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The Cumberland News May 5, 1915

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 v.y  ,* x?  -.  *L. .  yy.,  **' ������������������ '.J1-'  ���������-MMgagoa-'-g-**-^-'-**-*^^ ���������  WHSUt33CVW\s -MM-Mir*  Devoted Egppeially to the Inwrents of Cumberland and Surrounding District.  /  9 /  ���������*W"*,"?*r*s'efis"������~ - - ^f  v-y    "^$\  V K *������������������   J ���������0,<r ->���������������  V '���������''.* -o  V    *'>*\  .>, \. **-.   ���������  ���������"���������V '    **" ***! -���������,-���������-  ��������� The News, Twenty First Ybak  '���������^g','??,y^-qp^^  .CUMBERLAND   B. C , WEDNESDAY,   MAY 5:9:15  . Schsckh'Tiok Si, 00 a Yi-ar  NEW ��������� SPRING ��������� GOODS  *-"*"#S^  ������f^     ***������  Very special in Ladies' House Dresses, made of good quality -p-indifim in  lawn and blue shad.es.  '    '   .     A Leader at; $1.50 each  -������*���������>_  New "Crepe: Cloths, in Dolly Varden  designs. Just the latest for dresses  and "waists. Price S30c. yd  ��������� Ladies' Cloth Pumps, in all sizes.   '  '    *. ���������'      Special at$i.95 a pair  -<&-  For a few days we will place on sale a  good assortment  of  Ladies" Skirts,  rcgu;larcprices to $6.50,  ."    ,       Special; price $2.50 sec them  A Kvays .. remember    our" Leader  Corsets, at 95'C a' pair  in  HObY TRINITY CHURCH.  A Stilt) of Work will hu held on  Tnus-diiy, Mny 1 St Ij. at, 8 p. m,,iu  tlio Cumberland Hull (kindly  lent for tlio occasion )  Stall--, of Fancy imd plain wo-i'k,  lioini.'tmdo edibles, Candy, etc,  Afternoon ton.  will I Hi fit'i- \*(>d,  and   ico   cream  _<$������_  t'i'i  ���������'     l*  ' Swiss Bell-  Ria gars' Coming  The "Musical Nckarrits1' nre  billed to appear at the Ilo- Ilo on  Tuesday evening, May nth.  This noted family of musicians  nud fun maker."* have made a rep  ulatinu for themselves thioutjliout  Canada and- the United SUios,  where ihey have been travelling  for tiie pu-.t filtcen years. The  special attraction this season is  Miss (jrace Mealy, juvenile contralto. This clever child, al-  though only i ��������� years of aj^e, is  said to pos.Sv'ss a dear and sweet  c-ntialto voice. 0. C, Ikkaidt,  lhe comedian, is again wiih tlio  company and proiuiscs a new re.  peitoire of comic sonys, mono,  loj-ucs, and one man plays, T.  Kckuidt, father of the tugnnizati  ou and a veteran in the entertain  muni business, is personally iu  charge* of the company, and if  press reports ore true, the ICck-  iirdls1 show is n better one this  .svasou than ever befoie.  This company has been hole  many limes before, having' al-  i. .u.v Ivil a y}ood impie.-.sii'u be  hind them, The people of Cum  bcrland cau rest assured of witnessing a sail* treat.   L *;,c=s  Sons and-Sires  .'���������ty,-;,'  When thut khaki' lino doubled  on its*e!f mill tin. Catnulian soldiers  stood hack to hack, f-o llmt they  mig**t face Hid foo encircling ihom"  Ihey performed deeds of valour  which will load posterity to link  tliem up with tlio thin "rod lino  Returns'..Fro'm  "��������� The Front  aB***n*nn.xixxmiMi  ^^^!^"nm"������������������*���������nria������awwnra,������u-> ,-*.������  )>  ������f tlm Criiima,   which,  Kingslako  is p;mit hit*  ins iniiiioi'talii-'cd in  tory. Th on it was tho sires who ro  fused to ho broken hy tlm ovor-  whelming masses of, Russian  troop**, Now it is tho sons, who  wiih tho sh'iio indomitable, f-pii'it,  ''iml ������l tlie piiinl of lho hiiypuoi  liiivo ilrivwu back tlm Prin-'dun,  linnliiB,   who   thought  they   had  Macc^.boes' Goncert in  June Watch (ov Poolers  !l  ���������* A  On \o.n* Dance Iiiviiaiiuns  printed    ;ji   tint  C'umbcrhnd  NttW.S.  aiintclicil a victory IVoui nnsonson  ���������������������������'1 trnoprs, Tlm Ciiniuiiniis, although besot with deadly shrapnel  11,1,1 'i^jtliyxi.ilin-Tgns, jrils, rc-rum-d  lo reircni. Tlmy look their lust  stand, und prepared lu give th*.  hist life in defence uf i|h, Kiiipiro,  und when it seemed l.lnti tlmir Knurl lieu would ho ���������Hv.-upu-il, reliol'  camo, and a lintlcri-'d remnant  rtinif^lod fniiii tlu, "juwrt uf  de.itli," iih their rmlicrH had stru^.  glod in many n eonllii-.l: for i|u,  fi-iiiw priiii'.iplt's, mid lur tlm undy  iiitf Imnor of iheir tiuuiitry 'ind  tlii-ir Kmpiro. Or Sons nud Siren  it may with <*qiiul ci.io'tincy ho ask  ed ; "Wlmn shall their <dory  i.u.o ( iin^ luti'u suh't'd ii pr<.r  l-'ioni which for   thn   llritinli-bnrn  needud nn solmion. ami   is  iloin������r  i i ' "  so,   liavo    deniiiiisli'ittod    to     the  world 1 limr tin. J-jij.,!..,. ��������� ,JU,  which \\w Union Jack Hunts does  iu reiilily consi**r, of con^ories of  imrii.ii** with  ���������|H. |,lin).t Uiul  one  HOIll.     Tho    jr|,),.y    ���������|'    thu    |,(jtion  which lur Cuuad'iims iu -mi'licul'ir  Ium coiiM'ci'ati'il tlio soil of Klnu,;.-  ������'I"H,    I'pl'fIS   lill'   WHI'      tl)     f||������.      try, .l(  Wart of ||,u    MmI|ii'||iiii.|(    hri,,^  IH all  llUIIIH, (ill |  iriVi'r-  ||J,    fi,|- liu.  Iii>:f. lime in l.i.M.������n, ,m ,���������|���������,,j  |ilui'0 with ihnsu whiKt. ������|,.(.,|.  Imvn wiin tlui Ki/ipin*,���������W,..-!;.  Robert Rush ford Arrived Home  Unst Tuesday���������Rev. Mr. HI  liott Receives Word of His  Two Sons Having- Been,  Killed   '   '  o  The Nu'ws wishes, to voice  what it is sure is the sincere*-,  sympathy and sorrow of every  citizen of Cuinberlaiid, and tii**-.  ,whole distiict with Reverend W,  Klliott and family at the sad  news that reached them Tuesday  that their two gallant boys had  giveu their lives in defence of  their country and our homes and  liberties, whilst we all appreciate  the double afflictioujluit has so  heavily fallen upon them, vet  we tnjst and prav that it will  prove a real comfort and consol -'  alien iu the yeaijs to come to *re  fleet that they passed away in  the path of duty aud will be re-,  membored amonjjst our honored  heroes. The sad news gave a  tone of serious responsibility lo  the welcome given ' to Lance-  Corporal Rushford upou his return amongst us tho same riav,  bringing right home to our  ���������doors the sorrowing-homes and  breaking hearts consequent upon this awful war: surelv-^obd  must come out of it to- the stride  -c-n-na-t-ionsj���������vvlio-r-are���������oivray���������o-f -  ���������the flower of their manhood iv.  defense of liberty and right. -  ���������    a    a  The heartfelt welcome homo  given co Air. Robcit Rush tort!  took the form of a procession,  the component pans o*f which  assembled at the si-uion awaiting the,arrival of the train; upon  its arrival the Mayor of Cumberland, .Mr. Charles Pan-ham,  read an address of welcome aud  then called for three hearty  cheers for Lancc-Corporal Rush-  ford, which were given most  .heartily. The" school children*  who numbered some hundreds,  sung "The Maple Leaf," then  the assembled a uios gave ��������� voice,  adding their contribution to the  welcome.  The procession was then form  ed; the cnildren lead the wav,  following Mr. J, Walls, playiu;-  tbe bagpipes; following these  were the Hand, the Fire lirigade  and the autos iu which were ihe  Mayor, Hoard of Trade aud piiv-  alc citi/.ens---oue of the cars be-  iug distinguished, its occupants  representiny the gospel and im-di  cine. These aud ihe largo  crowds following, with ihe pipes  and band playing, made a tour  of the streets,  The lJuy Scmils a.ttitig as n  <������ nn rd of Honour, mot Mr.  Uu.-diford ut tin, train am] escort  ed lilm to his home,  The whole a flair, which was  a credit to the city, went oil'  without a hitch of any kind, re-  fleeting credit on the'organisers,  Ijie city and provincial police  fllld ������������������vervone rnnin-otMd -"-iti. Ii_  It was a mou vf-jvct-i'ih' and or  dcrly crowd, graced with Cumb  erlaiiil's fair ladies and smiling  children.  The follow-in-.!* is lhe r-nnv  nf  the address jt'iul  and  picscnted  by   Mayor  ' Parnliam   to    Mr.  Rusliloiii:-.  COUPOHATION    OF   TIIK  CJTV OK ���������ril'MMKIi'r.A.Vl)  Ciiiiilii'i'hind, ]',,<!.  "  T--iffwrrnniiniiiiiiiii ���������nm ��������� n iji,...,,,    .  ^^^^^^^^^^^^rii*'ii-,i*'>i ii J.L--��������� ..^-. ^.  A  ***S**^���������**t4M,i*Mtim*muM\Kv*BW*mJv*V)t  TAI-LOR-n ADR  . CLOTHIN'  0  -0  1  Wc Solicit Vour Order For Von,- New Spring ���������8uit  (iood Stylo Perfect   Fit ttnarrmUv*;  A  Large Selection ol Samples   to chon-jo f:on\  SPI-CIAL iu Men's Two-piece   Summer Suit*  M^iVhVf,. l>-r^4A,  Newest Styles in  Men's  Migh C.'.n'*n   Houl.-i   Shap������  '  STRAW HATS  LADIES'  AND  MEN'S  TENNIS SHOES  "5/*1F/8$Z'*r$?y.&#J A  -r.  i i  -^���������jrtu-Arvw  ��������� **r*Ll--r*Mf--m|.|..J-  ���������-���������������������������Hfcnittitw KXattStVLlit'u. r.y.jjf3mK*C  alacrity .to thu call of duty , and  have pi von of your" l>est in re,*  pelling your country's eneiuies.  LAXCI-i-COltPOIJAL RUSH-  FORI), Cumberlnnd is oroiul  of yon; proud <d' your*' association with a gallant corps-���������the  Black   "Watch;   proud   of  vour  I ���������*��������� v '  cheerful response   to the call'of  -duty;, proud   of   your   gallant  , coi'duct in the face of the. enemy; pro mi "'of tlio blood ' vou  have plied in lighting your  country's foes, .and proud, of  the hondunible. scars-you c-irry,  -and wo feel it id a mont honour  to' be perm it uni to 'welcoi'iu-  homo one who h*is_i**.o_-V_aliaiil.l_y.  uphold those principles for  which tho whole of  the British  e o  Empire;'and her gallant Alliei-*,  aro now conleiuliug. V/hile  wo deplore.- the despeiate nature  of your wounds aud jour incapacity for further aolive service,  wo trust that you have btilll  many years of hoali.li, stroiicrth  iind nscfiiliioss holore you. In  a relentless struggle, such as is  now raging* in Kiirouo, ���������lhu  ''Last Post" has soimdod for  many thousands of gallant men  and you will nu doubt, render  fiiucoro thanks to Tho Almighty  F'lthor for your wonderful pros-  orvation and the, joy uf onco  again being reunited with your  fiiinily.    Your  recollections of  Memorial Service  ���������j.���������  A Memorial Service in honor  of the brave soldiers who have  served their,   country   and have  0  scaled their testimony for the  Kmpire with their* blood, "and  especially in, honor Jof" .George  and Fletcher Elliott, two ��������� sons  of the Rev. Win. and Mrs.UP.-,  iott, of this city, will be held  in St, George's Presbyterian  Church, ou Sunday evening, at  7 "o'clock. Specially , appropri  ate- ui'.isi':, anthems and solos  will be. rendered by the United  Choir of the Methodist aud . Pros  Sale of Worlr  S  ��������� Your prt-s-  byteriau .Churches  etice at such a service will ex-  press your sympathy I'or sorely  bereaved .'parents. There wiil  be no seivicc in Grace'Methodist Church on Sunday evening.,,  Obituary  The   body   nf  the   late David  Nellist,   who lost his lifo   iu   ihi>  South Wellington dieiislci,  at rived   by   last   Tuesday's    Irain and  was iiiiorrod the same day   in   rho*  Presbyterian  come lory   at   Sand-  wick,  a largo   number uti-i-iuling.  Tho Knights of Pythias   of   ihiif  city had cluirgo of lho  funeral ur  rungeim-nts. The* Oildl'i-llow-* a.lso  atldiided,   lho  deci'iued    hoiii"*   a  A, .sale of work will be held  in lho Cumberiaricl Hull, kira-  ly lent by Mr. Wm. llerrifiold,  on Tiicsd.-nvMay iSih. The  sale is under tho' ;ius{iirc: ,of  Holy Trinity Church and will  bo opened "at 3 o'clock by ;he  Rev. K. Laycock, Vicar of  Sandwich and Cotirien*y. Af-  u-rnoon Teas and icy Cream  will bs served during"the sale.*  .vcrsary service  Tin*. Anniversary Service cf  iho Chut ch Sunday School af  Ui'van, wiil he held 111 the School"  l'!":������ ''it 'd p. rn, !)e.\t Sunii&y.  Tlie'ehilih'i'ii will iv!id;>������������������ n special  prooraiiitiiu of hymns, soius and  i-i'ciiuiioiis, and uu address wil: i-e  .given by the Vicar,-  Parents an-l friend.*, aro cordial--  y invited to afeiid.   '  '  iiieiuber of both lodo-es.  tho culliusiasMe loyalty of Can- ,    Uli fo���������ow,llK ���������(!^|lMm.n   IK,I|(  ada,   ihi'ohhiiig  putriotisui    of  Iho   Urilisii InU-s,  the  siirriuo-  scoilen of Prance, the Diiltlu of  lho Aisne, the desolation and  spoiluiioii of Inlanders, may, in  years 1.0 euine, grow dim and  fade from your memory, hul  ihu screech uf *��������� hells, the hlmel,  of aniii, and the i-niokc, uml din  of Iml ilo -wrecked Vpres, will  iioYfi' he furgoiien, ami thi*.  Klemii-h t o w 11���������of iiuiuortiil  fiiin<'--"li'i-** Iitliugly given n  mime 1,0 ihe Iii tie girl who cuiue  into thn world while her father  was bravely siiiviiiir   I'm-   Kin"  v ft ft  and Country. Iu presenting  lids piiriie, we, iiflc you not to  giifigo our csteeiii or our orali-  ludo by it.**, hi/.f, Services hiieh  ns yours are not i'i'iii'iiiinriii������"l in  gold. Rather will \oii find  your recompense in iho i-t*,-pir.t  and regard which nil will  oliei  10      (l!lt<      Wild      ll,!'1      Ml  d.-j  (.'oiiii.J  Messrs  William  as pallbearers:  Mchelhin, -lames Itoid, ,Ji,ihn Hm  bury, John Slruthi-rs, II. P,ukin'  i-on, ilohn Thomson.  Don't ioigct the Revs.  J. YV. Williainson and .1. 3. lb 11  dct'sou, und the meetings thc\  arc to hold next week, Mav nth  Sunday School Work discussed  in the afternoon iu the Methodist Church at .j o'clock, aud S,>.  ciai Seivicc in the Pn.-sbytcri.ii)  Church iu the evening at H.00  Ewtok  Nkws:  Permit me, throQgh the cob  tinins of your paper, to ex���������  press my sincere apprcci.-uion  for tin; beany reception accord  cd niR by the Corpiicttinii' and  Citi-'em; on my return iVoni the  batile front to my home ir  CumbcVl'.uid on Tiie*;duv last.  Yours Faithfully,  R013KRT UUSlii'dRD  n whs  ti,  id   i"  ��������� ting  PATRIOTISM  It is not, a viifut' io think ymu-  coiinlry right, if it happen.' to be  wrong, or In hnrhor any d.>ln*-'iiuis  "bout it. whatever, it. U ;i virtue  only lo loveyour eotiiilry, for wlmtl ,.;��������� ,', '.,.";','"'',  .   . ' ��������� Dniili'!-'.  {'.ri:   in   lip*  e,t\   t-ni-v,;  11 i^.'<iMiii.or..l;ludoforwhaty..-,',!���������u .,���������������������������,;,���������������������������,.���������  owe in if, and to do vour duty  In  The IJig Store jii'c'mils a verv  neat I'ppeiii'.'in''.".':*.ii-,Vi> ii w."-* 1.'.'.,-[  ed,     Mr. Wui. .M-|.ei:  ynie who did ���������!.���������*  ! in be I'oireratiil iu 0' ( i;    "  .  ���������    ���������  di.-jiia\ed.  Pol''*,* J'������������������On    'hn   f",uii������,.,'inv  *  IJi'jnl, Ileai' ���������-. in ������������������������������������:������������������. ,'.i I . : ��������� ;, nf  Uoy-. im a .'',!,���������; ui-,i '-,-iiid ^ n *|lt,  li<i\n|o'i  ii";,i|,    ���������'     ' le !������������������* v* l| ���������   -,,,  a   lilllli'ii   nf   '.' .'\ ,������. .  ;i     ||     , ,,;n       ., j;|j  eluiiii iilifi.'.n 1!,   (i;\ \'..)-t . .,11  Iijivi;  Millie   bv   |il'n*t il"*     |n..;    ,1 l >  j ily to Jam.*,-' Ward, City (,i.;*..tu.  hie. Cnsi.U i J.u.d,   |i,  '",  Mrs.   |),   Xi-pi.-t,  (\|..,.M  V/���������i  ���������mil  D.ive Neiii.-t   hi.iI   Mr.   |;  ,1  bl.-ii  in  May  I!)  ,��������� 1 .no  "'"Mil  longht and  Iry'i** M-rviee,  ii* 1 ���������,        1  i\ \ ,\, *ii,.'     1 I wm .',   ,  ClIARI.KS J.   PaKMIA.M  M'lMJI*  *   0��������� -.  NOTICK  Tile leoillar t:)"i;i|dv!iieetiii<.r nl j  Vi,  bravely I'��������� "'��������� V"11 would   by ytur  la'ei! .  wiih lie,', but  -,|.,t   \Si{j,   , ,.,,t; .:,.  .ondoii Tiini'F*,  I'l-iUl!  Boa't fail to see the  aMus:loal Eokardta"  o.t  who    lio-Ilo,   OS1  t'j \T&* '���������*������ '* **"*  ���������"���������*'  Thai,  wie-i eeriainiy    h..mi������   1 m  !     U    |n;'    all    j,t" vii.ti*  t.'ide.  Ih,-  illieti  -   i  !...!*!   .���������������������������  I" I     A'K  111111' 1 ��������� 111 Mi  *n������  tv  ti'J'lr'..-  T'"-.,, -* I- t-'f..  Jt.Jt.i.h^i     JL -,  U4.It  of Vjwi.1cv.UIo  ?>. v. (i!  i-ive yuu  erifued   this   liil,*,   in!., -;*.-���������    ," "    *    ' '^XOtUrCS.     23 HL t i ;.*., o |  lluiMvheu tho Kmpiro-s hmu'i.y ' u!)b'u,\ !,.,-,,*.<.>���������..   ^WOr lloWOI-   2o Otc*.'  joril e.niiM., yni le-rpoi.ded  \.n!i, ' *'"'      ' ' "  Cl'.-Moll  pnc'c-iiui-' in  WJCI.co.ui*; !i.\i.'i*; i-'t'M'  Sl\l\/\\/*Af\lA^/\^^/./i<t\^,'i^^/kf,y  ' ���������   '���������*���������!������������������:���������������������������!  ,    j-       !.-- ���������  * 1 ��������� < ��������� *s   1.1"   I ..   .  MAU-   KKIKN...     Fur   ,.!.., j MoK , llIllll^,., ^ p^~    ��������� ��������� .  Is      I Ifi..       in .    ~   .-.., ���������**���������   AVl(U*^.J������  it  C t-.iif.  .1 -,  !  '.  "O*  Balcony 50c,  ���������p ..*.; osoi.s.il .>;, ���������'-   I!!,), ,������.' ,\,��������� THE    NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,    B. C.  <  By Basil Tozer  , Ward,   Lock   &   Co.,   Limited  London,  Melbourna and  Toronto,,  ���������Couttnued)  ���������'Her eyes were full of entreaty ali  lit'!' attitude war eloquent of the iu  .tensity of her emotion, of the petition  sho advanced. As lie looked doubt-'  fully on Iter, .she sunk on her kuc-us  before liim uud laid Iter s'lnall gloved  hand about  his knees.  'Tin*, have pity on me," she breathed.  "For heaven's, sake, don't do thut,"  he stammered out, and stooped down,  and lifted her, roughly enough, but as  his arms went round her slender body  ho felt, u wild ami llerce desire to  strain her to him, to cover lior with  caresses, to hold her fust against his  heart* then he put her from him, and  stepping -.way from the door, he flung  lt wide open.  ' "Go," he snid, "go; I used to bo ^n  honorable nam before I met you;"  and he 'sat down and hid his faco ln  liiii hands. ���������  llu heard the door close, and looking  up he saw that sho was gone, and he  was glad. He hid his faco again, and  it seemed to him the only happiness  in,the world was to bo alone. His tumultuous thought were lirst of her  and tiiea of Delia; of Delia to whom  lie was engaged, of Eira. who alone  ' among women had awak'lned in him  the strung ecijtacy of passion. He  heard the door re-upen, and looking  up ho saw alm-"st with horror that  Eira had returnee. v,  "Oh, are you back again?" he cried.  "Yes," she said, "you see what 1 told  you just now Was all a pack of lies together." -,  Ho hardly heard her, for he was all  Intent on watcning her; l.o thought  her eyes liad power to draw his very  soul out from him; ^e,wished now for  no other happiness in the world than  to listen to her voice.  "Just, a regul..r pack of lies,"' she  repeated, ana went and stood a little  awny from him.  "f knew that," he said wearily; "go  while you have time." .  "No," she said.  "Why?"  ���������'He-cause If I went you would feel  ' you had failed in your duty, and you  would always think yourself dishonored."  , His breathing was heavy; he had  ii is htufds-faisell'lTrairTtttilrati c~o f-dc  fence: all his groat strength had left  him and he felt weak as a child. It  was some time before he spoke.  "Do you know what that means,  .what you say?" he muttered, "do you  know you are telling me my honor  counts more io you than your safety  and liberty?'" ->  "No, no," .'he cried, but her pale  face and frightened eyes betrayed her  thnt it was .so.  "This la horrible," he said; "you  want to make me love you in spite of  myself."  "I don't," she cried, with an extreme  vehemence of passion; "oh, 1 don't, 1  tell you I don't���������how dare you? how  dare you insult mo so?"  "I don't care If I do Instill you," he  retorted with an equal passion; "1  'don't love you���������I don't care anything  about you."  "And I hate you, I hate you," she  cried back at him, and oven as sho  spoke the door opened softly, and  Delia Hetlieiington camo in, more  quietly than was her wont,  "Hello, hello," Bho said, plucking at  her belt where sho wore roses, white  nnd red; "what is all, this, if you  please?"  CITAl-TWIt XIII,  Three Together  Delia's manner was singularly quiet  and composed so tranquil that she  had not oven the appearance of putting any constraint upon herself, she  8a; down on a clmir ni-'iu* and began  slowly to remove her gloves, looking  the while from Hugh to Eira and back  ilg'till.  "I ilo not think, Hugh dear," she  Bald at, last, "that 1 have had the  pleiisun- of iiK-eUng your IVIi'tnl."  "No,"    began    Hugh,    awkwardly  ������nniigh, "t!w  1'iK't Is "atid llwro lie  paut-i'd,  "It is really terrible what blunders  Borvaiihi iiiiiki*," said Delia, thoughtfully siiio.itlung out the gloves she  had just removed; "that stupid follow, .IniiH'H, told mo I .miy ('iiHlli'liiun  wuh hero -I thought thut struiigc, uh  I hnd only jimt U*i't Lmly OiiHiluhnm'H  company -lull I now puree!va hern Ih  flii..uh t" litnly Castliilittni," and slu*  iii'idc a mucking bow to Elm.  Eira, vi-ry pule ami triinbllng In  t'V. ry llm*,*, ulti*ini| no reHponse. After  a luiinii', Hugh mild in tlm sumo uwk-  waul   and   utiiliarniihird  manner;  "Then* Is sniiiii mistake���������I did not  know��������� -"  "in courso, d--iir" sain Delia, still  einunlliliiK li,.r gloves, "I am ho sorry  If I haw luiorriiplui] a private iuttr-  view. "  "(>h. but you haven't," wild Elru  eagerly, "I wanted to go without wait-  in*-' io ci'i' .Mr. lli'llierlngtoi), nnd Mr.  Tiilli'iitiiie wns making me wait for  ii....,  "<'*������������������-.. i*nw t undf.vBtfinil," Raid Delta,  dropping* ln*r glove** nml pulling ut uie  i ������������������ in her belt till not a pctnj of  thf-m v.-.i:- left, "Ui-t-r explain* whv I  iV".v yuii Handing In the hull outside  the iloor here mid Mien como back in-  i>l,t'i    I'-.,    f nnlil "  NVItlt.T of the otlu-r-fl nm-worrd thin,  Ti Hugh the situation uppp-irru]  frightful, iiironcelv.ible, with nlmoBt n  guiltily of ! Ightmare nttur-hliiK to It.  rvli'i's ino'id, ton, threatened somo  ombr'alt morn frightful than nny (���������h***  hnd hitherto irlveii wav to, nnd wh'.t,  t*��������� iit IV.- w..t Hug!-. know wo]]. Jt  utrnck him that >i*j*-h furious rage ns  ho -ww b'ew-ltii; in her rntlflit well  Oi'Tt'.'rn n bruit: ftrov.y r ,i:i<! better  ���������bl'.r-iCP'l t'liin br n>nri*|v*'i| Delin'������ to  ti . Ilo 'v.''i rJ.'f*. bov.evi-r, t)i:it at nnv  rate ������;*o did not seem tn hnve rnrog-  till-A   in   lui.'*    fiihliifiaably    Artt-.m-l  ao Just glauced at him', always io  look away again immediat3l/. He had  cho strangest feeling In his heart, a  yearning, a longing towards her such  as he had never felt before for ..any  human being or even imagined could  exist. He knew,quite well that she  only kept herself "fiom breaking down  entirely by an immense effort.  "If. tha question does not s6eiHj impertinent,". Delia "aid, breaking the  silence at last, "I should like to know  tho reason why 'Lady Castleham' has  honored us with this unexpected visit?"  "I am not Lady Castleham," said  Eira in a suffocating voice.  "Really," said Delia, lifting her eyebrows; "ah,���������no doubt the footman  misunderstood you."  '���������How long will uncle be?" Hugh  muttored, anxious only to put an end  to the si rain of this intolerable Interview.  "Some littlo time, I am afraid," eaid  Delia, "but need we wait for him? lt  your visitor is not Lady Castleham,  she has obtained admission here uuuor  a���������nom de plume, shall wo say?"  "It is nothing to do with you If I  have," flashed out Eira with something  of her former spirit. i  "I'm not so sure of that," satd Delia,  looking at Hugh.  "T'..is is unbearable," cried Eira,  with her hands pressed hard against  her heaving breast.  How lovely-she seemed to Hugh in  her distress, how abhorrent Delia  seemed as she sat and smiled and  called him "dear" in every sentence,  Yet he did not hide from himself for  one moment that he must rank himself with Delia against this unknown,  unauthorized Intruder. "3ut he did not  think that Delia had any right to.sit  and smile like that,. He looked once  more at Eira; and a wild impulse was  upon him to seize her, and hold her in  his arms, and kiss her fragrant hair,  and defy Delia and air the world together. He crushed the feeling down  and told himself he must be mad to  let a paler face and two deep serious  eyes affect him with such weakness;  and he even had an anger against'her,  and a desire to show her that all her  beauty and all. the strange sweetness  of her personality would not prevent  him from doing what he thought right.  "Hugh, dear," said Delia, "do you  know what I suggest?���������a policeman."  "No," said Hugh with vehemence.  Eira looked at him with gratitudo,  and Delia, still smiling, destroyed the  last remnant of the bare stalks of hor  roses.  "And I thought that so reasonable a  suggestion, Hugh, dear," she murmured.  "Very well," exclaimed Eira suddenly, "just fetch a policeman, then!  I will go with him quietly."  "Will, you touch the bell, Hugh,  dear?" asked Delia placidly. ,   "  "Delia," said Hugh, "don't you think  this is a case which one ought'to know  mQne~ahouiJJ'h.is^giriJ-5_yMr^g1^s_  young as you; won't you be kind to  her and get her to explain herself? 1  am sure, Delia, you would not wise  to be harsh to a child like this, of your  own age and sex; perhaps she will be  villing to give you her confidence?"  ' "If she has denied It to you," said  Delia with.her eJe-nal smile, "she-is  not likely to givi   it to me."  Hugh flushed,, for the sneer was  palpable; and' Eira became suddenly  red, while her eyes flashed dangerously, as if she, too, had a temper,  "Get your policeman," she said contemptuously, "and have It over." *  "I think that will be best," said  Delia, "don't you, Hugh, dear?"  "Can't you speak to the man,"  burst out Eira, "without calling him  'dear' at every word?"  "And why should I not," cried  Delia, leaping to her feet, all ablaze  with rage now that her constant little  stabbing "dears" had wrought the effect she wished, "whon ho and 1 are  engaged to be married?"  "Engaged?" echoed Eira, turning to  look ,-tt Hugh. "Engaged? engaged?"  sho repeated, and Hugh knew very  well how sho wns repeating to herself  all the wild words he had uttered just  boforo Delia's entrance.  Hugh took a step forward.  "Miss  Hotlierliigton  and  I are engaged," bo said coldly.   "Mr. Hetherington gave his consent this evening  Hut  I  do   not  know   why  should be mentioned now."  "I'm sure I don't," fiald Eira with a  careless laugh, "of course, It is nothing to im- whether you are engaged or  married or not."  "That's a lie," Bald Delia, moving  forward till she and Eira faced eaen  other not more than a yard apart.  "It's not, it's no ," cried Eira, "I  don't cure anything about it; oh, I  cui'l hem this."  Hug* (-lopped between thom and  taking Delia round the waist lifted hor  buck.  "Delia," ho snid stonily, ������h ho stood  holding her, "you are bolmvlng foolishly-���������you uro forgetting yourself."  "No, I am not," chled Delhi, wrenching lien-elf away from hlni; "you know  thut woman, you have met her before,  you know you have,"  Hugh flushed, unable to deny this,  and Delhi was quick lo hco his confu-  BlOH,  "I thought us much," oho cried  piiBHlojiatfily, "ko that, Is why she in  here, Shu knew pupa und I were out,  und sin; ciiiiiu Hiieaklng horo to talk  to you behind my back."  "Ob, 1 never," cried Kirn, "oh, what  Ideai* you have; this is horrible, Why  don't you fetch your policeman and  let me get nway?"  "You have known him a long timo,"  Di-llu raged on, "yuu liavu written to  lilm; perhaps you havo loiters of his  in yum pui'iK-ia, ������iw������ i.iv ni.n. ,,������,..  ' .ivi* !:*. vi.ur jv oYo\it "  bell and touched it.  A footman came at once to the  door.  "You tell him what we want," said  Delia, looking straight at Hugh.  Hugh, vory pale, made no answer,  but glanced, at Eira. . He now knew  well how much he loved her.  "Fetch a policeman," he muttered  by an effort, as though compelled by a  force outside himself.  The footman remained impassive  and immobile. Eira waa watching  him with a kind of cold defiance, as if  she cared nothing what he did or said.  Delia had seated herself again, and  was very busy smoothing her gloves,  yet all the time she darted continually swift glances from Hugh to Eira  and back from Eira to Hugh. Not  one of the three moved or spoke, and  on a sudden Hugh understood that  what he had said he had eaid in bo  low. a whisper that not one of, the  three had so much as caught a sound.  They were still waiting for him to  speak.  (To be Continued)  Gratifying Interest in S. S.  HEAVY GUNS USED  BY Ii GERMANS  "Jack Johnson" Sheils Burst Too Soon  or Too Late  The "Jack Johnson." used by the  Germans In the present war have  attracted more attention than any  other gun, in the world,   -  But the 16 inch mortar,, which  battered to pieces the forts of Lioge  and Antwerp, i6 hot -.immune' from  criticism. It is even reported that  somo of them have burst, killing  many of the men serving the big  fellows. This Is, without doubt, due  to llriug too may rounds, for a gun  has & dellulte term of life as well as  a human being, and can stanu only a  certain amount of wea:1 ant*, teai*.  A French artillery officer gives  some interesting details regarding  this weapon.  "Wo knew,", said be, "that the  '420!, would prove u redoubtable arm  \ hich, ln normal operation, might  havo disastrous results tor us.  "Uy normal cperalion 1 mean that  tho .-120 mortar, placed in position,  by thirty-six to forty horse power  traction    served by  engineer's ��������� who  Recent   Events  In  the   Work  of ;the  Winnipeg Sunday School  1 Association  ; The work ot' uie association con-. , ��������� ,���������,��������� ������������������������������������,,,-��������� ���������,, - ��������� ������������������ ,,:,** ,,���������  sists, of the geuerai promotion and in-' .alono*. av*, caPn.Me. ol working its  creased Viflciencv of Suud-iv Scnool i complicated mechanism, provided reg-  woit in fho S?y o������WnSeg An 1c ' ularly with ammunition, can follow ,n  Ive inlerest s t������akeV in" the ^ali! every :point the mathematical role laid  schools as well as the larger ones, in J out* ^"ft^ ^ ^  Ion at the beginning of the campaign  every section of tno city,  A very  successful city convention  was held ln Westminster church, October 2, 1914.   Tow hundred and sixty-  i-ve registered "delegates attended, representing    40    diiferent    churches, i  Group  conferences  of  the  many  de-}  partments  of  Sunday  school    work |  wero conducted. Tea furnished by the i  ladies of St. fatephens, Young Method-J  ist and Westminster added much to \  the pleasure and success of fhe'oc-i  casion.    Music was furnished by the;  Sunday school    orchestra    and    the  young ladies of Westminster school,  rive, hund"ea  peop.e    attended    the  evening session.   The following officers 'were elected for the ensuing yea*.*:  Honorary president^ T. Uoraon -Russell;  president, John "McMillan; vice-  president, George ti. Clarke;    secretary, J as. Weir;  treasurer, J. B. Mc-  Cracken. ��������� ,  We were honored by a visit from  Mrs. Mary Foster liryner, the elementary ' superintendent of the International Sunday School association. We  held four meetings in the city during  her visit with a, total attendance of  over*400 workers. Much good was accomplished especially in North Winnipeg district.  The North Winnipeg District association has been organized under the  city association to take care'ef the increasing number of schools in that  -part���������of���������the���������ciiy.���������The���������\v.oi-k"ers_une,  very much interested aud have planned-an aggressive program of activities.       , /  We are now conducting our city  training- school for the second year  with 110 registered students. The  school is divided into hve classes:  Teacher training, beginners and primary workers, junior department teach*"-  ers, secondary division girls' workers  and secondary division boys' workers.  The interest Is very gratifying indeed  and many workers are being helped.  This school means much to the future  of the Sunday school work in Winni-  r-cg, Training ovor a hundred teachers is a splendid contribution but still  it is quite signiucunt when one stops  to think of the great number of workers, in the city, approximately, 2,500.  The need is great and the opportunities are tremendous.���������Hugh 0. Leggat,  city treasurer.  as the 'destruction of the Liege and  "Namur forts proves, but the situation  has changed. These mortars are difficult to hand.e and in rainy weather  their transport through ' muddy and  rniu washed countries is complicated.  It is difficult also tp keep the gun supplied with shells. " Tho enormous  shells are difficult to bring up when  the convoys are attacked by our cavalry.  "Another point of importance is  the fact that on account-of the delicate mechanism of the * gun, necessary parts cannot be replaced im-  meditely when the enemy's lire has  disarranged any part of the mortar.  Moreover, these immense guns are  inoffensive at close* range when they  'are at the mercy of the bayonet. I  might add that the shells of the  giant mortar appear to have suffered from something like 'sabotage,'  for they very often burst too, soon  or too late.  "In the north where I have just  been, the engineers of the German  mortars are finding ev ry day that  something absolutely necessary ' to  the operation of the gun.ls missing.  Our soldiers did not ��������� take long to  learn just what parts' of'the gun  could be most e^sHy put out of action. /  This, of course, ytioant for "us some-  .t-inies-aAv.ful_sacriiic_e's,_^Ve^iad_j,_o,  croSs the ground-sAvept by the German shells, bring up our delicious  'soixante-quinze,', which clears ' a  plain "-as you .would-a table covered  with "flies, and then once the way  was open, we went at thom with  the bayonet.  "The formida-'le mortars then became negligiinle. All we had to do,  and it was often an easy task, was  to get rid of the engineers who  served the big guns.  "This war has proved that mech-  a.iism and " ballistics do not cover  everything. The .420 mortars evidently constitute a splendid inven-  tion, but they are really efi'Jca-  clous only when their positions In  the field are guaranteed by light ar.  tillery such aa our '.75' and Infantry capable of standing up against  tremendous assaults and of firing  accurately in time of peril."  Torpeodes Just Missed  (Lance Corporal J. Burnell, of H.  M.S. Undaunted, writes homo to his  mother).  We sightec. the German destroyers  r. iles ahead ol' us and Immediately  wo put on "full speed," and you can  Imagine the excitement.  Thoy turned, wo turned; they-  twisted and dodged, wo twisted and  dodged, Every minute saw us creep-  tliat fact j Ing nearer and nearer to tliem, till at  last wo got the range and bang!  bang!  bang!  went our big guns.  Tho lirst shot was llred ut between live mid six miles, ami a stilt  light followed, for they also lot rip  back at us. Wo were gradually clou.  ug nearer and nearer to them, lighting all the timo, until wo simply pep-  prred thom as only 13iigllHlimeii can  and wo just gave them "OXO," I'll  give them crnl.t for light lag most  Kiinifily to tiio vory lust, but thoy aro  fur behind uh in efficiency, nnd I  i.ever doubted from the beginning  ub'uit the verdict,  My ship had boiiio awfully near  Lhiives, for thoy llred noveral deadly  torpedoes ul ur, nir-il, my word, two  of them run pimtllol with tho ohip!  It. only required one oMIieno tu Ut  ub and all would Imvo bona "up;"  but anyhow, mother, wo urn not going to hoc thi> dniigerouw side of It,  for wo whaled tliem and whacked  thom woll.  It is very exciting the wny you at-  tuclc the enemy, and my word, my  en ii t it In i������ u brick and goes right  Into thom, J tool honored to light  under isucli n gentleman.  Hhi* advanced towards lntr, and Kirn  snatched up a ruler from tlu- table.  "If you touch me, 1 will kill you,"  she ititlil.  The two women fnrod each othor  11.'..   ���������   j,1."':'     '   "���������""���������i-   lifro.-ni"!   nn   Tlin  point of combat, and tluni Hugh went  between them.  "1 think wo tiro all threo mad to-  g'ithor," bo mild, taking the ruler from  Kira with one hand and with the other  motlonliiK Delia barrUwnr.Is,  "Oh, you tako he;* nlde," crlod Delln,  "you inhui', (..(.-r>iiui*,g,"  "Unn't ho ho foolish," nald Hugh;  "you ar*** t-ill-lnr* in tho wlldi-it way."  "Am I?" crlfd I������ulln, "wi-ll, but. for  you gliii would he In custody now."  "1 only naked you to think about  it." paid Hugh. "You have n right t<  Senator Charles P. Townr-end of  Michigan, Btiilhiil when reference waa  iiiiulu to HunnumbulU'iu. He said .'0  waa reminded ot a story along that  line.  I - mnn rinmnil Jones wnH inlkliKJr to  J hiu frloiul Hrown one nlglit, when tno  lallei' ciinU.ui) hii.uUtJia.ll Hui'ilb, u  iiiiintiil uciiuaniuince.  "Makes mo think of nn oxporienoo  Smith liim u lew weeks ago, 'iiugtiud  Jones, "lie dreanad that ho was i n  Indian  aud  getting out of bod,  ho  Wl'llppi'il ll inUiir.-i iii mum uiu.u,\.li.' i.v.vl  lit ii Mtr d to walk through tho woods,  Woko up nbout threo liouru later anu  found himself ten mlloH from borne  and no carfare In Bight,"  "You don't mean It!" wan tho  amazed rejoinder' of Hrown. "How In  fho world did ho get back?"  "That was easy," waa the cnoertul  reply of Jouei. "He lay down under a  iri'i', dn-it-iii<.-d (hut lie wau au Indian  again and walked back."���������I'lillucjol-  phiu Telegraph.  .Horses  For the  Armies  Earl Kitchener,said, at tho outbreak  of the present terrible war, thai tlie  conllict would last at least eighteen  nioiiins. H is uoi Uin'lcult to imagine  now many horses, as woll as bravo  men, wiil oo lost during this period,  I'A'oii now, horses uro in constant do.  iiiaiul and uio wise tiU'iners, who raised their coltu, tiro reaping iho bene-  ius oi ilieir I'oiesiglit.  Horses are always a good Invest-  liioiit.; uoiiuiy so now, when the demand exceeds "the supply.  Many hon-jos whicli would not bo ac-  copied by tne tirmy j,n thoir present  cunUiuoii, can Do luiuio sound and active with Kendall's Spavin Cure. This  famous remedy has -mved farmers and  sioclunon thou**iiii(ls of dolln.'B by curing their Bieeli of gpnvlns, ringbonos,  curb, splint, cuts, bruises, sprains, soft  i>..ucli*'H, mid all Iiuuoucsb .uijulrlng a  liniment,  Dr. 1-i. J, Kendall Company of Kiios-  burg Palls, Vermont, havo published a  boon, "A Troutibo on tho Horse,"  which may bu Imd at nil druggists  free, or upon iippllotitlon" to tbo pub*  Ushers. With thin book and Kondiill'u  Spavin Cure, any farmer can bo, in  moHt chhoh reciulrinK an article of till**  kind, hiu own doctor una euro lilt*  borsoB.  ALLOW ME TO PRESENT  MY BEST FRIEND  JXLI   Ig-ff^Jea-g  1  ^jn buying  Yeast Cakes  BE CAREFUL   TO  SPECIFY ,  ROYAL CAKES  DECLINE SUBSTITUTES.  YEAST  CAKES  *!*!H������ WWTE5TJ  E.W.GILLETT CO. LTD.  TORONTO.  WINNIPEG. MONTREAL.  'UiircOMRWtUW16  ^������������������OHW.OJj&jJjji  ALL HELPED BY FOOTBALL  British Sapper Tells of Influence of  Sport on Military Spirit  In wiiinever degree looiuaa ai JCns-  lund has wiuUueu agaiust i*uci*uiua0,  a itsucr iiom biippe.i- uoorge uomuer,  oi me noyui n-jugmoeiji, puuiisnuu ui  tue Lonuou Diuiy TeK-gj-upn, leuus to  snow mat iu me matting os. an expert  ���������joining man looioail nas piayed no  small part in lue uraish aru-y. Bumper  ooiuotji' says';  "Thoso who condemn football would  not say a word against me game u  mey nad seen and uearu waai i uu*/e  m passing io aud irom me treucnes  auu liniig lino, lue grim honor of waits relieved by the loo.uaii instinct oi  many or. our soiuiers. \vneu ihe  itoyal Highlanders* were' orum-ed to  maivo a cuarge in an engagement, they  jumped out of uieir iroueiits ana  uiigut have been Kiciuus oil iu a cup  no final. ',,     -  " 'Ou the ball, Highlanders,' they  commeiicid to snout, auu 'iuark your  men, Higiuaiiders. 'iney continued  yelling to one another uucil may had  urivtjn uie'iJermiuis bacii. 'Man-, your  men;' the ou'cois and 'nou-coms' joining in as loud as they could. Who cau  say '.-.\iari- your men' aid not have a  stimulating euect upon me iiigulaud-  ers?  "The French soldiers cannot understand me saiig troid of the. Britisu  troops. Oiie--day at Bemune the Un-  coins had a game ot lootmiil aud tne  Frencnmeu loo.ted on. During tue  game a Uei-nnui' acropjane came over  aiid dropped a few boiiius but no one  was injured. -Tlie game was stopped  and -there was a dac.i for uie Tine's.  Tne uriug did not wing ihe aeroplane,  and ���������' a Preucn macmne gun ,.. was  .brought into action.' Tt brought'' her  down ami me game ~wTts COTTinTmtir  The Frenchmen , cheered the players,  and one of tliem said io me, 'iou Hhig-  ii&n are very, very mmuuderstaudabie.  Fancy playing football when German  bomos are dropping from the slues!' "  GURKHAS BY NIGHT  ''-'.tr-r ri i���������fay, |-���������. rtowl.r f-ffj';.', i f'lH if lho pollro, f( you like."  Hi*- vrfMii.'ii arii-raw.fi.   An for Rim i , "Y"1* ^ ,u* V'-*"' *<?} *'Mli{'e'}'d  w.'.h trrror tn*J   dUMay-   Snm-Ptlm-i   *'<*���������*r> '? ,.������ w,th hlm-u U no Ihih>-  ������*���������������������������****������ of lii������.  W. N. U. "OM  "U'i'll. iv** wlll hit* what he real!-  ui'-ruri." nald Diila, and she ran to thu  Now cashier���������I should like to hav������  mi   ������������������kii''mont with you to the eftect  tun I phall have a weeks notiti' in  ���������ant* \ tii'li'S. ������ult.  Hank l-rcnlilent���������That is easily fixed  y<ut will uirt'iu' to givo una woi K a  notlco bst'ire leaving.  Battlefield   No Place  p-0r Joke  Thirty yards awny lay the Fronch  douuuler, a nian ol' forty-two, ininuid  Noel, l'lithur of llvo children, dead,  uhot tliroi.gli the hourt.  Ho hud tnppled I'nim tbo blcycto ho  luul been riding, und lay In a tumbled hu.ip. H uiipi'iire . that, leaving  tbo house of ii frm,..'l lie hml playfully,  being n little fmkilod, slioutoil to the  sentry nt tlin strot-i, corner, "J am a  (Jernuui,"  UnCortunutely the sentry happened  to bu u Delgliiii anil a to nil etnuiger,  -.oeiiig iii tut- uuii iit-ui. u iiiuii I'lttkiin  a lAvyc\v tiinl wfiirlur* nvpiimiitly  some sort of nillitniy uniionn tlio sentry Bluirpl". chullengtid Noel, who rodo  on (.-tuu'i'Hiig, bound for his homo two  streets away.  And then the pentry startled nnd  Krt,..-. I.:- i :,";: J!'1'.' ''ye-iot ii-*i<- in  oneiny, knelt nnd llred Un contents  of hiu maguiino. Twenty iiiinutoa  later tho bo'ly of Noel had boon ro-  movod on an iinibulnnce, tho son-  try's conduct, completely JiiBtlilod by  tho clrcumutnncoe, ban boo.i officially  npprovctl���������and Noel's wlfo Is a  widow ami liU clkiliircn urti futher-  Iobb.  Terror    That  Suddenly   Descends  on  German Trenches in Dai-Kness  Anomer cliaracterisuc exploit, uy the  Gunman���������uio gnuu, lutie" meu who  nave Dccouio tue peis oi uie Aluou  armies���������nas just Irnoa periormod ai  me expense of the wurteuiueigers  u*is uuie,  c,������. liigm recounoitering- expedition  found out uio exact .ireugth ium position of the Wurttembergers, ami a  o'uualioii oil the Indians prepared to  lututo a surprise attack, French Algerian troops and Moroccan tirailnutrs  neard Uiat tilings were moving and oh-  mined permission to join them. There  nad ueun uo ngutnig unit night and a  woiiuorlul cuiiu lni'i setiled down on  tno coiiiuryside. 'more was no moon,  Siienuy tno linliaiis iim'. their comrades marched towards the enemy's  lines, spreading themselves out over  iho inuivening country, me Aigoi'iiuu  in tne vanguard.  There was a suuuen tilanw. Shouts  increasing In violence and volume  came irom the Goniuin ranks, 'J hon  cuiiio the crack of riilos. The Indiuns  had tiucouiiiotl for their outposts,  Tnqro was general movemont iu the  German camp and niacin ie guns wore,  brougln into action, The atuicklng party became silent. The uornuina, as-  B-mliiB that ever;* mail among our  forces hud boon accounted ior, withdrew, Actually, however, our casualties wtiro voiy small. Shelter had  i-uuu la It en lu a ditch wlilun run beside u hodgo.  Onco again our troop.. riiHliod the  oiiemy'a posltloiiH, This timo they had  the tiki of some French mltraillouses,  uud tlmy mowed down the enemy. A  (jii'trt'-r of an hour later tlio Indian,  .Moruciiun. anil Algerian soldiers were  -,-iunK houso to hoiiHo and hiu.d to  liuiul brtltles hi tlin villages of ITolle.  beke mid MohhIuus. As a result the  wholo body of Wurttoniborgoro woro  thrown back In (Unorder with u loss of  ll.DUO ilt-ail and wounded. Many prison-  ers were cupttirod dilrlng th|������ llvo  bourn' light.   Blx guiiH wore tikoti,  Canada Has  Helped Empire  The "Efficiency of Her Transport Organization in ..War lime   '  When uu"uiu uiio'iuraiioii ui, war Uin  Canauian 'governuieut Wiis-iib'^u '-y  me lmpenui" govenimem to sui/ei/use  ..no purciu.se und' traiisp: . ol coui-  aussaiiac supplies * winch uun.uio.  could, provide, nr .the eApedniouuiy  iorce iu France, uie iJtora. uooi. j*.uii-  ers, mmisier of tue woi'1-.s; was,  mo-minister selected io Iuko ciiuibo.-  ot tins responsmie won;, n wus.oo-  vious to so practical a man as Air..  Rogers that tne hiu.diiug ot sucu large,  oraers as were in bigni must be uoue:  , y experienced trtu byort oiucuus, anu���������  among omers, he coiisuite;i Sir Thus,  Biiautsiiuetssy, president of'the Gau.-.d-  '.an L-acnic uauwuy. air Tiiouias considered it a patriotic (duiy to place nt-  Jir. sogers' disposi..,' witnout cost to  uie Ganuuiiui government, tl.j services,  of Mr. A. H. Harris, special tnunc,  representative of the G.-'.U'., togeihur  with sucli of the"'company's, suiif .s.  Air. Harris might select'ior purposa rf.  administration. "As this stall: eveiuual--  iy numbered neany twenty pici-rerj^  men, the value of the offer was considerable, and its acceptance uy the-  Canadian government had, given the.  Bnusn war omce an enicieut service;  and saved a Huge sum o*f money, owing to Air. L-lLi-ns' initiative and 'untiring energy, aided by an eilicient  aud loyal stau, a phenomenal tonnage:  has been moved to the seaboard and.  thence overseas to ������Fren'ch, pons of.  call. . ���������'���������.'.-  'ihe value of expert handling was.  demonstrated by tne prompt cnaru-r-  iiig of vessels on a minimum charter-  ..rate,, enabling the administration co.  maintain an average fr5Tgh"t'_on ouisr  during tiie past three months oi Zo.  cents per hundred pounds, and -fi.Dj  per gross ton on buy. Although, owing* to the scarcity of tonnage, iroignc.  rates have visen rapidly since September, live vessels have cleared Irom.  Montreal for a French port during diei  past leiin days, the charter parties,  averaging US cents per 100 lbs. on oats,  and }H on hay, a saving of close on no.  per cenii tn eui'i'eiu cuiiiniccuil rates';,  ln addition to this the C.F.U. -luu.  made no charge for use of its docks uy  tno chartered vessels and has warehoused everything, l'roe���������being heipod.  In tins generous ireatiiiem by me. Allan Line, which also placed portions*,  of, its sheds at the disposal of Hid  government, Over GOU.OUU sacks have*  been stored In and passed tnro..gn  C.IM{. sheds, and lu addition, vast,  quantities of sacked outs were piled ni.  the upper sections of the O.IJ.K, d.*,ck.'  warehouses and subsoijuuntly loi'iiiud.  Into chartered vessels cunsigni d io-  French portB of call. '    ,  The Ontario, Manitoba and Albirla.  governments received tne same g;.-iK.i*-  ous treatment in connection with uo*  forwarding of their gifts.  The shipments' hiindlod by this ::d-  mlnistriitlcn under Mr, Harris' supei-  vision September 1st to date, including Hour, war oil loo supplies, und.  French army blankets, total tho enormous llguro of 120,000 tons *!' l'lcuviit,,  freo of storage, dockage, or sloaniunip.  duinurrago charges. Tno rupuliiy wl.n  which supplies wo.it forward wns  shown In u cable fioin Kugliuul to "go*  slow," as they woro arriving loo lust  to bo properly bundled. In fuel, n.  record has been 'established which it.  wlll tnko n long timo io boat, iincL  thoso concerned have come In for woi',  murlted congrutulation.  Thn seniion of St. Lnwroino navigation having closed, wnr oil'lco Hiippliou.  will conllmio to be forwarded (luring  , ;i wlnler niouiliH via tlin Murltliiio  Provinces uuilor Mr, Ilttrrla' supervlH-  Ion.  1  \   i  rrofesHOr of Gliemialry���������If niiylliliig;  sliotild go wrong In lbin ('xpi-'i'luu'rit  wo and the In born lory with uh nilgnt  bo blown iikyblgb! Como closer, gen-  tlonicn, ho I hut you may be but tor a,do  to follow inn.-���������llrooKlyti Ettglo,  Do you believe In dreiiniH?  I did till 1 mot you.  Why, Pht, did you emiat inlo the  3-fHi regiment?  Ocr,, *hur-", to ho noar my brothe:,  who's In tho 3'lnJ.  AiuJ are Ui<* <H'orc<- laws to vni\  llhoral in yonr suction?  Liberal?   t-iny* Tlioy nr*������ %o ViWr-r  that nobody i-ver heiiti or f, woiiiari  crying ut u -.vt'tlilhig o������'t Uio?o.  The Wnr and Forest Producto  Tlio pulp nnd pnpor Industry In  Cuniulii will protlt groutly from tho  war Hitimtlon, An jjicreiiHlng domiind  for Giuiiullan supiillos ts nlrondy noted,  duo to tho goi'iurul ntoppitgo of Kurop-  can HupplIcH. It Ih prohnblo, nlso,  that u markot will bo dovulopod for u  iuJfcu i������'.'..c'..r.t of ���������r"iMi1l nl7<-rt timhor. 'o  lin UKPd aa pit propB In tho mining  of conl in tho iinusli Isles, Tlio iiauui  HiipiilicH from thu Scandinavian countries are, at lenflt temporarily, cut off  to ti cotisldearhlo oxtont. liliiBtorn  Canndn haa vnst (|iinniHloH of timber  siiltftbln for mining purpoHen, and tbo  securing of this market wmiiu m-oiin u  vory largo development. On tho othor  hand, tlio demand for lumber and  building: mnterlalH hns fallon off ser-  loudly, on account ot tho general cos-  Ration of building allocation,),  Swearing Anotn't holp to piny tho  Ciime, A������ld tho young niliilstor on tho  Kolf llnliH.   HfiKlden. U'b very wicked,  It may ho very wicked, an' It may  no' holp tho pluyln' but U'b n grout  nl*] to emivernation, ropliod tho  (ophlmlcracil r.addy.  V.'bScb l������ Mm (itiicUcst way to Uio  oupiiiil, ptPf.-*'*?  (lo .-.Ions* I-.cru til! vim romt to thn  tarko; piaw, thon call for throo  nAfAVi tor tno kalsor.'  Spread  r������   Tm   *r""������rwnnf*f>n  t ti. MHllU 3  ������JT XJLJLVJL  on the children's  bread and watch  them smile  Can be had from  your Grocer *V\-  %THE    NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,   X C,   ��������� ���������m_ij"iii  SUPREME EFFORT OF GERMANY  PROVED A COMPLETE FAILURE  SUCCESS OF TEUTONS DEPENDS UPON SHORT WAR  The Naval Service  The Effective War Strength of the Fatherland   is  now  on the  Decline, while the Strength of the Allies is Shown to be  Steadily on the Increase  Writing a short time ago, Col. F. N.  Maude, U.14��������� liave some encouraging  statistics to the pessimists who feared  a German invasion of England, or who  beueved the wild tales about Germany  having1 a gretit number of picked  troops in reserve for the purpose of a  final und successful assault upon tho  Allies' lines in Flanders, savs the Mail  and Empire. Ho snowed conclusively  tuat aireiuty Germany luul put her  best lighting men inlo the battlo line,  and,that by no possibility could tho  lines of the Allies be subjected to such  ilerce attacks, in futuro as thoy successfully repulsed in, October, in other  words, tiennany has shot her bolt? .she  has made her ex'.remc effort, and unless we aro to assunio that her enemies have boon cor'.espoiidingly  weakened in thoir powers of resistance there is uot the slightest ground  for any feeling of uneasiness, ln fact,  there is reason to believe that the  . crisis lias been passed, and that however desperate and bloody may be tho  fighting before the end of tho war is  reached, tne tide lias already turned,  and nothing but a miracle can save  the Gorman armies from utter destruction or unconditional uiirrender.  That the Allies "havo not been -correspondingly weakened J is plain  enough. Leaving out of --account the  Belgian army, which is growing smaller each day, but is each day becoming  more dangerous on account of the lessons that the war has taught.yhe fact  remains teat up to* the present time.  France has not put more than half of  her trained men in the held. Heroically as the'British contingent is lighting',  tho truth is that it is but an advance  guard  another million trained British soldiers at the front, and' another million  will be training. The reserves of the  Allies havo hardly been called upon,  and as far as Russia is concerned, her  resources in men are practically unlimited. If the war should last i'or ten 1  Wire in Warfare  War in the Winter  It Stops Charging Troops and is Dangerous and Very Difficult to  Overcomo  When Josepn F. Uuuden, a farmer ot  De Kiub, in., back in 1-s'i-*-, sol the idea  of mailing wiieieiicus wuh burns on  tnem, he iiuti no more harmiul design  timn to leuen. horses, cattle and tiog-s,  by tho pricks they might receive, mat  wire fences were meant to keep tliem  in or out.  When Uncle Sam, on Dec. 24, 1873,  gavo Farmer Uudde-i tho Christmas  gift of a patent ou ms uew device, ins  uiea was heralded to the world.,Tne  western prairies,' with their lack of  fencing materials, had tried single  strands of wire, out tney availed iuue,  aiid tne whofe consumption of wire ior  fencing in 1874 was only '50 tons.  Giiuden's barus made tne cattle  uiiiiiv, and the farmers soon saw their  \Vortii. In ten years tne wire fences  had incroasod 1U,0U0 fold, and in ten  years more us growth had oeen the  foundation of tne Wire Trust.  But Ulidden reaped small reward  from his invention till February 29,  1892, when the United States Supreme  Court upheld his ciaims, and he was  .uuo to couect royalty on all the fences  that had been strung before." He lived  t*l years to enjoy it, and dieu in his  noiiie ttown in '.yOG, at uie age bf 93.  Quite naturally, some animals enclosed'by Glidden's fencing gashed  Uiemselves on the barbs. Just as nulla four/months there* wiff be lumll>' ^en  and  boys  tried  to climb  1 over or under these fences and- had  rheir domes and their Uesh" lorn.  These wounds upon man and beast  and ,tho suddenness with wnich Glidden's bar^s halted all living things  eauie to the attention of military men,  and  the  barbed  wire  entanglements  years, at the end of that time the Brit-!01 whic * we uow "ad aln?ost evei'y  oish, French and Russians would have  au>' ln \h* wa[ new.8,- *fas b1oru* H   .  under arms far more than they have a.t ���������   ft d*it, may be said rigiu here that  As we all know, the German  soIdlors wll������ liave boen lmlted by wlre  present,  military calculations were based on a  short war. --Already she has lost more  men than any otner nation ever lost  in the-longest war.    Every day that  passes sees her further from her goal.  As Col.,'-Maude says; German statis-  t.cs are not- secret.   The total popula-  ~t.-ion-of-Germauy-ls-in_round_iuimb_ers,  6S,000,00,    of    which    almost exactly  hail' aro males.    Of    the    34,000,000  males 17,000,000 aro either less than 18  years old.or more than 70,-leaving 17,-  OOO.OOOyof age,to bear arms. From this  number again must be- deducted the  criminals, the maimed, the blind, the  insane and others who are negligible  as non-combatants.    At the outbreak  of the war the most sanguine estimate  of lighting men between tho ages of 20  and .Iii trained to bear arms by service  with the colors was 4,300,000. There  remained a similar number of trained  men above the ago of. 45.    At least  l,UO0,(i00 of the immediately available  lighting force would be needed to work  the railways, the arsenals, the dockyards,   the   cnuipni'oiK   factories and  other industries that are us important  to the empire as soldiers of tlio line.  ���������,  It is estimated, therefore, that the'  number that went to tho front as fast  us trains would carry them was 2,500,-  0l)0, of whom four-iitths went to Uoi-  glum and France, only 500,000 going to  oppose    the Russian advance, for at  that timo a good deal of reliance was  placed upon Austria, Tills would leavo  about .1,000,000 trained mon less than ���������  Aft years old in Gornuu.y about tho  end of tho first month of war.   This  million would bo formed Into units  to roplace the wantage of war ami into  tlio now re-servo for the eastern frontier, und when It was absorbed Gor  ninny's roauurcea of trained men under 45 would be oxluuistod.   Thnt It  ���������waa.oxhiuistnl some time in Septem-  l>: r is clear from tlio fact that boforo  October the Landstrum forniutlons bo-  gun to appear ln Belgium, composud of  men under 20 and'moro than 45. To  fliippouQ    that   Germany would send  thoso untiuined or immature troops to  tho front it' sho had bolter material Is  absurd,    Au official .Brltlfih dlnputoh  tolls of tho bravery of tho German lartn  who faced the Hrltlsh, but tlioy wore  mowed down lu heaps, und cannot bo  oxpuoted to Imvo tho lighting power*  of grown men,  Wnr'H wiiHtnge Is not to dp cnlciilat-  od no precisely, but Colonol Maude  fliiyi) that ho dooa not bellevo that In  lclllcd, wounded uud prisoners tier-  many could have lost fewer thnn 1,-  500,000 men up to thu beginning of  Novi'inbnr, Sinco then there has boon  iiiitclt (Icriponite and costly lighting,  but. It' wo assunio that even up lo Uio  p.'Oi-.'Di, time the (lemma Iorkch on  both frontiers hnvo boon no moro than  lio OHilmntf'H at tlio beginning of the  month, and If wo recognlzj tlio fact  which ha lays omphasls upon, tlmt  buttU'flolil Iohsch are,tho least In Mich  caiiipiilgnu nu wo huvu been witnessing, nnd thnt slcknow-i nud exhaustion  supply an equal number, four of tho  remaining five millions of Gornmny's  available mon hnvo beon riant to the  front, or will ehortly be flout thoro.  Thi" liMivi-m a l-inrri 1^(1(101*1(1 Ir, v*'n*>rvi*������,  in addition io tno" U,'n0(),000 men which  lt is uHllmiitud nro lighting on both  frontiers, Four-llftha of Gcrimmys  roBOiircoH In mon hnvo been already  BQiiandorod, Franco holds ono-half nf  lior Btrongth ln roaorvo, Neither llrlt-  oin nor Hiisnln haa put more thnn ouo-  tenth ot hor available men on the tiring lino, Whnt ond can tnoro ho but  ono; nnd how in it possllilo to bollcvo  that tho wnr will last for nuothor ycnrV  Lawyer (to timid young womnn)���������  Havo you aver appoarod ob wltnoan It  a milt boforot  Young woman (bluahing)���������Y-yoa,  ���������lr, of courao.  Lawyor���������l'lonto etato to the Jury  JtiBt what unit it waa.  Young woman (with more confld-  onco)���������U was a turn's volllng, ahlrrod  down tho front and trimmed with *  lovely bluo, and hat to mntcb���������  Judgo (rapping vlolontly)���������Ordor in  entanglements while making a charge  or manoeuvring for a new position say  the devil never invented anything  nastier.' Bullets and bayonets make  wounds that cause no suffering or that  shock sensibility, but. barbed wire  tears and annoys and gives no .escape^  Iiossib"iiia5s"seen~by"A*urerican-iiiiiK  tary students".*in barbed wire were  soon carried to the armies of Europe,  and engineers in every country in the  world were put to work devising  means for using this now device. Natural forerunners of the barbed - wire  entanglements had been in use from  the earliest times, Roman soldiers had  defended their positions with abattis.  They had held off their barbarian enemies by felling trees, sharpening the  ends of the branches and massing  them with their points-, turned away  from the Eternal City. ' Fraises���������  sharp poiutod piles���������had been planted  in the earth iu front of armies for  choir enemies to wound themselves  against or to halt tho on.'iish of a  charge till tho'pllet, could'bo'removed  or scaled.  Nobody outside of tho Europoan  armies now at war knows how. they  are using barbed wlro entanglements  or In what form they are building  thorn, for the engineers of each army  aro constantly devising now methods,  and thoso now ideas aro not divulged,  even In times of peace. But the despatches til of cavalry and Infantry  running hoadlong into meshes ot unyielding steel thorns that rouse tho  Imagination to tho horror of the  woiindB thoy inflict. One 'use for  barbed wire that seems to bo new Is  reported from Belgium, Thero cor-  tain roads that It was desirablo to  hnvo passable to tlio poorilo of tho  country wero mado Impassable to an  army by building zigzag fencos from  sido to sido, Tho peasant, going to  market might pass by travelling slowly and doublo dlstaiico, but an army  could not thread such a maze, and  must halt to destroy It.  Wlillo tho European armies probably havo built entanglements ou new  plans, a description of how an on-  Uuglomcm mlgjjt bo effectively con-  Btruotoil, Issued for tbo Instruction of  tho British army a fow years ago, will  glvo tho layman an Idea, of tho effectiveness of such doi'oncoa, Fii'Ht, the  ground lo bo protected and over which  tho enemy much puss Is laid off lu llvo  foot Biitinres. At each corner of onoli  i-qiuiro a post Is driven Into tho  ground till 18 IiicIick remains above  tho HurfucQ. ThU system of iiiiuurcH  o.\ ton (Is Inilollnltely along tho Hun io  bo defended, and the common pruotlco  Ib to mnl'o it six squnros deep, Hum  ensuring uu ontniigU'iiioiil 'IQ [cut wldo  through which tho attacking forces  must puss. Tho wlro Ih strung from  post to piist nnd fiiHtoneil with Hlaplea,  Thon othor wires nro strung diagonally from poHts nt oppohIIo corners, and  cilHHorouHod ngfilii nnd again till a not-  work as intricate as n brnmblo patch  Manila high oiioii*,')) from the -mrth fo  throw a homo or u mnn among tho  lerrlblo stool thorns, The utuples nro  not driven homo, nor uro tho wiroa  bUficiioil, u the *Aii*u \toio tuut ihey  rmihl he'out with n ywerd or 'linyonot  blow. Ah they aro constructed tho  wiroa glvo under tlio blow, nnd tlio  only wny tlmt has boon dovlsed to get  through ������n ontiiiigleiiiont Is to atop  nnd cut on oh wlro with nlppert*. Thoso  ;il,,Tv.,.,i,i   i))*A  p'lvrlr.rl  )\y <,n!i!.ln'\*j  ������;Ol'"l  days, hut It la a long job to gut  through, for overy wiro must bo cut  nt ovory poBt,~-Now York 'Union.  Remarkable Demonstration, of the Importance of 8uprehie Sea Power,  to ..Britain  Public opinion ie Great Britain is  beginning . to reuU*-*-Q the enormous  value of ui'e services rendered already  in the war by the British navy. .The  Naval and Military Record remarks  cm the.fearful anticipation which, in  the few days before the war, began,  filled all the United Kingdom that  British shipping would be ruined and  supplies cut off. '"t'he mo3t careful  inquiry," said the ;S'ivaI and Military  Record, "tended to "confirm this antici-  putlon. It was felt th*t we daro uot  ���������so great were tUQ risks���������be optim-  itsic, in the montps immediately preceding the' outbreak of hostilities a  sub committee of the committee of  imperial defence considered in every  detail tho problem" Of how tho people  of tho United Kingdom wore to bo fed  during iho war tlii-e. With tho most  expert evidence ������t their comniund,  they camo to the conclusion thut--tho  peril was a real one. and that the government ougiit to tulto precautionary  measures in order to minimize *t- One  of tho first acts of Mr. AMuith's administration, when "War was inevitable,  was to announce tlmt the government  itself would take 80 per-cout. of the  risk vhich shipping would run under  tho war condition;*, which were then  developing.  "A war risk office was immediately  opened and a ruto of 5 per cent,  quoted. Day by day followed, and  though it was kiio-A'a that several German cruisers were still at large, uo  news was reached of any loss. Gradually the confidence , of shipowners  and shippers wag re-established, private firms showed Uo hesitation iu un-  d .rtaking war risks at u lower rate  thnn tho govcrniiiout' office. Within  a few days the premium fell from five  to four guineas', aiul' eventually It was  brought down to three guineas. Even  at this figure underwriters were prepared to undercut the government office. British shipping, which was r.t  first disorganized by .tlie dramatic  circumstances under which war' oc-  curredi" has since been resuming its  normal course. As a- nation we may  congratulate ourselves oil the astounding victory which "t supreme fleet won  In insuring fo us ample supplies of  food* and raw miittrial witnout strik-"  ing a blow. Never was so remarkable  a demonstration given of the vital im-  portance of sea power to a people who  live by and on ..the seu. The navy  opened up, a pathway for British trade  and at the same tUue anu by the same  process strangled the overseas trade  of Germany."  Military_Titles  The Derivation of Admiral is*Said to  - be Arabic For Lord of the Sea  -J!IfeP-tMnj������_deJl*^c"_j^m the Latin  "caput," meaning a head; "colonel"  comes from the Italian "colonna,"  a column, the ''campagua, colonella"  having been the first company of an  infantry 'regiment, the littlj column  wh'ich the "colonel" led.  ,The title "lieutenant" "comes from  a word signifying "holding Lhe place"  ���������e.g., a lieutenant-colonel is a sort  of understudy fo'r a colonel, a lieutenant looks after a company in the absence of tli3 captain, and so bn.  The title "of ''lance-sergeant" and  "lance-corporal" originated in tho  fact that in the old days the holders of those raiilcs can-led ;. lance in-  stead of a lialb-'cd, round the head  of which -was twisted' a slow match.  Their duties w������vo. to go round the  ranks with these toi'cli .like laiicoa  and 'give llro to tho matchlock men'  just beforo a bii-Ule took place,  The word "di'*l������oou" was first used  by a regiment of mounted infantry,  so callod from the "dragoons,'" or  short musivots, with which thoy wero  armed; thsfwell known cavalry call  of "Boot and suddio" is really a corruption of tho old French signal,  "Boutc-Sollo," or "Put on your saddles."  "Admiral" comes from the Arabic  "Emir- of bag])," moiining "Lord of  tho soa;" "cou'inodoi'o" comes from  tho Italian "commaiKlatore;" "mate"  is from tho Icelandic, and moans an  equal; and tho term "giving quarter"  is bolioved to hnvo originated in the  ngreoraont which existed in tho old  ���������ight'lng days, thnt'1 tue ransom of a  foot aoldlors Bhonld bo oiio-qiiarter  of his pay for one year.  Russia's Aeroplanes  A great dotil bus boon lieiird con-  corning tho British nud Gernimi noro-  plnnoB but tho gi'oat Sikorsky biplanes  used by thu troops of the (J'/.tti* liavo  boon rathor ovorlooliod. Those much-  Iiioa named Sikorsky, nro by far iho  blggout 'leropuniuB in tbo world. They  stand Rlxtoeu foot high, nnd nro about  100 foot wldo. The Sikorsky tun curry  almost ns mnny pusHojigoi'N hh nn nlr*  K..ip, and hiia n itirge pin-monger cabin, which Ih constructed of uiotiil and  contains nuniorouH windows.  hi this niacl'tno three oiiglnos tiro  fitted, which glvo a total of nonrly  1,000 homo powor,  Tlio weight of tlio mnclilno lmn  nncessltatud Uh ohibornlo landing-  chtistils, coPMiukoiI of intiiieroiiH  sprlngii and pnouimitlc tubrs, ho tlmt  tbo lingo bJpi-nio enn flllglit hiifoly on  rough ground ut a HPood "of sixty  miles tut hour.  "Ilo was th*** Inst soldier nerving of  the Royal ArtUlory wlio fought nt  Wiitnrloo," lr* tho Inscription on tbo  tombstone of tho Eront-gritnili'iithor  of Hergeitnt l'\ Mvntt, a,h.(*��������� of  Twickenham, .wiiono nmno 'tnp'mnHn  Sir Jt-liu  Fiy'-eli'-i hoiiorn !J.il.    K-vi'-!  Cold    Weather ,. May  l������rove peclalv������  Factor ln the gtfuggln - In  Europ-9  It will not be long boion-, General  January and Generm Feuruury lu������e  tho field in Europe, Und it is quite  within the bounds of bossibuity that  they should prove the <ieci&ive factors  of the campaign. History affords many  instances of the ^ati������ ol empires belli;-;  d termined by cold ^r by s"orms. We  all know that thb AVm, j* was defeated primarily because the- Spanish  vessels encountered t. terrific storm.  Napoleon led 600,000 men into Hussia  and penetrated as f*>r as Moscow in  tho dead of winter. Qt this Ynst army,  it Is said that only gO.OOO returned to  France, tho remainder either perishing  of cold and hunger, falling prey to  hovering Cossacks, or being,captured  and taken to Hussitij) prisons;' ln Ut>7  the pestilential heat ox ltaij* thwarted  jrederick Barbuross/n tho conquoror  of Rome, and ho \*/**s balked again  by the rains at AleXandrm, Before  now Prussian gcnonils IkiVq boon enabled to win imp-jrtilnt victories on  account of the cold weather. Fqj. instance, tho Great, lvU'ctor crossed a  river on the ice aHtl was thus in a  position to cut off the Swedes from  Koenigsburg. ln 17<U Frederick the  Great won* the great victory at Moll-  wltz because the cold weather enabled'  him to rapidly adviuiCc his troops over  a country that was impassible until  tho frost set in.^  The weather is ler"3 apt to affect the  war iu France than Uie wttr in Prussia, for* in Northern Franco and Belgium the average* wihter toufiperaturo  is about 3D degrees J-'-ilirenlieii, with a  minimum of about 6 degrees. So tar  the weather lias beeP 0f almost unpro-  "cedented ccldness, and should . the  winter liionuis betu* out the threat of  tho fall it will beec-hie impossible to  ciig^treuclies as rupi'iiy' as they have  been dug, iu the piist few' months.  tJliould one army di'^'e the other out  of the trenches it noW occupies it may  have it "on tlie ru'n," unless trenches  nir in the rear of positions now held  have been prepar. A in advance. ��������� lu  the eastern theatre ot war the armies  that are facing each other are uot  dug in. The men are fighting upon  the surface of the Otirtn, and this is  the reason why batt^s in Prussia and  Galicia are likely to be unicli more decisive than battles that' t'eijult jn an  equal loss of life jn France and Belgium. --  n  On-Germany's eastern   frontier the  cold weather will t������e of advantage to  the Russians rattli^*" than to the do-  fenders.   Not ������only   are the Russians  as a whole used 'to'-'colder    weathsr  tlian the Germans, but the frost will  make it' possible fof tliem. to advance  in the great lake  -"egion,    which in  milder weather   offers   a   formidable  barrier to an invader, continued cold  weather in Prussiu   addeq -to a decisive victory ih the great battles now  iJi-oceeding would    leave the road to  "B eiii ii-alnio s t~o p^P-ira n d���������m i ga t-b r in g-  the war to an end with-dramat'r* suddenness.   Another distinct advantage  to ��������� the  allies  tha.*- winter ,will bring,  whether, it is   uufSUally  cold   or unusually temperate,   is thnt tho Zeppelins will have a pcor chance, of crossing the,   English   channel.    Whether  it is warm or^cold tho channel crossing in winter'is always very rough,  and frequently   fogs   blot   out    the  view.   In these cifcuinst'inces 'Britain  is  not likely  to Imvo much  to  fear  irom the dirigible.  '  The theory is advanced, by a military expert interviewed by the Washington'Star tnat the Zeppelins are  expected to perform a more important  duty than the dropping or tombs, and  KING ALBERT OF BELGIUM MAKES  PATHETIC APPEAL FOR HIS PEOPLE  NEED OF FOOD AND CLOTHING FOR SUFFERERS  Further Detailed Account Given of some of  the  Excesses of tho  German Troops in Aerschot and other Dcvasted Towns       >  Occupied by the Cultured Germans  Bolglum'a    need ot    men    for the disasters befel] Uiaif* in Aerschot lb-  army and of food and clothing for the  suffering people, is emphasized strongly- Iu communications received iu  Montreal during the pnst fow. days  by Clarenco I. de Sola, Belgian consul, ' and Hector Prud'homme, lion,  treasurer'.of tho Belgian relief work.  All Belgiums capable of bearing  arms aro asked to volunteer for the  sorvlco of their country, and peoplo  everywhere aro asked to assist in relieving distress' in tho littlo country  which has been devastated by the  war.  A letter received In London from  King Albert of Belgian says:  "Ut-spito*all tnat can be done, tho  sufferings of tho coaling winter will  be terrible, but the bunion we must  bear will bo lightened if my people  can be spared the pangs of hunger,  with its frightful consequences of  disease and violence." ,  The fifth report of the commission of inquiry into the violation of  tho rules of tho rights of'the people,  the laws and customs of War, gives ui  detail an account o^- some of the excesses of the German's occupation of  .-Versohot, the report says:  "Theso excesses lasted during tho  wholo of the" occupation, and have  been, committed by the regular  troops, as well a.* by the .Landsturm,  who towards the' end of the month  of, August, replaced the active army.  Murders,' pillages, violations, outrages on the person and property,  only ceased upon the .entry of Belgian troops into-Aersc'io!"."  After  describing vividly  some    of  he instances in which the German  soldiers acted in a. most inhuman  nunner, the report says:  "It appears from the statements of  numerous witnessos that ln many  rural districts around ' Areschot,  Diest, Malines    and Louvain, , worse  self. Whole villages bav. been totally  destroyed. The population, in ro-  tuge in th. woods, Is in want of shelter and of breau. lu the������ditches  there lie, all along tho rotida aud un-  buried, unfortunate peasants, women and children, killed by'the Germans. Into Uio wells bodies havo  beeu thrown and aro contaminating  tho waters. Wounded of all ages,  and boxos havo boen abandoned,  without "aro." , ���������   ���������'  Dealing with ' Hip German occupation of'Louvain, tho report describes  how tho town -wat sacked, huge Indemnities. impoeod, and leading citizens arrested and hold aa hostagi-3. ,  It then goes on:v  "On tlieir chief's ordor, the ��������� Gorman sohiiors forced tho doors of tho  houses, and set the houses on fire  by, means of fuses. ., Thoyflrod on'  the Inhabitants, who attempted to  loave tlieir dwellings. Numerous  persons who had taken' refuge in'  their cellars were burned alive.  Othoi's were shot the moment they  atrompted to leave tho furnace.  "Without counting tlio university  halls and tho Palace of Justice, 894 '  houses have been burnt In the territory of Louvain, about 500 in that  of the suburb of Kessol-Loo. The  suburb of Ileront, In the commune of  Corbeek-Loo has been almost entlra-  ly destroyed.    ,  "In the ravages ,of which Bolglum  has been the objecf, there la but ft  single motive���������the desire to terror-  i'-p tbe population, ���������the whim to, ro-  venge itself u-,;on a, resistance which  the German empire cannot ' subdue. *  The facts demonstrate themselves*,  ef.ch, sort'e of Belgian troops from  the camp .of Anvers is followed by  new crimes, for which the iuvader  lias no justification.  IVBEYGEliY  Theory   Advanced   aa  to   Manner   in  Which Germany Will Try to Invade England  . H. W. Wilson, tho naval expert,  think the pian of Germany ior invading England is as follows:  , "Sao hopes to capture Dunkirk,  ���������Galaiss-and-Cape-Gr-ies!K-:/,_Sh-e_wouici,  tueu run two lines of mines across  the channel,' the southern line from  Cape Grisnez to Dungeness, the north  line from near Osteud to Deal, immediately to the south of the present  British - mmeiield. Theso of two  cnains of mines will enclose the  straits of Dover and greatly hamper or  prevent the' patrol of the straits by  the Brtish warships. On the" continental extremity tho ,,'miiies will bu protected by the monster guns which  Germany proposes to mount along  the French and Bolg.an coast���������when  she has captured it. Koine yevrs ago  Sir Percy Scott pointed out that tlie  then existing, J2 in   gun was ablo to  throw its shells across tno straits of  especially when fho weiubcr is sucli, Dover, and the German gun should  that the transport of ammunition and n'-ivo an elfectivo range of eight or lo  supplies Is made increasingly difficult  miles in clear wenyhor." ������   "  by soft roads, yis idea js that with' "Further protection against British  the Zeppelins to c'irry supplies that, mine sweepers and trawlers wouid bo  could not be eonvahiontly transpoited  given by    the    German siibivarincs,  Cardiff claims tho honor or onliut-  ing tho honvloHt recruit for tho noynl  Garrison artillery Ilo 18 Pollco-Con-  stnhlo Wllllun Wnlto, of tho railway  pollco, and ho wolghs only 10 lb. nliort  of 20 ut. Ho Id an ox-N.C.O,, nnd haa  iorved 21 yoarg with tho colors.  over mired roails- the Uerman iirmy  will be ablo to move ..3*i'eat masses of  foot soldiers far in advance of their  bases. H. wovor, the duet difficulty  ln the way up to the present has not  beon ihe dnngof of gutting too far  from a supply bdSo, but of opposing  the entrenched titles, U seems cor-  tain that both tUD Zeppelins imd tlio  aeroplanes will b������ loss uuo ful Ju cold  weather, tho one from the tempests  that prevails through the winter  months, aud the other from tho extreme cold of tin? Higher nltitudos.  Nor will artlUoJ"-/ ->r rltio lire be so  effective If tho j-flliUorB are obliged to  uso glovos. Freeing weullior thrt  proven ts ho digging of troncncs will  also miike it iiuPossiblo to bury tlio  (load,* and It wiJ) be neecssiiry to ere.  mato them. However, t),i tlio whole,  tho problem of ������tinitntton will be  eualor. The greatest scourge of armies,  typhus, will dls'-Hpt'tir with feezing  weather, and though piieiunonlu will  bn ninro rrfi.|i*ej*it- tho mortality from  Blcknoisa and u'"JrosHQd wounds is  likely to bo gro'iUy redufiod, On tbo  Ben. tho odila Will bo In ravot* of tho  best Honnioii. lp vory rough weather  lho Biibmi.riiic'8 ftfo by no nionim so  onslly operated, HWA mines nro npt to  bo exploded by tho notion of tlio huge  wnvcB. On the Wliol-i, It would up.  pour tlmt the tillluH imvo loss reason  than the Gorniu'iH to fefir tho effort  of whiter weaiiti't* nlloiit or uslioro.  "Not tlio In.'iHt Of Ciiiiiulii'.s ''loaning--  Ib Its neighbor-*,' snys n iiioiIt'Ht but  Iieni.'tnitlug publication of the Duniln-  Ion, This Houtlipf'iit, with nuothor up-  plication, cun bo truthfully n.,d heart.  ily repented on Uio other sido of tho  lino and mny UiQ time aotiio when it  hIihII bc nu irutl-l'iilly nnd honi'iily ro.  poutod with imilmlti'il application  throughout lho world. Tlihi will como  nnd It la bound to come when among  Hju    ii.ti'iJiitt ui   An   i.,iu',i ,u ii..un. in..,  nro n unlink ml \o \\\nVo rnnni fnr inn  which, prosumat.y would bo gradual  ly brought down along the Dutch  coast, and wnich would cuueentrato  in the harbors of Oatond, Dunkirk,  Gravelines and Calais, and possibly  by fast merchantmen, specially strong-  tiionod, with ono or two heavy guns  mounted, To tho channel ports llat-  bottom poiuoous wouiu be moved  by the gn.nl canal systom of Bolgiuin  nnd Northern Franco and the troops  would be towed over in them by  motor launches mid torpedo beats.  "Finally, when tho preparations  have boen completed tho German Hoot  may be expected to move out with Its  host and most modern mnp; to meet  ti|,e Brills! grand Heel, wtiilo Its older  battleshipi anil voshoIs of comparatively small lighting vnluo proceed to  Uio Straits of Dover, and, if all goes  as the knisor hopes, pass through the  chiinnol pr viously arranged in tho  northern chain of minus to cover the  landing."  geani Myntt's futhpr Wil V'iii'ifotYoi'l 'ml i'������n|Wi ccui'lili'iioo mid brotherly  woro also In tl������Q army. I lovo.���������Chrlsllau Sclono-,. .Monitor.  THE MACHINE GUN MOTOR  p vn i?  I'll/Lit,  Vou have a largo family to support,  Mr, Flnnognn?  Mr. Klnnegnn���������Ol Jiov that, mum,  an' If thoy don't all earn their own' tary purpor*e������ It 1������ probahlo thnt a  Rapid Flrer Tikes Place of Passenger  on Side Cnr���������Full Equipment  A novel forin of niotorcyclo outlit  with aide nuf nttiichmont has mndo  Ub nppofti*nnc������ in OUawn. Where the  extra pnnnotiffor is wont to Bit on tho  ordluary utile Cur cycle the long olnltv  tor black mnt^lo of a cjulck flrer polntu  forward In tlio dirootlon In which the  car travols, Tho machine I* being  domonHtrntoiI to tho mlUUn depart  mont, nnd if found offoctlvo tor mill  Itvta* Ol coidda't da It At ill, at &1L  number of mu>j# motorcycle quick fir-  era will bo pti.i'clitisiM for iifte, over-  boiih. It mny pocoino a vory popular  form of gift in tho <-''iuflo of tlm empire by wealthy t-'ttnadlnns who dislto  to tihow their lo/iiUy In -nuimt toncieio' racks.  British Dogs on Battlefield  Regimental   Pets That  Hnve  Dieting-  ulahed  Themaelveo  on  Active  Service  Uoglmonlnl pom on mnny occasions liavu dlHtlnguiuiied thenjsujves  ou iho baltlolh'ld. A ivglmcniul dog  proved io bu ono of tho few surviv-  oi-h of a terrible UrltlHli illHiiHtur wlun  .iio liuuouu liUlh wore cm up la tlu.*  Il.iltlu of .Miiiwaud. Valiant |*0b, tho  pot of tno'regiment, sat and jiowk-d  iliHumlly In the cciiiro of the rapidly  ...iiiniig siiuitre whero the HiiiiKii-  era lAooil buck lo back, lighting  ngiiliiHl lmrden 0l' Al'giitins, Whvii  every nian had fallen Hob cnuvJod  over tlm bnilli-ii of the deail, nml, !(|.  though wounded In the log, travelled  over lllnuty miles ot country by Him-  sell' anil eventually found tin* main  army,  ]., tlie l..*ilt,���������* uf Jul-e.'.n.-j, .i.'t:. iv,  Uio torrlor miiccm of the 'ttoyal I*!n-  ginoei-H, thoroughly enjoyed blniKoll"  by ruunliig after iho UiuaAuua uuA  iinappliig at the'.I' logs, Ily was  oven tun Ily run 'hrough by tho bnyo-  ;.   ;   ,,;'   ^::   ,.'.'.:;,.,"..: _i   '*;;.,  '--;     ���������    ���������  Sundy recovoti'd, and hud" a special  mednl struck for him by tho colonol  of the regiment nt tho conclusion of  the campaign,  A iiooillo who hobblod   nbout   on  three  legs   wan    for uomu yoara  a  fiimllliir Hpcctuclo   nt   CholHca   Unr-  Tho Uuurdit    Ciiptiirud    the  HKHMi  Wounded  Aeronaut Saved   HU   Danv  .    aged Plane, After Obtaining Position of the Enemy  '  A young aeronaut, with three bul*..  let wounds In,his chest, is one of Irha   ,  favorites -in   the   Alexandra  hospital,  Pctrogard.," On his chest "glitters the  "Gross-of~St-^Goorge,-lltussuiJs_Mgiies_t   military decoration,  .conferred  -only  for bravery on the field of battlo.  He is-1 only 1$ years of "ago, but hafl  been a member of tho Hying corps  for oveY tWo years. His story 1 got'  from the official' records, sayg a correspondent; he was too modest and  suffered too much pain .to tell if himself.   This' is what ho did:  He wns sent to. roconnoilro lho  enemy's position before dusk. 'It waa  in Galicia, and the territory was unfavorable for a landing at nny point: .  Ho llew a single plane machine and"  went up about 1,200 feet, at whicli  height, however, he could not'iiutl-:-*  out tho exact positions. Ho-therefore descended to about GQ0 feet, but  was, discovered by the enemy, who  Immediately began firing volleys at  tho machine. By zig-zagghig with  lightning rapidity the aviator managed to stay til (lils height until ho  secured tho Information desired.  Ho hnd  made his  noti's  unci  wag  about to roturn to his lines when an  explosivo bullet struck   one   of    tha  cylinders on  his  motor, chipping off.':  a ploco of,the cylinder und i>  valvo*  nnd tearing awny part of his jacket,..  Indicting two terrible wounds in hlcii-  clicst.  Quick as thought the young ofl'lcur  unwound Ills scarf from his neck and.'  stuffed u into tho gap nnd cnutlnucd".  his lllght, but his motor was ruined.  Tliero wns nothing to'do but to niakn.."  the descent,  Ho planed down In curves nn ill'out*  of sight of lho enemy and -nrfr-cloil rt '  landing, luckily nn tbo outskirts of t������  small wood, Making his wny through  tlio woods be got In touch with tho  ndvitiico guard of his corps, nnd,  commandeering <dx men, \v-.uit buck  to the' plnno where ln> h:iil Inl'l lil-n  innchliio nnd hiioi*'oiled m 11ringing  If. Iiiifk to Hiifefv,  Ho luul ���������"himself iIi'cbhciI hi** wouim'-*-"  wllh wlml, imitorlnl he h* ,( w.'lh hlni,  and only nfier hl,-i iiiachlin; -,v;i,-t ������nf,j.  ly stoweil awny did be put mIichi'!*' |���������  tn(i hands' of ti.e -������������������.���������iri'.uiiii. liln  wounds wore moro nerlnm tli.in ha  thought, nnd hn luul to be taken to  l'ntrogr.iil for ireatiin nl, i*'mir wi r-k.i,  tho doctor mild, or, rntl'i-.'r, priiiiilt-eii  thr* aviator, would see blm li-u.k at  the front.  form.   So fnr niuonliio gun armored \ animal lu tlio linttlo of Vlttorio*. ������nd  motor truclta htryo bfoti popular. They adopted him no their rfglroonlal net  nro oxponsivo, howovor, and roijulre " --���������* ���������**- ���������- ������������������    --  ��������� ���������������������������'  ninny men   to   oporatfl,   whllo, tho  nmchlno gun motor cycle Is much It-sa  costly and roqiilrcg   only   two niou,  io went through tho cnmpnlgna with  lho regiment, but had two logs broken by a fihot, through refusing tn  one occasion to remain In the roar  whlln giving refill for tho cnrrylng ���������fj whon lho charge wns Bounded, hut  lots of nmniunlMok fttid spade, ax������,' \wwaA Aatlmi to tho front of th..'  pick and tool/i, gulloplujc horsog.  Japanese Occupy Islands  Will Inyettljj-itc Mineral nteourcn-) o|  'Jew PoascBMono  Tlio Japanese tuv rapidly i>sl.ibll:������^.  Ing tiilMilnl.str.'itivo guviTin.ient.i tr. iliW  Isliiiuls which they huvo i*.iiiiu.'*ed i'io.h  thu (lenmiiiu in ihu mjiiih l'ii,;i:io.  Within a week ui't.-r news hul i,i.'i<n  riMclvcd at Tokio of the cipniru ot  I'ululi, ae\ei'iil oi'liciulH wi-re di.-.imU'iv  ud to tho Marshall IhIuihIh to lavuntJ-  giito tlieir tiiidu uml devi Jopnii.j,t po*.  " "' I'i   ���������    ,   ,  .'      ' ,l'        l<    .    <  ������-.. ...l.l--, ���������j,��������� 0...k.  .-.v  t.il*,,,.i,������,uj  luiti been luldeii, other vfiiclaU havr*  been dciipatchod.'  fa'uvc-nil Htvamt-r/i have boon \*V,an.  off othtr riiiis atiil n HU'ituiiiMp ���������rrvlc*  imtiibll.'ihf'd iKtwuun Yokohnuu ar,A &-i  '1 i    i     .     I .   .    t      .     ������     ,  erolgnty. OnrgooB of Jnp;uii*'*"������ ui*jr>  ohnndlno nr������ nlrondy on tlit lr *ny,  Tho moat IntoromlnK feature of thl������  Industrial oeoupnllon or the i������imn\*������,  which tlio JapniiftBo fornlgn offlcu d������-  clivro* wcr������ tukun foi; luliinirr pitf.  ponon only, In tho loading oi 1,004  Japm-on-** InUirom w **orn tlia pho-*-  phttto mlitirt, nnd th������ luolunmn In ih*  h'l'lgft of wj (v^yroprintiyti ,'w.*- :������io m-  vodtlgrttJon of tnt- lulum-f] in-<.';,<ic-i������  of thn lilHt.di.  Tho f.xvHMi',,.a    t(f .fl01((U    U(    x^  BOUlll  PurltlC | ^4  ClOUlcl  j)  nTv%'   |J.������i,J  of r''J..->icit**c trao.u; thu .!������,;,!,!,..������������., %���������*.-,  j look on tt tit xuiWw r-tHp lo-j'n���������(���������<!,#  I JaPa.'i'ii d-'inln-di-i-- nt tli������ Pu������m* THE NEWS. CYJMBERLAMD, BRITISH COOTOBI/t  li  -H .-  yr;/tol\ i'-::  y flSjiy    !^^���������  *'     1-^1  Kw I'-^l    -f i' %5b  y WMmylyrtm,  r.s  :-������-���������  9  ;,*.   I-'XI   u  *. b JJ\ iv-rO . **   i  It costs but    little   to  1'l.ive, i.iu'1 ni.V'c ���������'Moine  '>-?aiiliful.'-      when    you  'noose your   Wall Paper  I T'liu    ;i    well      -selected  ji ,iock.    We can    supply  ,j\ -on    with    paper    from  ij .-cry neat prints at    15c  ;j  1  Houhle   Roll    to    the  j best "Oatmeals."  1 -1       ,  ������     I-'uil li'*e of Furniture  ij  .lwavs on hand.  il,     '  isie furniture.Store  NiriMit,* Uluok,  ^, MoKINHOjST     <'Vmberlaud  ii    ������������������*.���������;��������� I. >i'������w Hrr*^i\-i-'������-rrft----.*tij*..''-*-r ������������*������������������������*��������� *���������������������������*.��������� i.iovrt*w������  CHURCH    NOTCES  >  o.  - ������������������ff������r,'v������������w���������������i������^'v������^������*'i^tM������������.*^ *uuK*-jr������i������*L*;������.*iTwJHr������*i/t-  ������������������UCTHOlJlsr  CHURCH  SKKVfiJES.  i'u'.'lic    Worship���������^uiiday,   7  i>i:>ie, Stii'::U'y*(3���������"'"SchcluIJ 2 '.30  . y J'iyjworih? Ix:a^he:--Moujj" - ���������'..:.'-.  yyy.,7o:,oy,]):'yn.ry :y������<yy}y-[., ���������_.../."'  :*-. ihitJi-jii p;yy-yi* aiceting., y Weriy  y. ���������������������������'i'lvyiij'l'i.joi' p. "'in.'., >-";,*:���������."   '���������-"  .:"'��������� \71 -rivesyA.iri'--~rFir?t"';j'Tn'tsstl,1 y of  *'    .' '<.-������������������.������������������*:'  * ���������    *, ..-"i '    ��������� ���������*. ��������� ���������.-   ���������      ."*-;    r.    r  yyyyy nipntlyyn^J^oy^ ni.y.yj:f'y  ���������,,*Vi:'^*w--vh&  xriyy < ���������; bop; i'v s:; ;r r ' k-5> b x -,..'��������� :^  -������������������y; .* vitj-s. | jf'rn.J-inyand '[7���������p.unr' =  ."iJ;:-y\yp 1-1 ,..*-;,*?l.'*?30',Jjj .s niJ ��������� .y;*y'���������..;,��������� *'*;J  '7ry-'iyy\-:^hyb^  '. *\ ���������.*'', v-��������� .* \l ���������������������������,*n.i 1 ��������� <>y ��������� W ed i ie? da v * even  '; ., Y        .t''. ;V* '���������--������������������.."       ' O  ���������*-'.'."   . W   "  Jy-~;y*; *..': ; J;1'jito'iy ivyvyJiiJ*:* rii'nid;  NOTICE  *; y.fA ny-persoiV/iij jpiir-'OiiSv cutt in  renniA-hig'pty takin������; J:iny,;<; idi'trks;  tinilwrorjw.dod.rii^aj'iAydc-sct'ii'itioi'h  f^^****t**J+lt*+**lO*l<0^^ tot*****'*'*****'**'*'  Y    MAROCCHI BROS  \    GROCERS -&'. BAKERS  t , AND PROPRIETORS   OK  i       CUMBERLAND   BOTTLING WORKS  J  Agents'for Pilsener 1 hewing Conipuny's BEER  ->* Wholesale J')e.*ilers iu all Kinds of "  Wines aud Liquors.  Second     Street .  iiiiii aiLiiii^iiir'lj'f  ���������of British Columbia, Ltd.���������  TIIK'S. S. COWICHAN   WILL SAIL  AS -ILNPEi!  Comox��������� Umox Bay-Nanaimo���������A'anci.hjvj-:k���������Routk  Leaves Comox, vSundav, 3 p. 111 ''.   ' Leaves Union Bay, Sunday, 4 p. in,...  For Den mau Island, Nanaimo and Vancouver.  1/  RKTUR'NING���������-Leaves. Vancouver, Saturday, 8 pm  For Nanaimo, Union Bay and Comox.  Subject to change without notice.  Wl ���������CJW^'Wfc-W'W^'frJWfr^  R-v-'-'r.^^M^'Km-nmrcw mi Kit-^^  *. -������r r kw*. ������irt-Mi h������i *rmm *c tt* w ztu 1 KK-nrimxai** *****+<  .wrin; t^p^wnHMKHuiiauiniaimi -uwk u  h  is.!S P. Philliprs Harrison 1  M DUNSMUiR  AVENUE  f\riitGl'i|e������airin:g  !*���������  \JJ^J.IJ^jvJT.y-'JyPl-:NT*D,*- .:G Opp.'rry r  ' J y (''l*^lvy J for J.ini'omiiOierit   *::  ( -          .. y :-.F,.y .o..-v ...,-.. ������������������   ���������-.- **��������� .-.���������j.-, -  -: ..u ..-,'.:-.-.,...  ������������������y,;''-^ fen K(*|i'uri,r;g.*.it'j y.iHiir ;>,;'J-r.  J ..;������������������-,;.���������'t",,*lr,*i'rii,'s !'i Iti J;ky';;i:*������! '* tinie  y- y:-iy yy ��������� le iv-ir-J i'i tj; &y .*.  ".-  j,*  , , J-     .'���������*'���������:* ���������'   '-I*'    --.Ml  ���������-*   "(--.   ��������� ���������:-.    '*���������'���������-. ������������������;-   ���������'-;>   - - '��������� -     ������������������'- ._. ;,  ,^A''y% JT.;'-;\J l YC'--lJi_^  yx������yM  yxlWM&msMr^.kmkr and  y.i:i:^V:::SaVA[JDO:,BUlLDING.  y.y!^hberi3rvd!,v B.-'-CV,"-  I.*,  ^���������.,.���������1 mr-tvov\tM-,ti*?<*^%A'*������-*tiT*ti'*.*������v^'vtr&+*A>*ut.r,u******a  , *."(!'.I ��������� a '���������*- 4' | * 'f ������������������-' I I- t " ��������� ��������� I'nl * t  - I t,*.**! -t, .{,<;i|������-'lt:������t,|v Ul'*-**- I "-!���������**���������{*��������� T#lr3������*i**������I>i ���������*���������*}**������������������������  ,"      . *   4 ��������� .(-     * ,   i      i     a .   *     t     t     t<     i     *     a     *     *     4     *     *  .-   ���������     *     :*'..        '"      ','...��������� ���������'' ������������������������������������."       *  ui'?.$:'M- .liarmelli'sf  j*!oHg^  iiyryCo'Y;,'oijfi'uiH.oi* oil' tHyliiiid l*!*        ' ***   " ���������  ..,.���������....������������������*.  of tlie said OoninrinvJ  or-::*,'.'iin'ou.-.'  *; .    '     -..y ���������,. ,*������.-'     *  -'      *        ���������������������������.'���������-..     .-'  tipping riibbi^holVaiiyrdesw'ijitiot!  aiiywlieroj' upon J, tlie. jco'm pany' fi'  land will ho, ]-.nu-;L'C'iijt(-'d/;tp'';;thpjfiil*l'*  ex t'i*n't of. tiK-i���������'' 1 t���������sv."jy j 7: j. * r ��������� *";,*:;': y  X Jy- yj., ��������� :ilM] Mm A It 1)', ^XyX:  'JJ J! 'J-Jy J-.*..'(���������{ynera]JiV:lannger,  ��������� y- ^������������������'/ryxy:7-\; : j.v.,Cplliei*y;,^p,'y*  BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR  CONVEYANCING  K  iKB/^J^Mjn7rt^a*icot^**^*^.'������-*������'S^'**:^*c*ii^ *,;  CUMBERLAND,   f  " .-��������� ^'-��������������� k *��������� y;w - ��������� notice;- 'y.     ��������� ���������; y .*' j -  y Riding on locpinqtivesyuidyrail  ������������������vfvy ears Jof';r fheyUivion jt'Mliefy'  Oanipatty by any ptuiiq'h;;o.yV'per'  !*ohs-y-.gxcept: taiivcre>vy-it'Jgt'rictly^  *>,rp,l''-'^'-ied .*,. J E lnpiuyetis yi re J sub-  ]o.q':-.-Uri,"i*-;ihis������al Jfdiyallowing * shui-  J, '.:������������������ ' :"; By'order'J 7' "��������� " \y ^  ' *:"j;:.' f ��������� j :'y li * 'J: LOCf A R D y y } 7  ������.> .-.'y        -JyjJjGeiieralMatia^-;.';.,.  ������.j_ti'. ii nnwi ��������� iniinii I ������������������'**iimi-iii]i>iimi**wiiIIiiii/i ii m tir 11 ������ m mrimiiminri atuajunmnnjiz*. uc*srx ausm iuuiA.*ariauu lafiiiMHi iwiiinmiiiiwiiii in nm iiiiihiiihi   .  K*rMK*m*j:'rwacr^in!tmMrt������*iatA\*-t>i*^MSiuam^K*/n*^^  'V. -ft* s  <w^ ��������� At Your i ui m D e -r I a n a  Gentlemen, -j'  j������,-;' ���������������":jJ-x.;���������;= :;^'y *yjj'"::���������;':-!.j,'iyj'';y���������;';', :������������������'.':!'";?j^0'  ���������$'~" "IT^-'Ph: A   ���������'��������� 'TT7/^*/S"?SiO. ';*'.'.'.*x**'  ������J .y y-y-:; J *.J0' . -': -'y--y*yyyy''*;J> ;:\;:J(*)-  $> Teamster an'd ''Livervin'au (���������>  ^���������y,,vJ'-:i ���������'..������������������.���������'���������' ������������������^������������������y-'y :���������;:-  .'V-  fo)J ;rJ Teaming bLA 11 Kin'dsY--''**.:: ������  ^*-;,>' '.:Tjf:-->>:-;^   /^:' V:^j r-'^'yv,������::  :i"!"j     'JRIGS   "KOR;r':It.IRK :   ���������  . J g  ������������������f :Y."y:'.v-y":v;y'*y';.'^y.,"j^'''r.''yy.j-yj;(������)  ������ ���������'" "'������������������ Charges "'''Reasonable *.^.V *"$j  (���������),'<*��������� ������������������':���������>;>���������,,      -.^.r     .p*:,..:   y .;   .-,-���������   '.;(<!)  ���������VNf; i\II-HTSJ,Ai<IJ;Tr AIKS^  |Tk/  ���������"���������������������������   (S>  **    .:'y-C*,'  '^���������'���������������������������'*:':.'":- S"'.:*-;-: ���������h;/^'^ '.;.|  ���������V:     ������������������������������������,���������.*���������:���������������������������' '' , f?  ���������������y,^>exa><sx5)*^  g?:j:rR;O.YSTON'.;y.'.'].L:'C.',-v'g  ^-"-���������-"���������":-��������� '"������������������-     J; :*'.y''-'^-y, ���������'/���������'" ���������;���������������  '���������!������������������'iii'.iu'.slie'd''   Rooms   -   . X  . ; *  -���������Reasonable ������������������'���������Rales'. - ��������������������������������������������� ���������.'[-.  ���������";S;^.-l>-:;  yy /^  '������������������i'hi nl House Fi om J, V  My Cy.Telyphone ;..- ;���������'..,'If  ,  Kxchai**;.-y  ���������i  lil^UAVLNT .A:.VH*Ni;ir..:j;  "L'uiubevla'ud,   I! ; C-  i'.<s     itiy**t**tit**n  ���������        I        <        I        I        t        t       *       ���������       *i        >.       4        ������        t       ������        i        *       ������    V  iii-: ilie jPrintln^iline [  "' 4,. ,.*,. y������ '-������������������','���������', - '���������'''���������'-   .;-     ���������  S-* ��������� -y~ '���������  7y ���������!''prinfcd^#ifcli':cy>;������' j  WORKS  HIGH-CLASS  DYERS AND  CLEANERS   S" . '  .;.-K������!-^M������i'^^^  I ATT-TS-Rl^Tp  "I*  T  T  t  1  Tiff  ^ p-Hij  M a n u f act ii red fro m , t h e   Best  Cai'iadian    Malt   ancl   1 lops  ir,  PfiP  r  >w  Cumberland,   B. C.  J������I������---L'W������-*-,*,'-"Jtt'(J.<Utl"WIE^^  Also Agents, for the Famous   U.B.C,  and  "New Life'   ikcr.  ��������� ��������� ���������  *���������  ���������'*���������  .-.������.  :i:  t  :���������#  **tf''i'**H^-*-H^''^'t*"^r^^  ^*MuMI-.������**<M;A������UViJVjW-->>i������M������j������-ttifJI^^  '.''     '..'.y ,'.*:'*.:-"'.,     .-, ���������'-''.*.;. j,t*'       ;.: "'..*; *j-���������,'..';.. ..* ���������',."*''.'���������   ' ;��������� - ��������� .'-':''���������*-'^. ���������".���������.-,������������������ ���������*���������!   -*'o-'!       "-������������������". ���������-'���������-. ���������'  t'-''   J.-'-'j'J'-J;   :"- *������''������������������' V  >H'������F*$-to^ j  ���������"'���������  '' '���������'���������"--������������������  ������'        :'- ������������������������������������*' ..-.J.r.yj, yy,. .;'jy:,*;:r. ;,:.:-y.;:y.J: .y ���������y .y.****,;-'���������������������������jy'.yaj.j  ���������tr " ' ' ' ���������" ���������" " "    5"'" '"���������-���������  Cleaning  yeing- -  *?  JL  (\ New Whisht ih- Town  ;,.���������������������������'.���������:  * *** -,-  **-* i*i,-*������ ���������^cw%av-^MirBoit'c-*;v4,i^������KtM.^Mni*������������  4 6  99  ana Ftessung  Next Door to Snr-k ot Coramt ich,  Dunsniuir Avo. Cum bar and.  NOTICE  1 ������������������*M*^fW.,������'t������U/rwnmiK*-U'.'U^  ^.';,''������v-^*������i4vi.*"-^f/-i >1Jj wV-w^^ii' .f?lj  '<..}    !'"  rl   i" AH \:7z.Li  ( mff.t.tr-  , I  -J"*.s!iiJi mhM- STOVBf  iiii.'ilK.'-.'   li i'hr;>ii.  ^'Orfome-ns Goods f  11 'i  i; G:iUfal Hardware |  f"r .������,:���������"*^���������**.?vr.i/i>r������u/^<,*^r\i,a'v/,^.j,,^| llJl I* l''"l'l ���������*.'������������������'��������� Unii'ii lm   piircliiii**  'vd fi'nin u In'i'iiiJ of Jn',.,  VA*SN^VV-A<VVVMi**^^^  June 28th is the  date chosen for  Election.  , Ottawa, May 1.���������  The ^'overnnu'nt will  announce the dissolution ol parliament on  Mon flay. N nm i n a-  tions will bc held on  June- 2 1, and the voting on I une 28th.  I       1)        '','flllH  Al.'X Iviii;:; iwwdo n iriji dii*.\*n in|    '"��������� - I--���������������-.-;isi*tul:������: Miiinbc-r  Niiiiaiui'i tin's iniii'iiin^   in   l'i*t.cl  ������������������-*-���������O ���������*���������*���������"���������*,, -'J,  ������������������ ������������������.Riijjjif. XulicoJis  ln-i*uliy ;, (j,i\joti.,  ijiiit 011 nnd iifti'i* ytli.i- loilidiiy of  iMaroh  LUI,o,   that ilio, pi'uviisioii^  of rliO'Poiiiidjrl'y-Liiw of tlu* Ci'tv  1 if On in boHi-ui'd will '������������������bt-'-strioil-vJiid'"*  *   '   .1 '-''������������������   1.    ���������\t - 1 .':..'��������� *':- ���������    ���������  forerfl. of \vl'rt<d'i nil [n'ryius aHo'\y'-  lu<������ ("dtttb mid lior*-������s to ni i'i"*.''on t!i'*'  Cj y.. ��������� v-n ��������� * ��������� ������������������'.''��������� h ���������  ntret'ls nro I'l'ijiicstud th   tako ii'i"  lifo, and ;^i'ivi*m    lliijiii?(*lvesj'ai'--  <*oj;-|i'ii*.*!v".*'*''���������*''' * ,*' j"1..*/      *,'" "  .1*5v on 1 i*i' of tlin Oitv"()i'iiiiK!i!i  t-. ���������-.   ' * -.1        *   '���������    ���������.,..- ���������      .,-  ���������"���������"���������;; ���������",. : A.^MoKixnon,''���������"'";"  "..'.-. 'J.y- ', * ���������;.*'��������� '"' ���������'" (x* 1 y Clerk,  Ci!)' ljnll, Fi'linut)*y.'ioili, lUiy. v  A6/iAA'4>AA>AA&lk4i4iift&faAfi'i'!-if.iiti������  ADDRKSSING MAIL yy:  JIM TKK MATTBlt OF TII 15 "N.*vigv  bli> "Wiitci'3 ProtecU.-n Act*," Oliajitei*  J15. U. S. 0.. 1906, and in tl-o.mmti-r  (if un npplieatiim by tlm Week.'*,  DihipII ("fidiit- Orinipiniyi Limited, of  Union liny, 'Viincouvor L-lnnd, iij  tlie I'roviiiC'i of llritisli Culiuubin,  for "ii'proviil uikUt tbe enid Act of  cettiiin wmks nt F.iuny lliy, Vancou-  vci* bsluad,  r.-i)ld .-Sherman  *     " HAS " AI-iUlV'liD !  "Old Shenniin," has arrived iu Cuuilieiininl.       "Old  *��������� * .   i ���������  Slu-rnifin."   is a new whiskev iu Cumberland, but "it, is '   *i'  *  T*  ...  i*      not a NEW whiskev.      ���������'Old vSliennan'' is 12 vc'ars of     v  T      n."c*   possesses  a   wonderfully   line,   mellow flavor and  ���������:���������      aroma and has all   the  oilier characteristics   of   a fine,  old matured whiskey such as only James Cordon ocCo.  of Glasgow and Loudon can prepare.  Ask Uie man behind I'm Bar in the Cumberland Hots!  for "OLD SHERMAN."  J33.siribufc������rs  NANAIMO, B.C  -7���������(  i"t������  I  -' * ���������* *  ', r?t"  -4-  ���������i  0><i  :i:  * .<���������  ,������i������ *1  ..t.  Mahrcr-'& Co.  r  T  T  *.r..**..:,.M.*.-..],.M..-:..*...^  J'ii!iiiii:ii;i:i!!!i!iiiiii!iiiiiiiHi!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiipii:iiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiM  i  Capital X'liid Up $11,5(30,000,  lie k:m ^ 11. (tCy    li  NOTICK IS   UKRKuY  GIVKM   tlmt  WceliH,   iJunoll Ceilui* (.'orapany, ],uniti*(i  Columbia, iutuml tn u\s\Ay itl'Lor tlie ox*-i-  rntion nf 0110 month from tin* dntc of tho  liiBt, yml-ilicatiou nf  tliiH   notico  to  tlm!  Iii ordi-r to fiicilitatc" lin- hand  lin;- ol' mail at the front and  to  iii'-iuii' ptoinpt  dd*liv'.-iy,  it is rt*  |fpie:'U'd thai all mail be add:us  .'.i-ii as I'ollo'.v.s:���������  yd^'i*! S'ALlC���������.-V OaMilcue  '!, t'i . '-,*... 3 diorsi.: yio',vvi * enrjuie,  ���������i..*."* b ���������*'r:���������<.,���������!.������:-;*���������    eondkion.      Can  U-     U'U     I't.  ���������'i-  ^r������^*J'-^*!"!������-I-^-^-!-^!'-;"^-J'-^-^���������-^-^'^���������^-^  rl,    f Minn*.iu>, "-'quadion, !!,m-  lei1*', or other unit   1 ,-   1!;',!'- :��������� liou   f. -   Ui i-L-a-*'.������.*   ������> ��������� ��������� Jmi-.-iI j or stcondj Cana"  dian Cor.liii(.;'*iit   b --r.ii'i*. .  I1' vpi'diiiniinri'  1'nM"   A:my 1'omI (Office,  I.U.n'UON". KNULANI)  j   The Royal Bank of Canada.   |  <if "iJnkinH^ bi^lio"'r,'m buiu of"ii'.'it.It ll! |  OU A KTS   IS* UK I)   IN   ANY    (JUUUKXCY,   I'AVA'ULK   AU, jj.  'I 0VK11   THK    WOUU). I  % SPECIAL ATTENTION paid to h'A VJN(-i.S ACCOUNT.S &. ii.iein-t g  Uovoi-ii.K-(.:������iei'iil in Council for appi oval  3    (), h')it\u,M  (jurri'iit lUli'8 nli"Wod 6U ^OT-ii-.it'u of *l'ni*il npwiinlp.    |  undLf tho "Nuvinublu 'W.Utni rmtoutiim  I* ' . U  1  OUMBKHLAWD, I). C , Brnncb, Opon Daily      T. P. C'Conuoji, Mgr.  H  I UNION "PAY, B.C, Brnncb, Opon Tally.     'F. Bcewoitli, Mirr. |  I  '"0UB,T.KN"Ay,   B. 0,, Branch,  Opon Dnilv R. II, Hcidwick,  Myr g  A ij*," mill iiiiiemlinif :t-t'ln of Uio plini** ami  Silo of a fihiiigle n ill, wliitrf utul booming  },'i-ouiiiJh foi' tho t*. i 1 nail, to bo constniot.  oil 011 tlmt ourtiiiii u-ait* lot in Fanny Uiy,  Vtinaouvi-i* IhIiiiuI, nforcnilil, lyini; m  front of a iioi't.*iu AMU aorii portion of  DiBtrict bol-IIJ, known iih Lot "A," in  Fanny Jlny, in tlio I'nhlio Harbour oi'  JJj,viius iSnitul, MkwciuiUo I'istiicl, Van-  couvor JhIiukI, in ilio J-rnvini'i* of llrilii-li  Coliiiiibiii, ili'-scrilu'il Jtrt, i:.;ii,niui.i:iii*.; ut 111 (J)  |k>i'l |)|iiiiU'il at tlio intci'-oiitioii nf hi^h  wuti i* murk of Funny May with tlio North  Jloiiniliiry of anid bot "A," Dinirlut but  ���������IU, tlxuiwi F.iiht l'-'SLl fi'i-t, Imiiicii Soulli  }J(I0 fuit, tliun.'O duo Wont 10(10 dot inoi0  or loi-i to biKh wutoi* iniu'k, Ihuiiou uoi'ln.  Wi'Htwuiilly 'nllowiiiK h it iti lii^li watt'i'  null':- to Uio point of brtjjiiiniiig cotiUinil,*'  an iii'im ol M.Otj uci'i'H liiiit'i) or hihs, Tlm  Haiti work*) when flu yoiiatrnctml, uro in-  tuniiod to bn UHi.'d fur u Huiii'-I*' mill,  uiuuf ami liooiiiin*,'Krouiidii for iho xttid  mill.  ^/Illlllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^  n,������������.,f.w.������MM���������.r.,aM,. .-���������������������������,TTrTgfrinl^M1nf.w.������r1n.^nn1M,nM...������M.M������������������������Pw,r^������.J.������w...������.^..���������������^.%M,.l        I '; .  8-'  g.  ���������������'  (R)  (���������*)  P  Forr PU^E ICE CHERW |  I. L" CREAM SUNDAES  and SODAS  ��������� [pF Conic to Kind's Ice (..j-tiain Parlo'-,  Whom you will not tho BKST OiiODS TN TOWN wlt'i   f!ooil, Ck'iiti .Service *  Ice Cream Supplied in Quanlil.cs al Cheap Prices to Balls,  Rallies, Pic Kits, clc, at a few liour's notice  KING'S ICE CREAM PARLOR  ^wmim*rm*m^**mt������m ww*wmm*n*m  *#  ty  yV  ty  ty  (������;  ty  (A  ty  'of p.i'i'ttOi  ������������������I i*;.*.i  I'Uli*   Oil    II:  l'**l'. p.l,li.il  Wt .'fa^-AW'Jj\k'A'A"'"'''���������u**"~'"' 1 '��������� '���������i-i*"I*"i*v-:-"i-i*;"j-^^'/^^'W'''������'-r''H-  *ifOT,^<kt*'.''   Isaoc PftAfma !  't HP. v ���������<     c -ir/r'iiwi-iTa Ac. !  Anffln-i������rn*!liu"'.ii*'<i'i"iii.iil'l.'<*-:rtpll*'*iiif1f.-; i      iml V   *I'I������ ! "*"l l'\'   flinnfMI  rjuli'lil/ iu������N*,rl<*>n f iij- ���������.������������������'. -i.n-/A.t- ���������d.ii'-ilr.Aii. IIUI.l      !l,l.>l.l     (, 11 U J' till  inVMilir 11 I'i iiriijji',,/ ,. :.,-.iili|U; -,   iMtv';iiiiiI/-... I  11 ,Mii.Mfn-iii*i-i.ifciii*iii .ii, i*-,";ii^ioT.iiiii'iii'Min 1   <,,...;,!,,tf n-i 1. *^riiiil.i������.' iii'tci'lO ii-tfr.  ���������n'it tn'it. Oldi'ot ci'.-'ri v ii.i'i.T.i-.i.'i-o-.l.'i.i 1. ���������     **" I * It''���������* lli'll  ���������   lllllli������\    IIIH I l< iru.i,  J'.iionlri Nik'in  ll^m, I, IUh',1 ,-.- ,',,. i.n.^ti  i-i ^-������ii ^". ���������*.-, .ii *ni,ii,.j.. ifi ,*, rn (*.-.  AND KUIITIIKII TAKK NOTIL'JJ tlmt|  11 pluu  ot thu  |>i'u|in������ii(l   wui'iu*  ioi;utlioi'|  Willi   11 llcKillil-lioi) (it l]ll> hilu   h/|,Vn   Ijiium ���������  dopomtod in tno ollliiouf llm Miuiutei1 ������f | "'  Fubllo NVoiK'i, at Ullwii, uml ih nl-o in  tlio otliuu nt  Hid    (>j^n*ut   K^ghU'ur n|.  'J'itlt'H. at tlio Ciiy of Violoi'ii, iu thu J'*.--,  vmuoot liiiti-ili Culiuabia,  DATKJJ at Vuncoim-r, ].(, U. tliin lOtli  dny ol April. A, I)., 11115.  UVIMANAX A UUlb,  Holioitorn for Aiiplicnnt  S     DunsmuirAveniio CUMBERLAND, B, C.    (i>  f*S lal  I  A IiM..|*.-,i...-7 ..'.1 -ii it  '     ii I      I    (,1'IHMiU I-  I M    '  ���������-���������Hi         ,  1 .ii.mIii, 1 .v. .t ,*.n,(. i.iu.*; ,1,..;.   :. ,'u t,/  , ��������� i       ������-. ��������� ���������'.-,'������������������ ���������*., 1 > !���������,  '1 ���������..   1  1 ;.i,;i',7.."���������"v;r"..*:������������������-.; -nuliy;. j^jV,*^ **���������*;';;,',,!;i -,',���������';  j     llnly (hiiu:iMiti'..'i������ .S.!!0 u in  1     Iv .-tixi'ii'.' 7 ]*. tu  Mnln- i I   'i, in.  VO\l S'AI.K���������A  down I .;{������.*:  1 en-, tiuil it tiniulit.'i'ni' Hinll i'Imi'!'-,  j Hi'll.-i'll  fill   -"ilill/J",    "'���������l!'*!*     m;iM-  '���������������������������>��������� ii'".i'. .   ���������'������������������ ���������   ... 1.   tr.,\tm o -ft��������� t*     ������i   ��������� . 11" fin.    Ai'i'v   Alr\-   Kin*/,    In*  . .1........ 1(.  t* *fj  ; ,W������&Co.r5"'B,Mi*^KfivYrTi'   *��������������������������������������� vi'������..f!.- (Hi.-,.i������i. 011 wu km*. ,.      t.��������� .;.,. 1,      ��������� \  1   . .. M 1.1.A..J1  ..i-i.  .  ���������   ... .'.!..        ; j       *" ClHljl'1'rllllill.  Arthur Ui-clil.ti'/r, \'i.;-;ir.  "-*--    -     Bote.-  .1,   N.    WcLLOD      "Ps'.cr'KiaTor.  Ciil'lUli \ x nUll'I'ON iilwiiyr, mi nip     1I1.0. tKi> f'.m<.u������ MII.WAUICKl'J  HCKI-tS���������AnhitriH-r-r, ll.li.iininv. .Si'iltV. Ao.      "OLD UHKY )IKMW"  K  HI  KUOTi'll WIU.-4KY. Best Win������������ and Liquoru of all kinds  Tlm tloanliiif'mill UiilRing I)��������� p-irttnt.-iit. uiiili-r tin* rniinriliutu fiU|ir.ruitt'niiuiiue  will li.* iml; << riii** Ct.it in eviry t'1'1 ������.*.  IIAT?.3 ,  ���������i oo in r *.'"./ nml Up


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