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The Cumberland News Jun 2, 1915

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 ������ jan.-mu^'iVmritiUt* jSA*aW**NM&&*'������*������*>l  If  1 -XL* Vf'U.e*  Devoted E������oeciaIly to tne Interest**, of. CumherUmd and Surroundinjj OI������t:-Iot-  Tius Nuws, Twenty First. Ykm*.  ft  ii.  We have had delivered to-day a shipment of Crepes which have been ������������������  so scarce-this season  Shades, blue, pale blue, white,  chain-  paiin-1: and  Dollv Vardon  l        ������*** ��������� ���������**'  i:riGe,G yds for $1.00  A Special Sale of Ladies' Dresses���������  Our stock is much too lan>-c 'and we  have cut the prices so deep that  'a quick clearance should follow  Special in Children's Cotton  Dresses,  up lo $2,oo, to be cleared  at 75c each  Ladies' Summer .Undervests  15c,*25o and 50ct  Ladies' Sumnvca* Waists, 5 new styles  75c each ���������  Penman's   Summer Hose for ladies   *  25c a pair  ' Complete range of newest ladies collars  We stock Monline Cotton   in .white,  pink and  blue, used e'ntiielv instead of D. M. C.  ���������*'  Perrin's .Gloves���������A* new  stock  of this  well-  known brand.   -All sizes.  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  WEDNESDAY, JUNK 2    :v^>5  ���������"Winuu'iiiiMi iMXU*taMOK*Bn*mmmKtK*ert*ijvurtrstaKrK  ' A Wonderful Cow  Suiuiei'irrj  < ..*<.'  itmum* i+ntmx-rmHXTitKKnso ijut ������^rvaMsrwmarmKaVwrA^. > r****" .  Stcvcston Breeder Makes a Sensational   Record  Victoria, May 22.-r~.Ml records  made by Canadian cows of  an\  brood or any age for the   anum 1  prodn.tion of   butter   fat,  hnvt-  been broken by a three year  old  Ilolstein   cow,   hied aud owned  by  j    11.  Sieves  of Steve so:*,  who is Uie senior Ilolstein hi order of the province     Her yield unmounted ,to no less than   93893  pounds   tf   fat,   with   :4,149,3  pounds of uiiik.    Hu'.-for.lhe recent "sensational   record   ol   tlie  Holstein  junior  three  year  old  bVudcrue     Holiugc-u       Payne,  which secured the world's chain  piouship with "1119.5   pounds  of  butter fat, the world's junior rcc  ord thice year old   class   would  be led by tllis Hi it ish   Oolumb;a  cow.    "This Canadian champion  ���������already held the   Holstein regis**  ter of merit records for butter fat  production   in seven and  'thirty  days and as a two'}-ear old stood  thild for  yearly   production    in  lhe, Canadian record of" pe'rfouri-  ance with 664 pounds   ot   buttej  fat. "  vi/ ii-~~^  ft yy '1  \7,Yt)  mx  r-yi  it s������ i  **.*-!  rr,,-   ���������.  lis  7,,/{j  ll^-  11 r*-**-\������'. * 1   1. ^; *���������- i1.." 1   -      ti   1 b A P.      iT 11 ii .J,; -I  ���������r��������� i/*VrtilHhH'1* ->rv., rj"iW^Tr-T.'riij 1  line showing or  ifej%i  '���������V ***     -H  *mk  i\-'-yy.   .  auz OtoGCCQ  -.      "   * '  .    ������������������ 'yy- -    . ���������   ^"^    ������������������  Corsets  and the new season's styles in ready-to-wear garments and  ladies' outer apparel, is being shown at this store.  You arc cordially invited tv pat) us an early visit.  14 ' '       '  tow-1  Vo*7 mv ���������*  |pl'.  mm   ���������  if   '���������  hoUl  ;  Canada's Men for War  TU^Iiuai-d oi'.Tnide will  its regular nionlhly {.meeting in  rho Q1-1inc.il Chambers "on " Friday  nvening Mt S o'clock. Business  id inmortaiiee.  Mr. aud   Mrs.   Robt. Blythe,  AVe have received the welcome  news thai Private Geo S-'lhowu 0* ]jt.v������������������(' wiil ler.v**, shortly, "by,1  late 50th' Goidou Highlaudcis, jti"K. Aiu*Jralian'bosi \\Yy New Zea.  has been pr-'o moled lo   the   rank jlaudj in    whicli    country'-  I\Trs. ..  ft  Patriotic Soc'y.  We have read in lhe' Vancouver Province the appeals made by  the Red Cross Society for Mos"  pital Supplies, so ihe Women1.������  Patriotic Socie'y of this district  luive decided to hold a *l Linen  Day" ou   Saturday,  June   5U1.  On lhat day the Hoy Scouts  will make a house to house visitation in Cumberland, J-Jt-vau  and Union. Bay, to collect old  (.otion, linen, while fl.uUK.!ette  etc. Gifts ot new material  which must be white and washed  sheets pillow cases, absorbent  cotton etc, will also bu accept  able  Tho contributions must have  been boiled,. and ironed (no  s'arch or blue) und all seams,  hems, etc., torn olT. " Even pieces O'lly four inches square are of  use; so everyone cau help.  Please collect all you cau before June 5th, Any further e.\  plaiuiiioi) can be obtained  from  , Mr. .Ji-hn Ponni'i .and family  .-in-ivi'd from N-nniinio last wei-k.  and  will reside h**ro.  Dr. AlaeNiiiighttiii arrived hum*  on Kridny last, fruni nc-niupniy.  ing his niythei' as. fur ea.-t as  Mousi-jiiw!  The infant,   daughter   of  Mr  nnd .Mrs. Iiohert, Hnshford died  on Sunday list, after 11 t\vo-da\s  illness.  --���������   I'm  if  Ll'  Harold Wood, of tin* Uoynl  nunk stnlT, uud Millou Davit*, uf  the Bunk of Ciiiuinui'i'o Ani\\ returned on Monday from a Iwo  weeks vacation trip to Victoria  uud Vancouver.  UNION HAY  ('reparations are bem������' made  to celebrate Dominion Dav. lulv  ist, at Union Hay, The Sports  Committee have.^139 left over  from last "year, which will add  considerably lo the prize list. A  most enjoyable day   is  expected  Over. Oiie   Hundred    Thousand  Under Arms  Ottawa, May 22.���������The Even  J-ii-fj-������l-oiii-iMil-*-t-h-is-afternoon���������ptvb-  lislus a defense of .charges which  have been made in regard lo the  faci.liiies afforded* lor recruiting,  througnoul the Dominion. Tht-  interesting statement is made  apparently on the :iu*ho:ity of  the Miiiiia Department,' that  Canada at .lhe present time has  nearly 60,000 men in Brauce.  Glanders and Great'Britain; lhat  40,000*have been scut* to lhe fir  ing line; thai nearly 110.600  men are" now under arms and  that the recruiting of a fourth  division is now under way.  The government, it is pointed  out, has actually enlisted, trained and equipped more men than  was at fir-ft decided upon, In  Parliament vS.ir Robert liordeu  laid down a policy by which it  was determined lhat 50,000  men should be. kept, under arms  constantly. This number is  now exceeded by men w'ho actually have left the country; aud  ihere are neaily 10,000 men iu  training.  The despatch of lhe troops to  the front has been carried nut  wiih tiie greatest secrecy and  without the slightest hitch.  Thiitv thousand men sailed wiih  of sergeant    iu   the    .|8lh,      to  MEETING OF COUNCIL ���������  The, City Council met in regular session on Monday evening,  tliero 'being   present     Aldermen  -|-hnilc?*T-Kv������j\\TTrtjnaln^l'lTmTlurso"iT  ',.,",, , circle ot friends at  lhe Wilmws  nnd tlie Mayor. ��������� |  Minutes uf   previous   meeting1 Camp and iu this city. who*, hail  were read and adopted. him as a 'jolly good fellow."  which battalion ho wastianslei*'  red into on so* recent a-dnic as  March last. "Geordie/1 as he is  jj-jniliarlv. lc'nown..__Iii\s���������ti���������liix^e.  'BKihe's n-olhcr resides.  Comox Aerie, No. 53.    Eiatet  and there will be a good   list  of  ihebecretaiy,  Mrs. Clinton,  or|���������porls.    Look ont for poste.s.  Bortv of the coke ovens arc in  . Communication wus receiyt-il  from'tho Department, of Agri-  ciiliuro ro -jNause-iiis Weeds Act1.  ��������� received and  tiled,  Aei*uimrs:---A. I'Y Shephord,  *7O.U0; ll������gli Mitehell, tV25;  lioysmn Sawmill, l'J,00.  Tho Coniicii went-into eoiniM't--  len 011 the Pound liy.Law. with  Aid. Cooko in lho cliair. The  b'y-l-iw jiiissed the eomniittei'  htiiifn with bin few'alterations.  D. Kiljiatriek will he. notified  to havo certain necci-sary rep?iirs  'dune to his s'.aliles on Duiisiniiir  avuuiuj,  Coiistiihle Ward   reported    that  Pulit-ii Magirtii'ali- P-icklo had   ordered that    holders   of   city build  instruments to  rol urn simiio lorth  with.  Council  adjiiunied.  '" 1 11- is the fifth son ol* Mrs.  Geo, Brown", Mary port Avenue.  Mrs. Hrown   has    anoiher  smi,  mil Order oi Eagles, will hold, a  basket, pic nie ai Millard's Beach.  OJJ���������  liliuuiiLu^-JuoiuxA-uiccs-:will-  be prftviiied by the lodge. Ur take.,  Eagles aud their families to lhe  pic nie grounds.  Don'.t ' forget Dominion Day  at Union lh;y, Tiie Committee*  of Spoi ts ure  getting   busy   and  -o ,���������  If this paper is not* out' next  week, -'on need iuA c.niiio I'o the  conclusion that "Dad'' is -'dlisted," hut thnt he hns gone ii-diing,  oi- dicfiim' clam**, The city lite  at. liui'v,   grows     too    htrcniiiii!.--,  ,!  ,.*,!!  Willie, doing duty for  ihe   linr1 assuu.-the people of Cumberland  piici iu   the  ' firing     liiu���������iu l-'-'id District" :i   most   eu'ioyabie  .,i.ancC( I time."   Big pioyram of sport*.  Mont real, M-.y'ilL���������The   <l������/-  ti'Atn't- London correspondent sends  the lohow'iiig;  '���������Sir Uicli-ird    M.c.lJiitle.  preui  ici- nf liriii.-li Coluuibiy, wit > pro-  poped hiillin-j; lor houm a few days  ii.'o. has lie!-.-, led    his   iotni'11    10  even f'H'  an    edilol",   ande.ails lor.,       .        ..,. .     ,      .,  ,,..., .     ,     1 Canada.     lhe cni-rcspoinleiit gatli-  the. "unnple hie. ' Willi   Ms mvig.. | ...       . , ���������        , Y\     ���������  1 "   jers lliat hi.- mi.--ii"ii   h.is  not bi-i.-ii  orating, relaxatiuii  veiy siicces.-l'iii as regards    tin- ll-  n   it   'r   1   iiVT".   i, iiiiin-in^ nl certain  Ihiii.-h Colum  (.'. IL  larbell W, iSuii'.^ oiiMiH-.".- ������  Tho following Cumberland and  District Hudoiits have been grant-  ed    teacher.*.'     iliphuiiiis    fur    lhe  Vancouver Nurmiii Sc-imni imr!(^������M,;,,7;v"i^;,,uk;i;,������* r,7j;:,;,,i,t  lilllinni'V    and    iidviuiced   sessmm.  prciiiisi's presents a voiy brielii  and smait ap|)cariince, \\i;h im  new coat of paint, It lin p.* m  take part of tho hard limes look  ulT the I'ivv.  1  We la.iiv,'.' Il-al  V.. Y..   V.n.dt. A  i'crliiig    id  ji  |.-*  any of the committee, The Society is also placing collecting  boxes iu the ptiucipal stores and  public places in town. The mo  iicy so collicted will be sent to  lienckjiiaiteis for buying* hospital  .supplies.  M"!' I*      *A 1    !'        >   ' * .  w ....������; ,������,.:* illicit, ol tiiu Uoy.  .0 Ji.utjv sti.l'f, icl't on TiieiJihiV on  a two weeks vacation trip to Island and mainluiid points,  operation and it likely several  more will be started in the near  luture,  The ,S. S, Wellington, which  has been getting a general overhauling at the machine shops  is now ready for sea again. She-  made her trial trip a<- f-ir ns Big  Oualieum and back  last Satnr-  just    e.lused:   -Kva     ti,"      I'ickle,  ILiiiniili Harrison, ilaiii'i   V). Bob-  lhe first eonlingent, R.ouo men i"l','-,,,b ll:i,|u w,l,M,,������ ������'-'(������u-i.l.er  followvd in Felnuary and' March ,'ll,,!* Ix,i,.,'i,,n (i' (lrn.v' '*'' *Mi,l,,,;  and neaily 20,000 liave left dur.. ^An'n (l- |,|,,1,,;,l, ;iih1 lU'^u'  ing the past few weeks.  MIRTH-On'sVturday, May  2-j'til, to lhe wife of Mr. Geoige  Davis, Union Bay. a daughtei.  Ml-"*1-  k 1 11���������On Weduesd.\y,,Iuue  2nd, to the wife of .Mr. .loiiu  WiV-bb*"'!-   nf |!j.������*in   -\  d:1.'.1." !;'.;:'  Woods, of Coi.rlen-iy,   ������������������<*���������--   visits to ihis city of Inn  will be   returning    !���������������    hi-    ''fu'-t  love" Hiu'ie ol I hiVe diiVi*. *.  ��������� .^   The Union Bay pe.iple would  iihn I.i see aiiulher huge .-leanii'i  in fur icpiiirs,  'a.1 securities,   as    tin  that   lhe    province    Ji:is" ni.-iiiiii-  nilher tuai'c than il is e.npulile    1  enrr\i"i!g ihrough.  ���������ty���������  Tlie 1'idled .*:a!i- i-  al*    Iroiu  beii.jj . iiii-'ied :ii    <ii'rinun> "s   re"  (iiv   to'   I'lVi-idel-l     \V il.-i ||l"=������     IH'I"*.  .    * ..I  ,, : . *.|i :>i 1 I.i  ir\ iind fiil'.'il.'  I hilt .j   ...:.(,.*  "  iK iliiiniiiid*-,  ���������-<>���������-      ���������   -  I.  Frank Dal I.i.-,  proprietor uf tin  PhelaciwehoNs   are   K'"ti������Ji; XV:,i,.r!v II-u-!. Murm*.! ������..s V.,..  nisv.    All   -1'       ''-���������     '  J'  Willi        IlilVe        llllTO.-;*!  slicks shonid ,1k* on the -old   recreation grounds in ihe cvciiing.-.   ,;���������   dn\  li"ii, a li ip lo    Naiiaiiii.  The lifrii.'.e.i- v.<mid t'h.sv up  olll' 1 oil mine-- .and pu.wiel* liuio.  ..���������'hie* if li..'\ ha.l half   ;i    -'iii-in-*'.  We  .'lie  I'.ut     llliMimu.'      I:".l'i      -I. '.'*  ihilir-.      V* h;it v.;i.-   -ioue al Jri'.-at'le  Illii.Ill   he lllll'll:] led   11 ere.  ( 'ail,plug ! Hi*.- i>   liu*  'far    die.  1 int.  i  Ci  \\\    \\,    liiiliioek,    iiniiiiioer   of 1  Hit- ClllllOei t.'ill.)   i..li*!|,C    l,i;J.li III-.'(    *������> -���������- jl (i., iias not clnil'-il oil   on 11   lour 1  Mrs. lieveiidge, formerly Mts. |( r \r,llM>()llVl,n p.,,.,,,, ������������������   .,   ,������������������������������������-!  day, cvevyfhing woikiug  like  u| Kiuinmi .Siiort, wuh  in   lown 'hit-;, ,.j0 aMl,l(  ������lmrm. week. i '      '   *���������1 '  'i'i.    ���������*" ' ������������������* ... v. ..-....:   ' ,,...��������� 1    .       ���������     ..-.,      1  I-'- ;   1  .w...   Mi   v, li'lli t)V'U'.llili  illiO  1  Distiict will conduct an   Anglican    Church    Service   iu    llu   ^  ;      \\\, ,.,,u|iJ  Next  Sunday   the    Pastor   ul"! ,ni.| a Iiul"   nion  llu* .Methodist Church,   will  lii'v. Wiliittin Klliott will not  ������������������Olilniiie in the pastorate of  (ii'iir-r M*"i!iM|id. ohure!i uuu'hrr Pvvsbyte.vian Chi*:ch. I'niou i giu foil ui;'iu'iv .*������������������.! vh*es .m !*,< v  yeitr. Ilegoet io dchiice S!a-;B''y- hy hind j>ermi*-:'iv*u of the j c'.-uuii'iu-im.- ai *?.r������. :>. m. t*  tn. 1. .-.'���������nil isbinvieii   \ i.iie.iiiiie.1,. U������-\*.  C, I',. Knld    ik,*..I   .Sumlav j wiil le ><\:\d lo meet  .*������������������ m.'siv  taini ;. ii'  ! Hi   -I.  i-i!1  I"       Ol;  The Methodist. Chuii'h    I'U-i1.-.  i.ar.t.M Sundiiy w;.i  be  ;>������������������.   i"u i  . , ... * * 1  .. ,   ... . . .j -....... .-*, ....   ......-..,������, j  1  u, ,-v , n.uii ud  ' v.,oiM.-*..*���������       .n     ii.'- i  o\s aral g;ris; in   ll'.e  e\ enin.*.;.)  he id-. :���������;;��������� seimon* -thi; P.:,:','.':-|  l^l.    ,������������������',      I i   ���������������������������      OI'.-M-lil ll'.ltl       1 "If *  '.V,t.,.!i \v% bi.in*! J*".  ,\i is.     ):|llll-*      A 1'laili.*-      H'l-l-iVc!  1 v, of   tin- oraih *.f  U.I       J    Ul'M  u-\  1:1  ( )  (  New     W. -ii(ii."-f.���������:-.  ���������i������ t  ...������ .������������������'k.,,,..^.^  i-l 1 ii  !C    I .1 V.  "���������Oj*  U'iisiii'wi  It l\.-,  ���������iice.;d    Mr.    J-::r:i������it ��������� -- ,s;-:������*"l>������   < r-i*r--������   are  cuniin.'ly |  iiaitvo io attend.    .\iil-*;r Li... h '     .Jim  The    17.'.  i:.  ,1'lUllt   I  ">'.'.  I'ti'.   Pel'".  -1 ar-- ;'i-*������ ���������������������������'  ������������������   *.|l iv     ������������������':���������'  1',\> u* <���������- ���������������������������.;  .'���������'���������,    '   i      .1  (!..)   I.*,,   i h.  I , .1,...  > .1*1   I.;.-.-   M- 1:  :.'.t All   'i'h..1  \'u -  li.    . .O'. V.  ���������t*   \. A  ���������J'  1,! ll  'ill IMT,  ���������.    -'  M r  r r*'ii������ni-5;  .i:c         V  '*   ��������� * 1,   *  ' ir  -J'  ���������fAl;  1   .  1-  '. I*'.-,s'i->  ...  ". ��������� i 1  . ���������ii i  ....1    ! :.  Mi-  i.ni*.   l   ilu  hho-A  . ��������� f i' 111  *  1.       '  ��������� :-   i������  - ;      : 1 1.     ; \ ',1  : iiibv  -���������  .*.  .  ...       1    .=  .  ] 1 1 '  0  ��������� ��������� 'ii     ri..-.  * *  1     j..;  .-.*   *xf.  s, i.U������  l������.r���������  'in ti>U  jlaijjcr, Vicar.  Ii* 1 f THE    NEWS,    CUMBERLAND,    B.C.  <t  Her   *  Vengeance  \  By Basil Tozer  Ward,   Lock   &.   Co..   Limited  London,  Melbourne  and  Toronto .,  This-is'my property, you know, and! bacco indicated tlio room had been ia  larinah is caretaker fo"r It.* He ������������������ha*'-'a'J'occupation by a man; and then,Hugh,  (Cjiiliii'.icil)  -All right," mi il Nn. Hetherington,  "1 ".-.-uu someone to liulp mo.*'. He  piiusi-it, mul his face Hushed suddenly,  ami lifting hia ha i! hu brought il  down on the lublc with a force that  made il fairly shake. "Hy heavens!"  Jk> slid, "1 wiil g.-t that cipher baclcif  I have to go to* lho end of the world,  if 1  liavo to pet  it  from  a  tribe of  * cannibals or out of the heart of a  volcano; if it costs me my fortune  and my lifo together, I'll get it buck!"  lie looked as it he meant what lie  said, loo; as if he held his very life  as a mere counter to pledge in tlio  hope of recovering wh;w .'ia-] been  taken from him. Hugh, watching him,  understood something of the. force of  his dull yet fierce. ��������� persistence that  had had so large a share in'ihe success of his career as, if chance liad  directed   such   obstinacy     amiss,   it  "Would certainly have been capable of  plunging him  into  irretrievable ruin.  "I wish i could remember that man's  face,"   Hugh   said   aloud,   "the   sham  poliooinnn's, 1 men."  A knock came at the door, and the  butler appeared ��������� wiih word that a  policeman and ircabman wished to see  'Mr. lieiheringtom  "Why, here is news already!" exclaimed Hugh.  , ,\lr. Hetherington ordered the two  visitors to be'shown in. The cabman  wu;., in fact, the man wlio h:id driven  jmrii and the supposed constable away.  His story was that as soon as they  wire fairly out of the square the man  dre'sed ag a, po.licetnan had put ins  head on the cab winnow and had  called to him' not to go to the High  .' street police station,(as he hail been  instructed  before,    b'ut  to  a   certain  . email public house in a by street near.  Outside this public-house a' motor car  was waiting in charge of a negro, and,  " to the cabman's extreme astonishment  * h.s two ' passengers alighted; the  negro and the'" policeman got inside  the car,-while Eira composedly took  Hie driver's place and started oil1 i.t  a good pace.  "Which struck nie as precious  queer," said the cabman, "and struck  " nie all of a' heap like, and I was so  took aback that when she called up  to me as cool as you like to knew  the   nearest way to Popiar, l couldn't  ___e_ven_jip_cak a blessed woru.    bo slie  ���������afiT as"T was"a~gr(?a"lrsiny-a*inl-tnizzTra-  jfi;  and it struck me as "ail so par*  oticular precious queer,* riuoug.u l had  "better, .'ell the   -obbies;   winch    tluy  brought me her.?, sir,''  Hugh and Mr. J-Jetherington asked  a few m.,re questions wniioui getting  any furtner inforinaiion, aim then dis*  liusseu the cabman witn a sovereign  and insti;. ctipns to Keep ins tongue  still. The constable who had brought  him re..larked that* it was a very small  c.u, but that men were already engaged in foi.owing it up. lie withdrew  iv.ui Uie cabman, and Mr. uethering-  ton remarked:  ���������Tha; does not help us mucii; Poplar was probably omy mentioned as  a blind. Such a sharp set oi rascals  would not ieasro qvale sucn pmln inclination wuerc they were going."  "One does not know,'' said Hugh  alowiy. "Uo you reinemoer mat story  you told me of the inventor will) whom  you hud nad dealings, and who com-  milted suic.de at a House in Poplar'.'  "liy heavens'." said '.ur, ueihermg-  ton with a startled look; "that was  the very man I got the cipher irom���������  as security for a loan.''  "The address wus in Hirtlcs street,  In Poplar':"' naked Hugh. "Well, how  would It be to haven bit of dinner and  tliun make a call in Uiriles s rued  Wu may draw bhink, and probably  will; but then, again, we may not."  "All right." said Mr. Hetherington,  "it is nn men. HiiRii, this business  h.ig more in it Hinn 1 supposed."  "One does not well see where It' will  end," said Hugh somewhat gloomily,  'ihey went into the (lining room nnd  had something to out. uolia joined  Ilium; ami win-n hIic understood whnt  they were going to do, she Insisted on  .lecompiiiiying them, very soon all  Unci* uf Ulelii stalled oil'. Mr, Uetli*  einigiou hud arined himself with a  r-ivoiv.r, ami iJeii.i would have Lmer  flit, too, but ihnl Hugh objected to  "he'point nf rel'ii.-lng to accoinpimy/iij-  inein il she insisted uu lior piMol, Mie  * gave nny with rnuicr a bad gr:ic",  while 11 dull himself was contented to  bu uiiinia merely wllh a Ht'iu; Mick,  O.W-* of ilie kind known as Taming  la ������i' is.'  I-I  duplicate key of ovory house iu case  it is necessary to obtain entrance. No.  1 he* lives at; 1 will knock him up."  "1 will wait hore," said Hugh.     i  "And I," said Delia.  Mr,   Hetherington  went  down   the  street a fow yards and knocked at Hie  lirst house in the street.   A voice from  above threatened liim with tne police,  whereupon  ho , disclosed    his  name,  which was greeted Ilrst of all with a  volley of incredulous oaths, and then  with a hurrying and skurrying of dismay as the unlucky caretaker realized  it really was his employer who was  summoning    him,   Only a minute or  two elapsed before Hugh and Delia  saw  Mr.  Hetherington    returning in  ���������ompaiiy of a short mail, half dressed,  with, a small face, an excited, fright-  "tier, manner, and un open mouth out  of * lilch fell a babble of excuses Mr.  Hetherington ��������� could   only   chock   by  motioning angrily with his hand,  "This is the house," he said as they  came up to No, lil, "Get your key  and be quick and don't say a word."  * Th - caretaker managed to choke  down a now apology on which lie had  been on the point bf embarking, and  began fumbling clumsily with somo  key's in his hanus, The lignt from lire  lamp near shone on his face, and  tlugh though, he perceived a, likeness  to Lord Ambrose's valet.  "Have you uiiy sops, Mr. Hannah?"  he said, to the astonishment of his  two companions.   ���������  "No, sir," said Hannah starting so  violently that lie dropped tlie key he  was just lining to the lock; "at least  I mean, yes, sir,'hut not at home; he  is a gentleman in service, sir���������with  a lord, sir." ,  "Confound it, Hugh,-what aro asking  questions like * that for?" grumbled  Mr. Ileiherington. "Get that door open,  Hannah, aiid b<* quick'about it."  Hugh made no reply he had learnt  all he wanted'to know in ascertaining  ihat Lord Ambrose's valet was the son  of the caretaker of Birtie- street, This  was a fact which explained at once  .0 valet's knoivlrjge of the affair,  and his possession of whatever it was  the two negroes lu.d committed their  burglary to obtain.  In spite ol the vtrvousness which  had reduced him to,, sonetliing like  temporary insanity and imbecility, the  caretaker at last got the door open,  ar.d at once the sound of groaning  ���������rem with.n became plainly audible to  -them all.  -.   "Why,   there is    someone    hurt!'  Hannah exciaimeil.  ..ugh pushed by him quickly and  ���������entered the darkness or. the small kitchen, where, the blinds ciose drawn,  only a dim oblique beam from the gas  lamp without penetrated by the par  tially open door. Mr. Hetherington  ami Delia pressed close after*him, and  the old man Hannah hung curiousiy  on the threshold," and "on the ears of  tliem all the sound of the continued  groaning fell heavily. Hugh struck a  match  and looked,, and  men,  as  he  looking at the pile cf papers in the  comer, found on tne top of them a  list of sailings to America for that  month. -  (To bc Continued)  iJ  Emphasizing Her Weakness  Bombarding   Undefended  Citieg    Was  Without the Pretext of Military  Necessity  Many woll-nieauuig people, are writing to this and to other newspapers  suggesting a solution of the war problem by iiuornatioi al agreement, lt .s  proposed at least to limit the hardships of-, hostilities by rendering caoiea  and the shipping 'anes of the chief  seas immune from interference by an**  belligerent.  May it be pointed out that these  good folk . do not see that they are  proposing a solution which is worth  nothing? Apart from the Servian  question, or even the Helgian question,  the paramount issue of the present  war is the sanctity of treaties. Until  w.mt question is settled wuat is the use  of making international agreements-  vuich one of the belligerents, in a  real- or Imagined emergency, regards  as a "scrap of paper?"    ���������  Tako, for instance, tho bombardment, of two seaside pleasure resorts  .i tiie east coast of England, Scarborough and Whitby. There Is no better established rule of war than that  such undefended places shall not be  bombarded. Such bombardment, in  .iCi, nas been regarded by, civilized  nations as without the pretext of military necessity, and, in.fact, an act  of cowardly and murderous malice.  Hut in defiance ot an international  usage far older than The Hague conventions, Germany has done tliis thinj.  lt is as if she declared war on the  United States and achieved the military feat of bombarding Allan tic City.  No doubt the gallant officer who perpetrated chat ieut of arms would oe  ,.* warded with the Iron crojj-i. Allowing that some artistic reward mignt  ue granted to the man wh��������� shot the  fronts off some of t,hc hotels there,  this is hardly the kinc'. of military enterprise which woull impress the  American  people.. (!  Of the danger to international commerce soinetning might be said, but  lighters of this kind are not formidable  when they meet the real thing. If the  Germans had deliberately tried to  alienate the sympathy of the civilized  world, they could not have succeeded  better. Such acts do not impress the  world with Germany's power���������they  empliasize'her weakness:���������Wall Street  Journal.  saw, (["in cKJ jHJ] wi ironi���������T'-gainr-once-  he had made certain it was not Eira  lying  ihere,  as he  had  feared    she  might be/wounded and injured.  "What the miscnief did you put it  out for?" cried Air. Hetherington angrily. '   -  "Just send Hint caretaker, of yours  away, will you?" said Hugh, "and then  come inside and shut the door."  Air. Hetliering.on recognized the  wisdom of this advice, and with a vigorous word niade Hannah disappear.  Then ho shut the house door su that  tney an stood in ne heavy darkness  from which the groaning sounded  without creasing.  "Oh, do bo quick!" said Delia.  "1 wonder if there is gas?", said Hugh  and feeling over his head lound a  burner pendant from the ceiling.  Turning the u'as oil he light.d it.  The room was just such an ordinary kitchen as one may see in any  poor man's houso in ui>y poor quarter  of London, except, perhaps, that  everything was clean and tidy to a  degree not always possiblo tor the  struggling poor to attain, even when  they endeavor for it. The Iloor was  cover..d with American o.l cloth;  there was a plain wooden table; a polished steel fonder and lire irons before the grate; u big wooden arm chair  and three wooden chairs, on two of  wnich two men wore souttu, gagged,  their hands -.led behind them, their  .uii'iopi lashed to the logs tl their  chairs, to which they were further secured by big luggage straps buckled  ilgntly round tinir waists mid the  chair back.), It was from the man  on the loll Unit there proceeded tlio  persistent groaning whicn the new  Minors heiiril; from the man on iho  right, not ii Bound issued.  "Hullo!" cried Mr. Hetherington,  "what's all this?" while Hur, i, with  ouo hand i>lili r.iisei1 to Hu- gas,'stood  cuiiU'iiiplaUiif* the on ��������� spoeiiiclo in  h lie 1K'(!.  "Wny, it Ih Lord Amoroso!" cried  elm,   silt ing dowr   heavily  on   thu  nearest chair nnd staring a. tho right- (  .Hind captive,  "Ami  llie other,"  said  Hugh,    "is  , Lord AinbroHe'H vti ei llun.iun, a sop  Fur i*'������r of ������������������itruntlnR two much at- ,������������������ y���������,���������. diroiuker, uncle, 1 i-oIIpvu."  tention tiny did not make use of Mr,      -Don't tho, look funny'." said Uolia;  lletlicriiigion'H   <.-iii*riiigcH   or motors, i ..j���������Ht  too funny  for  words;   1 never  ���������   but iiav.'Hcd by 'bus and underground   HUW sucn a hlgui!''  railway  i-ciiclung Uirties street about  Cuthbert had been called to the  Bar. But that call wnich had at first  sounded 'so proudly and so hopefully  in his ears had now when fourteen  briei'iess mouoths had passed sunk to  a mere echo���������and a" faint one at that.  In o"tKef~"\vofas~busines~S"wus~rot=*"  ten.  One day. he received a letter from  his future bride saying that she was  determined to come n up . from the  country and see for herself the little  office in 'whicn he worked so hard  making money for ' their futurj  home. Poor Cuthbert! Ho,.sighed,  and threw seven more bills into the  waste paper baskets.  , Putting,his office boy to ,,work  cleaning up the place, he departed  to met his girl at the station. In  about three-quarters of an hour he  ushered her into the scene of his  labors. -���������,.  "Here we are, dear," he said, opening tbe door. Then, turning to the  office boy with a noble assumption ot  importance: "Anything .unusual hap-  p.ned?" he asked.  "Yes," replied that tactless youth,  "no debt collectors called whilo you  were out, sir."  DIOCESE ILL TARE  i IHE NORTH POLE  Bishop   Has   6,000   Indians  und   Eskimos of the Far North Under  His Charge  ".My diocese iB ������.-. .-.ast lamous for  one luiu^, anu mat lb���������it contains tne  .-.oi'ui  ime!"     iius  is   uie   viuy   tue  uiailup   01   j.ViUCkc'K.U!   J'l l ������1*   SpeUKS   OI  .ns nuge moceso ot mnu auu nvei  Mini uiuy o.uuu iniiaDiuius, ,jaays tne  bULi'cii'uau. i no . eopie, ciueily lu-  uittus u"--i ���������.���������'squnuaiu, wuh uere auu'  tiieru a wmie man engaged m uio  work o'i a iur trapper, are scattereu  uuuui ali up auu down tne country,  ami journey-a oi enormous leugin and  many penis nave to bo iinderiuiceul'io  rcacn uiem. ���������  j'or ail tnis great diocese the staff  of woriiers cau be counted ou one's  lingers; besides the Bisnop und his  wue there are only '"seven clergy and  live laymen. Six new recruits���������priests  and laymen���������have just begun work,  ana tilings will soon uegiu to go forward. The Bishop nas labored in this  country for iwuuiy-turee years. The  area comprising his charge is brought  vividly homo to us when he tells mat  though* he was elected Bishop in October, 1U12, tue news never reacheu  him until January, 1������J13, audit was uot  until August'of last year that his consecration took place at Winnipeg.  Fort McPhersou is tne, most norther-  1 station, aud here Arctiac.cou Whittaker is in cnarge.,, About three hund-  i-cu una lii.y luuiaiis live in the township," and they are all,Christiaus,.all of  Aviioiu oeiong io thb'Angiicau church.  All these Indians have beon carefully  educated hy me missionaries and can  read the bible in their own tongue,  while more than three hundred-Eskimos have been baptized iu the last  live years. Thay are an .intelligent  race, who are uot only quick to assimilate all the' truths which are taught  tnem, eager to pass on to others of  their trioes the good news which has  so changed their own lives.  The missionaries naturally have to  acquire the native -language before  t.u-y can proceed far m ti.eir good  work. Bishop-Lucas know, two Indian dialects ,and hac himself - compiled a dictionary contuining 11,1)00  Indian words. Tiiere are twy distinct  trioes of Indians���������the Tuku^h* and the  Slavi. Each of these speaks a language of their own, while'the Eskimo  tongue is something entirely different.  The Bisnop has high words of praise  .or tne EsKimos. '.'Some of tbem,"ohi  said, "are a very fine set of men, tall  auu well set up, a.icL delightful in  character.* They lielp the women in  all tne work, and are indeed nature's  gentlemen."  Two Leaders in Finance  MR. H. V. MEREDITH  ,  President, Bank of Montreal.  SIR     FRED'K     WILLIA.tfo-TAYLOR  General   Manager  Bank  of  Montreal.  Loyalty of India  On the way to lho station Father  O'Lcary ran into his Bishop.  "Weil, wlu.t's the hurry, O'Lcary?"  said he,  "Sure, It's the Dublin express I'm  after, your lordbhip,"  Tho Uishop pulled out his gold  watch.  "Well, tliero are sev n m.'nutes yot,  Let us walk together and both eaten  it,"  They arrived at tho station ln timo  to see the train steaming out.  "Uo you know, i had the greatest  faith In ihat wa'.eh, O'Lcary," said  the Bishop.  "Ah, my lord, whnt is faith without  good works?" replied the angry  O'Lcary.  Le Oansant  Li grandma's du.v, wiieu dancing art  Was not iiuiibs,  The partners held each other off,  Indian���������Prince-Said-to-be-Direct-De-  scendaiit of   Mohammed  A good ueai has been -.wnu-n about  the uanger to wnich tne british empire in ludia would be suojici if tne  .viuiioiuuieuans, numoermg -learly 7u,-  ut)ij,uuu snoiuu sf'i>.e Uie occasion oi  Great Britain s preoccujiuio.. in Europe to deciare or join in tue ho.y war  against the nmuei. As a matter ot  tact no contingency could be more  umiKe.y. At the dead ol tue Mahom-  medausof india is tiie Aga Khan, Sultan Majiuuiiutd Snan, who is accepted  as a da eel descendant ol tue propnei  uirougii ins aaugnier i-'atnuu. It is  diificint to convey any adequate idea  of uie profound mliueuce exerted by  tne Aga i\nun as the spiritual heuci  ot Ins co-reiigioiusts, It is not too  mucii io say una no Mahommt'duu in  ludia wou.u uci against ins counsel.  Tne motuer oi uie present A'ga  Khan was a princess of the ruling  house oi. r-ersiu, but llie Aga Khan  not only received the highest religious  education that the Orient could supply, but also a thorougniy sound training aiong me tines oi western civili-  zaiion, lie ims travelled extensively,  and is a man of ll-.e lugnest personal  cnuracter,  If anything wero needed to explain  tho devoted loyalty whicli the Aga  Khan has always a now a toward British rule ui India ll might bo found in  the fact thut when his grandfather  was driven irom Persia as a young  man early in* the nlnoieeiit.i century,  ho sought und found asylum under  fho British Hug In iJomoay, It is one  of fate's merry jests that Khan, among  tho in any tokens of recognif.on wliich  lie luis received, possessjB a medal of  tlio lirst clusb of tho Order of tho  Prussian Crown, conierred upon bim  in 1901.  Tommy Atkins War Bread  Part of tho Durable  Rations Carried  by  Soldiers While on the   -  March  .fivery army iu uuio of war carries  whui is -auea w.-.r nreuu, waiou  tortus a part'of ihe duruu.u ruuoiis,  auu is imeuaed to oe eaten'U necessary wliae ou tne marcu. 'lue uer-  man soldier "receives ior- his wai  Dread a zwiebaca, iu wuicu are mixed logetuer luu grammes oi raiseu  uougu aim 10 grammes oi cooueu rice  Logetuer witn sail, ueiueu eggs aitu  sugar are i.adeit to me uougu m ..r  uer to improve its havor, aud io .u-  crease tlie nourishing power. i'Ue  proportion is oOU eggs to 100 kiiu  grammes of nour. finally, potato  uou, is used, ��������� it is saiu, to preveiu  tne breau uom growing staie loo  easily, auu caraway seeu gives it urn  uecuosary spiciuesc.  The Austro-iiuugarian soldiers  carry their duralne ration on bread  packed in small cotton nags. This  oread is shaped lute a sausage, ana  cousisis oi wueatuour, potato flour,  eggs, unsKimmed -mila, malt, cinnamon, uutmeg, aud yeast.  tu I'Tance eacu sumier receives as  his uurabie ration ten" loaves ot  bread, eacu oi wnich is 70 milli-  meti-L'S long, v ti5 millimetres "broad,  and 25 millimetres unci;. In any  case, tins ..oread does uot taste as  good, uor is it as uourislnug as "the  Austrian broad, ior me "piou-piou,"  as the Frenc. intantry mau is called,  must be satisfied wiui a loai whicn  is made omy of hour, yeast and water.   Ji:ne__vyai* uieaq oi uie nan.-us aud  Roumanians  is  veiy" siniTnrr ur'iinvr  ol uTauue.'   His,  inougn,���������-soniewnat  ......ci- ..ud   li.-is a  unnormiy 'sniooih  crust.  The Swiss soldier carrier his war  breau witn nun in a ' -mall paste-  ju.wU box. Lacn oi tnesj nine packages contains live - small loaves,  wnich .we'igo aliogeuier ouly Zi>o  grammes   The light colored war bread of the  ���������English is kepi in good couduion u  smiui soldered tin boxes.  The Belgians give their soldiers a*  war breau niacle of Hour, sugar ami  eggs, each loaf having forty pictures'. Holes are also pierced .hrougli  tne Turkish war bread, w..ich is  made in round disks, naving a diameter of 160 millimetres, and a very  unci' brown crust. ���������  FRESH AIR NECESSARY  Contributed  by  Jr.  Heber  J?mlesoii������  Professor of Bacteriology in the  .University ot Alberta  Fresh  air i������, au  auso.um  essential  to good neu.tii.   The lung lakes iruiu  tne  uimosuuere  ouo   oi   us   guses���������-  oxygen, ���������wu'.'cu  is   used   to   Keep   die  system   iu   us   normal  stale.    .Every   ���������  breiitn  we taae in earrius the neces- ���������  sary oxygen io tue sinuu air ceils ia  thu.luiifis.   Every jrei.tu we send out  is ctui'iied wuu auotnergas whicu iu  uirov-.ii ou* oy the 1'oay cei.s as waste  ���������material.  , Tue transfer of these two ���������.asps is  made between the luigs uud tbe small  cells of which tne whole oouy is made,  by means ot red corpusciis ul the  bioou. These little messengers must  be healthy in ordtr to uo their work  well and suuicient0numbers must bo  maintained to give the uest service.  If a person becomes auaemic there is*  a failing off iu tue uumoersof the  red ceiis, as eacu one oi. these can  carry only a ceruiu umou. t ut oxygen at a uiuy the .juuy suiters''iu consequence of the dimuiisiied supply.  Every room 'coniluuu, a certain  amount oi oxygon anu wueu tuat is  exhausted the oouy suiioni. The air  lnnaied now  contains me wasto gaa  **\jj:01l  we ll-.Ve.juae uiapuiiud Oi Uud WO  -must-t-iierui'ore-taKe-iUiDto-our-lung&.   agaiu and .ry to impose u'us on tlia'  biood cells. They are not to ,be de-  lud.d and u tlie imposition is persisted in tue ersou taints loriacK, of uie  .in-  suoia'uiiiii o'sois* n.  The more petpiu mere are breathing tue same air uie sooner it is'vit-  .luied. iu the country me atmosphere  is more pure, it Uis peen said mat it  is itepi pare by il-w 'larmers Keeping  uie loui air slim jj m weir houseu,  What irum mere muy uave been iu  this stau-iutnt, as u tne conservation  oi liupuie air in tm- ruru* uiatncts, tho  reader can judgi-' lor .nmseif. Tho  dweiier m cities ib uo iess .. sinner  wheu ne .liups iii'a room with the.  ������. uiuoivs c.ui,ud "beu.m&e .lie night  air li*- bad" lur^i-iung that night air  wus disigned ior '-i-ght breaming aud  is   i:reiuruuie   u>   sia.e   day   air.  Educated Men in Ranks  But now with trot and grizzly lii-ur,  The dip and UIbh,  Eul-h Rots a, double atrnnglo-liold,  uie vi u oi.'lucli. it, hOiMiioil n quiet  Btreet ot Miiall four rooiiu-d Iioiikch, iu  ���������vliU'li only stray lights burned here  aud ih.'!*'. No. l'.i was In piofouud  BiJi'in-e, it ml IIiikIi linockfil ill It, Jlrsi  lottly uiui th''ii more loudly, without  listing nny roply, lie I*nocked iiroii),  uml null put his ear m tho key hole  to lisii'ii lor any sound Within, and  when lie drow hln face liucii it win*  pale as iloatli u������ lh''y huw It In the  uiprui of a lllckorlng gas lamp noar.  '  lil'!.'   II)  a   a1'1"'"   ���������<'���������.'������������������".     ...    a... .,  "i'i .- i.'at-fMH'  t'rfi'.in'.nr* "  lu spite of lhe big gag of a towel  tliut hid half Lord AmbroHi/u fnco, one  could t.i e huw red .In- unlucky prisoner tiiriiutl. Ah for tho valet, l.o mude  <iu itii'i'iiTiii'il wriggle, but wiih socur-  cd ho well Hint he could neither movo  hiiiiHi'U nor tne chair to which lie was  ftiHtcned,  llugu went Into the scullery, There  wan 1101111111* Ihi'i'i. at all.  "Shall wo no itpnialrs'.'"  ie aald,  "Are you not Roiug to free thone  poor cri'iifiiroK?" nsked JJohii.  ,-i.l    III    |, l'uil    kit....,       i^,u    i.ii^',,1    "it  MrU'.p*. im' thoy   ifivr. only tliPiriHolvoi-  tn thi.nil fur nm i jstiion thoy nro in."  I-  L T  ���������II  K 1  Ji 3  -Pennsylvania Punch flowl.  Tcchnlcalltleu aro'nover required to  bolsiur up u good cause.  Sunday io sonic married men is simply u dny for doing things tlint havo  to be done aiouiid the liouiic.  When a woman looks especially contented, it isn't UHimlly a ciiuo of good  i'i-,-!-*.' ipnio  uo lniwli iis ii ii'il'W gown.  "Keep your head in the stars, but  your i.vi uu uie kiuiiinb" 'u, i,oud old  CAI'TKH av. j    "Quito ho,'' Haiti  Mr. Hetli- rliiglon j copy    book advise, but It will never  The Secret of the Cipher | .ipprovSiiRiy;  "thoy  ft-vor\e  "11  tlwy   make a sticcosHful laiigo iiriiHt.  *������������������"���������* ��������� i      ,   VI,,||, ���������iU)mm|V  ni;tiii!ii* a  wholly i U'w days ago iiguinniu, siriicK un iima>  "You're sure, darling, tnai you won't  toll a soul?" insisted tho llupper  schoolgirl oi her bosom chum,  "iSiaiJgo," declared the other, In a  hurt voice, "do I ovor toll your sec-  rotB? Hm I couldn't help seeing you  wave your liamlkci.hief,"  iu a secluded corner of the playground, with ouiy birds and leaves  ior listeners, sue old the gieut secret.  "You boo, I'hylliH, fattier has fpr-  bidden Ilillyiird the house, and 1 must  talk to him somehow, so J signal io  hi in from my bedroom window."  "Low lovely!" breathed tin other  Blrl.  "Ves; when ho. waves .lis handkerchief four tlnioB it muuii. 'Du you  love  nuiV "  "Obi"  "/viid whon I wavo twice It means  'J do, Hwef-tli-'iirt.''  "How roimiiitlcl Toll mo about  the rest of lhe code, Madge."  "What do you inoiiii, 'the rest ot  I,IU    CiKio' .      caiuc*    Ihu    hull      lC|ii>.  "We've only .uid \\ wnrk'.n-*; n woold"  European  War  Proves That Soldier,,  Uo Not Have to be druwl to be  Brave  That physical urn*.ery iu nuoessur,  in tue men iiKU'iiig up au uruij in tue  lielu is accepted uy every o-e, and *i  appears io oe ^urucuwri** tssenuiU  m 'me pieoiiut coiiinot wnero every  visible oouy oi/iueu is met by snuw-  ers of projectiles of every sizo. To  calUiiy jued . ucn coudiiiuns, Buys tue  Scienuiic Ainenciiii, it nas been customary to assume that a pariicuuif  class of men were nucebBiiry, men oi  ^.uiuiis di������pos:uuu, oi narui-'iied mines,  .dan neou not uo uruuu.io ua phyai-  cany iiruve,  i\over, B.-ico tho the timo when mon  Ilrst nm relied nuo battle, have ai'iiiies  taken tno ilolu lu w.iich chero wuu  sucn a niKh aver, go o ediiciuiuu uuu  reui.e.iK'ia *.b iu lliose contending  hostB on the* t'l'dicli and Uelgian uame  grouiiiis. Among these lour or moio  mllltotiB ol men we doubt ir ucor-  purais guuru cm bo louiu tntlt is uot  ���������im' to leu anu wruo, Aim the grado  of iiiltur.' oxtomlB fr>m that of tlio  Htllte  bCIIOOlH Up  10  1110 higllUHl  Onilil*  lion oi um coiu-gcB ami uuivorBiUoB.  , War may uu brur-u, but tno ueedB of  tllU Clllf.bil-bUI'llCl   IU   l.IIS  lllll'.il'illiUIUCl  iust of tne iwi'iniein century have  proved that ihom ib not Hi" roinutesl  relation bdwuo:. bruuiliy and liruv-  ery, Hathur, wo liu\ e jeiiriiou Mini tho  menial, niorai uuu arlli.uo uplift of  the ugo w0 live lu, so fur from stripping mu raco of mu Bicriicrqiiuillk'aof  iiiniiiiood, hub Hinieiieu iiiinieiiHurabiy  hh p.uca, tcnac.ty nnd courage,  THE CLOAK OF DREAMS  Was Tourist's Friend  Jatclckcr, One ot Lne War's Victim**,  Was Guide dook Ivian  i'tiirlbia aa mu woi.t. over reau  witn s'yiiipaiiietic nueicbt t-io report'  mul, ��������� ij.n'1 i*nin ijucueiver, t..o pub-  lisher ol tho unions guiue booiis, .iad  been ltlllei lu ucnou. ruts un.mbor  of Lhe bttedw-M-r nirnily wa^ one of  me giuiiUsons uf om i\an iJiit-deker,  .who was Horn ai li .sen ui ltiui, wnere  ins tiunur nad ciirued ou ;*. business  of printer and booiiuenor, und who  inmseu bicii'loa in business in 1821 at  Oobiem'*.. whoro u. died jiibt over  lil'ly } cars ago.    his grave    in uiat  UJvMi  in oiieu   v'lSlfCU   Uy   101 .'IBIS.  It wis.Old Karl BaeileKer who ilrst  lilt ii'uu me meii oi publiiiliing a  ,.nwa i.i j,.....-- ij^oub icr uie diliei'eut  counlrltB. Ti.o Ilrst guido borj*. published hy Uucdeliii- was a muill boolc  on tl.o���������*���������'in ie, oi which in iw.> no pro-  yuced i, mird e'l'Uoi. eiiuiuiy re-writ-  ten uy unii^ei., Since men guide  bioka CorliutiiH'.ih, iioiiauu, -juniuiny,  AUbtrin,. bw:i/.u'.iuiiu, the Lulled  billies, etc, nave beer. pu^iiKhed iu  the principal lungu. es, ui J'Juropo,  until toJay tho word "jJiidJi-l-er" haa  liecomu aiuiocit a Byiiiiiy." lei guldo  b olts,  JO IjiI.i, Hull   ill   r.*"..������������������-���������   "*J   "- -���������������������������������������������  hud cmif io her, and Uitw terror of hh  drove blm mi ward io swill fiction.  "We uuu-1 break tno door open,'  he i-iiIti. stepping hack In order io  * url 'jim-.-'. iiguiiist it.  "No, no." *u;.l Mr, lletlu.-lriigton  fltilpkly: ���������'llnntiiili will li.ivo u Key; l  will get  the  ki-y  Horn   M.niiiiili.'  "Haimuir'" excl.-niii'il liugl* quickly,  rfi'<>Kii"*"in *i ������i"-'' "���������*��������� "i*'i.'i of L'li'-J  Ambrose's v.ih-i.  ������������������Who Ih Ik?" nhk^il liclla shnrply,  with ,in t-y*- ������������������"' H.igu ar il s..i- even  objoctfil io hi" sli.-v.inR Intcrei't ul  tbe sound of a fftnlnmo namo.  "It it a ui.ni," ni'litd  bit fittb'T.  uneh'su rlturl lo Hpi'itU. Ibinmih gfivo  another wrlKKle, . ml siilmia.iii*, an he  found ngiilii lie could not stir, lot a  ciitiplf of te.irs irlelih- down his  checks  What do th'-y  know    aliout    all  li'lll    v\ no    v. ii������   )>i nA,..,^.,ih   v.,   v.   ._.,;*  Ilttl.  Why don't these antl-whlto-slavo reformers do HOinotlilng for tho woman  who i.pi.'inlH all hor life in tiie kitchen?  ���������W.  Kee  .Maxwell,  In   I'coiln Jour-  thin'."' Mr. lletlierliigion ankod Hugh I nal.  V.N J. 1035  *.���������.. a viliii (IT,   '���������lion  i'o tf'oy t nt ii> ,n  be here at nil?''  ' "Wo will talk about that nftcr-  w-ir..*-*, mill llunli. '*roint' npsiairi*  inn*,"  1h������y unit up the narrow stairs, (ol.  i-i-i-il l������y liic angry ami resentful'���������>'<������������  of tSir- lioiiml iii.-ii. 'Lie buck room  iontiilni'd a b.d and other (uniliurc,  but nothifiR of a peraonal natur*.* ex-  f.-pi t, hci.p of tiuv.������ii.iutf^ 'A'.\A tuai;i*  zine* In one corner. A scent of lo-  What iiiitkes you nit up thi-ro and  toot lhe horn?  Charlie told nm to rul-U'-d the fair  on*-*, bo I won't hear the tiling.* he say*,  wlille bo's using tho miuhlno.���������  Princeton figcr.  "Whnt do you guppnac mnlccs that  baby cry to awfully loud?"  "V,*tii*. both of Ht pnr**'it*f nre hard  j of hearing, you know."  C>.R. UUVG SHIP8  Kivt New Vessels Mean nn Outlay of  Ov*r 4/.S00.000  Th Uonilon JJrtiiy joiegnipli's IJul-  fast correspondent huiu-b tna" tno  Canadian i'ucilic Kailway .ihb pur-  ciuiHcd uvu new vobbuib on the stueKs  in IriBli i.ml scotch H-lpyirdH to ro-  place lho wastage ciumed by the war,  'JMrut- oi tne vt'BBL'iH are ueing con-  Htructtd in ildfu. an.l two ou tbo  Clyde, i he iraiifiiictloii Ib suid to  iuv'-lvi* cdiiHidi'rabiy ov'ur A'l.GUd.uuiJ  bicrling.  "Yes," said the Rtritnger. "1 have  made ovor two thounnnd dollnrn this  year by aeroplani- nights,"  "Arc you an aviator'.'"  ���������"No; I'm an undertakor,"���������Living-  atone L*ne.o  Tlioy bade me follow licet  Where my brothers work aiul play,  iiul ilie Clonk of Ureiims blow o"er my  feet,  Tw.iiiI.Uls2 tl*-r*m frnm "tho wny-  They bade mo watch the t'niot  For u uifc'iiuJ���������ilurk or light,  Hut the Cloak of Dreams blew over  my eyes  ShiuiniB iniii������ fust from ������.giil*,  I have nor imw nor inuin,  Wonilenni'iit nor doBlre,  Tlio Clouk of uiTHins 'iwlxl me add  earth  Wavers lis drowsy flro*.  I drcntn In dusk npttrt,  Hearing a strnugo bird Ring,  And tbe Cloak of dreams blows over  my heart,  lUtnillng iind BhulU'l'lugS  ������������������The Craftsman.  "Wlint a Ufo I" slghou tho itgont for  the dead-anu-iry imcyuupudia, &������  he turned in at tue guii' oi u country'  cotingo, lint hU iiuturiii qiuilitied  noon asm-rted UieiusuiveB uu he espied  a probable buyer,  "Warm dny, Bir," ho said affably to  fho old boy ousyiiig liiinseil with, tbo  fowls,  A grunt was his only answer,  "I've something here Unit will Interest you ami your good lady," lio  pursued unabashed, displaying a copy  of the encyclopaedia.  "Ain't got uu good lady, nnd don't  read," crudily obaorved the O.li.  "Ihit If yew Imvi. nhdilri'ti. t\\\<t���������"  "Hul thero ain't mo children, oitliur,  No one nolo but uie and mo call"  "Well, t'luii," uorujBto'i iho agent  dnsrerately, "thin is Just tho boolc  you're looking ior. ��������� Don't you ovor  want lo throw something really aub-  rtluntiiil at the cut'*"'  "She's one of those high tcnod women."  "Sho :n������lHt8 (hat children s'. ould bo  soon and not heard, but thln..s it cruel  ��������� to u-viiule a U-it hull   (log."-- Detroit  "So you nre going to be marrlod,  Mury?"  "Yos, madam, and I'll bo leaving you  noxt Tiii'Buuy,"  "Well, I hope you are gotMn-- a good  husband."  "If he ain't any bolter tlinri tho on������  you've got, 1 won't keep him long,"  "Do you Wimw, my dnir," asked tlio  young liuibutiii, "tliero's t-omcthirie  wrong with the cako? It doeaj't  tuste right."  "That is all your Imagination," nn-  sworcd the bride, triumphantly, "for  ll bt-ys In the cuoli book that It is  Id^.tcioiia." M"i^U4i&��<wa.*^i.^-;^i
The Morale of  the French  Army  was not Affected by  Initial
Defeats when the Germans Advanced on Paris, and their
Valiant Resistance won Tributes from the Enemy
with the French people have gleamed
by their absence; There was little
that looked liko unbalancing excitement or panic of soul. Nor -was there
much posturiug or rhetoric. In the'
face of. what was certainly a fearful
danger, and what might easily result
in a national oatastrophe, France was
calm. Tho people summoned all their
reserves of strength and capacity to
endure, aud gave tho world an inspiring example of a uatlou prepared to
drain the bitterest cup without whimpering. Tho Indomitable spirit with
which men and women in France
made ready to go through inevitable
For various reasons, France has
eeemed during.the past two months
to havo partially dropped - out, of
American thought and sympathies.
Throughout August and the first part
of September, her apparently impending tragic fate was ever present to
our minds. Noxt aftor Belgium, she
most appealed. But since the staying
of the tide of Invasion north of Paris,
we have somehow given less attention
to the placo of tho Fronch lu tlie terrible coll of war. Both the pathos
and the crisis of the strugglo have appeared to bo located olso where. And
tho great qualities displayed by tho
Fronch people, during all this time of-
tho trying of their souls, have not,
impressed themselves upon our consciousness and our imagination so
powerfully as they might have beeu
expected to do. At least, eo It might
be judged from cu enttnlk and tlie
drift of discussion aud the perspective of the war new*.   ,
But few words need be spent upon
.the military aspects of   thev matter.
That the French army surprised the
world, is generally admitted.   And it
is worth   while   noting  .upon    v.hat
point admiration of it',  na--*- focused.
This was its    splendid recovery    of
spirit after initial defeat.-!.   That was
scarcely looked    for.    When German
army after German army drove back
the French in August,    when    thero
wero evidences of ^uncertainty   and
confusion    iu    the ' French military
plans, when more than ono French
general in command was guilty of incompetence or worse, it looked as if
the  boasts of tho "German bulletins
might be better justified than we like
to admit, and that "Gen. Joffre's army
was incapable of   further resistance."
But all this was soon proved "false.
The* morale of the French army reasserted itself promptly; and the valiant  ahd   determined   and - inexpugnable front - which    it  'has since opposed to the Germans has wrung tributes  from    even    the  enemy.    The
transformation of the dashing French
trooper into the soldier with a'bulldog grip has    been described by the
president of the French republic. "As
the course of the' hostilities has gone
Its way," wrote M. Poincare    to the
minister of war, ."the French, soldier,
while  losing .nothing of his -impetu-
. osity and ccurage, has learned-by experience to adapt his natural qualities
to lho demands of the military opera-
'. tinns.     1-T.-*.    mftintninR-n-n'.nnp.qiiallt-.fl
power on the offensive . antl at    the
sufferings and misery,   together with
same time schools himself in patience
and .in tenacity."' The .known facts
bear out the assertion.
It is, however, mainly the manifestation of French national character
away from the actual fighting that
kindles admiration. Even the ardent
lovers of Franco could hardly have
counted upon so fine an' exhibition.
Most of the traits which we proverbially and all   too   lightly   associate
their energy in resisting the thrust of
disaster at every point possible, their
fertility of resource and of hope In tho
dark, days ,and the fine resilience with
which they bent back like tempered
steel to their assigned tasks, will com-
,M3l many a hasty critic to revise his
opinion of French lightness and instability. Never did France rise to a
higher stature.
To the attitude of her men
science, her writers, her professors,
separate reference may be made.
Amid the devastation of war, France
hai- clung with pathetic eagerness to
her art, her literature, her - uiversities,
Tlio University of France opened its
dooTs as ..usual. "Wbat though hundreds of its students were with the
army.aud many of its professors were
doing military service's" It .was for
the university to go on with its work
ln dignity aud serenity. The great
tradition must me maintained. As it
is oxpressed by Rene 'Dournic, who
himself passed his first year at col-
legein a besieged Paris, in 1870, "the
university does not admit that a single
one of thor.e who have the honor to
belong to-it Is not at bin- post"���
whether that post be in a trench or
in a classroom Either way, the magnificent union of French hearts is
shown, as is also the "nobly humane"
nature of the culture for which France
stands steadfast.
AH that we have said can be admitted by even . thoFe'rnoet scrupulous
In guarding against unneutral conduct during this war, if the German
crown prince, if th* kaiser himself,
can pause in the midst of conflict to
bestow praise upon the high qualities exhibited by the French, Americans need not feel, it necessary to
stint their applause; For it is a kind_
pf-addi t-ion-tortlre-nyoral~asg5tT^f "tire"
world which France has been making
in tlie course of these terrible months.
Iu being forced to think better things
of the French nature, we, snail be
provented from ever thinking meanly
of human nature in general. France
has unlocked her soul for the nations
to see; and, so doing, helps us to understand of what depths and what
heights, what tragedies, r.nd what
splendors, mankind is capable.���New
York Evening Post
'Origin of the
Russian Empire
Hl6tory of the Slavic Race From tho
Beginning of the  Middle Ages
"The great plains of Eastern Europe, * extending from  the  Oder river
to tlie Ural mountains, have been .n-
habited,  from  the  beginning  of  the
Middle Ages, by people of Slavic origin.   The Slavs are a white race, from
the same stock as the other people of
Europe; their language like the Latin,
the Greek, and the German, is-'from
the Aryan.    This  Slav  race,"  which
Charles Seignobes tells us Is "the most
numerous of all the western races, is
divided Into several nationalities;  to
the west are the Poles and the Czechs,
of Bohemia, to the south the Croates,
the Servians and tho Bulgarians, established ln tho    Byzantine   empire.
The Slavs of tho east had remained
divided Into tribes down to the ninth
century. They cultivated,    tho    land,
and lived in villages    composed  of
houses of wood; their towns were only
enclousures surrounded by a wall of
earth and a ditch.    Hero they took
refuge in time of war. It was the warlike Northmen, coming from Sweden,
who gathered these tribes into ono nation; it was called tho Russian nation,
as that was the name of the country
from which came their chiefs."
"This old Russia,", he goes on in a
subsequent paragraph,  "included the
country of the lakes and tho region of
the Dnieper; that Is, the western part
of modern Russia,   known   as   Little
Russia," but this Russia did not sue-
( ceed in forming   a permanent   state,
of j for, as ho explains, "iu the thirteenth
century    thero    were    72 principalities.    An army    ut    300,000    Tartar
horsemen came    from Asia and des-'
troyed all .these small'states, and from
the thirteenth to the fifteenth century
the whole of Russia wns subject to u
Mongol'prince,    the    Great Khan of
the Horde d'Or, who dwelt in a village on the shores of the Volga."
��� During this    time,    Mr. Seignobos
shows us, the "Russians of the west
had colonized gradually tho desert like
forests in the east uml'had created ca
new Russian nation,   The princes of
Moscow,   in assuming the burden cf
collecting tho tribute paid to the Tartar Khans, had become the most powerful sovereigns of the country.    For
two centuries they, aided by the Tartar armies, labored to subdue.the principalities." Finally, "in the sixteenth
century the great princes of Moscow
.became free from the Tartar dominion
and Ivan IV. took the title, of czar,
that is  king  (1547).    The true  Russia   henceforth   is   at the east, the
-country of the Volga river, Greater
Russia.   The village of Moscow, built
at the foot of the citadel of. the' Kremlin,  became  the  capital of  the  new
empire." .
The Power of
the French Fleet
An Official Memorandum gives �� Comprehensive Review of
Plans of the Government  in  the  rising and Equipment
of Further Expeditionary Forces
Working In Conjunction With the
British Fleet In Safeguarding Interests of Triple Entente
To the French navy has fallen the
duty, in conjunction witn the British
ileet, of safeguarding the interests of
the Triple Entente in the Mediterranean; and in view of the excellent
quality of the small but formidable
dreadnought and- semi-driaduoiight
licet of Austria, it is probable that
tho whole of the French first fighting
line is concentrated in thoso waters.
It will be tno work of the Anglo-
French fleet to find and destroy the
ships of the Austrian navy and to
assist in tho reduction and capturo
of tho Austrian nav ' bases. That
accomplished, practically tho whole
of the French fleet' will be available
to co-operate with the British fleet in
tho destruction of the German navy
and the- capture of the naval ports ln
tho North Sea and In the Baltic.
Although, says tho Scientific American, France has a large programme
of new construction in hand she possesses at present, only the four dreadnoughts of the "Jean    Ban"    class,
namely tho Jean Bart,  tha  Courget,
tho Franco and the Paris.   These are
formidable ships of 23,500    tons and
20 knots speed,   carrying twelve 13.4
inch guns in six turrets.   Two of the
turrets are arranged on    the centre
line forward and two aft.    The .two
other turrets are carried, one on each
beam, an'd    this   disposition permits
of the very heavy end-on fire,    both
forward  and aft,    of    no  less  than
eight 13.4 inch guns and, a broadside
fire of ten such   pieces.    Tbe   main
belt of armor is eleven inches thick,
and there is an upper belt of 7 inch
armor.   These four ships   have been
completed 'during the present war.
In 1911 'France added to her navy
six" ships    of    the "Voltaire,"*; semi-  24tn   and 25th Battalions,   which are
dreadnought class.   These   arc of 18-  mobilizing respectively,   at Kingston,
A comprehensive review of the plans,
of the government which are beiug'
carried   ot in the raising, equipment
and despatch of further expeditionary
forces is set forth u\ an ollicial memorandum.   Whllo uo new policy is in
dlcated, tne allocation of corps to divisional areas is more specific, than' iu
the previous    provislour.l ' nnuounco-
meut.      Four    extra    regiments    of
mounted rifles have been added. The
detail of infantry is substantially as
indicated before.
It is now' announced officially that
of the two new infantry corps assigned to the province of Quebec,
ono is to be French-speaking. The
organization of all the units is well
under way, while in most of them*
recruiting is proceeding with wholly
satisfactory results. -     o
The memorandum indicates what
has been done. so far in regard to
enlistment and the further enrolment whicli is porposed. It, amplifies the intention of the government
enlistment and the further enrolment which is proposed.' It amplifies the intention of the government,
to kcap under arms at all. times 1-
Canada a force of 50,000 men.
In regard to the infantry, there are
three brigades���the 4th, 5th and Gth.
The 4th Brigade is now on Salisbury
PJain. The Fifth Brigade consists
of the 21st, 22nd  (French-Canadian),
Indian Princes all  Anxious
Hospital is Weil Equipped
Building Which is Being Prepared to
Receive Wounded Will be Up-
to-date in Every Detalf
High abovo the smoky, crowded
Btreets of London, on ono of those
hills that mount to the wldo playgrounds of llanipstoad Heath stands
the hospital whore, unless plans are
changed, the Canadian wounded will
be brought. Throughout tho building
now echoes the hammer ot tlio carpenter. - Thero is a strong odor of frosh
paint and from tho cellar conios a
clatter and clang of metal that tells
of work bolng,done.
Everything Unit can bo done to
mako Mount Vernon Hospital as comfortable as possible for the men from
Canada whom bullet or shrapnel mny
(shatter Is planned. Tho entire build-,
lug, not an ancient one, is being renovated. And when the work is completed the institution will be ono of
tho best for surgical work In Groat
Tlio hospital wan originally built
for consumptlvoB, j ho alto*wns chosen
that tho pntloiil.s might enjoy fresh
air and sunlight. It Is nn Idonl spot.
But a hospital i'or cnnmimptlvoH ih
not exactly"iho placo to put woundon
mon, Many changes have to' oe
made. So the enrpont.rs and tho
painters woro called in, nnd a con-
ti act was given fur the iiiutiillatiou
of a central hciitlng plum to replace tlio grate llros which used to
glow In ovory ward,
The building Iiiih boon disinfected
from cellar' to roof, ' Tlio walls aro
losing tholr grovnosB under the
bnwliOB of tlio pnlntera and moro
clieorful tints liRlit up tho corridors
nnd rooms. Partitions are being
knocked down and other** aro going
up. OporntlnB rooniB whoro the In-
vntlliiR Rorm may bo fought huccohh-
fully bnck are being equipped, When
tho Cnniullniifl go to lho front all will
be ready.
To Death in Droves
British Praise For Bravery of German
Whatever dotenornti-.n there may
be in the material how being drafted
into the ranks of our enemy, it must
be admitted, says "Eye Witness" in a
report from headquarters,' that the
Prussian war macnine r. obtained1
the nios,t remurknblo results. The
Hermans have up tc the present bean
nblo to: mako good their .osses, to
continue to deliver repeated blows
witn iresh men w^en r-quired and
where required, and to concentrate
lavgc forces in dilforent directions. It
is true that a considerable proportion
of the .musses recently tnrown into
tho field against the British has con-
sisiod of easily trained and immn-
i.ire mon; but the great fact remains
that theso ill assorted lovies have not
ik-Hilntod to tun-unco against highly
trained troops.
ln splto of lack of officers, in spite
of Inoxpcrionce, joys of sixteen and
sovonteon have faced our guns, mnrcii-
ed Etenillly up *.o tho muzzles of our
rlllo**, and havo met death In droves,
witiiout nindiing,
Tho govorumont haa correctly spoken tho mind of tlui nation In Its proposal to orcct a -nonunion! to Lord
Uobirts, No man ovor nttninn-l n grout
pnallion nnd remained more complete-
ly imiKtor of hiH soul,   No mnn ovor I
uvu'L' beautifully    combined    b-m.-ct'-.s
with modesty,    personal    glory with'
prratfitnnt self Hncrlilco, eminence witn I
tlio iieelru to serve,   Lord Koljiirti- op!- j
tomlzod ovrrythliiK tlmt we llko tol
think is ('.liariictc.ri'itl.'    of our rncn i
-,    i.    i,   .<     M    i,   .<     j.>>��� <    -
���Great Hrltaln.---London Express,
Tbo lanky youth whe occupied a
neat In a pawu-ngnr conch perHlctnd
In sticking hln bond and ilio'ildWH out
���of tho window. Th . bnikonuui was
pnuHlng through the conch nnd he
loiicln-il the youth on lho bark,
'"Rotter koop your hend limbic tho
���frlmliw," nrlvl-.'-rf - e brnlf-mnn.
"I kin "look out of tho winder If I
���want to," adviRed tho youth,
"I know you can," warned the
brakoman, ''But If you dumago any of
tho Ironwork on tho bridges you'll
pay for It"
,How German** Shine In Work of
A remarkable picture of tho destruction wrought by tho GorniniiB in Poland to duiiiy tno I'tiSHiuii advance la
given lu an oulcinl Btiuoinent from
PoiroRi'iKl, Tho ononiy Ut biij'bj begun to retreat towards Ins frontier,
(lostroying the nllwuya and roiulH
wliolowilo. All lilting the railways the
Co nil u n 8 blow up and burned tno station buildings uud completely destroy-
od tho water towora und ninlna and
tho fllgniilii, Ou some of tho lines
tho onoiny destroyed tho rallwnyH
wni'i'o poi'.ta were laid, thus necoBBit-
a ting fho laying of now rails,       ���
"Tho Gormr.iiB blow up nil the
bridges and uqucuuets-���even tlio
HinuiliiHt-���ho thoroughly t/iiit they
could not bo repaired and hnd to ,-C
entirely rebuilt. On tin- muds. Inn, ��,n
tno bruigoi-i woro destroyed nnd the
A,*i,].'j lh<nuu.l\tii a)tiUuiiAi.it:A\l) dug
or blown up from both mik's llko a
uroi-Hc board. The onemy overthrow
thu telegraph piistB, broke thn Insulin,
oi'n and cut the wires everywhere.
Prlviiu** Frank I'lei-ton, of l> Com-
pan; ami .'.i-iiii-iiii-ii-'r Hogiiuciit, bus
bciiii killed in action. Only eightuou
jentri old, ;'.nil kiKiwn as "tiie buby jf
tho company," lie wiih recommended
for distinction for gallantry in lend lug
ii bayonet, enrtrgo after an the officers I
of IiIb company hnd been sho; down.
This wnt lean than n week boforo he
met hia death..
Vast Armies Can be Recruited in Far
East if Britain Will Only Give
the Word
If our Emperor King George V. of
England, requires an army larger than
that cf Russia, we will undertake to
supply it and we will be proud to do
so," said his highness the Maharaja jf
Ldar, Dhiraj Shri Dolat Singh, when
lie passed through Cairo oh his way
otjoin the British general stai-' at the
front in France.
To illustrate the present martial
ardor of the Indian the Maharaja told
the pathotls slory of his own military
secretary, After bidding farewell to
his master, this secretary assembled
his family and close friends, He said
good bye to them and then Bhot himself dead, overeuine-wlth anguish that
he could not accompany his master to
the field of battle.
The Maharaja is the fl.th of tho
Indian princes who have left India on
active military service. He is the
adopted son of the celebrated Sir
Portah Singh.
All peoples and creeds ln India are
united today in enthusiasm, for the
cause of tho empire, he said.
"Every Indian, old and young, would
most gladly respond to the King-Emperor's" call. As only a comparatively
small number of men mny go to tho
battlefield at present, many officers
and Indians of high birth an going In
fho ranks, You will probably be surprised to learn that my two snicea, or
grooniBj aro captains. My valot is vory
woll to do. Thoy carno with mo in
these circumstances because It was
the only way they could como. Evon
tho grooms who camo to Bombay with
our horses and thon had to roturn
homo wont nwny dejectedly and in
Ho nald tho "Mnlmrnjn of Jodpur,
Hovontoon yours old, was nnxloua, despite Ills youth, to Rot into tlio lighting. 111b mothor supported him in this
doHlre. Finally ho wrote to tho viceroy saying: "Why inn I not allowed to
go? I hnvo throo brothers, bo if I
am killed In battle it does not mnttor."
Tho Mnhiirnjn H��ld the prosonco of I
Turkey on tlio othor Hide of the con-'
lllct In a foothill! of the GeriuanH, She
cannot protend to ropreHonl Moliiun-
modiiniBiii. All bocIIoiih of Ind In nro
proud to be on tho aide of tho empire
For Instance, llajputnna Iiiih nn nrmy
of 110,000 mon, hut no fower thnn half
i n million mnn have offered HiohihoIvor
! ami iiru ouger to ,-orvo. Nopal hns put
her wholo force, 80,000 num, at the
emporor'H rtlBponnl,
"If tho battlefield were nearer and
not 80paratod from India by non, ilio
IndltuiH would go -.-van wltlioul ordci'H
lo light."
000 tons displacement, with a speed
of from 19V2 to. 20V. knots. They
carry four 12 inch guns'in'two turrets
forward and >aft, and the heavy broadside battery "pf twelve 9.4 inch guns
is mounted in six turrets. The side
armor is ten and nine inches jn thickness. Of the remaining, twelve pre-
dreadnoughts the most important are
those of the- "Justice"' and the "Re-
publique" classes. These are of about
1*1,800 tons displacement and 19 knots
speed. The Justice carries four ,12
inch guns forward ancl aft and ten
7.8 inch guns on the broadside,. six
of them in single gun turrets and four
in casemates. ' The Republique and
Patrie are "armed with four 12 inch
guns and eighteen 6.4 inch the latter being mounted on the broadside in
six- armored' turrets. These five ships
have water-line protection of eleven
inches of armor.
The earlier pre-dreadnotights, such
of two 12 inch and two 10.8 inch guns
with'   broadside   secondary   batteries
Ont; St. Johns, Que.; Montreal, and
St..John; N.B. The 6th infantry brigade consists of the 18th, IDth, 27th,
and 29th Battalions, whicli aro mobilizing respectively at London, Ont.,
Toronto, Winnipeg and Vancouver.
Of the three artillery brigades,
one is mobilizing at Toronto aud
London, Ont., one in the west, and
one at Kingston,'Ont., Montreal, and
l-'redcricklon, N.B. The heavy battery
is* mobilizing at Halifax,.and the divisional iunmuiimoii column by sections at aillifax, Toronto,* Winnipeg,
and Montreal: Two hold companies
of engineers ai'Oj being organized at
- The line of communication units
included, in the second coutiugont
are provided^ by the Army Service
Corps, with tho exception of a general hospital section drawn from
McGill University.
Tho allocation of mounted Infantry,
of wliich there is j,o bo thirteen regiments, is to bc as follows: First regiment, Manitoba and Saskatchewan;
second, British Columbia; third, Alberta; fourth, Ontario; fifth, Quo-
bee; and sixth, Maritime p. .winces.
The following are provr.-,,onally allotted: 7th and 8th regie..-,...,...-, to Ontario, Otli and lOlh to "U .oba aud
Saskatchewan, llth    to
umbia, and 12th and VA'r,
Under  the  heading  o.
sional infantry, thero are
meiits, tho mobilization of which has
been  in  progress    foi    somo    time.
These {-.re the 20thbattalion, Toronto;.'
23rd, Montreal and Quebec; 25th, Halifax;  28th and 32��d, Winnipeg;   30th,.
Victoria, and 31st, Calgary. ��
In addition to these' the nineteen
extra battalions recently arranged for
are' being raised as follows: Ontario
33rd and 34th ,In the 'first divisional
area; 35th, "(Kir and 7th in the second area, and =3Stu and 39th in- tho
third area. Quebec���40th and 41st
(Frcnch-Caiia.lia*:), and the 42nd In
the-Maritime provinces.
There aro also four regiments In
Manitoba a;m Sasitatchewan, two in*
Biitlsh Columbia, and one in Alberta.
���rilish Col-
���.j Alberta,
extra dlvi-
seven regl*
Postal Facilities
At the   Front
Indian Troops Have Special Stamp���
Series of Field Post Officec
Handle Mails
Everything has to be provided for
Will Try to
Invade England
Baclen-Powe.ll    Thinks    Cities of the
North  Will  be More  Likely to
Receive Attack Than London
General Baden-Powell    shares    th��
and r>.5 and 6.5 inch pieces
*' -Unquestionably the most picturesque feature of the' French navy is the
armored cruisers, some of which, like
. the Edgar Quinet, have no1 less than
s'ix smoke stacks. The Edgar Quinet
and Waldeck Rousseau are the iinest
of the twenty ships of* the armored
class. They are of 14,000 tons and
about 24 knots-speed, and are protected, by 6% inches of belt armor. In
these, as. in all the French armored
.cruisers, the .battery is rather light,
the 7.8 inch gun being tho heaviest
piece carried, Except in this particular, however, the French armored
cruisers are very serviceable ships,
woll protected and showing a goo*!
turn of speed, Tbey are doing ex*v'-
lent service In the present wnr. :*i
running down the Gorman and \ua-
Irian cruisers and In capturing and
driving Into neutral ports the merchant ships of the enemy.
In tho protected cruiser class the
French navy is rather weak, possessing only  nine ships  of this typo.
When we come to the torpedo-boat
destroyer and submarine .icrvico, however, we (Ind that the French navy !i
remarkably woll equipped possessing
85 destroyers.nnd no less than 135
torpedo bonis. On tbe average, the
French destroyers aro smaller than
thoso of tho other nations; although
of late years Iho French have been
building In larger sizes and liavo
turned out for tholr navy some of tho
fastest vossols of this class afloat.
Tho Hiitmarine floot of tho Fronch
navy is vory large, consisting of >'-l
boats and wo bollcvo that thla service
is highly efficient. Whon tho Austrian
navy slinll havo boon disposed of, tho
French will no doubt play a vory important part In the cfimpnign for the
capture or destruction of tho German
floot in tho Baltic,
the use of the troops when a targe * opinion of many English military ex-
army takes the field.and i'. post oifice, ��� perts who believe tnat Germany fully
sometimes within sound of the guns,-expects to invade England if possible
Is-mr-forgotten: -Th"F_s"0"iuic"rg-of~th"ei""aml" wilTlfrrecr- its" activities toward *
army of India, who are nov/ lighting' the commercial cities in the north of
wiih the allied forces in France* and J England, rather than toward London
Belgium,- are to have special stamps and the resort cities of-the south. In
to frank their letters, home to their j the opinion of General Baden Powell,
Indians Much Changed
""l, un
Canadian Indians Are Influenced
Modem Surroundings
The number o:' Indians In Cnnnda
remains approximately at one huiulred
tlioiiHiind, according io the annual report of tho Department of Indian At-
I'lilrw. Tho actual population, Including EsltlnuB, Ih placed at lift',
apparent docretiHo of 2,711! ns
pared with tho previous year, Thla,
iiowever, ftovt not murk un actual do-
crease iu number** by death or emigration, but Ih duo to the fact thut it Ih
difficult to Bt'curo accurate statlstlCH
for the Interior of the lur north, nud
It wuh thought best to cltmlunto from
the coimim rutiiriiH that woro merely
lu Manitoba for tlio yonr there was
n det't'Pii'-f, nf K'!'>, in Vr>��- Pruu.'-.vLl;
Girl  f-aced  Death   For Her Country I I-l, aim in l-rliim- Kdward l..iand �����. In
Jnl-iG C'olib (.������ ol a brave Uoigii.n   Onuriti  tlio   (ii.iia.i    nupiiiiitiuii    in-
girl of Liege who dlu.l a inariyr lor 1 '������������ ��*^ �����' :Hl!, liri'J.sli Columbia I lilt,
friends and relations. In the "shiny
land." Current Indian stamps .have
beeij over-printed I. E. F.���Indian Expeditionary Force���and these, especially on tlie oriental envelopes will be
Interesting souvenirs of the grout
��� Stamp collectors will recall that Indian stamps were over-printed C.E.i''.
���China Expeditionary i.orce-���for tiie
use of the troop,- torming part of the
armies which crossed the border into
China. In 1900, 10 values, bearing
the portrait oi Queen Victoria, wero
I supplied over-printed ln this way, and
i these were used by the soldiers who
.served under General Sir Alfred Gas-
elee. It may be of interest to recall
that on this occasion British and German troops fought side tiy side, and
tho supreme command was held by a
distinguished German officer, Field
Marshal the Count Waltlerseo.
Some four years later nine value of
the Indian stamps bearing -.lio head cf
King Edward, wero similarly overprinted, and again in 1913, threo of
the Georgian issue.
T1.3 cancellation used nre very interesting and usually boar the date
alone and F.l'.O. No 1���Field Post Ofllco No. 1, A special staff is appointed
lo deal with the army correspondence
and this usually comprises a subaltern officer at tho army lieadiiuartor-i,
and at each of the Held post-offices
thoro is a sergeant ci corporal with
from one to live, usKi-uuuts, tho number, of course, varying according as
to whether the office is attached to a
division or a brigade.
The Fronch army have always takon
particular care of their postal arrangements, whllo BorvlttB in tho field, and
the system appears to have boon introduced during the SpaniHli war nf
1823. ThlB was before the Introduction of postngo Bttimps but it nffordB
au lntercHting pnrullol, The officer in
chnrgo was called a coinnilHaiiry, and
thero was an Inspector wllh inch army
Thon, thero were postniiiHtors, and
quite a small army of couriers and
plIHtlllloilH���-Cllllljll H01.H ClIiployuCH, All
were uniform, but ,vero ranked iih non-
combatants. After the Crimean
campaign tho commlHBiiry wiib called a
pnymiiBlor-gonoral, and IiIh nsslHtimtH,
troHorlerB pnyeiirH, bo that the functions of puHtmiiBtnr and director of
poHts wero undertaken by the pay department.
"Husband nnd wife c<tnnot, by tho
nnturo of tiling**, bo equnl, Thoro mtiBt
In ovory family ba a strong, command- j facing tho firing squad
Ing, dominating personality."
"Yoa; but that one li gonorallj* tho
her country. She was tho daughter of
n well to do citizen. In lior house wiib
a tolophoiu* which the U'-rmmis had
f.illnd to remove. Every day tliln girl
.i.ii**ni*ii lin- liniig nl Uie lli'iKllili Inr.,
and after each dlHclinrge nlio would
cull lho fort nnd toll the men where
to aim tlm next time,
This continued for ftayt, but nt lust
tho was detected. There wiib nothing
to do but Hoizn her, try her by court
niitrtlal, and condemn her to be nli'it.
Tho next morning tho Kentence was
executed, nntl tho writer pro-lints thnt
:hc war wlll pro .men no limit* heroic
figure than that of HiIb girl blindfolded
and with Handt* tied behind hor back,
He concludes
by saying that, were he a Belgian, ho
would glvo hia last penny to oroct a
monument to her memory.
Yukuit IVA, Quebec H3, SnHluitciiowan
id, Alburia flL'j nn ' Nova .Scolla 32.
ilie ri-pnri Hliiles thnt the gaiornl
health of the Iiumius wan good
-iiii��ni;.H>iit i un yii.tr.
Owing to thn Htondily Increasing
mofiBiiroB adopted for providing medical nttendunen for the red mon tue
increa.,0 of tne native meilielnu iiiuii
is now ruBtrlctnd. An yonra go by
tlieii) In a munied change in thn manner lu which mnny of llie Iridium* nr"
living, Modern liifluence�� are beeoin*
Ing vory tiotlcPBblc on the rcH-nrvo**,
and it In now l.y no iti.-iuti-* uncommon to nnd Indian ImmrB decently
furnlnhod nnd comfibrtnble. The total
value of grain nnd root crops rained
by the Indians during tho ynnr wnt
11,856,424, an Increase of $208,508 as
compared with the previous year.
The reflourocH of tho Kingdom am)
tho Empire, which look lnrgn upon
paper, am mill larger than they may
liavo looked to Bfinie of our rlviil**. lu>
caiiHo wo imvo been In tho luililt.of ���.���*���-
lUlllilluii  ill.A   liti'iiiri   uill      K'.W     UhMitH
much   more   conservatively than thoy.
Wo havo ti Iho tin advantage- over all
tun other belligcrcntx in thnt naval
j power   (vli'ch   must  iilwnyH   bu  our
I lniiin contribution to the war), though
I ��t,-, in**.."*- ;  *.',.,*'. ��a ...h.��l   ill  *).i'ul'.r llllle
t lin ii that of a huge coiiHi.-rlpi land
army, adds much lent- to Its aiht when
wnr breaks out, mi-l intoiiVri'it nnor-
moiiHly Ichh with ihn economic life of
the nation,���London Chronicle,
What's In a N.tme?
.Smith���Hollo, Juno**, old mnn! I Hiip*
pone, you nre going to mime Unit new
yoir.gHti'r nftcr tlia rich old uncle of
yours,  .
."-rnf-s���I don't think we will,
Smith--Gnat Scott, mnn! Why not?
Jones���Because tlin wife has ri'K'tdi-ii
the German Emperor will try to land
at least 90,000 troops in England.
"I know that the general idea," .,
said' Genearl Baden Powell, in, a recent interview is that the attempt to
invade England will be made bu tho
north coast of Suffolk. Personally I
think that tho Yorkshire coast Is
more likely because tho Germans will
desire to m'vade the industrial c;i-
trea of. .the north. They appreck. a-
what effect Unit would have if tin-/
succeeded. Once, let them get lm..l
of some big manufacturing town..-,
factories would -be smashed up and
ruined and I estimate that they would
then throw 14,000,000 persons out of
employinent, rendering them destitute and starving, lt is certain thai
evon by a abort, sh..rp r.-.id they
could, do a tremendous amount of
General. Badnn Powell Is far   less
optimistic about the war than many
of Knglnnd'B grout men.    Tho  hero
of iMiu'eklng, iu discussing tbo wai;,"
"There nre still many poruous1-. nf'.
country districts and oven In somu of-'"
our largo towns who do not realize ���
what    thla   great   war means���that
Britain's light Ib one for lior vory ex--
Istence,   Wo receive encouraging re- -
ports that wo arc doing well, but* we �����
must remember tlint ouo side or We ���'
othor must go undor nnd go under'
for ever.   At   preHont   it lookB ob if-
thn wind Ih blowing in our favor but
thore iu alwayn tho unexpected. You
cannot toll.   Tho only thing to do ia
to try to smash tho QcrmiiiiB   now,
which menus that   every man must
put his shoulder to the wlaol."
Tho GermanH, It Ib pointed out by
tho gmioral, liavo nine plnceB frnm
which they could imilinrk with troo*,*!*
in an effort to iniilio a binding in England, He fiHtimatcfl that a greater
force than 10,000 would probably not
bn Hunt from cneii of these polulH,
making a total of Iohii than 100,000.
Many towns along tho e*mt count
of England whicn nro regarded .ih
likely landing places for nn Invading
nrmy luivn uindc prepariitlonB ��� to receive ihn (leniiiiiiH. Tho mayor of
l,n\v(),slol'L Iiiih Ihsuci) n statement to
thom how io act in aw thu dormant*
land. A Hpoclnl force of ono hundred ���
and llfly c.nnntublin hint been numn*l
and civilians hnve been .nlvlHnd to ���
follow thn direction of IIii'bo officer.).,
rbould tlui Germans enle.r (IiIb town,
Walter Long, a ineuibrr of parliament Iiiik mlvlHfil that all foilllHtllffH
Iii large (|iiaul|l|eH In oust coiihI towns
I'lKiuld bo moved Inland where tbey
can be Piua 'Ae.A iignlimt Hiil/.iiro.   <
���(-..���Milnl iiaileii 1'iiwcii H;iyn lho if;.-
i-'.'i (ddrr boy -i-ritit*- nf i;ii;;tond aro
(lnlmr pverytiilii** In (heir power to
U'imIbI in lho primuil ulrngglo. Those
KCMtt!* .ire 'A, yenrH of ago or more
nnd would he nviill'ihln iih a second
i-iiiu'iI In ei'Ki (be military author!-
tie>* ii.i.'cr tiw. .���(..>!i".|.-.!. ,\"! thcr.-j
liuyH are fairly .well drilled and will
be effective lu almoin any sort oC
military duly..
to name
of bert,
It after thnt rich old mini
The pinvlnelnl government of StVtt-
sknleliewii" ll um JU'it Ihhiii'U u new Illlip
ot the province in \wii large Kluiots,
liiiit f.et by two mid a - nlf, Hliowlng
nil the towiiHlilpH Ki'dloni't, nud partlo
iil.-irly tbo loi'iitlon of every municipality.   'I he rlvei'.s ami rallwnyH aro well
shown.  The map In ueeompanind wltb
a list of the iiiunlfipiilllleR, giving tor
each Uio untile of the reeve, socrotarj*
nnd councilors.   Thin Ih for salo bf
the  pr-it-vlncl'il  coicruniint    at  nttji
cents �� copy. j ;THE>NBV^
yXAy ry
.*v^w****itai*tim��ttmaw*t.'ic***i -curtur in* +v:t\y^.;izrvza.iai*TMmm*ims*
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��� t^maamtrrtn,v��*'aa*A-''*1t*iriTja^'ir*rtrtt^w P
a It costslbifty little *���' to    ���*
nave, and ina've ������ilome;
beautiful.'* .'J �� whenJ< .vou ;
diooseJyonr 'Wall Paper-7"
Yoiri'���;"a'; well y select'edJ jj
; -nock; J���"'��� Vi/e* cad j supply U
\y-ou v with . paper,,;*;,��from",,"*
;j\-erv'. neatj'prints, at" .i'^<Y': ���������
Y'-u jDouble J Roll:, .yto.^ jMie, Y
p:best%iDaluieals.',J'5';^:;1'' y
P' - Kull-'ltiie of��Kiunituve>;,"
j alwavs on batul. ���������>
yy   '..-���; ': :-h
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;G RO,C E:R S^38c& k m rv p r*
jj. ?-"-i'-,'-1'-'     : XndProprietors oh .}��� j:''j1:jj 'j*.." *j���
*.,"���,**"   ~ J.1..* *J. ,*,/.. ~    .  a.,;J ._���       . an...   ,* _,*,:
*   Agents for Pilsener������l>rewing* (pii*pany's BKKR y;;
y;:' h Yy ,v'Vv"hl>lesale.;'De:ilerjy^
... '[���'.,;; \ "������������_���. j,; :?>',*>W,ines, andJ-J.i-q'iprstJ, ������"-:-    *.������ :'" YY.7,a
1$[     ^hiniberlaiid'j
uti��MMr��--.\-A-*an- '*.��,
;,,v"-:;V',;..KfVr:t^E ���"/���''"'<>"
,**,'J: Any person >>iy persons; ciUlingJ
ivin-iviiigor t;iki1)-j;  .any'   Unck*
thnher .ir^vood.of any cU'Scriplioiln,
Jndoiioiiigdo* tliej'AV(.;Hin<jt()n:,Gol-,
lUyy <J6'yl, or IVoiilor ...J'J! l;)ift'!iin(l.
yp; in ; also. p!)*aViev';)atej:Sui\d:iys: J(d' thv. ijiddv' CJoiupntiy".j:...orj- iiiivbiio.
7yYYir:i  *"!*, J*-/'A'-VB'-^v'aii ���6n,''a;U*^t:v^*--ti_ppvjijcjr riibbislj-.or^nyJ-^escriptloy
r^Lej^tinday^^  '
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Jviyati 7"-, y ; h...y: **"��� J ��-*J*'y J,:\:"'*y . ���**���
h<:Y\ iv'in'o;nlli';jat;7!J30jp-*tn-JJ* "X 7
YY7,il'& hM*:\*y
YP,PiP(- YOK^iy;Y A%iyA\Y-:Y
r7yyy TivRIAN;jGlrltiRClY Y .7
y i-*,. v it-, ���- jT 1 yy ji': V-i'-!... ^,. ^���;vu,*:��y '������
.;., vi'-' '"'���! ��;**';sihu--.rt-;"';i.b'��jp..: '������������i:'-";;i'���".-':.^.':-':' -"".P
*'* :7y\v,.^ xc'j|.: ,ni;. -j.;i;),J> .*. *������ n:. ;; ""^^ j
rt-. - 'W ".-   ;  .."'.'    .-v-, ���--     --.."������'���' ..,.      ....    o    '",*,'.
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^?f^;^ *�� M��^b^Vi,*��*VV��<m����iS>��
-- ofI Eritiisiv((3 olii&bial],Ijtta.
*urtntitiux��raimwxt*t.t *ntaaun*arv3V*vx*Hac*iX3*K**
������*i>v yyoyiy i,uy%''.^'*i ���**-"---**fcy
^Ji-L*;';^* VfnV J'.'**1r-<*ii;u.e.y
'���v*'"*i":*: '��� VN': J*- ^b" .1^'5' J J'r ^'Jl>* / ^?!'" >'"n r \   "��;���'������;
J'^��:*....:J.C-|,t*'*it��i^J|.;*t1: '; ^.j&hlir JtJ'l"'''';  v;..l't
jj'-Jjj'f. ^ J: v it.jn-t vi) y.. i;'i^:V': ^-.^C^'yy'l^ :i ^"y1;'��� j
'r*.C*y-*;ki*Iv'.i'iJ- *4i-ye'"Urf f.7-i:r'*-.!.i:,v''. **.*'
'���r^ai^J *i-W^chVnaVef^ifeler, and
fr*   .'   ,;1   ,,7-ft.' ,/f *;����WMifl**iV-i;l(��W-.rlW-**<w**'^
'* ',,j;jifC.i%*^\)M^.s7iue.Ui: S't1,
i".     ���     .' '*..������ *'   *!���
. .ishrjY)i.lJ.lhh    A i.'.y.,h<.'r
,fnilyw'tie.ro't,.,-upon y-JJie .'.:ccni'pan.y;*?,
lai'K'l ���\v-ill:'*lii*.."proneciited jtb' tbo full
exte.nt^ot.'t'iiojlinv....    . h ' 7;  'J- '.'.���������<*
%\ i y��';ipAAK}m\u^
ir7,y "'7:*J.j     j* -. Oeiniral Y) anagtuv
���77 yy :y-7y      Gbllioi-y C,o,yj.
7-r'iyp' 77'Y '*^Ko^I(lE:^ivv;;:,J.\,',J,J:;^;���
J j ivi',li*M"g, on locornptives'iind- rail'
wuyJejirs of**.*, :the*> lXnion��,*Oolliery
Obnipanv hyJ:uiy,J persou dfJ vitu--
���50ns���except tai.iucrejv���4'iu*strictly
prohi ������>,i'e.(K.." TYibn\iloyeeSv J-* re sub-
if>c. ,tp.; ,-;'i:���*-rn isVi'ivi forj'ii'11 owing"'[fii'm-:
'-;��� ���'-Y-Y.^'-'Y^V otderv-f:J- J��*.'���������:''*.J*.;...
������Yy ., ���*, ,���"   :j(.j*enetalManaiiS.7
0*:,v'v., ,jy���j.. .*-',' .,- :���JJ *;v. *,,,. ���*- -.-r,,y:-,;- y\: .:,,:v';ivy*,>;>- I
If B.7RH!L'L^Pis'*:,HARRJS ���
7      BARF-JSSTER AND sbLlCl^^ '     i
* ��*r��VAETtCujtvrj
a ,���������''���.���' ", .*���   ' ��� ��� ���: ������������.���,��������� -...*���... :*-*>���'   *.- ,;.: ���..'�����!
':Y'.Y 31.;; A V r i gl i; t, ; i'^ri 11 e id v*1 e lit Oil
'(ir.^.tfiii'i'i'iiiyHtO'i.)j;:S;!ni-,'t;; h|s s pnr-1*
" afitidlvlHfgAVest- *J*-"^��aiiV:::1 vevievv at
Hone;'���frdiViJll^'J'J.���'"'"���15', JMoniiHto*:
1 n liis .iiyi i*ac!ne'tcirAvilio Jne^
(���rJt-avf;:;'*���'.,..'������ Mjail.y..,, **er!-H)irs, J oet*itr-J
'������i''*^l*3'*.*"-l biiil'"t ilsU aJJiJewf-paporjiJa A
hOii o\':':,n J'lie'nevble.iit J,iti8litiilibii,
t>iv'ino-<il'its ]iirlo>rpr�� dfJ lii'iiiiif:::
���?\    -\   v> *   ij* ��� ..-���   ���'     ... 1- ��� ,-:���-���-.    ������������������ j;, ������ ���
iiiitti'ithl* .ln'bur und ipaeo' foi'iHirli*-
iti'-j; i.'dt "'dveii,,.tiiii'iiK*!?.".!M0,    in : thiti
*���.(- .,:.. ������ .*.,. ���*������..''     ...   '-*������. *, ������ ���������
i.'.iniiic'i-.vioiitlio io'duwii.ij: i-iitesJ ur, '
coMOx--*-lJNjoxii: 15 a-y ~-^
J -J: ��� iJeaves (^ 3 p. m7777.-y'i:,iY7y.'Y7.Y.pY.h.-
J Y:,;y-v,^
;:jt .r;*For.;peuii)anj Isl^^
:'-"r ������*;';;; V'-j"^!^^^.-.^-}^!^'!iiVoJ-*'"\;-'"ii.iiiih:'.*-lih*v^-n*-'i(l"JiCHiVi\>^JJi.:^-*��1!.J:*!;^*j;,.:'.:'*ji^
Sid'jcoUo"cli.'in<4'e.-\yi'Uiou't'.' botieevvJ
-I���I-*J*rIr-l^ ����-���-5���--1-**i���S* "���?***"* **-!* -I.���I--I���*����-J���j.li^j. ^���j,^ j .��*����.t^. j. ,j,^j. -T^j.^t^i^.ji. j^.t.��-..2^ j*i j..- --*t��Ii
*'*''J.   J
ManL^ackirecJ fro in tlie ?|Best
Gaiiadixfniy - P^-al t ��� y-a i;ic;l ;'^*.i J-lops ;;i
iSesier-ib rewind'
��� ��� y\'J J.*-'*     a-    :��� y. yy ��� *. * -,:'*.: ���"��� ��� ��� ^ -.
j;ii. ���<;; G".u nil^e rl a rfd ;-;33;:; ��� 'jS:;
���;������' ��������� *.   ���*
\sAApPigiib\is for thcipiin\6us*:^
'*���,.'���*���' ������ *l:* ���'*���;��� . *,'* ���������',..'.'���' ; *.f'-�� -. ���'.J:*Jj."-*'-���'���^'-'--���--'���"''"J-'  J*'*'"���*,.',: ���-.���'"-I JJ"' ;';'���������'.��� :"* ���:���'���-���,* 'r-i- Y J-��"t*
;:-j -^- ;y'*"vsa'h .cli;';i-y'iiSJ :eAv:--;j*;Ij.-i fey-;;;'i3 ec f .* -:;',;-ti:?j:yy'*ji y yi'i' -
* v ���-
...  .^..T.-,^l M||| TT-��1_1���..���J���1-1,-r.^.-<T]   ,.>,���. ���.>MlMnJ.    ���p^^yy^���
oivoiru.'���(���.(.*v.er a   ei*'t'tj,; or ,.;ulvui*.
fisij'ijj;* ..jnsiuulv    linr.o.iii'iiiu
T We 1:have "a.Jrium'berJJof 'jSi&h'fJ'l
' <tGro4e bicycles, both JLadieB' ancl'.��
Gents' models���somej areJsecond- |;������;���,*
liaivd lrin.chiiies;" others   are  riew;* |;,J 'rz.
\ but havo becomo /Blig-htly Jj* shopl a f 7:
I Boiled, 'bn|;,in every* case the price |
'k hJasJbeen cut. to,; thejjimit.'.*, Write j
for further particulars*to
,. THOSjfliLEI j
ly y-     727.735* Johnson "St. *jv
|'-,YICTOIl*I A***;*> '.-������;; 7...%; 7y7ji,o.;- fj
������y'h-:-x :7h; yp-.yyY,y-YY.^r
JNextJSoor to Eank ol Cdmnitice,J
> Dunsniuir Ave/^Ciiniber and.
'ritlive-   '^V^'yV'VV^ '^VVV-^V
'o!'��� i'i ri li<-.
IrtOli.-:,   iininingt'B,
oi) (.���.ei"i,!!*;v,.r.n:i,a,'i',it:l ,i,i.i'tiC'v.'s,'"ciirilis uT
liuiiil*--, f.L; iiiiii'iiaiii',-,  iiuiiMiliiii'-,
I'in-i'i'iii}!,.   v, i:!i   idee
'������> 1 t
kl'li'll. * J;:0|    >]iri'.i;|    \M.iln|liir    H'v
���nrt:-. v.'illi    I i'i 111 111 i 11 -L -    ill    i'Mi'ii.-i.
l-.i-.iSi .r.;'.-ili.-     U '.'..'*-
,.    "          ,u                 'S. |.l!J.-IIOIl.'li  i'i 11'    pO:-IUiil\.   >Y\C\ y  nd-
llotiy.-   I'lntil     V *r-                 I             ���                 .
V in-*   lui-iil.-,    10   ci-111?   ii(*-i-   inie*.
'���' '. On-hit'*-*-- luciils,  liJ iTiiiij   pi-i' Ion*;
. . ''   Tbitd
11 (.'���   ���i\-'l-pbo'.v
!j;-^\vi-;nt a\t.ni:i; :|:
-.. inui'tiiaiifl.   15     C V
'  'X
��� -?--:-:��*.-*-:��:-'!��!-s-:'-;-i-:-: ������*:������:-���:-���;-
,.���' x .hi c y c'l e Bar gain &������.'.,
���'������* Sco)i*c:sJ of "shop v soiled adc)
iHi'conil-liiiiul llicyc:li.:s and Motored os an: olTi-'.riMi at snap
pri< os (luriii^ ota* ('-mat Ll'-ai'-
anco SaK.',     Write I'or panicul
Sin.tkE;Matter ok the ;*'N^yi^.
{ J*.**bIS'Watex3 Protecti-Vn?Aor;":.-Ciii''t>ter
I 0 * 115, U.;S/ C, 190l),iind in tl 0 mattor
,   of  aij, application.. by J th��  VVoqlts,
jiunV'll   (yurlar Oompnny, Jdntitod,'*,ol
''���-.Uiiio'i   iliiy,  Vancouver  Itliini), ,in
tiiu I'roii'uooJ*of lliitisli   O.'liimhin,"
for, iipprovul Jiimli'r din fiaiil  Act of
���������   ct'rl.i.in,\VfiiU(3 nt I'Vniiy IVi>', Yiincon-
vtr J.-luml."
,.Q,V���I, -r '. TAI.KW.I  ... ..W*.!
.���,�����,, -...'* T..,����1
j   1 y<r-��^^.A*,^%'t>:W>'y*<'V^
* 1
���':. H T ARGYLL'     I
' .���;itil GRABt StOVcH
.1 ;-;iu:ni-:;i   u 1 < Ni-n.^ <
i-.-lii*ii/,i.- M'l-x ie.'.*> iiiioi'i' stiiinniij.',
iifiiiJ, 'dure li!].-*-*. I'l'i1.', liinri: linu,
li.rci' Jjih'.-, IH rt*;it- pi-r Iiiil-*
iiiiiiuiiiii-i'ir.t'ii'..** i:.i :' -li id 'nl' i*.1 ar ���
il.'ddr J.Ul pti:.(.-;-,, ;-i.'. lilH:*.,, 11'> i',
III''I-f     I1-'     (''���ill-.     pel'     iilll'.      SlH)
M'i-ij-ii"i., ^-'.'.ii'l pi-r ym'. ���-��� lYt.
\H)l.\     ; uiNIi Y < iii'iiUl
Si ;*;.! .'..-   I'..;'   Ii:"d    ^'-lO'd'.y   :.f"'l
TlOdo* .
1 !������! ',   Ci ���',;���;.���Oiirii  *- ,",! . u i;i
Sin il.f,   Sidii.u! '..'..'IfI )i   lil,
l\\ I'll'1 )|l;:  ',    ].,   !!,
Tlii:;-i- wo! In- im   ii'i'vii'i-   nt    I
\Vt;r.'U��, liiini'll Ciidiir Coiiipmiy, l/miti-il
of Union liiy, i 1 thu  Priv.ince of lldtii-li
Coliiinbin, intij'iil to apply nftcr tlio ox,n-
t i-iition nf mio niiiulli frum tlio ilnto of tlie
ars. Pliir.l.-y's L ycji'. \V-<,-,*l; , ; l'n-at, piililieatioii nf tliin linlico to thu
Victoria    li   (' ! Govdrnor-Ooncrnl in Ciinncil fm* appioval
I iinilcr Ilio  "N;��vi*.'iihlu WuIui-h ]*rnt(H'tinii
��..��..���.--�������-.���.�����-.������~-~-��-.��-  - j ^(...t-." simi muni tliti-i i**ds of lho plium and
r . I a.t.Mif a riliiiij-lfl 11 III, wii'iii nnd lioomiiif
WntS /UC  i��fV-Zu ! ��'""'���'����� ^ ���'���*-> *d > ".ill, to lm acini not'
! oil on tlmt (-nil.il in wm-r lot in hi nny I$.y,
. ! ViiiU'ouvcr   Isi .1 ul,    iifnri.'iiiiil,   lyin^  in
N\ritH are    luor,^   s -rv. a     ���'''��� | |'���)tl)y ���(���  n coil. i.. ll.HU iiorn  pnrlion  of
(i,   l.eij'lll'ili   and  Y\". i-ii-y   i Io:l>', ! Iliuirii-t I.o:-1:1, Ui.nwn iih   ],ot   "A,"  in
sun     this allcnumii    hv     p.,lic,-1'''miny Uiiy, in  tlui   Tnbliij   llarliour  of
r    ,. '      ,      ���      j lliyijim Soiind,   KcwoiiHtlo DiHtiiot,   Vim-
I (ilisi.ioi, J.   l,aor.,;y at   "''���'���'���-|{.()UV(M. 1h1,um1i in Um I'mvinee of Pnilihli
\  i, I-1' *.', I.".'1!-)   1-   ! i;i i" * f'nliuilliill, ili'Hcli'ifxl ll,*-, (!Oli,ll)i;i:i'ii't" lit 11
���i    () i:l0i:
��. ,    '  -    \s t 'll . ll   I
'y'>fC')l   SJ^ivJV-^ri*    /*' i.-nvii'.'rn' I.-; rco-.-iiMiiiiiW.il
,. v     i .��*..��� *���      l !��� -.*. ' *- ��� '- 7   !   .
I i'
"""���SiA-'bji *\i*t./*tr-**'#v-*'' Jjj
S.'\ Yl:. ��� A      Oa**"i<-m'
*;   i...,.-..    |.i. .*.'.-!    u ,'iiw.
��� * i   ���     " ��� t "     ' 1 ( *  ' ��� ���
b  I *inv ,'i   p. in.
ii      i * '
.\;*'.,iM!i'l,'**c;hi."w-r.    Viriw.
Thar.-day..! niic drd, iln�� iviu^'t
I'ii lliiinv. w ill hi' ii' -t i vrd in '"". i
..re.*-   and    '..'ii.Im   will   !i
i a.-    ������
-.1 i.*i'.i.
< i.
r  .'.
 '   "      ' '"     jv':.;Jj..'* :r':7.:77y7-'" *'..'.77YhY-YY'*-������&,'���
HAS   vMiRlYlCDd;
. y^JQld ���SltGriiiatV?^-, has*^
^^���������-������������"{i'^'e;.*** jyossessesiJ'-iC
������;. '���.��";."y -'*������������ ";,*���* ���-���yy-;.-. ��� -.:'������ ��� ���������.*. ���������.;-,-:������:... 'i..-:^.- ���.,���.;. .,���;:.-,,.: ���!������:���',��� *,,' .;"'���������:���������.���"������������.���'.{������-'"������"'���;
!Jj^j *Jv;:aroiiifidind^)asJall Jjiji^j-titiierc
.:..%'* ^ r ������������--; ���������'Y- -.-���;>-���. .> ��� .: .;���������  *(*  - ���:������.;; ���*>,." ^.*. :,',i,-*': :|   -^'   '''-- *^;*'*'*- '':-.���.-; -y-:*: ���������;: ry/'ir'\-.--  -������'���
������"'".?.' J old* in at ti i-e<,l��'*v\* 11 i s k e^ s u ul v j:iHJ o * 11 y d tin 1 -ys (i* piddu* &Co .7   *-
.; ���!���' Y.y   '      '���:"...***>rJ GUisjiOw--ii,'i'*i.-'*'I-'PV,'<^>'n *ciiii'-pV.eiyJvre;vJ.j.Jj;
/���$     i; Ask thejmfln behind tJic Bar ir theCumber land Hotel'
'   ^ j ,"��� - ,-j; ^;;.:i;;;r-;y. i;j:/: ���-f or - **0LO ���- SH CHM AN.^r;-^iiiS ^'' ^y* y-1"--i' ���i ^*'f
*   ':'
. .... . 7y.7yyyyYA,i,
-:'^^ Bistribnter sjjr: **;j x:
���j iNXNAIM09*B.*Cl^ ������.'���'���{-'���
������*.v ��� ���.y;,;.*;-'--*v*,f'JJ*" ' ,"������;'���<, .*-������'* '���7r7;: rrryr ;.;;;..;. ������ ** * Jj J J J;..:. J*.  J;-, V.J* *ij *. * .y;
3 Capit.U Paid Up $11,500,000,
lt 0 l t) M.   ti    '.
i,   a
1 ��� The Royal Bank of Canada.   |
OYKH    TI! 10    WOULD.
|   jit hiidicst Ourri'iit Untci- nlicv od'.)ti Ooy.usiis of $1 nml u|*\viinls. j|,
i  CUT.TUETILANO, B. C , Branch, Opon Daily      T. P. C'Coiiaell, Met. S
I         UNION "PAY, B.C. Branch, Opfin I oily.      F. Ectwoith, Wgr. |
|  rouilTENAY,   S,0, Branch,  Ojion DnilvR. II  Hnrdwiclt,  Kffr |
fc<IU,UJl,Jb>i !���> M.��.IW.*IM��
i>'     liavu-  tsvii    Mfi ���-' '���..-��� ; !'' '������ I'lunlid at dio  iiiit'incctnin  i.f hi(,'li |      ijji
| wiUr iiinrl; of Funny liny with (lie North       <��)
I llniinilnry ot nniil l,ot "A,"  District  .Lnt
i l'.i, tlifiicn I'liist I-SO  f.'ct,  thtiiiuu  Suiitli
Mil   a;; 1M1--.     11.*,*..*.    . -.������ >>     j
ia  a  i-.i--"  In:   daaia^i-s    |(,t *i
:  ������       IT,.-     --iaridi-',     rr,!u;i,ir,;
*> r~r    /"���'
v--i;a-! r,:--
,:  v. us    a!'' '.ni    ���'���
tad -J'aaiii'.-iiaii'i.
t '��� nt: at   r-. ��� t - * 11: >     . IV    '.' ';'"-
���  ��� a -       ! ::i(:ii;;h        '^--t; ���:   i*    1
i-i !   '\'. :;    liaru-'i.. '.h'..*   )>������   ������
.'        ... ., ��� ,
!, ���.   'i-jia it'iiN.     I ti'.*.'.li l'.i"*'   J ���.
lid ul' Ma;*  -.Mill.
���     a.     *
��� -".li-h-r.as .i'.KI f"-t, tin-in:*-��no Wi'fii. ICllO dot mmo
rn* I- :*-�� lo lii^h wntcr mark, IIumiob ncrtli-
w, n.'. uiilly follnwiiiR Hiiiil liij.;li w.��tci-
ui'A I.* Iii lho point of liL'i-hiiiinu I'lint.iiinii.u;
' ���ii iii-n ol S.urt mji'i'H niori' or Ichh. Tlio
;-,'i,l wi rk. whu'ii *io cmintruon'il, uro in-
'rndfi to Im tiKt'd for a Kliin^ln mill,
win-1 iind lioiiiniii^ ^rijiiiidn for tho mini
The   'U'iclc   which   (l).jK'fiMMl   in
li����t w.'iikV i<!'tic, nf this pniir, aiid
-'      '' ������   p,
. \ ���    i .i . . i . -   . 	
���v iii it t'r.i' ���i,n,.iir.��'i* r.i��� ���:��'.
til"   id
*   I ".Vif.
\\ h.-r 1- i a -
. ; I i       I    I * * i 11 I
���'.' 11.11   '.     i
!'.��:' *."i i '������ '.;
i     Tin- Yii'Lirin'ruliMiir-i   niy * tii;.
W.',!;ar ;..:i   m ii'i    iu!;i-
The   l��-c."-!     i'\|i i'* I'll lit S-a'ti.
it piini < f tlio proponed wnrkH to^i'tlici'
irith a ijt.'noii|itjon of lliu (.ilu huvu heun
ili'|jf:Hitril in tlio olllco nf thu Mitditur nf
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