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The Cumberland News Sep 1, 1915

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Array A *
,"* V" '^**ftW-;').i>S,\iVii(il!i,*; ' ���".l'',V1',Kiti '    .  t-     % < 'a-.'" \'t .   %s&i-.   *:'���>,.- V"    '.      '
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y yy y $>��:?:;>$& ^ -%:'*$&-. ���"������/..** y^y'^. ���.-.,:���. *.. ��� -y/h ���;; ���.   ,
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l*>y' -\ Devoted" Eso��oiaIly^ to. rirt�� irixereiKts. oft j ��urn bet* landarid Surrounding ��� IJI strict.,
���,'������*��' ���   '4   * '���'''"  *:i J   ^   .    J. '"'     ' '"''������'   ' '-     n"!!*'. h ~\ ~" ' ��.������>) .,/^-, *' 1 "*a -  '- y. H  '    -  *
,'������'*        * - > - "' .-'*���'��� '-a*iy."     *   *;-,������; "'."iy-'   -"ty; ���" ''���   ,    ,   ,
SunscKiPTion Si.00 a Ykak
//('. / -
1  I:   '   ���/
Uw Shoesv
��� Children
> m***rr^**wmrK***.���*ttiiM~atTr~**
���fwnwrniM
5: 6
���'Ladies'    loth Top Patent-
-Vamp plain toe,latest style
���'Laclics  '"JucKiclToppatent Z ,
"' *\ub:ViT h'eel^ new toe, price
'* Ladies' Blue. VieiTop, gun
$ metal vamp, ^latest, last..-., y*".*
/'Ladies' 1'&. 2 button-strap *J
'   'fii-   '     ' -    *   r".*'. SPLENDID    li
.;S J j ppers, ea sy ��� n tti n g wisarehs
-XXX-
'h'**" i- i,-.*
.Children s   :  j
'Eciip,se':':'Shoe3.:. .
die - most /durable,.:the. --easiest"' fitting:-
���i'' ���    <> .  ~ ~h  a  ". '��� - ,.���.  '''',"���  ' "   *. *** -, ''
: * '���'";.' ' ,a'nd'moderate Vpi-iced 'shoe', ;l-"   * ���������"
v'y-\ --for. trie;littje.-oiies.';? '   ' -",', ;.s ,,
* -   ���-     ., -   - .> * ��.    j.   .-    t    . '-; '.*.   ��� ���   ...
*��� \
'���Victory Follows Our Flag"
Extracts From Letter.
From Private Willie
���1.111 .!*   *.
s.m-&
'    . ���* ,,i\i .1.  1     v        ,    '
r^
t ' r
���^'*- *hr
�����**    * - T'
mamxar'
^ j v j- '���".'v..f '> ���-';'������''��� .'.*'**: ./i.t.*   ;;.. 2_
*   ��**'.^     1"   'W
*    .      ' -   -   ��� ��� ,,.   c, *
VI* lio,pc> uiy brot hers' who*. are
desirous ,to' join, "the" Canadian
1    -,   *,- ���        * * ��� t   ������ -\ "" '���   *-
Ariiiywill soon bo'.'anaifV^fit'atid
���-, h    .,-.*'   ' '     '  *..'.s* '"; ' ��� 'v '
well to do so.   ���',        -  ', 7 ���* f-^
��� '   ,lA month ago"I'1saw:iu'a',y*ic,i"-
���'.  ���    ���','  -   ; "     i- ' -7     ?.'��� '",*���'"''
tp'ria paper a picture .of'the^48th
':Buttaliou and  that George'had',
, - v     ���    ;���    y ;���   **- >-.;������ -
been made sergeant.'    He'sjuw
to get along. . -. ., YY   ������*'-.'�� -v*/",
' *-Jn my timt; out of tf.enielies^T
am taking lessons 011V gumiervy
Trtst now, I.ahi.o'ut for*.aJe'w<}ays
���rest   and 'o,n the next qall*oiit K-r
��e.<pect -to ,oe serving- the'-'iua'cM
j ie*giiii at'tachgd:to.No. 4 Coin-y
pany.i   We
The 'peogleyij��ise:
pluck; \ ���-;
.-* VWe*.caiK>
, . ,'y~7i'
b-'li''iix7'/'
OPENING
��� - *��� .
:ember 4.
^Millinery,' Dress -Goods^Cdatmgs, ;
���;,- -;.. ,. v * .Mill'ses'^-and^dBiil'dren's,f'Ooats�� '��� -
���    IB'' >'**'���'.   ��� -     *   , 'SjP* *       ' '' - ���  \ '.".���.,.'  C   , *     >   v ' >*        *
H,J&r'^v^Ladies!;MisEies';and' GSiil'dre^s   ,
��� -J - y, - '-,*�� ;*..<*> v ^-.lf";-_r;* : '<   ��� -.������ -' 7..  - '* .-* *���
�����1 ���': y. Flaiin-elettes, Blankets % and/'���omf os?fe:
>'1; Y.Flannelettes, Blankets % and^Ooxsif bs?fers. ���
>������"
3  .
^Y-^'L ���������*
�� t,' **' ff A  /      -^ *
yy ityrYyf .0 '.
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77 A ",~hf.'.V   y -���-. . -*    ���*    !-V;-*~-  '   SjfJ��^m^**mff.Ww3r
'At.. " ^/---jv -'-y..-,     * .     -v-.y* .>,���--'.
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'4,
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Pulverized CoaCtWay
is
'    < ���-���    ,      V   "  ' ���'-��� *
.With'a* v-iew-'.of' testing*'" ,���the
.���*-->.
. it..
���-:1-:
'..���*������'
rt
llffl
Tlio public jnoiiting  liuld in the
Ciiinhcrlnud Ilnll, ou tlio evening,
ol1 Tliiuvday la*t, fur the .purposB
of discussing i.lm intorosts of'Cmn
boraml, wns. fail ly .well iittoiuJled.
},i". h\ J>igliter wns'voted  to   tho
chair.    Thoro   was    no    roguhir
pronnvniuu-i of t-pcaUors,  hut any
present who full, ho  iuuliuod, woro
iiivili'd \o Imvo iheir sny.    Several
presLMit took ailviinti*ge, of this in-
���viniliiin to air ihoir g"invjiiu'i'B on
tun tlio Oriental   Question,   ns   it
nH'ooiB    Cumberland.    Mr.    Ed,
Soarlo, ono of  tho  spenkors,   wns
Mrongou iho fuel oil question, as
tlio most important, at, lho present
limo.    Mr. P. Dunno uud Mr. T.
J Sickle, had   p.   mild   jiiissagu-nt
nrins over iho Chiiu'so, as did also
jMi,   .lohn    TImiiimiii   and    Mr.
Uuhci'i Walkor, ovor   au   iincoin-
liliineiilnry    reumrk    juiced    hj
Walker.    IJov, Mood look  (.-.scop"
f-'ion to i-ei'li'Mi roniiirks   levoled at
liim hy tho   ohiiii'iuiin,   uud   lold
him mi in   plain   language,   The
chairman uiidorlool; lo lecture,Mr.
Jlood for di'i'lining tn address the
meniiiig.    A committou  wnn   up"
jiointod to ijniw np a roholiition v
lho employing of 0"ioutal�� iu the
niiiios, and have t.ame    cireulated
���'^.iiA    ��� 1 ''-r'ti'.i'i\ ���  I ���   *    1     ' f      -t
-y A^do, 1 rom Jhe.,: jw reojiiil ���glory,;
it*.is tlio'Jduty'hi overy maii wiih
ivd blood in his veins, to join in
the great wai' of wa^'s.
....       ,    Mrs. Rush ford
mean ihosc w,ho are, willnig   to
Mrs.  lander.
-������<h-
X Owing to tJ/o suriouis  illness of
his fathor, Dr.-   JJieks,   assiBtnut
sui'ireon for the Cmuuliun Collier
ies, loft ou   Friday   morning   for
iS'ew Jlnu-swiok.
^         _.       t_r   .,.,.. .,.. .      , ,      ���.-!t"T    .>* ���**" ' -.������ ���    ;* '   'h ��-*,' J  'iA'
feffrth'ait^nijo're.j[iftfti'^S^?JfU'^de^  Nl^-.E-tii^ny'i^JVr.,.^ - %i. bo moi/th.' "���^ho'^iangite. linVo bueij'
ofuWi 'wfxiu ' I say""muV, lA7 >lrK Miclutosh ..*....'.:'; 15 oo i��� operntion for u.full four nnm'ths
',(5 otf an 1 tho lesult ib tlmt tho Customs
���
J5 00   riuvniuio instead of   inorwiisiiig liy
Mrs. Uo.pe���licvau
Thut  tlioro   aro   sovera]   hii6h
fires raging in lho eentral  part of
Va neon ver island, was  tho report
brought to tho oity   kit   evening
hy Hurry Mnymml, of tho  Silver
Spring Jirewery,   on   his^ return
from a motor   trip   of   a   week,
wliich took liim to (Jowiohnn, Alberni, Client Ceo I nil Lake, Cu nip-
boll Kivor and   Cuinox.    Mo was
iu'.coinpanie'.l on iho 'rip hy   Jlar**
ry Wiilo. A. E, Melntosh,  Frank
Morris und .lohn   Fisher.    Abovo
Campbell Ei ver und   in   the  do-.
li'U't hetweon   Oyster  J livor  and
Courtenay   tho   tires   wero   very
serioin:, and the party hud u   deal
of troublo with fallen   tieos aeroi-s
tho   ro.'idh,    In   thu   vicinity   ol
Campbell River they   traveled I'or
some dintuiii'i' between   Uo   walls
of tire, nnil car and   e.loL-'ing weie
Miorched wiih tho heat uud falling
oinilors.    iNo firob   wero   heen   111
lho Cowichan   Lake   or   Muluhat
>t.\    .0   ,..,
ru",  aud    ruI'mUtcd to
U ptlhiie naoUlig to ho callod Intel,
il hiiro <Jid ruin homo on Tues-
.y::
1,.
fi ,,"i>* jj icdi'd
.__ ~~�����	
>ll.*<( 1 H.Y,,
\"     I '        '(*'      ,
t    ^.lUJIil     l  1 till..
enlist���not io stay,  in   Canada,
but come over here aud. do their
little bit foi their ��011.11 try's '.good
They should,uot tarry but come
ere it he too lato,    .
J*For some time I've beeu   in
what they call a quiet   place  in
the firing  line.    The Germans
arc on a  hill opposite,   and   its
just a hide and seek  game  with
us.
'���Our enemy has many kind of
shells, but tho worst   is the  biz
ban";.    This shell we   can't   see
nor heaiMintil   it strikes  earth,
then we have a hi'// and   a bany
that make strong  men   tremble;
of this I will tell vou more whim
���!'
1 come home.     This 1 say, 110w
should tho   doimans ever make
an attempt, to visit  our ireuohes
they will got one of   the hottest
receptions thoy  ever bad.    Just
now wo are   well  jue'paied   and
itching U> havo  a  d d  good
smash at thom.   1 was delighted
wiih the city's reception of  Ihib
Eushfovd 011 his roturn homo.
'���I get lots of nice loll ers, use
Mrs. Eiket	
Mrs   Weid       18 50 K million dollars.
Mrs, G. Hrown       17 5��
Mrs.  W. J. Fraser....
Union Hay       J8 50
War stamps  22
Iini. on baud Aug. 27th
VJ15    1316 85
IT* ** ^    11'.     VAp'. I   UUV   liL.l "HI \/\m> ". ��*i
lb 00 abouc eight   million   dollais   imb'^r,t 0f ilie kind rv**.*r hehJ at :,wi
x5 00 actually deoi'i-ased hy   over  half a \y
, * l *   ' *    .    {"V -1
���has never been tested in maiina^
���oilers.
The expe. iuu-nts  will  be  the;
tti^iS 07
llospoctl'ully submitted
T. 15. O'Connku.
leasurer
,^.
Frank Uni by and family returned to LVnmiiu Island last week,
Kiank if�� not al all well, and wns
ordered awny by the doctor, Vi'o
hope that, the change will Imvo
tho desired 'oll'ccl. and ihul. ho
will ho on deck long before I Iir
ni'U oleelion. It, will tnko all
hi.** Mrengili f) stiiinl up mulm
'.he blow,
��� This result is only what  inighi
havo been oxpected, and i�� as predicted hy lho Liberal loaders,    At
the host1 these turilT  ohangns coir
sliUiliuuiionuineulal pieO-e ot po.
lit iuul folly und one of the grtivect
blunders in i'uu'u! policy ever com
mittod by nny stiitetiinui   or (iM"
e,rnment in tho history of CiimnJn.
They wero ouueeived   iu  nbsoluto
ignorance.    (Customs   rutin   were
imposed which aro  prohibitive  iu
their nature unci   pt-r ue dolented
their avowed ubjeot.    Air.   Whi'w
evidently ih a tyro at Tariff  mak"
ing over revenue purpobOb. ��� Vau-
eouver Cliiuonk,
nov st'orrs,
A special meeting of   tln< (him-
beihmd   Liiieral   Aw-*oe,iHti<��i   v^ill
be held in the K, of   1".   Hall ou
Sntiirdiiy, Hi pu inher !'i, at S p. in,
Piusmev.s of imporlaiieu,
At lin" ri'iMibir   nu'iitbly   mc'l
Tile'1st    Ciiiiiberluiid   Ti''-t��l> in" *'���' ,'H, triiHit.r* ������!   llm   I'a'ri
1   I    . ���      nr        11        ���       111 i.v.:.,...
will purado en Friday, Sepieui"
bi��r fird, in the eluli room, fnr
ihe   follow iug   pr ai'lici 1 :    Emit
o'.ic. War Fund, held on FriOia
I'Veniug last, rleveii innnen W"i-<
added to    the    list,     This   make-
Some of Manitnba's gnd'ting pnli-
ticiiuih may find theiuseiios up
jiifidiiht i)io real thing. Writs
are being jbi-ut-il.
Tho Viineouver Bun apponro to
bo 'iway off in its election predio-
tions, lt will ho good when it
CQIHM,
Mrn.  S. T.   Murxlen   and   her
guest, Mr:'.   Hryan,   of   Cumber-
Inllll       'I'l'l'l'    "l.ltill' III      J'ull IMIflt'OII
t
on Friday, j) They met with qiiiie,
nn exciting experience en route
front Stimuli to lielliiiuhnm b\
auto htage, A biu-h liro was on*'
coiinteied and the heal, \vn�� kj
groat llmt lho tiioh oT the ear
weix) hiinied oi', and it was with
much dillieulty that the pary was
libit* lo get through the aU'ecled
(liblrict.���(-Ijilliiviir.k lV'igrec.-i.
"Igetlotsofuicoleliers, use- [y .^ ni|,lill|n7���1|,1 ���,,,���,,���,���..,,,,. .. 1..1..I A tv.en.y.lwo lamilics m
ui   articles ami bon   nous  ��iuin 1^^.,.' ,.t.,Vl. (i..m"     .Hi...'    '.,,,,1 Hhi- Imui-I 1-.mie,, und   cab-   \"
          .....1          ...1 I "* i,f   .1
my  manv   aunts   and   cousins;  .     ' .   , ,     ,   ., ,.
, '    ,.      '.   ,    , ��� ,       ,, lec.lllie on brnlgi' Inilliling.
thereloiel  feel lit and well. Soon!,, m.,nt o ��� i��� lull uniform.
-Will the livo from our family      {)M   hilri|,    ,,,.���,.,._
In. tlo* r"pi>rd lor !',   f*   J   J lini*"
'   1     Onli'i'iy uini'i-r    .v-.-ii-'l. >cmit ���
S0,   } IIU1E.U*!- W. Why..*.
l!y   order,
A. .1. Tuylur,
over   *>KI(I j.i'f lentil
hiio lhe ��iii.;'ic*.s<uf the fuel   01."
railroads would s.-em to  fniecsist
.success  in   steamships,   condit.
ions ou lnnd and sea aie raciica3
ly different.   '
N.ews    of   the    Pacific   Cua-Jl
Steamship Company's plan has
lining given out by   Captain K.
Hlaiu, usvibtaiit ui,;iuigcr of the
steamship corporation.    The re
cords of the   Kasvcin   railroads
show tint pulverized coal prod"
uccu   more   s.team than coal iu
ih   ordiun'.y    foim,    and    that,
sinoku is llimiu.itod.    Dust  and
ashes aie  oh wed off in lho  ex
hau*.l and 'Ium-* i��! u -.iviug of 15
to ?.o per cent iu the qti'int'itv of
coal consumed, complete coumjui
ption taking place.
A.i in llu case of fuel oil, u
strong ti:tilicial draft ht m-ccvis
niy. Grate**, a-ihp,iuh, tunokebux
neiliiig, spun- boppfis, linu",
lords, scpiift ho-it'H ,m*i thr lita
a-e ilimiii.il' d.
As ej:plai.i" i b\ l 'ji]i! ii'i j'.hiiu
t!i' -.nl ; " .'��� ���' eni'l i I't'd void a
blower bv 1 ;*i.i\ li -��� * "l-,- \ ot.
1 In- .,l'i\.. ��� ��� .i 0 '* r, :,, u-.i.
hi i.v, wl - 1 11 ''��� rn'- ' Ik ;��� ! il.es
plinT in liuu'ii Tn-.- '.nil"   w.iv   :\m
oil  ' 01 lllll"   bull'*' * .
\*j  1 !',!    I'll  ��� ���' 11   -!    _��� 1.1  t. ^   I.I   .*.*..!
ii ch -.'[ii *: .'i.i I-,
u'.i!;/i-i!, in I In.
Here's something lor you loj
ponder over in your spaie mum-!
cuts. The f'uc-iioii 1:*., can \uu .
solve it ?    S."' heie it i-*** :
Ilo wont aud ho got it.
Ol   i'ii,
j   .'il*. I 1 l.ATil
but i!    llu.-.
1    .        u
wiio is    now   en    i.-uto   to   New ' f1Rl *-, ill beeouii* .1 snjous eomi..
, 1 '
lilllll.'-W It-V ���
i. ll,
W'oii) ha- been   r"eet'id   ol'tlleJ  orm,     ',    '    I < '���' '\
���      1      f    1      1     ���
��ti ,t 11, "1  I,,     ,,,, 1
f  1 ,
.,,�� ^ ���    *���   *
oil     l..0tfc
I     Ml       illUU
ti'oi of oil
Th
e oil-builllMg   III
1*1! . .011 on   '.-o. iijshiti'.    .sl;ilt,*{
" -.' ��� ������ 1 . .     1
'   Actini; Scomimii-lor, 1    -Mi>. A. II. and   Mid*   Minim (\un.iiu  IM^iu.  imuM    piol.aMv*
 ,j,���._���  , 1'iaccy left on Sullit'd.'V     J��*-t    I >i-   be h-hd in lii�����*������   [i-lt !��� .   ir.lliilljj
1       Tlie   W.eilrn'**    I'.lt'iuiie     S'l'i
11*-     II VII*.    Illl.l     llh^   fri'l.    Ill I . , I
..        L   , ,   1     ,     ,    i-       ���    '.'tVl-lo    be    cil'i-i'iill.iili il   iiliull'
He sat down and  looked  Ioi   11,     '   , ,.  '    ..
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$'A THE    NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,   B. C.  e  Her  Vengeance  5^     lous ' appearance.    It was of a good  >S\ ��������� height with .. flat roof, and was made  "'   of well fitted stone, and the only windows that it had wore high up, from  fifteen    to    twenty    feet  -from tbe  'ground.  All the  portion' of the wall  near  the  ground  was   blank   stone,  save only one door which was heavily  strengthened   with.   iron.     On    tho  whole it-reminded,0110 of a prison or  a fortress, yet  without  having quite  the air of cither.   It-was surrounded  by two wire fences, of which the outer wiis about tea feet high and.mado  of barbed wire, so as to be quite a  formidable obstacle, while the inner  was not ('-.ito so tall, and was formed  apparently  of  smooth   strands.  "That's   where   Noah   does  al!   his  By Basil Tozer  Ward,   Lock   &   Co.,   Limited  ,, London,  Melbourne and Toronto ...  ***** r=J>  ���������   (Continued)  He vanished i.gain, and Hugh J.ook ' work," said Dodd, pointing to this  up the bottle ho had brought "and curious erection; "he don't mean to  looked at -l. * '��������� liave folks spying en liim whilo h<3 is  "Arc vou going through with this?" j busy.   See that inner fence?"  he suid. * " I    "That  is  where  you    miss    your  "Why, of course" declared Mr. : guess," retorted Dodd; "that inner  llethoringion, plainly astonished at fence can be cha-gou with .electricity  the question; "l would do und risk a, when ho wants to be particular pri-  ���������good'deal more than thai, to gut a vate. Oh, it's fact," ho added, seeing  chance to be present at such an ex- that his two companions looked in-  -���������urluiuiit.   Wouldn't you?" credulous;    "some 0. the boys didn't  He poured the \,ater into the bath believe It, so they got an ox inside  nnd added a few drops from the bot* tho outer fence one night. That ox  t!c according to Dodd's directions and was dead tu the morning, huddled up  then stripped and stepped In. The like* it had been rtruck with lightning,  ���������.���������fleet was extraordinary. The moment No, sir, "tain't healthy to be playing  liis toes touched tho water they around while Noah is busy, and you  seemed to absorb from it some cur- had best be careful, for if he finds  1 ious  properly,of blai-knosi, growing   you out���������"  iiisiant.ineouslv black at the ilrst con- "Ilo would liardlj dare to hurt us,"  Uuu. Silting down in the bath he remarked Mr. Hetherington with a  rubbed himself all over and then step-   smile,  ped out again, every inch of hia body | ��������� "No ono knows where you are," ob-  as black as any negro's. I served Dodd.  "By Jove," he said, looking a littlo1 "1 dropped a letter to my lawyers  frightened, "that is queer stuff.,", in  London," retor'eci  Mr. Jlethoring-  Ilugh followed his example and ton, "informing Uiem we were visiting  stepped out as black as he. With a man named Sia.uo. 111 tins' neighbor-  evcry inch of the..* naked skins shin- hood. 1 think 1 mentioned your name  ing and duck,1 Hugh and his uncle also, Mr, Dodd. If anything weie to  looked oddlv at each other. | happen to us, it would not  be long  '���������Nobodv -would believe we were ' before inquiries were mad'. Oh, I can  white meii uow," said rlugh; "not if take precautions as well'as Mr.-Sid-  we swore-we wen-." * ''die." ���������  "So much the .bitter," said Mr. I "I see you can," raid Dodd, smiling  Hetherington laughing, and Hugh with averted eyes; ���������that was good  laughed, too, touched by something and smart,of you. Better come 111 and  comical in the situation. ' rest  till  it's   time  to  start/";  So  they  laughed  together,  for indeed they knew not what they did.  In  " CHAPTER  XXII.  The Man Without a Nose  addition    to    this disguise  of  Mr. Het'ieringt���������- followed him in  to the interior of the house, but'Hugh  -remained on the small verandah, looking, not at Noah Middle's "iouse, but  at lhe clump cf houses to the east,  and wondering where.tt was that Eira  stayed while she was here.    He did  their  darkened  skin  tnat  i-iugn  and ' not like to think 0. her living in the  His uncie had adopted, Dodd has provided theui witn clothing less calculated to attract attention than that  niaue by lirst class London tailors  wnich tney had uiUierio been wearing.  ���������  "Gash," exclaimed Dodd wlien he  returned presently to the attic to seo  how they nad beeu getting on. "Gosh,"  lie repeated, admiring tneir black  sicin, wnich, togcuier with the ragged  straw ha is, tne untidy clothing, ihe  Jiauiit'l siiirts, , anu the heavy bouts  tue" had assumed, had turned them  iato very natural* looiiing negro laborer, "gosn, 1 w-ould not have known  you myself for white men.    It'**, ter-  _��������������� i ij 1 qJI 11 e���������sai d-,_s h ud d 0 r.i n g, .^and, Jj-Q,  Hugh's   fancy,   there   was  something  . liltt; norror ui his eyes as lie spoke.  He told them thoy must b? careful not to wash for tear of tne coicr-  ing matter on their -stuns "running,"  and then he suggested they had better get'a little rest as it was already  pastotiiree in the 11101-11014, and Ihey  were to  be presented  to Air.  Siddia  ' at ten o'clock., They lay down as he  suggested, but neither of them *>l&pi,  for now tnat the moment was so near  iir. 1-ietliei'ingcoii's imagination was  on fire wuh di earns of diamond*-* of a  brilliance incomparable and ot a size  sucli as nurtal eyes had never yet  beheld. Anu Hugh thought of Eira,  and wondeied if she would know him  In his present guise,  *��������� Soon after eight o'clock Dodd call-  ���������ed them and tney went downstairs  and liad breakfast. .. Dodd would not  let them was 1 for feur of their spoiling their disguise, so they, had to be  content wt.h 11 rub with a dry towel,  Dodd' remarking smilingly that they  had no need to bo particular as tne  dirt woulu not show on their present  complexions.  It'was a hrlllia.it.ly fin day, the  sun shining with 1 out power, , und  going' out on the 'ittlo verandah iu  front of lhe house they ���������* lor tho  first time a view 0. the phu-o to.  which they had at lr.st come, -.iter so  long a journey and on so atrmiao an  erran-1. lt se< nud a lonely and deserted spot enough, To the wist the  country appeared to verge upon desert, nnd iml ed ..niy a few mlk's away  was a district culled tlio "Imd land,"  an a'.kali desert whoro therj was no  water, where nothing grew, and  where only the I'unnHtle, "painted  rocks" broke lho dri'iidlul monotony  that otherwise rivalled fho most barren hi retell' s of (ho Nullum. North  ninl norllifiiiit. wnn ]irnl"ii' lnnd, of  rather poor quality and nnt. nnion settled on, though linn: and Ihero wns  iJie  h .'i'.i"S|e-ul  of yoiiic  li'i'liiiidi'r-nr  midst of ail tnose negroes. Thoiv was  one house just a little apart from the  others. It had a ..porch on wliieh a  creeper grew, and 1*Q. thought that its  garden seemed tc have made and  brig.iter llo.wers tha.i the others. He  -'wondered if this was t where Eira  lived, and while he was still looking  at if liira herself caiae quietly round  the corner of the veiandah where he  stood.  , "Oh," she said, stopping but evidently not. recognizing him, "oh,.good  morning; is Mr, Dodd back yet, do  you know?"  "Yes���������yes,"  Hugh s'.ainmered,, taken aback at her -sudden appear-mco.  riiene_iv_ii.s_a lignt in his eves that  she. could not help noticing, and''lie  made a little in voluntary movement  towards her.' She returned his look  somewhat haughtily, till on a sudden  she understood who he wa,.  "Oh, never," she stammered, very  pale, "never���������it i. not���������not like  that?",,  "Why not?"     ho said.-  "Oh, that is so dreadful," she said,  trembling, and in her eyes there  showed a looic of horror, such as he  had thought he saw when he imagined  her face watcning them out of the  darkness as they started on this expedition.  "Why?" lie said   gain.  "I do not know," she muttered, and  glanced ov^r her shoulder at the curious barn like btiilcting behind hor on  her riglit.  "Well," ho said defensively, "you  knew 1 should follow you."  "Never, never,", sho cried, with  energy; "1 in /oi dreamed���������"  "All the same," .ic repeated ���������������������������"you  knew   very well 1 should follow you,"  "You have no right lo s .y such a  thing," she cried hotly, her palo face  (lushing crimson. ".Mo, you haven't���������  it is cowardiy, it Is mean, And Mlas  Hetherington," she asked with bitter  scorn; "how does she like your leaving her In England whilo you 'jome  here?" "     ,  "Oil, she is with us," said Hugh  calmly.  Bli'a stared at liim, as if unablo  to believe she heard  him  correctly,  "Oh, thin is worse than anything 1  ever Imagined," she muttered. She  lowered her voico to "a frightened  whisper; sho be::t nearer to him so  thut ho could woiir her low murmured  word-,, "Hut he is uot with you, too?"  she whispered; "he Is not. with you���������  lie is not disguised .ike you?"  "Vou moan my uncle," said Hugh;  "ye.i, he is liwu."  "Hut not.���������not--���������" sh.' panted,  "Why, yes," said Hugh  "II    makes  "Do' you think that���������do you .really  think that?" she asked. "Is it possible you do not know* you have been  led every step of the way here, as  surely as if you had been'* taken by  the hand?" '  -  "No���������why, what do you mean?"  asked Hugh, uncomfortably remembering that impression.he had so A-  ton had of an unseen influence that  snepherded them upon tlieir way.  Foi- answer Eira turned again and  looked at that odd stone house that  stood a little north and east of Dodd's  shanty.    Hugh   understood.  "Hut-why?" be asked.   "What for?"  "Noah siddlo had a son," she answered, "who was my father. That  bad man, \-ho js yqur uncle, cheated  him out of the'great invu.tioit he had  perfected after years of labor, anc  drove him lo despair; I was only .a  little child then, but V remember.  Well, rcy grandfather was working on  the same thing, ��������� but ho could uot  succeed, and he asked 1110 to help  him to recover tho secret i#y father  had been robbed of, so that all the  world might know what my father  did, what he discovered, and how ho  was treated. ,1 agreed willingly; and  by the help of friends I got ilrst of  all the key to tho cipher my lather  had hidden his secret in, and thou tho  cipher itself."  "I see," said Hugh slowly. "1 think  I more than half suspected all this,"  "1 warned you," she liild passionately, "I sent you warnings. Before  I left England" 1 had a dream, and I  thought 1 saw my grandfather sitting  planning something against you more  strange.ind terrible than anyone but  ���������Uiui could conceive. 1 warned you  again; why did you not listen?"  ' "Because-;���������" said Hugh, and  paused. ,  '   , ���������  "Why did you come?" she asked  once more, wllh the same intense and  agitated maiiiier.V'Why did "ou come  in spite of all my warnings'"/"  "Do you ask me that?" he said,  looking full at her, and speaking with  au agitation of his own. --  "I thought you were engaged to  Miss Hetherington; I thought she had  come here with you," said Eira scornfully. - '   .      '  "It doesn't matter'if she has," said  Hugh flushed and sulk>;{ and yet unable to defenu ..imseir'or to explain  lhat he did not believe his engagement with Delia would ever be carried out. , ,  "lt'��������� doesn't matter?" Eira repeated. "1 thought I hated you once, but  now 1 only despise you. I wonder  how it is men are so light?"  "1 am not light!" said Hugh, very-  angry indeed.  .'.'Oh, pray don't trouble I:* defend  yourself," she sAft cuttingly. "I think  I  understand  you  very well."  "You "   began   Hugh,   but ' she  checked him with uplifted hand.  "All that does not matter in the  least," she said; "it'.-is your being  here-disguised as a negro that frightens me so. 1 never heard of that; 1  don't understand why grandfather  wanted you to c*o that."  "But it wasn't his idea at all," pro-  tcsted  11 tilth:   "it  was_our own."  oilier l-iinu'Ciin i'lmiu-.i'nnt., Siniih inn] I (��������������� unoft a nigger iu; 1 do, I believi  poulhci si tlie tni.il was better I'mei'h  ntl'l only thinly settled. Hut three  or l'*.ir t'.ii-iiis were visible in tint dm-  tuH-e, mid hi very clear wi'iiiher or  Wh1 11 Hn1 Uilriii'n fiiine, (here could  In- . 1 cn l..i liii'" imvu ���������>!' Alliens, Li  ���������lilies nwiiy, Cue prairie village In  Wllh'll hllliiil* Ke lie llilil re,*...|.Uy t |*.  cn up Ins all . 11-, anil wliciee I e llniii-  tiered  e iitlnu'ili/  *U!ii|iiHi   (lie  ne-ro  SlieTind n .liizea cxpn.iisloii, I loth  .her bun.It-, were on the verandah ml.,  i as if .inly su could nl o support hv :v If  1 uprkiu.   Now and iigaln sho in milled  ft em head lu foot,  j     "11   frighten:-  nio," she fluid,  "flint  1 ynu   should   be*   llko   that���������black,     I  never dreamt  of Hint."  "i)h.  i:uine,"  said   litu'.h,  laughing,  "You have had no ideas," she retorted. "You have' done nothing but  what he wanted you to do. 1 knew he  wished you lo be h*-re at the moment  of his success, so as to triumph over  you, but why does he want you to  look like negroes? Oh, 1 am afraid!"  she ���������aid, clasping her hands.  "I assure you there is nothing to be  afraid  of,'   he  began.  "And to have brought Miss Hetherington!" Eira went on unheedingly.  "Can he be planning anything against  her ,too? Oh, I must find out what  all t'.iis means, what his plans are.  leave this house or go to him, whatever you do."  He began to protest tnat he could  not promise, but she made him'an  Wall hero till -1 see you again. Don't  Impatient gesture, and' turning, hurried away. He tried to follow hor,  but sho motione'd to him angrily to  go hick; and as ho saw she was  milking for the old bnrn-like building  near, he obeyed her and re'timed  rather ruefully .to Dodd's shanty.  Thero ho found his uncle sitting waiting,'and ho tolu him he had just seen  Kim,  who had , recognized lilm.  "i imt is bad !uci," said Mr. Jleth-  orlngton, frowning, hut looking as obstinate as ever; "it ciui't bo helped,  though," 1  Before Hugh cculd uy anything  more, Dodd came into the room.  "Timo wo startod," he said, "Aro  you going through with it?"  "Of courso," said Mr. Hetlioring;on  with a littlo gnrip of excitement, as  lie thought of his diamonds.  "Rather you than mo," snid Dodd  grimly.  Ilo lod the way out cf the shanty,  nnd hy 11 trail beaten In the virgin  prairie to the big stono building noar.  Ah tlioy .-ip,ii'oacliO(| It, Klra, passed  them, hurrying uwny from It,  "Ilo will not let me In or speak ,to  nio," she hiiIi! breathlessly. "I am sura  hn intends Honuitlilng drundful������������������  HoniolliiiiH strungc,"  "I'onh!" said M- Hotlirrlngtoft,  who would not 'invo turned back at  tUnl moment foV an army.  It seemed K\ra luid'-rsiooil tlio In-  flexible  obstinacy  nnd  hurried   on.  Dmlil   shrm-jxeil   Ills .shoulders   but  Dodd, and took an envelope from his  desk and handed it to him. "You can  go," he said.  Dodd stood for a moment as it hesitating, .and thero was something  strange in the look he gave at Mr.  Hetherington and Hugh. Perhaps old  Mr. Slddio noticed this, for he pointed  to the door with a gesture of impatience aud command. Clutching fast  tue envelope tho old man hau'given  him, Dodd-left the room; yet once  again, ou lho very thresh aid, he paused to givo his two recent companions  an ambiguous and yet eager-look, a?  if there were something that; oven at  this last moment ho would like to tell  them. *Hut without speaking ho closed  tlie door and went, and they hoar.- his  stops as he descended the stairs without. Mr. Siddlo went to the wUulow  aud stood there aud watched him  euiiio out below and pass through thb  two wiro fences to where, at the gale  uf the outer fenco, a negro was waiting wtih. a horse aud buggy. In this  Dodd took his placo and drove away  towards tho northeast���������not towaiua  Alliens���������at ������u great speed. Siddle*  watched hlni for . Cow minutos till  tue Immensity of tho prairie had  swallowed him ..p, and thon he turned to Hugh and t-> Mr. nolherington,  witn whom ho was now alone. ,  . "1 halo u man who will and who  won't," ho said. "Hut 1 havo walked  a long time for you."  "And your experiment?" anked Mr.  Hetherington, unable to disguise uis  eager impatience.  "Tr.e experiment is on the verge of  completion," returned the old mtvli  with his chilling and uncanny smile.  "You must go with 1110 to my laboratory now to assist .' to conclude it.  Perhaps you are surprised I chose ���������'  men. of your race to help me, but  1 have always had a fellow feeling  for negroes. Nature playe'* your  people the same sor'o' jest,in giving  you black faces as she played in giving me no nose."  "Is the laboratory through there?"  asked Mr. Hotherington. pointing to  a door in oiu corner of the room.  "Patience, patience," smiled Siddle; "patience''for a little time, and  then���������no more need for patience. Yes,  I prefer * blacks to whites. My own  people always thought' my deformity���������I was born' as 1 am now, noseless���������an excellent joke, and when  my wife died,* and I had no longer a  motive.-for facing the ridicule of the  world, I came here where I could  work in,peace.   11 is a lonely spot.-'  "1 am sure it has been a great misfortune to you," said Mr. Mothering-,  ton; "but about yeir experiment we  are to help you in?"  . "Rather the experiment to which  you are a necessity," replied the old  man. "It has only been waiting for  you."   .  He motioned to them to follow  him, and went into the room adjoining. This .vas a iarge aparV.nent, lined up as a laboratory and provided  with many appiiawej of whici. neither Hugh nor his uncle, understood  much. But in one corner '.here, stood  a furnace burning with a steady  "giiiWT���������it���������took���������cfe*e~attentlon~of���������both-  Hugh and his unci- at once, and Mr.  Hetherington caugl.*- hold of Hugn's  with '  Blanc -Mange.  Havo yott never tried ''Crown lirand'' with  Wane Malice and other Corn Starch Tnildingsr  They ..seem' to blend pcricctly���������each .improves  the "other���������toj-cther. they make simple, inexpensive desserts, that everyone says are  "simply delicious".  EDWARDSBURO  CROWN BRAND"  CORN SYRUP  is ready to serve oyer all kinds oi PuddiiiRS���������  makes a new and attractive dish ol such an old  favorite as linked Apples���������is im cheapo* than  butter or preserves when spread 011 bread--iuul  cute 111 tiiivoi tliun    is best ior Cnndy-ninking.  "Crown Jiiaml". ASK YOUR GROCER-lN t, 6. 10 AND 20 l.n. 1IN8,  I'crlinps you would  prater it  ii n  "LILY WHITE" 1s  a pure white Com  Syrup- moro dell  THE CANADA STANCH CO., LIMITED  HeadOlSicc  -  Montreal  30  yiBSfflliK^^  such a sudden cooling might be very  dangerous "  (To be Continueu*  Rotation of Crops  This Was the Theme of Farm Crops  Show Held in Crookston  Rotation of crops, the old story ever  new when farmers interested in ad-  vanccu agricultural methods get together, was the keynote of meeting of  the fourth annual Farm Crops show  of-- the Minnesota Rod River Valley  "Development association held in  Crookston.  The theories advanced were backed  up by ears of corn which bore blue  ribbons, big .potatoes just right for  baking; big onions, wheat, oats and almost every other kind of vegetable in  the catalogue which were prize winners.  Standardization o,! crops was another'feature that received attention,  Better markets for their products wag  the' tempting  prophecy  held   up    by  To Boom the  Flax Industry  Practical   Method  Wanted   A Dealing.  .With Tonnage cf Straw Wasted  in West  During the ses i*. uf 1913-15 Hon.'  W. T. White,,minister of.nuance, an*  iiouneea in his buuget tnat an investigation wouiu bo .1 stitu.eu into tha  iuix industry tn tue iJominiou with  a view to ascertaining the advisability-  of granLiiig a bonus upon '.lie manufacture 01 llax .ibrc. At the tune, it.  was contented that with 0. substantia)'  bonus lia.x fibre' for the manuiacuiro  of binder .wine, rope, etc., could bo  maud a p:.ying* industry in tlie Dominion in a few years, au.i, that much  waste material c^u j tuus be turned  to proli'ablo use. The investigation,  it is  understood, has  been going on.  .��������� s-ino time,  but it is stated  lhat  since   tlie   war. commenced    a' ne\v���������  phasi of the situation has. been pre  those who urged the farmers gathered , sen*fd to Ul0) attention of aiie govern*  at the meeting to get together -and,me.n-*  vork for a' standard  for  their seed.! ,  As, a r '^sequence of the war thers  If anyone doubted that corn could   ���������������" beo" -onie apprehension  express.  be raised-in the-northern part*'of the  state he*should have seen the exhibits  which lined the walls of the Armoi y  ed'jis to the satoiy of tne. _risn and'  oeui-eli iinui i'Hiiisu. which ia former  yaars  drew^u  large  pi.rt of  its  raw  Crops that the most optimistic did not j material . Irom Belgium France and:  dream of four years ago when the first I kus* ': Lllul w������tBt> a"PP*y trora. the*.*  farm crop" show wn held are how an ?Pl!ut-n;esi has,been practically cut oil  inspiring  sight.    Sentiment  is  being  "(hep'   Is   iiolhiiu  to   worry  over;   I  had a black   tu-'i   In lore,  w'len  iilt.iy tiiitiKtivlti up at  iiuv  rui'i*. wllh -ii\i' 1    ��������� 11.1 ilio 'ingi'ii <*-)iii'  Jiiuultv that  Ni.itli Siddle hail gather- j ������'���������' got ������<������iiii*  cd round blniM-H. / I sHiunl."  Ni-.ii- :it  i--'A\u\ tin' Irene wsi<! nun pi     "Hn you not iindorntiinu,   snid Kirn  jirimpcioiiH.     The   rilmiiiy   Dodd'  oe- I heavily. "I do not Miderslin.l either;  cuplcil   -l od   alone,   but  ,1   lew   liuii-1 >'   '���������**  soiih ti.ii g  I  iic.ver il'vaine-l  nf  llred ������������������nrdh awuv fnuii It, tnwiird-i Hid tlu't   >"������������  idinnld   enme  like  this.    I  f.-iHt, w.1.1 a eronp "!' eonii'fniiible rati  tidy lii.-'lcl'g lint'.'ies, tni'otlii'i' will  farm oelbin'illtigs, sonic of wood but  Inost of tin-in of st. .lie.    Several  pen  arm as if to support himself,  "Is that -t?" 1 e saic.  "Yes," said.Sidd'e quietly. "I am  making diamonds there."  "Making* diamonds���������oh!," mnttored  Mr. Hetherington, and his mouth was  very dry.  "Ah, yo*'would    ever have thought  of that, would you?" saia Mr. Uiddle  again with his terrifying smile.   ���������  - Hugh leaned over and whispered in  his- uncle's car,  "There  is  dang^i   nere,"  he  said.  "Yes, you are making diamonds?"  repeated M-. Hetherington, apparently not oven he'ring Hugh's, whisper.  "I am making diamonds," Siddle.  repeated; "in that furnace I havo  diamonds cooking just .as'a housewife bakes her pi     in her oven."  "Ah, merciful heavens!" murmured  Mr. Hetherington. "It is really true  then?"  And he staggered as If he had received somo hea - ulow, for he could  hardly en jure this near renlizntlon  of all that he had dreamed of for so  long.  "lint it is not my invention," suld  Mr. Siddlo In un absent mnn-'or; "It  was my son's, wnn ii dead."  "We' must bc careful: this niah  mciiiis mischief," Hugh whispered  again.  "He quiet, you fool, you!" said Mr.  Hotherliiglon In a tlorce whlspei, and  pimlifd hlni fro:    him.  "Of course,, niuci' dep ids on the  heating process," reninrkeu Siddle!  "You iieo- you hooiii intelligent I'or  mere negro laborers, and perhaps you  will und .l'sland nie���������the secret of  this pror-eis rnjiB'BlH p.'l'-y in the application ,.f oiioraoim pressure with-  in the (���������nu'lhlo by mean f the >'x-  paiiKlon of certain chemicals. Thero  ts at this moment conuned In tho  crucible In thai furanco explosive  power enough to destroy \\t nnd this  wholo house ami everything nonr, ho  that nothing would bo left on UiIhhUo  CNeepl a '-lg hole."  Hugh suilled 1, tin*t, tor now ho  thought ho understood, and ho shifted    hln  position   slightly    no  hh   to  created through the organization that  is aiding in the development of this  section of the state.- All doubt as to  ���������therpossibilit-y���������-of���������growing���������pr-izo-rcor-n-  and grain is now removed. The soil  has stood the test, It is now a question  of the man behind and the variety, according, to those who spo-ce at * the  meeting.  "If the1'farmers will only get together we can put Minnesota on the map  It is statea^ thai, there have* recent ij-  beenin this i;oun���������:- several" representatives of large -British mills ���������; 1 an endeavor to enlist the co-operation or  farmers  in  the  larger  production  ol-  Tiax.        ������������������ - ��������� y  Althoegb tiiore has never beeu a.  linen industry, in Canada,* flax has  been grown in small quantities in Ontario and Quebec tor the use of residents in the home muninacture oi  linen cloth.   It is recorded, however.  as a seed producing state," declared   S,���������a.UVn?,yiini������7nn9i:tloll8i.l,fiWe3lor8  hound door, at which he knocked, It  opened nt onco, thouvh hy no visible  sij.oi.ey, and Dodd led them town n  dark ii.isn.'iHii, whence opened two  apartments Unit hoojih'iI used as store  rooms for a queer miscellany of art-  le|es, to a HtulreiiHi! by which I hoy  nioiiiiteil  lo a   landing  above.    Here  in 7:- .���������:���������' ��������� , ���������'"- 'i !'��������� "- -j-j.-.ii i-!,t*_i-  rvf ilu- ne rn rare Mn������t nt' fn  houses had neat and well tended g������r-  dens, inn! tiie tu-M.-, of tin; innu, w iih  Hieen uud t<alth> crops that wero  jiow on ihe -mint nf rlpenl'i)!, formed  dry   iippeaiiiin-i'  ni  the  rem    of  tlio  country.  Tno reason for this apparent fertility wiifl revealed when one niitlfed  11 lltt!e to the north the lull Heait'old- .  Ing that marks die priM-m.* of an ur-! V*"/ ",1'1**1I l ���������i'.1, w" m' ma***- >0,l���������nt'  iiwhn   well, r*it��������� j  .hen    noticed  Utile    ""' "  ohiHilii-U  i'n"   -..ni-r   i'1-.i.i.ii.*;  fr-nt   it  "I'rwle  uift   not  m.-iki** tno evnrMv,"  to tin' Ileitis. Kviduillv lriU'iitimi waa I "Ctuimd Jiiif.!i, "und he It md hiieh  pr.ut>'���������'( h'f'-  '"' ''''I'1 >'*���������"������������������ <������������������ t\ i I ' :|  v''rv terrible pf-no ,  (���������ralde fiiien-:*. I     ���������   'U,H ������������������"���������  i'"'i''-!.'u ot  Mr.  Heiber-  ' ilt-rween thiii well and 'ho group of! '"-^''U.;' returned Kira; "he is nuthi*;**  }lf)llJ(������"-.   bllt   "'.   IllMi*   tn   Tl'i     tti'-i,   J(tj;'l   Ah'  that It was nerer fo imftft'x Kh.ir.tjv      "<>'>���������   lfn'i   lw.    tuift   llti.th,    who  tU'toft another huihlipi! of ratbei nur  suld nothing, and led them on tlirnuuh  the two  wire fences lo the big Iron I Htnnd   between   Mr,   Siddle   and   iliu  iloor, Ills Idea was that filddln  meant <o causo , ou o explosion (hat  would destroy ihem, liu himself lulling eare to ma lip hli sc.pe llrxt.  IIuiTh resolved Hl-'uh won 11 not leavo  tlutt rooiii till the crucible hud beon  opened,  "It Is dangerous worl', then?" ho  o*. -iorvnd.  "Then.* Is dn.ig In evervthlng,"  suld Middle  niovlii    to thi window.  Hugh looked ul. lib uuc- absorbed  by the fin niint! nhi) thn gluiv of It, uml  suld to hi* i in n whisper.    "T  i'i In U  bn  rtinMm  to  h1nu'  u������  up  br-iw,  eve'-C mni-'tii," Yin, " were Wfl I somehow,    ivrhupn  t is  tiling in a  perfect, but   which  wiih, tu'Vcrtnelefis, l !,u.*1*!*''''      , .....  stumped   with  u  kind    of griilesMUn I      ������.l,(?n  ll)0 f-'miin* door,'   said  Mr.  horror owitii; to the  fart  that  thiTo : Siddlo ^rom  the window, "nnd  riiko,  w:i������ no none, that < nturo lielni-repro-' ���������* ..������.11*-"   .       , ,. .   .  sented l.y two nostrils flat With the I     '������<y obeyed hlrr.   nnd ftlte.lotctl to  fink  -tell him"*    Wl   . thoro ts untie i f;,rn     Thl������* iiofnnnftv   wliieh  ueem.-'d i vI*'vv ll H'l U1'������ crucible rostli*������r oil iih  Inn unyone run l-.l liwu."   Sue p-iiif. d   from  uul looked round wiih an ->xpr< Hsdnn   at, and glancing up  of   extreme   distress   and   bewilder-   he nrnlled nt them.  "((ooil-diiy, gentlemen," he snl'l. "I  nm glad to seo you, I have beet, waiting for you," and ho smiled uruIii  wllh a welcoming air that d-iuiitod  rhem.  were tilhnr, doo-s,  nt   one  of which  inlnk   thero   Ih   great   dunger   some*   Uoild knocked,    It opened, and cross-  .'here." int/ tin* threshold  Ihey  found    them-  "Oh, wn can take earn of ourselves,   reives     In  u   uniiill,  burn  iipnvtinent  ...   |r...    I l1,ink," Hald llugu, and ������he hulked t t%here, at a ftovh. flat a tall old nriu  tile-men. wninen nnd i'hlldieu--w, re i "t lilm with 11 pan.- smile, mich a^ ft | with long white hair, a hend  nobly  VIKIIife  annul   t/ie  IK/llhi-h  of  ill   w..r������ I "'"���������'    " in-.    ������������������������������������     -'"    ���������     .-,-,    '..   ��������� ' ' " '     " ���������  child hiitt'iili"' and jtliivliii" (n tlie  iniilsi of noino moment of deadly  peril, llugn added, lietile.i by this  siv.l'*', "oi t-nurgo, if yuut.ll Mr. Sid-  dli "  "Tell lilm?" tho t.nlft witli a bitter  C. P. Bull of the depc.rtmcnt of agri  culture of the university. "We have  the quality, the soil and climate hero;  all wo need now is to get the people  togetlier." ,  ,  '  "People are more, and more living  out of paper bags and tin cans. As a  result, Minnesota has an opportunity  to develop the canning industry and  vtho farmers should'keep this in mind  in the raising of their vegetables. The  best early Crosby corn is raised in  this state,1 We should specialize in  this typo of green corn, as we woui-1  not have the competition that wo are  put to in competing Jn other varieties."  Tho rotation of crops Is the balance  whsel of farming,,according to Forest  Henry of the agricultural extension  division of the university. '"Nature  unlocks just enough plate food each  your so that the lusty farmer wlll not  starve to death," he, said, "If you  want bettor crops than lhat you lnvo  to go to work for thom.  "Tlie farmers of Minnesota aro  planting enough acreage but nra not  paying enough attention to the soil."  The exhibit shows that tho fnmers  must reckon with the high school hoys  with selontlnc trnlnlng If thoy wish to  win any **jii'lzos In tho future. Two  boys from Hast Grand Forkfy Minn.,  nro the winners of awards In tlio  growing of corn. TIioro two h lyt are  memben of n corn club cnniioel.ed  with the hlph school of their town*  Stowurt Aunt In, 1T< years old, carried  off tho fl rr t prl/e for lho best ten  earn hIiowii from his county, \he .rtrst  prize for the ten best ours In 'ho  boys' acre routes', iuul the reserve  RwoopshkPH I'or Uio bstt ten oars In  the whole exhibit,  John Crny of Kust Grand Forks, 1(5  years old, pre'ddent of tho Hunt d';v<t\  Porks Hoys' (,'oru Club, won, thn Ilrst  prlzo for tlio bowl ten ours of dent  corn, the ireond prlzo for Iho bent 'en  curs of corn from I.Is county, und Mio  roHorvo swoops!ukeii for lho thirty  best with In the whole pxhlhit. The  only men tn measure up to theso hoys  aro A. n. VrinSlekln of Warren, who  Ontario in 11)04, 700 tons of iibre were  produced which brought a price oi-  $201 per ton., The a vera-; o pries i'o*.  Irish flax.ilbre during the past live-  years has been'$325 per ton, while the-,  Belgian llax fibre averaged $405.  ��������� In Western Canada it is estimated  that one million tons of llax straw are.  burned every your, and that if a pnio-  tlcal method woro found for proiino  lug flbi-o a spldndid opportunity woi'JtJ.  be presented for taking advantage ot  the British requirements and the J2ur  dpean scarcity.'  It is understood that the govern  nient has under consldera'lon sonx.  proposal for tho encouragement ol  this industry In the Dom.nion.  Potash in Agriculture  Several   Canadian Sources of Potnsl  Are Available to the Farmer  For many years the StasBfurt mlnei  in Gormany have boon practically tin*  solo soured of tl.o potash compound/  usod for fertiliidug purposes on tliii  continent. Amonti tho ovll effects m  suiting from the iresent war, then  fore, may bo counted lho cutting oi  from the markets of tho world tht  supply of this mnfoi'inl. Ur. tiliuit  Dominion chemist, rogards this < :  cuniHtutice as not no serious ns soi*u  niuy consider, In order to plneo nil.  vlowi hel'<)"o tho fin mors of Cumuli  Dr, oliult Iiub issued I'lvuuliir No. 7 o  tho Kxperlniontiil r'arniH, "Potash n  Agl'le ilMiro." It MiliOH up the Hitnji'J  undor seventi hem.'i mid reaction Uv,  following eonciiislnns:  "lt Is only nur Unlit, tr.nfty rw  gravelly sells Unit nre murlcedij' ftn ;<  lout In potnsii nud tills element Isd'.it:  specially culled l'o( by olcvi'i', |-.i.i������  toes, roolM and leafy crops geiivi'.il j  Thorn Is yet snnin potiiHh In lho in u  "kot though It will probably have i-  bn purchiiHod in the form of a mot  pleto fertilizer. Wo have severi| ('i'i  iidliin soui'coh of potiiHh nvallulde t  the i'iirmc i'-~iioiiib|> lhiiild iiiiuiurij  wood uslii*n-tin I sen woo.l���������iiiiilcvli'l;  rich   lu   this   UMui.il  cmiiihiIiii<>:it   i-n.  f "i  won the sweopHtuke-H for tho ten best ��������� whUh nre moro ir less rapidly nbt-"f  enrt, iuul lb V. Williams nr Detroit, "l>'������ 1" ������������'������y Pnvi"> ������f tlu* Domln!-(.  who wm Hwcepstakca for th? thirty And lasliy tliero nre _ tlu^ liullr. %  host enrfl. '" " ""  Home Tebt For Dirt. In Milk  Tho following Ih u simple home tout  for dirty milk witlcl   It inlghi bo well  SIS.1'A .'.WtclcnVfSSi^^ ftre ������"CC ^rc ^ "������  -ii. t^ft i *f '���������ovfe;'nv;���������,d I.������^i^iZ^^TV >r "  poinssie foittllzerH, which Uim.gh i-j  Hilillnc* to thn sum total o, tne r.ou*  potash yet mny servo n iifioful pi.i  pose liy liberating it In nvallnble form  nnd tluin In times hii.*Ii uh tin- preiieu  limy liolp to tldo us ovor until pi������tnol  !!:!;VE5U[.S11 TS^ulIno^'Lod ! ������*������������������ of^A^ulture^t (���������i,w  Pi I  nient  "Oh, why have you come here,  of ull pl.iccH ,u (.he world?" slie broke  \i4. ii. u. 10"  '-.new t  at tie unpntatit and *.vea!t''*f  Air   Ili'ilinrliii't'Ti   was  nut     usua'Iy  trrm <*iin:,idt*r>'il   "eoliditii.     "Ar:;how,,   no  v -o u.n b-L ���������jlix<.M:.������ to 1. with It."  ���������   i ���������   ( r i --i      i ( i    i i ��������� i   i i i i i   t >t   t i i i    l l       r4 f   ���������   l | ) ���������   ' l   l ��������� , '    ���������  tun hlrtli. made him tprrMdo to lorjk | "l*Ml"*  hiiveon-, m.  i-.m,. \���������v  .iah.vi  , and glancing up uh thoy enmrod i ���������������������"������������> biinn������d freely     und it.    Ilie fue  used had heen wood and np.,anntly a  strong draught ulul heeii urrarged to  niiilio tho fuggotn hum freely nnd  with plenty of dune.  "Shall w<i lake it out?" askfd Mr.  HetherliiRtoti. trem.-lliiK with efiger'  ness,  "It tnunt cool Ilrst," replied Sfddlp.  "llm thui-c '; a tu of wnt- r tlu-rc,"  (���������aid Mr. lJetlierhig.au. polriting,  "If  r*rf\T>TF"n wnr.  The Experiment  Still smiling, this Htrangefeiturod' we put lt in that U would ho cool  oii- lii.in jijsi- io his feet. 1 <-iJ."  "My expiiiiiiHit is nearly Ili'UUed , "And risk an explosion t*\it would  now," he mid; "hut for rrj.iipktlon hlotv us fill fe nofnlntrni-nH?' snid Mr.  io-.r holv li un-fi^Ary J i���������-ivc fn-jiji) fi^d;1!!!*. "No, my 5***i**at!tTit tftii of  fr fnfer^s-flri/r, fhoni'h." Me fnrriM fo   Ham, you must, wai.  In a larre J?r aa 1 quart ).' moro of I  thn milk llltered through the cotton. I  The cotto.. Ih then "-moved and placed I  on clean while <'iire. tn rlrv. If there I  Is ovideiif'j ol dirt upon jt .no jiiifii  tion  to   thi  "Do 1 hcllove in lawyers?" rh-A th  littlo mini hittorly,   "No. nlr, 1 ,'.j no:.  "Wliy Is that?" sonudiody nHkr..'.,  lH>,w,r,,,���������,, "   ,.���������nt   ,l7,    ������|lfl   IIKlft   *|,i,i     '���������  meiice  ui  mil  u (i'ii  >'   -no iiuvu-   ]���������.,,.,,,-   .v*m   ���������,.Vi>r  ii'iv  ulltrlchl   v 'it  is  d re ct  ov dune.,  of  nnreless | ,l ���������R , ,    w    tw, ,n t ��������� v0��������� ,tiV  ImmllinR .i ������������1 i     :j bio    orslsts the, tw0    ,, two nmkog four-   ������������������ ,  loci    health a thorltioi may well bo;,    |n. .',-    ,,y   tlmt pnrticulnr   arid  I mettcal rule known us addition. v.������ <l<  tiro to nrrlvo nt the sum of two u;*.ftt  "Do you l-.i ow anything nhout tho ; l0 two, v/c ������l\o\M fltid-and I ci/ "  InTiKiiuKc of dowers?" | \ia\(\\y, Wo should find hy thnt y.i:ti-\  "Duly this -tiuch. A live dolltiT hox i ^r nrlllirnetleal formuhi bert-1*.V*f. i  of rocts talks n heap loud".' lo t\ Rlrl  than a fifty cent bunch of carnations,"  "That doctor is ft roirulnr   hiimnri  dynamo.'*  "\'et', when \ ���������������-* e in eon tact with  Tlie shuck of him, I wus iiigiily churned."  niciiUoned���������and, sir, I tslift all i-������<-Ci  bi  slbillty for tho statnniont I i*u u<������  about to rnaki**-��������� lhat tbo *���������!���������". of th  two kIvmi, ndded to the otbi.- iv>  would be four.'  "No. sir, I do not bolk.v������ In Ut  yer*." !.;  H  i1 j i"  ft  in"  l������V '���������  /r  THE    NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,    B. C,  fi  ti  k  \%  frf  1/ tf  '3  IW  (  ll  11.  II  s  ft  GREAT BRITAIN CAN FINANCE  WAR FOR THE NEXT FIVE YEARS  fcMII ' ������������������������������������! "P  ACCUMULATION OF GOLD LARGEST IN HISTORY  Mr. Lloyd George Explains how the Allied Powers have made  Arrangements to help one Another in the most Expensive  ' ..    War that has ever been Waged  la a statement explanatory of the  Errangemont mado at the conference  etwo^a the finance ministers of  France, and Russia and himself iu  Paris the Rt, Hon. David Lloyd  Georgo told the house, ot commons  tlmt the expenditures of the allies on  the war would bo two billion pounds  "atorllng ($10,000,000,000) during tha  current year, of which Groat Britain  waa Bpeuding moro money than were  ber two allies.  Tho present war, Mr. Lloyd George  Bald, was tlie most expensive in material, men. and mouoy, that had ovor  beon waged.  Great Britain, the ��������� chancellor of  the exchequer told tho house of commons, could finance the war for five  years out ot the proceeds of her  Investments abroad. France was  able to do so for about two or throe  years with something to Epare. Rus-  tian, ho said, although prodigiously  rich  in   natural resources,   waB in a  abroad, and tho siune thing had applied to France. ���������   ,.  "1 am not sure wo realize the strain  upon this gallant country," tlie cuaii-  collor of tho oxcheQuor coutlnued.  "She has had a largor porportiou of  her moa In tho Hold and tho enemy  In occupation of tho richest part of  hor territory. Nevertheless, tho confidence bf the.French nation strikes  ovory visitor to Paris. Thero Is to bo  seen a calm and slncero courage supposed to be incompatible, with the  leinperment of tho Celt, and one  hears the general assurance that the  German army has as much chauco of  crushing Franco as of overrunning  Mars."  "Each* ally must bring Us resources Into tho common stock," Mr.  Lloyd George continued. "War cannot be made under limited liability  principles. The conferenci dismissed the idea of a joint international  loan, ��������� which would have frightened  every Bourse, and it hat beeu decided that each country should raise  the money it needed within its own  territories,-, bo far as conditions allowed. But if help wore needed for  purchases abroad those who \ had  means would help to the best of their  The Russian  Moral Triumph  Now Shining Before the World United  in  Two  Noble  Determinations  A note to the Russian budget bill  furnishes a remarkable illustration of  the social and economic advantages  which sobriety���������even compulsory sobriety���������brings to a" community.  lu referring to the effect of the war  on industry, the finance minister says  that except in districts directly affected by the war'there has been no sans-1  iblo diminution in the industrial output. The reason given is the increased  productivity of tho worker owing to  the suppression of the sale of'alcohol,  "This increased productivity has  reached from thirty to llfty por cent,  and compensates largely for tho diminution in the number of workers due  to tho call to the colors."  Assuming that Russian human nature does not differ materially from  our own���������and Judging by Mr. Stuart  Deacon's remark thut hts morulug a  work in the polico court of a city  where the.selling of drink is practically unrestricted wub a nightmare  because bf the number of cases having  their origin ln cxcesslvo drinking���������  this increased Industrial activity In  Russia Ib certain to bo accompanied  hy a decrease ln crime, accident, disease aud mental weakness.  Russia never did a bravor thing or  achieved a finer triumph than when  she abolished the state sale of alcohol.  By ono word tho Czar, who has always been a firm and earnest advocate of temperance, decreed that  never moro shdhld tbe unrestricted  sale of strong drink take,place in his  vast empire.  With the boldness of a righteous  cause the Czar swept away at a stroke  a Btate income of some. ������80,000,000 &  German Blockade  power.   The only joint loan would be. ,    , ���������       .  with respect to the advances made  year, and, of course the chancellor of  or to be made to the smaller of the  allied states  With.regard to Russia**, purchases,  the chancellor mid it had been decided that' the first . ������50,000,000  for, this purpos . should bo raised in  equal amounts on the Paris and London markets. Russian treasury bills  to the amount of ������10,000,000 issued  in London in the last few days had  beeu oversubscribed.  Mr. Lloyd George said there was a  satisfactory amount of gold in London. "If, lowever, our gold reserves  fall below a certai-. point���������a pretty  high point���������the banks of France and  Russia will come to our assistance,"  he remarked. He mentioned incidentally that the allies would have to see  that Belgium did not suffer when the  period of restoration and compensation came.  The .chancellor laid emphasis.on  the fact that the allies must be prepared to contribute proportionately  to the loans needed by the states  prepared    to    Join    them   later    as  the exchequer had ,to ffnd this elsewhere. He did so by increasing almost all taxes; from land and houses'  to matches and cigarette papers, and  on the liquors sold under comprehensive restrictions . from three to six  times tho former * duties have been  imposed.  Vodka- selling price has been raised  to IBs. a gallon, as against about 6s.  3d.; and the malt excise from 3s. to  7d. a pood to 19s, By means of these  increases a great portion bf the deficit is., wiped out, some, little margin  being left for the economic gainB that  always follow when drink money is  spent on better things.  Whatever Russia may have been In  the past, she is now shining before  the world united dn two noble determinations. She has set out-to help  her allies in freeing the world from  the evil domination of tlie horrible  German ideal���������a cause which the  Greek minister in London, In his remarkable declaration of friendship fcr  England, described as Just and good  for the'whole world���������and she is-en-  Rlght   Hon.  D.   Lloyd   George  different position. Mi. Lloyd George  said It was decided at die conference  of the finance mini iters ,in ���������."aris not  to issue a joint loan.  ' The chancellor said thr.t - Russia  bad increased her product.vlty from  SO to 40 per ceut. by surpresslnt; the  gale of vodka. Russi-. had had special  .. difficulties in financing her purchases  Value of War Dogs  Prove"   of    Great Service to French  Army as Messengers  . Dogs are doing au Immense service  with the French army as messengers,  ���������writes a war correspondent.  - When war brok<* out thero was  not a single dog messenger in tho  French army, though the -Paris polico had used them to advantage  But after tlio Germans Invaded  Franco and numerous villages wero  devastated thousands of dogs found  thomselvos homeless. ��������� Muny woro  picked up us company mascots .by  aoldiors.  In tholr spsro timo tho men  amused themselves by teaching the  dogs to carry knapsacks, ��������� cuutoons  aud finally mousages from one  trench to another. The dogs not  ouly had an absolute disregard for  gun and rlllo aro, but offered an In-  significant target. Thon tho com-  Blunders iiAvoko to their valuo.  Hundreds were "educated" by a  special army brunch, thu liistltuto of  Zoological Psychology. Tho work  now being done by tlioao dogs Is littlo short of murvelo . Thoy have  boon taught to hldj behind trees upo:;  tho approach of human beings, Tliey  know tho dllTorenco between a,  French and (ionium uniform, Thoy  Klldo noiselessly through undor-  brush nnd lu currying messagOH ul-  . ways choose woods, dHchea nnd dry  ereolC beds. Tlieir hmirlnu Ih remarkably developed, uml It is seldom that  thoy fall into tho hundH of tho  euomy.   Moat of ti.cm are Alrodalea.  The Moon-Faced Spy  which, as well the Czar knows,   can  lead only "to  the attainment or that"  democratic   freedom   whicli  can   be  kept, back no longer* .when a drinking  people become  a thinking people.���������  Liverpool Post.  Naval Losses  well as the smaller states now fight-       {     ,     her { M  ^llil^^^^i^^t^l "*"*   "������ ���������" "*������ r���������r u"���������a    *"  ov*������\������f���������Lit**-*���������**\* * uiiUviu ������w uu|VVV|Uvd^L- iUi"  Russian purchase-; in Great Britain  and elsewhere and Russia had a credit  of ������40,000,000 in London. France  also had made advances to Russia for  other similar purchases outside of  the Russian empire.  After alluding to the fact that the  accumulation of gold In Great Britain  was the largest in the history of the  country, Lloyd George added ���������that  Fracce and Russia also had accumulated great reserves, which had been  barely touched during tho war. Arrangements had be^n mado regarding  purchases by' th allied countries in  neutral markets whereby competition  was eliminated, efficiency was promoted and delays wore prevented.  Germany's "Paper" Blockade Not the  First, at Napoleon Also Tried  Germany's dedication , that Great  Britain would he considered under a  state of llockade and netural ships  be iu danger of destruction if attempting to reach English ports is not tho  first "paper" blockade to bo established about tho isles,  Napoleon's famous "paper" block-  ado of the British Isles, ..which was  -established by his Berlin docree of  November 1, 1806, was a'-move mado  by him to compel England to recognize tho maritime law as constructed  at the Peace of Utrech. The" policy  was known as the "continental system."  The blockade, wag designed to shut  Groat Britain off entirely from the  continent of Europo. It prohibited all  commerce and correspondence from  Britain; all Englishmen found in  countries controlled by French troops  woro made prlsonors of war; all merchandise possessed by Englishmen  was made lawful prlzo and all trade  ln English goods was entirely prohibited.  No Bhip from Britain or Its colonies  was permitted to entor any port and  any ship seoking to evade this regulation by Ruse declarations wus seized  with Its cargo. ,  Throe months later England, in retaliation, forbade* all neutral vessels  from trading port to port within  France or any allied country. Confiscation of vessel and cargo was the  penalty.  Napoleon responded with a decree  a few days later ordering the confiscation of .'til English owned merchandise in Germany.  . In November, 1807, England declared all ports in.France, allied countries  and other countries, not at war, but  from whoso ports the English flag  was excludod, to bo under, the same  restrictions as if* they were strictly  blockaded. ' -*  Two weeks after the French r.nswer-  cd with the Milan decree, and early  in 1S08 with another Issued from Tuil-  lerles,, directing that any "ship that  had submitted to British search, beon  sent on a voyage to Britain or paid  duty to that country was to be considered British and liable to capture.  At the treaty of Tilsit, Russia- consented to close her ports to Britain,  the more effectually to annihilate British commerce.  Tho consequence of the continental  system was giving industries on the  continent a start as latter day competitors of England, but prices rose eo  heavily that the middle classes- wertS  severely inconvenienced,  However, both politically and economically the continental system was  a mistake. Russia abandoned it in  1810. It resulted in the breaking up  of Napoleon's power.  Britain's enforcement of its blockade rulings offended the United State:*  and formed one. of the principal  causes of the .war in 1812.  THE DELUSION OF GERMANY AND  DREAM OF WORLD-WIDE EMPIRE  DESIRE HAS BEEN CHERISHED FOR MANY YEARS  Dr, Eliot, of Harvard University, says that Germany has had  Ambitions to become a World Power since 1870, and has  Ever since been Working to this End  The Legion of Egypt  Thero appears to he souio prospoct  thnt a portion of ilto further contl  cuts now training in Canada will go  to Egypt to Join tho ���������'Australian and  Now Zealand lorciu- already engaged  ln the dt'feuco uf Hint country. Somo  very uuoi'iU purposes  wlll bo sorved  How  a   Siberian   Got  Work  In  the  Enemy's Depot  Disguising himself us a laborer  made homeless and workless by tho  war, a Siberian wuo able to drift along  tho rouds behind th3 German positions, aud finally actually obtain employment at a depot of stores. Ills  adventure, which lu related hy a Daily  Chroulclo correspondent at Warsaw,  was not without reward, for he was  able to furnish muuu -udpiul information on lils return. "There has como  into our Hues from tho dungoroits  country to tho wost," tue writer sayB,  "a big moon-faced man, whom nobody  expected to boo again. .  "Three weeks ago ho was furnished with peasant clothos to replace  his uniform, and ho lujiborod off into I nngo'of 80,000, whereas "(including  tho night to make his way past tno j tho -Vlknor, vhos* loss was prosuined  Germiiu troiichOB to bring back imolll-1 hv tho admiralty) only two British  gouco of tho enemy's condition and. armed morclinnlni-:.. havo been sunk,  any Indications of inteiuted movo-1 Tho crowB of thu3o merennntroon and  moiits which he could pick up. It was I of the Interned Geiman merchantmen  Germany's Comparative Losses at  Sea, Far Outnumber That of  Britain .  One aspect of Germany's naval  losses has been quite overlooked���������the  serious decrease in personnel which  they have entailed. Taking tho official figures of the complements of tho  33 units of the German navy which  have been sunk during '"e war ~nd  deducting thoso known to have botn  saved, at least 11,000 officers and men  havo lots tholr lives, As tho total  effective strength of "the 'lersonnel o^  the Gorman navy before the war  broke out was less than 80,000, tho  death roll already amounts to about  one-seventh of the whole, Our- own  unval death roll is roughly 5,000, or  only ono-thlrtleth of the total personnel at tho declaration of wur. Tho  calling up of roservos and new enlistments have Increased both totals, but  tho alteration in the proportion makes  tho comparison still moro favorable to  the British navy. All Gormany's lossos  have been duo to the fortuno of war,  whllo our biggost loss���������that of tho  Bulwark���������was tho result of an accident whlcl' might have happened In  peace times. And, in addition, we  have accountod for eight Gorman  armed merchantmen with a total ton  Kissed His Rescuer  work of uppulllug duiigur, for lho  Germans are uot gcutlo with spies,  and I havo received fully authenticated particulars of ouo whom tney captured and tortured. This uuo, however, was not capturod. lie Is a Siberian, and hus for his chief oiiulpinuui a  couiitcur.ncu in which all signs of  human Intellect aio concealed by a  miwilt of utter heavy Imbecility.  "In tho gulBu of a laborer mado  homoloHs and worklcsB by tlio wur,  ho wuh able lo drift along the rotidu  behind tho (Icrniiiii positions, nnd lin-  ully wus actually employed at a depot  of stuivii.   llu has uow returned, ilu  and tho cruisers Konigsboic and  Color havo not boon included In tlio  foregoing comparison of louses In  naval porsonnol.���������Pall Mall Gazctto.  Captain Porolus, tho Gorman naval  export, cannot Justify Germnyn's  "wnr zono" mnnlfosto by nssortlng  that Great nrltnln had nlrondy furnished a precedent by dofclarli.f the  North Soa a war zono, Grout Britain  did not ongngo In "mibnitirlno wnrfaro" such At Ad* .Irnl von Tlrpltz  proclaimed. Moreover, tho British  admiralty hns nlwayH given overy ns-  !nlntonco In I'.b powor to neutral ship  says thut tho nth ticrniun    Actlyo  ���������������������������,, ,n tho North Son, going bc fnr as  Corps, uaw Itoliilnu pobIUluh on  tho  to f.)rn!rth pjUua l0 evcry macJ ���������,.,.,-.  oct    ttwka,    wl h    their     centro   near , ltw guidance to nvolu mined sections.  "K" Guuilno, is to bc wltndrnwn as soon ���������Now Yo:k Sun.  Story of a German Sailor's Token of  Gratitude  The British tar is uot the sort to  display tne sentimentalise peculiar to  the fair sex, .and if was probr.biy not  a pleasant, experience for one blue-  jacKet hero of tno North Sea buttle  to Iind himself beiu'S kissed by a German sailor whom he had rescued. The  human sympathy of the British for  their fallen foes was, on this occasion,  iu hue keeping with-the best traditions of the British navy, as the several stories of the scenes that took  place alter tho engagement go to  prove. "No action is complete, without tho Arethusa," writes a member  of, the crow ot that-'famous ship to  hi* mother as ho b'egius to Jescrlbe  tt>6'light and tue scenes which followed the sinking of the Blucher, "At  last," he adds, "who havo got vhiu  wo havo been longing for for nearly  Ihe monthB, and it Iiub como--a victory." it was tho Arethusa that finished tho Blucher, and tlio writer  lolls how it wus done,  "Wo lot llro two torpedoes, which  found their mark, Both hit in the  bows just below the water lino. She  heeled over at once; Uieu eased Duck  again; thou she lay ou her starboard  side for about ton minutes. Iler  crew were all lined up along,the sido  ready to bo rescued, and when we had  steamed about eighty or a huudiod  yards from hor she gave her luBt  houvo, Thon tho Germans all lot go  and Jumpod Into the water. It waB a  sight 1 nover want to boo again. Fancy  five hundred men struggling lu tho  water trying to Bavo tholr Hvoh.  Hopo'B ends, lifebuoys, life bolls, bits  of wood, anything that we could act  hold of was thrown over tlu sido in  a minuto. Onco I linuled a Gorman  up with the aid of nuothor eciiuian.  lie had no sooner got on board than  ho put his arms around my neck und  kissed mo,' 1 dare sny ho would liavu.  done u few more things If 1 had ual  Hourly pushed him buck over tho Hide,  I took hi in forward and clothed blm  with some of my spare clothes, lin  said ho did uot know how to thank  mo." '���������   ���������  In the January Issue of the Fra appears the notable contribution to the  literature of tho war by Dr. Charles  W. lillot, president emoritUB ot Harvard University. Dr. Eliot brushes  aside.the incidents of tho murder of  the Austrian Archduke and the friction between Servit and AUBtrla und  Austria and Russia and asserts that  tho prime source of the present lm-  mouse disaster is the dcairo on thu  part of Germany for, world-empire.  This dCBlre, ho auys, litis been chor-  lshod at different times by one European nation after nuothor and none  that has once adopted t haa over  completely eradicated it. Prussia long  hold this ambition, but was unuble to  gratify lt until 1870, because tho German people, had, been divided-Bince  the Thirty Yeai3' War into a large  number of oparate, more or less independent states.' Shortly boforo the  achievement of German unity by Bismarck sho had obtained by war in  1864 and lSGti important accessions  to territory.  This contributed    to - the delusion  that was soon to seize the whole German peoplo,   namely,   the belief that  world-empire was only to bo obtained  byJforce of arms.   Therefore, says Dr.  Eliot, united Germany   has    labored  with utmost Intelligence. and. energy  to prepare the most powerful army  ln.tho world and to equip it for instant action in the most perfect manner that science and eager invention  could contrive.    To develop the supreme   military     machine,   universall  conscription���������an   outgrowt.i , of   the  conception of the citizens' army during the    Revolution���������was necessary;  so that every young man In Germany  physically competent    to   bear arms  might receive the training of a soldier, whether he wished it or not, and  remain at the call of the government  for military duty during all his years  of competency even    if ho were the  only son of a widow, or a widower  with llttlfe. children, or   the sole support of a family or other dependants.  Eventually the   German-army was  made the largest, according to population in tho work, and the irost efficient. . It was placed absolutely at  the  disposal  of  the  Kaiser,    whose  mere word.would march it at a day's  notice  to  any   frontier  without  any.  sanction    from the Reichstag or any  other supposed representative of public opinion.   At   the opening of 1911  the German-general staff wasof opln-  "ioiT"ttrat���������tire- GCTffiHH���������grln7-wss~t'ire"  best and most powerful in the world,  and that it would    do    its share toward bringing true the German ambition   toward   world-empire.   In    the  view of Dr. Eliot, tho German navy  was not ready, and knew that it was  not ready, to throw down the gauntlet  to Britain, it needed a few years  more before lt could accomplish oa  the son what was confidently expected of the army, on land. Thorotora  six months ago Gormany egged Austria on in tlio belief that' . Britain .  would nol go to warr Her army sh*  considered lo be, with the assistance  of the Austrian army, moro than a  inntch for lho land forces of Franca  and Russia, and' her navy was strong  enough lo copo with those of tha  Double- Entente. Britain's entry into  tlie wur was something sho had never *  calculated upon,  Dr. Eliot continues to expound tha  German religion of valor, and to show  how it is a contradiction of tho ro  Ugionof Jesus of Nazareth. Ho then'  discusses tho German contention that  tho present war is waged as a'dofenda  agalnsl Russia. Ho says: "Germany  has never drcadid or even respectod  tho military strength of Russia, and  the recent wars aud throatonlngs of  war by Germany havo not been directed against Russia, but against  Denmark, Austria, .Franco ..nd En&>  land, ln her colonization onterprlflea  it Aa not Russia that Germany haa  encountered' but, England, France and  the United' States. The friendly ad*  vances mado within .tho last twentj*  years by Germany to Turkey were not  intended primarily to strengthen Ger������  many against Russia, but Germany  against Great Britain by Germany'a  access by. land to India."  Dr,   Eliot  says  that  the  desirabla  outcomes of the war are: "No worloV  empire  for any race    or* nation,  no  more subjects,   uo moro executives,  either permanent or temporary, with  power to  throw their fellow-countrymen  into  war,'iio  secret  diplomacy  justifying the usa for a profit of all'  the lies, concealments, deceptions and  ambuscades which   aro   an Inevitable  part of war and assuming to commit '  nations on    international    questions,  and no more conscription armies that  can be launched Jj war   by executives  without consulting ��������� independent representative  assemblies.    lie  believes.  with .-Havel jcU Ellis and other, noted  'public' men that somo sort of federated'Europe or league of the freer nations which would secure the smaller  nations against attack should bo one  of the, outcomes of the war.   He admits that at tne present time it is ,im-'  TEfiJSEllJle-to"sayjnow- suchr~a~cons"um~  mation is to be brought about, hut if  it is not accomplished, or something  that will serve the same purpose,.thd  war will have been fought ln vain.  How Aviators Take Aim  Methods Followed in DropplngBombs  and   Locating  the  Target       ;  A year ago Lieut. Varcin,   of   the  Charms on Soldiers  Strange "Protection"  Found on Captured Germans  "Eye-witness,-' in a despatch from  French army, from a height of ovet i the front, has something to say, about  800 feet, struck a target with his  bombs 13 times out of 15 trials. The  target had a diameter of about 70  feet., This is rather remarlcablo, when  tho fact is taken into consideration  that Varcin not only hurled those  bombs himself, but acted as his own  pilot.  The method of working is as follows: The hood of the machine, which  la usually of canvas, has an oponing  In front so as to give the aviator a  view ahead. At his fe������l he may look  straight down. Thus his vision- covers everything ahead and below. At  the aviator's right is a steel bom'u  holder. This remains closed until  the aviator, by bringing his leg to  ono side, cops taut a connecting  cord attached to the end of thi hold-  ei. This opens tho roller, n:c*i6lng  the bomb. Tho apparatus nt once  closes, a second shell meantime replacing, tho Ilrst,  Tho matter of aiming is not Quito  bo simple, Across lho hole, directly  bonoath the aviator, Is strotchod a  cord divided Into equal parts by various colors, red, bl'ie, etc. In front, of  tho aviator is stretched a cord ngulnst  wliich ho rostB hiB head whllo ho  alms, As ho alms, inoimtimo looking  at tho colored hocUoiih of tho conl  below to glvo hlni a means of sight-  In**;, ho suddenly Jerks his Ipjt, thus  dropping the bomb. Thut Is the  method Lieut. Varcin employed I;: his  wonderful bucccsso. in his expert-  inontB of a ytnr ngo. That is tlio  method employed by lho daring aviators In ti.olr service in the prciiuut  war.���������Tocl.nlcul World Miuiulnu,  No Aid to Pro-Germanism  as its place can be taken by Landwehr  Divisions, and tlint It will bo sunt tol  tho borders of liirgitry, m the inonii-  timo, the Germans aro bringing up,  . .    - largo numbers of lulaccLaneous cav-;  ���������by the acquaintance which so many of uiry, most worthless, all tholr tioopni  tiio   ������/������......*.'.< o   ..A.mi.,.m     .������...    l.iu^ . umj cuUbiuvi'iioiu icmioiuviiiv.ut) ut ar-1  tnaVri of mi.ip tropical pnrtlotin of thol ^v.cr.v   fov   ripcm-M *m*    deidcnt-d    to  "'"     '   "      cover UiIh movement,  'Tlio case of torluro   to which I  nrtdgot was applying for a placo  as cook, nnd when asked for a re.'or-  unco, presented this note;  To whom It may concern���������Thlu lu ; bpent lu the United btuKis with a view  to certify  that Hrlilcc-t    Foley    hns .* to Inlluviiclnj;   public   opinion   tl.cic  Tha Only Trouble Is In Oarrlng Out  Circulars  Although tnero    Is   undoubtedly a  largo amount of Gcrmuti money being  tho amulets and charms a number of  German prisoners possess! He remarks It is somewhat surprising to  find reliance being placed on .such  things. The writer, among other  things, describes tho sporting interest y  of tlio artillery combat and daring  ilights by our airmen iu a wind blowing at ninety miles an 0 hour. Tha  despatch, which Is dated January ID,  deals in opening principally with artillery bombardments, In which tho  batteries of Uie aiem*' were generally*. ,  reduced to silence.  In a sceptical and matorialistio aga  .  llko the present it is somewhat surprising to Iind rcllfinco being placed  on charms and yet' not a few of our "  prisoners tiro ln possession of so-called "prayers," which aro really written*  charms    against death, wounds, dl&-  enso, and overy Imaginable evil. One-  such document recently found on d-  prisoner begins thus:  "A powerful prayer, whereby ono la  protected and guarded against Bhor,  nnd sword, ngalnst visible and Invisible foes, as woll as against all manner of ovil, May God preserve mo  iignlnst nl) manner of nrms and woap-  otis, sbot and cannon, long or Bhort  swords, i...Ives, or (luggers, or cur*-  hlti>s, halberds, 'and anything that  cuts or points, ngtilnsi tlirimtB, rapiers, long ,-uid short rifles, or guns and  Hiii'lilliio, which have beon forgnd  filncp the birth of Christ; against all  kinds of natal, bu It Iron ur alutl,  bra.su or luiul, oro or wood."  worked for us ono weok and wo nro  satis lied.  ���������inplro. T.ioro has nlwuyn boon a  danger of tho self governing Dominions and the other typo of "British  ponscflfllonB" developing a separate  ethos, and of tuo robust democracies  tit HiTi-uIn dtii' AiintrnMft faillnir tonp-  prcclalo tlio lines upon which tho latter were governed or their p]r..:o In  tho whole imperial fabric, There  could be no hotter correetlvo for this  tbAn the experience which somo thou-  anils of Dominion troops un now en-  JoyU-g.���������Pal! Mall Gazotto.  Ciar'a Gift to Kino Oaorga  Tho RuBiilan minister of ftuanco, M.  g&rk, in the course of hl������ visit to  ngland, presented to King Georga  ffiu cigars in a gold box ordered In  Farta at a cost,said to have been  |!27,ft00. Tha bftx i| presumably a  gift ttovx Us������ Ctar.  havo reforrtd was that of rrivato dam of 103 Uritish who had been in*  I'lotro Paifontleff Krlfisoff, ono of tho! cupncltntiMl and aro on thuir way  filohrlan Tirailleurs, who witn picked homo from Gorman camps, tho cor-  THE BRITISH SOLDIERS WELCOMED  Many of Them Wept at the Kindness , inai'ly troaicd.   'J no umish pnsowors j had been houi to uaiuiuu ioi* ui,s.st*ui-  Snown Them in Holtercfam lhy.nbl liln niu 7-t. i\-.'.yi Slj ibAr  ;.*.���������.���������'.;.���������.',���������,   ��������� ��������������������������� V.> r.i.un   iii-...-,  ..J-:   \Uh  m h.V-i.rii.<.���������,ii ii iirrivi������i Z itattBr.  ru"R'-    ^etitnU'iit    In    the    German  ���������ev('ia! Ucni!uii.r-aimrtlni!n were und-r  in  UUotriUillg  lllO  arriVUl  at  UOllUr-   ���������..,,IM      nn���������   ���������Ari.PfirnnilHn.lr.iir.(l   nfl'lc.   u.iui.l, i.in     Iii    ilidf-rit'litnil      Iii    mri���������h,l  ngnitist Iho iillli-H, tho Dominion >.;ijy*  eminent hero has no n-utiou tu hi-  lleve thai nny financial iiHsistauco h,u  been given lo any j.ro-Gcriiuii. propaganda in Canada. A cable ilcupalch to  a Toronlo paper d>'ciarliig thai tiie  Canadian Ko\ur.iuleiit had boon,advised thnt millions of Gorman iuoiiiiy  uj1 j'oar Atvoitny' by tho cfipttl.** com  miiiidliig the Red Cross,  Ho had boon  rpspondont rn th,   Daily Mail says:  cumps.   Onu uou-comiiilsHlonod ofl'lc*  ur said; ii  '"Wo were.treatod all right at tho  hoBpltul, especially   by   thu   i.ursos,  I  ...      >i r .u,   ,,.,.     1   ,      . 1   ,.     a,, ..,,,/. r, . -,.l I     .,  mispii ion, Is  discredited    lu  uifiuiul  circles livru.  The only troublo   tho government  Is having la In keeping out of ('an-  "Tito soiuiors wero wolcomcd by j Cump had un awful liniu, for on tlio \ etc., scattered everywhere in Um  captured whlla scouting in uniform, tho Dutch officials and the Dutch slightest complaint thoy woro kicked, h'uitod Stales. Num n us attempts  -"������������������ '"''-" '"'"'" '"- ���������~fc -.-"-���������������������������������������������-���������  -<- ���������  ���������������������*���������    ���������...-i���������i-i  whll0 {or Rserloiin breach of dlneip-1 have been mado to send tliein Into  end taken Into a cottage whero two < civilians cheered Uiom and loaded  officers wero sitting. Ho was hold thom with gifts of pipes, tobacco,  by soldiers /hile another soldier | cigars, chocolates anu othiir luxuries,  Btnbbed him all over the body with a I all of which  wero wrapped  in  tho  lino they were tied to a post for  hours, Tho food, which wns chiufly  beans, whb of poor (itmllty and small  Canada for distribution but they uro  nil boing hold tip by Cniuidlit'i oiTicluls  at tho border pt-ris of entry-  bayonet, making forty wounds, nonoj Dutch colors.   Many of tho eoldlora jn quantity.   Tho clothes wero rugn,     Tho  Dominion  tocrot M-rvloo  has  over an Inch tn depth.   Ho waa then! wept at tho klndnowo shown Uasm.! v.'hcn the  men protested that th.;y accural lr.runation nr. u, v.Ui-c pr.iv*  thrown out nnd left lytn. tn tho opon. All were severely wounded, and tho i were starving they wen told: "Vour' tlcnlly nil the aen������|*i'.in-** now owned  atniltvliig when found." f i.i.,.i��������������� ������������ m,n��������� ���������.������ .���������..u������  *i,.���������^ ........... ������.   , ���������������������������:_ . t   _i ...  injuries of many were ten* bio. Many ' frionaJq In Kngliind havo cut off your'in  iho Vnlwft s-nf'-w -in    opf-rnthi"  Of tho men wen ��������������� crutches. jfood au'pply.' '' 'nnd a e\we walch. Is ln-ir.g l..'*.i, m  "All of the prisoners wora mostt "Thla man confirmed tho previous conjunction ***lth the American  anxloua-td ttuow bow the many Ger-<reports that the French prlsor.cn authoritlci:. to pr.'wru ,,(-,y p sMbiliy  man prisoners wow* trotted In Eng- \ wero tronteA In   thu ������most frkmlly of n npomAlo noronlnuo raid mi t'nn-  genool   Examiner���������What   U   tha  meaning of false doctrine?"  Schoolboy���������Please,   sir, It's whon   ,..   -   ���������..       .-.._ . .     , ......  the doctor gives the wrong atuff to I land, aa their guardi had told them  manner. In striking contrast to un nda by any Uormaii������ from across tlu>  th* peopta who are IU." (that tha prlioaort   bad beon abow-1treatment of the Hritlih prUoncra"  lino.  Germans Take Ether  Trench, In Turn, Take tha German!  Who Fall Asleep  A wonmk-d Krciich u.ncur, who lino  Jiini I'l'juiiicii ins icmtiiou'. m tho Ar-  Koniio di/Ui-a't alter throj mouths' ul>  bt'iiLi*, wril*,'.���������> Uiiil ho id titi'uck hy inn  cx'Oikiii. r.ij.i*il ol Uio Uuu'it) dosplia  ihoir iVnrtul hurd'ihipu in a diiflcult  country wli.-i.- koiij-* of ihu hardi'.it  IlKlilli.g of tlio war hau been accom-  punii'd t;,v uu ii uisiiai.y nif-h death  riito. Oi, ii-ri's tun. 1U..H are cou*  vinci'd of their m-i'ii'iiul niiistni-y ovo?  lho lini'Miiim, whoi-c ttm-Ks, tlu-y miy,  Hit; p^hi'd lioii.t- only whon thu sold*  ii-rs  lillVC   ' "c:ll   !-tli;i'lU:d   wi.h  u  tllitt  luro  of  ether  nml    alcohol,    which  nm..i ...i.t .i  i.,..,..i.i   ti.t ii.   (i,   t.tii  un,i.iiy  I'.i'in.* U-il-'y   i'flcr   IWy   h'.'.i't'   ttlUl'Tl   11  ii-i'iK-h, tut'tiuii "oi.r'ini'ii  ruiurnlng  1'iiiciicr ihoni like shcup."  Tlu '.vrltir w.ic f.irther imprest*!-*)  hy tho oii*inlz,'Ulon of the service for  Ir.itiHfi'i'riu;; uiiiuIUoiih, food and tha  u'niuiilwl i.i the Kr.-ni'li fi.tr, mli������r*  thu roads woro Kmiii-fiy flxecrablo,  thoy nro now mended dally ano  cleaned by mocl:*inicul sweepera,  Infuriated by tho capture of hit  father u tiiihe.-man, whoso trawlor ha<|  been sunk in the North Hull by Uer*  u,.n..>., I'i-:-...l". o-i.fi, a tlrluuLj man  with tbo Lincoln regiment, is exacting  rpvi-Tij"1.  A ciiuni'lc Invalided linme tty*  evcry llm-.' the I.liicolns <;o Into action  finft hi>���������������������������*, "Nov, to avenge tuo oii  man." AfMr ono bnyonot chart*  ('rutt turned lo bis coinrndcs, grtimf  naying, "I've prodCtd two tor $%J*  ', ���������'.).   ��������� ��������� .  ji t   i..    ium a in    - ii . un.in' r-  ���������       ^ in   i i        iii        i    iim niiiw   j ii-r1 i   i     '* c***t 11 -*"T ***' *         "   *   *���������**������  WfSMWflAVAi*  ������������������*^- m -**��������� kH4rih^i  Ul*   WW  .������. M^*^.tj.a (It^t,wIMMltMM-*t%IM'������llV������������M^-������>MI*--U>A<M*������IV.'.V^Wn������'C *\M*******  "~" ~T Jir-'mif^^^-rw-j^aiL --fe.g^= ,j:.in -Tftr*>-iui.^A vm..^-t-"iliVnf  .lil?'  ��������� * <-���������������������������.**,'* Ti- F pp V>     ���������;  . .Jo.OiJ. L- J. u -V-* -too .V        j i  :������������������ ^ *\ '���������  - , - ;*^>v.  V1' '"'..  j *.*���������**.<  i'.   costs hut     ii'/Me    lo       |  ,6.  *      i     **  ^* i *f  5 1 /  '.i ' \\w;.     ti.tj-i'i*    lr >i  ,\|i*:  ?'"*      :       X\~   'y}&:.$?$k 7. iiyAAY      -**hi-ri     vou       |i|  -'    ^jMfi Ax'is-   ���������������������������..���������    \V,V:'i-:iiH*r       | jf  ���������   ,:,'X>N.*-.V-!'*,>|   . n *   '   -  f  ,-        .,k.;^.   y,-;;.      ^a,;     mi;.*,  ill'-1,      .;���������;**.���������'���������-4;^ -.  .. :* M v&ritWiA  YY^:M\  hnYWmm "  ':���������'   Ywmm  The-Furniture-Store  i-h-i-y- A.JBEoKIKMOK  MAROCCH! BROS ���������  *���������  GROCERS  &   BAKERS  AND PROPRIETORS   Oi-  I  -of BdUsh Columbia, Ltd.-  -T     1  K  ,ll  .* I i.s.  :ii  :.'..l!i'i.  >--<  ���������-..ra.Uiii-  e  !���������'*  ������ ��������� s*>.  -.   . ���������?*���������.���������> V  I    ',  CUMBERLAND   BOTTLING   WORKS,      "j. I  . . ��������� ��������� if*-' ���������  !.  , ��������� 01  A.;,ait/ bu ri'is'.-iu'r r>rewin������ Com pMi\ *���������������������������-. i:Y77K.  Vv ii-'it.-'-.i'.t   Healers  in all Kirds of  Win.-:** and  Liquors--,   ,  Second     Street  $ i  < .li.iK-n'imi  1  1ht>M������.> ���������*#���������-,  l'*.������U ������*���������������'������*���������������  ) ,   I ������������������' l l '..'.  ' 1 >t\J   I   -..- l-.s^  r. fi) ��������� 1    '��������� ��������� ���������      ���������   ' '     ��������� ���������*-*  -*  M*"K V?"1'.S.  Nt t'i lr;;  Any j rf-'h "i"  jM*r-.iiii-:. iMittiiMj,  rcniiiviiu; "i'   .77im;    a'-y    h|..i'l<s  I'-iblir    \V(.:s':ri|.    ,7:\\u--y.   ���������)'  \.^5'*V''-^v'-~''"'*'^ ^v������������y^N'i������������'������w������������i''iii'i^'l"llii  ' -'If IK S. S. .COW. UML. ������������������    Vi' i   7AA,  AS .ILNUICU'"  iro.MOx���������-Union Haa'-���������"Nanai-mu -\ .'C.xcouvv.jt��������� Rqutk  Leaves Comox, Siuulav, 3 p. 111 ,.   .     ....  Leaves Union Ray, Snnclav, .-j p.,111... .  Voi* DoiniKU*  Island, JNuiiahuo and "Vancouver.  ,K IJ rU K.N IN t'i --I. caves Vancouver, Saturday, Q8 pm '  in'i Niuiaiino, Union Buy,and Cqinotv. ��������� <  Snliject to change without notice;.  ������������-^I.#W������*������������*U*#t'Hl.������-l-*ll������*������*M*Jl.--|**W������.'������ ������.\urUUU*l*i--MW������-������KWUlWH  1  I  ..I  "'"���������"."���������"���������W.H..IW. WmilMniMM������  .j..j..j..!,.t..|..t���������r-i.^..;..'.,.j.,?.,j..j^r.^������j..j..j���������t..j.^  rvMriMM.'! ���������im'inMHmm  l:>  1 P. Phjllipps Harrison I  tiiniu.'i'or wu"'!. "i >;M, ui'-ci'ijitioil.'i  .ii'loiiiriii".ti' 'lu- M'clhnijioii C<.)1-  ^ r*j       ***) *  li'T.y Co'y., oi* iVui'i i.r fl'l' ilu1 liiinl'  ,'���������   :n.. al;-,o oyi aii. M.iii' Su-)   ;i\.S.    ol'tiie s:;iil  Ci)iiM'.".ny.   (���������-���������'   uuvoiii'  .:,-  :i n   in.      At ilL-van o.i .���������.'V'"    .tippiuij; rubbisli of any'!v.^*i'ijiti"r*  'M  ,u   f S'.r.ul.ivs m .'..mm p.in. any whe re   upon    ii>e   i-oriipaiiv'/.'jN DUNSMUi;'-i   AVfiNU  'i'.-ii'.i.' Slu.'lv   ("i.   yY lY-.'  '. 70 j ]a!1(i wj|l bv, pro.ivi'iitul lo \\w fulhk  ���������'  "   I ,  j..,,,-,!. , " i cxtiMil of tne law.  Li.iiv*- Aid--l'ir.-L   7i:-:-I:v ui ! ' J, Ji;  J.0(J.K A Ili>.  1  .'  . ; ���������. nioniii, at jyy 1 . :" ; .(.unici-nl .\i:ii-,:i',>;ci-,  I .   BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR  NOTARY    PL'BLIC 0 CONVEYANCING  i  l  i  i  ii ik*KuAf<rti&*.*ta*t-vt4-r%.wiv.������'*.i ������������L'ww^ii:i-i7i'c-M'*-i'V-aii'.'rzRrr������dn's������ninuain������������ift������n������^  r.'^t  ;^7**VlrtnrJlrxll������JH������MI<UWMtKtYI  CUMBERLAND,    fi  I  ���������)Tru������uMauitwi*ni^i������k.w. ���������  s  ik-ih-v Wilsfi-    :':--*;.o:'.  C')Mii:ry Co,V.  Y\' (;ia.)R(U'"s I'ki'.siiV-  ���������;;,KK1AN CliUi*A..*.'  . ������(;t-,  :,,   ! 1   *.l.    111.  il'.'l   7  p.  til.  ','.,-��������� 1 "l 1 -s.  1 .-it) p.   IU.  , ;.i'.i\ A-h H.'i.^.:--3'0 p. in,  ,-. ���������,������������������'���������'   Ml'^tilH)',   \V(.'illl,V.*.lll';   f"-':  I'.in'nr, Imis'. .! y   i '���������"-  w.,HR ���������w������iT.ii.w,rTrnr.nrm,TJr uwknran  AvKwnunMo������HnurM.mwnm^.  Peathof.Mrs. ft  Willia'm Sloan  NOTKJE.  !;.*.:liiiii oa loconioUviss and   riiil  ',-.v.'; / curs  of   tlip   Union   '"'.oliif.-y  1 (Aniiniiiiy hv miy   nuiTyr.   .-.������'   ',i"i--  ; '        , ' . .    .        -Jh-i di'dlli ocoiu-icd f.i this,cil.v on Sim  I v.iii;:    j-xccpi. tain orow���������K'. .sii'ic-i'\ . ,     ','   .      .. ������.      ���������,     ...  ,    ���������,.. ,,  ! ', ��������� ,oay ������vt*nii f/nt ^irs, .I1 lorn Slonn. wife r.i  ..'d.'   Ktlinjuyu'S   - IV   ?lli.- fMv.'Williivm   Sloau,   cx-.\i. ']'. f..i-   Ciim-'i  j i.-i. ii.--i,ii.-iiiis.siil for ulUnyin^   t-iiin-  ;. V.y ordtM'  ;. ...  R.   L()(;KARD,  i -���������* ' '  Geueral Manage..  Cumberian  DYE'  "  e   WORKS  l-IIGH-CLASS  DYERS AND  .CLEANERS.  i  4,  4-  ..A  T  ���������������������  4  V  Manufactured from the 'Bes.t  Cariadian    Malt ��������� and   id ops  i������MllMn������Mlirjimii������Mi.iinraiw-M.mM..M.������T..,������>TTrirr,M  flsetier. .Brewing  , Cumberland,.. B. C  %  t  X  %  -I-  ������ Also Ag'eri'I-������ lor the Famous   'U.B,C.'t,  ? ati'd" "New  Life''   Beer.       ...   ������  v X  *'t-I-^-F*^'H--t-^^*S-'H-:H-*l--M^^^  i  r  V  iinaK������MMi������Kmi������  vxy * ���������* I p'h T-f, P in c������ ,i V \ Y\ P':  ' /  .l.iiN'P    KP.F.ND    OOTT!?-  >0SKY* i'ui-   lU'-'.'.'U'.i.iU'ti'r  AV ilL-li   I^'piiiri:*'!'.   il"   y.n:;-  v id '.il j*i   XI-..*!.    k'*i\i.*i-:    '���������'Hill ������������������.in ill.-ly   1..K1' 1 li';'.!'!'!-".'--    .  '   '        1-TX  rr.     ,(j ve 7 . ���������*'. 'l'n.M.  ;F. fighter    ���������  iP.Mctal Watchmaker, Sawetcr esivl  Micw, '   SCAVARDO BUILDING.  Cumberland,  B. O.  "Tfil"  .;, :..t. ;..;���������.;. h-x-v ���������:-:������������������:���������  i.x-Allin, nnd i-hlt-l dimyliter.oE Mis, T.I  ;W.  Glallbllll. (.'IliiMOl Stl.l'U*. ',  Tne news o.l' Mra. S1i>;ui"k .death came '  quilo uuexpccterl m.d wus liciu'd \vith tlio I  duoptat   r.ftrut  (Jironalioui; llie  ci:y   hi j y~ufl- ���������  ������  which tlie   Wilis s-o   woll  iind    i'avornbly',      ��������� ,R     iPPniflC^  known.    Sim hiid not bvion oi'jojiDR H'.ol, *       "^ ^!3  sliest oi health of Jiic,.l;iH it w.is only dm*  i*i^^hir*7!ristH-nw*^,Ty-i-t)iiil'Hi*i,;^J*>iidi-l>i<)iH   bdciinio aliirm'ai^ imd bin: rapidly declined '��������� ���������*-.^   -n-^, e  .ilenll. being du, tQ.).nu-t faii.u-0.' j        ���������%%} 0   l-^fCSSing  A nuli^ A N,. ���������������J������.,.  aHml 4-i yfia��������� tiy I     JJpx(; ^ lo pn^oj Comm^  d(.co;.isfcd luul spi'illi lier < 11 uro l-.luin tl is ' *   . *������  Dum-'.-nAtir Ava.  Cumber end.  <L_>  i ANew Whlskv in Town  %  1  1.'  ���������  rr7*-r������Mi������A^arr.Uv*������t'*-������1]L--J������A*S t*^^ ���������ju-Wr^tMuijrMjiwonrjja^rjiMi ft**ran������<*ru<-j>pM*-iic--wt������  9?  I '6'0!d. Sherman *  ij; -    HAS    ARR1VUD !  .;- *-''Old Slicrma,!!.1' lias arrived in Cumberland.       "Old  :1:  t  il? 0 P.IY R 5 i-fi City w,th lhe -;-���������'*���������^'Uu���������' ,!-1'  l)ri(,f  ������")'������"" DwnP%������ir Ave.  Cumber a  w|V������f ^ V   iif   *til|]^| ia   OUawii when Mr.. Slnau'iPpi-dJi'iited ; ,.J���������.:1,J,...������������������..-JJ..���������^w���������i���������,.,w^,.���������u,,  Jil' feS S  C-. dg K'BN Uo ilwtneLiit CnmoK-Atlin in tlio Uomiu! '  iiujjjl' 1011 I'iii'liiiiiiuut.   0(,,u KindJfuil Id hi;,' nih. AAAA^"c^/^/^AJ/-;*/^Al<VVVlV,  l^#-VJ=7.H*JW.1  FOR SALS!   A WULIS PJAKO  ion I'iii'liiiiiiuut.   OlJii Idnd.Vnd io in;,' iiih ' <<V^*^<.i-\'f^Aii|V^*-^  position, ftJi'ji. .'jjoui   miido   niiii.y  fiiund  c  and her ilcii'h will bo. mnuniud by mnny *'-'  I  in   Nauaiiitc, even, uibidii tb,u   fmnily |  lit* ,-a':>cv.j  i-xccinioiuilly llit-li Icii-uK'.  * ,g   ��������� ���������**   A  li ^   A.J "i  "\  *-���������*  Ur  QYhdc iiislniir.i.'uv wiil ho sold' al  She  le-iven  to  inoni-n  lier  dentil,   hor  fi  Ihusbimd   nnd 1110 son, Gordon," Siio in  a'TfinnriytDiv iow.jinc.t, in Older nlsp survived hv her mother,,Mrs. T. AV.  fl  10 disi-iwi- ui'   i;  ('iu'.iiklv,  This  CHdho'.ni; llii-ifu    i-i^tsrs,, Miv.  J'\   Mi;li   -jf  ie$3rcoo  ICTOR  ,;.  .���������      .v... ..,.,-      7      ���������{.'-.,'���������*! '.JM'.ide of* tin.- Wiiiisi'iaiui usual lv  ���������������������������.;,::i::3 yttol%v.mziLi ^v i   ���������  S -f.C'lls in !>5(iij.    i iu: n/Uunncni l.-.  "���������   J '1 1.. rt -fn -5 -I") \'T       r': ''t'i 1 *������ i"1 *'*  '  ,-;::^\yAAAj.liL.l]^ -v'-'1* -'������������������' --;;; | i*r.*\c lically iu-\v. ijav.n.'.j been in  ',;,,,uisiK'-.l II Minis 'X, j use bin aii-uiil iiin:.\ Will ho  Rvasiniablc   Via:*������������������.*; V | ,..)0i.<;,j.l l0 dci'iiou.-.'.v.ii'.' u 10 anv  ���������!' * I,  1 * -     ���������  /'.-;;;;,���������   'j'i,iv(-  ij-r.'---  Inuiu    ���������{]''J'.'"-'wuli mnUiiiij: bi!yi:3,;    Mich  y       ������]',. C.   'Tcli jiii'i;:.,' if. I :r.i   imiruiui-'Ul.       Will   sell   lor  ���������'���������' Ivsc'uaii^i.-  Vo'ii;!^, A lin; Mi.--, b, lUcr.w, Viu.convonj .a  an-Uln-. Kf-dall, Nnnni 110; and one brotfi-lj * A bievd'. (Wpn-Sf.ly inara- hi  er, Mr. Win. Ghtliolm, this ciiy. '      l^nil ih'1 vcquii vr.H-Uts of 1'vilisl  Tho fniioriil will tnko i-Iuco from tho'SCcltiuibia rid'-vs. i'  oi'iers srn-n  J'annly i-OKidHico,  S,t������������-iirt   Avumu1,   on  Th.Urcibiy nfUi'iionn   at   !1  o'clncik,  linv*.  Dr.  Tilel,,eniiiiii  (.I'liciiiiliiig.     Fnnur.il nr- \  liinnointiiU ui-i! 111 tho   Iiiuiqs of Mr. I). A .  ^eiikoiin,���������-Kanniiiio htuild An,'.', ill,  sjth and bci'iilyat an i-xcM.-niin;  '.?* ' vCjfiennaTi',���������is a .new ���������wiT"ilK'^*~^CTniTiyeTlTrrrdJrl"jutHc-Hs-  j* not a I\K\-V whLskey.      ��������� l(.)ld Sherman"' is .12 years of  'j* a������e.   doss ess us  a   woiidcrfi'illv   line,   mellow flavor and  ���������S" ��������� aroma aud has all   the  other characteristics-'of   a fine.   , '*!���������  ������ -J-  ���������i-      old matured whiskey such as only -James Cordon ,&Co.-  ���������j. ol Glasgow and London cau prepare.  '/-        Ask the mn behind the Bar jn the Cumberland Hole!  t for "OLD SHERMAN."  -Distributers  NANAIMO. B. C  *>*  i  4  s  1  j  $-  r- :  (.  ������  Mahrer & Co.,  fi  .4  *  .SA.J,.t������J..J..J..T���������J,,J..!���������J.^  -y-rr  ^^iiaillilulillllUllfilllHI'llHlllllllllllllllllllllllllOlllllllllllllllilllllllllin  a  (Japitul PaidUp $U,GGO,000. Bo m v-vo .fj *. I   '<���������'     H  y low  price -  ���������r I!"?,"/>;   U-iu:- ti,i 1*1111 cusinnier. 1!  de:*,iu*d.     Apply v'- 'i'lu* Cunibi'i"-  v'uinbi'ihuijl,   i)     C-        'r-jlau-i Nvw,- pii'ici; K>r I'lMthe: par  *!*  r.;..:<\VKST AVKXrK   ,|  v'uinbi'ihiiljl,   !)     7. ';'  ���������i  ;..:,.,..j...,..Iv..;1..;..j..j,,!..K..t..H..;..;...;.  1   J**.It      1" l     'Wi*!'1-,!  jtiri-ft'.i'- *������*i *.������*  \\/-'jvfl ��������� ���������*>-%' ���������."���������'������������������'*^,"M>\''''i7-l  f  f "        '*��������� .*  i AyXYii kiiftljC itlWLxl  'l     ������������������   ���������   ���������'    hlKln'l.     I.' I I-.N't !'���������'���������' ''I    ,,,.,,i^.v,ll  ���������"j-Tl'V-fl*:^'!!"- Il**   U'l'7'd*',     \^\t{     MlWiilh 'f\\]t\Y-M\hi'n"lii'M\  uv<\ A ' iVJ'lv.-Drk ai   l'.iv.-i*>a  ���������Womens' Patriotic Soc'ty'.|  ��������� 'I  Tho  I'ci'lowiiij.; ii;nomiin woro col (.', tod  L'  on Tuff Ihiy I'm-Uiu nlli  Co.oimI llu.^iiln1  C. IJ, F.Ciiinhciliind:  Diinnimiir Avcmuo S; ?,i! S.">  li'i'iiimloiii     IH Hii  Uiini)     M '2~>  ...    Ill TU  ....     0-JO    I,  The  "TOURIST" at $40 i|  another splendid machine. r>otl  hro fullv described in our catal  |o������ue; write \oy it today, ov cai  'it  The* Royal Bank of Canada.  THOS. PLIMLEY  K 7S7-7S.') Johnpou St  I  il tflOTOBIA,       -       - B.O,  I  DUAliT*   IS6IJ10D   IN   ANY    UUIIUKNOY,   PAYAlJldO   ALL |  |; 0VKI1   TII 15    WOULD.  ������' SPECIAL ATTENTION paid In HA V1NV-S ACCOUNTS jfc intcre-t  &'  [1   al hi!'ii(!"l Curi'i-ul Uatt'fi ulinwecl on Dayosiln of $1 and upwnidis.  S 0UI.lBI3B.IiAND, 13  0 , Branch, Open Daily      T. V,.- O'Uonnol;, Mf.-i\  j, f| UNION VAY. U.O. Brunch, Opon Tally.      F. EoFworlh, Wrt.  I*1^  roTJBTEWAY,   B. C, Branch,  Opon DoilvR. II  Hardwiok,  Mgr       nt  iii|lli;ii:illll|!|||||||||l!||||lll||||||||||||||li:ill!|||||lllllllll|||||||||||l||||||||llllllllllllllli^  V%iMllltl!!llllllili:i1!  "' ������''   ���������4**M''1W'+-r-t-'M***'W'*-H'-M-'^M--  .'10 lil  '.:7 it)  ���������I '711  ������������������'ii   '                                           lv lii;������'nil*11   "������������������tvs.   !Il:;lii.-,-    i;i:ni   [JvJ 1                                          .     ..        liy Un1 \i'(!Jl UiimnorliMMl IJniiHarvil ^  ii\><\                     ^JKjMvurkai   \'.iv.-i**a   piic<-.  h:\',7,',                                          ^���������Jlli.")     livo llnnd in Uim Hnnd Mrtll on thoi W  A:   r            ,   r-      "..���������.,%     ) j,v!^;h'.' rioviwieJCsains  I'lff'frf)    i'mi'ii'iu (r lutul-���������m������ ictunn. wi,          ��������� Mi cMiution (IroundK, West Cnmhcr] :���������'  '   l-CP.STtil    riril'O.VVv'j't     %\$$                                                m\   Tin, R--i,lt, in Mihmiti I ami  in .r.i -|i-.n   1(Ull)    (;uniI))encinp   at   ������.)   o'clock I %  .   .    ,  <\    a.   , - -a v,'(������������������"* 1 l> iv  rV 1* fiVi;- ,' ��������� ���������?-'J'-'*'1 K;,   ���������, 1  ,            .   ,.   1   r '    1      ���������   1       Hinrp!    Munin hy tho Hnnd, nnhist; ������  ,. K<\t i'"*'Wi,i}*\.'rt}.>-.t ..'-v.v '���������;-,,}   [hi \7t y-j iv-tl h-'?rj ������������������  ';; ,rfe ,'d..^i;'S   Uun >������������������! inuny i.ro Ji'tOuiK this jjinuli o ,    ,',         .          ,,,',, ���������  '                                  Mfi'.v.(,������������������,���������*. ������������������' {Ie^''--'^i,-v^.^������W  i.-.r.i iii.....                                           ri/  hv Svinn ions* Orcif-s rn.    Kv������ ��������� ������������������������  ������ritrJ*M^vi'iit(W*i*!.nrv������inbiiUfi)M'ri4>inw*������M'M-r\������Ptr 'iin-n^MTi* wMi-t*  v-M-*-:..���������-������ Df'N'T KOIiOKT th"   -*-   i'/'i'-^'X     GI LAND   DANCiU   lo  * *1'' '������������������',     In*   >���������.("'"ii noxt Mondav  nitjlit���������  ai "0  ' L'll'Oi' Hny, September Utli���������fjiven  iy ilie Wti't Ciimboilnud OmiHU'va  s -Al lb   , livo Hnnd in ilio lin ml Urtll on thoi    ������  1 .. j  1  ;u ii;.  ���������-���������������������������-Muv.4Miwk-Kri-u.J-nM  4J4l*JMfcY>-CTW������������lW*IU*<*J������*������WJ������JW^  HVilWMIWM  ������''&K'y<yi)'.':,?;������������������������l������������(*y������������������������������  I Fop PURE ICE G^ERIVI  ICE CREAJVI SUNDAES  and SODAS @  j-Jt Ccunii to Kind's leu Cream I'mio--, ������  Whow you will cot Mm HINT CiOODS IN TOWN villi @  d  t*J  c-y  '���������)  W  r.    ,   ft,  ������  }!iif).l,01ennSiTvion  g  Ice Crcnm Supplied i.i Quanlilcs at Cheep Prices lo Balls,     j?j  ������  KING'S ICE CREAM PABLOR       I  Patties, Pic N'ks, tic, at a few hour's notice  i"i  %  1 1.  ���������1 I i  \\':ili������.'-(l   lm'   I'lT, I  ���������,-,',���������.', t '.ii'ii'-.        L-'nli'-'i  ���������.'..I.  loonii'! Tho "vnt of iIhm    >i*      iJuiikmiiir AVfiiuiO  IUMBEULANU, B C.  (.ionlluinon t'O cuuta lmlieH,;   (^(uXr.ii'iti'^S-y'SC^^X^'t^ ������������:(fci������������������������������������������������&������������������&������������������������\$  I'C. I  I'i -I '  i     .a ,' ���������-        '    ,"n j;> l..i'.' ,  '    ,=��������� ,ii''" ���������     i'.ii'.'i..!:'i.  I'l.'l-.  .,C  N  iMnanf iwim tnrnt  ������^^UWXWIW������IWIW������.W WWU'WMWMm  frj*-/-*^ *������.*%un&,-������������������"./vi;?jn,(������,,(Wfrf������-ni,r*1c4i4/*r^,jf;v -a-j,/������*,���������*,  I! djf-  *, *,*t*f������.l������*.*)#.WH*l  nsMt.*������*i"������*���������**/^a**��������� n������������* ���������-* ���������***������rtn  ,t* r*nj     'i-i'U'Tii   *W *   ' *���������  llul.Y    I'lilMl'V CllL'l.'i:!!  :���������������������;���������:  ,"*>'.'1 \ il i'r,      1i.1l    1   '.u    .'  ,11   ,1.'     ���������  '.:.:���������  -A       i'.- -..It-::' ���������Tiinity-  1   ..!���������:.I '.���������    ^     .1   'I-l.-     pi'-V.-i     1 ll-',!!..  ,  I Jj,,|y   Cdllltlllll.i'il. ���������** ."() (I.   lli,  y   ',1--'   -���������'      i ".i<i,.'i"i..      t.,.n Sm.il.iv S..'inii!l ������."0 p in.  ,        1    , 1 -     ���������  1 ���������  j I. ��������� j ���������: 1' ���������'      'i'i!      pk-'lp.- . I ' 11 1 \; ii a-i'ti-il   I   p.   Il>  ;      1 '.in" '.fi tii'.* 1 tiu..'ii ' '. ir.*t-  !    A   clxiici-  Ioi   of I.ailii's'   ami  I: wn.- a 1, i.Mi-M-i' i.i'  thi- -n'ni" -'  lal ijin.'.-iii������ii; thi' I'mi'I oil (jiii'.-ii.ni,  ili'iiiniaiii (of   upoio<joi.'c,   ami  tiiiit  l lie  Ljli'Tiii.-* In.! li.ilTl'il     from    till'  Cl  *  *5?  iCjciitlt.:uicu's I.incn l;abiic Vi.iil   (miiniuiti-i:.   "l������n  iu    unit  ,T     TT.    McT.LOD       I",l-.Cljr5ISIiH,t  rile wliu'lc l'.i niej[  Wiif   nutliliij^ bill  ,1  Itjliiiviil p-.' .; it'll I    i!".vo.  ���������'.,   '   l III"   - .; 1I1111'   .    1  W  ii* .1 mni,'.     \\ l:.i- 1- in. <���������:". l.,y nl S.'Ml \>. m.  nun   a   U'lTVll   ii';������-   un   t   r.;i..X: Ailluir  Jli.-chiaj;i;l,  Vit..ti.  my Cards, put'Up in   in.*at type  any style  ymi   want.    \Vc will  j print the above for  a .short time  ,Si'l Vli 1 ^ ol   inlLlirevia.'n HI   m-     ''"i    *'*   ' ���������*" *     '    i"'"-'*'"- ������ '"��������� '���������"    /        J ���������"*  ;,..::���������:'![  M. ]���������.���������: -   ..n   \\v<ln< .���������.<:i,m������uk!.anh Nkws, |..)f with Uoi-oi-i.    l.u*k whmip in  1 ' llu* stir nil I'iyjit, i.i.'l j..,-.!    1.1".'Ii-I  -:lli' droji of tim lint"  Mnnlldli ���������! Y. liUUTUK ijuvuy mi tap tilfo, tlio fiitiinim MILWAIJKKK  IIKKIIS-Aiiliiiimur, l'..)i������-uni'"., Sulilty. fto. "<)I(|l liKI'.Y HHAHl)''  SMUTCH WHISKY. Bof������t Whim ami Liquova of f.ll Iflmlo  i'i,. li.'.i.uit ; ..ml ���������,.'^'^'������H! " p*'������*tt������i'*������'t. imilri- tlm iniuicimtu miiiyrintuitiioncu  will lu lout ������ First vbw in nvory u--������i<* ot,  in   lhe   l"mi*   -alii..  ' !>l i-  !.'.  - i'i 11*11:  '[.'-  '1   i'n'.s   bi*.'.   ri.<;.,:;e   at  m ii^KJ a:-'i' >���������' 1 '.'i ,  ,\   n.-iri   -'k.iiI.I ho ������inv o{    hi-1 m-h; .-i;-. ap.     .Vpph  m\-.  .-*.  I i iii   KI-.NT���������.\   i'ii..---iooiai-il  iimi-i' on Man pon   .\\1-11ii1!.   Will  Cai.  j-.M'-uii'!  1t(iii<- lur   inal'.t'K iit'i'ii-'M"  j ! M I.s  n{   ^lal't.  uni-, >.it������il\vi''l*, 1'iiiut'X   lJ:.-llicl,  01<l papers for sale"  Hi     The   G'/.iHl'lULAXJ)  n\?as,  ,������f)l pp per de.y axuX Vie

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