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The Cumberland News Jan 6, 1914

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 vv:-  --:,-  5!!S33555^  ���������^;zgg;s>iay,.-y.y,*%^^  !'���������'"  ' *      - ��������� ��������� ��������� *    . . '--.'"   ��������� ". y r.*     ��������� ���������    ��������� -\  y*   -       * ���������'",      '���������._'*���������;     -,.    " ������-*y * y. 'C-j; t'^y-\  y  V  3"  ^>\  ft  Lrf  ,; ���������������>  5,'  ' . . . y       j y . -   ..  jEi���������^ia  Devoted Especially to the Interests of Cumberland and Surr-otindinis; District.  T:ie Nicwfi,-.T\VKNTV First Yeah-  CUMBERLAND   B. C, WEDNESDAY,   JAN. G, :qi4  SUBSCRII'T'lON $I.(X> a Yk'ar  xMX-iMnRnvm  ���������"���������--ri n yT^-r*  New Stock of Fall Suits  for Men, asid Boys   ���������  DENIAL  W-e are authorized  to state officially, that  there is no truth in  the statement, which  appeared in a recent  issue of the Nanaimo  Free Press,, that - the  Canadian Collieries  were  o"oin<r    to   shut  o CrS  down. , The Canadian Collieries have absolutely no connection whatever with the  Canadian Northern  Railway.   V  General Alaiuimjr Lockard of  tho Canadian Collieries, arrived  home on Thursdiiy last, from n  triji to Viotoria.  GENERAL JOPPRE AS  THE MAN IN PYJAMAS  How He Directs The Campaign  '��������� Our nevv nuige of JVlcn's Ovtrrcpats in splendid y  vUlues, and styles the, very lutest, prices' $8.50 to $27 (  ���������-^tM c* n-s-Siri rerr i gli rnprctrr: h~C*~mi Tuff eTluTTH) r7r$T:T'  and 50c to $30; out" stock, is complete and our services  at your.comnvip.d.  I We have the largest showing of Boys' Suits ever  I shown at the Big Store-and prices are very, moderate -  . "  SIMOM LEISER & CO- LTD.  The annual meeting- of ��������� the  L-idies' Auxiliary of 0. jfc V.  District Hi-spittil will, hu held at  tlie residence of Mrs, IT. Br vim  on Thursday, Jan. 7ih, at- 7.'.i30 pf  in.'  A. full ui.fendaneojs requeht,--  ed.  Tho days when the commander of an army rode at the head  of his troops and led   them into  the I'raV, with brandishing of  sword and . Miutuphaiit battle-cry,  are buried in the romantic past.  Nowadays,he is* likely to he far  hevond even the sound of Irs  heaviest artillery, snugly busy in  a little room that is" 100' miles  from the line of battle. Those  who would seek lomance in the  career of>a model 11 chief of. the  staff must look for it, not with  the wide eyes of youthful' days  but through the microscope provided by a more mature scientific era. It is stilj there, if we  seek with patience. Komance  is uot dead; it has only adopted  the tactics of the chameleon and  changed its*gay colorings for the  grey of a tnOre practical age. In  ihe case of General Joffre,- Commander-in-Chief of the French  Torce^  a conespoudent, of  The  it  May bc-our rcxi  ./ "*���������   .   Member.--  '!>  re a iv ruuiouiv.  afloat,   that  day, some going north, same gc  ing south, iu what   appeared   UV  be a hopless tangle, it struck- me  more lorcibiy than   ever that ihe  modem fighting machine , is lhe  most complicated thing on earth,  I fried to imagine myself commanding all this to grasp how   a  200 mile line of this sort   could  be controlled and how ,it.   could  possibly be kept   from    getting  tangled np with itself and with  out interference by*    an enemy.-  My curiosity <>rcw. until I   deci  ded to find'out how     all    this  business   is managed    by  -one  man.  *��������� In General JofTre's   hea'lquar  oi*rd(i"al    h.'iri-iiuor,    Mr.   P.    1\   -  Harris mi,-will In*. u 'eiwididafe-nl  tl.e iii'-xf- ]ii*nvitii'i;*ii    e)ec;ti..>'*-, jo:  Ihi* (������������������jiisiitiu-ney.     j|- A)-;, Haw-i"  ."On were I.i -iaxIyo ���������.,���������] M-sV'pt the  'iuiiiiiir.tio.ti (���������!' t|.(.   locaf "Liber-il  Asf-'ocinlious, (Here :*���������   tiu doubt of  his proving  a   formiJuSiif-   *,ppo-';  m-'iii, and in fuel,   thn.  clntrii-o-' y ...  liis lining clC'Crried ;uv eA'eeliom, Kir  a great iniviy Ven-jo'iis.     Wo hnve  been often informed that   he   has  been ajipi-oiH'.li-d    ������.   number ''of  times in the    matter of   running  for parh'.'iiin-iit, b'yinuiuei-ous.������.������f-in-  bers.of [ho I- A��������� us well as hy a,  goodly uh uihor of' Lieal   Conservative***, ' *    *  13ear   in    mind   the   Hospital  Jiall on St. Vtilonline's Dny, ,'  (  ������������������ Vancouver, Jan. -t���������Ofiicial inr  ' ticc was received from Ottawa to-  day that,the German press, pub  lislled 111 Seat ilo, is to ho excluded from the Canadian mail--.  Fearing that it might ho held up  this paper lias been. Mint by tho  pnhii.slioi'8 into Vancouver, di������"  guisid in all kinds of odd wrap,  pees, hut*   the   pus'itl   aiilhoriiies  luivo detected tho. moist of llie  piii'celH.    Il had an   flgmrey   heiv  "mi 0<l,'ivll street. In future anyone found iu    Vancouver   with a  (Copy oi this puper in hiii po.-si.*ssi-  011 ii-i lialile in a fine of  $2,000.  Thu provincial government h  to furnish relief to minor** in 1ho  towns of Crows Ner-t I'uun where  the 111 inert Imvo I uun closed ulmoi-t  1  the eiithe BeiiROii,  TO THE ELECTORS OF THE  CITY OK'LlhMHJilJLAN*':  We    respectfully  solicit   yonr  vote and influence at   the   forthcoming   luunicipal   elections   for  Ahhrmi'n.    If elected wo will do  all in our power to   advance   the  welfare of the cify.  T. K..Hanks  John Hi-own  T. H. Cakkv  J, W. Cook'j  ., Koiimrt IIicnuiciison  I).  It. M.voDoN.M.h  It Juok.B us if thih election wns  going hy i)c-i'l:uniitioii, IVrhujs  it would ho just as well lo lnvc  It tlmt way under existing cuiidl-  fiuii-5. Tlmt kind of au election  would he in keeping with the  Lime*-,  The cottage meeting'', now being held, from house to v ,:oit.se,  every Wednesday evenings, are  proving of much interest. ��������� If  you wish to attend next week,  meet al the Methodist parsonage  at 7,30 p, m.  o Tlio city' vorert-.' list for T(.)/o.  contains ihe 1 nun0-3 of 28'J property holders and 00 householder.--.  ��������� ��������� t*>        The. dunce held hy the Vming  LndiVs Uaskel Mall Club and.the  West ('uiiihei'laiid Hand, in the  Baud Hall on Now Year's live,  was one of the in-*st eij'-y-  uhle of the season. The dunce  weiiton through the closing hours  of 1'Jl-t, and well into the eiirly  hours of 1015. At inidnigh, an  interesting event took pluce,  when the genial and-popular Imtid-  iiiiister, Mr. W. Ii. White, was  presented with a liuiidi-onic -.(old  watch hy the iiieinhert* of WTet  Cuinberlaiid Conservative JJiuul.  iMr. J. N, Mclaiod uiatle the pros-  entation.  ,4J*t������-  Te.v Fostei', the boxer, is in  town, lie will give an (>xhihl-  of boxing in the Ilo-Ilo on Friday night,  HO/A"  Tli/NITV CIWKGU  Services nu  Smulny next  Holy Ooniiiiunlon 8,80 11. 111.  Matins 11 a. 111.  Kvenpoiig 7 p, m,  ���������    TlieHjieclal preacher ou Sunday  will ho the Bishop ol! Coliimhin:  ������u- ������--���������������   Women's Patriotic Soc'ty  The ().|ilMlowr������ Hall will \v  open fur Jiio distribution of work  tm Tnenduv m������\t, from IJ lo 5 o'������  clock, Tliore will he a commit.  leu meeting al ll p. in. sharp.  Don't get uneasy about tlie  yarn, thai on account of the C.  N. K. being tinttlile to sell their  bonds to ud vantage, lhe Ciuiadiiiu  Collieries will he obliged to shut  down. Tlieie is ���������ahsoliilely no.  thing in il,  We did have some hot (lines at  civic elect ions when "Sideroah  the Tailor" wits around, aud T  K IJ and fho followers nf T M Tt  wore on the war pnth. ������������������Them  was lhe happy dn\s."  Airs, Unhurt (-Ji'iuit, jr., of Vie-  loria, who has been   speinling ihe  Chi'islinai* holidays  with her  pa  rents, Mr,   and   Mrs,   John   li  (Jray, returned to her   home  011  Monday.  ters, m a certain Ion": room  hangs a special map the scale of  which is 1-1000,, It diows every  road," canal, railway, ��������� bridle pnth,  pig-trail-hiidgo, chinrp of tree.-*-,  hill, mountain, valley, rivi'iT^'iver  creek, rill and swamp. ��������� 'This U  part of the outfit, Anotheiypan  is a wonderful collection of'wax  headed pins-of all colors nml .^izes  -PI i ese-rep r'ese n tran ny~mTtis���������o I'ii! 1"  ���������sizes and all organixaiions. ,  Into the lonif room, run mnn*,  wires, both telephone and leh-  grapli. . Wireless appamiiis is also in this renin, , The why 11 all  works scenis wonderltilly simple  when it* is expiaine'd. [Ewry fi'in'u  a bridge is blown up or a pontouii  has been thrown hcimks "a htrotim.  or 11 food convoy shiiis, (iein-ral  Herthelol gels up and shifts hi>  pins tn indieate the chango. Nothing liappoim along; lhe 200-nrla li.ittlu-  lino hut that Goneral JJotliilot, htill in  pyjamas lonps from hit bod nnd c)han-*-������H  tho pins ou tlio limp. Tho ump inuDtbo  kept up'lo tho minute. Ooncni] Joll'ro  niUHt lio ablo to look at it nuy ti.no of (no  dny or niglit. Ai far as jiosBible, Mir*������ui{li  in forum, ion broiif-jit m by Hpion or uvi.  utorB, the forcoH of tho oiiouiy nro kopt  truok of 111 tbo earns manner. No dotnil  thnt in of UNO in ovorloolcod. Tlio pin*  itulioiito ovon thoflizo otthe -;uiih, tlio Itiiul  of luiiunitioii thoy 111-10, and hu on ml inlln.  itiun,  New York livening Suit has ob..  lijiingly supplied llie necessary  micioscopcaud'furuishes us with  the following word-picture of  thenianuer iu wnich' a nioderu  army is led inlo^battle :  j "A.man,in pyjamas^ (at least  he wears them most of the time  being too busy lo dress) is  run-'  i       n 1  tmig the thousand and one de  tails of the French army. General Jo Arc is nt the head aud he  handles ihe big questions, press  es the buttons, so to speak, but  General Herf helot, Chief of Staff  docs the actual work. This is  how General Jo (Tre keeps track  of his 2ou-mile battle line.  ���������'After several Mips along   tin  fringe of Hie war, after   meet in*.     Mr. II, Maoklin, of Bimon Loi.or ,-i Co.  I lious inds of soldiers on the'saniel vf'cl������ '''��������� mi'ivmi in io������������ m, \Vi'iu,.t,(|.,y  ^IMPOETANT-  AUCTION  - SALE  Too regular-mrmtlily'meo iug of iho Do-  bating Aasociittion w������s hold in.the ball of  St. George's Presbyteiiuocliuruh on ]&>���������,���������  day i)i������hK"" Tho subject   for  iliBiuwifHi  \va������, "would it be an  aJvatilago to'Liuve  women buffragu."   TnutooJ of luviny tb<?   ,  nflbrmativo and ue/jativo tiikoii up.b/ la-   ,  dius, it waa inoru'of a round tuble duous- -  si'iti.   The utti-tidnuci- was very goed, wid  ijreut inlercHt was taken'by tkose prauont-.  At tinict the disi-a.sion  wan very lively  indeed,'nml Home vory strong-arguments  wore nmnhnlled. * 0  Tho sBsooiiitioa' sceiug the nuccesa o������  tho meeting r(Holye(Lt>���������liatfe,ii-reffi"lAr-dc������������������������  dobato on the tame Bubje<H next meetinif,  and hoped tho hall would bo   oiowdtd.  ThoHpoAker* in favor of "\Voui.-n -.Suffrage for next nii?ht ur������ Mrs,'Hood,'Midi  Fowlio mikI Mr. Maune/nian. A(riitiht,  Mr. CoateB, Mr. Joha Brown nnd Mr.  Gallahcr.       ' . , _  Do not rams fliioof.tl-a he-it.au'.u't.ain- ���������  inojitsyon Oiulddesiie. A -"pccial i'.vi-  tution to nil ih '���������ivi'ii.  r-A  _���������__..^.  IMIIJUU MKKTINW  A piiblhi meet iug will he held  in tho City Hull on I'lidny eveii**  i ig ut 8 o'clock, for the purpir-su  of chootdiig ciintlhliiies for Mayor,  Alderman nud Trnnt'-e fnr the  fortheoiuin^ civic election!',    Mr,  '*     "'*     '''r}"*15     w''*   * t������t*-L*il*lIJ^    llie  chair.  J. (t, IJig|Jti* Iih-* been iippniututl  w-crelary fo file Ifonrd nf Kxam-  iuei'i*" under the (Joal Mini'-* Ifegu-  l'ttion Act for lhe Coiuo,\ Miiiei*,  Miss Mini,in Ho-bury i^ lencli.  iug school at lleadipuii'ters,  In Si. Geurge's I'lvshyfei'liui  eliiirch on Sunday inoniii'", .Inn,  10th, the Sum anient of the Lord's  Supper will he dispeiia-d. All  the ineiiihersof the church aie rn-  ([nested to he present, Visitors  from ni>tnr churches cordially invited, Pn-paVatni'y Service Wed"  nemlny mvihu'iij* <tt- 7. ">���������-*,  Wliich is the mt'ther of llioj  chicken, tho lieu tlmt laid the tijig  or the hen that hutched tt'-l Or.  If u dtu-.k iitiii nn 1 gg am) a lien  hatched it, who am de uitiddern  tho duel'' ' We would suggest  that our debating society tnko this  UK n subject for tleunto.  Morbi'o Hnidy A Diecoa wi 1 noil by Auction for J,C. Juilri, who  ia loitvin**"- to r*-join hia rofylirtont, on  Tuesday,   January   12, 1915  The whole of the Household Furniture, Piano, Horse  and llu-i'iy, Chickens, Kic, also the Dwelling Home  willi io acres of Laud anil ?. Iliiilding Lois on the  Ik-acli, all situate at Uoystou. The whole ol' the above  will be sold without any reserve whatever.  HARDY  &   BISCOE  Kt-al lCstate and Auctioneers COIJI-iTKNAV",  IJ. ('.  COiNSTAiiLK  S liEPOItT  KOI J 1  i  ������JM  .  Total c.ipes...,  ....:  -> ��������� ��������� ��������� t  ,  "1  i!  !'  lnnH*���������*  lil.  Analysis--'  1'i'ifiiiug Weapi  jii.i. ...  ���������     ������    1    ������    ������  ..)  Daiignrou-i Weapon   .  Jnlliciing (ii*e\ ieus H  |  ���������inn ..  .    1  Ileei'iving fjlolf  i IV.'i  i'"J'l v.  ..1  -,  Al"--"M!li   t'nii'llv ������n Auiui.-ils   \'lti|,l(iiia di   i.iljl,n|*  .'.."l ,., .  I)i-nii|i*i-lv !!������������������!.���������" ''i;:* .,,,..  TI'nMlioiinii'.ij   Prunl; nnd Driving )bir-v.  Di uni: M.'I !'u-..j.ifd ���������.'   Illfl.ll'll'MI   III'   |1\ -l.llW .....  I I  Toiid      ;���������:���������  JMii"- und 1'iii-t** lu ih'**   tinioiint  of ^ilJfjS.yfl,    Mere    inf;!rted    ;Oid  I'lilli'di'd,  .Ia;ji-.s W a it n.  Oil1,    ('ii)".tiilil|>.  Criuhi'i'buul, M, {.',  ,l..jot..|������I..j..;,.i..j..j..,.,'..j..I.,j������j������j..r������';<.f������{������{, ;j.^>j.,*|.j|^..t{������'j.^..|,^^|������,j������j..*-.,-}^..j���������|.^.*-) <W������l������M~i~i~i~{..\~i~i.tW..,t..i^.Jii~,l.Jl  ���������I    . ���������  Mr, H������ra������pl J. 1'1-rrcy, nt Samlwlc'-,  dioil nthn-i An^lm, Ciliforiilii, en Die,  .*W)tli, iij-ed b'J ymtt. Ilio /iuu-uI will  take plneo from tho fittiii'y msiitone**,  Hanowlcb, on Thurmlf.y nf(.ir,<n������i nt 2������������-  cluek. Tho into Mr, Vb'try hnd lion-, for  ninny yaart * proiiiiiiiint nnd mneli* ������.���������������  tnomoil firnior of Comox Vltlriot, nml  will bo f{tf-ally min-m].  CAMPBELLS  imt*amM������t0i������\wmnm *w*vm*******m*m*ma*mmaaMWam*M**w*Mm***+ *********  GOBSET    SUGGESTIONS  Just a littlo caro   i-ax  selecting  your corRofc will mako all t!io clifl-  oroaoo in tlio  appearance of yonr  gown and add much  to your case  aud comfort.  C I C A La Grace Corocts.  **>am< smm*m *���������*���������+*���������  CAMPBELLS  y.  i  t  x  ������H���������'!">���������^'^>>^^,^,M~l'���������w������W"M-H- *-*-h-h-m+h-i**w r  -7  THE    NEWS,,  CUMBERLAND,    B. C.  %  By Basil Tozer  Ward,   Lock   &   Co.,   Limited  London.  Melbourne and  Toronto  (Continued)  Mrs. Ziebold thanked him earnestly  and shook hands with him warmly.  "But, oi' course," said Hugh, "you  will understand the matter is a secret  al present���������1 would rather you did not  mention it even to my uncle, who  might bo annoyed."  "Oh," said Zicbold with a touch o.  suspicion; "liut 1 can congratulate  Mis>b -loiiienugtoii, ii 1 suould set  her?"  "Certainly," replied Mr. Hugh, who  daruu uoi. l'eiuse uiis, '"but pnwueiy---  1 will let her Know you are in our  little secret."  Ziebold, iiis momentary suspicion  allayed, shook hands with him aim  accompanied him to the door, a compliment he only paid as a*rule to niei:  wuh incomes in live figures. Hut  Hugh, as' a prospective partner in  Hetherington-**, w;.s a person to be  paid court to.  ��������� And once outside Hugh first began  to laugh and then felt decidedly  ashamed ot" himself. ] ,  By the time he had reached his own  olliee again he was in thoroughly low  <. spirits.    He felt that he had received  ; his lirst real deteat,  for hitherto,) ne  ��������� ,he had ,u least always l'ougnt* cleanly,  and now he' had descended to deceit.  Tnere' was this much excuse for hlni  that-he had acted ui. the ii.npuise pi  the moment, and in the desperation  wrought" in him by a sudden'threat  of ruin just when he had thought lie  had readied a place of safety.'   Then,  , too, mere nad been a natural resentment at the foul blow- dealt him in  secret, but Hugh diu not try to make  excuses for himself; he , oruy felt  asnamed and -degraded, aiid he felt  above all,that his use ot Delia's name  liau been' maeiensiDle. He made up  Ins mind that the only thing for him  to do was to go straight back to  Kensington tJlace Suuare and make  his concession to Delia. It was :  bitter, piU; for he neither liked, nor  trusted his cousin, whose furious temper had always seemed to him repulsive iu a i\ouia.n. Now'1 he would have  to confess to her conduct of which  he feil.niore and more ashamed every  moment.  -���������^"But~l~ha.ve-goUto-do_it,l.he_said.  ��������� to nimself, and anyhow I had better  be' bei'ore Ziebold, or she may b-.i  Hying into one of her furies with him  , and sci-at/'.iing his,face ior Ium or  something of that kind."  So soon as lie could, he left his  office" to'the careful charge of Mr.  Log-.ii and took lns'own way westward  to make his confession to Delia.  There luul --been a good ueal or  rouune wont to attend to, however,  bo that it had been qiitte four belore  - he had been able to get away. ne  took a 'irius, for Ins mood was economical���������us tar as the Albert Memorial.  ��������� and from there wall-red, not feeiiiig  iu ���������uij j>.ulio.-iur hurry tor the coining  Interview. ",  "1 wonder what Delia will,say,' he  questioned himself uncomfortably; "l  e.*.',n;ei. alio will j-ive nio a H-impio oi  her temj-.cr���������wall, if 1 earn a cheek ai  . ma un that footman's lhe other day.  [ snail sol no more than 1 de-servo,   i  ��������� tWiitj bin, v.'ii. di-���������w Un* lino i^ throwing lumps nbout. though."  Uo was noar hia destination | now,  aiiu ..... iK*g...i to wo'iucr hllj wimi in  would ho HiGlhig like If Ins erraiul  wo'ti! coiicurnod with a genuine on-  gi'-.goiiient to some ono lie waa many  tu love with. Ue wondered what it  was like to lie in love. He b'*|*-|'0.sc-*  ho was never likely to know, lor as ..  ousincr-.s man in diii'lou'tit'i-i, strim������liii������  lu.nl to,keep his head above wuier, he  had no time-to think of fiicii things;  and then nu hi; turned into Keiiftiiigiou  " ".'..too l.li'uai'<* ho lil'led Iiik oyui-i uud  b.'.w stri.i.iiiiR in die kiittcr a flowoi-  g'rl, who was looking stralKht ������l Ium  Willi a vci-y iiifi.'iit exproiiiiion in her  e^H'  I'oi'Botl'.ag overyllilng, lorgiHtlm:  who no wan ami on what errand lie  w.r.i tl.ere, Hugh stood iiiillo still uml  guc.',l; and lor uio moniuul he wiui  Loii.iih,...- of nothing in all tiiu world  huvu ii paie. cjviiI face with lovo.y  fe.itureu, iiiiii.ga lhe inor.tii and chili  weii) iiiiliuv too ii.i',u and pro::r.neni.  vory white, regular teeth; and a  niiiHn of thick, black hull'   thai waa  ll, I.-T...I    ItlllllA     -.1"    ...I.U.t    ll..**ld    II-    HIA"l''  luul, cnrehitiH coiln, Hul It wuw tin*  0)n.. on wliirli IniKli K'lK'iJ 'uni lunnil  In tlniui Hindi lu'ifinniii'ti lie omul mil  lool* uw.iy, tiy on Ihnl wel'.- lanji* (iml  bliicl' aim lovuy, uml charged ���������aHIi a  iii>'il<.'j*ini.n |iii.*i!i.i)ii. mid I'.ouil'-ii wllh  th*.- grii i nl nil Ui" world, and culm  with ni" jiiiy ������t <*l"'h<) w!i������ kiiu* w-!ii  the nurd mi*: laid uj>oii Hip mum aim  tlie (liiiightern of 11:011; ojch thai ������uro  ut, onco wii'i-un imd eager, iiouuotui  nud lieixc, rcHigiieil mid re.-ioluti;, ho  thnt nil who loiiluiil on them -Hiii-moii  to look on the hiiikIdw ul iliuiiiH.:!veii.  Hugh took a triiiiiliiiag uml un.iieady  stop lowui'dii Inn*, and sli'i ruined one  * of the li,*m:liuH of her I'iowi ru Hutu  the tr.iy Iml'oi'ii Ium*.  "Will you buy, tiir?" hIio nald.  'A- ���������.'.....!> >���������'���������'.    i'",���������*'' l'"'1*' tiio ''lowers  th'o "li'i'iii "'mi to him. ami lm wuh fur-i  totiH with MriiMiil lor me iiie.\,ii,i...wn.  agitation that ijouhohkciI lilm,  "Thov ai**' niit-' flowers." lie muttered, trying deiipcriitoly to Hiiy imiue-  thing to bIiow thut ho wuh iiiilto   at  ft nit  "Am thoy not?" she ri-iurin-ii. iw.ji-.-*  Ing nt him and smiling; ax\A lio wan  cover a coin in lus pockets, but whe;  he drew it out, lie was disgusted u  tind it was a sovereign. As he looke*..  at it rather blankly and hesitated h>  heard her laugh sbi'tly, and he bt.,  came at once exceedingly angry.  "What are you lauguing at?" Ik  said sharply.  "I beg your pardon, sir," she an  swered with a curtsey.  He uiscu*,t;red a sa.iung at last anc  gave IV her.    She took it in a' ham*  that was so shapely he wondered a:  it, and yet which was also most ex I  ireme'y dirty. 1  "What is your name?" he asked oi.  a suddea impulse. -  "Liza Jones, sir," she answered, and  when he looked in her eyes he was  certain she was laughing at him.  , He turned away in a rage, wondering now what lie had seen in the  girl to excite his interest, and then  to his amazement she called him by  his name.  "Mr. Tallentine! Mr. Tallentine'."  "Why, how do you know who 1 am?"  lie asked, turning sharply' and much  asto'iisiieii,  "is it a secret, an Impotrant secret?" he asked oddly disconcerted.  "Oh, 1 kiicw so many things," she  tnswered,^.and looking at, her again  he once more seemed to see deep  In he* mysterious eyes things that  he could uot understand and yet that  he knew concerned him deeply. "For  instance, 1 know where you are going," she said.  "Vou know too much, I think," said  Hugh frowning.  "That is so eas'y,', she answered,  but if you are wise, . you will turn  back' and come here no more, and  never again enter that house; for if  you do, a great misfortune will happen to you."  And for the moment, so great was  the wonder and fascination of her  beauty and the strangeness of her  eyes,-* Hugh saw no longer, a London  flower-girl of to-day, but rather an ancient priestess and prophetess warning him of the path' "wherein he  should not tread. ,The next moment  he recovered himself.  . "1 am afraid you are trying to be  impudent," he said, "but here is another sixpence for your fortunetell-  ing." ��������� ' *  He put the coin on her tray and  turned his back to her, pleasing  himself with the.idea that he had  shown a complete, a lofty, and yet  not an ill-natured contempt of what  she had said. .But he was oddly disconcerted when he heard her-laughing softly behind him. .    ,  By an effort,he prevented himself  from looking round, and going up the,  steps to his uncle's door he knocked  ind was admitted. - Delia was in the  morning room���������her favorite room as  it looked out on the side of the square  and the busy High Street- beyond���������  -uul there Hugh went.  ���������S h e-gr-e e teiLlii m_s lio ril j:,_and_he_s a w  This is the Box  to get if you have  any Kidney or  Bladder Trouble  There's nothing else like It-  nothing just as good, tlmt will do  you as much good. There* is only  this one prescription known as Gin  Pills. You can get it at all dealers  in the box shown above.  Be sure to ask for "GIN PILLS"  and see thnt the box you are offered  bears the legend "GIN PILLS",  together will), the name, National  Drug and Chemical Co. of Caunda,  Limited, on band around Uie box.  At all dealers���������50c. a box, 6 for  $2.50���������Gin Pills may also be had in  the United States under the name  'GINO- Pills-trial treatment sent  free if you write National Dmgand  Chemical Co. of Canada, Limited.  Toronto. 268  The Road Hogs of Europe  LITTLE NATIONS DEFENDED WITH ELOQUENCE  Stirring Speech Delivered by Mr. Lloyd George in. Queen's  Hall, London, England  "There is no man in this room who  has always regarded the prospects of  engaging in a great war with/greater  reluctance,  with greater repugnance,  Bernhardi as treaties which serve only  as long as it is to its interest goes  to the root of public law.  "It is the straight road to barbar-  Just as if you remove the mag  in his arms, his lips and hers had  met, and now how could he turn  round and tell her coluly it was all a  mistake. She had unveiled to him the  privacy of her heart, and he had not  prevented her; she had welcomed him  in the hidden and passionate recesses  of her nature, and since hejhad entered there, no matter how unwittingly,  how could he turn on her and claim  to "be a stranger to lier once more  "Wc 't you kiss "me, too, Hugh?"  she"said.  ������He lowered his head.and pressed  his lips to her 'cheeks, and it was to  him  as though  this  kiss  sealed  his   France and not from Germany. We in-  death warrant.    " '        tervened  to. protect Belgium against  than  I  have  done   throughout ������������������  the'ism  whol* of.my political life. There is no j netic  pole  whenever  it  was'in   tiie  man either inside or outside of this ��������� way of a German cruiser tin* whole  room more convinced that we could | navigation of; the seas would becon.e  uot have avoided it without national  dishonor.   I am fully alive to the fact  that whenever a nation was engaged  In any war she has always Invoked tho  sacred name of honor.   Many a crime  Las been committed in its name; there  are  some crimes    being-   committed  now.   (Hear, hear).  "Bit all the same, national honor is  a reality, and any nation that disregards it'is doomed. Why is our honcr  as a country involved in this war?  Because in the first place we are  bound in an honorable obligation to  defend the independence, the liberty,  the integrity of a small neighbor, that  has lived peaceably, but she could not  have compelled us, because she was  weak. The man who- declines to dis-'  charge his debt oecause his creditor  is too poor to enforce it is a black-  guara,  "We entered into this treaty; p. solemn treaty, a full treaty, to defend  Belgium and hpr integr-y. On-. ������������������ ,  hires are attached to the document.  Our signatures do not stand alone  there. This was not. the only couut.-y  to defend the integrity of Belgium.  Russia, France, Austria and Prussia  are all there. Why did they not perform the .obligation? It is,^suggested  that when you quote this treaty, it is  purely, an excuse on our part. It is  our low craft and cunning, just to  cloak our jealousy of a superior civilization we are attempting to destroy.  "Our answer is the action we took  in 1870. What was that? Mr. Gladstone was then prime minister. Lord  Granville, I think, was then foreign  secretary. ' I have never heard it alleged to their charge that they were  ever Jingo. What did they do in 1870?  We called upon the belligerent powers  to respect'that treaty. We called upon France, we called upon Germany.  At that time, bear in mind, the greatest ,   danger to  Belgium  came from  xt once she was in a bad temper, perhaps even on the verge of one of her  vild outbreaks of fury.  "A bad lookout for me, considering  ���������niy errand," said Ht.gh to himself, and  he eyed rather uneasily a tall, and  heavy vase on the mantlepiece, the  fellow to which he knew Delia had  lome time before smashed by hurling  it-at the head of a caller who, as  *'*n chose to think, had been rude to  her.  "Wliiu hideous, horrid flowers you  *iave got there," she said.  "Are they?" said Hugh surprised,  *,nd lifting the little bunch he still  ield iu his hand,  "Yes thoy. are," she snapped. "Let  -,ip. have them."   ,  He g**vc them to her, nnd she  .tv.O'P'1 them in her hand, and then  .'legaii to tear them into little bits.  'iii-Th wnlchoil in silence, feeling more  .'.nd more.uncomfortable every mom-  -nt. A fjuoor idea struck him, and he  ���������vondcnvl how he would havo been  '^riling ;it thnt moment If that strango  dower-girl outside had been not her-  ���������'.nit, h'U, Delif'.; and if his claim to  be eiig'.-gi'd to her had been not false,  >ut true? Ho "'lushed nt his own  'ollv Ingotting such notions Into his  'irrul, mid yet. seoiiiod to see quite  ilnlnly the llo.'/er-Klrl's Ktrniige y  honiitli'Ml face and li'iimtlng, lovely,  '���������oiwlilng eyes, fierce and tender by  turns,  "Yon woro a long time talking to  that p.lrl  hi   the gutter," said  Dfilln  bnipt'v nnd with n heaving broimt,  Hugh fnlrly Jumped; llie wurdn  came no put hn top of hit* thoughts,  "Oh,  I  B'-t,W  you," snid  Leila, not  cltiK lihi niohieiilni-j* agitation and giv-  nn  iinptoiii-iint laugh.     "I  "How cold you are," she said, looking at him lovingly.   "Oh, Hugh, how  --lid-you-guesS'?���������������I-thQUght_lJhad_hidi  den "my secret well, how did you find  me out?"  For a moment Hugh* dallied on the  very verge of speaking out. He looked at her nnd he had a loa*hing of  his life and almost a hatred for her.  But he folt he could not, he dared not,  crush and brand and destroy, with  shame  this passionate,    unbalanced,  (To Be Continued 1  ON   BRIDGE   TO   THE   END  Captain With Hi.* Flag Nailed on the  Mast  A thrilling story of how the'gallant  France exactly as we are doing now to  protect her against Germany. We are  proceeding exactly In the_same way.  "We invited bofin.h"e7b"elligereiit~p"o-w-  ers to state that they had no" intention of violating Belgian territory.  What was the answer given by Bismarck? He., raid it was superfluous  to ask Prussia such a question in view  of the treaties in force. France gave  a similar answer.  'Wo received  the. thanks    at that  dangerous, difficult,.- impossible, and  the whole machinery of civilization  will break down if this doctrine wins  in this.war.  ���������  "Wv-'are fighting against barbarism.  But there is only one way of putting  u right: if there are nations that say  they will, only respect treaties when  it is to their, interest to do so, wo  must make ti to their interest-to do  so for the future.  "What is their defence? Just look  at the interview which took place between the ' British ambassador and  great German officials. When their attention was called to this treaty o  which-they were .partners, they said:  'We cannot help that.' Rapidity of  action was the great German asset.  There is a greater asset for a nation  than rapidity of action, and that is  honest dearing.  "What are her excuses? She'said  Belgium was plotting against her;  Belgium was < igaged in a great conspiracy with Britain and with France  to attack. her. Not merely is it not  true, but Germany knows it is not  true. What is her other excuse?  France meant to invade . Germany  through Belgium. Absolutely untrue.  France Offered tJelgitim live army  corps to defend her if she was attack-  ed. Belgium said, 'I, don't require  them. I have got the word of the  Kaiser. Shall Caesar send a lie? All  these tales about conspiracy ha.v������  been fanned up since.  "A grea: nation ought to be ashamed to behave like a fraudulent bann-  rupt. It is not true she says. She has  deliberately broken this treat;-, and  ,we were in honor bound t- stand by  it. , .'  "Belgium has been treated brutally';'  how; brutally we shall not yet kno.v.  We know already too much. A'hai a-...  she done? Did she send an ultimatum  to Germany? Did she challenge Ger-  '   Had she inflicted any wrongs  1*!T  SUSPENDER  \   NUNB-SO EASY  WIPE GERMANY OFF THE MAP  The Prophecy of Fourteen Years Ago  Now Coming  Off  "A war with France and .Russia,  and with England as their ally, would  also mean the complete destruction ot  the power of Germany." These remarkably prophetic words of Augustus  Bebei* "the great leader'of the German  Socialists, written fourteen years ago,,  are being swiftly translated to tragic  truth. So far back as 11)00 J .err Bobei  published a booklet, entitled , "Tho  Permanent Army and the Militia," and  constituting a resume of his speeches-  in the Reichstag during the discussfc-ix  of the war budget, in which he predicted the present war and described,  its .consequences to Germany in a.  manner that is astonishing for its.  true description of "the events as they  have come to pass."  "A war between two Great Powers,  will with mathematical precision, lead.  to a general European conflagration.';  declared Bebel.   What will happen to  Germany should she find Great Britain  among  her  opponets?    Following,*' is,  Bebel's answer: "The German fleet/-, no-  matter how large it. may' be, will ba  destroyed., by the English fleet that  s-  certain to be its superior in force,, and  Germany will lose all her colonies almost immediately  after the declaration of hostilities. ���������  ������������������ "Should Japan join her forces with  the* enemies  of Germany,    and  this-  would be inevitable if Germany tight-:  England, then all the German colonies  in the far east will be irretrieyab,ry-  lost, despite all the superhuman sacrifices * brought    iri  'acquiring,   them.  But    the    most       fatal     result   ot  i^uch a war would be the loss of the  German merchant marine and of'th������"  world's markets, 'which  will  be captured by England.' A war with France-  and Russia, and with England as their  ally,  would also  mean  the- complete-  destruction of the power of Germany.  Both.   France and  Russia would be- ���������  pleased at the yrospect of Germany  warring against England. In that case-  their  wishes   would   come   true,   for  France would' regain Alsace and ]Lor-  raine,  while  Russia  would  see  real���������.  ized her centuries-old dream of possessing the whole of Poland'and several  important  ports ��������� at  the mouths-  of the Niemen and Vistula!  "Victories in the war of the futu*.t������-  many?  upon Germany which the Kaiser was  bound to redress? * She was one of the   wil- I10t come to German arms as easi  ly as the newspapers and schoolrooms-^  would lead us*to believe. The super-  iority over the enemyy the_ Germans  most - unoffending" little   countries in  ii'urope.   She   was   peaceable,   Indus-  -tr-ious,���������thrifty-,���������hard-working Agiving- ^ ,. ,   offence to no ona, and her cornfields   possessed in 1870 is absdrut"ely~impo"J=~"  have been trampled down, her villages ; si'Dle nowadays:   The number of sold-'*  have been burned to'the ground, her, iers  an<t  the  armament    are  nearlr  art t.easures have been destroved, iijrl equal in Germany and'in France.,The  men ..have been slaughtered- ryea, aud   war ������f tlie future will resemble mora-  nrii-nitive creature by telling-her the! time of the Belgian people for our in  truth. ,       , ,  **'-- '   -*--���������-  her women and children, too (Shame);  "What had iJelgium done? Hundreds ot thousands of her people havi  had .their .quiet, comfortab.e littlo  homes .burned  to  the dust, and  are   hlanc,  In  marck.  terventioh In a very remarkable Aocu-   wanderinK i,omplpS��������� in ti1Ml.'nw��������� l-i.ui  ment.   This is r. foe"���������"^  by  the municipality  of  Brussels  Queen   Victoria  after  that  intervention.  " 'The great nnd noble people over  whose destinies you preside have just  given a further proof of its benevolent  sentiments towards this country. The  voice of the English nation hns been  bridge to the end with.his Hag nallej   ���������������������������,���������,,   ,,,��������� ������������������,������������������i���������i���������Q  n( ,  on the ninst is . told In a letter by  First'Class Stoker C.-F. C'lttell, one of  iho survivors.  Our cuptnln ,vas one of the bos'.  Tlie lnsl we saw of him ho was stami-  lug on tho bridge, waving lils cap, and  pointing downwards with the tlium.b  of his oilier hand. The vessel was  sinking fait, und those? who saw iji.n  serted the principles of 'justice and  right. Noxt tp the unalterable attachment of the Belgian people to their independence the strongest sentiment  which nils their hearts Is that of, ia  Imperishable gratitude, to the peoplo  of Qroat Brltr-'n,'  "That was In 1870,   Mark whr.t foi  lows.   Throe or 'our days after Mint  fr *ntlor.   Every.mc-twr-, of escape Rhut* 0f,  whllo wo yore swimming In the ,sca document of thanks the I'Vench iirmy  gave hlni three cheers. Whan /our was wedged up ngnlnst the Belgian  ship waa lirst commissioned i'oi\ war  servlco lm called the crew, together  i.nd announced his determination not  to havo his Hag lowered to any man.  'I wtiB JtiBl off watch when tlu*. Priori  ciune thai tho Abnil'lr was sinking.  We tlio'.iBlit sin* had Biruci* u mine,  and tlio lloi'uo and Creasy clomd  around, Wu were culled on deck o  throw ovor all llontiihlo material we  had, hut wo soon needed thnt for ourselves, Wo got n torpedo betwiio'i  two of tlio stockholdfl, '.mil then ono  that they trur.tei. to the word of a  Prussian king. I don't know what the  Kaiser hopes to achieve by this'war.  I have a shrewd Idea of what he will  pot; but one thing is made t-ertain,  sinat no nation in future will ever  commit that crime again, '��������� '  "I am not going to oncer into these  a wrestling contest than, a-war, and.  first one combatant and their the other-  will appear tp be victorious. It.will be  a blood-sucking    process���������salgner.. a,.'  the 'words' of  Prince*- Bis-  "But this is but one side of th.v  medal. The other side is the economical situation of the people during the-  duration of the war. The war wilL  stop commerce and industry. The-  war will stop the export trjide of Germany, and under the present econom.c*  condltfons Germany, robbed of export,,  canot exist.   An., one of the results.  ing nn  iinpioiiHiitit, iiuign.      -i    who  wali'hliiR you out of tlio window."  "Wore yon?" fluid Hugh, fecllm* | In the oni-'liie room, and lifter that It  ������������������orv invmiifortiible, nnd then wllh a. was ti eime of ovory man for himself.  .nidiU'ti (loi'lro to cliiingo the Hiibjecl lm , The mon strl|i|ioil and cutf-rcd the  .-iit'-ro-.l abruptly on his errand* i wiitei' fi'om nil imrU of tlie H'.ilp. l)o-  ���������T)(-lla," he snid. "I Imvii t I'mil'i'H-' t'om dlvliip; 1 went to the forecimtlu to  rfiou lo make." j take n loiii* round,  Throo or four iiiiii-  "A ''onfoH'oln," up Id n'*'li with . utos after nlio wns Hlruclt tho lloguu  Kind of darkly iit'CHtlonlng look ill won', down, The water wns alive w I Ml  him, "whnt do you iiiimu'.'" , kwIiiiiuIiik men, but there was no ���������"-x-  "Well, I fool llko ii hi'iiRt about It,"  rliiMiieiili each until wits either swim-  ���������'Ud II ,gh, "nnd I lini'i- you will lio-ir  mU'.K calmly or holdluir on lo plecns of  mi", mu 'lulitly, hul thiyfiict ta.Homn  timber,   I  am  r* -ultivo  that  Hovortil  ii  n .  ii mo?" niuttr'ri.'il Delia, and her saw a conning, tower,uliol away, and ] nf paper,'  far" llr.il flnilifil mni tli������*n went pule  at lln������ Kiil-jmii-ln'- began to ������nltli������ down  up hy n ring of llnmo from Prussian  cannon, Thero wns one way of on-  ,������npe. Wh.it was that? By violating  tho m*'*triillly of Belgium. What did  they do? The French on lhi.1 occasion proferrod ruin, humlllr.tlon to tho  Ic'ofil'lnp*, of their bond.  "The French Emporor, French ,mnr-  ihnls, lOD.nnn gnllpnt Frenchmen In  linns proforred to lm carried cnptlve  to the Htrango land of tholr enemy  rather than dishonor tho nnmo of tholr  country, It was the last Fronch iirmy  defeat. Had thoy 'vloln'o-i i'"'-*-'--  neutrality the whole hi'-tory of thnt  war would hnvo boon olinniU'd, And  yo.t It wns thr. IntoroHt of Fri'nco to  iii'onl! the trouty.   She did nut do it,  "It Ik lho IntoroHt of Prussia la  brrmlf iho Iron I y, nnd nlio Ium dono U,  HhatiK*!) Woll, why? Hho nvowol It  with cynical conio-nipt for ovory principle of Jut-Hon. She sayH troiitloa ptily  bind you when 11  In to your lnlo.ro tt  no In llm city I'-dav told tno liii had   mihiuarlmiH wi>ro concerned In lho nt-( to keep thom.    'What  In n  treaty';"  fin'il I was I'liffiigi'd to you." tack, un-l Hint iho Cri'i-my mink onu,   i ������������������ii.vh tlin (iormnn chnncelloi-; 'a hcimp  tales. Many of them nre untrue. War of this will bo acute unemployment.  Is a grim, ghastly uiisinu.ss ,,, mm. , I Besides, the Import of goods Into Ger-  at worst, and I am not going to suy nla������.v wi'- ceaso, and Germany cannot  that all that has '*eeii said In tho- wny oxisl without Imports. Tho foodstuffs,  of taels of outrage must necessarily i will rise greatly in price, and poverty-  be true, I will go beyond that and say' '-������'J misery will reign throughout tho.  thnt If you turn two millions of men,.' land.". ,  forced, conscripted, and compelled' At the time this prophecy was nude-  and driven, Into the Hold, you will .-er-; official Germany made Bob 1 the tar-  tulnl; got iinioiir.-j. thom a cortali:; R,et of insults and jokes; but tt would  nunibfc of men who wlll do thlngu appear that tho cabinet-maker phllos-  tliat tho nation itself will bo ushamod >opher knew the true slate of affaire-.  ' much hotter than the'heads of Prussian militarism,  "It Is onotigh for mo to have the  story whicli the Germans themselves  avow, admit, defend, proclaim���������tho  burning and mnasacriiig, iho, shooting  ijown of Imnnless people��������� why? Bo-  cause, according to tho Germans thoy  llred on German soldiers. What business had German soldiors there *.t  nil. Belgium was acting in pursuance  of a tnoHt sacroil right���������-the right to  'lofonti your own homo. But they wore  not In uniform whon thoy shot, If a  burglar broke Into the Kaiser's pnlnco  .at I'oiHilain, destroyed his I'urulitiru,  ,,.--���������      -,���������,.,,.,      .     ,  , ,. ,       i     . - paper.'   What nro thoy  ��������� ...,  .iwfullv nuliaiiicd of myself but I lot thro'ilnni'd  by n (Jonmin subimirlii.-,, ���������{,,������������������     ^|,u(  im, (]1(1y  WOrth?    Tito  liitu tlil'ik It wan truo." Anyhow, I  snw a porincopo  not, fur | w ,0-j,  rm||t  nf  til0 -jiriu li  omnlro,  Ml h"r orprosKlon clinriK-"*!    mont awny, but It rilrmpponri-'l and wuh mil i '-.jjirnns of paper''  wonderfully.   Fho trembled and 11 ft oil soon nKiiln.    The spirit of our nu'tt:  ,'-nr plowing fnee, nnd hIio hold out hor witn nil Hint <toiil(', ho desired, and ll")  ���������irc.iH towards lilm with a gesture full captain was u bi'iive man to his linger  nf v������-|finner nnd lovo.  "Oh,  Hugh,  my  own  ,i.in.i...������.,' .-*.'..''.'}���������,  ".''���������''���������'  vou Kuouiicil Illy i-ecrPt?'  tlilgn,  inn-  it  JilM"  (iint  tips.  H'-ne  r-hlp.  All I iihI< Is to bc allowed to  STORMING   A   BA.TTERY  Heroic Frenc Charge Results In Capture of Heavy Quito  With tho return of tho wounded,  from tho sanguinary bnttleiiuJilH of:  Fimiico come furuier stories of tho im-  perishable heroism of tho British nnd.  Fronch troops engaged lu thu titanic:  conflict,   Tho storming of tlio height.'  of K by tho Fomch Infantry was-  rTioi TfoTn'hlB'liflrvnVtH, rulnod'lt'ls'art; tt. Pai'tlctilnriy noiabio ploco of work,  trotiBiiroB, OHpocinlly thoso lie niiulu  6lwii  lt/.'T'1*,*-,*1  ,n  "���������>������  <!lltUurc oC  lUiu-ielf,   Iniriiod  his  precious  iiiumi-1 ������!}von  ������   tho "em-niis* liouvy guns..  ���������       ��������� iho position hud noun Btroi.giy lortl-  llnd by (lit- oiioiny, and u ton Aayj'  bomhiirdmont by iho I'uiuoim Kronen*.  "HJvoiity-iivoH" fulled to dlslodg*-, lilm..  So a bui'PiIbo ntiui'.li wuh begun, not in  tlio cany mom!-.'/ nor (load of night*  but at four in tho afternoon, when  thoro had como a distinct lull In iho  lighting and tlio grout guns on tho  hill woro, for tlio timo being, uiiont.'  Crawling ovor tho liiioi'voitlng ground,,  lulling advantage of all natural cover,  the French Inlandynicii reached tho*  hiiHO of Ihu hill iinporcolvod, an/1 thoro-  concoiilod UiomsolvoM behind n fold of  lho ground lo wail tho dark, hen at  last tho li'tiinpctt* h'muled the cluirgj,  and thoy rushed headlong up tho hill,.  fi'OHh  aftor tholr unforced  rout, tho  scripts, do you think ho would wait .tn  til l-.o got inlo tinitonn boforo ho shot  lilm do win  "German porlldy haB already fallod,  They ontcruil lloigltini to Have tiiiivi;  lho timo has gono, Thoy havo nol gained timo, hut thoy Imvo lout tholr good  namo,  "hut llnlgliini wiib not ih.* onl'- llltlo  nu Hun that Ium hm-u attacked In this  war, and I mako no oxcuho for roi'or-  out sin Int lior oast a stmio at Horvla  A nation trained In a horrlblo school,  sho won hor freedom with hor tonne  (MIAl'TKH VII.  An Ironical Position  rr.,,,1, I,,,.,,.,-. ������,.,f burin*,- imdorntuoI,  though with a sort of rial' .shock ct  'oar uml ilismay ho Jumped *|iilckly to  What the German* Believe  Tlio riimiirlrulile iniiiiiicr In  wliloh  tlio liorman people uio liuliiii "fooled'  by tho luiperln) govern mont Ih shown  111   rt  li-Hvl   '������ ",ii*i '���������  "I hnve been donllng with Renips -if  paper within tho last month, Wo suddenly found tho commerce of tlui  world onmlnit to a standstill. Tho machine had Htopiiou. \uiy ��������� ��������� *-������ V������i -Borvinir������ovorijnio������i fViVd^VJiiiiuK'fo <jo  yyii. Wc .Jl'-i'hyerei" mnny of m for wJlh u, #Vi;. tn-a Al],���������r,a \f, ,ffl V(,  the lirst tlmfl-I don't proton.! io nny t]ml, Tlin H���������rv|nn pr|mp minlntor ������������������  that I do not know much nmrc about ono of U|0 n t ' Wo , h ,,  tho nuirhlnery of *"ftwmcrre to. ny, mo��������� ���������, Kliro,i0f gwv|a ���������.������������������ ������������������ , t0  than I ill'l Hlx week,, ago, an tho.o ,���������,���������,���������,, ,liy ono of ,I0P m\liociB W|,u  aro a grind many men llko mo-wo | ,lft(] ,)(J0n ,irovP(] t0 ,1MVfi ������������������   ,,ompl!(,.  Iouh valour, and sho lias nmintnlnoil i ������"rmunH woro so talton umiwnru������ tli-.it.  It by tlio Biinio courage. If nny S,.n- ,a\ -J1*1* ������u ������������������?. t0 P"1 thoiihoIvob on.  IniiH wore mixed up In tho nHRiiHHinn- 10 dotunalvu. 'lho men at tlio deadly  tlon of thu Qranil Duko thov omrht to l-owlf/om wore bnyonntoil linloro thoy  brritmiKilRorvl!. nifmll*I\hi!! Vli!! "���������M1*- P������l -"P. "^ ���������?������ ofiwutataniw  roi'olvoil from llcrlln,    via  I  i ,ti>:.  il...,   ^,^/.l,l ifirv     of     por.t.i  ���������not   Hnd   :i   ������������������fiv'-'e   eoln      Hho   si ill    "P  vatrhe-l  him. ������.,d I.^JM '"^^f* j &  him passionately.  II llf!  ���������.vhrihor  thoro   v;;ih  "Oh,  ury ', wn  fhi|Wi,"  him passionutoly.  Cfi/,'1   lii'.-iveriM   -nelia."  lie  miltt.T.  H|n   Men um) nre xliclliTlng In  tho Irixh  .Sou, llr,it llu' liumdiitiii lime lnji-ti di  llollniui.i mnrce wub moved by bills of ex-  nhnnen. I havo neon nomn of thom  wrotchnd, crlnalod, flcrnwlnd ovor,  blotehod, frowHy, nnd yot tho.,o  ivrotchod llltlo Kcrnp������ of paper moved  r ,oiit Rhlna. laden wlrlt thoiuinndB of  tonn of proelmiH carfto, from ono ornl  of tlie world to tl*.c other. H'hai w.t������  u>  cu ......i ^r.;.;;: ;:.'.;:.i!.l';::    Wh'nt, n:oro  could yon expect?  (Contlmiot next week)  totitoA liy tho ..iiHlrlann, and that Okj  tlio motive power liehlml thom?  ������������n, lils llitHighta lull of I'-ider-s   ''"���������,      ..... ,       ,   ,    .,   ,  "iirWi"-*" **wl urlcci:. :.:itiM '������" ���������"> ">'      'K'-Hn,'" ho stftmrneerd analn In tho'  #���������������������.( i.v ttir. ������>v(.* nf ii nir-i*,  fluv.iM   s aMi" heavy, iin������t-"-,iity lorn**, imd U������ ... ,    .  frftm li);.lhp _oyt* oi .������i������ira)     .;. i, ^^ ^ ^, h<)r lt W'M B��������� a horrlMp  restaurant  waiter of a now  arrival  "AM  you   n   f'ortnnri?"    ttiUoA   n  \i wi* with a wn-VSiri'dt  !SSh;^ SP/^ttl'ff"!!!n������P������o.l.   "but    Vm ll.,n. flhanghal to VaH.arai������o. will pr took  libMh* iumihI il tail tod,YPThon^ ���������    fc ..     ,       ,     ,    at a fSorman .Ignature again.    Thi.  .!��������������������������� r-rr r===r������ ),|m over to lelUho truth.   For he hml     "Irt all  the wme." retorted    tho  W. N. U. 1020 gurpri*������d ber secret, be had-held ber   w������U������r, ��������� I cannot bcrvla.  at any tra-i-r-r* In lho world, lint if the  Hsnrd at a Concert  1 Hho stiiKH wllh a good deal of  proBHlon, doonn't nlio?"  and tlii-Mi'-'h tlu> niiifhlno-r-iitiH opened  llro thoy woro soon Hlloncoil,.itnd tho-  KunnoiH uiiitcd with their Ijro.liftii at  thu lino In a rush from Kroiiih iiloul.  Tho mon of ono battery nffordotl aa  oxcoptlon. Thoy harncsHoil no fowor  than twenty imrtBOA to ono of tlu>  houvy riiiib, hut failed to move It from  Uf- jijur.������ in Uio lnuj vmuii, vm.v' vii;U  six othoi* pieces tt wan abandoned to  thn victors. A low minutes later a.  Fronch "aovontyllvo" was shelling tho  Germans from' the very position whlcn  thoy had just quitted.  ��������� Yes sho do-H- hut U'b tho kind of  AUhoil|th not ono of mlffhty dcods  oxpruHHlon you mijBt close your eyes  to apprcclatn."  "Aro ymi Bitvlntr up iioniethlnir (or a  rainy day?"  "No," replied Fanner ("orntoniei,  "What wo'ro troubled with out thin  way Ih an annual drought.   If wo had |  An onvlec mnn Ih lie;  Ilo can pronoit ice the names ho roadn.  Of town   of ll'iriirury.  Q^.ua Granulafed Eyelids*.  currenc" of oorntfin commerce is to-������������or������  rali.y  days  marywAy    wuuit)  ho. rfi-biinert    to tlio U-..-1 of Unit  of, liavc itioiKy."   UnohfnrTMn Rtnr.  ���������her Btatenmanahlp. no trndor,    from  Kyct IntUuied by expo*  dure to Sun, Dull and V/Ini  doctrine of lli������ tenp of psner, this  doctrine -which  U tupcracrlbed    by  W^mrsf*** quickly relieved by MuMn**-  cyes c>������a������M4ii^o&.aitb.jr<(  Johnny-Mnw, f !tovonft rrot o-iotiKhlv T. , Ju,t liXe.iJ'0"JIfnrJ' -At  bultor for my broad. I y*]ur.D",PlltA������ 5ic J������������ ������������������'��������������� "'J"8 E>������  Mollier~W������������. Uton put torn* of Uio *������l������������nTub������i2$c. ForBeohdlibeEyerrMaik  bread back.-Bo������ton Tranacrlpt. UmgguuorMortMt-feBemt-ijrCtMtWeii* ^^u-a-j-ffig^^  g������^g^l^j^g^W*atf^^^arail^j  *.j;'***'^������ffJE)'it1':^  i-!     t>    J.*- '     \  V  . *   ;j">:-.:^5*l  '���������t-'^^i-il-MjWkW'illi J^'lffr iiiy$,l  THE    NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,    B. C.  GERMAN HATRED OF ENGLAND  NOW EXTENDED TO AMERICANS  AMERICAN CONSUL OBLIGED TO LEAVE GERMANY  Germans  in  Prison Camp j    Effect of French Guns  American Consul and his Wife were , Persecuted by the Germans  because they Spoke the Hated English Language, and  Were  Finally Forced  to Leave  Prisoners    of     Great     Britlan  Treated Well ,  -  On the lofty, plateau, tree encircled  are   French  are  Using  an   Effective  New  Gas Explosive  with western "gaps giving, glimpses of j he?don^tPr������ Lfi"6^0,11^1118 ,*h?8!  the sea. some 1,000 prisoners, seamen.  ������"^s������e'n p?r s h"ve hl"le:*  stokers, Uhlans, spies, suspects, and'^"^ ^J?* *rench l^ve no   fear  ->���������>    ���������* ��������� * ��������� ��������� 0l cne terrible siege guns which Ger-  baron or two���������watch    the  The story of how German hatred of  everything u:ngat.n, even tne iinglis.i  language,  made life iu Germany un-  cans" to wear distinctive emblems, perhaps in the -form of small American  flags.   They would then be readily re-  bearable for an American consul and, cognized  as such and  treated    with  special consideration by. our population.- I must leave it to you whether  you will adopt this suggestion.���������With  great esteem, Dr. Sturm, Oberburger-  meister.  American Consulate, -Chemnitz,,  September '.  Dear     Mr.    Oberourgermeister,���������1  ',  li  led to his resignation, is told in a re  cent issue of the London Times.  Mr. Frank Deedmeyer, who has held  consular posts in Canada,, Italy and  Austria,  was appointed  some,   three  mouths   ago to .ne position of consul  at Chemnitz, "tho Manchester of Germany.",   A few ...ays ago he arrived .n  Loudon with his wife on his way to  Washington  resign his post  of the insults  wife Were coiistantl  people   of Cheninltz.  Deedmeyer coulu not speak Genua j, ��������� iy considered by myself, and by other  they conversed in the streets and ml persons at Berlin, who have been con-  other public places.m their own lan-;suUed on the subject  guage.   Again and again mobs of well- *  dressed  Germans    collected    around  'them as they were walking through  ....      .j.u      uuiuu   ui    iwo���������which      llie, mnnv    i,���������,j    __���������������������������_   .     . . j  smoke  which  rises  from  their  field - ������ fth wK SJf   "1 'vecret',   ol  kitchens and  the sentries who pace ^ ������ * ������cf tjey reduced Namur  n 24  between the rings of barbed wire that  ShS?dtw ���������������? three "������*JV18 l*  cut them off from the outer"- British' pSb  ?t !?,, Sm*0^' C0Uw -nhol,f ?Ut>  ������,r.^M ' i tr&ris, it was stated, would be defen  ded  It is early morning, and a bugle call i ���������0ur# ���������,h^mAT,ZT\f��������� a"d -7^  announces the daily inspection by the' T*%^,"nle*������;2,ue .to ^ Penl(,t0  prison camp  commandant.    The    in- P1r-?������������������^ ,,8,,glv??-?y ^h,e  terpreter who walks.beside the grey-1 *gt sDhc������"?������ ���������lent of the D^ Tel"  haired officer is scarcely needed, for;' brh\'"_ , 1������     * A,      ' *.  .  almost everyone of the 150 tents haj ! the t/rrihio Svnw  at least odp nrcnimnt  ������*i,o  n-ni   nnn terrible explosive whicli  M. Tur-  soners of war are treated with    far .?* * trla 8EC* ������* ^an,ce" U hlY  more consideration than is" the Brlt.H4",Iw  0���������0ffln������S",C,nlonsl S?  ish  soldier conlined  in a   detention ' ?,"?'   h, an,flB������^-of 8,1?ep- A *shel  -barracks for some petty military of-^" ^^^ ^^-^^  Thev mnv send for ha centre���������unon ��������� ?Wiiy', ������,f: the four hundred sheep  which- tnT Sor!^sbaSsionJnyi Zl 'now'f C ^V'A^Sr  have to pay carriage: they may write; JJJ-J 0nf0J.'aif 1<Mrn' in the bltter car-  member of .the  Red Cross,  isit to the  hither he  dry canteen." , The "drv canteen" Is   :,a"1su"B "'"-,"��������� ms ambulance to bring  practicalv   a   nrorer*,,  Ihol   U? nn i "I'l ie woun<led.   The strange horror  h^Sg!^^ 2S.Sf oWi! ^%^������^T=^  ���������"' -���������" * ������'<��������� "^e-Oerman tre.  imperial government, of the'interests  intoxicants are  the streets and threatened them" with  of Jthe BrIbtlBh subjects in this consular I f'Sarettes and ^cigars are bought free-  violence,  and, when  Mr.    Deedmeyer  district, it is considered that the \veai*-j *'"rr,,���������    ������������������,. ' ._. ".���������. ',,,-���������  itrnr������ .r-'hrnmhi fr0n.niie>'.weie.fllletl w>th dead, but with  $idercd  , . . .,_���������   .      . i "ig of such emb*  Bul, he was answered, "1 hat makes no: once  individualize  all  other  persons  difierence to us.   No one shall ���������*"������������������"���������  the hated  English  language  city."   Further, they were invited  the proprietor of a leading rest  to keep away from his-establish  and  Mrs. Deediheyer was  freq  refused admission to. shops y       i     Tho following is a translation-of the  On -August 28, .Mr  Deedmeyer call-  article in the local Allgemeine Zeitung  ed upon the mayor of the city and ask-; of Aug(ist 2g referred to in the cor-  NOBLE RESPONSE HAS BEEN MADE  TO BRITAIN'S CALL TO ARMS  '��������� . . __       i>  STIRRING  APPEAL IS  ISSUED BY   LORD   ROBERTS  The Nation has  Responded Nobly to tbe  First call aad  must  Answer the Present Demand for Volunteers with Equal  Promptitude���������A Long War is Probable  "Every Briton should ask himself i so often had the privilege ot address-  why, at a most critical moment, tho j ing mass meetings of the- working  commander of the    British forces iu t classes In our great centres of popu-  the Held, had only two army corps at  his'disposal instead of ,r three corps,  which make up a full- expeditionary  force."  The above is an extract from a  notable article oh the-crisis by Lord  Roberts iu the October Hibbert Journal.  The sentence comes as a pendant  to his,appeal for adequate numbers  of trained men for whom, as he says,*"  he and others have-pleaded in times  of peace.  "We pleaded in vain," Lord, Roberts writes, "and the war has como  upon us, and with it the call for a  n illion  more  soldiers.    This,; there*  lation, make this appeal with, every  confidence in the-result.  ���������"But I would also ask my follow'.'  countrymen ti*- accept certain wara-  ings as to what they should uot do  at this crisis.  "I would ask them not to bo led  away by those who say that tho end  of this great struggle is to be the.  end of war, and that it is bound to  lead to a great reduction of armaments. There is. nothing in the history, of the world to justify any such  conclusion. .  "Let us not underestimate the  power of the great nation of sixty-  six million German people, who have  , ,   .          .      / -,        *-.-���������,   *������������������-��������� - _��������� ������...   .......un   utiiuun   yuvynj,    will1   IUl\U  lore, is no time for urging the neei > entered-upon this war in the, linn" be-  of. 'universal training;  what  we have  now to do is to respond to' Lord Kit  lief that they are bound  to win.    I  cannot help thinking that the great  dead in such posture as the world has  ' ^i^^^^^��������� I ^i^such^mb&^uirt^id t-Tit | pj;;8 ^sa J" S^ I STaiVd" at" '$������ ������!E^  u r,lu a u,.%, wiuie  lommj ,m  that avenging hight of Scripture.  ti  'H-*  ed for protection. The i layor made  rather light of the matter but under-  ' took to issue a cautionary notice lo  the tradespeople through the local  newspapers. Later, the following correspondence' passed between the consul and the mayor:  American Consulate, Chemnitz,  August 28, 1914.  To,the Hon. the oberburgermeister,  , Dr. Sturm, Chemnitz:  Sir,���������Permit  ,       .      ... ,    .-��������� -   ,       * no agony'of surprise even.   Only over  ��������� pants of the new tents are Uhlans.   them was a fll       f fine Rrevlah' pow.  captured in the reverse to the German* (jer    you won" ' '  rieht wing.   If these are the Germans  >uld have said that they  who inspire such terror ,to the peas-1}11!11 travelled a -?i������B"and dusty road.  n-ntflT ITTlrl        ii'l-mnn V. ������. ���������1. _ -.Ii. i - . 1. . ���������*  on the streets and in tlie street cars  for the reason that they converse in  the English language. There is in our  city a considerable,number of Americans,-with whom we are at peace and  , in amity. It should not be necessary  me to thank .you tor  to can attention to" the fact that the  . . , ,.-,,-,-���������   of the agonizing struggle for breath  LlL^.^-i16!!"'--.1..^'1,11. ,!a?J,_?? ' " was as if a deep,  had overtaken them���������only their eyes  i-as as if a deep and sudden sleep  tbe prompt exercise of you." mfluencj ��������� representative's *of the"'United   States;  and for your,appeal to the inhabitants' nave     taj.en  over  t]ie protection  of  of Chemnitz in behalf of myself, my (Germans in danger in foreign  conn-  wife and. of other Americans. '    - *  That my appeal to you for .protection was justified is proven by the last  sentence of an,article which appearea  in the local, Allgemeine Zeitung,1 Friday, "the 28th -instant, in which tliis  newspaper covertly incites this population to just'the kind, of actions about  .' * , y   Vliicli ~l "was ob.Tged to complain "to  . >'ou- . ' ���������  All over, the United States the con-  ,   ��������� *   sular officers of his majesty the emperor of Germany are now .engaged   l  *���������"/   * '. enrolling, German subjects ot military  - age for the present war, and these  German consular, officers are in no  wise interfered with in Litis work by  the American government.  I, as the Ameilcan consul at Che-.n-  nltz, am hard ai work every day to  protect the interests of German sub-  ��������� ( jects 'in countries now at war with  Germuny; and when, after my day's  task is done, my wife and I appear in  tho streets of I'hemnitz, ami we converse in the .anguage-of our country,  y we are oxposnd to course abuse by per-  eons who arc incited thereto by such  - ' organs us tho Allgemeine /.Pining, a  nowspapor,which has written much on  t'to h b,ieot'of ilaigiiui oiyngos.��������� With  the iissurnnces of my highest esteem,  Frank D'edmcyor, American CQnsul.  .0 ' ��������� Rat der  Stndt,  Cheninltz,  Aug. 2S.  Denr  Mr. CoiiruI,���������I    iiuiinowledg';  with thanks tlio receipt of your letter  of thla date, The bittor feeling iiBiiinst  England,,which ln our opinion Ib chioi'-  ly respoiiBible :or  tho  presoiu  war,  Ib self-evident.   Hut there ia uo ono  In Chemnitz who would intentlonaiiy  offend nn American,   I trust thnt tho  nowspapor article published at my request will ho siifllcti'tit to suvo you  furthor unnoynnco,  In this connection ninny stiRRostlons  ,   roiicliod mo to rocomniond to Amorl-  respondei*-ce:'  "The local,   representative   of   the I "^'"V'T^hnaio^rL"���������*.*  hnvo  T have seen men before who had died  United States lias made complaint at  ���������������������, ^."d ������i���������*    ?"b",'  fil hSr r-of asphyxiation, but here was no sign  the Ratstelle that he and his" wife, asl^,ne(1 lor them an "enviable notor-  nt tha ���������������������������,.,������������������ ��������� ������������������,��������� ...   well as otlier Americans,,are molested i w1ien thpy arp confrontfi(1 bv a "BrjtJ  ish cavalry force of a quarter, or even   were 0 Th        ���������, ,u ,   v    beeu  one-iixth of their strength. ,     there for R|1 eternit   u       t]ieir rlfles  These nnsoners are boys. aKricu-lat rest ,.felt that*If , touched'them  tur sts obviously, si-llen and sheenlsh . the woultl crumble ,nt0 dllst. Never  and without a spark of the dare-devi    ,,ave  j  seen  anytnlng  more  terrjble  ~l ������tl������,a Wllich*   ?'n-r    ?ala^va  ������������������ thrfn these' erect  silent figures in the  across the pages of-Bntians military, cllj,] tiawn ������ .  history    CertP������nlv ; they    fail to im-j    That'wa8 my frien(].s storv.   rgive  T)rp"*i<- the commandant, who. turning   tries to justify'the request to be minJ-i |" E,B interoreter. says:  "They don't,  break prison, but tell them 'that if���������t'iev,     ,. .      . .     ,       lt      x,   . it ��������� ���������   certainly be shot.   Tell ��������� .  u *?n,,st "?���������- b,e forgo ten that -there  to treat them  kindly  1S aJPlace in honorable  wartare for  i . .v-,..j.v.������..������  i.,  ���������v..^.   ,-.,* , vu.tuui.   iicij)   -.iiiiiiv.iiig   iiiiti.   uie   great  cheners appeals for men to be train-  task   of   subduing   that nation will  ������wl     ii/\iir" I   1 ��������� ��������������� ������   *   . . .  ed now:  ."The brave and generous hearts of  our young men, who nbw see the  danger which Ie failed to niake them  understand, have responded nobly;  half a million men- have come forward, in a few weeks; it is now the  supreme duty of every .citizen to see  that, the second half, million of men  is furnished with' equal promptitude.  "Not only is this a fight between  the systems of rule of the People by  begin when we, with our French,  Russian,' and Belgian allies, - havei  driven the German armies Into "the  heart of their own-'territory.-  ,"The German recruiting statistics  for 1912 show that, after taking 300,-  000 men for the army and navy, the  Germans had nearly a million men  between the ages of twenty . and  twenty-two who-were "left -untouched'  and remained in reserve. -  "It has, indeed, been  stated    that  the peopie and rule of the masses by ��������� since* the war began over a  million  to his internreter. says:  "They don't i U w,th-out cohlment-"   ful of the-'reputation-of our city as a \1���������.L *l JI������"L^ a Spy, But Honored in Death  hosmta-ble" place and to abstain fmm ; 'il"'!]!; M,'1^''1; "'  molesting-any persons conversing, in j ?.������ *   L if,-,'  the English language, to avofd"inter- j ]iV~'��������� ���������_��������� ,,D^"l   -,,-���������.'. ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������.���������   t]ie .  ference with subjects of the friendly   ^ "��������� l^'"B ^r f;d, ������nd hotJsed !     In  Westminster  Abbev  thero  <, it  Amrrimn nation 'than  our men  a', the front,  or even1    .m   Westminster Abbey  there  is it  f7^m thelatsTaupkan^^^^ erected  to. the memory  of a  be regretted. On ,the other hand, we  want to Impress it' upon foreigners to  be circumspect and careful in the use,  upon the streets'and in public places,  of the language of that nation which  we hate today the most." ,     ,    **J  Tho suggestion that- the consul and  other Americans should wear- distinguishing emblems was urged by prominent clti'/ens at Chemnitz," who called  personally at the Consulate: but  though this would have secured perfect protection to Mr. and Mrs. Deed-  emery, they refvspd to adopt it. In  Mr. Deodrheyer's opinion, it would  havo let loose tho mob of Chemnitz  noon Iho hundred or more defenceless  l*!iiplfsli subjects in nnd I'bout the city.  Many of the percons who Insulted the  consul and his wlfo were known to  the authorities, hut none was punished  or ovon roprimnnded.  In splto or the mayor's,cautionary  notice, thu thrents rnd indignities continued, and the consul wns nt last ob-  llcod-to glvo wnrning Hint, he would  j will be 'well" treated..'J  Britisher shot as -a spy.   This is ihe  famous  Major* Andre,  who  was shot  n;������n���������'.   n ���������,,u     *   4-u      xit     ��������� as a 5Py������.l*v Georgp. Washington for  Direct   K SUlt  OI   the    War, being/within  the  American ��������� lines  in  disguise.    The. fact, is, he had  been  Artificial1 Flower   and   Feather    Fac-  ^ torics Busy ' *  ���������- The removal.of the competition .1'  cheap German artiiicial nowers and  feathers, as a result of the war, .is  stimulating activity in the artinciai  ilower anil feather-factories of Canada, The imports of. artinciai'flowers and feathers irom Germany to  Canada during the ���������' last fiscal .year  amounted to Ipl77,171. The Cauadian  artificial llOA'er and feather industry  will have to mako up' much of the de-  Uciency caused by the withdrawal of  these imports.   ' '    " ,  Both tno .Dominion Ostrich Feather  Company, Limited, and , the blmpiro  Flower.und Fancy Feather Company,  Limited���������allied corjccrns, with factories In Toronto���������have experienced  greatly increased uctivliy   since   the  c'oso the conqnb'to. U'*on this n gunrd i war began.    Under norma! conditions  wnj-nrovl'lod for him nnd hi** wife,  and I theso, two  ftictorles  have  about *J00  thov never npr.e.-.ied iignln in public I employees  without that  thlf" for ro  sent;,by his "general.-Sir Henry Clin-  ,tbn,"to confer at West Point on the  Hudson, with that arch-traitor, General .Arnold.  He'obeyed orders and went, taking  every precaution of secrecy and disguise to escape the notice of the enemy.*' In fact, he was within sight  of the English lines on his return  when he was taken,1 and after a long  court-martial he was condemned and  shot. But the traitor Arnold, ly  Andre's self-sacrifice, escaped the  punishment he had so ��������� richly deserved." . ' ,' .  The body of the enllnnt nnd talented young'soldier was taken-to Rng-  bind, interred in the Abbey, nnd over  his grave the British government  erected a mon .intent.  Why Ruosla Wanted Cracow  Cracow  mny  well  bo   termed  ihe  sentimental cap.ital,   of    tho    Polish  a higher caste; it is also the first  opportunity -given'' to the .British democracy of showing that it Possesses  the resolutions, tlie will power, to  fight and to "win a great struggle for  its existence;. .���������  "The working-classes of the United Kingdom -have only .recently  gained their power; "the'great question at this crisis is;. How Will ..they  use it?  "In the titanic struggle against the  French republic and against Napoleon our soldiers' fought under rlie  cold shade of the aristocracy, and,  though great mistakes were .made,  yet through the whole Qf that loug-  drawn-out "struggle the will to conquer never failed."  I appeal, therefore,    to tlie work-  ��������� i-i.- ���������     "I        vv.    - --     .-*,..-   j  ..L...V.U   ^.veil,|       nuu   irL-iia   iiism   HgiUIlST,  ing men.*- of this country to show; the Germans' In' such a vay as *o  themselves worthy of the powt-.r,i ea'rn <heir liking as *.vp11 ������ M;g;r'rV  whicli  they hold";  and;, I, who    have, spect." ��������� ������ ���������"",.  Only Advance Guards as Yet  Forestry Facts  Out That  ,-'cr  British  Empire  War Has Only Just BeCur.  The Times' military correspondent,  Times Military Correspondent Ppintsj Three  Million* Trees Annually Distrl-  ���������   ���������    ���������      -������������������������������������- buted  to  Prairie  Farmers,  Many engineers,*   well    acquainted  _    _        .       .    .   with  the- use of steel and concrete,  replying to the Frankfurter 'Zeituug's nave littlo knowledge of the advau-  statement that Great Britain was uu-* tages possessed by wood for certain  able to raise more than 6UU,OOo troops, i kinas of, structural work. This lack of  says: *' i knowledge is due to the- lack of reli-  "We have at present exactly doub:e; able  tables  showing  the  mechanical  that number, namely    1,2uO,UoO men, ��������� Properties of various Canadian woods.  and the number grows almost faster  than  we can  cope  with'it.    This 'J  only the beginning.  "It is our way, as woll as that of  To remedy this want, the Forest Products Laboratories, recently established by the Dominion Forestry Brancli  nt McGill "University, will conduct a  r npr.e.-.icd i.gnln in public I employees.   Sinco the bronkitfR out j<! j^ to������ro-o! fl  int guard     After    bearing  hostilities the number of employes I ^j������(1������ ������ S%ayTbo'bn������lhS tSi-  n,������ H"AG...-Lr.. 1?.';.Pu1.m.oy?r ,IP'I !!!...   ������l.A"CIlens.ell.t0-:i'10' unrt "i '.*.UB I loetiial Jiantrn nf the    Pnlfoh nn<*nff������  nonlod to the American nmbtisRiidor p  nnrlln, but was nrosotitlv cmivlncPtl  that th������ ani'-inr-siidoi wi'f* unnble to secure him and Ills wlfo against molestation. Consequently, when the lust  'rnor'cnti toi-rlft hnd ironn from tne  dlPtr'nt Mr. D"e(lmoyor resigned and  loft the country,  The Cost of Living: Problem |'������i  | wo    j many  Inducements Should be Made to Keep  the Mnn on the Farm  Thn 'present ynnr has on mod lho  dlHtlnctlon in lho, himlnesH world  at lutiHt us ono of <U'|)i'UH>-iloir,  that Ih, n period of money scarcity., A  ���������peculiar dllYcrcnui! is tiotlct'iililc, how-  over, hnlwenn (IiIh period of Btrln-  goncy uml the onu which wu hud nbout  twonty yonrH ago In thut, on this occasion thu conl of lhe in'cn-mlUci* of  Ufa has hIiowii no iniirkoil loud op cy  to couit- down. In fact IIiomo h.ivo  adviinccil In prlco If iitiytliliii-i.  For ti nuuibcr of youi'H iiUntitloii  Iiiih boon cm I ml to llm rate ut which  our rural popululloii Iuim been Cocking  to lho ellU'H. Tln>Hi> wholitHiilo diift-  crtloiiH from the land liavo hucn real  and tiro prompted by cuuucb which  iiiiluoiico the hTowtli nnd coi^^nth-j  ?roB|)i*rtty of thlH whole Dnmlnl-v.1.  'ho farm life of our country Iiiih tut  kept pace with Uh inorcuiilllo una  tiiimtifiictiirliig aohlovmniMilH, ,1'oopio  sociu to (Ind mora pluiiHuht occupation moro n groon bio HiirrotinillngH iin.l  bottcr wngoH In our cities nr-d fuctot*-  If tho coot of living Is.to ho low-  ennl, rural (ilo ami ptirbiutn uumt Ihi  shorn of a largo part of tholr drudgery and ho mndo moro ntlrnctlvo. ami  tho mom important step In thlH dlr  ectlon is, of course, education. Noxt  to - thlH coiiios thu luiiiiiil'nclurer'H  itliiiny io pini.ii city cnmuiUM tn ������  larger degree wlt'.in the roach of tlio  pooplo who till the soil. OnlHldo of  tho gonoral lino of furin Implement!*,  Clinadlnn mnniifncttircrs huvo not  dono ull thoy might in this reaped.  Tho koroHonc lump In nt III supromo,  the fnrmor still cnrrlos bin wittor  tvlillp Ills wlfo docs lite milking, wishing and conking in tlm tamo old wny.  What Ih evidently witnh'd among  other tilings Is a lino of plumbing fit-  tlngrt nt.u modcriito prlco that can bo  b^irnVee8saV7To^iive,maUnv of the IlecUml *<;ontre ������.f tho   Po,,Bh mUortH  SloJ-S!8 wlifrk10 5S?tl!!5nyB5fvotJll!I,,.'"L0'ta p01,uhltlon- wa8.lBl.886.  nights ii week, in order,to cope with  thu increased business that is beli.g  olferod,  "This Increased activity is u direct  result of the war," mild Mr. c.i&  Lunskall, president and iminiigttig ill-  rector of tho Dominion Ostrich Feather Company, Limited. "Tho war hub  still BiippiatitH oti'.y his t'lithor who hub  ii^doin,eHTIc^nal^VflVctllrcr'^! '\Vo liavo  gone boforo him, und in not a few m-i Hinplo supplies of nil  ���������tlndn  of raw  .stiuicuH donsn't uvou neck tu uccum*>-  IIhIi Ihln, bul lilim hiniBuir citywards  ������������������Oniiridlaii Machinery.  Noyer to Marry Germans,  Ono thing to winch  ti.o  w.t'r will  nut uu uun ni Uio coiitrucling ut in..iiv  lIlUKllll llllillllCOH bouvoun  IIieilllllriH  ,i(  iii-iiiHii uud t'Di'iiiun royal fuiuiiiuH.  Unmi itrliulu wiil curtiiiiiiy not hihu-  tlon uuy moro, Wo may bo curium  ���������.hut King t.i-oigo wlll never nilow tuu  I'rliKMi oi sValuH or any ot mu oihu*  hoiih or IiIh diiui'litor lo wed Gurmuiiti,  Tho Immcdliito rcuiiuii for a growing fueling uKiiuiHt B.ich miirriugoB iu  that iiovui'iil I'olntivt.H of King tioorgo  mutorlalu on hand, und, with tho co.  open* tlon of our friends and cuhIoiu-  ors, we hope and o.\pojet lo bn able to  koop nil i-iir iiiukIh buuy during tho  coming full nnd winter,"  Settlement on Prairie Wheat Lands  KMoiihIvo oporutliiiiH aro being!  PuhIiciI to open np for Holtlomenl veryj  Ougo tructH of wlical iiroduclng IiiiuIh  In tho prairie provinces which aro at  preHi'iit unoccupied, A forco of twelve  hundred nian nml iih mnny Ikii*hch In  reported iih being engaged In Hiirvcy  Ing nnd otherwise preparing for net  In Cracow Ib tho Stanislaus cathedral, where tho kings rf Poland  were crowned and tho rulors and  g-eot men lie buried.  Although Cracow manufactures  machinery, agricultural Implements,  chemicals, soap, tobacco, etc., it is  'still moro Important ,ub a trading  centro on account of Uh position on  the Vistula river, and us, a railway  centro,  On tho third partition of Polan.1  In 171)5, Austria took Cracow; in  1809 N'upcloon incorporated it wllh  the Duchy of Warsaw, In IS 15 tlio  Powers of Nuropo, mado Carcow a  froo Blato. Following an insurrection in 1810, UuhhIii, Austria and  PriiHHlu gavo It to Austria.  It  would  bo  probably tho doaro-jl  Of!  Ull   pOSBCHHlOUH   to   II   Poltull   llilliO'.'.  SHOULD BUY CANADIAN GOODS  ro now liglitlng nguiiiiit ua.   I'rinco, Hrltlsli Columbia,  nThu chiof centre  Dcpt. of Trade nnd Commerce Hears  That Some Companies Aro Buying Abroad  Tl.o doiilrnblllly of Cnnndliu , pup  .    . , chnisiug Caniidliiti-uuiilR kooiIh uh fur  Ufimont at leiiHt ri.onn.rmo ncros of laud I uh ponHlhlo lu empliiinlzoil by ihu die  Htrotchlng from Northern Manitoba to1 pnrtniont of triuiu and couuiiurco iu a  llUlllltlll   jllHt   iHHIlCll.  "A Htiitiiuiciil haii roachtid thu  department that Ciuiadlan municipali  Huh and companloH dealing with pub  Albert of aclilooWiK-iio.i'tcin, who nt' of operatloiiB In In tho I'.ir.co Rlvor  in tho Held lig.uiim   Grout   Hrluili., 'dlslrlet, where It Ih expected to jutrvo  .uiH u coim-iido in amiH in tho pui-Kon; f>������t from six to hovcii tlioiiHitml-liomu-  ......���������. ..........    it aiiotliur oi King hdward's iiopho*,vn, HteiulH. 'lho above,estimate of 5,000,-; He utlllttoH arc buying tholr equipment  tlio only hod of lho Into , jico nud (,("-- ,uiroH ,l0(,fl not ^y lin>' l���������,f,ln', rep-'from foreign Hourccd," HttyH tho hullo-  wiicluiHii oi Alimiiy. ThlH hiigl.nli' resenl the total unoccupied uruii In' tin, "During tho hItohh of war and  i'rlnco is tho Dune of Albany und. that vast country, but In coniponed ofi wllh n prospect if imoinploynieiit dtir.  Itiil-o of rt-ivo fob'.irg :\v.'] ("*..:.'.'..���������, S;l*j '"*vrir>1 tv.'.cV: nn'pc'fd nt bu.p, '.v.Uv 'lag Uio *\,:r;!:r;; 1:.U r It ..*,,,v...ij i.,v  predocuHHor in tlio 'latter (WtiiinmV vnls for tho purpoHei It Ih eHtlmnli'd' pnclally dnslrn lie tlmt, un fnr uri' pun-  i.uvmg peuu tho uuo Uitku ut Mlln- that m the I'eaco Uiver country aluiio i Htblo, equipment produced In iho  buigh, j thero are at least N.MO.uijo hitch m, country Hhoiild bo* obtained,  Tito son of tho DucIicrh of Albany, I wheat hearing Inndn., Two of tlio ne-1 "Tho minister of trade, and com-  grandson of ijuenn Victoria, nephew lected trnetn in Alberta alone nro nit-.moron desires to direct the attention  ot King lOilwurd, nnd cousin of King' ������ntod 700 miloitapart, the purpOHo evl-l of mnnluleal commltteeH rnd com-  .looi'Re, Iiiih long been n wholH-hcnn. dently being to establish ecnin-H thai imnlen rnnei rn"d In munlHtinl work  .nl adiiiirer oi tno Kathorlnud, ulmost * W1-' ennblo the fi'MIoi'h In becomo I'df to ihln mailer in the lull belief tlmt  morn (Jormitii than tho Ka ser. On.y'' austalnlng within the slinrtest pohhIIiIo patriotic I'niitlment -will *Htlmulut<)  tho othor dny hu was doclnrlng that period or Mmo nnd at the stune llmo syniputhy with tho object of this no-  tho conduct of Groat Hrltutn In going   will   provide  a  Ii.irIh  or population  Hco.  to war with Germany was "sliiunotul." fr0"1 which boIMoment mny extend io* "llm depnrtment iiIho chIIh nttou-  This rocroant KngltHh Prince mnrrled H'fi millions of acres contiguous there. Hon to tho Importance of uniform  a Gorman Princes, Victoria Adeluidi  to, . , quality of Cnniullrin goodB, tho lacli  of     flfthlPHU'l-T-MolntPln      Gluckbi.-r.;,   mf fills iinirormlfy li-ivlng ennHflfnf,..!  and IiIh only slNlur Ih the wliu .4 Enerles' Property In Empire Safe nn oliHtiido to truilo lo dnte An  Prince Alexander of Tock, n nroiher Kmperor Wllhelrn Ih popnlnrlv hup- object on has been taken to nlli'g.d  ol" tjuui'ti Mury. posed to hnve large Inventim-tii* In the  irrcgiilnritliH  tn    qiui.tty   in   imeko.  (iuoon  Alexnn.'rn    has    a nephew  tlmbor nnd mineral InntU of Hrllifih  products hiicIi uh entitled fruits,  lighting ngnlnst ub.   lie is the I') wo Columbia, and it Iiiih been rumored !n  u.'o achieved. With , 1.2U0.OOO men at  iiome, the army in the field and tho  hundreds of thousands forming I-i  India, in Canada, Austin.ia and elsewhere, are merel/ tho nucleus upon  i which othor armies aro eventually to  be built.  "lt Is only a question of time. It  stands to reason that an empire of  four hundred million can never liie't  men. This war for us has hardly bo-  gun. Wo have sent merely * an advance guard Into Krnnce, lu the spring  the remainder of the advance guard  will follow, and -.jmowhero "ear tho  end of,l!)l.r> the main body will begin  to como Into view.  "Wo tire sorry for the AlMea that  wo tiro oven Blower than HubbIiv ,n  making our weight folt, but a year ov  BO'honcG, when the Allies need u rest,  we nhivll he In a position lo m.tku  good war,  "Nothing* can nrrcst the nt������tulily ascending of the figures of our army.  Tholr uoHt 1h of littlo account since  Germany will ultimately hnvu to puy  In territory, ub woll its money.  "Imagine tilings at tholr won't, Imagine the liiBt C'oHBiick un tlio Urals.  and the last French doorkeeper evicted from Bordeaux, Then wu wou.d  begin a maritime wnr nguiiiHt (ier-  muiiy and Hltll he no woi'ho off than  wlinn wo begun war ugalnst Napoleon,"  ���������ot up by tho farmer himself; com-; of Uriinawick, son of Queen Atexntid- London that the llrltlsli government Wants   Half   Million   Warm   Mittens  pact systems of hentlng nnd   Ightliig,i ru's sister, Tliyrn, and of the Duke ,n w,aa    considering the conliMiitloii of Tho (l,*and Duku Mich.iul Miklmelo-  and dpviccs for tho production und | Cumberland.     The     Inttor    Ih.    of the Kmperor'g property In Cnnnda. vlrli. of Hun--I;ui. who. wllh bin wile i  utJllMtlon of power, etc.    Ho liavo, course, an KnglUli dukedom, and its It can bo Mated, on tin* netliorlty the   ('ountcKH Torby, hnH long mailo!  apnlM  oWotomy  nrlnrlplo*   n our  henrer la the ami of the lute, Kin* A of a  Ultcli  oiYlt-.ial  lu    th.-    imi-li-n bU home In Ku*,lui..i, iipi.i-.������Ih to fm,i  Jnduslrlos  until  thoy Imvo    beconu  Hanover, the sovereign   deposed   by office,  thnt the government  hns no public to assist . lm In sending half it  automata and tholr operatives moro  tlio Prussians,   on    wIioho   itldo his thought of conllscatliig the property mlHUut pulrn of wimllen gloves and  or lessi automatons, but tho sourcp of grandson,    tho   Kaiser's    souin-law, of alien enemies located within tha mittens Ui the Urlllsh soldier, in tho  ���������ur lub-aUMBc-t U itll) txlnf run in thai now taken u; th* sword, confines of Uie British empire. field.  lho Warspite will be 'he first vessels  to rnrry HiIh new gun, Irif  nlroaAy "'   Great Hrltiuu luir, tu the i *,|itliig Hud K������rl Grey, former govinsor-p^/nvl  thirteen sblpH mounting' tho M r.-ineli "f   t.Vnudii, In uir address tK-farn tho  eiiin, '.1.I1I1I1 In viUluiiil iu fiiii.il iu >itiy I't'opUb.'-d   1i,������UHii,ii   ul   iiuiuMry   an.I  or ihe nnvli'K in the world, (jormmiy "'"imcrcu,   niiiiirn.nted   on tin- ujt  lu fact, has no Khip parrying n heiiv "'"on Ciiniulhits nf c-ntmn tlo������n>|.t  li-r   .\eii|i������ii   thnn     the   IS-lpc*,   K,.��������� "Tluse Gi'imn'iH,"   snid-Kurl tlrev!  whlili ee.'iM'd lo lm tho llrlliHli prim-   '   " ' "  ury linttle nrninment ln Jliol*. .'  'lovo tho i-onditlonn wli'r'li ttic-y itijii  n (]auada uh much uh lliey luite tho  1 coiidltle/iH which    iilt!y |(Mv,. iH(tl|��������� j  "-and If we ,-��������� obu'u a L.*cr ltiUu������  irI5"f-rrN%   y"   ,Wof.   ^ver' of sud. Geru;, hImo our'.tomirK  n.Jhcr^Yel'   hut to.ir at     ,   .  Vnn ,c",,l"rfl   un,,,,r   frt-o UiHtltutlouu  sho got V    l what    "i"^.?1 ,i0V  wl,u���������l  wlBli;'   W  *m>  l  fi  fresh  men  have    been   enrolled   for  military service in, Germany.  "May I give' a word of caution to^  my countrymen against the unsportsmanlike practice of abusing one's en������  eyiies?    Let us avoid what Mr. Kipling, during the Boer war, described-  as 'killing Kruger with your mouth.'  Let us rather devote all our energies  -  to defeating our foemen by the sup- -  erior   fighting  of' adequate   numbers-  of^ British soldiers in the open field.     *  "When we read charges . against  the German troops, let us remember  that gross charges,' absolutely, untrue, were brought "against our own  brave soldiers fightinc In South Afri- ���������  ca. But -whether the charges', are  true or not, let us* keep our own  hand3 clean,   and let us fight against "  .   " ���������" ",",; w.7"-n "t7i rn"wn' our "arms i series of elaborate "Wis which  will  '\rrl.?a������'   !,i?ii   m    nnil     ko        e������Wllsli the strength of those woods, -  af er,tl.e war Jf^ta^     l0--0 ���������  and mako available for structural pu>  raisins them until our ultimate e'"'-1, poS0fi mny trce 8podM wljpg3 valuo  ,for this work is at pnsent iloiibtfu).  The testing machines to be used aro ���������  second to none In America,  In certain of tho DomJI'aon Forestry  Reserves In tho west, ton miles pur'  day. In the densely wooded regions 1H' '  considered fairly rapid trn*-eling witln  packhorses.   Hence It Is necessary lo-  cut narrow trails In various directions--  so that when flro occutb lho ningora-  may get to the sceno of the fire and-  extlngulalt It be.'oi'e It spreads boyoixl  control.    Sovoriu  hundred   111 os  *..t'  theso  trails ' woro  constructed    fact'  summer and they roqnlro considerable! ���������  attention to keep tliem clonrod of wir.tl.  falls,   The Indians, however, i'.o not-  I tako tho trouble to chop out  wind--  1 falls, but,  if possible,  they  will  en--  deavor to prop up the fallen treoH sufficiently -hl-jl. to allow them to pah-a*  boneatfi,  Qtiarrymen In Kruiice Hpllt onorrtr-  ous blocks of stono hy-Inserting wood-  on plus In Hiniill lieleH nlonu' tho prd-  poiiod lino of clenvngo and ihca soa.lt- ,  Ing the pIiih with water.  , The word 'forent- wiih orfgfti'lfy  derived from ihb old |-|li:li Gortnani  word 'Voonit.' nnd, In lhe mldd.c*-  ugeH, mount a large Irnet or land, r.wt  neeitHHiirlly wooded, on wlilclt ilii?  right to hunt wuh roHorvod >o Die king,  In Ntdii'iiHlui, broad I'holti-r-beliH nf  trodH Imvo beiin found to ho bene it  (lie crops by proteellng theni fr������*-i  ������ ,. , u in .111- n.,,in ������HA/.������n������������! 'IrylriK wIikIh Hint the liu'rensn lu yUi'.J  Britain ha������ World'o Deadliest Weapon- ,H ���������,,������������������, (() Ul(, illm,mlt f���������Pmi,rly ltti(rv  Tho 1-ti-lLlHli navy will wiortly iv| vuHled from (lie urea uhititeil ns n  celve a coiiHidnrnbie aeeeHHimi to ItH wliul-hreuk. Ileiien the ylnld In IFin-  Hlrtngtli hy tlio delivery of two new | ber from iiii������ < ��������� < *-  bust gun Great liriliilii !.,.���������' ovur had.,  " '",������"Ep inn .   ������        ,y'lwJj  It ruprodiicoH on  11 larger bcu|u a.li    ,������,  ' J, V.^1     * "f ",0 ,������(,,r"'r'  tlio virtuoH of the i.���������...i.|i ������...,.  ,lHJ fi,��������� A"  ',/ T.f p "rvcyH ronihintmf hy  power mnv hn nii>i������npni|  t���������. !|,���������  f. .��������� ��������� U,n,noin,n,"n '"H'erlrv Itnneb fn t|,n  1 - . *-.*,it        iii,iiii,-���������i      r..^       ]....._._       .1 J1  FKX "VIEWS. CWMBBRI'.AM'D. BRITISH COLUMBIA.  ������.   M^*4������tOi-W������4.  '���������^������������������������������������irt ,*s>'xzG"&*'"~~*yrr:.'  *mm^%<*������um-mi t*?'-!l-*\j**������**i'**^������- ������'X*-Miiii,-������iiiiii iiiiw  14-I1. *rv. _*j.*.'.\  c raxm ������x ������a*.* ������ r^4#r*"*������**yv������** r^J������������ -aMfc-^ ������j%JB ��������� <r*  !%v T ������  ia  Remind'ys that the winter is almost here  ��������� ���������'������������������'���������ii*'**������ ������>���������*������������������������'������������������*��������������� ������k*������ a ml**-^^ m i-nni*w*������w ***Mii*iiien ��������� ���������!������������������ ��������� iiMi������-^-ii**������i-*,,,-**i*-*,n'������iwM> ii-ri~-*)r',-,*n>  FOR THE W.TNTEK WS HAVE COAL and WOOD HEATERS   FROM $1.75 TO $80 EACH   ta *r������T*t -������ ri -.wxvtunwvjo; ^tc*u.-������  Fl'iniidetic Sheets; l;rev  and    white   blankets  and  Com for a--1*.-.; In   a full range, of prices.  For solid Connor!*-, try a "������������������RSSTWELL'* Steel Bed  and a "RESTMOStE"   Spriajj and Mattress  U.-w.%M>\ti^i^-Kn3k*������n  The Furniture Store  MePliee I Mock, ^  [���������������-��������� *C/ (*,i< XVmjwi **.  H<  Citmberlati.d  T*>\t*-������V������* W������k0JMI"������ -wwww  1 MUNICIPALITY OF THE COR-  "I'OHATION OF   THE CITY  OF CUMBERLAND  MUNICIPALITY    OK     THI*.  ���������*)  CORPORATION OP THE  CITY OF CUMBERLAND  K0M1N-ATI0NS for   School  Trustees will be received on  Mon-  I'U.DUCJ NOTICE  U  hereby  <ia>yt the llth   day    of   January  ���������Jven to the electors of the mnn-  1915 nt 12 o'clock noon.   ��������� ,  ici* n'ity of the* City of Cumber-      The mode of nomination��������� of can  "i uni tliat I tequire tlie   presence didatea shall be as follows:���������-  ol the snid elector** at.   the Coun  til l hiiinbeis, city buildings., on  tin.- mil day of -Jainiavy, ^"1915  ���������1 la-t.'clcck. n'oon. for the pur-  y ;se-of'nominating* petsons to re-  pio.seiu tlu 111 in ihe municipal  council as mayor and aldermen.  The mode ol nomination of  ,c;-.nd:datt'S shall be as, follows: ���������  The '.*ancHdau-s sli'all be nomin  sx'vn in willing; the writing  >"i;-ii bt- subscribed by iwo vot-  c .-. ui' 1 he municipality as prop-  <>-. ' ami st'conder, au-.i- sluul ,be  < fli.-citd to 1 he   Ueuiur.ns*** Offi.-  . .1 a 1 an"yTinunjeTweeTTTl*le*^l*at-e'  "���������1 1' ui<- 1 oiife at  2 p. in. * of   the  ���������I tv U'f nomination.   and   in   the  *  ���������K'.'ii'iW. of a j.o'il being necessary,  :i.c'li poll,- wiifhe opened on the  i.'*h day, of January, 1915, at  ���������liie'Council Ch.'unbers. city buil  <:i i-^*;.. Cinnberlai-d, IL C. of  \>iileu every peison is hereby re1  -,iii:eii ia lake notice and guvefn  liiiii-ei! ^ accordingly.  No person shall be nominated  ���������rn- ;.t- eligibl-* as a candidate for  ,i,,!i*.or, unless he be possessed of  ihe (jnalificiiiions by iaw*required oi liree office:s. and unless  ni'/.'cindidate sha/lbn or before  .the hour of 2 p. 111, of the'day ol  i.-iniinalion. furnish the Return  i ,;,; <'fik*er wi-.li a sun uncut in  \i'.i������i.ig. spi'C.ilaying tlie iand or  1 id property upon which lie  1,ual (ks, his nomination shall be  ni\;ili,l and shall not bc acted  upon by lite Reluming Oilicer.  i'nt* i|Uiili(icatious   as candid  au- ior major aie as lullowv.���������  lie must lie a male iirilisli  .-nl ji-. i ni' tin* full a;..*e til' twenty-  \ ,1: \e..r... and not disqualified  i.riii.r nn.v' law, mid have been  ,.jt lit*.-mx uiniiilis m:ct pre/.-ed  .1 g ti.e day of uniniuaiuiii the  j g'iftii 11 ii osviiirr in the Land  i.e���������i.-uy Ollieet;, of l.u-<l 01 leaf  ; n/'i,*; v iu ihi* i'it>, of lhe as  . .-m.v. v.ilii'* 011 lhe hi>i. muiiici  j .ii a-scs-nieiil roll ul' .f-iono hvt)  . .ii jihav any regisifn d"i lutiiii  I :.;; <* ��������� of cii.ilge, .iiid *.'��������� ho i*-  1 . lit *������������������������*, im- (jUaiili"*! ai a niui'i*.*;-  1  .1 v*)",er.  . *���������  7'      ��������� ' !��������� J  1 ne (pialilicaliuiiN   .'.->  ranilid  ,   i* |..i aldi-iuit-n art a-- i������iH.. ���������*. n-  11-.- whim ut* .1 .....- '.' : :.!.  1 ..i,j ni oi ine IHU age in' "....-,.yi  ������.. ������������������ -i eai'i ami not i!i"*.*p..iliiiefi  1 ��������� iier any law. and 1. n been  ��������� "��������� niinulis iu.*\l |uetdi.*ig  \.,<: ...tv ui   noaiiuaiio'.i the   r������  1 ii.-ii  uwiiej    in    1 lie    hand  , *, :���������������������������'. v Olliee. of land   or ual  i 11 ery,' i:j the city, uf ihe as-  ; .1 e-i taViit- mi '.'a- I.i-I r'.'-Ui i."  1 y 1 :issrv-*iiient  roll   01   Svi-'.-do  ������ 1 ii.tii**, ovtr i*nd nliovt' any ri-j;H  ;.-,m1 I'licninbi'aJ.e** ������ir  di.ir^u and  The candidates shall-be nomina  ted in writing; the writing shall be  subeenbed be eubpcribed by two  voters of the municipality ad proposer and seconder, and shall be  delivered to the Returning Officer  at any time,bet ween the date of the  notice and 2 p.m. of the day of  nomination, and in the event of  more thnn one nomination a poll  will be opened on ..Thursday, the  14th d-ty of January, 1915 at the  polling f-tation at the CouncilCham  tars, ciiy' buildings, Cumberland,  B C. of which every person is re  quired to lake notice and govern  himself accordingly. .  The qualifications for Trustees  are ae followe:���������  He must be a male British eub^r  ject of the Jull age of twenty-one  yenrs and tiot disqualified under  any law. and have been for six  months next preluding the day of  nomination tho registered owner  in the Lund Registry Office of land  und Teal property in the city of the  acseH.-ed value on the lapt municu  pul upjcssnient roll of $500,00 or  moro over and abovo any registei-  td encumbrance or charge, and  who is otherwise qualified as a municipal voter.  Civi-n under my hand at the  Ciiy of Cumberland this 23rd day  of December, 1914.  .  A. McKINNON.  Returning Officer  f. ���������-^'���������'������������������j-*-***^-***^^ fa^i-'-^'r-A**^^  MAROCCH1 BROS    1  GROCFRS   &   BAKERS     f  AND PROPRIETORS  OF ������  CUMBERLAND  BOTTLING WORKS     ,t  * . : ���������_������ -       f  Agents for Pilsener I'rewing Coinpany's P.iiiiR  Wholesale Dealers in all Kinds of  Wines and Liquors.  k        SECOND   STREET I  '*f^rit'������^V������*,^-<'V^***(*/VtS!^^ PV*S*aitP*tfa,*&**iS**i>i"   ,���������'���������IV-  PrPHILUPPS HARRISON  BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR  NOTARY   PUBLIC CONVEYANCING  DUNSML'iR  AVENUE  CUMBERLAND,  .H4-:���������-H������!������������������^w-���������^'^���������H^*w���������*���������WH������H��������� -*:������w-:^-:--H'*H������w������rr;-w-*:"i-'  Having boup-ht  the  entire  stock  of  '   J'ailthorp   &   Icliens, of, No: 8 ���������'  Mine, I intend to carry on a ���������  1-  t  V  ���������I-  j.  LAND ItKdl.STKY ACT.  HSR  t  i  "���������NTHE MATTER of an Appli  cation for a fresh Certificate of  Title to South Half of South-west  20 acres of tho North Half of Lot  1(5, NelHon District.  NOTICE is heroby givon of my  intention at tho cxpirotion of one  Calendar month fiom tlio first ptfb-  lic.'ition hereof to issue a frash Cor-  tiflcntc of Title in lion of the Certi-  ficato of Tillo ismicd io Alexander  Cray on tho '20th day of November  1907, und Numbered 102.r,l 0,  which has boon lout.  Diit'-d nl Land UeRistry Office,  Victoria, II, C, thiu -1th day of  December 191-J,  8. Y, WOOTTON,  Rf^ifetrur General of Tillec.  NOTICK  Any pun-on nr p''i"������oiiw, I'uttinju.  ivtiii'vinji oi* tnkiiijr nny tili'i*}*--  tiiiilii'i* mi* wood, of any duKcriptiodi-  ii'loll-jrill-J, bi till* WfllinjftOII Colliery <Vy., orfi't-ui ur off tlu.-land  I*.!' ilii- *������id f'otMjiMtiy. or uuvoiw  tij)pinj; riil;b!������Ji of any tlcseripi'mii  anvwliete u\*t,u ibc f-t/nipauy'i-'  land will In- jiiyi-eeuted to" tlm full  ���������ut'-Mit "1 lm* ia������.  J. II. LOOK AUD,  fli-neial Munnrjer,  Colliery Co,y,  of Merchandise consisting of  GENT'S FURNISHINGS,  IJASDWARE  i   CROCKERY and GROCERIES.  ������������������*  L^i   7*-    .t '* .\    I *  *!,������.    W^i  "4 f.xk   It       fc I       ���������*!��������� wi     ^a. -m  dru  ������������   ~u   im   aa    wm   .*���������*  m  ilr^^!i ai i Lhiflallls ^ y!   of'B.ritisb Coldmbia, Ltd.���������  Tj'lE .*���������'..  tj.'L'inVICUAN   WILL SAIL   AS [] U \) K i.f-  Comox --Union H.\v- ��������� Nana imo-.-V ANo'ci'OviUi���������RouTn  ���������*    L..-!r, ���������.-.- U('!iio\.,vS-.n:(].n, 3 \\ in        .  Leaves Union hay, Sunday, 4 ]>. in.,,.   '  For  Deunian Island, .Nanaimo<aud Vancouver.   ,  RKTURNTNO���������Leaves Vancouver, Saturday, S pm  . Kov Naiiaimo, Union .Day and Comox.  Subject to change without notice.  n i*y.*** vwarrwrtt*. v\-w**a-t\ytMittii.'9rmata^.ta������**tntUiM%3t9ta  l|ifi|'ll!IIU:i|l!ll)!4llll!lli:illlllllli|jlllllll!il!||||li:ii|||i||||li!i;il!ll||!||l!l|||||IW  I: *     ��������� ** ��������������� ��������� I  s  To The Electors of The .City  of Cambeidand, B. C.  *.  I have- th-e honour to present myself as  a- candidate; for    ay'or at the forthcoming elections.  , I devote my time and:energy serving your inter  est.s. as an alderman, and 1 assure- you should: I: be  your choice as Mayor I -will," to the best of my ability  and in a conscientious, manner,, advance the. welfare  of the municipality., ,  ,        ���������    <��������� *  '   Yours, sincerely,,,       .���������    '    "   '  All   Can   Goods  st   wholesale   prices  which must be cleared out.,   Drop  in and get prices oh case lots.  NO   TROUBLE    TO    SHOW     GOODS  r , "���������  T  .Special Prices on Saturdays  .>.���������������������������.^���������< 11 ���������    1-.  ���������    ���������      ������������������*-  ��������� 1 ���������     ' 1 ��������� ir   ���������������������������...��������� ���������������������������- -������������������������������������^-��������� ��������� ���������" *  ta*p^.iM#\*rmp*lfi!  WM. Mc LELLAN  NEXT TO PEACEV'S DRUG STORE,       DUNSMUIR AVENU  -4������l*|,-fr.j������l'.-M.^-H^  ?  r  ���������i**  ���������I'  t  ���������{���������  :1:  :!:  *  t*M*m.\\*M\*WM  Don't Let This Escape--  ���������Read It Carefully  lli'iM in uni lliint? llmt I'viry li'iiim innniiriily (illlult'iitiuiil aliwilu'oly HMtiwf*������.���������-  ihh-iIm' I'lituctliiuK llmt 111'iei-i- 11 imuhf a ! Inry iu I'wiry rcH-ioot. If ,vi������u wunl a liitp*  |,��������� ,    lnfiii't.   Tlm   I'.i.'.iM,,,,,  I'Vl.lia-: W li<������������". >���������'���������)���������������������������   <>r Hobiiiiioii'rt.l'U in������  .. ..   ,., ,      ,   |* , ..i.r.. h���������.i   HU) 'JYb*-.   (li't Uio iiionilmrH nf ynui  lit 1    ui),  w i'i.'l   u 1111  ii.iiiilirni Unit , , ,   .,        ,   .,       .      ���������  ,    .,       ,   , ��������� fmiilv mulioiotiuUrlly a liiitli, and yon  ���������lui.ilil I,., lu-ilml wuh  -i's-l.t i������y .ivory  ���������u ,��������� |i im lumllliy nml Imppy. ' UImiiU  IIITHiil ������ll(llllll'.-- lint ll"������  I.IMHH to ft rc^- , ,���������.,.���������    ,���������    i-kihUHHI'*,      ll>     |)|I>4UI'V|)     llHIlIlll.  .iIiit biilit -in.   Tin-  i'M-iil   111 ij"i-|tv  nl    1'niMi t1 Ijn em In'  I'.iHulii  lit Maroooltl'.  iic-.p 1. ���������������*���������-.< (U'|i'*.vi.i1 uf Uun -.'n-wl -tis'iry !'������n|-t. ri'.    I luivn i taw on liund tu i-l-ll.  ml 11'iroiMiy.   Thin i* ymr *������-(n������itrt>i���������>i-^v ! Wi oi'Vri- UkiiH BtU'iiitiUt' <��������������� Hun '������|i|ifirtu  (iMiipiily ynilr Iiotno Mi ill iniiiloid l/ittn-  in*,' I n'llitii-Hftt ft viriy fow 1I1 ill'ii'i- i'������i������l.  I'll*; 11.I1 w (.'iMriiiili'i-i] iiu'idtji-t nny il������'-  1'. i-i in Hiiiunfiit'tiiro fnr lim >eur������.   lt .h  lilts' nt.il ('('tiit-i i|iiii;l(, will bo HiiVrtl,  it!i������Mwi) Imvo 10 wait two niiintli.i i.i  I lo'inbly iiiuro, *������'��������� 1 ��������� itui tlu* only hk'-M  f..r Vdiiiiiiuvnr IhIiuuI,   In nil ���������niihal)i|it'i  i\tri'iiii-ly Hini|ilv, en-oily iiiijuMtm!,  un������i-11 wi t i,ut bt;i,o...  T-il'i������ lirinl  'PARNHAM  s  IIUCIHII  I  V  I  B:'  S',  il.  B-'  B-.'  -8*-  I1  rn'.  iuniir,unaii->mrniu"::;-r������--i-i!n;:;ifi:4ft:iu;fiui������Tm r.'iairiifiniiuiiminnwitiumK^^mii-uiaiLHimii.'jM  ^iiiiiiiniiiiiiiuiiiitiiiiM  I Capital PtiidUp $11,500,000.  I  Reserve $13 000.0  The Royal: Bank of Canada..  ������  DHAFTS   IS-^UISJ)   IN ANY   CUUUKNCiY.- PAYAUhE   AU  9  OVER   THK    WOUJJ)."  1 SPECIAL ATTENTION imidto SAVINCS ACCOUNTS &'iiitero*n  | "  i   ni lii'-lic-nt Ourwut Ilnii'i* nll-'W jA on i/*.-., oi-itt* of ^l nml ujiw.ar������le. -  I CUMBERLAND',.'B. 0 , Brunch, Opon D������\il/.     D, M. Morrison,, Mf*-r.  I        UNION PAY, B.O, Branch, Opon I uily.      F. Bcswortjj; Iff (jr..  1  COURTENAY,   3. O , Branch, Opon Dailv R. II  Haidwiclt,, Kgv,  i wt*mi**mit****t*immnm  V.  BOJSlORfi:  Manufaotvrer of MINERAL WATER  i������. o. box 4aa  PHONE 20.,..  CUMBERLAND  Thomson's   Boarding   House 1  w  Hns Now Uclmi Opciii'il Up and is  pii'jiareii to receive boarders  ii)  '.*���������)  %  $  (!)  w*  P. ZANONI  *���������+���������*���������**?*���������* -**m  2nd Street  'J',*H**H^,I**H**W*"W^*^'*M^W^  (*)  'it  *?���������>  \*  ������|  Hoard by the Dny, Werk or  Month  ���������Kensotii-ihle Hates���������  Wm, Thomson  Dunmrnuir Avenue, Near Fourth  ���������"IrMi-Rimihnrlnnd, It. O.  1  ������������f^*������S������@������<^<a-<������-^������^/5���������^������  NOTICK,  Hiding on locuniolivmi txini   rait  mty c*n of tbo  Union  ^ullinry  ,   i< .ul-trwiw* .nmUlwa **   a!Compwy by any person  or  por-  ..-.������������������j iA voter. I1'*' *-~ {X"'il lanicfirn���������ij strictly;  .^rrrr-^:.rrr:r^ I   ^Rooming  HOUSe:?  HIGH dRADE STOVES J S  Fmnislied   Rooms  t<.t-M.'ona.)'ie   Rales,  -..V-r, titnU-V IWj ll'l* -.". .-*.'. '!:���������  t. i.M'i'Mil'Tl 'inl iiii.-< -J.'.-d tisj  a, i uv.iiber, l'.tl I.  A. :*u*kj.n.s.*n.  Ut-.u..(Uii. L'tli.--;.  MA ill KirCUKN    UfKN.Sl  ,-i  ������u������h',v *\n\.    l'iiii|ii������y-������ii   ' r*-  "tui-  ���������t l.tLirimiffHl fir uliowiii','  ffiiti'  Hy otdi-r  J. tt.   LOf'-KARl),  Guicral Maua-ie.*  Sportsmens Goads J  nud  General Hardw-src  i  XZ?*'  Tliutl Ikiiifc From j  ':>'. V, <:    ': eii-;lioue ������j  ���������> Kvc';v.ui|j;e *i  *'* .1, j  ;];   DKIUVICNT AVI-N'UH Y  '���������$     Cum'.'crlaiitl. ll    C. ������  ������ +  4-HHhW*H-HHH-l-W^-W-*W^4H-  Caai-osi  *li-ot���������a  1  ,* i  J,   N.   McLBOD     l-'-F.or'iaiST.ir,  Vltitflth l x HUIITOK mvy������ on tm ������Uo, tbf f������mou������ MILWAUKKR  BKBU-4��������� Ar-huiui-f, Bob������mUn, Stilit-f, Ao. "UU������ cWVSi JIKARO"  ilCOTCH WIII--IRY,        Bfi������t Wine** nnd Ltquort of nil leincit  Ttii- Hoarding nud l.o<)gl")|" l><-p������rtmi*iit. umli-r tlm iw������m*iluto nu-jcrintcinlciu'e  will Un !������ju A Pii������t elax-iin "Vdry r������*pi.������t.  EATE8,  ��������� i **)o yer day and Uy


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