-y-t-wo-liours7  instead of five hours. Happily, though  over  75  years  of  age,  1  am    very  strong;   "  "One cannot picture this war, which  Is more of a massacre. They are  savages come-back from primitive  .times; and yet did these do as much  harm as the present? After naving pillaged everywhere and robbed everything, they kill, without cause, peaceful inhabitants, set lire to the houses,  and cast their victims, only half dead,  therein.  "In the morning we aro Germans; at  night, French for we cannot withstand  the attacks from 'he woods, to th. left  and right of us. Wo must wait tor  the advance of the northern army���������a  question of strategy.  "No one'can Imagine tills*war. One  must be .there. , And the north of  France must be suffering still more.  "All tho farms and villages around  us are burned. ' There are here already  four houses gone; and people loavo,  taking nothing, having neither horses  nor waggons, all confiscate! by the  onemy; tools stolen, fruit and shade-  trees on our .beautiful grounds and  ronds, all gone.  "Thore has boon no harvest. Judgo  then, In what misery tho frontier will  llnd Itself. Next year will bo worse,  as wo aro unable to sow.    r  "Our family has boon badly rtrickon  ���������three hostages, three wounded, one  prisonor, and francs, 00,000 ln losses,  which In tlie country Is a big item. And  to begin life ngain, at sixty yoars of  age, to bulld���������up Jio house: whon thoro  is nothing left, Is too much for my  brother-in-law and IiIb family.  "Tho houses, on account of bombard-  mot-t, are half demolished, I l.avo loft  mine In tho hands of a neighbor, in  whom I havo every confidence. But,  if lt burns, nothing, absolutely nothing left."���������Now York Evening Post  fastest trunsAtlantic liner.   Her bow | learn, this was no Idle boast  Turkey Was /  Promised Egypt  Told That India and Moslem Countries  Groan Under Christian Rule  In a long dispatch to Sir Edward  Grey, Sir Louis Mallet; the British ambassador, describes events at Constan-  inople which culminated in* Turkey's  rupture with the Allies.  ��������� Sir Louis tells how, despite all his  warnings, the Grand Vizier maintained confidence in his ability to  prevent Turkey from . being involvea  in the conllict, but how eventually  the influence of the war party proved too strong for, him. .  In pursuance of r. long pr-pared  policy;"-he-says,���������"thergreatest-pres^  sure was exercised by Germany to  force Turkey into hostilities.  . "German success in the European  war was said to be assured. The  perpetual menace to Turkey from  Russia might, it .was suggested, be  averted by a timely" alliance with  Germany and Austria. Egypt might  be recovered, for the empirj of India  and other Moslem countries were representing as groaning under Christian rule and might be kindled into a  (lame of infinite , possibility- .for tho  Caliphate of Constantinople,  "Turkey would emerge' from war  the one great power of the east, even  is Germany would bo the one great  power of tne west,  "hhiver Pasha, dominated by a  lasi-Napoloonic ideal, by political  Slavism and by tlie conviction of tho  superiority of German arms, was  from the first ��������� a strong partisan of  the German allianco.  "At what moment, Tnlaat I3ey, tho  most powerful civilian in the cabinet  Parisian Boy  Saves Soldiers  He Hurries Them to Garret, Sklrnv  Ishes for Food and Manageg to  Hide Them For Days  i How a school boy of Paris, Blxteen  years old, who was Bpendinj his vacation with his aunt at Roye, saved ten  Englishmen, escaped prisoners, and  hid them for days In a garret while  the Germans were in possession of the  town, is told" in a letter published in  the Figaro,- written by a French soldier. '  u ' _   .  _   .  . According to the letter, nine English  soldiers, with an oulcer, who had sue- '  ^ejd^^^ejMping^rQni_thjB_Gerina.nsi-  arrived at Roye the day before the  Germans occupied the place, and, tired--  out, managed to drag themselves to  the house whero the boy and his aunt  were stopping. They were received,  with open arms, but had hardly Install-,.  ed themselves before the German ad-  vanco guard came pouring Into the  town. The boy hurried the "Englishmen into the garret. There thoy huddled whilo a German officer was  knocking at the door; The officer, woll  informed through spies of the resources of the town, insisted on quartering in a. disused chapel n the proporty twenty men,  In the jiCllso at the time besides tha  boy and his aunt were women refugee*  who took shelter f ere, Tha party in  all numbered sixtcou. Tho lad tried',  to make himself as useful as possible1  to the Germans, in order to kecp���������ln  their good graces, and succeeded in  gaining their confidence, The great  trouble waa food. Tho German had  placed the entire place on rations, 200  ,   -    , , ��������� , '^'larns of broad a person a day. With  and   most  conspicuous  of   the ' com-j sixteen rations of bread they    woro  Allies' Immense Reserve  The Bngllflh word ���������'diaper" takes  Its name from a town In Flanders  which has boon prominent In the  papers recently. Tho word stands  for llnon d'Vprca t figured flno linen  mado In Yproo.  Canada Is snid to be wlUtnrc to in  crourto    lis   contributions of men to  150,000 by next autumn, if thut num-    ,,���������, .  -    .��������� ,.    ,. ,,, ,,���������,���������,    , ,  ber Is required.  We need no*. ������;���������>��������� thut | !;ill ",(y..l^tl^."'.!..h"s. ,,..������.l.>',,rl!,(:,!"  Several New Armies of French and  British Soldiers Soon nt the  Front  It has been OHtliniitod that tho  French forces mobilized up ,o tlio middle' of Soptombur niniibuiod about "V  000,000. Franco's Iohhoh ho fur must  bo well over 500,000, ho that tho reinforcement received hIiico tho middle of  Hoptombcr could do little more than  1111 up Un.' gupB. Hut It iniiril bu re-  niomb'ored that Franco's conscription  system Ih much more inclusive than  Uorm.my'H ever was and that Franco  had nt tho (iinhrimk of the war hourly 5,000,001) triiined mnn to cull to tno  colors, Tno mipply of mon far exceeded the supply of nuitcrlnlH, : nd tho  French KOveriiment'H ciiluf problem  so far him been to make good dellc-  luiifilcH in equipment.  Tl������i u. in jinliiiiiH iinpiuoiihiu in the  iiNnmmr-otvttMM ���������hut (1imicv.iI It on* re will  soon have two or lore new armies ������t  his dlspoHitl,   The l rend; mu\lmuin of  mlitoe leaders, finally threw in nis  lot with the war party, cannot bo  ascertained .precisely."  ������������������ Sir Louis proceeds to recount tho  stops which tho war party, with Gorman help ami unchecked by the cabinet, took to complete plans for military operations until tho rupture was  limilly precipitated by the' incursion  of tho Bedouins in to the Sinai Peninsula and t'.io bombardment of Hub,-  slan pots In the Uluck Sea,  "The war party sealed their resolution to go forward," lie concludes,  "by publishing a communique, in  which it was stated that tho first  acts of hostility in thelllack Sou had  come from tho Russian Bide.  Untrue nnd .grotesque as It was  this Invention succeeded In doeolvlng  many of tlio public. It is not possible  to establish by proof which of tho ministers hnd pro-knowledge of Uio Gorman admiral's coupe, but It, may ho regarded as certain that Knvcr Pasha  was iiwiii'O of it, und It Is highly probable that Taliiut Hoy was also on accomplice."  forced to sustain twenty-slx. However.,  the boy managed to forage about radii  obtain at least sufficient foo-; to siiiis- ���������  fy tho cravings of hungor.  Alter live days of incarceration un -  in tlio garret the HrltiHh soldiers, deprived of nlr and light, became-' desperate. Under the surveillance exist- ���������  ing for tho lOnglishmon to como out it'"  meant death  for  them  and  for the. ���������  family.   So tho boy obtained womcn'E ���������"  dresHCs and each day managsd to tnk������y  two    of the Knglis'imoii out In  the  gr-rdon    for a breath of air.   "What  luck," ho snid, "Unit 1 hud no moustache, und  thut, the English are accustomed   to shaving!" Tho Gormen  soldiers paid uo attention to tho suit-  posed women,  Hut the Mngllshmon became moro  and more rotless, ko one morning at  two o'clock they slipped on', under thn  guidance of the boy. Gliding along rli/j  RlreotH, wriggling through Allcht".1.  hiding under cover of wuIIh, they arrived almost nt the gules oi' the town  when u Hditlirel discovered them und  11 rod his place. A1 onco Ihe nlurtri  was sounded, and the party scattered,  to llnd themselves, through .Home good  fortune, back ut the house again tv*o  hoiiiii! later,  Scalsjun Coats for Soldiers  Newfoundland to Acquire Entire Cnteh  of Sonllnn Fleet for Mnnufncture  of War Garments  Steps are bring lulu n by the Newfoundland government t" cnu bio   tlio  lirltlsli nirl Caniiiliiwi uiuhorltloH to ac-  wo I.opo no such call will bo required ronched, and will not be raicliul borrow tho Colony. Wo recognize to the1 fo>"0 spring. At that timo, too, tho  full that Canada Ir with n������ !������i ������',).. U*rltte.h enntlmrcmt In Fr-nu-i. will bx.  light to the full extent of lis resources ' nilH("' l'ro"1 fiou.onn to woll ovor l.aiiu,.  but wo shnll oxpoc that tlio meruit-000 nnd tho AIIIph will begin to make  lug at home will hnvo settled tho Is-i11*0 oC ll,olr normal superiority over  sue be foro wo havo to orlng any buc'i I lho Gerimn lorces which can bo as-  numbor mf men from (Jnniida. Wc have K'Knod to (Kity in the western war  to remember from Canada In required  theatro.���������Now York Tribune,  a double sorvlco |n tlilH conflict. The   Colony will have to bo to a largo ont languages and dialects spoken In  oxtent the granary of tho empire, and! India, and thero aro over Hfty kinds  If wo are to come tuiccoRHfiillv ihrVjiigh  the war tho men who are working in  tho flolda of Canada will bo doli.g  tholr sharo In helping forward tho  came almost ub offoctlvoly nn thoso  who aro actually at tlio front���������Wcit-  i minster Qaictto,  or srrlpt lined lo njrprc.'iu Indian  bounds, but India dors not pohnoss an  alphabet, properly bo called, lloforo nn  Indian woman or girl can rtnd sho  must moBtor all tno boo lo 1,000 syi-  lablc oharactors of hor vorancular  script  The Certain End  Gormuny Ih doomed to sure defeat  IJankrupt In Htuiusmanslilp, overmatched In iinns, under the moral condemnation of the civilized world, br-  friended only by tlio Austria r.iul iho  Turk, two backward looking nml dyu.g  nnlloiiH, dOKporutely buttling ukhiiihi  tho hoHts of three great powciH to  which help and rolnforcoments from  status now mmlnil will ecrialnly como  should tho decision bo long d'-l'i-rnd  sho pour������ out the blood of her heroic  subjects und wuslis nor dlmliiisiihg qi.'lrc, if pos:iinii, the e utijo cuU'li t,t  HiibHtiinco In a hopeless striiggl- thnt Uio Newiotindluiid hc-iIId ��������� licet icvi  poHtpoiies but cutinot ulu-r the fatal ������prl.������K for use in tho iniimifucturo of  decree,   The world cannot, will not,   war gurh, ������  ' 'j. ::..���������;:> \\\��������� ',,, i';ir, rt,,., ^nn ,1( r      ^ n,H  |,.,H rrci'iill'   gone out from  (lorn tinting all v...ro,.o. ,���������,���������,    .���������.,, ,,r   Vw,.^ ,��������� m.   ,        >M\ ^ '^    ���������n.  .New ".oik 1 lines. wear, und  Llm iikln of tlio seal hmi  In en Ktlpuli.lnl to, ihu malarial to he  used lu lining ||,|H order, TIiIh Ih thi/  hi iii ^ ihnl hi round off ilm Newfouim-  ''" ; '������������������   ���������"   ���������'���������'.������������������'������   .iml   April   ol  every ycur and thut Is killed to thu  nuiiibi-r of L'&u.doo to 'ir.o.ouo annually.  The hnulii tire c.iiptiintl chiefly for  their skins und fill, tin- imter being  com cried Into oil and tlio former  iniiile into various kiiidu of wearing  apparel, or, when tunned, i sod In thn  ui;il;'iig of f.tnry Iciilmr. At preneiu  the aniiiiiil product Ih divide., tn about  Mliiiil part.. h.-Mvren the lirllU |h|, ���������  and the United Htith-j a )���������rgo murk, t  for the tikiiiii having boon built up lu  Hy looklB' at tho weekly w���������������l,, I ^ MlW '""^ *������ tol������ >w������'  you con neo, If you choosw tor,        I   "Tho only trouble with iho tmr������ ������������,..  A hall ot what thoy used lor. that it doesn't kill enoiigVof tfcn,"  Health of the Troops  All the evidence goes io show that  dihi-.dni! nah mu yd become a tvrjglily  ructor In the war. Illness thero must  be, us a matter or cdiii'M', und probably there Is a Rood deal of ll In ihe  uffgrogato. Among Hitch viihi bodies  or men, ovon though thoy arc ot  picked ago nnd physique, lllticss of  different kinds Ih Inevitable, but it  hiiH evidently not got beyond control,  and we may nsRiimo that the mentis of  dealing With it uru Hi iii y . deqtiute.- -  London Times. i^l^-'W
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.... ������������''- �����
I Wejhuve ,.a   number;; of, .High- '
\v-itl)--T'iiiut-.6t': il'dn-ior    Essence' oNR Grade BicycleG^ihotli. "rjadies'.and-lly .....,;
'���'!'',���.,,,,
6titers .nre  new,
...      .-,������- .*���". -i..
| but have become sliglitly :?shop |
1.-soiled,'..but' inovu'rjr citise ihe pvic'o-il
i has b��,en cutito.-tliej bmi.fc.j���':W.rite".!i
for further.particulars to' '>:'
MpypyMtEli;.^
:-  7S7-73G JolinsonSti;   :, "y
|;vr'(.'TO'iii^> ':':-"���:-:;''-y,';\-;':;.'..:.n;B, 6.-
r ��� ,���-j .���������"   v.    ] ��� '������  ,-���-,.-..��� *,-!���:��� .-���������:������!i. r    .y-Gonts'models���3ome  are second-sj =
L :ad;--iitid- !i.(-J--iii-iii-i.<-l(--r , in.   nilfefiii". : ,    =",s - ���-���"-, . < '-.
Biieil?).;  . I[nvty ri,:Vtlv n littie J'tit i [l    ":' ",-:"'   '     '" ^���"���^���������:--"'-'-""^'
i^ll^Vi'j;!] y (ii'" ��� 'j-i.i r ly" ���.Vo^s'"- ���'.'i'-''- jo no;;'.
way)'! yd'iu'o' Hi,ui-;ti':-f ''Sjjrouis,  and
F.i:(';,ll(:.li'V?-]\ri,isi:u';.,i,,..;,'.��� ".' '''"'>,V '''"'.'"V
 �����>������;:;:
I'.iyJf-.extjSoor'to Bank 61 Commerce';.'
i)linsmuii-'i-fAver Cumberjand; ti
\N r:\VS RAPE I!, AYRl'CCKACiK:
\ --m TIi.l<: iM ATTEIUOF Tl IE���';��� "X, vi^,
b!o Watoi,3 Priite^vi.ii-Ac'/'iUliiiptei'
V.:;1'15;"r; S.i0.i 190(), juifl-iiriyleiiiiiutor
. <if"..an ';np|j,jicati(in : by , the./Woekw;'-
. . ..  ."'DunniyOyiiur OonipniJv. Limiterl,   of.
... . mvvi, y      ^ -��- ���� . ^ v ,,       Union 'liny,  V titicottver ;i.-liiiid,,; in
"  Uio, Pi-ovinoj otyjiliitish i <J. liimljiii,'
��� fiii' !i|)pr(iyal  niidi'i' I lift saiil".'""Act of
,, cei.ii.ia w<i:ks,iU Fuiitiylliy, Viiuciiu-
, '"yer l.-.laii'<l. <! ' \ ''-������''.���*:,��� '"'������ ������'���'���������.'',,-'.' ���'���'���
a����rAw��irc"i:wasv.wllTr#Tri--l.-rr*-rnar.*J-<w/:l��m-;'^..]'Varf-;unrjra.X-W
" 't;Mcvcie Bargains'' ���;;
: ScureK of*sjrop ,so\l.ctl   and
KOTICH':'IS''--HKRF.bV''' GIVRN   duU?
lOrcyClt'S aft:   Ollerty. y.Vl, cSiia].)|Wc(?lH,   JJunoli Oed.tr ("oinpiiny, Lunliei
i V(;Brnntfard .-.Kxpoc-ilpr)'"';^:'. ���
If there.; are 'sortie���'.-peep]o--'"s,ti]
.foolish eiiougl) to finleri a in itliQ'de- l-seeond-lKiili! iHic^'lys and: Mq
lu'iioiiilliat \vii'r,iiime'.iirioa',iis motvey
1'riiikii'ij; for, tho' .^le'vy'ap.'i'p'ery,   thoy   price's cltii'inCJ *Qtir Gi'thit'' Ci'lciir- Kir/Uni'in'-ilAyV-ivi-tho,, Pro-iiico of Biit'i'h'
^iil'I'i'.h,'��ii-iiIiv.rt;'v/iir''i'.v.-Mi.i-'n'pi;tuT-'(lVn '"';'   ' v.' i ���'-'���������'"( t>  '. "  i-      "';''.-     i ! CliluMibiii,' iiit'oiiil"|.n itpply..', iilt'er -tlie e^ui-;"
vvi i lie ��� aiiiicpL'tveii   p -poi tihitia uio '.inrc Sa \c   - Write   or DMr in ���,-'     .  '   , , v       ,    , ,,
��������� ���' ������-  . .   .':",.-: ,������'.���.���'������-": -;.;-.-y-        VAl-V1;:-.     -'^ "���,-      V"! ', ..M,. .lJf V n\..": ration ot <mo mot.lh fronrtliertiUo <>t ihi.
oolnniiiS of Iho J\.i'.''Arthur Oli'ron-   .���.,._     J>j|i>,](��� v'h   (." \'f:!('���.   U'c.-H:!-. | <iwt publication ,,r  Uhh  notice  to  tlx.
it'll-, of   ihe   'J'.hli   | rox.    In   llmt i \."jr|0|-j';i   |j   ;
i^.������lu.'   il is aiiiioiineii.l tlinl the t'.voj ��� ���..,.^.,r^<,J.'.
dnily pupei'-i in  Port   A rt lii.il* have j     i-qiv   'I'l'P'li'Y ' * 131' I';'' [     i�� tout n sliingln ii.ill, wlmrf mill hoomiiifr
; (lovcrnor-tiPiU'i-iil in Ocunioil i'��r npiaodtl
! nndor (ho  "N:'vi;;iibli> \\ru'i'rH I.'i'otoi'Liiui
"*���""   :'.\i:',"iitul 'iniei tlin�� acts of lliopliitjH uud
lieen rohed into one   in   order   to
reiltioi! c::|M'i):-e=-', atal it   is   inrilior,
Kin'.ed until  lunce   iii'i.1   war   ho;;an
with ttvu exci-plioii'j,   ihe following
wt-slern diiilic- liiivc   '.one   on:    <r (
"TiHii.dH for tin1 Hi.i i mil], to bo euiui, not.
!     S'-ivic'.-s   for Third   Siunlny nl'.' r'. '^1 on Mint ourtnin w.ai-f lot in Funny IJiy,
! I in.n v ,
Holy (ii'Mi'iiunii'ii M '!!) ;i io
l.inuiv airl llolv H':c.!i;iris: I
iii,
4'
������'  ';r'iM)*/!''"   ,'��l',it,-;tiV''
a: ' '��� ��� i .��� ��� ���
I .it :i i.i
\
.'���.liOilMr-eiis folios \
hii'i!)'���!��������:    l''/irt    Williiioi   Herald, i    ,,
i
\\'irini|H'i*     Moi'iiiiii;     Ti>l��{!;rai!i, I
,>:dv S-h��..l :?,:;n i
i. r.\.
VniH'Oiivcr Ihl.inl, iil'iii'i'tiiid, l>".ii(,p in
1'ioiit nl' ii coii, i-.i O.'MI ncii'H pnrli'iii of
llihtrict I((j:-111. li-owe lis J,o(, f'A," in
Fuiuiy .liny, in ilo I'ulilio llnrlimir of
IhiyiiOH Kniuiil, Kewonallo DiHtriut, Vun-
! eoiiver Inland, in the Province nf ISritixli
t'olinabiii, (lescri'iert iih, e.in.UHir.cli'^ ut u
:':.t.f^:
yVV,^     _ ^	
HA��?yAMj^K^
^.X;:n'<'-'^.Oid^lieriiia'ti>^d!as;ai'iive^
v---.-,;.;..-''-.."^',-:-''..''.::,-..":';, ,���"'.' r -^'".'-.v i'v ������'?;.',-v.-''..."'" <?���'������ '���'-.-��� -v-"^ \"r '��� r' r.'y,r-'., ��� .^.y^y^t-i^rr.y.- y:^ ,-^yi^
y'';^;;y^Ter:iiia'n'���'-.., is a;:iie\v,i\yliiskey;yvn^
^|^^%t-a^B^V^^
���!��� y^yawe!'-;.possessesv.fi;'��� -\\;oline.rftr1.1 \';"^11 ii!e;^:*nie11 b\v 'lla\;t>r:-VViid-:'>i;';-'y*I*yt;"S;'"��;.^t:���-
*'*'~*rS- ' .y''" -. -'.  :���'-���' .".,������' r: !.'u'-": .''''l-":';;.. ;.;;-.::;;..:..'."-..-' v -;.;-;-^,���-.;..-y:-^.i/-. ':V>';'-^v: -^. r;^- .-'.;;.>r;";'.^>!��'".,;,-: ;-:���'���-.' ^,..
^���-.i'-iyaroiiiX'iurd*?),)^
i.'/-t''olcl..'..iiia'tul^dL\viiirt'Ue
Sy .������>.-,���'   '    .���.���.,.'���.-.'   :.':,."\  ' .-'."������   ,  ,'  .:;   ..'"': ;..''. -."'��� r'��'���">���   -'v.'.;'-'.  ���'���:'���������������������"'"������'������: .:{.i-- .'-���'.'.'-i. .-:v': ���v-:.--.,'I*:."-r-,-''.t
:tyoiTGla'sy(.)\v"aiHl'U:qu(io'n;;cal^
'uv.-/:'::' As!-;'--tiaCi'i-snan beiiihd:tScfBiar (is the Cumberland^Hotel
>���!���'
:;';i-
��^"l
*** -V-
*''  ���    ���"''  -1.     r
���';*.   '.
*'      !. 'A. .,���"'.-.'���;,;- " .:-. '��� ���"���    r        ���-"��� .'��� ���:*".
   ""' :      ' '   ""'"'���.���"v
a
.'i..u,'i,.,i..^.,it,,^,,^.,^.,i..'i,^
..^'llllliiililllliJIIIi'lllllll'llllillllllllllllllllllHIilllllllllllllilillillllllll^
i.'-' ��������� '. .''*". ������..-'.������ ,...-���������.-'.���      ������- -. -'.'-i. : . .; :';; '!'- ���.-,-.��������� ...::-'1.,';: ���'������',���.  :....'..��� ...';"���;-::���������:;..���. ���'������������.-'��� .;"���>.- \\ '���..:������
���'i:.:'I*0,:t t-;\ <;.���:'��� C''
;�����:;
���S  Ciipitiil Paid Up tpil,CGO,O0O,   v  ;" ;>.
l^-^lie'yrRay'al^
lri)RA^TS;"ISriUlCD^tlN;^
j'";"       """ ��':" ���   ''-ov-iiiii-''tiik':��� \\*<>rth'nV-"-���'^:;'''i-:-^:^'-���������--���-������-'������^-^���������"������"-������^-!-^'���**
I SPECIAL ATTKNTiON imid lo HAVIXCB ACCOUNTS & inictou |     ,
"r" ��� a
"Ti   ui hljrliei��l  Current Un;������� iilii.v ��d oil .^OHilR of "I'I und upwnnls.    n
I OUlttl.EP.LAT'fD, B. C , Brnnch, Opan Daily T, Y. C'Connoll, jXpr. B
| UNION "PAY, R.C, Branch, Open Taily. "F. Bceworlh, "rV'f-r.' B
B  roURTENAY,   B. 0 , Branch,  Open Dailv "R,. II  Hiirdwiek,  I\1par g
%'ii!iiiiiiiiii;iiiiiiiiiiiiiini:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!i:i:iii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir.iiiiiii��^
wu������nir-irm - ; ���^ ���...i.i!��uai*.iikJhajuiM.iiimwfjijiiiiiiiiiiMWMMM
����^��,^'ft^^S>^��)"?XS^i>S��
I'l'ir.cc Alhi'ilTiiiH's". .Meiiicine Uut i ;..���,,,
.Vows', Iiiiindoii New*,   li.idnii 10 s *- j - s ���. v ;>. ���'.'! t-. i.-i
diiii'r;   \,<<;uU'r,    llc^ina     Moniiii!*j        .Vril:t;i lli-<'iila:.M-,    '.'ic'ii-
I'nivinci!, Kilnionion Cpilil, l.i'.i
;,'".:-nn..; V p. ni ! ]w>i.t plunlid nl ilio  inti incolion  nf lii^li j      j"]      y..v -T'*M U *3'��> **   '    If /""* r*r      /"* "t*> 1"* I"? 1\W    (?)
ii, (  h, .,c<.-.ionon\V.,!...u j w.,��.r nmrlt of IV-.y ll..y w.tlMLr N,���il,       $i     [-Qf     HJK&      IVj-E     *U��<nHjVl    (4
.... ' . Miiiimliiry of Moid l.i-l "A,"   Ditirivl,   Lot       (��'     ^ Y >;
���|:i, tlw-iiui' Hunt I'JSti f.'iil, tiiuiiciu Smith      c���\
,'{(i() I'uit, tli'-ncti ilim Went IM'' fio: moi'u
or liM-i t<> liiidi uiUi'i' ma i'i;, t)h<n<M norlli-
\V"Hiuiii(lly   fniliiwiiiK  Hitiil   hiyh   wutiM- j     (0
inii (.'onlninii.il i      W
i .... uO
HI'   IcbH.      llllJ
KE cr?EAM SUNDAES  and SODAS
3.;F Come to Kin'-Vn* lo: Cnv,im VnrUv,
lirv.infl.^v.fVf wr^awica
ucco, nro in-
hIiIiikIo   mill,
hi inr i hu N.tiil
^  Leuili'i-hiiiio ,���urnin��.    Tlm l\, !feS^^ -    i
'   ti..H   Sfuuhitd   mid   U,,i,ia   I'm IIKU^K^I^ ANl)mtTlir.UTAKKKOTinK,i,Bt|
.(.    '.                                           '                   La^.��Vn..*.~..; ,v��-i^ (film prniiiifuil   wih-Uh  tngntliot'!
Vlli���� aiunlf-Rnifiteil sis nn   c'Viitiina   P/rt-      . ���          , ,       {)iu ;;.....,.   .. ,il.a1|rt|llti01,���( .���,���.'.���  hnv�� l.i>..��i
Wlmre yon will |iei, tlio HKST fiOODH TN TOWN villi
 (loii'l, Clenn Sirvico���,���
Ice Cream Supplta! t-.i QuanUlcs at. Clicap. Prices lo Balls,
Parlies, Pic Mis, etc, sfca few hour's notice
KING'S ICE CREAM PABLOB
iia.in r ---riiaiamaa i  I ��vr.utb.��juiwiu..i ia..'aiU.Vaa��ua>iava.|..-'v-^4. vh��m��
ljiins-.inuir Avcnr.0 . tUMUEHLAND, B C.
(!)
���<!)
(���)
ft
f��l
.lie.
Ci.i
����am��l}-p.nifiH-il!i8 nn  cvotMti;.;! 'jyv ������.,...,���,     i (  .Rffllwuh a il.^lii-tion nf (IiomI, havo lu-n.
���,,     ,, .,1. i W    -il' wih yuaiitnU'i'! Oil]! ���        .   , .   ���       ...     ...   ... , ,
KM'.      I III! Oillor.-I   MllllllV   t!IOriiT'.l  iJj'it, tV-   .       , ,    |.,:|     (]c|jrnlt(."l   III  tho  dmTjij of (lift Mil.'l.'ittT ol
irrlnnr-   i,  wlilinu,     l"   S.,  1-,   M\        ^"'^       K'"W    ��� KI":lt.1,"lH   ! I^'"^ W��rJ<- nKHlwn. mill i,v((|-o in
..duor,,m:uhlH.on,th.^^:a-|^iVn.k .���   ,nwi.f!.   pru-s  i,;||j !���,������������������,���,���   nwrh-t It^iMmr .f
n IMiiMiiiu wont iniu  li<-m<.iiii   \U:iy<W~ I'jcv.iii-f.Ji.'i.oii:.  nn- tm |'j���j,.H,tit uwuiv m Vit-iom, h, ibvV.���.
^i:rWtfi<^<��jCi^^^ &'d��&��te^^dte^
��T��rr>���� ��iuia���������� aiiwr��naiT*Jaia-iwaia��..-JMani..l.v����.a>.��ar��tan��aaa��n��aii��ai
toon rin.'oiiu wont iiiiu  inimiliui   ( h
nn, and wit.-' liikon over hy tiniilhor . ffj^.
i.'uliii.-
#;i,vj i vi inii.' iii iiiio-ii Culi<u,'/n.
��� i;i
(o c
i
,   ��� ,   :,i'..    i, ..1     . i.
.' i '.!"i-.u;. ���.'-'.' -"'.' '������'���
. ��.!l   !.f"i     '���:   '        ml..' ,
>'i i,       , \-.,. :    !
I .    , J--J*    If* **L f
iJ
d'Ja
ft
0
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J    H,   MoLLOD      l-r.o^raxE^or.
K >t.
. i; ��� ��� i   \-.
IV   w
' i
,, ,-..-|ii ,   .1 iv.-.t y. . t;    I
!.t:i..\\:    M "��� r.   -I ��� '������ t-
' ^rn��:d.'Iims nifiiiit   iiici'.iiiwil   ex-:   jcoiiviir hy   tiro.    \Vu..t-u   t'SmngUi
, pci.Kcs and diiiiiiii-hi-d riiv.-nni-rf.    ;    \\\: WOnld like lu sou lmsiiu-s hl1-" ,JL'l,M ^''^K111 >���' U':vt   ��'if.V '" j
���:.:nK->v<-i''��' a htiir: h: liitni.-h   . (!���"'������'��� k-!�� J'.-nr-. i
* . i _..   ..(I      I. ��� ��� ���
"')!!'   '. h;-     ii.'All.       I:      lualc'v'-'     \U\M
\i()t:d-,-: \\ lu-rt-\<ini-rt.'.'-a wint'-t's
ur.i!-!'. 1- v. :'\i:i'' t:o:it-
i t
I'liulitli ���! x HUUTiiN iilwuyi <m 'no nUo, III*' fmnoiiH MJLV.'AUKKl!;
BKHIl-'���Aiiiii-'i^r. n IwniiVf. s..|.ii;:. .tc, "OI/) HIIKV HKAllD"
Ml'OTt'll WHISKY, Boot Wuhju anil Iiiquora of all VAunu .
Tli�� ilnnnlini; ami miiIiohr I) (Mrtnvi t, uihIit llm i!nnii-i��i.>*w Kn{.i'Miiti.inl��iicii
uill in (uu n Kin," fjliirfi in flvery ropi-ut.
11 VTKS .
'.IU    ,      .      J....
-.'   T��i.
,\I i ht* ii-i'i'iit cit i:ion.- i>
ir11 i'i-. ' i-i- :\ hi | ,i '. w-..�� Ie''in-,
i '������* :i i  ;v ���   ������ ��� '���'. :��� \.
\

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