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The Cumberland News Nov 18, 1914

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IMDI
JiflOl
MmmuOS^'A j&. i.
Devoted ISsptJciaJly to the Interests of Ctimi.erland and Surrounding Disti-ict.
t-****OT-*MaBCT,aaa--n*i:Tg?MH'��--^^ *
Tiik Kkv.-s, Twknty First Yhai-
CUMBERLAND B. C, WEDNESDAY, NOV. 1\ :qi4
Subscription Si.06 a Year
^*-fSi-SF*s,sr'*&airwcas'*-w-7i^ ������k^��������M*������-������u^,*JJ'..���, vfarit-WKMccx&'KxrNi&Viin^witx^&vi'
\*3i<< .hii.   r/ilIILhiL/il
i    Correspondence
Mr. J. I-M-r.i-.ici** Bui-si'd's vou tig
���.-st son in Loudon,   who, l;a>   a To the-K i!tor News.
���>reat repu'atiou   as   ��   scioi-tist -   ^he n'.rY.i    House of Com-
aud wlio   apparently lias   some mons an-1 ail the Dominion - ar-
��->fi of verse, married a  German
liame its, with oue consent of all
h'i is-a Ihilisher nnd a sMony; I in
perialist. hut it is onlv natural
that he should take a syinpa-he-
thic view of those suffeiers  fioui
Conl
Provincial
ence,   Social    and ;^��t
MoralReforrnCoun
ell of Canada.
V- t'nunc-la, and thu drink tsl-cuj.o'T-ua-
covcrof Its etirkiie?.*.    H ii Iv-cii.p.i;!"*
felt that v.e must ;n>i wiiV.
too l-''iie
is   prejiAntli-rtu f.-i   'of.   :ijl.|ic     .��_-
imnn, i;i dadio-/ wil-jj no;*! >1 jn.i ra nd iv*
".\,0f, Inn, tl-iit tho U'iil.'r.i ni t'liwrfh ^i*i .
i-1 - tv:  nv.'S'.   zol   lip   ��.U\"l-*i J*  Sid   b.lag
J tin--.ll >T.V :. Ao   ill**" ( H.vi.
**    - *-~~~**~ I    T!i.' i hit:' v. ��;'����� of ''!��'���  (': ���'.f.irc: .:������   ystr
Thonb.iv.> c nfereuce, belA in Vict -ii,-. i tn 'aAo\.'.. .i TMUj..'-r.*-i".-i-   V��ili-:y, wri-li   b,
stock
en
of Fall Suits for
and'Bovs
Ouv "-Fall Sit-tjo of IVIon's Overcoats i. Epienrtid values, aud
t>o s yJ.es* aro Hi*? va y l-ilost.   PriccK hom $3.'50 to $27 00
p   Men's Suits, right up to 'li-i minute, at from *?12 50 to $30
Oui stoc'n ia cocip eto^/isd our servic��!3 at your command
V-nyR* Suits-7'Vo. have *V-.a largest sl-towinf"  of boys' ?uit3
Hvorfihowii at Vno  .I'.ig-Storo.   Our prices itra  ver\* modei-uto,-
���"uud'^oi--'q.uTTlity^ou""crar;cl"eY)C"iid""ori"U!5T
CL r
ti -fiiniss-r & V!lH:t &"����,.
.(While the liaiioiis are drenching Europe with llie.rich hlood
of their sons it seejiis lo hnve
been* forg"Ueii" that we all, both
friend and foe, are huuiair beings
with eonim u ties of he; rt'i and
hn-:u(.*;- lhat every victory   m.-ans
iesokitioii tojjeoi-qaero: and vanquished, and that it is only tie
battl** bugle which divides ihe
nations from tiie brotherhood of
love, and aspirations i'or Heave::.)
Vou ..i-ive read of British courage���
You've   admired   the   French-
-iri.'*    Like his father, however.{tlie p.-.rtii..*    represented,   agreed
that all cnirovt-isioiial suijecis
s'.iould be kepi in obe>auee until
tne present war was ended, ih-it
wich and every one would be-ml
all their eiftrgits to do every
the war, the victims of German j^,^ p^,ihk- tu assist in bring
militaj-ii-ui. ' '        . ^'g the titanic cuntest  toa  vie-
lory   for   the   Allies. �� All   om
newspapers., with    a"'"ie\v jVliL ���
LOW' ICXCEI-TIOXS.   loyal-y
followed   and    vied   with, each
o \ ...
odier in exj-urging parly s*r: e
or paiiizan- letlir.g irom llieii
columns, putiiug country before
party- ��� Yet, with ihis high and
patriotic example befoie i-, the
''Islander,': in one ol its editori-
i i t:
als, deneends to jiriut the follow.,
ing in its,last issue: '"And \e.
the present' Libera!" opposiiion
.fought for months against (ana.,
da*,.strengthening that navy that
has made our country and com.
nierce as secure in time of war n>
in time of" peace;" eouvenienil\
forgetting that the Liberal Government wlit-n in office began
building a Canadian-navy, which
the present government speedily
utilized, siticedlie war began, and
liad ihe Liberal policy been foll-
<ii November �� aud U, w,a> qui'e muijiu'
aiid in bouud to bo iiiiiu nl:al... It ��-;s
tho lirst aiiemyt to get. all tho FiK*in] i-m!
moral refonn forces together, to find corn-
did. Of it�� prvvi-.ir-i,*, n; J "^vA ;ijjfi'.
tbo i'lovi. cial (ii.Yeri��n.*ii', t*!ii- tti'dnvfi.-^1
iiiay bo aoifd.-��� ���
That the  t<peralioo of lhe  jir?i*-
Rnt lic-u.-e  ln\v   he   made   p.cti\i?.
mon gri.urd wbioh   tbov cuiild carm stly i.,    ,.     ..    , . -- -
liro Inr ii   lias   not   been,   ami   ui
.ud porsi-Untly take up oa the qnttstio.'is , '   , .   .,
niiiny towns the r.utr.i/er of  licfiii.-
scs in ({Xft'.-t.- tif ih.-.i,   -."Kr ran Ind by
i he population under eucb lice*-i?os
And we have been   obliged   to  Jet
'them feiand  r'fitil   lhe   populatioi'
growB'Up to ih.em.
'Thn', mirir-p; the citntimiane** o:
lhi' war, the hours of   tiilo be llm-
with wh ch theylmvoto dfiil.Tluceltouiau
Catholics took very dlective pint, bus d-s
ninny s nhvarts of Uie othor Ieadin<- den*.
omiiuitioiiB, nud represent-lives from vn-
rioua iitliM" sneiot'es. All tho mwtinga
��e:ewull attended-and a deep ii.tv.rcst
taken.
Dr.    Figuoa,    of   "We.stfiiiiii.ter   i J fill
men's
fight,
Vou have thrilled at plucky Bel
gium
fes - ..t t A��wj-iib��-.Li*-C.i^-.i,'* :* r<r* ,> av. i��mv ij��^ ra
And \ou've gasped at Russia's
might.- .   ,,,    ���
You hajve_.ha_i.U_d_theja.iis. as
siruckthekeynote:A Domiui-m usove i'ui; hod lo from S in the' m-nnir.'; "till
all   the  chuioi-ius aud as nimy o.giiniz-. G   In    ihe    eveiiinj;.    This,   u**.di;r
atioua as possible' to be n-yreseijifd; -.;et- | prest-nt eniidiiiotiK   of   sirl-aa   nud
ti.:*-  the hiom i��WlliBcut   uud   pniotkal * ^^      ���       ^ ^   .^^   .
tboiiKht ci n'lj every aecai./u to   be   by. ���*    ��� .
nunuimo'iiB v. to,- ihni the (;,a,ui n...y \ '   <-'l��e"y. ,*!''" *"���   ^riu^ 0. -r.-,
not break up. L.itr, lie yaro o.ievot tlioso{ c'aI Veto law he  pa-ki d.    The but
cluii-c.ut, ytiiiesiiiiiulike ��diii\* so.-i for
which ho ii tumiiuB, aealii.ji with a widb
range uf subjects.
Thu li st speaker wiw lather O'l'oyle,
,wlio took up the land question; which ho
said wan, socially aud eouuuuiioally,  tlie
of law, and the (.'rmind it o^ver?. tn
to be ileiiued 'nvter/rhat tin- oconiO"
ot certain districts rhull l.-ivn, *.h_
right, and privilege���itirely moot h>
iuouoble���of    sayias;     llit'ii'isftivts*
'���(laestiouot'qaeBiioi.s."    He  couviuccd j wh(.'thor they wish this trailio io ~(\-
any duubtuiyoiits, .oo, IhitithiutaVwO'   ,i..,in ;)m our them ,
fuiidfiiiitiiUl  rfclutiou to   mural- iesuo .
Tneio was au eanitst disou��i-iou, and   one
d.dc!!itii3Ci<.c'iiied that   "tuo ulioaaiioa ut
The (Rev) Mr?. Arthur lilsch--
laper of Holy Trinity Vicarage,
wilt he "at home" on Wednesdny
nexl, November 2oth, from'} to 6
p.in.
Mr��-.    Bischlnger's'   !'at   home"
days will be the second 'and fourth
Wednesday in each month.
 <����, ������
The Udica- liaskulhall Club nnd
Ib.o Wfjt-t Cumborlaud Oonservu-
ti** o lUuul, will give a dunce in Ihi)
West, Ciimbi.rjund Hull, on New
Year',*' Eve. Invitalioua will be
untied later.
Nothing less llian fU e.liieketis
at ii time will suit aouie people,
There must have been a bh>; bun.
iji iot on,    (\   ycu i   chicl-cns !
"Wl.o'i   v< ii   liavo   vour .-iysiem
V ,, t a
11tied up to lhe ehiekeii (liiiiioi
ti iiul, and jfo to the e.luekeiilion.-n
in ilu* iiioruim.*; wiih diiel'e.'i on
llu* brain, aiid fiiwl lliai mhihhmk'
1 a* lii't-ll llien.i llu: uiiflit la.-l'oi'e.
i, tiudu'H yon -i.'iy lliiiij.;s thai pins
u bad tits'o in your month bir a
wee!*:, mid Jtii".*ltt cause, ymi to be
fired out of the ehuivli.
Tlm WcHt   Cumbt'i-liiiid   Iiiind
MiiMpnu'iidt' liu'll,   held   in   their
lull  (-a   Tuudiy  id^lit,   wiu;   a
Hpleinlid      Rifco s,    Wo     would
j ii hre, that I here was in tho vic.iii.
jtv ol one hnudi'i'il and fifty iiia**-
hurt   (in   tlm   Iloor.    Spt'ctnloi'K
wero prei'imt in   \nrgo   uuinbei'ti.
Many of tho costiimo-i  and   c.liai""
aetei'i* wui'U exeollwnt, and mado a
very brilliant nnd iinipiriiii; acetic,
The bull i-*  eoiuiaodiouu. and wm
brilliantly illuminated. The band
i    i . .   i      i
Iti'Un.i'  'tSiln ftJ^i,     -'it-     ��-���*'     >*'���>'** j
for \u)tn\ ihw'wiot uiukic. We did-
nor i'1-fiiiiiiii until tlio ju'Ik*'-*' <'��*'
tii..ct! a>�� in tb-' j-i'l'-JC wituit'iiS h*
U wn* too lute lor Jl'iod obi uu'ii
|n be mn; but if U.e citii.uitU\.
w.li bu ki'id e.1011^1. ID -iij'1'ly U.-.
wiih h list of i"i.iie, wo will bo
|��I-i.i.--*iI lo publi-il it ill tJill" Hex;
jirWle, tf JJUt eonsbliM'td ��0 ' I-l'*'.
\Ya.!i*h fur .tlio 'i;\��A itu-t'iiu \i\f-
r~. i
ture pb'.y, '"'rhe. iM illbtu D'-ihu'
Myi-ti-/;, .'��� wbieh will .be s-hown
in llm (Juniboi'land Hail Tli'.-:iii*i',
du ! lio I'veniii'rs of Xoveuibov 'Jo,
and :l\:. Tim preat picliife i��
1'iili of thrills from hivt lo lu'ii.-h.
In this issue will be foiind the
0. k,. Dye Work's ud. When
in i eed'of anything in this Hue.
jjive them a trial.   ���
m OF COUNCIL
 .,.-	
Tlio Ciiy Oiuui'il met, iu ivjni-
liu* nesi-ion on Moatlay (jeeiiiii-.-,
there Iit'hij.*; present Aid, Mituhell,
Al.-u'Duiiiild, I'arnliuiu and the
iMayoi',
*��
CoiiH'aiiie Wi rd icjiorled af* to
the number (if linr-i".*-. nud vbyy
owned in thecili", hor,-es ���!!.),,veh-
*>    ��� '
ir.lc*! uS,
The clerk* wiu-. iiii*lriic.teil lo
c.ollei'.t lii'.cusi'i*. iv-h pci'i'iiy by-law.
Aceoiinl,*.;
W, Willard, SLH.OO; I.)r. Mao
���'brotln-rs, -
Welcomed help from far ar.d
��� near:
!Jut ihere's something; jou've
forgo'ten,���
If you'ie man joti'li slay and
'  ,   hear.
If you've heaijt to mourn our
- losses,
If yon feel for Bii-ish braves,
You will spare a little pity
For the countless German graves
There are heioes un:einemb'.-red
L}i-*�� ^A*-) 'ucath 15eli>iaii skies
Iviiled. by order of the K'aisc: ���
And the shot of the Allies.
Think of peaceful fathers, brothers,
Snatched from their beloved
laud,
heaviuy children, sislers,moi.hcrs
Not of choice, but hy command.
'Twas lhe  iron  hand���Compulsion,
���Twas a. thousand fulsome lies,
Made them victims of their
nib-is
And compelled tlieir d\inp; ciies
Ivi^iuiii^ au unwanted ipiairel,
Swept by I-.U'Ii-'k blind.iij; tide.
I'aeiniji dead) for au illusion,
i
D\ iuji-- as tlu: Uiilish died,
Louvain cii-.'s loud for vcuj^e*
since !
Are we llieji tu shatter buim?
.owtcTwe shonltl_nbw~liaye had a
unit of our own. Ste what" New-
Zealand   has  accomplished   and
.' *   .
���its*,usefulness ct the preni-nt time.
unless the writer  of the   above
quotation is deiircly  ignorant  of
t-.ie polities ol* Canada; he   must
know thai the   Libeuils did   not
object lo  si Canadian Navy,  but
to ihe form it should   take,  .be
lievinp that what   wc pay for we
should  own--and   ihat is   good
bu.-,ines.-.-~aud if he knows, why
ihis purposely ��� misrepicsemation
of facts '.    It   is   due lo the fact,
tliat until recently, he was a con
spicuous   member   of   the local
Liberal organizaiiou, and po.-sib-
ly would a��aiu change   his po
lical     (oai.    with
of       shovel ntiH-'iit, (raihleii
eouveus  are piove.ibial'.y bitiei
onponeiUs of fornu-v collea*> ties,
"��RI,nsSli]':K.M
ltim**iw**itii\i**-,*-<*t i^rvvra^-nv%>ifV'W\**''0.-i,itfM*''i*'4rtf*i-,*\u*a.rt *m
Drugged, dragooned, misled
brow.be*-leu,
Their'- lo work, to serve, obey:
(.'rushed In speech, their only
freedom
(.'onus at hint.--to spoil and slay.
In the hour <d i-hi-riv iriumph,
When lhe Allies MVeli wi'.h
pride,
It wai- most deejiiji  fidt ihnl,  in
nil ihe?e lines of iv-form,   we  mu-ji.
ten millKiuis of our btut lauda by liioHo mn   have less nnd 1e-ft3  to do   '.villi   c-.r-
iilUia of the soil wus  uot,   meuil-- it -,ar.v | j,,��� f()r --r0a!*fui wreckage, nio.-.'t.i cUi-.l
butiicnmu.':' ��     * Ltenial, anil' mure'aru!   morowii'.i-
I'riuciual Vance, of Laiiun'i- IUU, duiill .        , ' ,   ���   .   ,     * ,
. ,      .,,    ..      .     .   ,   . ,   , , I liniveiitiiu: that vvrecBiU!e:lel;L there
mainly with   tho   harJ,  uuu ocW   y.tiinh   v ' ....
wWhho,\vhenFrei*ideiit��iibe-Vd!-t-oi..ish��l,1"j bejeusaud leSB   wo  n{   Die
ver'Miuintorial AsBooiaiiou, lo^-ui.lit-1 v. ith ' n uihulanee Va^on   at   th j . f�������.. _   ol
o.heis.-h^a-clouu.iii-.Si'cuisiig-Uie-i'bulilioi'.���i-lre-^ret-rpitirTPT-^irHTlrkevi^rt^ rN^
of Begrc-fatiou in Vancouver.    "Auo\uvxr fnghliul drmk.preciji:<:e--inii'iwa--
the Mtfjor'aud ollluinls aro iiuiouii th,-.f:       ", , ,     ,, ,.
r  .. '      ,    .      tiraolv iriMre dciullj to-ui i.\c,'. !.'..-:���
oveu tbo ouitikirtH ��f too oily uru'lieiur ' '    ,
than trer before."     Ayaia,   ��--   ,il*ays,'' "���*"������    l,ul!.":,J    *"-\    i^yon-?lS--.uu!
with gooft laws woll enforced, it is pn-w-i  more and mor�� hai iiin*; y. ;-no ������.���,...
that wh:��t i.i inuraliy ritjLit  uan iiuvi-i*   bu i-af<> feiici du the mow of  th';
... ��� ��
munlc pally  wrouK.   Lvery  mcy siuaia  c.!|")jcog<
build, atroiiuously, if nctd be, on th.s cut ���
ualuxlom. j
. Mr. AVijkiuson, Bpeidiiiig fur the Trades '
I
���Couirtiiioiea tt'd,
 (V	
nml  Labor   Council,  etruuk   irom   tho   11 pj ���;-.���*���* p     ������/ p, r.i���;-.-,*��� "��� j ;V:';*U"! *J
shoulder.   Ho liojjed tho inieriutionalimu   UulL.Oti.    Yd.lU'li d.ii\ii.;xijti b.
for which   ihey utood   would  m.on    bo,
Btroug ouougb to bocoino a neeihivu tuo-,-      The eutertaiuineut   ���.���iv-.u    ii
orinbiteh an Ibbuo at tho i��osonc war.  cj      j rf.j,    Monday. niyllt. iiiu.-r
��� For the common peoplo uf tlio imtfona * .
have no .loBiro to kill ouo Buother.��   u,, lhe auspices ul   tho    Radios  A �����!
iolil us quite pliiiuly Umt tho wnrkei-B-d.>' oi (jrnec Metlmi'ist'clnin ii; v s
not think inuoi* of thu ol-rgy, n liwtj Wt;]j ;i;u-m':i.-d ninl WM A (���:���].-t'-
which tho cliurolicH aro roalizinj,' an novo* J    .      .,,, , '
, ��� . ��      , ,,������ ,,;     .     .,   i en.     I ne |>ro'*!'i.m    e<ui-*isit.'tl   *-'i
beforo,   Afairuiow uveryvsliuru  for thu i
workiiil'iuisij ! j songs,  l-.ci'aMous. dialogues a-.id*
No flolojjiitca appenlecl to uu iiuiro thin ! |;vl.ik anX.     Those astU>l!n,;.��. '.V'M 'i
llio Roscuo Uo.no .Matron.!   Miss Kit-ley', N1,.   w_ ]Ii:,.,S( oi    Vict.��t'i;l, :\w
'Ar.
i 	
.,      , ].. j.. e of thuli'uiuli'i' ilio win** of ttioL'uiiiiid Mis-
'      .mn, Vancouver; Mian Wink, of tim I'm*. ' AliSSCS   I'.lllull,
���mil.
teem*  Home; imd MiBit l'oiry,  ol  tne  vdle,   Mayv.-.ird,     I'iehlc,    V\'iif-
Naiinhioji.   10,00; IJ. IJ. Tnrheil,
1.510; J. ldh-iw,  JH/.)o;   A.   Me-j Oil! blame not poor conscript
Kiunoii, (i.(��0    T"f:d *li7 "i't.        j        soldiers
lie Aiili-Tiiheroiilo.-i--  J*v.'ciety,   l:or a blood iust forced ou
It was found that   Micro  were no
putieiils from this eit} to that iu-
Sittors ot thoduoil Sh(J|j|ierd.    "i'-lm sue ' tnX(       }.-,.n,;,.j      M,.-.        1h��\m.,
ceustul rosouo uorkoria rare: *lw i.-. e.dlod   ^. .,   ,, ..     .      n
,,, . ,   . -     ,.      M.-ssis ti ilhi'.r''.:i.   U.jnki*. l\*.i -
of Ooiij must not only Jinvo nyirt]mthy, i ���
but tloep, Christ lyluvo."   '*W�� h-ivi. rn.ii , "' "* Kj'.U'.i..',   the     Hoy    -^''��*.���������
ovor  twolvo litiudifiil eiwi-H," I'mid MiHsjaud otii<-!''.     T'.il   17. V, Wiiiir.ni
1'orry, "tivo-thii-ilH of whom l,uvo b'-im | |,;;;;rri.  ini,odi'.u-d    i-.-uh   uuill'v
ooiniilotoly roolriiiuoil, ��nd onlyiiiitiici-of! . , '     ,
' ' ,.   ,   r    i. iu :i  vu v  |-V,i..,i"i*  inaiiii '���, r.nu
thcni wore UmlidhcH.' I -(      ' "
Thooth.ir mieiilceM duult iiioilly with j ' h * 11 ;-=--; 'he
tlio illllll' i|lirHtii)li, ,'IH 1 minif till' maiii I*.m- ' ���_���;(���*,,,���- ;,   ;',,;   ;
ue for Ilio mei'tt-n*- mul lho connt,ry.    Tlii-''1%       .    _      ��� ,
(-t-iituutinn of Ur, fUtolt, of thu Mutniuuli-' M ' ��� l'1''   U  k
Inn   Mi-thmlut   Chuuli,    Vlotyriii, wm! I'1 "V.H'i.m  .*.f  thv    'A"^  ��i.:  '
mont  tinit'ly���tlmt  wc nt'cil ii.mu'  furm j , i1.: I\'  .di   lhe    ui'.ii,l'-:*:', on  llie
(lf lncftl vuto or jiii��hibii.oi-y liw ;n un   �����* -' j .j-. i^r.: in v\ v-u* ot* a    p.ili'i"ii" nn"
nciiloi-of tho |.'Ki*)lo, Ouo tipuuki-r n.-.i'.
j '-I iiiinnit h pr-M��.itn*ht. Ily Dunn--, ai.d
1 iui a Cliri'itim, I (Jitiinot lio,    lint Um lor- ]
11:: 11��. I':'-.'   i;,.: en'i-.-*
-;: .._:c-.s��:..i;-...-.    J;.
:"iu* :>(.:..��������� 'I .spiiit
:iv.
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ed iu olio paper onlv.
i   . t
The West (3iimbei*|iiud Cum-ui'-
vari'.'n J-J.iiul were i^i'iinti'il list* of
Chair--, in ('hy Hull, bund to be
iei��jiiii1.-,i!f!.i for all d.ir.m,.o tu ^ iiin*-
iJn.ird of Wi'l'l;.*5 .viiii ;sulliiiriZ'-il
('rush the Ka'ser, crush him
(piiekly;
Crush lus all despotic powers;
liaise liis lorls, disanu his ��miii    'i!
men, !
I'lant the )>aUlelicld with .luwc;.*,
Crush the Oerman people;;---
never!
They've a iij;ht to live as \v< ;     'i\
They are simple,  hornet, eb-vei;'
Help ihem t" be Kais<-r tree.
I hey aie llv.-s'.s .md !,*!-.i.jd ;..*. >w
are
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-..    V^.ta. THJ5   NEWS,    CUMBERLAND,    B. C
(t
Her
eance
%
By Basil Tozer
Ward,   Lock   &   Co.,   Limited
London, Melbourne and Toronto
(Continued)
He had just written the last word
when there came a knock at tho door
and there entered a small, dry, precise-looking man' of about sixty years
of age. This was Mr. Logan, Hugh's
manager, as he had been his father's
.before him. Entering the office as an
errand boy the day the business was
started, >ir. Logan had worked himself up to the position ot manager.
No man could have worked harder or
better to avert the threatened catastrophe than he had done, aud it is
hardly too much to say that the business was as much to him as if lie had
been owner instead of manager,
"I have gone all through the figures,"* said Hugh abruptly as he quick-
ly thrust into his pocket the envelope
on which he liad been writing, quite
alarmed lest' his dry, ��� business-like
manager should catch sight of such a
fantastic bit of scribbling, "and I
simply doii't see what can be done.
It strikes me we shall have to file our
petition at the end of the week."
Mr, Logan said nothing; there was
nothing to say. He stared blankly at
the wall opposite, and Hugh felt himself touched by a curious sense of
pity for this old man whose face had
gone so white and drawn at his words.
He quite felt for the moment as
though it were Mr. Logan's ruin, and
not his own at all, that was under
contemplation.
"Cheer up, Logan," he said, "it's
rough luck, but anyhow you have done
more than any other two men alive
could have done; and if we did pull
through, by Jove! tho least I could do
would, be to offer you a partnership."
The old man flushed with pleasure
at  his   young   employer's   praise.
"Oh, sir," he exclaimed, "that is
more than I ever dreamed of. I'm exceedingly grateful���"
"I am afraid you have nothing to
be grateful for," said Hugh; "a partnership in a sinking concern is not
worth even a 'thank youJ' I suppose
there is no chance of Ziebold's giving us more time?"
"He has refused absolutely," said
Mr. Logan; "in fact, from a business
point' of view,  why should he?"
"Why, indeed," said Hugh with
some bitterness. "Yet another month
would give us another chance."*
"Oh. another month would give us
more than a chance," exclaimed Mr.
"" 0"'ganrtMf_\"re^"oura"^nly-^"t_i"tT"
i~ost and with violence into the ditch,
where he lay, half stunned and wholly wondering what had happened.
"Is he killed?" a voice said afar off,
and Hugh sat up and groped for his
hat and looked about him wonderiug-
ly.
The car had stopped a few yards
away. Hugh noticed the number was
ZZ179, and he saw sitting in it a
woman, heavily vailed so that l.er face
was quite hidden, wrapped so closely
in a great rug of costly fur that it
could not even be told whether she
wero old or young, but yet by'her attitude looking hack to see what had
happened to him.
"Are you hurt?" said another voice
���not the one that had spoken before
���and the still somewhat dazed Hugo,
realized that a man was standing looking at him. This seemed a chauffeur
by his leather jacket, peaked cap an-1
leggings, and he was apparently of
negro blood, for his skin was of a
shining black, though his features
were of the Caucassian type and his
hair was quite straight. Hugh decided he must he a mulatto or quadroon
who had inherited the color of one
parent and the features of the other.
He was a very big man, quite as big
as Hugh himself, and as Hugh did
not answer he now repeated his question,  saying again, "Aro you hurt?"
"No, thanks, 1 am not hurt," Hugh
said slowly as he got to his feet.
"He is'not hurt, madam," called the
negro chauffeur to the lady in the
car, who thereupon made him an almost imperceptible gesture of the
head that, however, the chauffeur
seemed to understand at once.
"Yes, madam," he called, and then
THE UNEMPLOYED  IN  WAR TIME
CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR
Organized Action Necessary to Pre- Outline of the Ideals and Methods bf
vent Suffering
In an emergency such as faces the
country this year, "the problem of the
unemployed" will be one of the most
serious that will have to be met. Indications are. many, and need not be
here enumerated, that the number
of unemployed will be largely increased during the coming winter
The result, unless comprehensive preventive measures are adopted, will be
great suffering and serious economic
waste. *��
Methods for meeting such situations have been in practice for many
years in Germany and have accomplished-great things in checking the
evils of unemployment. The outstanding feature of the German plan is the
free labor registries. These are organized by tho municipalities and
have the advice and, where needed,
the financial, assistance of the provincial  and  national governments.      In
many instances hoth the trade unions'
and the employers of labor have cooperated with tho registries, which
are managed by committees composed of employers and employed.
Where possible, such registries . have
buildings devoted entirely to their
own purposes. Men and women desiring work register their names and
are brought into touch with employers
of labor. --"Semi-weekly returns of unemployed are exchanged between the
registries of neighboring communities
and frequently laborers obtain work
by this means, ln such cases, arrangements are made  with  the rail-
added   to   Hugh,   "A  narrow  escape, I ways for cheap transportation.
sir, but entirely your own fault, you      Other features   of   these registries
know, coming flying into the road like
that." ���
Hugh could not deny that the blame
was chiefly his; but all the same felt
it was highly inconsiderate of the,
motor car to have been just there
whon he took his leap, when there
were so many other places in the
world where it could have been just as
easily.
"Well," he grumbled crossly, "at
any rate you ought not to round corners at such a speed; an accident
might easily  happen.
"It might, if you do not look before
you leap," said the negro;,"but this
is certainly an awkward corner, and
I should never ' e surprised to hear
of a bad accident having happened
here," and with that he turned and
went back to his car.
Hugh stood looking after him, and
he felt as if some irresistible attraction drew his eyes to the silent, immobile figure of the lady sitting so
quietly in her car. There was something in her impassive attitude that
struck him as singular, without his
quite knowing- whv he should find it
so. He said to himself that most people would have Jumped down'to see
what damage was.done, even if onl;*
out of curiosity. But she sat impassive as a statue, ancl what with her
cloak and her veil, there" was abso-
"Well, by .love!" cried Hugh jumping up,' "I'll go hack and see my
uucle again, and ask him for help.",
Mr. Logun did not answer. He knew
Mr. Hotherington, and it struck him
it would he as useful to ask him for
holp p.s-to-ask the Monument for a
drink   on   a   hot  day  in   August.
Hugh thought so, too, but ho was
in a mood and state to snatch at, any
iiope. He changed his office jacket,
removed the pieces of paper with
which ho protected his cuffs, and picked up his hat. '
"You will he able to got on all
right without mo for the rest of the
day?" he said,
"Oh, yes, I think so," answered Mr.
Logan, who was, in fact, quite as competent as Hugh to conduct the business���moro competent, perhaps.
Hugh'nodded and went out of the
office, followed hy the envious glances
of  the  errand  hoy,   who   wished   he
lu'tely nothing one, could tell" about
her. The car began to move. Hugh
still stood and gazed on that motionless form, and now he was.aware ' of
an impression that from behind the
thickness of her veil she gazed back
at him with equal intensity. Still she
made not the least sign, not the faintest gesture; only sat* absolutely impassive, and yet he thought that sho
watched him as he watched her till
the car was ought of sight.
Then Hugh moved impatiently, and
like a  man   rousing himself from a
dream that had  heen almost an  obsession,    He    called himself a fool,
with vigour and many adjectives; and I regular    lines of goods  or of some
he asked himself.what possible cause 1 others which wero hitherto impo/ted!
that are* especially worthy of note
at the present juncture in Canada,
are the arrangements that are made
for the accommodation-of the unemployed. For this purpose, assembly
halls, where work-seekers may assemble during the day, and reading
rooms, supplied with,books and newspapers, are provided, as.,well,as lunch
rooms and work rooms for tailors,
cobblers, and others, where food may
be obtained and repairs to clothing
made at. the lowest possible cost. Lavatories, and, in some cases, bath
rooms are provided, and, in addition to
such accommodation, sleeping quarters are found, where those deserving
it can obtain lodgings at nominal cost.
In times of exceptional unemployment, however, such as are caused by
war, labor registries cannot hope to
provide employment for all who want
work, for the simple reason that many
industries find it necessary to curtail
and, in some cases, to cease operations entirely. Under such circumstances "distress works" might be
put in operation during the winter
months. Even in the severe Canadian
climate there are numerous municipal
and national public works that couJd
be carried on during the winter. Such
work should be undertaken, in large
part, by the provincial arid the federal
governments, as it is scarcely^ just
"to_require"tlre���mlinici"parifies���to bear"
all the burden resulting from unemployment. ��� Moreover, the central
authority, whether provincial or' federal, is in a better position to cht-jck
the. inrush of -unemployed to the
towns. It is an axiom everywhere,
that industrial workers and laborers
usually prefer to remain on the verge
of* starvation in the cities, rather than
tide themselves over a period of unemployment by seeking for work in
the country. Again, the cen^rEtl'"gov-
ernments aro able to encourage Indus-
tires to keep their plants in operation
either  in   the  manufacture' of  their
the  Movements, by William
Shaw, LL.D.
The fundamental difference between
the ideals and methods of the Christian Endeavor movement and those of
the organizations that had preceded
it was in the emphasis* placed upon
the element of religious obligation,
and the definite character of its eoni-
miitee work, lt made duty its keynote, not feeling or amusement. The
prayer-meeting was its heart, with the
spiritual dynamic to inspire and energize all its individual aud committee
activities.
3efore the famous aphorism of the
psychologist, "No impression without
expression," had been applied to religion, the young people's movement
had demonstrated ,it. The society became the manual training school of
the church, where the young disciples
learned how to speak by speaking, and
how to ,work by working.
It is safe to say that it has largely
helped to transform the attitude, of tho
church toward tho young disciples.
Tho church now that is not actively
interested in the training of its young
leople is a curiosity, lt has also
changed the attitude of the youug people toward the cnurch. No longer do
they hold aloof and camp on the outer
euge -they are in the heart of things.
It has broadened their conception of
the religious life, and instead of placing th emphasis upon being saved,
their motto is, "Saved to serve."
lt has placed the young people at
the front in all movements for temperance, civic righteousness and moral
reform and to Lheir leadership was
largely due the nation-wide interest in
such campaigns as the "Go-to-Church-
Sunday," and the "Saloonless Nation
by 1920."
It has given to the young people a
new vision of the churches' obligation
\o obey the great, commission, "Go
y~- into all the world," and the initial
plans for the great and successful educational campaign for missions, carried on by the Young People's Interdenominational Missionary Movement,
now the Missionary Education Movement,, were prepared by Amos Ii. Wells
and Earl Taylor, leaders in Christian
Endeavor and the Epworth League;
and the young people's societies have
also furnished the field and the force
to carry out these plans..
The best available statistics would
indicate an enrollment of approximately 9,000 young people's societies and
4,000,000 members in North America.
The societies are organized upon the
broadest possible basis of service, and
engage' in an infinite variety of ac-
tivies. These might be grouped as
follows:
The Prayer Meeting, with its training in expression of religious truth
and experience, and cultivation of the
devotional spirit.
The Quiet Hour ami Morning
Watch, for the deepening' of the per-
The founder of the Baraca Bible
Class, Mr. M. A. Hudson, has said
that it was his Chritsian Endeavor
training that at last found expression
in the organized Bible class.
The Presbyterian Brotherhood of
Chicago, which was the pioneer of ihe
men's brotherhoods in all' our
churches; was organized by Andrew J.
Stevenson, and he said it was the result of his training in the Christian
Endeavor Society.
" The Laymen's Missionary Movement was the expression in manhood
of .he training John B. Sleman had
received in the Society of Christian
Endeavor in boyhood.
It was William T. Ellis, world-traveller and journalist, himself a product of our young peoplo'.* movement,
reeciving his rst training in journalism as the editor of a little Christian
r deavor local paper in York, Penu.,
who said that of nearly three hundred
) isslpnaries whom.he met on'a journey to mission lands, practically all
who had gone out in this jeneration
said thoy were there becauso of the
vision received in the missionary work
of their young people's societies.
Thirty years ago the missionary interest in the local chinches was al
most exclusively among the women.
Today it challenges the attention of
our strongest men. As nover before
men are going into partnersii.p with
God, and the Christian Endeavor
Tenth Legion alone has enrolled 32,-
000 young people alone, accepting
the principle of Christian stewardship,
have made the tenth the minimum
gift for religious work.
Thirty years ago religion end politics did not mix. Today religion is
the best asset a politician cau have,
and the Sermon on the Mount is be-,
ing translated into our social aud
labor legislation.
Thirty years ago the emphasis in
religious work was upon individual salvation and heaven was the goal. Today the empsasis is.upon the salvation
of the other man, and service is the
reward.
Thirty years ago the old sheep wero
in the fold, and the lambs were largely outside, waiting for an experience.
Today it is the" littlo chi.d that is in
the centre of the church's thought and
effort, "for of such is the kingdom of
heaven."
We are endeavoring to get religion
down out of the louds of speculation,
intellectual hair-splitting, and sentimental emotionalism'that exhausts itself in feeling, Jnto real life, that it
may stand for a clear 'and abiding
faith in - God through Jesus Christ,
and a loving, brotherly ministry and
fellowship with men.
PRESIDENT
SUSPENDER
yYy^q0-:i0y]e:/l tfryM
CULTIVATION    TO    KILL    WEEDS
BRITAIN  WILL  NOT USE  MINES
thero could he for the curious impression that had come upon hi in lhat
this was a fateful encountor to him,
ono that for good or ill linked with all
his future life that veiled, impassive,
motionless figure.
He  shook  himself again,' as  if  to
were a "governor" and could take halt  shako off these sick fancies, and pro*
a day off whenever ho wished lo. Rut
Hugh's mood was no holiday ono as
ho made his way rapidly to the nearest station whence* he could bonk to
tho village near which his uncle's
country's house was situated.
Ho wns fortunate in just catching a
fast train, hy which ho reached his
destination In only a little over half
an hour, This left lilm plenty of timo
to spare, for ho did not wish to arrive nt his uncle's house too early.
The house was six miles across country
from the station, nn el us the day was
fine Hugh determined to wnlk, glad
of a chance of somo exorcise, and do-
toriiilnliig not to think again ot his
errand till he rone-hod his uncle's, So
lie set oil nt n swinging pace that promised to covi'f the six miles In not
much moro than an hour,
"lt wlll do mc good," hu thought,
swinging airing with great strides nnd
expanding his broad chest wllh deep
droughts of tho l'ri'Hh country uir,
"Hang It, I havo hnr-ii copped up In
lhat wretched office long enough,"
Coining to a Held path hu turned Into II from the highway, which lm
knew ll. jiiiiu.-il again hull' a inlln or to
further uu, 'I'lie path erosum] various
flohlH, each divided from Its neighbor
by n hedge nnd llve-burrod gate, along*
Hide which would he li utile fur (he
convenience nf the users of I lie footpath, Hul Hugh, disdaining tlie stile,
mude n point of leaping each gate as
lu* came to, and, big mnn of hi*.; biiih
ceeded briskly on his way; and again
ho did not quite know why, hut it
was with nn extraordinary shock that,
ns ho turned tho corner of the road
past the clump of trees, ho saw sitting by the wayside a negro, who
wns eating bread and cheese by lho
aid of a large clasp knife,
(To be Continued)
sonaljreTigious 1 ffeT
The Study Classes, for missions, the
Bible, civics, church doctrine, personal work, etc.
Reading Courses, Christian Culture
Courses, and literary evenings for the
broadening of the intellectual life.
The Social Work, for the promotion
of real recreation.
The Departments and Committees,
\.   h their definite training.
Unions and Conventions, with their
practical training in co-operative effort.
Christian Citizenship, with its emphasis upon temperance, civic righteousness and world-peace, giving to
our future citi:.ens a knowledge of
public affairs and training in social
service, enlisting them in all legitimate ways for tho election of good
and efficient office holders, for the observance of existing laws, for the
adoption of Improved laws, for the im
Though There Would be no Violation
of Hague Convention in Her
Doing  So
The destruction of the British cruiser Pathfinder and   other    vessels by
mines has provoked muc.i discussion
regarding protection against   mine,
At the same time, the financial burdens imposed by the war and the dif-
culties certain to bo encountered in
raising loans will mako'it impossible
to carry out all works advocated hy
philanthropic organizations and individuals.���A.D, in Conservation.
\ 	
Germany's  Designs
Germany has lllrted with the South  ^"!\lLfi?,U'n?'Vflvn1CLr^eatl��i'
nnd Central American countries, and. | f^V^^M,���0^^^^?^1���? ^.���i=
although lior iiniiiicial strength and
commercial activity havo given her
much'of the triulo of thoso lands, tlio
���SI?-Arthur Cohan Doyle and "other
prominent men have written letters* to
the papers inquiring why devices were
uot used to save ships from mines.'
Tlie British admiralty has long been
investigating equipment for the explosion of mines before ships strike
them. More than-one thousand devices for this purpose have been offered in England, hut, like the naval experts in other nations, tne British
have found all effective equipment so
heavy as to retard the speed of vessels. Nets strong enough to resist the
pressure of the water and discharge
mines offer such resistance that their
use is impossible.
As a "consequence it is explained the
British, like other nations have found
mino sweepers the ..only- satisfactory
vay'to clear (ho seas of explosives.
Two small boats dragging n heavy
wire rope helwoen them are used for
tho purposo of clearing the steamer
provemont of the conditions of labor,   |'0"[cs- ���s��*res^of t,10se aro llt worlc
and tho rational use of the Lord's Day
for rest and worship; the opening of
In the North  Sea.
Germany is not a signatory to the
Monroe doctrine blocked hor path at
every step, Her sphere of inlliienco
In tho Hast Is Insignificant, and her
interests in Africa, nearly caufiod a
rupture with Franco three yours ago.
The only hope of expansion, tliero-
foro, and of obtaining 'an outlet for her
ever-growing population lay lu tho
conquest of adjoining territory, Bel-
glum nnd Holland, with the control
o t'tlio mouth of tho Rhine, wore alluring morsels, Iml her dream of empire was tlio   grout wheat fields of
ItllS'lid.
throes of the one calamity���wnr:   Iti    Awn re of Hie conditions   thnt   con-
h devoutly to ho hoped that tho nee-  front oil liim, Ik it strungo    that Wil
Conservation of Food Supplies
Elhvood, the American sociologist,
has declared that "the doubling of the
price of bread In nny civilized counL'y
would he a far grontor calamity than
u .eat war"
Ji'von a slight rise in the price of
foodstuffs brings lnrgo numbers In
the Industrial nations to the verge of
f.inlnn,    Tho   world   Is   now  In   tlio
r.nd���the doubling of the pri  ; of bread
may he avoided,   Conservation uf the
helm  II. hns devoted his entire life
and energy to llm task of placing tlio
world's food supplies Is now moro nnlion in u perfont state of prepared-
thnn ever un nbsolute nceoxsity. Anil I "'.m* when tlio fateful hour should
again let It he snid Hint conservation i arrive? None hiivii those In his conllrl-
nieaiiH a en refill utilizing, mil. merely  ouw.o. know what Iiiih boon going on
selfish hoarding.    It staiulu for prin
r-lplcs   which   nre   tho   antithesis   of
those that are usually adhered to during a state of war,
Undor n   Banyan  Tree
Tho first purlluiiit.'jit house of   tlio
liiici'H \\iim under u hnnyiui troo, under
which  the  rulers of Hie    Triinnvwil
sir in"'  wru*,' iie ^ierei..'l'.">d iii'VTi-ariiig   Ktllwroft In tin* early days of the re-
them  nil  without  touching once.   11(> J pulilU:  to  discuss questions iilTofitlnK
was. In fact, surprisingly active for a I
mull of his weight and build, and lie
wan delighted tn find himself In sucli
good  form with Hln jumping.
"ThlH comr'N from  using iho clubs
regularly," he snid to himself.
lie wim now In the ium field ivIiotii-'o
the path Issued to join the hi'-liway nt
U    .-.{Mb     tii,..'*'     im      lil.i-l     *.....,* if    .Ul.ll'p*
]y hy a thick grove of trees. The
gate* between this Held and the rond
was topped with a row of spikes,
while there wns also a very had takeoff. Hug It Haw It would he a dliTIeiilt
jump, is ni. * .it. iml Ki.mi; in Miiru u.
Only he gave himself n yard or two
of extra run, went at It full speed,
cleared It triumphantly, and thereby
iih iicnrly as possible gained IiIh own
death und a spi'cdy (dilution to all his
troubles and difficulties,
l-'or hint nt he enine ilylnr ovor Hi"
gale a motor car rounded the comer
liy the tries al a high rate of *ipeiM.
ft rut iih nearly as pn*--:>iiile went over
hitn. Mn Just taveft himself tiy a
r-ui'-l' Jerk for-ard. and losing liln hal-
nnc with th-- effort went hem] fun-
W. N. U. 1020
the  country,   and   the   tree    bnciunn
known as tin* "llrsl volksraad of tho
Transvaal."   The liners call thn .spot ,    .   ,  ,        ,   ��� .,
Woiiderblormi,   It Is n few miles out-! I""---. ��!. of.������������.��� >'(,?*..of tl,(* V'01'1'1
side of I'ri.'lorin, at the eiitriiiicn to n
cleft in the mountain.
"behind Ilio scones," If, tin experts
say, money provides ihe hIiicwh of
war, thnii ('uriiiiiny Js well prepared,
for only a aiiinll fraction of the .$,V
(lOii.liniMinn fnnii'H paid tn her hy
Franco, as indemnity I'or the war of
ISTii, hns been touched, This vast,
war fund will not bo drawn upon until every other Hiiuroo of Income- has
been exhausted, It In nald, on excel-
lout authority, that the kaiser Iiiih
Ik'-jii for years utorlng awny food -supplies, and tlmt. lin can feed nn nnny
of r>,oi)i),(Mio mon fnr one yonr,   Indo-
I'lio
i great. ui'huiihuIm of the eiuplro are also
overflowing with munition-* of war.���
U'slle's,
letic fields, tho promotion of clubs
the special study of town and muntci
pal conditions, with addresses by tho
heads of departments.
Boys' Clubs or groups under the leadership of tho virile young men to load
tho boys in their i./orts and athletics,
and by the contagion of character to
give thom a vision of tho larger life of
Christian service
High School Societies, and organizations in preparatory Bchools and
colleges.
Prison Work, by nnd for our "brothers in bonds," In jails, ponltoutlurius,
1 rlsons and prison camps,
Flouting Societies, for the men on
ships and iu sennion's missions on
shore.
Soldiers' Soclotlcs, ln camps    und
|.OHtH.
l-'vnngollstlc Work, ln tho socloty,
cottage prayor-iiieetlng, and in city
missions,
Frortli-AIr Work, In seaside homos
and fresh air camps.
Immigrant Work, teaching those
brothers of ours from aorosH tho sou
our hingmigo,' and at the mime time
imparling to thorn the spirit of Christian brotherhood.
Hospital Work, and work In other
public Institutions,
Mlr-KloiiH, at homo nnd abroad. Tho
vision received that ciiIIh for the con-
nccreutlou of money and mnnhood
tion
anno
mines
To Preserve Eggs
Preserve    only    absolutely    fresh-,
eggs-:���stale-eggs-will-not-keep-in-any---
preservative.
���* Have'your preservative ready to re-,
ceive the fresh eggs as you get them.
If you are in-, doubt as to the fresh-
Less of the eggs, candle them, or soe=
whether fhe.y sink when placed in* a.
dish of* fresh w: ter. If an egg sinks',,
it is, reasonably fresh:
i'o not preserve dirty egg** or ogg*v
that have been washed. "Washed",
rugs will not keep-because the 81101-.
l.as been moistened; and dirty eggs-
will become tainted in flavor.
Do not use Mio samo liquid preservative more than one year.
Infertile eggs are better, than fertile eggs for preserving.
.tinso the eggs with wator i ft.er removing thom  from'the preservative,.
Eggs thnt aro In good ' condition-
when removed from wnter glass solution will usually remain good for
two weeks,
Water glass eggs nre practically as-
good ns fresh eggs for all cooking-
purposes, If it Is desired to boil*
them, prick a smnll hole thro.igh the-
;ilacing-
th fill tor
pinhole.
The British admiralty however,  ?, ��� ; m,R����,"  ^ft ^U,n nil
���'n*es that it rotUBoa to resort to I wouj,j )),irst u
Foreign Born In the U.S.
A bulletin just Issued by tho census
authorities at Washington shows that
of tho countries now wnrr'ng In tho
world, the British empire is represented hy vory much the Inrgost nunihnr
among the population of the United
Suites., Thoro wore In April, Ifl'll), lit,.
fiin.OOO persons cf foreign birth In that
FIRES AND SOIL FERTILITY
tho-soil of iiccuinuliitioiis of Humus
country, constituting M.7 per cent, of'In many sections lnnd Is being clour-
tho population.    The numbers  wero' od for farming, and, whero such for-
divided as follows;
l'<iil*l.;iid  	
Scotl.nid  	
V ilos 	
Ireland  	
Ciuindii  	
Extra Work Pays For Itself in Larger and Cle*aner,,Crops
One of the best methods of eradicating weeds���a source of enormous loss ���>
to farmers���is as follows,; Immediately after the, hay or grain harvest;
plough the land very .shallowly witu "..
a gang plough, turning a furrow two.
or three inches deep. Then put on a
heavy land roller which' will pack the
sod and thereby haston its.decav;.
noxt use tho disk and follow with the-
smoothing harrows. Should an;- we./d.
growth appear, keep tho disk aud harrows going at short intervals until
the soil is well decayed. A cultivator
with broad points^ may then be used.
Tho object is to destroy all ,weed
growth until autumn, when the so;l.
should bo ploughed thoroughly and
well set up to  the winter's  frost.
On such land it is best to sow soni->
kind of hoed crop, such as roots, com.
or potatoes, that ,requires constant.,
hoeing and cultivation during the-
growingj-seasoii. if this method of cultivation is adhered to closely, it'will,
bo found to'be ono of the nest mean*
it eradicating noxious weeds and also,
of preparing the soil for future crops.
Actual experiments ��� have demonstrated that a much ��� greater yial.L
may be expected from land, cultivated
in the foregoing manner as compare 1.
v '.th that secured from fields whijli
have been left in sod and; ploughed :n
lato " autumn. In one instance, two.
four-acre plots were cropped with oats,
for. purposes of comparison, and the- -
plot which had been thoroughly cultivated during the autumn yielded Gu
bushels more,than was secured from.
��� '*e land not so cultivated. The net.
increaso in rev.eu-*,i, after making due-
allowance for cost of cultivation
amounted to $14.00.
A similar experiment was conducted
with sugar* beets ou  two plots���one-
cultivated   after  harvest,     the  other-
spring-ploughed. In this case the difference in yield was even more riot-
iceable than with oats.   It-was found-
that the land cultivated occasionally*
during the autumn produceJ beets at* "
the rate of 11% tons per acre, while*
the  yield   from  spring-ploughed- Ian I, '
was only 8 4-5 tons per acre. Stated!
ii  dollars  and  cents,  this difference- *
is  very  convincing;   figured    at   the-
prevailing price for beets, it showed!
a   greater   revenue   from     cultivated-
land of $16.03 per acre.���J.F...in Conservation.
I
��
il
fi
Destruction of the Timber Only Part:
of tho Immense Damage Done
Kxr-irts slnlo tlint forest soils have-'
loot and aro losing much fertility owing to forest tiros which, doing np*
pnrontly littlo Immediate damage, rolv
est land has not boon burned, there
STOVlfi,*,   Is a large pcrcentngn of vegetable nuu-
1101,0,'!I' tor which provides oonsliUirnhlo forlll-
K2.-I7!) I Ity*  nnd  n   good  tovturo.    Moreover,
l.'IfU-.irifi' fin this soil has n groato:* capacity ro>
Total
flnriiiany
UuhhIii ,*
AiiHtrla ,
Franco .
Jnpr.n (nbout)
iitiii
U'OI.Hti
it, 7711, aci'i
2,ri(H,isi
i.oou.vr.ii
i,rt7....��2i
117,'.':ui
absorb and retain moisture, It is loss*.
likely to bo washed and gullloel undor Heavy rains,
��� w nnt s tin: matter wur. Wif lie.'"
"J!*'     ' .:���.. 1   .-i.'::,r/-!.-!.*!."
"AnnrehlHi! Hear, dear! Wlmt'fl
tiirne.i lilm?"
"llu Kuyh he can't Hiippurl any gov-
cr.uncut that wilfully hoiiiIh nlilps to
bring home Htr.iiuled school touclioru."
\   ��\   l\--��i��L4    i   ti-l*i    IKui1*.!.
Il'oy (ns Ihey pass an Ice cream
stand) -Fnddor, I'm awful vnrm. Iluy
lioin*' Ice cream,
I-'ullicr- -No, no, Hut I'll toll you
(���nine ghost Ftorict* vot'll make your,
blood run cold.--London Opinion.
There Is no logic like that which
i.Dint';*   IIOIII  ilniliU  liiillgt,   AID th While
 orison Swell .M-mk'ii.
"Wil-vum what can you tell lis fihout
* Columbus?"
I    "It Is- next, to last in Hie American
* Afn-jcii'iiou."���-lfulumorc UxprosB.
Knew ll'itu
Howard-A fool and IiIh monoy uro
hood purled.
.Mrs, Howard (clapping Her hands)
���Oh, John! How much aro yon going
to give me?���I.ll'o.
Malicious Hint
"Can you toll mo whore I nm most
likely to get a good collection of fairy
InloH?"
"Anlc any married man."���Baltimore
American,    ,
He Could Not Understand
If there Is nny truth in tlio report.
from ilerll.i that tlio Khls-u.r counted
IfiO.non , mi tlm nyiiipnlhy ot tho American pwv
Another aspect nf tho question  Ih ; pie  In  the war Into wlitUi    lo lm*.
thn number of forelgn-boni who hnvo   plunged Furopo, It booh to hIi.iv* how
become niitiirall/.nd,   Of   the innli*H ol ��� Impossible ll. Is fo. n war lord to ap-
whom ii record    Ih  kept,    ('oriiiany . predate or iiudcrstund public opinion,
shown Iho largest proportion, at Indl-JA military (lonpot and aulocrat may
cation, It Honmn fair to conclude, that.; dospli'e p-ibllc opinion, hut there urn*
In short, anything and  everything I tlui Herman oltlzei: Is moro anxious to I   iiioh when    Ihn   Inability to inuk'r-
that the church ought to do should be
Included In tlio plan for tho young
-.���coplo'H society that thoy "found them-
lcuiluru for tho church of the future.
Tho result of this speclllo training
Is neon In tho testimony of muHltiiileu
of vnunrr men. ministers, mlRHlnnnrle*',
caBt off tho old tlon of tho militaristic j stand  It Is practically suicide.*--Now
Fiilhorlniiil In favor of the new-found
lituno of liberty
Cnniidn nnd the Wnr
If war has Its horrors, It Iiiir iiIho
p"".1. ]-*("*���
Iti   (rvrvit   nnd    n-innlil'n.e
Vork World.
How He Uses His Hands
Somo curloiiH facts about Mr, Town-
sond, thu art editor of London I'lincll,
arc mirrala!. Hi- !.<. a c-ui'hi**.* h;.,l,.i.,.,.
Christian Association BoorotnrlGi*, iiml j t.lonn, nnd hy no meniiH tlio leant'of: nf umhldovtr-rlty.    Ills ilrnwtni-f- nr-*-
lil ilicii Wi'iw ��.iy tii.U U u.ui in the An
finite work and training or tho young
people's society taht they ."fond them-
hoIvom" and wero faced toward a litu
of ("hristlnn leadership und iiorvlco,
It ts difficult for an organization
wiHisiJ init**M0ii u, lo lr.nii wuiKi-Th ior
ot'ior and more (-pacinll*.*-'! forms of
work to report spoclllo luihlovoinents,
iuul doubly difficult to do ho without
appearing to claim credit for.results ;,
large jmrt of which holongi to other
organizations, Hut, acting uh a reporter Hlinply, may I natt on whnt
has boon reported to mo'.'
Mr.   Fred   It. Hlmtli.  the  inspiring
ilium ib Us virtue as u liiiiiyuig aguni | dono with the left hand, hut his lot torn.
In Great Britain, In UuhhIii, h France. aro written with tho right Hand,   He
���J
���>
"What kind of llrewor.ts nre thono?
iibki*d Auiit> Mi'ilileiniiibh nl' iiei i-ily : luiider of the Men and Religion .Movt
ni'|)lu<w on  tlui night of the Fourth. (j -nt, nald at the great CongreHs in . mont.���London Daily Mail.
"They're llonuia cmidlesi, aunty."    i \ew York tlint hiu firm expcrlnti o In '
nud In Belgium (Ho strife of -mrtle't
tho joaloiiFlpR of chiHR, tho ruling.!).'
iaiTiB of croo'l, liavo nil alike boon
luinhod. The wantonness of Herman
Jingoism has accompliHlie!) in a month
n vork of consolidation that might
othorwlHO Havo taken yonrs. In our
own enso tho tmjnilso to get together
nml to sink nil minor Issues goes beyond tho Unitod Kingdom, nnd Ih a?
wldo iih tlio omplro, ItHolf. Wo liu/u
hn, many proof.** of It I., tho i.itt.
fortnight, Hut none more powcri'n. nud
Imprettslve thnn thnt winch hn��� Jin*
hei'ii furnished by tho t'nnti'iiun purlin*
ts left handed ns n billiard plnyer, Hut
right Handed ns a card dealer, And
when hn plays cricket ho It a left
handed bowler' and n rli'ht lin-nled
batsman.���-Loudon Answers.
"Are they',' Well, I'm glad I rton't jersonal work, and IiIh training tor
llvo In Koine. I'd hate the worst Mini j such service, was received In it Christ-
<o have lo sew by the tight of ihutn Itn Knrlenvor society In a hotuo-iulii-
tillllgS."���HXfllitllBO.
blou church;in Dakota,
Kiln���Why did she throw Herself at
him In that way?
Holla -Biu'iuiHo the knew thnt ho
v/tiH u Kooel catch.���Llpplncott's,
Norninndh'���Ciiii you dress within
your Incomo?
Bart ram���- Ves, hnt U'h llko dressing
In nn ��� upper hiirtli.���l'ennsylvnnla
I'luicH Bowl,
"Do you drive your own enr?" nsked the expert motorist.
"No," replied Mr. ChugglB, "I
novftr drive tt, I coax It."���Wnslilriton
Star.
"Vou are pnlng to the dogs,"
"Sir. that Is n cursory i,;mnrk,"���
Baltimore Amerlcui.
V rovmriiil Police, fVu- a renewal of the  , whjle>itle licji' ir license ' upon ihe --ren*-  ���������i-ies known as Lot'24, Subsection r.'Nel-  s".on District.  ,    l'1'.SKNl'-*  BKKV.-INC'-COMJ-ANV.  D.iu-d .Sep toa-hit- 30,* 1914  KOTICI5 is oercby, g'iv������a  that on   the  ���������iirst d .y of iX-cowl-tr H-oxt.uppiic.itiou will  I'o iu.de to the Siipertutwi-leu-t <fJ Pr-A-ia-  cial I'.ho, Virturin, for the uaiiownj of the  iiolil IkecKB to s.ll liqu.,rs by i.e*-.uliu iho  lieiW-'kiiov/. ������a< lbs.Wilson hmel, i-iUiuicd  ���������'atUiii<jullayl*.C.  Ai.i-ai'.n lUi'iiii UoBStf  Daic-d -eeptcnib:**-, ".'I, 11)11  , NOriOM is li.i-c-.lsy givuti iJuil.uu tho  lli'ft thy of OecimW i-cxiappliwitio-ajwiil  liu jKiide to Ut*; Su-t'.intenaui t jf Proviu..  ���������jliil l'orieo, Vio.t���������ii i, {',>������������������ u v- uo'wal of'tho  tioioi 'JiKjaao t.i.bdii lif-u-u-a by rt-tiil iu  t*h<* hotel k.mva ;n the Uuion Imtil.. sit-  -jule *t L'-.i-.i., B r. Uux N\ MrLiw;-  Dak-d S-'-'iti-ulM-, -2li. IS"t IJ  or.iu^m.'iM.v^in^.-zi,w.csnjirir.i.^.x.-v-s.v^ta--jur.-^jLuxjm^mmjm-  KO'i'I V. :a hoi-ulij- yii-wi Quit on tie  tl.i-I. <Uy -.[ D.umuiwr mx\ up, Hi-iiuo**  v.-S;':'i t--.* ii.&d'." in Um Sup.ii .u-ri.lent < f ihe  I'-o.-iii'.'Sil I'i-Imso, Vi. ki.-iii. [,i- tl-o i-cnew  nI of tl,������ hotn! lieniife 1,0 soil I'qunrs by  r- tail ui tko hoicl \o\ iwn as 'in/- W.-O'lT.us  St-'PP'1-*--I'l-ce, mIuVo ;t. Oy-ter 5J.ivL*r,  ���������inC'ie IVovinGe of liii 1J1 Colli-hI.i'j.  AXNIIcWoOBHtVi.  2JX������toil tieytornIk-i- 2:1,3011  ������t������iuii-n___-Nni)mu'.? -i*,n ,_���������*% -vctultcjoj-uctl**-* _w_-vrnxarexmancr  KOriOK i:i hervl.y j-ivi'ii hi at on tim  _*stl duy of ;D.->Ci-inLi-:-11. xt npijIiiMti.m will  fat inftdrt to '.h'.j Suyeri:.l.!!u.1e,it of* 1'rrtvin-  cial I'olici', Vio'oriu, t\n* the iviiown^of il.e  .bot.'l l-������'i-;u*e to soil liq-iKiH by r.-Uil in lhe  Iio'-i-I kuown im ll*,*. IJoboa hei'u!, s'tna'prl  at Union Bay, 11.0. Jou.v pius-.jL  Dated Sopien.b-r,'.;:*., I9U-        .--   i  "St������������*  ���������of British Columbia, Ltd.���������  ts <$ ���������-*>  pry,$m  TLIE S. 8.' (X)WICUA.N   WALL SAIl/ AS [J.\DE.il  COMOX-UNION  HAV-NA.N-AniO--\rAXCOUVl':U-]lOUTK  Leaves Comox. Suudav, 3 p. ni   Leaves Union Bay, Sunday, 4 p, ,n   Por  Denman  Island, Nanaimo and Vancouver.  IE   U-.<NIN'G    Le .*es Va couver, Saturday, S pm  For N-ana'iaui, Union Pay aud Comox.  Subject to change without notice.  5L.t:fiSS_aSSgg_igB_^^  1  ?3t  Iii II  -tNiuaunbc  _r_T*"mt Js**ntiEvuK.--x3������T -M. ** mm *-.*ura\*������au������jLf awn ;****���������  ' ��������� r  'NOTICE Is Jti-r- bv iiiv-u' th ^ fmx Uie  firat day of D.ikjiiiIkji.- p.flxfc. :ipj>li<!n.r,on will  S>o made to tho Superintendent of Prcvini-ial  } otic**, Viotmin, for tiiu rfciiww&l (if- I'lfe ho..  tul lio-.vi.tu to s������li l"������j-ij.ii ���������*. by 'l-'orouil io tko*  5iitel known -m. tin; ltvt-r>-,i<l': hotel, Hi-t<jn*iy  ut ('-iiBj-teuns', l\. C. 0  ���������Mi^.S-^-kr.iW 2:-J, 1014.  ���������������-������__��������� _M-_eA������Msmi^^~,.������mn--u-.ji;ri^.c.������^  The Courtcnav" Hotel  Kv-HryjCoiiVuniane"* t-or ^uefjis.  ���������Ths*Goiitra?l���������K*at*c,i-ior~Spt3rtsiiieiv���������r?  Mone bul lhe oest-������r\Viji������5.iiscl Liquor--  At ilie Har. ..-.  -     r-JATHS    "    REASONABLE  ���������Jo.hh Uohfictop. ,.Pi'pp..,  ___/**-'Uj'. u*i(fA-iiiiAi.-n������i;iTW^ij������rjrj a^K-r^.nT&Ptvmi-^riJt^iitniririw  S'ivV'^'^^JJ^w*'^'-^?":'*^^  i     O; H TARBELL"  *iiIGH GRADE SM������S:  4     ��������� ���������..������  *# Ami all  KITOKliN.  .UTli'HSlLS  \fm  and  General Hardware  r  _������MA^*M-kn*/int������-������-**-''*-M������M������il''_i  ���������IvOTlCH w liureby i;ivi)������ tliat at tho  roxt un-i-t c/- o? ilioUiinnl of LifoisoO.uii  miss'li-iori) of th������ City oi Cuiiibei'lnneJ,' "I  ���������i toml tn iu.pl.-- fi-.ra i<;nev. nl of Um hotel lieoii.vi liohl b/ win f-ir tlio \Vav������rly  Ilo i*l,"n'UuiU--l on lot 2, bloui Ji, fJu'mliiir  buiii. Tnwiii'iU'.  VIlAKlt DALIsOS  l)..t,.-������l W������v mlior- llth, 101*1.  ,mt,..\.Ti.l*tii*iLJtiiUiK.i.i,SiWMuiiQT.rmm.a*a-.-m.unuMvui.jHcv*i*  Noii-'.-u is hemhy yivcii lli.il ,;l tho  uci:t mi'Ctin*,' of the Uoarcl <if Llc<���������n!''.,  C ltiiiuiisieiDors i iiiUind lo apply for 11  b-w-iu-w.iI of llu: lin'el license hulel by mu  for ih0. Ne.-* Kn-.',l,ind Hotel, sttiiaiuil mi  t-lex'k*.:), lot .���������;, Ci'inbcrliii'd Tmvnsite,  JOSlil'H WAI.KICK.  Oat(<l N.VfMiiloi-l.tJj, I'Jli.  IM   ^ ������.  J.   IT.   I-loLEOD  &*> m wi nt fw������- F'J  ���������.oPEiarnr,  ���������Etvrtlish *l ���������; ISWI.TON' alwaya on \<fo      also, tho famoui MILWAUKEE  BKEUS���������^iiiifttuvui*,  ItvlnjiiiiaM, .Stihl.u, *������.       " OLD OR BY BEARD "  ^        SCOTCH WHISKY. Best Wines ami Liquors of all Mads  Tli������ !i..unluig *ad_-t.o^gie������ U.-'iiArtiiiw-.t. w.iIm the i:n.u>ciii*'.c nujiflriHieu^uco -  ���������'       -��������� will lio r������H u li*irt,t olaMs in uvtry rebecs.,  RATES',  ?i 00 per ctay and Ho  nunsuuuuntaoi  ���������atMag.jijm������^.������.M.^.������^^.. ?...*  ���������^rW������Si,05,roJ!KE^Wi-TTS5"5TT'  '3S2E13iS_������S____S_____S_.  c.u\ciar,A-TioN opjie-  . ^  seiivi;  NOTICK IS UERlil'.y GIVEN- thai  he reserve, the nmice of   whicli ap|jcru-  't in ihe li. C. C\a.l\o. on ihe   2,*ih d.i>  ol I)ea-mher,'!9,)7, *s ciuicclScd m'sonir  as iui'l.-ues to ihc'.followlny   parcels ot  i.;.in-l:--lhc \V. 1 2 of the S.   E.   i-.j,  ihe  ">  W. 1-4 arid the S. 1 2 of ihe   N. , W,  i-4������cstof the nverin   Sect ion .|; the S.  E. 1-4, (he S. 11.  1.4 of she S.   U\   f-g.  uul the N. E' 1-4 in Section 5^ ihe   S,  I--: of the S. E. 1 4 in Section Sflbc S E.  '}A- ih'e .S. W. j.^ ..nd ihe E.   1-2   oi the  ���������S|'-E 1-4 in .Sec.ion io, and   tfic E.   i-:  'I lhe S. E 1-4 ainl N. i-; in ."-jeciiiin 21,  . ol in Towuslup 3, S.iy\v:,i(| Uisiriu, and  lie N. E. 1 4,of the N. i;,   ,.,,   ���������'���������   s,(..  ���������ion 32; ihe N K 1-4  nf t!,e .-> \v"i .; ;,iui  he N W v-4 ruulX 1-2 ol'tiieN E 7-1 in  ���������"���������ciion 33; thu N j-: of  ihe   N   W   1-4  "id ih*; M i-2 of the N E 1-4 in HsuJiioii  '.41 --iiul ihe ������*������ |,2 and X   \V 1-4 of ihe Jj,'  A' 1-4 in .Seciicn'33,   Al ui 'l*o\uislii;. 6,  ,v.iy������ard Disiric!.  '��������� IJit saidl-ujUs v.f-11 he open forenja-y b  'J-e-cinpticu) 011 Monday, the i.8th Any ol  Any h-t tho ln.-i.u- 0f 9 o'clock   111 the foie-  .100:1; all Mppljc.tiifsns   to b* ii\ao\i at die  ���������'Ticfc ot the Government   A>;eni,   \'an7  ���������ouver.    No lJre-euip!ie>n   Eecord  AiiAl  nchiLie more man 40   acres  of laud ex-  J--e|H in caieo whsve it is  uftsirable to  in-  cIikIg small fractional   pnition-i   of legal  Ssbdivirions; information in ������hicli con  ueicti.on may he'olKaiiied from phuu   on  view at ilie abme nieimom.-ri Ajjenry. '  ' K. A..REWV1CK  Deputy-Miniator of L:'.ni.U  Laiids,  Dep;mme**it,   Vieioria, ii.   C.,  febru-u-y 11 lis   1914.  Air  wflffi  L ,  : :p.fewersr Brleci!Q rains^"  ���������_  ....,,-. . .Better,. .Cheaper Than Most Dairy Feeds  -; JfajficoMr'' i^lslmg & Grate Cor^panyP Ltd.  '  ;'���������; ;.;.;"..;..;.;Distnbutors   ;_, ^ -N:\NAIMO,  B. ,C.  ".'��������� GA^���������'KLLATL0i   (_!*:' R^-  .. :;*���������".; ,'SkrVk, '���������   ;������������������ ';  ;, NO/fici^is' iityrtsuwGi^-  ���������EN tliat the* Kestrve,' a notice of  ���������wliichittpjujar-td-iiii tlie r.iifish  \/ohim]>iii G/i/.etle' ou.' the- 37th  'day of Dece'iltber,' zgo*/-, in can'-  celled iiv so far as it reiiites' to  lands covered by Expired. Timber, lJa-nse No,' 42936 aud  known us Lot No. 374, Saywaid  Di^U-ict; ahd.thai the snid 1-uuis  will be opened fov stalnuo- for  pre-iuujition as uunurveyed lauds  .in .cotnpliaiicc wiili'tjie pvovis-  iutiH of the ''i.auel Act" at. (j  o'clock in lhe forenoon ou Tuesday, August ; 11, .191^ Vor  'further iufonuatiou npply In the  (���������luviivnmeni Aboiit, Vancouver,  through whoso office all npph-  cations must be made.  IL A. Rknwick,  Deputy Minister o( Luuihi,  hnuih-t   Dujmt'tmcHt,   Vieioria,  IJ. C, June 10. 1914,  LJQtJO.lt AOT 1-J.10.  Section 42.  KdTICE Is-liei-ruy **iven   tlint  I'one     ' nionlli "'fro-n        . date,  iMM'hoation will" bo luaeie to tlu;  Stijinri-.Ki'ndeiit.of Provincial \ud  -.Or- for- -a licence for lhe title uf  liquor.by whoies'-lt;Ju nnd upon  Uiti pre-jiirioa sit-.uited in . ihe town  of Courifliiay, IL (J. ltnowu and  Jmsubdd_u8_!.Lo is_������0.u i!d-3'2-5-S-8c-  ��������� ioirtil. ���������    -    ���������  Dated ti'iia loth day of    April,  1914 "       ." "   "    '  U'isiON.BREWING COMPANY  Lid.  Conrad HAbd,  Appiietm't  Sr-MMEIlSCHKnliLK.  Tnihiti.will ari'iv'j ,-.t Cumbe-i--  nnd fnun .L'liion Ihiy at lyi'A) un  - Tlie*!.!;!*,-, Tliursdiij* nnd tinl'iii'd-iv  oveiiinos, and will Iv.uvu lur U"nii>ii  Day AVcdnei-daj' aud Friday ut 7  in the morning, ami on Suturday  at 0.30 ui tlio evening*. There i.������  no I'lniii-rej in tho   S. S, Cowichan  cliedulo.  N0TK3E  Any jii'.ri-oii or persons,* cutlinn*,  NOTIOK.  SoaU-d tcvuler-s will hu rci'iMvi'd  hy thu Miuisloi' of Lmnln not. la  tor than noon on  llm 71 li  day  (if  NOTICli is lii'toliy f',ivt.'r, ilial A die.  lieu mcRiiiij) ������f the Ii.i;hiI of Lia-nic  dinuiussior.f:--. nl die I'iiy >.!' (iuiiib'.-r-  -iiiml, I iiU> ntl wi apply fur :i iuiiew.il of  Ulie:  lutd  lii:i*U'.".  liclu   by  nn:  (hi  ihe  ���������"Kill)- "lOUU-i:"1 hlillcl,    MUI.'UOU Uli   Ot  '),  ()lo������k 7, U.M-l-c.iar.,1 Town,iu'. A������������llM,  Vdli. Uw thu purcluiw. of  VICTOK llCNORAl Lieeiii'o X 211;   to  -cut   -i'jO.OOO  Bi tn! Nevunlioi iiih, lull. 11'riM. of tinibur on an nron   ndjoin-   |.|l(J lt(]t r/_^ ,^u,o V|,|(|w 1}.||ir)())  Norii.;; ii :..���������./���������.> ;;.   ;:'-1tSavv.*ur������l Dhui-iel-.    ()m. venr will  i*om*,>vinn or tukin.*; - any  Mucks  timber <;r wood, ofaiiy deseriiitiodn  .lelonnina tu .tlio 'Wellington Colli wry tki-y., or from or nlT the land  of lho Kiiid Company, or nuyoiiB  tipping rubbii'.h of .'my descripiinn  anywhere upon (he company'i'  laud will lK''pi'(.).-i'i.'iiied to the full  extent of tin* law,  ,). II. LOOK A III),  CiiMiuml .Viann-irei',  Colliery Oo,y,  1 ������nl. ������������r*<l'-tf nt  ' \\r,v  , 1.... ...   . m  .*   i ��������� .  bo iiIIowimI ini' the*   nunovul of the  timber.  Kurlliyr |iarlieiiliirf' of the Cliief  - \r:���������i,,.:���������   1*   n   ~..m.^-.lfr-m.   Com iiirini"A.crri ������f  tlio City of i,'ui������!>.-j-  iiui'l, I iutei'il 11 npply for 11 ri'ii-swiil <-f ttu*  ���������.'.'lui'oHttlo li'juor liotinut! held I y niu, i.it.-  nriU'J mi  li-t 1*2, blook  U,  Cuiub.'i-liiiil IT, ^  'J'lt-irnsito.  JOHN MARf-COHI  Ijntml NovowiW iltli, 1914.' LOST Oil ^TOLION   ftoui No,  v,������*,..,������.     ���������   ,     , 1   .  i ,1   1 1   Oepot,   jionl-H liievi'.le,    p 11 tod  M)|.l'.'yJ t * *, ���������J-oru'v'.is.viti il;.it ut tli������ '  .       '       .  .      ,      ,,' ,        '  ,���������.xt���������i.,.!i,.;j ..f H,o  VoiaxA   A   L!^wiM,,,iX'   -h',l'fi,,t'   1,|,,u!K l,ttr,!!    '">l!';  t'Joniii.i.-iiidU.i-* (si* U-i'i i'ty tft' I'uu.U-i-; Wl.tel h.'if* Ireo   wlieei   hub   hnd-.-,  I n.', I   11 t.iiitl I-isp-i)j fi.r  n   rsiMMii1 ������-r| j\V(, p.t:t-lh-* OU   P'-IIil" p    tire.,'  u;;  tlid wl.0l.4l1 Ih-Mir li'tittm bt 5,1 byi...   1)a(;!.   Vi,htTl|     Wi,   l,,;,,^,,..,!*  <ui liloul: I.i, I 1 d, Cun.ln-rl.-.iu) lnwiiMti*  niAl.l MU8WIT(������.  K-i-romLKf.'.'-.h, J91 J.  K0TI(;3S.  hidiin* n'A locomotivei! nml rail  ivc.y Oiin* 0! tbe i'niou Colliery  Compnny by ;'.uy petMin ,w piu'-  ���������iuiH---y**i,<'jit tain eri'W ���������isi Alrhitly  pro'uiMii.-d. l'hiiploywi- -yo ���������'ul)-  iec to OH un i' fUi I for iilb*.wing  suiii-  Uy order  j. R.   LOCKARD,  Ociieral iihuui.;^,.  ������Wi������������WxyV^V������������S$m^'j  A as  .- ������  I wood    wooa^  LIQUOR, ACT, 1910.    '  Stetion 42.  NOTICli) is iinroby j^ivon that,  on ibo Isi day of jb)<;e:(Mnber uexl,  iipplicKtina will bo iniuic to the  Supe'.'iivondeiit o! Pruviuoial Pol-  ieo fur lenewal of llie hotel liwuce  to, still liquor by rfttail'in -the* lio't'l  ���������iiiown nn tne Miihispin.-i J lot'.*],  i unto al Lund,'iu tho Pn.viiire of  Biiti.-.-b Coliinilnn,.  Un lod tliia  ,'iid duy  of Ociobor,  19li  FUEI) THULIN  Applii'.ani  LIQl.K.)[{. ACT, J010.  BocLioi) -.1*2. '  XOTTCE i������i hoiediy fivon that,  on t.hf! I-i*. dny 01 Uecenibei" 11 <*xf.,  !ipp)ii:.'iii������ii will lie in id" to tin'  fiupt-rinioiKli'iii of Proviiu'i-'.l I'ol ���������  ice for roni-nvn 1 of tho linlc-l lioenee-  ���������0 Kidl lii-uor hy uHni) in tho hotel  known na the Willow-* Hotid, nitu-  11 in iitC������mplell Uivor, in the Pro-  vini'e* of llrlii.-h Culumhi.i,  Diittd thin ]'lth day oi October,  P.IM.  CJLM1LKS THULIN  Applioiini  N A N A;I .M0.110 LI) IvN, AT  NANAIMO, '      ,   "  IN TIIK .MATTER OF   Henry  Richardson  ShullJj, dect'ii-M.-'d, ��������� in ���������  testate. Into of   Stmudby, Rnpert  I)is.!i-ici, Ii. C ',-  . AMD  IN" Till? MATT 1-Ui of the *-Gi.i-  cial Adniiiii^iinioss Act,-"  TAKP NOTICK  that  by-*.*-*  d.er of liis '���������Honor  ,1 miue   ll.-irl-s.-i'.  made   on   the lUth  dny 9!"   June  IUM-.   I       was      appointed  Ad-'  iwiiuVii'ntor   -if   the  Khlato of tii-'  aliovc-inentioned dcei'iia'-d. and A\  pin lies htiviun eliiii.-is iiera*:...*i   lin-  snid ostau; are ho'-oh v., ivouirrd i<< i  fiii-nii-h sauii-*, jiropeily'v..-i*i:i(..i, to  me on   or buforo   tho lfuh   day ci  July      Vdld.    A XL)      *il - pur-  lh*A indebted to suiij eslr.te, aro ro-  (juiivd to pay ih.f  ainount 1 jf th������ii  iudeliU'duosS to 1110   fprthwiih.  Dated   this  10th   day of June-  LOl-i.  W. VVKSt.i;y Wiu.auh,  Oilieiul  Adiiiini.-li-aru'i-,  Ouiubei-land, P.. C.  ^"'���������r->fnj'������f-: ic.  Anyo-jo B.������Ha!aK B;..'.ct.)ic-   . ������j ** \ vm'^t h.r*-  .-i!. *.r Wj  , .-'-. .in.-.������ ���������\i-  ��������� -..fXa,jr-'  ���������  ..  fn.'...-,.!^ itni'-tv.-.j, ������.  ij-,v,0-..i.n i*to't!.-;V.> ,..'i-.  '.ioru y.vitOy 'i.v.ui,k - *j -i.  Si.:.- jn-, iU.v;; -���������; t ��������� ��������� ������������������  lJn-<-.������t3 lU'.'.^n t���������'Kv'���������-'���������  Cjf:-!* ,*...'���������!,-.���������, -,.-!:',oaEi.,  ������? fit**-,.'-*-*":  ��������� "i     '-'I'''- \r i-      v.,    i  fr&&\u& fey. :*������������������;... -  A l-.*,nii*>j,.-... -i-ju.-i:*;.' .*.*  .;:.   h'.. 'o  <"*.'-*rK t'J.Jin -���������-���������ir-'-     ��������� t? .\ue...    ,'^.,-h-,-  Ci������i.v:>,*..7ij:i j-.;..-, -t^.i^---- ,.,.-;   ,    ..-.*.,  1.11 il-T,VI.-!C!!'j>W. '  ^m$^^^^yyyYY7-  y& ,ki f  *Y7b?$Y'!'-<:A:.v  NOTICl-: TO <_<*.V1'.La_'I ��������� ^s'  CAXCKLLATION   OF  HK--  ���������   ���������   fclKR'YE.   "'  NOTICK IS HEIiEBYGlV-  I',>. that iho reserve of iorcsnordj;   .   .-   ;.        ,       -,  ana of tne coal   under   the   wwt  p^ a1;^'^w.  fronting ou Nelson and New-'  Ciisilc Districts, nejt.ice of wiiich  appeared iu the K. 0, Gaza11?.-  ou the 6th day of January, 1910.  is cancelled.  JL A. Ri-.MWJCK,  deputy I1, lin i.s ter oi Lands.  Lauds Department,   Vic'o'ri-i,  B. C, 23rd June, 1914.. --.  Nu. is M \:o: Scnooi..  QKALKD   "J-KNiJliKis,   MjporscriV 1  ^ "'Tcn.ler  f-ir  *���������.'���������).   S   Mi:i-j   S( I.;-,.],'*  ������ill hu raiei���������.���������*.'it tiy the 'l-i.*iio������r.ibi<*;  llie  >t!ni*-u-r of I'liLiu: Wiwks up  ;'.*. \whn af,  i"uf.-..-.eJay,   iho loihii'Yuf M.-iy  11,114 for  il ie3 erect Inn   anci   c;o'.iin!'--,It'n  ..,1 :. 'vJ���������  lOliin school-iioine ct Nn. f ,\'-'-*i,>. C-.::n  i;t'|-i:uid. in i!i*u Confix Elecn.;.-ii ! ���������������������������i:!'.'  l'l.lP--.    Sj���������;���������_.;in.** :', ��������� '.-������������������     ';,;;;.*;:. 1  '.iriii-, nl tcn'Vler may I*.- ;������vj> .^, _,:..;  Clj  t-r     tlie        -..'.       Aiy      ,,i-*:  1914, at,     ilu-      ��������������� iJJ  Vi". J. H.iiid, fJ-ovi-'ii.iv.er.i. A.,;,-Us   'ihi...-  Ar'A'.ih. h   C: Air.  A.   ���������'��������� 7.7 ���������;.*>-i..j,-'.  SiX-i CM.'*)- t,\.* llie .';.c-.i /I 'JV.MI-'.".   ���������?...;..', ji  _  J       . I        1.. ,  ���������CM    Ci  I.' f  '   LAND REGISTRY   ACT.  "IN THE, MATTE It of an Application for  a" fresh   Certified ii  ii 1 J.-1-C-1 -.. v \i���������vJCI,llO! i~--������ ClXl 11 Q>>  District, "'  NOTICK is hereby given oi  my intention at the expiration oi  one Cule-ndar mouth from the  first-publication'hereof lo i.su.ie n  fresh Certifieato of Title in lie.u  of the Cerlifieate of Title issurd  to Tho rims Mce croft Ussher La*  con on the 31 d day of Se-p't-inb'.-r  1891, nnd numbered 12.567 A.  which has beeu lost.  DATED attiie Land ' Re.-k-.  try Office, Victoria, JI. C, .th-iy  7,3rd day of June 1914.  S, Y. Wootton*  Kegistrnr General of Titles ,  iS-V    :\;if.c.Jv.'.V.;.-'*.>      'O     ifl'Vl      !V'X..-*|'*������ ���������-.-,!,:*/,5,  cui,!i-cse.io-,;--j ii.ur' eci-isiji]   ;i   *������-;������ ~t;i   LV.;  ijIjiiis i.?A !:pcc.iivt:uv.-.'i'>   k*j-  iW  st\v.   ::*���������  \i.<i AAao; (.Slw.),  h-Hfii-A, v,.y*  l/v.    '...-,::r.l?:. '  Ol) t-t;.li.*)r,vi- iA\i<i". -V ^)0A tVA-nf.  ki**cli vrw ������-������*'->!  liV.Mi \n7 nycivs.iyhi-in;-  hy an si-uerninl   VrnM-'k AitftitK or   v^-y-f  ca'.e of������iiivv>������it t-.r." -i  cU-*i!tcf-'-J-^bw;k .-.T  Canadu, ;iJ*,kIc pi'ij.-.-.tj-'t. t*>' v4n;   rt'cv.-ju,'- '  ���������/uis the .inAuer of VtA.bc Wo:h\, y-   ..  ������������������111..    fljUftl   111   10   >r������!   l-j-II ul' *.'A* lv*.:-"!:*?������  -,ihich :.!���������.-*!!.br rtinV-ltaei h i!'*e >iV:y ic-n-  iJ'.-ruii' i!.:;..-'-;ii)������j ^: cisic-* in;'>������������������ ..v.v...;>,���������-  ������������������-. ber, fiitlni vijjoii to ilo sr;. o,-*-if h;, " *.*'.  ~'o c.,iiij,,'.t*ie th-B wwik *!>>������.:nu-'v,j fc*t '  I iv.' , he-A* ,e*i .->��������� r'-rtifjc-*-!."" ^.. .V.- ���������; ri|  U11..UC1 lefviul iBiii-ii:'.<*.i-*' wl!!   bt*   '���������ciiii.neii  LIQUOR   ACT, 1Q10  (Section 35)  NOTICE, is hereby given that,  ou the nviith dny ol* May next.  application will be made lo the  Superintendent of Provincial Police for the "ranting of u liocns*.  for the sale of liquor by reU.il iu  aud upou the premisses to be cou  i ii       hi ��������� m ���������������������������������*������������  .slnu'ted in ueeonl:;:;,.e with    ih, , ,  plans aud specilieatious to ho lil-1;     00 '10-���������  ed with lin.'   Sii]K*riuleudeiH   oil  Provincial   Police,    uud   to   b-.;|  known as the Pier Hotel, and io!  be situate al or near the jjuveiu  I  iu   iiicT'ii   upon   tiie   wrcti;*.* 'i   A'~f.ier  Ci:nii"i(."..  Tei;ri.-*is <,\-ili not  be r(.������i;:U.,.c(l uu-iese-  miuli: mu on tliv   U.:-iii-.'i i.-nplieci  fr^iicd  ������������������"���������iili Oii: nauii!  sis;i..!iii>:e ������,l" il-.o   if.������i,;.������r-  '--!��������� and   it,'|-r,c'*-i in  the ii.noloj.i ���������.���������'furn  i������iii-et  'I'lie !i'*v.L-st or ai-y i<.*r,*.i':i* "01 o.ncfi%iit  ily accciiu-fi.  J.  I-.. CK!i-J-*l'r;!,  .IJepHty \lii,.i..;:c.,-:.Tid  J'-.-Si-c Wi.W-.s  tr.jr.w.cr. !:-v;*iiitnn.iu cf \J-.:\hc V/01'"?,  Vk-.dii!-., IJ. C, *pnl 22,191.1.  % \a���������Aj \j b i.  O -4J p. i ^  o  for tin.* Mil1- wa^on  ���������   wit'n 1 hi,- Given Di..y  r'RK.^l-T iiJLK A-'N'D  J'AhS; PRODUCE  Our Milk i-.* t.lie jircelyr  of tin-, lltst Fed Cows  ,t  't-'RE-^JI    illLK  * Deljvf.reel n.'.oMiii;;;^ eveviiji* 'f  o.       I   IViARUYA       "4  <> <���������*  fy<r*&QWM>f)*<*MGte%fyv<?b'W**s!!  GIVE US YOUR NHXT (.'-<<  v-  <\  DER   VOR JOII   PRINTING,  meiit wharf at Royston. Nelson  District, 1-tritish C!oluinbin, upim  llie hinds described n$ Lots 30  and 31 iu Plod: li, of lhe ,Sul-di  vifiioii of |),-iitof .sections , 1 uud  6 A.  HUGH MiTCHELL  koi:  ^o;.i-;  Gen'l Biacksfiiithiisiii  -AN'f)*..-  lilI'^?,'Sr"',,'ny  li<Jl tj'vijl: ..11.'.*. j, ;,4  r  1   -   -    -- ���������-       Dated ihis n:t duy   e>(   A  Norrt,JH ii i.ci'i.iiv-'ive.-ii tint  i'i llm  I'y--1'  11(.>.I. nii-'.(,ill^ nl till! llilJOl if l,i"l.'|i'l' f Villi-  ii.iti.'-.i.i.i.-rH oi lli.i <yiv of ','i!',.l>;.i-!,i>.i|, 1  April, I  V-*-**- -W---H-- im *m*t  V.llU'huiX...  t������.-n>-><������  sWsjr^MMs**!-.*^^!^,,  I  W OO Cl  W    Now is tlio timo to phieo    f;;  fe    V'tir order   fur   i?LAJJ    fe  S  WOOD  C'������i r;  12?  r,*i  i������)  fWO..   j vr '!<���������:. ''A .-.i-l  l-'ioui Tin-  Star Livei  i������,  i'U  h  oi  iiUiiiJ1!** tijiji v fcr 11  i(iii"V,-iil ��������� I" I1.'* In !���������  nl l'i'ciiiio held liy nn.' f.'i'  ii'! *."lirii1 ii-s-':m"i������"l  H-iti I, i-itii-it'i! on In: 1   wiui*': 'i, ('uni1. ���������������������������  lilllll   W',H/l|Hl'i'.  W1M.IAM   MLIllll-iri.t"  Dut.'il Niiv*Miiln'r lltli It'll.  I ���������������������.-��������� \  Applicant. 1 C f"\  ���������VWiiW*.'-^  ijflJiJ  1   A  i /���������..'  ,-.!  ..^1  t."t r  ||-������M������|---MW.itt_������W**fc-**_MU  \'ioliu Siii -,*,, T.tU in-.; m.i-  ehiiie net .1'.���������-,���������,.-..,. 1 Yictc-r Recoril:.  for !���������.,'���������,ie ut ih"- \Ti:V/s (jjliee.'.  *-*  uric.  vSl-iWiNO,   MACIIINKS    Ri-  PAIRKD  -���������-  ,*;*- ������r,  ! *'��������� "V  shop  The Singer A'.'eut  I'l.uit whei'l.     lufornuitioii   to   K    jj    M'5F  L!VCi'y ,Vt*i'U;j!l':S  rt  Ih-i'titnidl, Xu. H iMine,  *������r tu .In**, j i^* }";  V/.v.r<J.  City JJuiiue, CtDuIjcrlund. I ^���������^^Aw/^Va*::.'!.'7-\>\<yiSf7,v^...  SOTICK i. Ii-i'-hy ���������������������������vfi t!- -t 1,- '.!(  ii'.itiiiiwtliur''f tt'i* l'i"ti'.l A bio ,*m>.'.ii  'iiiuii. iinrn of ilu1 t'ily "f t'liiiil.i'iiinui. * 1  ���������,i,���������u ui lui-;)' m ��������� ������������������������<"-hi OI1....J..1- t,vi.rv molll)l|    ,gl.iiVl. V(JU  -I llu .uuo I'-ll hy nt4   r-i  lIt-t V.- il* ii.||  M-ii.'l, iIIm.'.'iii.. ".. . ,'/, V! '. ". '' ,;..' .'  l.ii'i.i Towxhit*..  .I'.'-'fi'I:  PAiiwMi;  .1" 5-." . UHi.Vt^.O  .' " ���������' N^v.mh r'lltii. !  )'.  ^h'li.    ill-  ���������.I'M-; ���������������  i <;.-������', imtij-.i'i', ������������������ its c,';-*p.ji������rt u*-d  nour. t    .      ..   -,.  ^r  dels iii   lin*.   ������''iiiiibeiinnd    j'>\**v*-; Vfj.-v-.M-o  e-flii".', and thev vvill be ;itleudi*i' '  ���������-   'V.--V 1.   1. -"fi  1', T'i 1   ; tyi. .7 \ V***-  ���������'ir.y      i."r.r, ..;* '���������  In piompilv M livll tlu-  rives in town.  ii'-.'ii' .*,���������  (_ i.vv-J.vi'.V'.'.'i-v'.v*-Ci,*'.-,.i'.-; '*-.'".  j  i^.-^.������- ,\f ,. **** -** .. .    **  . .......     <)l,i)   ,1 ;, ,1 -,. ,* -  1 *  1 .- \ t i.-*    \ ��������� 'fi' i.;   pi, . ���������������* ,���������  !'< >5*>T"-"~-  THE    NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,   B. C.  Safe and Sure  should be your relief from indigestion, biliousness, or constipation. Known to be reliable  and famous for their prompt  and  certain efficacy���������are  lu-rctt Sale of Any Medicine ir, tha World.  i>aUl everywhere.   In boxes, 25 cents  BRIDAL PARTY MISHAP  Rallying Round the Old Flag  One of the li'ip'iiest antl most in-  B-.ii.riuf*. features of the war Is tlu-*-  8;*!,i*'idiil' uml spontaneous rally of  tlio whole cmjjire to the side of the  Motliorlanil. The' self-governing Do-  mini-ins, the Crow p. Colonies, and the  "���������.roiii dependency of India are all  alike unlimited by but one spirit. All  alike realized lhat this is a llfo-and-  dcat.li truggle not only for Great  Britain but also for Greater Britain  and all British ideas of libertj* and  ju ilioe, Hi at it concerns them as  directly as it concerns us, and that  tlie empire and all.its competent parts  must either survive it or perijli. All,  too, are fired' with, a single determination that the empire shall survive it  . tud shall not perish,  'Wc have1 report.d from day to day  the onrush of this tidal wave of pat-  T.jtic enthusiasm' through all the  realms over which the Union J a ok  .flies. Offers of ships and troops, of  food supplies and money, have poured  in unceasingly. They have been accepted with gratitude aiid with a deep-  i . ing and a strengthening of the national consciousness that in this struggle we are fighting for our very exist-  * ice as an empire.���������London Daily  Hail.  Rice    Thrown     In   Chauffeur's   Eyes  Causes Him to Swerve Into a Wall  Blinded   for   a   moment   by   rice  thrown at a wedding, the driver of a.  bridal party motoring to church came  to grief at Bargoed,. Glamorganshire.  Friends threw rice* at the bride and  bridegroom.    Some    went   into    the  chaffeur's  eyes. At  this moment he  swerved to avoid a child.  The car, travelling at ten miles an  hour, ran into a wall and overturned.  The bride and bridesmaid had already  jumped from the car, but the bridegroom, the best man, and the chauffeur were pinned beneath it. The  bridegroom received .-superficial injuries; the others were unhurt.  Good Sleep  Good Health  THE MAN WHO KEEPS HIS HEAD  Exhausted Nerves Were Fully Restored by Dr. Chase's Nerve Food  When the nerve force expended in  the day's work and in the act of living  is not replenished by restful sleep at  night you have cause to be alarmed,  as physical bankruptcy stares you in  the face This letter directs you to  the niost satisfactory cure for sleeplessness.  Mr. Dennis Mackin, Maxton, Sask.,  w.ites: "I have just liaished using  the sixth box of Dr!' Chase's Nerve  Food, and I must say   that when I  The party continued tlieir journey   commenced using it ,my nerves wero  to church m" a horsed conveyance after  so bad that I could scarcely get any  the torn dress of the bride had been   fleep.   1 would lie in bed nearl*-*- all  repaired.  Only the uninformed endure the  agony-of corns., The knowing ones apply llolloway's Corn Cure and get relief.  Cinder in the Eye  Usually the eye can  take  care of  Itself as the lid is very quick to'close  * antl protect it from foreign substances.  But there are times when a tiny bit  Tvill get embedded and if you are far  from a doctor, home-made helps must  be ai-plied. Occasionally you find a  family medicine closet which contains  an eyestone, but its use by an amateur  is never recommended by an oculist.  It has been discovered that the most  comforting thing in the���������case of something in the eye, is to have a friend  appl; his or her tongue to the eyeball.  It gives immediate relief; the foreign  body is found at once and- taken out,  the warmth of the, tongue is very  grateful to the inflamed surface, and  the secretions of the tongue are very  u_ealin_ as is well known. The redness  _ leavcs_-in  a._fe_w_J miiui'es.-   This_safe  su gesion is generally   available and  ��������� is worth . remembering.  Costs    ������25,000    to  Kill   Each  Soldier  What does it cost to kill a man in  war? Probably $25,000 in the present conllict.  The cost of killing one soldier is  obtained by dividing the cost of a war  to any of tho belligerents by the  number of men killed ou the othsr  side.  In the Franco-Prussian war of 1870-  'J the cost of killing.each man was  $21,000, but the cost of every material  of warfare has advanced substantially  since then, It is safe to estimate, unless the terrific destruction pf machine  guns upsets precedent, that to bring  about a soldier's death will cause an  expenditure of ?25,000 on the other  side. "' ' ���������   '  France spent $400,000,000 in actual  expenses of that war and $200,000,000  in repairing materials, giving help to  fatherless families and other uses.  The German dead numbered 28,000,  and for every one of them France  spent approximately $21,000.  The figures of the Russo-Turkish  war of 1877-78 give an average of  $15,000 for overy one killed.  It cost Russia $1,200,000,oOO to kill  5S.C00 Japanese in the war of 1905,  making the cost of individual slaying  $20,400.  *' Fatigue, typlvs or cholera will, of  course, kill the greatest number and  reduce the effective force of armie3.  In the Crimean war four times as  many-were killed by disease as were  killed in battle. Advanced hygiene  undoubtedly will do much to cut down  these figures, btu death by disease in  war times surely cannot be entirely  obliterated.  Minard's  Liniment Cures  Dandruff.  Slow Death  Tn a certain literary club years ago  one of the members, in proposing th*  name of a candidate for n-embcrjhij*.  mentioned among his qualifications  that, lie could speak several dead languages. To this an opponent replied  thai lie never heard the gentleman in  question speak but one language ancl  lie murdered that as he went along.���������  Sau Antonio Express.  Npt Flattering  did   Jones   say   about  my  "Wlia  jlay?"  "Ilo said ho certainly felt that he'.l  got hia money's worth."  "Huh!   1  sent  the beggar a  com-  ���������plimentary ticket."  "Wo  aro  taking  in   boarders  summer,"  '"Havo thoy found It out yot,"-  tlrnorn American.  this  -I3al-  Buttermilk and Health  All boys who ever churned out on  a cool old back   porch learned to expect their reward in a cup of creamy  buttermilk.    Lads  do  not  much  reflect on whether foods are good for  them or not, but'some who have now  readied mature years    are   learning  that' the drink of boyhood days has  a strange power for health. The bacteria of good buttermilk are especial-  -ly-useful-in���������promoting-healthy-diges-  tion.   Some doctors teach that the internal  revenue  department  may  become infested with .harmful bacteria;  some of these the germs- in buttermilk  will attack  and  destroy.    The  scientist Metchnikoc found  the Bulgarian people living often, to a very  ripe old age, and upon investigation  it was revealed that . tlieir diet consisted largely of sour milk and buttermilk.    Today    in some cities one  can buy artificially made buttermilk,  containing    tho    Bulgarian  ferment,  and dally   tho    consumption of   the  pleasant    and    l.ealthfu1      beveraga  grows apace.    Thick, soured    milk���������  clabbered milk���������eaten with cream on  top and preferably with a little salt  and a trace of popper, or, with sugar,  Is a fine food easily prepared, Sometimes warm milk, fresh from the cow,  has -tirred in It a little thick, sour  milk.   It Is sot in a warm place for  t'i hours,   whon   it   will ,be   found  clabbered;   and   having   most of its  cream   within.    When    cooled    and  served" for  tho  first courso  of any  meal ou a hot day It tickles many a  palato.  night without sleep, and anyone who  has this .trouble knows the misery of  sleepless nights. Tlie Nerve Food  helped me from the start, and has  built up my nervous system wonderfully.' I now enjoy good, aound sleep,  and instead of feeling tired in the  morning I am strong and healthy, and  well fitted for my daily work.      c  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food,"50 ceUs a  box, 6 for $2.50; all dealers, or Ed-  manson,, Bates & Co., Limited, Toronto,  Amortization   Is  an   Important  Term  The financial world has its very own  slang. Generally, speaking, it-is useful and excellently applied, which is  not invariably Uie case with all slang.  Take the curious word amortization,  for instance.  "Amortization" mean3 simply the  method .of providing for the repayment of a loan. If you lend me $10,-  000, which I promise to repay in 10  years, you have a right to be in-  ested in my plans for meeting the  demand 'for the $10,000, which you  expect to make upon me ten years  hence. o   .  So I say to you:  "I ani going to amortize that $10,-  000 debt in this''way: put of my  earnings every year I'm going to set  aside $900. Each year I will set the  $900 to work earning something too.  At the end of ten years the fund will  amount to just enough to discharge  my debt."  You will And that specialists in  bonds use the word a great deal.  They know ��������� better than anybody  else its importance. , They realize  that a borrower of money for a  long term of years is very apt to  forget to make provision for. repayment.  Certain lenders of money on long  terms insist upon the borrower's  taking out a life insurance' policy  big enough to meet the debt in case  of. death before the debt becomes  due. Generally the longer a debt  has to run the more important becomes ' the ��������� question of "amortiza-  ation."  (Britain's Motto: "Business as Usual"  ���������H. E. Morgan)  There's a man who fights for England,  and he'll keep her still atop,  He will save her homes from terror  on the fields of Dally Bread,  He's the man who sticks to business,  he's  the  man who keeps his  head.  Let the foe who strikes at England  hear her wheels of commerce  turn,  Let the ships that war with England  see her factory furnace burn;  For the foe most fears' the, cannon,  and his heart most quails  with  dread,  When behind the man in khaki is the  man who.keeps his head.  Brand him traitor ahd assassin who  with miser's coward mood  Has his gold locked up in secret and  his larders stored with food,  Who lias cast adrift his workers, who  lies sweating in his bed,  And who snarls to hear the laughter  of the   man   who   keeps   his  head.  Let the poor man* teach the rich man,  for the poor   man's    constant  strife  Is from day to day to seek work, day  by day to war with life,  And the poor man's home hangs ever  by a frail and brittle thread,  And the poor man's often hungry, but  the poor man keeps his head.  When     the ships come home from  slaughter, and the troops march  home from war;  When the havoc * strewn    behind us  threats  the road that lies be-  ,  tore,  Every hero shall be welcomed, every  orphan shall be fed  By the man who stuck to business, by  the man who kept his head.  ���������Harold Begbie, in Daily Chronicle.  (Ideal)  il'S  $2.50 to  $50.00  en  _  There is never a time whe*n the skill, experience and resource back,of Waterman's  Ideal is at rest. .-*��������� Can anything more be  done for its users?���������is the constant problem  ���������the aim of its makers. Users of Waterman's Ideals have the world's best to-day.  If to-morrow can improve the slightest  detail, they'll have it.  Try Them at Tour Dealer*  L. E. Waterman Company,  Limited, Montreal.  Avoid  Substitutes  How We Go to Sleep  Sleep begins i:i its first phase by a  state of distraction, wliich brings on  states of absentmindedness, accompanied always.by numerous and separate hallucinations, closely connected  with the length of the abseutminded  state,1. Immediately afterwards,, in a  second phase, thes states of distraction pass into a very delicate motor  disturbance, due to the absence of  parallelism in.the axes of the eyes or  by the deviation of their conjugate  movements, says the Family Doctor.  Finally, in a third and final phase,  which indicates the very near approach of actual sleep, the vasomotor  system seems to conform to laws very  different from those that regulate its  mechanism during waking hours.   Small But Potent���������Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are'small, but they are effective in action. Their fine qualities  as a corrector of stomach troubles are  J.nown to thousands and they are in  constant demand everywhere by those  who know what a safo and simple  remedy they are. They need no introduction to . tohse acquainted with  them, but to those who may not know  them they are, presented as the best  preparation on the market for disorders of the stomach.  Riot Led to Formation of British Army  The movement to preserve Ken  Wood, the beautiful Hampstead estate, from the clutches of the builders, reminds the student of military  history that the bloody little fight  which occurred there in 1661 led to  the reconstruction of the British regular army.  Thomas Venner, a wine cooper,  was the leader of a set of fanatics  known as "fifth monarchy men," who  announced their determination not to  sheathe their swords "till Babylon  should be a hissing and a curse, and  the kings of the earth should be  bound in chains and the nobles in  fetters of iron." Fifty of these zealots on Twelfth Night emerged from  their meeting-place in Coleman street,  and overpowered the city trained  bands.  The assault' was repulsed by the  lord mayor in person, who, suddenly  aroused and scantly clad,- at the head  of a band of followers, drove the insurgents to Highgate, where, in Caen  "v*. ood, a sharp encounter with the  Life Guards took place the following  day, with several casualties to the  Household cavalry.  The rising was put down without  further difficulty, but the result was  the arrest of the process of the  disbandments of troops and the reorganization of the army, of which  the existing Life Guards, Blues,  Grenadier, and Coldstream Guards  were the nucleus.  She���������Your friend is a bit of an egotist, isn't he?-  He���������A bit!' Why, if he hadn't been  born, he would have expect *d people  to ask why not.  GASEofMrs.HA  Declares Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound  Saved Her Ljfe  and Sanity,  Pimm rock, Mo.��������� " I feol It my duty  to tell the public tlio condition of my  henlth beforo using  your medlclno. I had  falling,, inflammation nnel congestion,  female wi-nknofls,  I pains in both tlftot,  Imckaches and hear-  In**; down pains, waa  flhort of memory,  norvouR, Impatient,  piiRScd h 1 o e J) 1 L' s n  nlRlitn, and had  neither strength nor  i-nw'ry. Thoro wan nlwayn n tear nnel  tini'id In my mind, I Imd cold, norvous,  v.Tnk Kpolls, hot flftfihes over my body,  J luul n placo in my right tide that wan  ���������o sore Uiat I could hardly hear tho  ���������weight of my clothes. I tried moelicinoB  nnd dnr-tfirfl, but thoy did mo little* frond,  unit / never expected to pot out again,  J |>>>t J.ydia E. Puikham 'b Vegetable  Compound and Blood Purifier, and I certainly would havobeen in gravo or In an  imylim* if your medicines had not saved  nie-, Hut. now I can work till dny, Bleep  ir.!! :.l *������������������!���������,���������!:t, C4t<u:yllill*.g I v.,u>t, JiaVo  ������o hot flnsh-an or weak, norvous Bpeslls,  Jill pnin*, achea, fcan and dread*- aro  ponii, my houao, children and huaband  nro nu longer naglocta], aa I am almost  -mtlroly treoot tbo bad -rymptomj I bad  Xietore taking your remedies, and all ii  Iiki-t-ure and happineiB In my home."���������  Art. Joans IUM, IU F, D, V Box 22,  Shamrock, Mliiouri,  Jt you wAi-tttpft-fttal titlrlee wrlto  J^y-dla RsPI-nls-liiim Mndlclnn Co.,  (cnntUlrmtint) hyntitlMn*.*.  7Irs. Newbridc came hurriedly Into  her husband's study one morning.  "Herbert, dear," sho said, "this ro-  cipo for lemon pie says to sit on a hot  rtovo and stir constantly.  "Well, Alice," replied the doting  husband, "If you do sit on a hot s.tovo  I. think you will find that you will stir  -   istautly."���������Lailos' Homo Journal.  Forced to Tell the Truth  Smith was one of the foremost engineers of his time. His one fault  was an enormous bump of conceit  He completed a piece of work for a  large corporation, and" was compelled  to sua for his fee, which was $25,000.  He was being crossed examined by  the attorney acting as counsel for the  corporation.  "On what ground do you base your  exorbitant charge on this miserable  piece of work."  "On the . ground that I am the  greatest engineer in the world."  After, the suit .had, been concluded  one of Smith's friends camo to him  and in an admonishing tone, said*.  "Smith, you should never make such  statements In public; allow others to  acclaim you as tho greatest In your  profession."  Smith answered: "I know it, and I  felt liko a blooming Idiot up thero on  the stand, but, blast it all, I was under oath." ,*  Many Women Are Not Attractive  because of repulsive looking Warts on  the hands. They can be painlessly removed in one day by Putnam's Corn  and Wart Extractor. Putnam's is the  best Corn and Wart cure made. Try  it.    '  The Trade War  It is most satisfactory to find  that .  our ministers have not been bland to  the opportunity suddenly,   vouchsafed  for great permanent captures of German trade.   The foreign office,    the  colonial office, and the board of trade  propose, to put it shortly,   to assist  British merchants and numufacturei's   ,  to annex at least a very large slice of i'  the trade that has hitherto been dono '  by Germans and Austrians with for-P  eign countries   and with our owu do- ;  minions  and  possessions.    We    are :  bound to say that a great deal of tho  -  work that is likely to be done, in the  way of collecting information and put-.,  ting it before the business men, ougJ.it -.  to have been done for controversial  discussion, it is not untimely to ex- ���������  press    the hope that after the war '���������  there will be no sliding back towards  ,the complete Cobdenite position    of '  leaving trade to take care' of itself.  Still, nothing is to be gained by going back to what cannot, be helped,/  now.   British business men have not' '  always  encouraged  government    assistance   by smartness and alertness  of their own, and in recent years the  board of trade has done something.  What is urgent is that there shall, be"*  no loss of opportunity    now���������or    of  time.   It would be a pity, for instance,  if there were any waiting for a complete   collection   of  information   and  samples. ~ We must jump in at once,  or others will, and we must resolve*  at the saem.time to make a thorough  business .of it afterwards.    It is especially  urgent  that not  a moment  should be lost, in view of the necessity of balancing, as far as mav be, .<  the unemployment this war must inevitably bring.    So let patriots  and  business men, at home and in the Mo-   .  minions,  buckle, to  without delay.���������  London People.  The World's Greatest Army  There is talk of "the greatest armies  -eyer_muster.ed,'i_but_does_n'o.t_this_re_  veal some forgetfulness? , The greatest of all armie" in point of numbers  was that whicli Xerxes launched  agains1: Greece. Herodotus gives the  number of fighting men as 2,641,610,  and modern critics do not seem able  to reduce it very materially. Some  historians have computed that, including servants, ennuchs and other camp  followers, the great host, exceeded 5,-  000,000 souls.���������Pall Mall Gazette.  The Value of Silence  , I wondor, writes a teacher, how  many of yon have conducted a langu-  ngo lesson, had conversation drills,  and thon boon approached two mla  utes after you had.assigned the written work with, "Miss Blank, what did  you say to wrlto?"  I 1 eiiovo that * '0 teachers often got  In the habit of reciting for tho chill-,  ron, instoad of giving tlioui tho froo  roln of uxprcHBlon.  Concentration Is so ossontial to tlio  retention of ideas; but how eian a  child concentrate when forced to list-  on to the hum of tho toucher's voice?  Sul.'icrs havo been known to fall  aHloop during tho roar of battlo, How  can one oxpoct a child to do oth:r-  wiso?  Napoloon, ono of Uio greatest enp-  tiiin.i tho worU has ovor known,  achieved faniu through Ills ability to  draw forth mont wonderful military  activity from IiIh army.  I.ut us novor full In tho manifest  duty of giving tho child ovory opportunity possible for ONprosBlon,  Matrimonial  "A brido nover seems able to pick  a winner."  "What makes you say that?"  ���������'Well sho nover gets the best man."  ���������Baltimoro American.  "I hoar Jlggs lost monoy ln that  vacuum process venture"     - n  "Yos; lio fifiy., Jt cleaned him out.  --Buffalo Express,  Not Time In a Mile  A Washington horseman tolls of an  over-anxious owner and a particularly  conscientious ridor at a recent meet  at Plmlico. The owner '.had Issued  full orders as to the way a horso was  to be ridden in a certain raco. .The  jockey was n diminutive darky, Tho  original orders wero supplemented by  provisions for all manner of emergencies, all of which somewhat bowlld-  erod tho jockey,  "Soo heah, boss," ho finally said,  ' dis heah raco Is only ono milo. I  can't do all thom things you tolls in  jest ono mile,"���������Exchange.  VV. N. U. 1020  De Warned In Time  A capital story which Lord Minto  iisod to delight In telling was ot an  oxpurlemco ha had while ho was vice-  roy of India, Ouo morning in Simla  ho wanted to speak to tlio couiuiatul-  or-in-clilof of the Indian army beforo  tho latter Btartud'work for the di\y,  ho ho sot off uiiatteiidod to pay un  early call. When lio urrlvod at the  commandor-ln-cliIofB official residence  ho found Ills way(barred by a sentry,  ,,.,u  .-ij/,n������������ u.i)   u.u  Ltj'i.  l(*ywfaui<.(*'  tu<!  vl ,ttnr.'       ''       *   "' - * *  ''*'  Lord    Minto    explained    that   ho  wanted, to., boo Uio coiiiniiuidcr-in-clilof  but the sentry'declined to allow bUn  to pass,  "But I am tho viceroy," protested  },'n   -f<}*|lr,*!"rv  The sentry looked at bim with a  pitying Bin Ilo.  "Ah," bo Bftld, thoughtfully, "wo  gets all fiorts 'ore. Loet week wa 'nd  a covo what kidded 'IbboU 'o witn  Queen Victoria's grandfather. Wo  ���������ad to put 'im in a Btralt-waistcoat  bu you'd tetter push on."  Mih. Uoxluy���������I'm afraid tluiro'n aot  much energy.-In that young man  who In calltnu; on our daughter. Uo  doown't sftf'in to liavo much snap.  Mr. Hoxlfj'���������No, but I think ho It  nfte-r ono, thougli.--I*blludelphla Public Ledger.  Thick, Flno and Red- Agony of Itching and Burning Frightful, One  Cako of Cuticura Soap and Box  of Cuticura Ointmont -Cured*  Lower Onslow, N, P.���������"At flrnt vr,  thorn-lit, my chilft'tt troulilo was liln tcot)*  Tho wlinlo body was a solid null and at tht.  arm plia and elbows and  UiIkIis tlio hkln camo off as  If ho had beon Ncaldud. It  wan a very thick lino nub,  red In color and Intensely  Itchy and burning. Tho  skin Just ivlpod off leaving a  raw Horo witli llltlo Npecks  *\j**ioi*v of yellow nniHor In tliem.  Tho Bkin on every linger upllt down oa  each sido and looked llko a radio. Ills toci  tiruMiuut, la iiiUii }<..io,> |Mui,>2k4 iuA U,u  lieil t urn of tit-i feet dirt tlm wwn'������* tind tin vtoxM  iay ho could not walk, that tlioro ficro pins  sticking In Ills feet.  "Tho agony of Itcliln** and buml**** ni  loniothln*- frightful.. If bo got r������ clmneolio  -would (-cratch tlin Mn riglit off and tnaUo a  hh, to  it l)*"** T 'mi'*f- mtttf.ni  Mr lilm out of cotton. Every night from  ���������wclvo o'clock until threo In tho morning  no -would havo to bo taken up out of bexl  anel rockod, lil������ BUfToiingii woro to bad.  "With no permanent emro In tight I got  tho Cuticura Soap and Ointment. Tlio  first night tho child tlopt Uio wliolo night  -through, thu f,iM. night fur fout nwnthi. I  Km thankful to nay tlio curo waa comjilnto  tuid I iust got ono aitio of Ontloim Swi">mift  oue bo������ of Cuticura Olritraunt." (Signed)  Mn. fiamuol Hlgglns, May 17,1013.  Cuticura Soup and Olnttnrnt ������otd trt-ry-  whore.   For liberal frcx* taniple of each, with  Wretched Fro.n Asthma.���������Strength  of body iuul vigor of mind are inovlt-  ably lmpnlrod by the visitations ot  asthma. Who can llvo undor the clou.1  of rocurrliiR attacks and keep body  antl mind nt tholr full offoeloney? Dr,  J. D, KoIIobb's Asthma Ksmody ills-  slpat a the cloud by romoviiiB ,tho  causo. It (Iouk rol lovo, It does ro-  Btoro tho Buffercr to normal bodily  trim and mental luipplnoss'.  Keeping  Wntch  on  Food  Prices  Tho government is hooping a closo  and coiiHiutont wntch on tho food  prices tliroiiRhout Canada and Is ln receipt of regular reports showing tlio  UuetuatloiiH,  Cionornlly spcnklnR, thoro woro naturally advnncns In tlio prlco ot mini-  oroiio cnminodJtlofl, but tlioro liavo  been somo casos whoro the rise bus  not boon of a prolltnblo character.  Since tho Rovornmont vested ltsolf  with wide iruilhorlty to donl with any  attempts at extortion, prices ln certain linos and places have declined  somewhat. It thoro is any dotormlond  movo to.unduly'enhance the price of  the nocoBKttios of lifo, tbo situation  will bo dealt wllh promptly nnd effectively, So far, howovor, tho iiocosalty  for rigid action has not arisen,  All  Thnt'������ Left  Mrs, Qoodslilo (foodlnpf tramp)--  You Boom to liavo a good appotlto.  Hungry 'Hlgglns���������Ah, mum, dat's  all I have left In do world dat I kin  rightly call mo own,���������Exchange.  Way to Marital Happiness  "'������������������Marry a bright woman ior success  and a protty ono for happiness," nd-  vIbob a Btudont of tbo problem. Also  ono who can coolt for the benefit of  tho digestion might ba advisable, but  tho pesky laws llSmlt you to one.��������� I  Louisville Courior-Journal.  Dr. Lyman Abbott, the autl-HUfriiiK-  1st, said at an ttnU-sultruge tea in Now,,  Vork, "Thoy call women tho weaker  cox.  Yot I havo known moro than ono  women to bond a mtin'fl will during his  Conductors' Punches Are Registered  "The passenger on a railroad train  when he has Ills ticket punched probably does not know that tlio punch  mark used by tbe conductor is one of  17,000 different designs," remarked  Frank E. Brown, an old timo railroad  man. "On tho big railroads there are  no two punches that have marks designed alike, and the interstate commerce commission by oxaminlng the  punch mark can trace tbo ticket  punched to the conductor, train and  road upon which the ticket wasglvon.  To get a punch a conductor has to  sign sovon papers before it Is delivered to liim. There used to bo an old  couplet, Mark Twain wrote It, whicli  ran:  Punch, punch, punch with caro,  Punch ln the presence of tho passong-  aire  "In tho olden days the railroads���������  that was beforo tho clays of tho interstate commerce commission���������didn't  care what kind ot punches tholr employees used, but today it is dlft'oront.  Every punch is registered ,nnd every  mark is diffcrout."���������Washington Post.  Minard's   Liniment  for  sale   everywhere.  Sargeant���������Halt! You can't go there.  Private Murphy���������Why not, sir?  Sargeant���������Because it's the general's  tent.      " -  Private Murphy���������Then, bedad, what  are they doing with 'Private' ahova  the. door?���������Kansas City Star.  "I'll never call on that girl again.  Found her giving my chocolate- * to  another chap."  "Well, If he called she had to offer  him a few."  "But she was feeding them to him  with her own fair hands."���������Kansas  City Journal.  "You are not tho boy who usually  caddies for me?"  "No, sir. 1 tossed up,wif 'im for  yer,"  "And you won?"  "No! I lost."���������London Mail.  Ilo���������At last we are,alono. I've been  hoping for tills chanoo,  Sho���������So havo 1,  lio (ploascd)���������Ah! You know, thon,  that I wanted to ask you to bo ray  wife.  Sho���������Yes, and I wanted to say "No"  emphatically and get lt ovor with.���������  Uostou Transcript,  "Vonus do Milo is ln tbo Louvre's  vaults for, fear of airship bombs." Naturally, bolug unarmed.���������Wall Streot  Journal.  "I kept my bead whon I fell Into tho  water," observed tho young man.  "Mow fortunate," ropliod tho caustic  maid, "it must havo holpod you bo  nicoly to float,"���������Answers,  "Bho Ir nn extraordinary woman,  you know. Hho paints, plays, rldos  horseback, boxos, plays football, golf  and Is an aviator. It is loo bad. If 1  know bo\V to darn my own rocIcs I  would marry her."���������L������*  Polo-Molo.  gold watch Tree.  i atnli1itf������r*ui] fantroM  effor .Irom in ssiakllitud  *nu. Wi art iItIw awtr  b������ to thanMniU ol  ������*oi>)* oil *"**��������� tin  motli u t but*  ���������dyortlsoraont, How  b row shu-n ta _  obtain mm. Writ* H  now, snelosltu is  wmli (or ods ol our  tuliloottili ti,d*l������t'  Ixrnf Onirds, or  Omit' Alberts, wnt'  ���������nrrlisf* raid to wm  ���������Ith tkt wsttih, which  wlll U iIyhj rrm  tthsu tritolwi vi  ruannloM (Its run),  ��������� ihonM roil Uko nl.  TtntAM ol oi* mtrsol,  loot 'oBor, W������ tttui roti to Ull rout Irk-nJi  kliont lis wi tiiam thorn Un hotnllful wstth.  pon'l think this oBsr toe (nod to hi Uuo, hut sond  BS nanti to-dir sn' lAln t tn* Hitch, Yoa  will 1* Win*** --riT.r.UMti * MAYD, WliolowU  Jiwcllon liitct. It*), Hi Cutawillli YUxi, Uiailm, H.,  taiUad.  FREE TO ALL SUFFERERS  Ifr.iiHflH'our of sok* is''iiun i,own''lior thi, in.*)*���������.������'  ivrrtit trim kiiinky, h'.apdkii, nkkvouk nisKAhru,  CH KONIG WKAKNK-H,lll.l*l'.llB,HKIN KKUP I lOM'i.l'II.KH,  wine lur FREK r.i.nm imunii mkiiiimi, iiouk iin  tllitl- <tt%lt*ttl in I WONIIKHFI/l. CDKKH f ITl-cl'M lif  THB NEW PRstNOH REMEDY, Nol N.3 M.3  THERAPION;=.t!i:  Ihi rsm-dy (or voint hwn -Ilium!. Alxuliilclr FRUK  Nu'(allow up clrcul.li ���������. Ni>i>l.||imtliJiii, Ull. I.Kd.KnO  MKIl Co.llAVKKHliu-), Itll.ll IWI'SII'AI) J,ON>)i>N,KNO  Wl WANT TO nuVk   1 IIH.'AI'lOM WILL CUKK VOII.  Whnt about your wife and children? Will they  dress well after you ore gone ? Will your children  bc educated ?   Have a talk to-dny with an agent of  THE EXCELSIOR LIFE INSURANCE CO.,  OFFICES:-Winnipeg,   Edmonton,   Saskatoon,  Vancouver,      Ajjcnts Wanted.  j' !  T^^rTnTT^JlTl^ ' HfTnnd Vr������������i; u"'aficr'bis"death.������:  &. club. Corp.. I>i*t. 1>, Ue������iea. U. ft. A,      wathingtoa Star.  Guard   the  rising   generation   by   using   always  i        in  the home  EDDY'S "SES-QUI" NON-POISONOUS MATCHES  Positively harmless to children, even if accidentally  swallowed, because the composition with which the  heads are tipped, contain no poisonous ingredients  i V  THE    NEWS,-   CUMBERLAND,   B." C.  if!.  Don't Persecute  your Bowels  Cut out cathartic* and purgatirci.   They ar*  4rutal-harsb-unnece������sary. Try  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS  SPurely vegetable..  gently on the liver,  eliminate bile,and  ���������.soothe thedeli-  -catemembrauc  . oflhcbowcl  ���������Cure Con-  Mipativx,  Bilious-  ��������� ness.  Sick Headacht and Indigtttim, at millions know.  Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Pries ������  Genuine must b-������ Signature  Skip^bur Grain  If you don't know who  ., weare,writefor a copy  of a folder about our  methods, and weekly  * market letter.  Liberal advances.     4  LEITCH BROS.  FLOUR MILLS  240^ GRAIN EXCHANGE,  WINNIPEG  Europe's Much-Conquered Empire  The Emperor Francis Joseph of Austria was born on August 18,1830, and  the Tribuna (Rome) celebrates this  anniversary by recapitulating the perpetual defeats which Austrian armies  have suffered in war. > This record is  looked upon by such papers as the  Tribuna as rather an ill omen for  Kaiser "Wilhelm and'his forces. , The  following is given by Italy's government organ as a list of the unfortunate battles in which the flag of Austria went down:  1618-1648 (The Thirty Years' War)  ���������Austria was defeated by Gustavu-*  Adolphus at Leipzig in 1631;,,at Lut-  zen in 1632. Pomerania was occupied  by the enemy and the Austrians finally beaten by the French and forced to  sue- for peace.  1683���������In this .year the Austrians  were defeated by the Turks, and the  Emperor- Leopold fled from Vienja  and sought the assistance of John  Sobieski of Poland, and the allies  then put to flight the Turks, who had  gathered round the walb' of Vienna.  1707-1710���������This -was the war of the  Spanish succession. Prince Eugene ot  Savoy defeated the French in Italy;  and joining his forces with those of  Marlborough, he routed the French at  Oudenarde in 1708, and at Malplaquot  in 1709.  1717���������Prince Eugene beat the Turkish subjects of Austria for a second  time at Belgrade.  1714���������Frederick the Great dispossessed Austria of Silesia, and after a  severe engagement at Mallwi+z, put  tlie Austrian army to flight.  1755���������In the Seven Years' War,  Frederick the Great discomfited the  Austrians at the battle of Prague.  1757���������The Austrians endured a terrible defeat at Lutzeri.  1760���������At Torgau and at Liequitz,  the Austrians suffered a terrible defeat as they did in 1762 at Freiburg.  Napoleon, in this latter end of the  eighteenth century, appeared upon the  scene ahd drove the Austrians frora  Italy, after his triumphant victories  at Lodi, Areola and Rivoli, and four  years later defeated the Austrian  forces at Marengo and Montebello. Napoleon's triumph over the Austrians  reach its summit at Aus'terlitz, wliea  Vienna fell before his advancing  forces, and was occupied by the  French. For a secon . time Vienna  was captured in 1809, after the Austrians had been conquered at Ech  muhl, Asperin and Essling. Fifty  years afterward came the - battles of  Magenta and Solferino, which drove  the Austrians from Italy. Finally the  Seven.Weeks' War, in wh.cli the Austrians wore cut to pieces by the Prussians, commanded by 'Moltke and  Prince Frederick* at Sadowa.  >.  ;   Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc.  OIL LETTS LYE  EATS DIRT  ������!-?-���������_-*  t*  CHINESE HUMOR  Methuselah  Practiced  It j  Says Benjamin Franklin in his lit- j  tie essay "On the Art of Procuring  Pleasant Dreams."  ���������"It is recorded that Methusalem,  who being the longest liver, may be  supposed to have best preserved his  health, that he slept always' in the  open air, for when he had lived 500  years an angel. said to him, 'Arise,  Methusalem, and build thee an house,  for thou shalt live 500 years longer.'  But Methusalem answered and said:  'If I am to live but 500 years longer, it  is not worth while to build me an  house. I will sleep in the air as I  have been used to. do.'"  This dialogue is not reported in the  fifth chapter of Genesis, to be sure,  but lt is reproduced here out of respect to Franklin as evidence that  outdoor sleeping is no fad, but a wise  return to the manners of our ancestors.���������Harper's Weekly.  Illustrated by a Story of the Hospitality of Two Friends  That tlie Chinese are possessed of a  keen sense of humor is shown by the  following anecdote which is related in  the Spirit of the East Magazine:  "There were two men who had been  friends from their school days. One  lived in the town, the. other in the  country. After a separation lasting a  whole year, the countryman decided  to pay a visit to his friend the townsman. The latter gave him a hearty  welcome, but the repast he furnished  consisted merely of two bowls of rice  and a single egg.  " 'What a pity,' he said with a  great sigh, 'that you came so early!  If you had only waited for another  year my frieud, we should have had  fowl for our dinner, as this egg would  have developed into a chicken.'  "Not long afterward the townsman  returned the visit. For his entertainment the countryman cut a.hard piece  of bamboo rod into small pieces, Salter 1 them, roasted, them in fat and serv-  cJl them up.  "'What a pity,' he ejaculated, 'you  came so late! If you had only come  a year ago, my friend, we should have  had tender bamboo shoots for dinner  today.'"  Profit In Arresting Deserters  "The members of the police department are continually on the watch for  deserters from the army or navy," explained the man about town. "The  reason Is that the'* government sets a  price of $25 upon the deserter's head.  Of course policemen are anxious to  gain the reward and are on the watch.  "The Bowery ,1s the district most  frequented by deserters, and that 13  the first place ln the city where search  is made for them. A score of deserters are picked up along.this thoroughfare.  "Before a member of the police department can accept the reward for  catching a deserter his claim must be  approved by the commissioner. Eve_  then he does not draw the entire  amount,'for the1 usual deduction for  the police pension fund is made."���������  New York Sun.  It Makes New Friends Every Day.���������  Not a day goes by tbat Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil does not widen-the circla  of its friends. Orders for it come  from the most unlikely places in the  west and far north, for its fame ha3  travelled far. It deserves this attention, for no oil has done so much for  humanity. Its' moderate cost makes  it easy to get.  Children Teething  BABY IS VERY COMFORTABLE AND  LAUGHS DURING THE TEETHING  PERIOD.   THANKS TO  MRSTWINSLOW'S  Soothing Syrup  (PURELY VEGETABLE���������MOT NARCOTIC  1 PATENTS"      J'  Fetherstonhaugh & Co., head office,  King street east, Toronto, Janada.  .Food Supply and Public Needs  Not unnaturally the outbreak of war  led in the early v.ays to a rush to lay  in stores of food,.ancl price-: began to  shoot up. The government took  prompt measures to chock this, form  oi_paj^,^s__Uiey_dld_to_preyjent_th._eJ  Catarrh Cannot Be Cured  With LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as ther cannot rt*������5-  the seat of the disease. Catarrh Is a blood or constitutional disease, and ln order to cure lt you must take  Internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Out is taken Internally, and acta directly upon the blood and mucoua  surfaces. Hall's Catarrh (hire Is not a quack medicine. It was prescribed by ont of the best physicians  In this country for years and Is a refill** prescription.  It I* composed of the best tonlos known, combined  with ibe best blood purifiers, acting directly on tha  mucous surfaces. The perfect combination ot tbe  two ingredients is trial, produces such wonderful w  ���������ults ia curing catarrh. Send for testimonials, lre&  F. J.-CHENEY * CO.. Props., TolftiO. Ok'  Sold by Druggists.-prlee 76c  tako Hall's Family PUto tat eawttaaUM.  War Duty on Coffee  The new Canadian tariff makes a  considerable addition,, to the duty  upon, and the consequent cost of  coffee. In Great Britain tea is the  favorite war tax bearer, though sugar has generally had to bear a share  of the burden.   ���������  The berry is really a luxury and  might well be taxed, along with J tobacco, spirituous and malt liquors.  In fact, the custom of coffee-drinking is relatively recent among the  peoples of Europe and their descend-!  atns in America. For a long time'  after it made its way west from  Arabia and Turkey coffee was under  the ban of the church. It was not  until 1652 that the first house that  made a specialty of serving coffee  was opened in London; a little later  it was introduced Into France.  Thence "the practice has spread until the amount now consumed the  world over is enormous. At first  coffee came only from Northern Africa, Arabia and Turkey; then the  Dutch began experimenting, and succeeded in cultivating it in Java, and  the French in the West Indies. ������  ��������� The story goes that in 1760 a Portuguese, Joao Alberta Castello Bran-  co, planted a bush in Dio de Janeiro.  Thanks to the pecularity favorable  soil and climate, Brazil soon outstripped all other lands ln the production of coffee. The uplands of  the state of Soa Paulo, produce more  than half of all the enormous amount  of coffee that is consumed in the  world today. There are between  15,000 and 20,000 plantations, employing hundreds of thousands of laborers, and some of the plantations  are so vast that they grow millions  of trees. No more beautiful sight  could be imagined than one of these  plantations in full bloom. The flowers are white and grow in "clusters,  and the air is fragrant with their  perfume.  Brazil has a "valorization" scheme  which artificially keeps up the price  of coffee. Hence if tliat country  wishes to meet the war tax and keep  up the, use of the product," it can  easily do so through its scheme,  which is already taxing us all for the  sake of the South American, republic  German Shipping Arrested  In the history of sea power, there  ���������:_ nothing comparable with the strangulation of German .overscu shipping  In all the seas of the world.   It foi-  Mowed insaiitly on tlio declaration of  ���������war,   Thero wero over 2,000 German  iBteamers, nearly 5,000,000 tons gross,  .afloat whon hostilities opened.    Tho  German   sailing    ships���������mostly    of  ..*Binnll size---numbered 2700. Thoso ves-  63l8 were distributed over lho sens  ���������fnr nnd wldo.   Some���������scores of them,  -.In fuel���������hnvo boon captured, others  ��������� .run i'or neutral ports, tho Bailings of  'Others were cancelled, and tho heart  ���������of the Germnn mercantile navy suddenly stoppod boating. Wlmt must bo  ���������tlio feoliiiKs of Horr Rnlllii and  the  ���������other  plonoors  ns  thoy contemplate  lho ruin, nt.lenst temporary ruin, of  ���������years of splendid    ontorprlso?    The  ���������strategical   udvnntngoa   onjoyod   by  JKiiglund In a war against Germany, lying ns sho does HIio n bun.cor across  ���������tornuiny's approach  to "tlio overs jn  world, hnvo novor been understood by  ���������tho muss  of  GornmiiB, nov by  tholr  :stnte*Rinnn. Sh'-iownors hnd somo con-  ������������������copllon of what would happen, but it  :1k doubtful If oven thoy,Anticipated  Hint In less tlinn n wool* tho groat  ������������������������������������iiglno of commercial activity oversea  would ho brought so completely to n  ���������atunilRtill.*���������London Telegraph.  Hccognlzod as tlio lending specific  -for tlio -Instruction of worms, Mother  -( iivi'h* Worm Hxtormlnalor haa  .yrjvoel n boon to mifforliiR children  every whoro.   lt seldom fnllo.  Her Party Speech  Luclllo was u -mrofully brought *u>  .llltlo girl of llvo, nnd hIio returned  jn high kIoob from lior Ilrst party. "I  wiih a good girl, niiiiiiiiiii," n)iu nn-  .noiiiici'il, 'nml I talked ulcu all tlio  timo."  "lMd you romombor 11 nny f-otno-  thlug nice lo Mrs, Ajiplrgnto Just bo-  'lore leaving?" nHkod hor mothor,  "Oil, yen I did," riiHpondi-il Lucllll  *"1 Hinlled at hor anil mild: '1 onjoyod  myself vory much Mrs. Aii'ili-guto. 1  'Ji'id lots moro \i out than I 'Bpoctod  to havo."'  Minard's Liniment Relievo Neural-  ���������gla.  (am in IN    ���������-       iiw--i  ii ���������  Unreasonable  .*u'r������, ijciiD'iucn. ���������Juolviii'- up from  !inr mailing)���������Tills writer Bays that  the widows mnko tlio best wives.  Mr. Honrypock���������Hut ronlly, my  dear, you enn hardly oxpoctme to dlo  jiiHt in ordor to mnko u good wlfo of  you.���������stray stones.  money panic. The' public was exhorted not to hoard gold, lt became quite  as necessary to implore the public not  to hoard ��������� *od. A cabinet committee  was appointed to concert plans in conjunction with the principal retail food  dealers to check panic buying. Last.  Thursday a list was issued ot maximum priCv j for such articles of daily  consumption as sugar, butter, cheese,  bacon; and the-, committee has considered the question of taking over the  control of all flour mills.  The board of agriculture and fish  eries has been able to announce that  there is no danger of wheat and Hour  running short, and it is confidently  declared that there is actually in the  United Kingdom at the present moment live months' supply of bread-  stuffs, including the homo crop now  being harvested, No loss than 98,-  000,000 pounds of flour have been  given by Canada for our people's  r.-ods. Tho possibility of food cornering has been met in advanco by a  bill introduced Into tho houso of  commons by Mr,, Runciman. This raea-  suro.gives tho board of triulo powor to  take possession of food supplies f  thoy aro of opinion that foodstuffs aro  being unreasonably withhold, paying  the owners of such supplies tho prlcos  doomed to bo reasonable, Mr. ltuncl-  man explained that the trailers lu eon-  foronco with tho board of trade had  glvon nn undertaking not to supply  any customer, however wealthy, with  l^oro than normal quantities of food.  Motor cars owned hy prlvato Individuals havo been offered to tho authorities and accepted for tlio purposo  of diilrlbuting broad In tho mornings.  Ono roflection which measures lllco  thoso bring homo to the mind is that  tho government Jias practically as-  suined control of all tho vital pro-  cobbcb of the country with aumsslng  BWirtnoBs und ol'l'icioncy. Tlioy nro administering tho railways, in conjunction with tlio railway managers, and  aro subediting ovon tlio war nows  published from day to dny! Wo boliovo with all our hearts that tho ooL  lectlvo mind which was before tho  wnr n moro rudimentary organ has  becomo nn extraordinarily perfect Intelligence and will. Under tho mon  aco of a coloiiHiil crlslB British society  has pru'llonlly boon socialized, almost  with a Btroko of tho pon, In tho circumstances ,tho complex and dolleiato  ItordepuniloncoH of daily life havo  loon transformed and contrallzod with  qulto iiHtoiiinlliig oaan nnd smoothness,  Wo havo, la fact, witnessed tho triumph of tho Socialist principle without lionrlng a Blnglo murmur from any  Intorost concnrnoil becnuso collective  control of tho normal pracoBBCB of  lifo is nn Idea which springs from  the common sanity of mankind,���������London Commonwealth,  How Loch Awe V/as Formed  ���������Highland^tradition-gives-a���������quaint-  explanation of the creation of Loch  Awe, that noble mirror of the mountains in the magnificent scenery of  Argyllshire. The bed of the loch was  once, it is said, a fertile valley, with-a  fairy spring, which had always., to bo-  kept covered, bubbling from the moun  t-in side. A careless girl, howovor,  having drawn water, forgot to recover the well. All through the night  the spriug flowed, and by the morning  1 -ih Awe had come into being. No  one need regret the carelessness of  that Highland laESie. Loch Awe is  now one of the most exquisite of  beauty spots in Great Britain���������a  charmi'.-.g sheet of water, studded with  pretty islands, - while around the  shores are many places associated  with Interesting legends and historic  incidents of the Highlands.  Restoring Crape  To restore a crape veil place a folded sheet on a table and to it pin the  veil carefully and straight; do not  stretch it a particle. Dissolve one  teaspoonful of granulated sugar in  one pint of boiling water; wet a clean  cloth with this ."nd lay it lightly on  the crape. Have an iron very hot; go  over the wet cloth as though ironing  it, but do riot let the iron touch it;  continue until the doth is nearly dry.  Then wet the cioth again and continue the same process until the entire  veil has been gone over. The crape  will be full of deep crinkles and as  crisp as new, no matter how old and  fiat it was when you began. Small  pieces of crape for trimming can be  renewed in the_same way. The_crape  "-sho"uid~b~e~shaKen~and~bTush~ed to remove al traces' of dust before starting the restoring process.���������New Yorlc,  Sun.  see  in  by  Pocket Hunters  Thero Is no more Interesting char-  actor ln California than that class of  prospector known as the "pocket hunter," In certain sections of tho mountains the rich gold deposits are container! in small scattered pockets noar  tho surface. The pockot miners often  discover many rich deposits by tracing  the particles of gold In the soil to  tholr sources. As soon as a pocket Is  gougod out and colors of gold aro no  longer shown tho placo Is abandoned.  In ono pockot lu Trinity county as  much ns $10,000 was yleldod iu a fow  feet,���������Argonaut,  PURE BLOOD  MEANS HEALTH  St. Joseph, Lovls, July 1-1, 1003.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited,  Gontlomon,���������T was badly kicked by  my horso last Mny nnd aftor using  Bovoral preparations on my log nothing would do. My leg was black ns  jot. I wns laid up In bod for a fortnight and could not walk, Aftor using three bottlos of your MINARD'S  LINI.MKNT I was perfectly e rod,"so  that I could start on tho road,  JOS. DUB123,  , , Commercial Traveller,  Games  Games aro not mount for idlo pooplo who havo nothing to do but study  thom. Tholr truo ubo Ib as a relaxation for tiio mnn who Is doing somo  BorioiiB *vork In tho world and is doing It hnrd enough to make games tho  occupation of n holiday and not of  his host Strength and time���������Fllsou  Young.  Pure   Blood  Can   Best  be  Obtained  Through Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  If people would realize the importance of keeping the blood rich and  pure there would be loss sickness. Tho  blood is the means through which the  nourishment gainod from food roaches  tho dil'fereut parts of the body. If tho  blood is impure the nourishment that  reaches the nervos, bono and muscle  is tainted with poison and disease follows. Tho blood is also the medium  by which tho body fights off diseaso.  If the blood is thin and watery this  : wor of insistence to disease Is  weakened. ���������Dr, Williams' Pink Pills  buildup tho blood. Thoy Increase the  fabllity of the body to resist disease,  Thoy strengthen tho norves, Incroaso  tho appetite, curo hcadncho, backache,  and any diseaso caused by thin or impure blood. ���������  If you aro suffering and your blood  Is thin or Impure thoro Is a lnrgo pro-  bability that your condition Is cauBOd  by tho condition of your hlood. You  should Rtudy your own case. If you  lack ambition, aro short of breath after slight exerclso, nropnlo or sullow,  lia-'o no appetite, aro not refrcshod by  sleep, if you hnvo backncho or headache, rheumatic paliiB or Btomach  trouble, the treatment with Dr. WIlllamB' Pink Pills for Palo Pooplo Is  worth inventIgiitlng, You enn got  those Pills through any medlclno doul-  or or direct by mall at DO centH a box  or six boxos for $2.00 from Tho Dr.  Williams' Modlclno Co,, Droekvlllo,  Out.  Wireless Telephones  That the next few years will  some remarkable developments  wireless telegraphy Is forecasted  the surprising experiments wliich have  just been successfully carried out. Mr.  Marconi hopes to' establish shortly a  wireless telephone between his office  ln the Strand'and his country house at  Fawley, Hampshire, 67 miles.away.  "Already," he says, "we have had  conversations with Berlin. We could  not hear all the words, but the test  was very promising, seeing that we  were talking over 600 miles. And recently we had wireless telephone communication between warships forty  miles apart, which was entirely satisfactory."  ^.JEv.en--more-astonis!iing,���������however-i5-  the wireless telephone apparatus invented by two French naval officers,  Commander Colin and Lieutenant  Jeance, by which conversations were  easily carried on recently over a distance of 150 miles. Every.tone and  inflection of the, speaker's voice was  preserved as if he had been in the  same room.  Five years ago these two officers  succeeded In transmitting speech by  wireless telephone, but the apparatus  was not very reliable. Continuing  their.experiments, however, they have  now perfected an apparatus which  should prove of the hlghost importance and value to the commercial  world.  According to Captain Colin, his apparatus possesses the signal advantage that It can be used for telegraphy  as well as telephonic purposes, a  facility which will bo of considerable  Importance' for war purposes on account of the rigorous accuracy it ensures.  Easy For  Fire Beds y .  In fall .winter and spring, when the  nights are very cold on the desert,  prospectors, adventurers and all others who have occasion to sleep in the  open find the "fire bed" a feature of  Every craft whicix_-WiIl_enablj_,them_  "Do yon think this poom ot mlno  will livo?"  "It ought to. It's tho good that dlo  young."���������Doston Transcript,  JTi-y Murine Eye Remedy  (Jf you h������v������ R������d, Weak, WiHry Eyoa  or dram-luted Eyallda. Don't Smart���������  Boothea Eva Palo. Drugolati flail Mi>  fine Eye Ramady, Liquid. 26c��������� 60c Mu.  fin a tya Salva In Aaeptle Tubea We*  B0o.   Eye Book Frta by Mall.  At Iff Tssk Ct*' It- All 1-M -sit NmJ Cm  MURINE EYE REMEDY CO,, Chicago.  "13i:ivc -'.'lirkl'iii blood lu niy vdiiB,  Members of my family wero traced to  Flodilon Fiold ln tho days of chivalry."  young Lady (archly)���������Oh, thoy  tracod thom, thon I   So tlioro woro do-  Vwvtk'.C.k Cum tl". i.iik. IuUIUU*. l>Cli.Ull !������������������  Tit-nitB.  Young Arthur hnd tlio study of anatomy at school, ana had Bhown Internal In tho courBO. Ono nftornoon  iih ho was hungrily ontin** a ("onerous-  nlzoel ploco of bread nnel molnBfie*.**,  he* iv ked IiIb mothor, ln grave perplexity: "Mothor, I know whoro my  lUcr I*, but wht'l'u Ih iny bacon."  W. N. I). 1020  Rho���������IM glvo the worlel to be a  groat ope'ra ulnger.  lie Of courac. Vou'eJ got Jt right  Wk m-nln ~-Hemtoii Trnnai-rlpt.  -fr, M Mf-J. 3^4  iiu  An Unrepresentative House  Ono of tho most olabornto calculations of tho compoMldon of the houso  of commoiiB a hundred years ngo is  glvon In Dr, Qldllold'H "ItoproBonlatlvo  LlRtory." According to this, IM8  mombnrs were returned by 87 poors in  England and Wales, 3] members by  HI poors In Scotland and 01 members  by UO poorfl in Ireland, Thus Just HOO  momboru woro returned by pours, in  addition 137 mombora woro returned  by HO commonorB in England nnd  Wales, h nioinliors by M coiiiinoiinrs  ln .Scotland, and 20 momboru hy 111  coninionorH In Iroliind, whllo tlio treasury commanded ll Beats, lho admiralty 4 and tho ordnnnco 1, CoiiBoqucut-  \y In a ho*'.-.-c of C"3 :i;;;..Uij 171  could claim (o hn morn nr Inim iuilo-  pondont.���������-London Chronlclo,  Miller's Worm Powders destroy  worms without any inconvenience to  the child, and so effectually tnht they  pass from the body unporcoived, They  aro not ejected in tholr entirety, but  are ground np and pass away through  tho bowels with the oxcrota. They  thoroughly cleanse tho stomach and  bowels and leave thorn In a condition  not favorablo to worms, and there  wlll be no revival of tho posts,  to sleep In, comfort, on a cold night.  To make a fire bed a trench is dug  in the. sand six or seven inches Ion*?.  TJie sides of this pit are banked up  with the sand taken from the trench.  The pit. is then ready'for the lire,  which is built extending tho full  length of the pit, so that it"will warni'  both the banked sand at the sides and  the bottom of tho pit. When1 the sand  has been sufficiently heated.the large,  blazing sticks'are thrown out, leaving all of the live coals in the pit;  these are covered with about four  inches of sand. This, bed will retain  the heat all night, and all that is loft  to bo done is for the sleep seeker  to lie down and wrap himself In a  blanket, if he has one, and go to sleep  In comfort.���������Independent.  Not  "Shall wo marry, darling, or shall.  we knot?" was tho short and witty  lino an ardent lover dispatched to Uie  Idol of lils heart.  But, whore tho strangeness of tho  matter comes In, the girl replied, "I  shall not.  You may do as you ploaso."  Dr,���������Your heart has a vory quoor  beat.   Unusually loud, I should say.  JonoB���������Aw, tlmt'B not my hoart you  hear, doc; It's my dollar watch, It  makos a nolso liko n motorcycle,  Doctor'B Wife���������How did you find the  patient thin morning, Jntuos?  Doctor���������It looks to mo ns If Bho'a  ln for a boi-Ioiib illnops, but I don't  want to bo too Hnngiiino.���������Llfo.  Agrmt���������-I enmo to tlollvor your book  on "How to l'lay tho Plnno," ���������-  Lady���������But I didn't ordor any.  Agent���������llnvon't you a next-door  nolghbor named Hrown?  Lndy���������Why yos,,   Ib lt for her?  Agent���������No, Bho ordered It Tor you.  ������������������Lipplncott'B,  Mario���������How aro you going to reform lilm?  Kate���������By marrying him,  Mario���������Goodness! Does ho requlro  such heroic troatment as that?���������Boston Transcript.  iAx���������Doos your wife evro go to tho  club for you whon you nre out Into?  Dix���������No; but sho goos lor mo whon  I got homo.���������Boston Transcript.  Fortune-Tcllor���������I can read that  tlioro is lo-Oho a wreck In your homo,  and It will bo caused by a blondo woman,  Patron���������Oh, that, has already on-  currod. Our now SwoiIIbIi maid lot  tho dumb waller fall, and broke all  tho dliihoH.  Llltlo Johnny���������Mrs. Talkendown  pnld you a big compliment today.  Mul'i.u Liu ;>liu 'i*.wi> ,* Well,  tlii-rtVi* nn dc-nylnir Mint womnn hay  boiibo.   What did nlio Bay?  Littlo Johnny���������Sho said Bho didn't  tee how you came to have such a nlco  llltlo boy as I was.���������Hartford Times.  V/M  Mmyxy  /���������/'.������-:.  &  13 TIIEP-_  vioo hid r>������t i i."'>!'.'.������!or Li !;'.,:;.':;, ::*.{.  a Kyllnliled articulation. Thoyhad it  al| to mako���������and thoy mndo It.���������Car-  lylo.  Dlamarck's Appetite  niumnrck, tho Iron Chancellor, had  (in -nnormoiiB capacity for eating and  dripi-j-*-- JI-*** p."-- loll ,'���������. f-;Li. 1 ibh  Uio largimt num her of oynlorn ho over  ato wiib 175. Ilo flrnt ordered twenty-  live; then, na thoy woro very good,  fifty more, nnd coiiBiimln*- thoBo, do-  tnrmlnod lo ont nothing else nnd ordered another hundred, to tlm groat  AiniiBomont of thoso prosont. Bin nm rol*.  nht tluiii twcniy-Hlx and hnd Junt re-  tirnod from England.  ���������"Nurnh," wild Iho mlfitrcaa, "nro  these Fronch siirilluoH thnt you hnvo  ���������ei-.'1-n mo?"  "flhun1, 01 don't know, mu'iirn," Raid i'o a we'll d'>N->rvIiig mnn Clod wlll  the now wnltn-HR*. "llie'y w.*r** ji*in!it ��������� iihow fnvor; to un IIMon'irving lm will  -.���������*,i"<!-)' \������liin wi' ij|*i'������ii'il 'llie buii." be'ili'jjilt. Jn.**t.*   I'lantim.  "A I  mnn'B  A Man's Incomo  what porlod in lifo should a  Innouio bo largost?"  "It ih iiiinully reporte<d to bo large-fit  at tlio porlod of hi.'' lifo In whlrh his  wife- liicii lu show th������! court how much  alimony ho could pay."--St. LouIb  I'oKl-Despatch.  LEARNING THINGJ  Wo Are All In the Apprentice Clasa  Whon a., slmplo chnngo of diet  brings back health and htippiuos-. tho  Btory Is briefly told.   A lndy writes:  "Aftor being afflicted for yenrs with  norvousuo-jB and hoart trouble, I ra-  colyoil a shock four yenrs ago that loft  mo In such a condition that my liro  was (lospnlrod of.  "1 got no relief from (looters nor.;,  from tho numborloHS lioart and norvo  remedies I tried, bocnuuu I didn't  know that coffoo was dally putting  mo back moro"Uiairt(i,o docloi-B could  put mo ahead," (Ten, also, Is harmful,  bccaiisQ it contains tho snmo poImui-  oiib drug, cnfl'olno, found in coffee),  "Finally at .tho suggestion- of a  frlond I loft off coffoo and began tlio  ubo of I'OHtum, and against my ^xpi.-c-  tatlons I gradually Improved In hi-allli  until for the pant 0 or 8 inoriiliB I  have beon entirely, froo from norvouu-  nusn und thoso torrihlo Hluliliig, weakening upulln of heart troublo,  "My troubles nil nnmo from '.hn uso  of coffoo which I had 'drunk from  c.hlldlinrwl mul yot fitov' il|,"\j,,,'i-:iv 1  whon I eiult coffoo uml took up tin*  u,ii) of I'uiiium." Niuiiu given by Canadian Postum Co.. Windsor, Ont.  Many peeiplo marvel at (ho offoct-*  of leaving oft' tea and coffoo and drinking I'oatuin, but thoro Is nothing mar  villous about It���������only common Hi-n-ie*  lun uml conou nro uoHtroyors���������1'on-  turn Is u robullder, That's tho run-  uon.  Look In pkgB, for tho famous littlo  book, "Tho Uoud to Wollvlllo."  Postum coinoB in two forms:  Reoular Postum���������must lio woll boll-  oii.    Ific nnel 'Jf\o p-iclnigo,**-.  Instant Postum*���������Ib n soluble powder, A tonspniinful iIIbboIvcs ejulcltiy  In a cup or hot writer and, with civu.n  and fliigar, maken a delicious boverngu  Inat.intly.   30c arid r.oc tins.  Tin; e.ott pur cup of both kinds in  about the;,.same.  "There/a a HeuKon" for Poatum.  ���������Bold by Urocoro. _L~  TfiBT  N^W**-'   c"^^*Vtti*r-A>W**   "HH^-Ff^-r*   Gfcft/iJ^ibi-A  "w^-* *x^^f^~"^^r**^ri"^:rJ* -_^  ^w?-^���������  7TSS ^7_K-'iv:-Tw^ri^*^^**wW|������-  11V *���������>  fl 777' A:!sAY:Ah:)i ������������������YY-yy^  ���������&X%YiteQAi$i^  7%i'i)}3%kyUi\Y\$^  ^YY^aay '���������"A KwM AY0AYmy\.  :,]ofJoj.^J,4u^  ,|f^jy."'^-v''?y-:;-J"-:*,A^r;'D.J*;':":*;:'--V"-:j;: *>:-'J'^l  $ "   .;��������� ' *"   ~": ���������"~~ ���������) 3 I"  K:  M I'** *   "                                          '                    >i* K B:''  (tag h*6  IBS  .���������\lllll(li:.-,ti'iltt.������l'--;  nl1',  jWjM  'oA-  jii^i;:^.;V!yi*:.>**f. *.;*-  'J>iu;.,' tT***:|i;.ly.r*i-- J  ,.'J,i-./i'*.i.iii ily'.': 'V-vy ���������������*;  ������piyAiiAi:i,-.yyy:  ':^iYyi^7'^A7.iy.,Y'A  .J'}liy,*.rJ*'i.h-.;..\J*;iiH*'cV;V/,  ���������J*'*.u|)i'iiJ^.;f������i*'.;.i,fi*'i*i'!..'-.-i:ri  :A()YY7y 7 777^7;'  ���������^esVi-'K*;*..' ;:'���������>, 1J.K-.--'J>y:.i*j!^>i./.i*  :;OiAh^yAyy-,bd:o\y-y'7h  " *;irdN-jJyj,vfy;iyy YY7 ":..y  '���������  .wi-'! bji'.fi v:*.r;u.:t*ii::oJ!q*ijJj.;:,.f'5J'-,1  "i,Sorilpr:a-.*;\j;!i;t������. !*-,J5J '.'!.' ��������� -*ij*  !;j&1m^t-^  i7'-vA-.iiyyAy:X'ik, 7������7 v.*- >*,  : ���������*.''. jr^U'l*^'iiii''iLl'tJi'uvrt';?'*.,,Jr-\''JvJi'..v:*,  ���������; ' li SQ Ul g .vi/i'���������& -,- '?&! y -I &'.  \    'L:.\K'iL NOTICE tlmt* Iiv ordc**4  .!..!'    i>i;*.   ��������� Honor   rlw !->**���������>    Sim^pv,  ~l ���������-..-li* llw u-th^v   of   Novoinbpr,  . > - J ���������    f  j ���������'.)!'���������}. I wnfv aji-pomU'd   Ae-huiiiis-j*  ���������. -vci.r o-i xhu Iirttat������   <J>i' '.lw ab-ovo-j  iK-i'.tio:l!tf(! ilt-ci-nst't-l, nnd   A\   pi"-|  -*   li-tvi.'iff   daims   aaninsi    the {  j -..ii.- estate hi** lurs-by  I't-qub-od to j  \   i-.n-ih sftim.'.   psojieily   voriGt-'l. j  !,   j-ei me.* on or   ln-iore   lhe  1 Bih ihu |  ��������� -jOetvmluM-,' lDlii.    ANU all    -inr- j  "  ������>������-.* hulebtoil to  said   t**t:iti\   atej*  -���������quired lo  pay   tno   at-noiw.t   oi  tlieir iudi-hiedfttyss   to   mo   forth- j  , w ith. S  billed thi-i l'iU'-i day uf Xoveiu-  *.  ,r.. -Ji* "j,.-* i^r- kbe-r, 1013*  ���������- :' *���������' *** > ������ r'"**   l'ri<l 1 ��������� \\\ WltSk&Y  \\*Jtf.l.Ai������li  1      V**  .'*',* '  O'ffi'-uiaJ A-duiHiifttni-toi',  Ci'mWl-tnd.  IX  C.  1      K   l������  ^ S P  '  ->! M ���������#  a 3 & -  ISI  ���������il ft, f*  M U fcr  r  :I  IO������  ���������'i*Vi>U':  fit*:  wis*  ftfj  ��������� (J *,j.i.j-/%.'.'.   ~ ' -*������������������  "Jy^:-';Air-*-*iiv''t  iiijua-j  :     t  ^:! in'-.-��������� ;m&ywypmisi *-eo-u:rt  p^KA^JA.J^jaa^  'j j A^^.t^i^feftLAiN t )yxy-: j  ���������������^YJiNJ.:TTFB,:JfATTEK  ������������������'.T'^Vu^ftiv-j'd-iiw.iiSBd.Jjii-f  J * l-UetV"'" '*,'-. C ii nvfeo'v inn .dy ,U%'G.   ow  yi'nn^mAY>mJ''^  'Yy7yyy'7ymD:;y7':777:  YAXREM^T^^  cicUjAdminiriti-atoi's Act:*". J - *  ^J'TA1iE''KOTiCS;*that^hy :*or.  de7(7i His llonoiv *;Jodm). Bark������i\r  in side t'i 8 ptl\;t; chiy^of Noveialioi',  lOlS',.';tJwH?/*appo.iivto.f^  ,'ti*kl-c>i* of'lli-i'Estat-iJof: tlie ;,abpv^-J  ^-qv^ain^^^.^v:'^'^^  ���������ihur.lytn/ueitiouJ vluvi,-.j'i.  -Jysy cassia .��������� DiS-'*        *, = <*.'    *���������"' r:y .. .*'     .,,   '  .���������   :'..:' .  6ii:'id;*.es>tnta���������ai'^'I.lioreby". required tb  luroisiv J^atiie, ^pronbidY'Jv'^'ilted.  |tD*i1:io,%hy6rr)aof^  wMsimyMYmm  X FOR yy?!Ef(JE TO. TAlil-J-' A5JD'������������������������������������'���������"  :JrJ,jJ;'v :JJ= JXjSE^WiJSK, j jv;-":j:.;,  .*.v!^OTICE'.iH* RflFc^y tiYoii--*!hat EsQni.-'  ';.*(i-������fi-t .*&" -Kii'n'yiiM.o Jlly.i!w.?y,.J-k*'Y.'ictos'".o-I  .;\i. 0 *>yiilJ?i)|'l>' f;'rJa-i&-f*p*aj'i;;J) trilco ntid  ������������������'(.ise 160,000''giifloiiaJp..i-i-;-i;v'h\--.^-aV'r.'������:J.*\v*atiir  Jp*Jo{ Sausly Creek/^ie.lvjfei^a in J^nor  *'*"-''* *������������������*- -���������        * - -   *.-��������� ..i  Ai bse\KB' IJJt eek * .-���������*' ,Th e*-'A^������|jt?*^*. 1 IJ bYfti yer  jtJd a.?.21*50"; iv^Uoaui fef.-fU'J^a-'lv������>/. iiftd  ���������:^-iH IJe���������������sftd.**fo?*'Ov.'^  -. J f - n ��������� Jt-lTJ^'i jvu"i I *jlt'i-sS'e--*-' 1 tMS'ci J *.*ti5 '"V*t ii.* IN.y e-yJ fii fil'-.i'. ."*<-ff "I ,��������� ....   ...������������������. ........ .^  ;fe^*l^j������^  A^y  old oo  sV won  !&  ts.t  it tne  7r������m0*Yh*7A^  j'C-^-V^^'^^^ M^''AAMhyY: 777: 'Jyy: 7Y Y'-  AAhriy&rb :yr��������� J*- '���������?'. y::;��������� -y%y yh.-l:r j. ������: ���������   wJ.w^j ������v Vfir,TJAKO' ���������"���������������������������' '*":  .i;v^A:Li..^*-:,. ^VJy^vj^^^^y- -0-fiicial Adinnvislrator,:'  ;;nil!G  Ai, "p: BEA.SLEY;  ���������������"*'������������������; ',.*���������  *���������'*..  !;*' ���������^Se"1':'  ���������..-"������������������*" * ''J'.*''.., '��������� iny7  WATBR. NOTICE  USJ'l WATKR,  T<()t,'iUE is butvby fliTt-a Uiat R-*^w-  |ii.illi'i"i N.iuaiino lAuilw-y nf Victoria,  !', tl. will n<jiv'y tar a liceno-'* to ttWo nnei  \i.-o. H)J',000,f,'a)!>nif, iwriii liouiv," of watibr  (int. of Hiudno D'H)!:,, wliiol* i.bim h a  -i-oHliflt-ly 'Hrt'i'-auu tln'i������u*/.h NuiPon.Uw-  Irii't H!.'.-l 1-. 111 ol wh Incu liiii'-iiei  Round near  fr " '  'lV.iiiilu iv-viu.   Tlu- Wil r will bo divo-t-d  lit ll(X)"v','!*wUoiim U nn lUiUvnymul wdl bo  ih  Oumberbmd. B. C.  LAND IMiGlSTRV: ACT  in T'lu< j\Init>'y i>f an Apn'.ioa  Ki.it* n u-������h1\ Ciwtilittlo of Titlo 'to  Lot"4, Vdook l**F,!7 C'unbevland,  M'ap?>'22A.  Notieo ia hufeby ^ivtm of my in  tentioii nt tho e.xpirntionof one. on]  |ji*n(]������r"U)i)i*iili from tlui ftivt. p*d.)li��������� i:  ciil ion lioryol' \n \y-\yiY ;\ I'rc^h Cor-1  rilica'ti u'i Thin- in lit",*! of -jhfi Or I.  tifiaki ol Title lr* 1-n���������.-*���������-1 to Gnornjcj,  lii������liai'diii>n    tind    H'.uh    Ajineiy  'PrfT.^.'-AU  bocal Agents,,   " Dunsmui* five..  "I;'*������������������::. ;-'j.y*, Y7h7:x':: .-y-.yi;- yxyyy,,-,-; .77.7 : 'yi"-: j ,.   .���������;.->. .-J.yjJj,. ���������/ "-j^,:y.JJ- *y "*-,, fj.yl; :'*-JJ.r*y^  ,QiJ*t.t.'t.'.<ifc^S^J*-^***-"***-. v;r, ..        ���������; .:t ���������. t  .,; ..Y .'",���������**,'/.^; *..'     .���������. .;r.        *;.       . J:. * n: ' '*    *v' *'-J:;.��������� - *"      ���������*. -��������� 'v*'* ' ��������� ���������-;-' '' ' r  xju������ac.U3:E&u.MKian--������  Hi,   I twv    ���������i..i<^ *,.,,.   ,,.,..   , - .. .     .   r  i^del^'il^'iHriiUiiy n.'l.i of w������yThW '��������� lfielmvil������'on on Jthw lirth, nay ol j  ���������iei);ipjj>y,fi'-i ]iO't"M oa Oni ifi'oninl ua the ,jnn������', 1!)H,'- fui<l Mrirttbcrctl7. Ilii 'i  MYftw of;''Ai'pri'i;AUVA *.T������i������  ttv-fiVlcatiin   j^ yi}'d^{ busAioow'\oA.   "   J" : I  ev'tvl bo'lllt'iV iliVfreV utiio.' of tl.w Villai:>-\\ h-, . - . \ Y 7 .-. ':���������.T> ��������� , '<  >lP4'rjiv*VJoVi,riu,K,a J() j.^ti-ous may, ,*''J>������^}*' ������t'- tho l,nnd -Kogialv; J  bn-illfei" wifclilAu-hi-'el Wali-r.llectirtwr or <)ilf(W,v Victnl-bl,   \\y\7\Ai7 C'.il������'������'-1  di  l'iij'ii'ii.*''uv'''l������ii;,irfiiu.:.,i ,Vi>"Oii-i ���������'��������� ���������*-  <v-rQtr/Vi.yj[;r ������ x -.nj.vi-\k> kailwav  Api'liwnt j.  I.f.    IV l''r,!.^li.'lli.V  Ayunt  .ilu,'-tHts Shltl-i diiy .* of .Sopttinibur, |  ikl,���������������������������'������������������..;.'���������     :,/.'-:;..,;.:���������' '7i  S. V, y/OOTTON  RoiJ,iaiTur O'nu't'nil ol' TitW..|  ,  i*/iii-*ir.������������4.*ft������t j,AitK.-������������^n*-ii-*������;-*#ii*l-h j)v.iiMHnwb.vTi--<>i,ifl-na  t  Anything you want  and whatever  ��������� way you want it. Below are a  few of things wc print  Give us a Trial Order and see  how well YOU will he pleased  ' iVvVl-li"1 NW*>n������   f'l-.PI'T   f'i\l\    ?;0Th;i-   '������   liwo'iy Hlveiitlm'- ������n Jli-*-.1!  j A ���������* ,U^_ ������.?S*^-*-������    f--(  I- IvT   OK   (.>( a,y |rf u<       Ur ,|ta< 11(;)lh,,i\i���������M wi|i 1  VMWY.AJAY\ K i'������ j' v-itn-i-tl   l'o)'.������.-,   Vlr-.i-vbi, f..r a ivi-tvil < I' j  IN    TU15      ii.VV'!,'K:t   tJV    JohmlSolii.t 1 li'H'i-f.Of* ui'MUi'iori. li>  rsuil..  '.*:-'���������    ,' .   '.' ,       ..   '      , Ueit<4,'-ilua'.i.u nt''lu'.i-toni.v, ei, (...  t1f.,(,W,l',������;"'i.i l!'l"K'i'l' t*'.     ' ht'   (lli.'tl ill ' ��������� .....   ..  llwi'Hl'.*r-i!.Nl uo, .i'u'iy .'. Wii;.  .InM.-'V'K, yivwif-i-i  > T,It  [    Oitiil U������^l'.r:M, li'U.  ^  jN 'I^T.'.W'AJ.'^'W'A-i ��������������������������������� 'h������'l,0lUc.iii  A'lTrjrUUirHlrtoii Av-i"  f AK-*VrH#'^'''f- fl-**'1- ''p   '������������������'lil:'   oJ  ImfH'-'ii|>i-'.rri''lj:M  !'..ivkfn*;  niiiiln  ���������tttnnn'iiw**---* ���������������������������***  NOTiCI'ljj l-'.iut>y   ai'.iin   ihA oyAlitA  lh*,A day uf ri'winUviU'V.t im|*li;Htu>j wilV  ho iniulei Id Din Su1������i'r\i)*,iin.liii,tof. L'luvii  oial    V.'lii.v-    Vi'.'li'i\i,     'inr    a    bull 1  ' UH,.,,      I...     ,.,.,.. 11        ���������,  r  L;  lb. ''.- ? V. *vti'*' '���������  tllnoih' il'iflFff   J'jvjuil.iir,  l'.U:i.  I -CVJ1-1 iipjminlr'l    .\-tist:ui-tt.iM������i j5*** '"  ��������� if ii'i' V. -'a'," .d   i;."  i*i-s.i���������.������.--.ticii- (t"������ "���������':'-'; J"''  '...w.'.   ������������������*. ���������,���������.   ,.  i   ,-���������   .,,..,.;,, , icicl. .v;-.';,-,l--a 1,-. i'.u-t Uiivuy iJu'n'.-  Y;W" -7--t       ���������   ������������������' '   ih' fji.vl l >","'>"1- 1- {  b,   .,-.��������� .!.   i '    fi: !*  !  *.,*.,'.^d, In  h .u.iV >)i  ��������� 1  o.UV  (���������-lUlll-  ,if *  lii-dl i-itir..-,  !'���������*-��������� ��������������������������� '.V  II|f! oil or b...������'ii- 11'-  Di'd'ni*"''* !���������'��������� *���������    iK'-'  lie*- iiit'(':.:e-il    '      ii :   '   ��������� ���������   ', >���������'<'���������  ii'ijiiir*'! lo 1 .*'������������������   ������������������������������������ ��������� ."���������'���������'i--'.   (;>  il,i'i*"iu-i ���������bt... li.'* ��������� ' ' ������������������" ���������-���������'<���������!���������  witli.  DiMi.i iiiii- iit������ ������'.������������������:��������� ������.-.   ������������������.���������������������������.-.i.*  \\   .    V.   S-*..r   ���������*" >: T "��������� ��������� - i: - *  ,,,!':" '��������� *l*"''';-r  V'M*'.'"'  ������������������*.'���������'*'  ''��������� **'-'  t,ilA-v. ('.''.vAMlb'liU,        }!  Aii'*i:iiu.t.   ;;.  f,,-.uh.ik'\,',"'. 'll, V-iA '<  Cr3fi YO'IIT  I    f.V*".  : ��������� v������*������  LlCTTKIlHI-fADS  IJ1LLM1CADS  KNVKLOl'Kfi  l'AMPllLK'JH  CATAUXiri'.H  MUM'S  W.OTTI-I.'S  i;o!x;ki:.s  j   1'OKTKUS  1      *,.!Ii!':-!yr, TAC*1  I ������������������ I  VlSll'IAU OAUi);.;  1 r.rfiiNKss oaii'.-s  1   WICUDINC STATIONKKV  j I      HAM, IMioiiUAMMKiS  KTC,  KTf..,  1CTC.  r  tf>.Mn%iii mm*i**u*0**1*0pi"*ii->-���������������*��������� ffM-wv *>i-*i*->-w'-������*->t>**-*i-fl-n-*  do.'Ao at        j  ���������Jatfibsrland     !  Hewa (THE   (  \  #'*m -WMrwu'ii ��������� ������������������"Pa*****'  UMBEBL/KSP   NE'WS  >���������]!  ��������� *.- j-  1  -p';'  1. THE    NEWS,    CUMBERLAND,    B. C.  I  y  THE FALSE POSITION  WAGED WAR UPON BELGIUM AND  DISREGARDED  NEUTRALITY  The   German   Chancellor, Von Beth-  mann Hbllweg, Declared That Necessity    Knows   No   Law���������The   End  Justifies the Means.  The day on which England delivered her ultimatum-to Germany, the German Chancellor made a speech in the  Reichstag which seems destined to be  memorable in the annals of. civiliza-  ��������� tion, says the London Times editorially,   it is, we believe, the most crude  avowal on record of utter upniorality  on the part of a great state.    That  avowal is the l-ore striking because  lt is made by a statesman who has  won    respect aud confidence iu this  country for his upright personal character and for the sense of justice and  fairness he was supposed to entertain.  He    has shown us himself how the  most just ancl reasonable of German  politicians can think and speak when  b.eir interests como into coullict with  the rights of oUer men.  "Gentlemen, we aro now in a state  of necessity, and necessity knows no  lrw! Our troops, have occupied Lux-  eniberg, and perhaps (as a matter of  fuel the speaker knew that Belgium  had been invaded that morning), are  already on Belgian soil. Gentlemen,'  that is contrary to the dictates of international law. It is true, that the  French government has declared at  Brussels that Prance' is willing to respect the neutrality of Belgium as  long as.her opponents respect it. We  knew, however, that France s-toou  i .dy for the invasion. France could  wait^but we could not wait. A Frencn  uvement upon our flank upon the  lower Rhine might have been disastrous. So we were compelled to overrule the just protest of the Luxemberg  and Belgian governments.. The wrong  ���������I speak openly���������that we are committing we will endeavor to make good as  soon as our military goal has been  reached. Anybody who is threatened,  i . we are threatened, and is tigliting  for 1 is highest possessions can have  only one thought���������how he is to haci  his way through."  The end justifies the means. Men  threatened, as tne Germans affected  .to suppose themselves threatened,  could think of. nothing but how "to  hack their way "through-"���������-to " hack  tlieir way through, as.they have beeu  hacking it bsfore Liege, without a  thought for the seas of innocent blopd  they are shedding in the quarrel  ���������which the German chancellor himself  ���������proclaims to be unjust. Observers of  German policy and students of Prussian history have long known that=  these principles were cherished "by"  the heirs of the Fredericiaa tradition  They have seen them inculcated and  ~~lreld"T]p~to"raxlmiration*"in~the~worksrof-  eminent, professors and of distinguished .military writers. They are familiar  with them in the essays and speeches  of f e naval league and in the articles  of tha Pan-German press. Thay have  bohel.'. the partial application oi the  doctrine at Algeciras, at Agadir, and  cu innumerable lesser occasions.. They  have expected for years to see them  adopted in sonic grand adventure. But  they did not expect to hear I-lerr Von  Bellimann Hollweg.openly preach tho  crenel of Machiavelli in its utmost repulsive shape to the elected represen-  i lives of the nation which boasts its  high culture and its lofty ideals to  m .nkinel.  It is not tho oiitragos on all rights  which the Prusco-Germans have com-  niitleel that surprise students of their  past; It, Is the ignornnco and the  stupidity with which they have set  about these outrrges. In every quarter���������In lhissin, .in Italy, In France, in  Belgium, and abovo all In the British  empire���������they have displayed an incapacity to appreciate facts which  wore perfectly obvious, and which it  was vital for them to grasp, thnt is  amazing. "If wo are to believe thom,  thoy p-avo Austria-Hungary a froo  hand in hor dealings with Servia,  Tlioy wero startled and shocked when  t ey huw In the Austro-llungarion  noto the first result of tho uiiuo-  cnstomed liberty they had allowed  tholr ally, Novortholoss, thoy Justified and supported hor demands without realizing at first that thoy wero  jeopardizing tho peaco of Europe.  Thoy thought that everybody was unready oxcopt Gormany, Tlioy forgot  tho strength of RiisbIiu*. Pan-Slav and  Pun-Orthodox paBsion. Russia had no  right lo Intorvono, nnd tho Gorman  niiJliiiHBiKlor at Vioiinn doubted If sho  would try, Neither Hho nor Franco  was ready, whilo Germany "know vory  wull what alio was about," Tlioy linu  jio ovoh hiivo for what was supcrllc-  Ini, Thoy woro struck by our clivi-  b..iiiH, hy gun-running and tho talk o(  Homo of our Socialists and by tho men-  am oi Impending strikes, Tlio (Jali-  luux Bciindnl, tlio defeat of tho Illliot  Ml-ilntry und of Mr. DelcaRHO, tlio spectacle of an ox-Soclallnt Prime .Minister  ��������� Rovoi'iiiiig with tlio liolp of a raw  cliiimbtir, which numbered ovor a hundred Socialists In Its ranks, Impressed  tliem In Franco, Italy would, of  courso, hearken with'docility* to tlio  niliiimiKlons of Horlin and lavish her  Lined and treasure In ft war of aggression begun for the advantage of Austria-Hungary In tlio Balkans, .'Belgium  would ceuiiplacoiitly prostitute her liberties in Gorman*:���������military..*, convenience ai tlio moro rattlo of,the German  wi'iire, If nlio was prudish, tho Invlnc-  llilo nrmy of Sndowa and Sedan had  bur to "hack tholr'.way through,"  A" for -"'���������rrl'.'ml,' llorr Von Vr't\\  man Hollweg'nnd his Imperial mnstor  niulil-* treat hor us Hirmarck treated  I.ouIh Napoleon. Slio was cred. lous,  r!w> wnn bnnt on peace nt any prlco.  flho should havo both���������nmplo assurance* nml ponco with infamy, ii Every  mi" nf these assumptions linn boon  jrn-e'il False. Tlioy Ignored element-  nrv truths folt by the "man In tho  streets" In each of'tho. countries to  which they rolato. Ho would novor  hnvo lliing Von Hollwog'B doctrine In  th fnco of tlio world on tho eve of  it European war. Ho would not liavo  undor ot'tlmatod tho Slav fi'mtlment  of Russia, tho anti-Austrian sentiment  of linly. tlin fltrnngth and roBohitio*  of Fronch patriotism, the devotion of  the Belgians to tholr freo country, or  o'on tlin strength of their fortresses  lio would not liavo committed tho fatuous error���������worthy of tho besotted  diplomacy of the East���������of begging  England to stand aside while he  tram* led upon Belgium and invaded  France.  To the astonishment of all men, a  like insensibility to all views but the  German view pervades the whole-field  of German statecraft. It suffers of  all realists so often denounced���������the  error of "seeing pictures" instead of  realities. It sees nothing that it is not  fain to see,'and has shut its eyes to  that most important of realities, the  national feeling of other peoples. That  is why it has launched ,Europe into  war, and why it openly preaches to a  bewildered world that for the people  of Goethe and of Kant there is no law  but the sword.  HAS  HAD  -'     \  STRENUOUS    CAREER  How Admiral Jellicoe Won and Lost a  Medal  Britain's admiral in the North Sea  has had excitiug' times in his life.'  When* a lieutenant on H.M.S.  Monarch, a Glasgow steamer stranded off Europa Point, on the Spanish  Coast, about three miles from Gibraltar.  The Monarch had left Gibraltar for  target practice and had left all her  boats but one small one behind. Seeing the almost hopeless position of  the Tuttrickdale's crew, the commander of the battleship called for volunteers, and Lieutenant .lellicoe and  seven seamen got into the small boat  and pulled for all they were worth.  The boat could not live in the heavy  seas, however, and before they could  reach the wreck it capsized.  Fortunately each man had donned  a cork jacket before starting, and  after.a"terrible struggle in the waves  all of them were washed ashore more  dead..than alive. The crew bf the  stranded ship was rescued by a  Spanish fishing boat, and the British  board of trade' distributed rewards,  Lieutenant Jellicoe receiving a medal,  which he was destined to lose.  He was commander of M.H.S. Victoria when she was rammed in 1893  by the Camperdown. ,At the time  of the disaster, Commander-Jellicoe  was down with a sharp attack of fever. Startled by the terrific crash as  the two great sliips came together,  the-invalid struggled from his bunk  and' staggered up on deck, clad only  in pyjamas.  ' Commander Jellicoe stood on the  bridge, the Hags in" his hands ready  for signals, when suddenly, with a  wild plunge, the enormous vessel  buried her bow beneath the surface  of the sea. Most of those on deck  were thrown'into.-the,sea, and then  followed a scene that those who saw  it would willingly forget."1  ������������������ The Victoria's keel , was high in  the air, her twin-screw propellers  racing madly. Gradually as the vessel sank, the screws came down lower and lower * towards the mass'of  men struggling in the water. At last  thenar eat steel flanges, still whirling,  sank into the. waves, and several  huudred men    were literally torn to  If FAILED  IS  NOW LOSING HER SOUTH AFRICAN  \ .POSSESSIONS  -tlie-maelstrom?  IjtcCOS-  Commander Jellicoe .was too wea.:  with fever to do much to, save himself, and had it not been'for a young  midshipman, who helped him to  struggle'away from, the sinking, ship,  it is unlikely that he would have been  amongst the survivors.  His board of trade medal went  down with the rest of his property,  and when he applied for a duplicate  the board informed him that he  would have to pay for it.        ��������� .  .  Admiral Jellicoe accompanied Admiral Seymour on his march to' relieve tho Legations at Pokin during the Itoxer rebellion.  Surrounded on all hands, the allied troops decided to retreat to Tientsin, On the way they sighted a largo  body of cavalry, and, mistaking they  stood out in the opon and signalled.  They found out their mista e when  the cavalry opened fire.  In the,melee thai followed Captain  elllcoe, charging at the head of Ills  nnn, was shot through tho lung. Ills  wound waa dangerous ednugh, but it  i.ws made much worse by the noxt  five days' retreat to Tionstin, harassed by the enemy most of tho  time.  But evon from this, perhaps vthe  narrowest of his escapes, the Admiral  managed to pull through and lived  to command tho empire's greatest  floot In tho greatest war In history.  Has Done Very Little to Develop Her  African Colonies���������Only One Brought  to the Foint of Self-Existence Without State Aid.  Germany at the outbreak of tlie  war, owned four colonies in Africa;  How many she possesses now cannot be stated. One of Uiem, Togo-  land, was captured by Great Britain  on: August ~6th. No ono can say how  far Great Britain has already gone in  dispossessing Germany of her important colonies, which covered 931,420  square miles.  In spite of a good deal of talk about  Germany's need of colonies, very little has been done iu the Cameroons,  German East Africa, or German  Southwest Africa to. develop these possessions, and of all the African colonies only one, Togoland, has been  brought to the point of self-existence  without stato aid from Germany.  It will be remembered that in 1900  Germany was perfectly willing to  barter a foreign colony in exchange  for Heligoland, the tiny island in the  North Sea, then owned by Great  Britain,  Togoland was important to the  British empire for. two reasons. It  has the largest wireless telegraphic  station in the whole world, and afforded the means of keeping the  German fleet in Atlantic ��������� waters In  touch with the home offices, and  with other colonies. And the foreign  commerce of its 1,500,000 inhabitants  is' important, exports amounting to  over $2,000,000 per annum, and imports to about $2,500,000. Cotton is  being grown with very promising results, and altogether its possession  will comfortably round out our Gold  Coast colony, which lias been incommoded many times, by its troublesome neighbors. Under British rule  its trade importance will speedily increase, and the arilway system, already inaugurated, will no doubt be  continued throughout the great agricultural districts, as yet mostly undeveloped.  German.Southwest ' Africa . caused  a wild * rush of speculation In Germany in 1909, and brought on something like a panic, when the discovery of diamonds was found to be of  les importance than had been hoped  for. it is'now believed that its copper deposits, which may as mining  progresses, display silver and possibly  gold contents    will    be' of    greater  v lue than the blue clay in which  diamonds are usually found.  The land is not particularly fertile,  and though the exports ran up to  $8,000,000 in 1910, it is not considered an exceedingly desirable possession, excepting that lt might give  Rhodesia a good outlet to the sea on  the west coast.  German East Africa Is perhaps a  more valuable possession, having a  good sized trade in, hides, rubber,  coffee and cotton, the exports figuring '<p to $5,609,425 in 1911. Rhodesia  it -ill be remembered., lies between  these two colonies, which shut it in  from the sea.  It Is hardly likely, ��������� however, that  the allies will desire permanently to  deprive Germany of all of her overseas possessions however necessary  it may be to annex tliem temporarily.  With the control of tho seas in tlieir  hands, it would -be an easy matter  to acquire and- hold them all; since  there are barely any German troops  left to protect them, and the numbers of German residents are not  largwi  In fact tho Germans have not  shown themselves to be skilled in  colonizing, at least in tropical countries.���������Montreal family Herald.  Her Game Blocked  The timid looking little woman on  the car noticed that her purse was not  ln her bag,,where she had placed it.  Instead it was hanging from her arm  on a chain���������hanging In full view  where it would tempt tho nimble fingers of the pickpockets assigned to  that beat. With great forethought  she picked up the purse and started to  put it in the bag. But the~purse didn't'  go in, because it was attached to the  arm of the persimmony faced woman  standing next to her. Of course the  woman with the bag stopped right  there and dropped the stranger's  purse.  "You'd better let that alone," spoke  up the parsimmony face woman. "I've  been watching you ever sence you got  on, and you needn't think I didn't  see what you were trying to do."���������  Cleveland Plain Dealer.  Fresh  Air  There, is throughout the clvilzied  world an increasing knowledge of the  value of sunlight and of fresh air.  Benjamin Franklin in 1754 wrote:���������  "Physicians have discovered that  fresh air is beneficial to those who  we ill. Perhaps in 100 years thoy will  find it does not hurt those who are  well.' It has taker, over the century  prophesized by Franklin, but at last  boards of health, bureaus of charity,  trustees of schools, commisnion on  housing, intelligent bodies in all  phases of civic life urge thp.-need of  securing all possible sunlight and  fresh air.���������Exchange.  The   Outlook in Western  "Doing Europe" In Olden Days  Claro Howard In "The English Travelers of tho Renaissance" tellB us  that the sorlous aim of tho traveler In  i\nd boforo Elizabethan days was to  becomo a "comploat person." This  could bo aclilovod only by coming Into  contact with tho learning and life of  the continent, particularly Itnly���������tho  (lower of tho renaissance���������and as the  seventeenth century advanced of  Franco, which then became tlio arbiter of liiiiiinoi'fl, Tho discomforts, dan  govs and risks of travel lu, thoso days  woro colossal. Tlio dirty, Insanitary  inns woro dentil traps, and "many an  eager tourist lay down with smallpox  boforo ho had buou anything worth  montlonliig."  Tho term "grand tour," Miss Howard tolls us, was used for the Ilrst  time by Richard LuhhoIb in 1070 In an  English boolc for travoloi'H entitled  "Tho Grand Tour of Franco and tho  Giro of Italy," Sho traces lho causes  Involvod In the doendonco' of J tho  grand tour, to which the decline of tho  courltor and Uio foundation, of chairs  of modorn history and modorn languages at Oxford and Cambridge contributed,  Prosperity Is Communlstlo  A man cannot prosper in any honost  huslr >hi wltlioul* lionoflHic tho onm-  munlty as woll as Iilnisolf, for Uo enn  nut imiuco men to duA with liim without offering them an advantage; und,  taking all tho transactions of lifo together tho advantages which mon offer  io others must, on tho wholo, bo equal  to those which- tlmy ��������� ������������������receive thom.  solves. Drying 'ousitiokh, iiit.'Tnunf, \t ii  vory effectual and extended modo of  v-Iiir good, and the fortune which is  acqulrod In doing It Is, in a vory Important sense, lho measure nnd li'dox  of tlio good dono,���������Jacob Abbott.  The* 7tli Queen's Own ITusRan  formed from Dragoons In 1807 was  the regiment in which the Duke of  Connnught sorvod to learn cavalry  service, aftor being in tho Rifles and  Artillery. His son, Princo Arthur  and also tho Prnco Aloxnndor of  Tock began their military caroor In  tlio same regiment.  Canada  The whole world is looking  to the North America Continent for much of its food supplies, as well as many lines of  manufactured goods.  In the vast grain producing areas of  Western Canada is our source of wealth.  Our farmers are now receiving war prices  for their grains, and next year they will  likely be getting famine prices. Here is  the bread basket of the British Empire. We  must prepare to meet the demand that will  bc made upon us. There will be tremendous  opportunities for development of all lines of  trade.  // we are only alive to the possibilites that  are now being presented, we will soon see a  new era of prosperity in this Western Country.  This is the time to cultivate a spirit  of hopefulness and confidence  THE FRAN2C-PRUSSIAN WAR  How Prjs;ians Fought Way to Paris  in 1870  , King William I. ordered the mobilization of the Prussian army on July  15, and France declared war on July  19, 1S70. '  "The Prussians put three armJes ln  the field, under General voa Stein-  metz, near Tre ver; under Prince Frederick Charles, in the Rhenish Palatinate; und<;r the Crown Prince pf Prussia, on the frontier of Baden. There  were} 620,000-men under arms by Au;j-  i st 1.  -Napoleon III., with- 350,000 men" in  eight army corps covered a line 100  miles long, from Mountmedy, on the  Belgian frontier, to Belfort, at the  j- action of the German frontier with  Switzerland, with Marshal MacMahon  near Strassburg, General Failly at  Betsch, on tho Palatlno frontier;  Marshal Bazaine near Metz, General  Frosard at Saint Avoid, near the Prussian frontier; General LaJmirault at  Thiovllle (now called Diedeuhofen by  the Germans); the reserve corps under General Bonibakl, and Marshal  Caurobert at Nancy and Chalons, and  General Felix Douay holding tho fortress* at Belfort-  On the 28th Napoleon left Paris to  take command at Metz and on August  2nd King William, with General von  Moltke and Count Bismarck, took the  field, with headquarters at Mainz.  Frosard, on1 August 2, attacked  and captured Saarbruck. Tho Prussians, under the crown prince, invaded France on August 4, engaged Douay  at Weisseuberg and drove them back  with heavy losses in a live-hour battle.  Two days later (August 6), at  Worth, the crown prince defeated  MacMahon, who fell back :o Zabern,  while Steinmetz routed Frosard's  corps at Spichern, near Saarbruck,  driving the French back to Forbach  and Metz.  The crown prince, on August 8, left  Worth, pushed through the passes of  the Vosges and entered Nancy on the  17 th.  Meanwhile;* Steinmetz took Forbach  on the 7th, St. Alvord on the 9th and  on-the 15th was near Metz. In the  battle of Colombey-Nouilly, -or Cor-  celles, Moltke prevented the junction  of the two French. armies.  Prince Frederick Charles headed for  Metz, taking part of his army,..via  Saarbrucken and part through Saar-  cemund, and on the 16th day drovo  Bazaine back on Gravelotte, where he  was defeated on the 18th and penned  in the fortifications at Metz.  The Prussians on August 19 formed  a fourth army under the Crown Prince  of Saxony to move rapidly Ihrough  the plains of Champagne to Paris,  whither - the Prussian crown .prince  was heading. ..*���������.*.  The French concentrated 130,000  men at Cholom under MacMahon, who  decided to fall back on Paris, but first  moved northward on August 21, to  Rheims, and, under ..pressure from  -Pariarattempted-"to"reii"eve~Metzr"~He  was cut off by the Prussians, driven  to Sedan, where he was surrounded  and overwhelmed on September 2, being taken prisoner witli the Fmperor.  Strassburg surrendered on September'^. On October ll General von  der Tann occupied Orleans. Bazaine  surrendered Metz on October 27. On  November 10 the French recaptured  Orleans by a French army under General de Palladines, who, in turn, waa  defeated bp the Prussians, December  2-1.  General Ducrot attempted in vain  to break through the Prussian lines  November 30-December 3 at Brie and  .Champleiuy. On December 29 tho  } Prussians captured Mont Averon, one  ot the forts of Paris.  The Prussian; took Rouen December C and overwhelmed tho French  at St, Quentin on January 19.  General Trochu* made a desperate  sortie from Mont Valorlon on Janiiavy  17 end Paris capitulated on January  28, 1871,  SEA KS AS USED  ii mm ifi  PART   PLAYED   EY  THIS   ' EADLV  ENGINE OF DESTRUCTION  Curloua Ball Play  A ball club in a regular gnmo mado  six hits In.ono inning, one of Uiem.a  triple, and yot not a Blnglo run crossed, the pinto, This terrific bombard*  mont with froaklsli result was pulled  .off in the Ilrst inning of the gnmo. Tho  first man to faco the pitcher smashed  the bul. lo the corner of tho lot for a  u'iplo and was throw**, out ut tlio plato  trying to stretch hln lilt Into a homo  run. The second batsman swatted a  Blnglo, and, like his predecessor, tried  to mako an extra baao and was hoav-  od nut nt fi'oonnd Tlm third bntftnvm  and tho fourth and fifth also Hinglod,  iiiinig Uio b'.isos, Tho sixth man ut  tlio plato lilt tlio ball between first and  second bate, and tlio runner who had  boon nt first was lilt by tho batted  ball, rotliln tho sido without a nm  Bcorlng,���������Chicago Trlhuno.  Tho World's Greatest Multipliers  A littlo boy was onco overheard saying to lils pot rabbit:  "Mow much is seven times novon?"  Thoro being no response from tho  rabbit, tho boy said;  "Hoy- much la four times four?"  SUH tlioro was no rosportflo.  "Now T wlll Rivet ynu nn enny ono,  How much is two times two?"  SUH tho rabbit refused to respond,  "Woll," said the boy.  "I know father was flbbllng    when ho aald rabbits nro tho groatcot multipliers In  tho world."  Colds and Colds  "Without having gono anywlioro  near olthor polo," wrltoa a correspondent of the London Chronicle, i Imv'j  liad-my oxporlonco of tho fact Unit intense* eiold outHieio stops tho cold In  U'3 head, Wo worn nix mnn esRiiyUig  tho ascent of the Grand Cotuhlii In tho  Alps (ovor M.000 foot). From our  first attempt wo woro driven buck by  a tliiindoi'stonii, anil a Btay of some  hours to; dry in the lint with the Htovo  going woke up all tho nilcrobos. When  wo returned to tho hut noxt day from  the v'llU.y Hurt; wci'o. at lea..-, ium  fcovorei mills iimnni? un, with pnoo'/ir-t-  ond soro throats. On tho third*morn-  In j wo traversed our peak, slowly (Hitting piiow and Ice Btopa ii weather  memorably bitter oven for that height.  On tho othor nido It Kiiddonly occurred  tn mo Unit 1 li Mir nn Wld > Inft,- ~nn'J  the othor made tho namo dlHcovory."  The analyslH of occupation compiled  from tho latest census roturn for ling  land and Wales Is instructive), If not  vory ro-iiflstirltig.  Domestic Borvants head tlio list, ox-  ce-ciUng tho highest productive employment, agriculture, by tliroo-qunr-  lorn nt n million, v  After agrlculti.ro comes ron] mining; but noxt. thoro comes the arm/  of official, national and local} Theue  number more than 800,000, nnd exceed  tho total employed In either tho building trades or tho cotton industry,  How Pythons Settle Quarrels  U was in October, 180-1, that the big  python at the zoo fell into tho deplorable error of swallowing his companion, a snake,, only a fow inches  shorter thnn himself, A similar disaster is reported from Bombay, whoro  for somo years two largo Indian pythons had occupied a eago 1 ntho  museum of _the J3omboy Natural History' socloty. Thoro was somo mis*  unJerfitnndlng between them over a  partrldgo, for they wero found ao  tightly entangled in ench other's colls  that tho utmost endeavors of peacemaking keepers failed to offset a separation, and tlioy woro left to sottlo  tho matter according to tholr own  Hchts. Noxt day there wns only ono  very Rtout python visible. These largo  reptiles evidently know but ono way  of settling a Quarrel.���������London  Sketch.  Present   Type    of   Submarine Bomi  Was Perfected by the Italians���������Tv**  Types    of    Contact  Mines Are kt  , Use.  The submarine mine '.a playing ������.  large part in tho present UuropeaaL  conllict. Probably it will causo mar*  havoc that in tho Japancse-Uussiaa.*  war.  Already one British ship, t'o Aro-  phion, has boon destroyed b a Norti.  Sea mine laid by the Germans, wilit  a loss of 120 men. lt might be poetic  justice that the ship which placed  tho mine, the Koenigcn Lulse, wa-r  caught red-handed, and sent to thai  bottom. However, the kaiser's mLaa-  layer already had sown tho soe:el of  disaster, and the North Sea may sea- -  as many ships hit below tho water  line as wero sunk by mines iu tit*  Yollow Sea In tho Japanese-Ituasias,  s   uggle.  This may seen barbarous, for Utcntt  was a day when tho submarine mine  was abhorred, as Robert Fultoa found)  out early in tho nineteenth century  when he sought to interest the British Admiralty in this manner of aa-  nihilating the most formidable ot  fleets, sinco then tho susceptibilitfe**  of civilized nations have undergone;  a change and tho submarine mine Ue  now an accepted engine of dcstru>  tion,  England alone Is said to havo 20.-  ,000 of these mines ready for serviced  But in military ' logic, thero is *  rational excuse for the sowiDg oC  contact mines In the open sea. Ae-  cording to the i '.d Roman iaw, lerrJ-  torinl rights in adjacent wafers extended up to the middle lines, jjost  as tvo neighboring, states upon a riven-  have their boundaries in the centre of-  the stream.  Applied tosoceans and seas, this!  was deemed tbo extended a liclel oC  control, and accordingly tho territorial  limit of three miles,'sometimes esilloi  a marine leagir, was, set; because he  those days the range" of artillery die!  not reach beyond that.  Today the great guns of thene**-  est Dreadnoughts have a bombardi***-*.  range of nearly fifteen miles. Therv  fore if the enemy can bombard coast  cities from%tlie great distance out at  sea, why should it noi be permissabl*  to mine the open waters that far ol ;  the oast? *   o,   '  The. Germans are not new at this ,  form  of coast defence,  and  iii  this  war they are but profiting by past-experience.  , The raoral  effect  of submarine mines was amply demonstrated in the Franco-Prussian war of 18vi.  "Ti-en  the Prussian's  defended  tlieir  ,p_cinc_ipaLJiarl)6rs_ih^the^.North^Sea^  ;   \ the Baltic by means of mecliaaicaJ  and electro-mechanical .mines.  Tho ? aiser's' own people wero the  first to reap the fruit o.J their own  planting.. On raising their mine field  after the war of 1870, the Germans  lost a great many lives through ������ib-  .expected expic.-ions.  The present typo of su' marine  1. mib was perfected by the Italians.  Thore are two types of contact mines,--  those that explode when struck and  those that explode only whon an  electric curreit is switched on from  the., shore, ''lies* latter mine, are.  only for harbor defence. They aro  harmless so long as there is no current, but become active when tho  ebctrlcity Is turned on. Thus those  mines arc a menace to hostile ships,  but offer no danger to peaccfii  ��������� ;SS0ls,     ' '  The mines being' planted now In  tho North Sea aro obviously not of  tho latter' typo. Tlioy uro In th*  open sea, too lar from any base or  operations to bo controlled. They  are there ready for action, am! ������a-  fortur.atoly they have no rowor ������r  discrimination. They will gej off  under a friendly ship just as Quickly  as under, tho vessel of an enemy.  To make theso bombs safe for  handling by the planting ships, they  aro so constructed that they do not  becomo "allvo" or active until they  havo been ln the water for half us  hour.  FIFTY  PER CENT. DECREASE  Canada's Immigration Figures Make  Big  Drop on War  Tho total Immigration lo Canada  during April, May, June and July,  10H. was l(ir>,G;ll, made up of MM12  British, .lOHO AmorlciniH and 'iS,:!SD  from nil other countries. Durlrif- tho  corresponding niontlis last year thu  total was 'jfiO.iiQfl compound of DIMM  British, n-I.OOD Americans and OS,*  752 freini nil other countries; ducreasj,  58 per cent.  Immigration during Augi'.sl through  oconn ports was practically nil, owln:?  to the wur. The osliimitod dccre'iimi  Ih fio pur com. ln Immigration,  Tlm total arrivals fur the year will  probably not amount to much moru  tll'lll     M^     wi'     J'J     1/t*'*      1.1,it.     U1     lii.li    i tlill    ll  flrcuri'H.  Webster's Home Squadron  A few days before IiIb death Daniel  V. oliHler wished to leave IiIh i>Ii:Iu'ooiii  onca more to Ionic upon tho lilllo para-  ,ii.-n      ���������.j,i/.i,   ;.i.   i   ���������;     ;_,_ j   ���������,;,.,,,i, ,;  about his mansion, Drimiilng himself  with tho ulniewt caro, lin went tliruiigli  tlio houso on the arm of a servant  an I Dually n-aolie-d the library, Thn  night before thoro was a torriilc storm  nnd Iho gre-nt utati'Kiii:'.i oxprHHsud  iiollcltudo for tlio safety of the llslior-  men oit the riiiihi. As lm looked I nun  tho window his eye fell upon a number of pl/'fi'mre bruit:! which had bciMi  moored io a little.' mound In the artl*  nclnl pond In tho rear of tho house.*.  "Well," Hiild.Iie', "tho liomo Ki-undroti  I- i;afo. I think J will go back.' It  was his last playful re-mark. Ilo nover  lift his room again.  Tolstoi's Guess at the Future  ���������Jouiit Tolstoi said this wa: was  coming. The general European con-  r.agmtlon has boon a bit Imlatjil, but  It lias arrived. Tolstoi saw all "&-->  opo In llaincs and blooding in 1313,  Ills prophecy lias mutoriulizi'i) in  IUM.  Tho now Napoloon tho Ilma-fan.  Biivimt pictured was to como out oj  the peaceful Held of Journalism in  IIIH) and In this ninsUrful grip he  was to hold all Kuropu for a full  decade.  Out of It nil Is to come, finally, ai������  Intci'iiationiit federation of Hie world,  lho "United tftiUew of Nntie.r.if," n*  ho designated It, The four j;r������ 4  ���������-''.nt units of Unit compact, l.o slated, should he lie Aiiglo-!"nxoii, tht  Latin, the Slav and lho Mongolian.  In UiIh vision Tolstoi soe:ii ire othf-  ciil Ideal all but Hinifi'ud 0,1. jjut  folowlng this low e-bli of moriai  perception, ho predicted a remark,  ahlu I'ci'oi-iiiitLioi) ami thu udvont of 1  dlslliictly ethical era.  TIih prophecy is said to hnvn Ik:*^  given by Tolstoi at the si)lii:ll^i.jn������  of the Hmpei-oi' ol' tle.'i'imui.v ami ih*  British king yearn ago, Its value n������ -,  reamniahli! pnipliecy of   (ho iluvcltp-  nicnt of mankind, an a wholo, may  1. ..in       1   f   1,    1   , '  I lil'lll elf the preui'111 Kurnpeiin f-rlnln (f  1 Is widely liitt)i'i.'siing.~-|.i)H Angislcc  ' Express.  Women  nr.cj  War  "It   Is  .Hl'-nliK-anl  that   .11   all    at  im ..l     iUiiimIii.i     t.iuv.ll    li.lir.    Iil'l liSlfJi  war, women havo not yet t-rti-m inu  franchlM'd, To bu sure, if tbey 1*,������*  tho vole, the.>y e mid not stop war nil  at iince, Iml they would In Mnws. ,*  many iiiiUwib, as iu Kiislui'rf. wbiA  thore are a million more ixumi-o thus  until, the chief nrgiimejtt .n'tintf  'Votes for Won.en' is that Vtioy wonlj  tend  to wnnlK'ii  military hmwihk!  "Women liutu Uhik hjih-i- imi.i*i^  Unit stage wli'To they coniiiiliTi'rf It ������  glorious thing to bring sonic ho. lh������  world that thoy might r.ruv up to  siicrllle'r) their life for tlw r ���������vnmtr**  In wnrfaro. However you put il, war  \  i|*hs more houvily on Uio won.jt." -, 17 '���������  m-E new. eirmf&m.AW������, tmit?mn con<mima.  i \  riKCVatmm*9t*t**a^m*atta 0m#t***m*m*.������������.iW^ww*^iM*n*Wimifr ���������  p*,-*^������l.������..������W������~������������������ -  .Kl'1-V. *- .*��������� -. -* ������^.^VCL^������**Wl^~������--**.-*.-..*^^X^-*---.*-������t  wold  Remind us that the winter is almost here  ������,..���������! I W. II IIIMMIW  .nlr���������'��������� ������������������������������������������������       i.M^w^w.1  I  i  J  ?OR THE WINTER WE HAVE COAL and WOOD HEATERS  .    FROitt $1.75 TO $20 EACH   j      Flannelette Sheets; c;rey   and    white   blankets  ancl  \ Comforters in   a full range of prices.  <  1  ?     MAROCCHi BROS   "*|  GROCFRS   &'.. BAKERS  AND PROPRIETORS   OF  CUMBERLAND   BOTTLING WORKS <���������  i  For solid comfort, try a "RESTWELL'' Steel Bed  and a "RESTMOBE"   Spring- and Mattress  The Furniture Store  McPhee Block, A. MoKINNON '  Cumberland  ���������MAIL SHUVIOK.  Coinim-neing Thiuvehiy-. Oct.  <2!)ili, tlu- limils will t.irrii^ mul  !he dispatched :is fullowpi  Arrivo liy K & N. train, Tm'S-  .n:iv. Thursday iui'el Siiliinlny at. 5  ip. in. Dispatched, iMondny. Wud-  .ii.'sdy and Friday al 10 a. in.  Arrivo hy S. S. Clmnmei*. Wed-  -.iicselay and Friday evenings.. Dis-  ,p*iii*hi.*(l, Thursday liiul Saturday  ;i! I), a. in.  ���������Mails by S. S.   Cowichan, have  ���������i ('un discontinued.    ..  ��������� **nM������w������^w**.*u*i^n*������  Agents for Pilsener Brewing Coivpnnys BEER  Wholesale Dealers  in all Kinds ol'  Wines and  Liquors.  ' SECOND. STREET  Watch Repairing  DO XT Sl'KND GOOD  MONEY for incompetent  Wuiuli Repairir'tf, if y* ur  wntili is ne.-t ki'epiiig tiuu  accurately LEI" LIGHTER  FIX IT.*    Gve Us "a Trial.  F. Lighter  Practical Watchmaker, teweler and  Optician, ILO-SLO Theatre Building  Cumberland,  B. C.  **ymtt7i*w.'*mrim w'jmwbpot n w.*r������  P. Phillipps Harrisq  -<5>-  '  Quite a iiuinbui* of    vessels are  ".dni! this niontli at Union   Bay    to  l.i;i,(] (.'.ual .   ���������  -<������*..  The, Sins'er Sewing   Machine  *���������** .' c-  ���������.I ii was well represented in {own  -.this week, three of its agents  "jhe iny; in town.  -������.-  Willie-the six yenr e>ld   -mu   of  liiniiiie), and grandson of Mr. mid  j\li>. Thos. Li'wis, of this city,  ,'lii'd on Tnet-day.  -������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  CHURCH  NOTICES  METHODIST CHURCH  SERVICES.  o  Public Worship���������Sunday, 7  p.  m.- ���������  Bible Study (S. School) 2.30  p. 111.    .  Young People's Society���������Mon"  clay, 7.30 p. in.  Braver   n'eetins*;:  Wednesday,  -7**=3������-P--n-  BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR  NOTARY    PUBLIC ,      CONV YANCING  H dunsmuiR Avenue CUMBERLAND,  I  Drink-a Bottle of cPisener  Tlnth your meals ���������    ���������  Notice the good effect on appetite and digestion..  PILSENER BREWING CO., UTO.  Al.-o distributors for U.li.C und   Newlil'.j Boers, Nanaimo  miwittt���������T*r**inii������i*-imB������wi*wwM-yT������Tini imi---T*~i-~T~ni*>iu������������������in'rii������iiiu������������^w������inM 'iHTn-irrrrrr r *���������t"*i iii it ^Tr"*-"**'*"*'"**  piiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiniiiiitiiiM  ^.!������r..!..>������%.j..?~H..H..:^-!..j..:.vT.:^ *������--:������:^^^-^-i-v^v*i**H-*H"i-v-H**H-  -<������-  Hon.  William   Teniplen'mn, a  ���������IWiium*  niciubttr   id   ll.o   'Lanrici-  jiiiliiihiistriitiiiii, and   p ���������oprietoi' of  i!m Victoria Daily Times, died ar  I.is homo in Victoria   on jholoth  irst... iKreid  70   Years ,   Tlie   late  O *���������  Mr, Teii'iple.iiiiin. was one of (he  Jl.iif iiil'Ii of this country, and will  Jr.- errciitly  mi* seel..  r~ i*  Europe's cry for food ih bc-  i unanswered by the United  .'Hales. Exports of breads tuffs  in October of this vear amount-  uh:) $38,447,570. according to  the statistics made public by  ,the foreign and domestic commerce, an increase of nearly  $-������ 5,000,000 over figures for  ���������October 1913.  Ladies Aid���������First  Tuesday of  every,month,* at 7.30 p. m.  J'*i6tor, liev. Wm, Elliott, ft A.  ST. GEORGE'S BRKSBY-  TKRIAN CHURCH.  Services. 11 n, 111. and 7 p. in.  Bihle Class, 1.30 p. in."  Sunday Sclinol, 2.30 p. 111.  Prayer Meeting, Wednesday even-  ing"s.30.  Pastor, Uev. Jas. Hood.  J  t  1  it.  *������������������>  t  t  ������*!���������  i  r* 1 * 31    dP>*cll      ''mi ui k 1    ,Oii i  -fH ���������     WINTEB  Havinp- bouo-ht  the   entire   st<^ck  cf  Pail'thorp ' &    Idiens,.'of  No. 3  -    Mine, I intend to carry on a  *  *  ���������;*���������  *  Our Winter Underwear Stock is complete now and coniprises   some   of the  g-i  SS.  Sch.ofif:14> Heavy nib, per p rmoit ..."'" ������1 23 nnd $1.75  "lii-itaninn" fine n 1 wool, par g>u-aiont ".    ........ $1 75  Pen Aug e, ilno all woo1, por g-.mri*mt  , $1.50  Men's Shirts made of fine Scotch 2j.pV.iyrs  ��������� with Frautih cuffs und collar to ma ch  .   .,   ; ..  $1 50  Men's Ht'.avy Woo* SwootOTS ' $4 00 to ������6 50  Cord* Velvots in all lo .cling1,shades. 37 iu  wiin, w::ra val G5c yd  %I^ildhfW"\^lPl' *  ������ WJOTTJ&V WWIP  WJWIIWI  Violin Strings'for sale at the-'NEWS'  A hujjc s<a lion wus shot by  Mr. Mitchell, of (-ourleunv, at  ���������ilie UK-iilh ul" the river. It in  mmsii'.il for sea lions lei be in  fresh wali'r. It was ptobably  in pursuit of seals, of which  ���������ilii'te are thousands iu ihe riv  ,-i- just now The creature was  12 feel Ion" and weighed ap-  I nixiiii.'iu.'iiv yyio pound-.' mul  ii ineik ten men le> h;itil it  -.sh'ju: when- ll \v.*is .shiuuecl.  Lennox liny i:" islive wiih seals  ;,ud .*,ea lioiu* at* present,  William liiel.:, of the Gidi-oii  jlieks I'iii!:/) Co . Viniiiriii, iirriv  rd in town hint w<.ek.  Hiidw I'i'll To tlm (Uipili of aliout  y!rci* iiii'heH, early on Monday  nn mni}!,  Mr, iliihti Denton, of (Jhilli**  wai'-V. ]* in tiiwn, anil is tho ^in'iil.  / I Mr.  and Mrs. II. Jinan, Mur^.  pi rl ii\i'tiun,'  t,****���������<*     4*-    MJttfclHl*   *' ������    ������������������*���������  ; \,%t:x Sewing Machine (i?cillcs for  i'alt .*l \'dt Cum!ir.r(anrl 'KEV/5'  j,������mj.. *.-,, ..  - , ***mmjmj,,,i*. t. iv.������nir������nMi.w  ['   ��������� :���������" '! -A', oo'. >-u;.\i\7i. '"��������� Hii''!-'������M'  The cost of l.iviner niniut think  this is ft leap year.-.-Columb'ft  ������������������StalV.'  h's n mi'flity poor atrocity that,  doesn't fret hy the ,c.onsor thoiui  duvs.���������Wnshinerton 'Post.'  ������' tn  At this rain the Germans will  soon have such hifr anus lhat tlmy  can du nil their fighting without  leaving Uerliu ��������� -Philadelphia Pub  lio Ledger,    ,  Although tho rest of royalty  is lijruriiifr huw far tlm bi^' yuns  will shooi, King Albert hasn't  been far etmii'*h away lo find out.  ���������Wauliitiirlon Poi-t,  ICvi'i'v olliee.* holder in Canada  would Ioso his job if the German  won in tlm pi-c^enr. wnr, t-nys'tlie  president of lhe Ontario Hii-le>ric-  al Koeietv, Is this a wiirniiijr or  a promise (���������(Jttawa Cilizen.  Over a million ilnlltirs wits giv  en to the heathen by llm people  of thi.--country last your lo'1 Ihe  purpose '.if lil'tiiifr thom out of  savagery, Wluvt a pity it wasn't  .:e!it to I'l'ir"]!'.' ! *yt. l.'">nia ''"-  on hi,,:.  Nowdays it'* a wise Btoel* that  knows iu own pur.--Columbia  State,  We are shipping immense  ([mintitiufi of pork to Murope, this  proves ne-iiin thnt the pen ������  uiij'litiei'th.ui the sword. Wush"  iiioiou Herald,  It *eein������ to be the Kussiiin plun  lei e<'i.N the (ii'l'linili.*** Up illlo  IJu���������-in, mul tlu'ii pmy Ior ii sniiu"  storm. ���������St. I .on is  (J lobe   J)eino-  eiat.  Of Merchandise consisting of  .GENT'S FURNISHINGS,'  HARD W ARE  CROCKERY. and GROCERIES..  AM   Can    Goods   vt   wholesale   prices  which must be cleared out.      Drop  in and get prices on case lots.  NO   TROUBLE    TO    SHOW     GOODS  Special Prices on  Saturdays  KWMM.mKnAm.1  MntHwi'raaraniMaEiu'u  4-  4.'  ���������;���������  ���������*������  *c  -?  **>  t  t  V  ���������l-  ���������!���������  ���������I*  :!:  *  ma  -J3BEE-"IDEAL" SiTOBE ���������   N,-xt -0 TnAiAu   _ |  ' WM. MCLELLAN  NEXT TO PEACEY'S DRUG STORE,       DUNSMUIR 'AVENUe  --*- ' r*^  iliiiiiiviiiiiiii.uiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiuiiiiiiiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijiiiia^'.'iiiiiii.'iiiiiji^  t.  ^ii:iiiiiii!i;i;iii:iii!ii!i:!!iiii!!iiiii!i!!iii!:riiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii;ii!iiii������  g  CapiUl Paid Up $11,560,000, Ilosei-va $13 000,0        ���������>  |   The Royal .Bank of Canada.   |  I DRAFTS   ISSUED- IN   ANY , CU'llUKNCY,   I'AYAIU.K   ALL 7-  | '. 0V.Kn   TIIK    WOULD. p  1 SPECIAL ATTENTION pui'l tnSAVJN'l'S ACCOUNTS & in'teioM |  S   nt liijihem. Current Unlet' nlii'MvCwi; iAs, nAit of 'l|'l nml uiiwunlu. ",  1 ���������" S  1 QUMBERLAWD, B��������� C , Brunch, Opon "aily    :,D. M. Moiriaon, STgr.- l  | UNION 'PAY, B.C. Branch, C^tiTi l'eojy.      3?. Boiwonh, Ti.'R-r. k  | COURTENAY,   3. C , Branch,  Op'-n Dnilv U. K   Haidwick,   Mgr ������j  ������������������^/flilllllllilllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIilllllllllliiillllllllllllililllllllllH  (55  ������  ������GY������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������?)������. D������������������������������������������������������'$������������������������ -'J������������������^  ������ ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  (i'J  ������  ������  6)  (-)  do  ������  (*)  01  (���������)  (v  ������  %  0)  1   -   DYE I  ohks  Clothes   Cleaned & Pressed f  ilS?" . Th" epols will  not- rc-nppenr n<>ain, ns  wense ilu- 1-ix'iich Dry CU-nniu^ system Dyes  of cvcvuhiuK, Satisfaciiou nuarnnteeri.  Goods Called  fcp and Delivered  ���������m-m w*tmtt*j**mmm***i*ri^t*  Prices   Vory    Moderate  Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Welch  i KMrJUiwiwwa'^'tUkvji^^diWJWan.i'ar  KKBmmumww eMrMtKW*Mk.mlauM w-uauv.*���������*....a*  nwi*i nnv-v,u*n  WUIHIUll.l^KV't.-MUUaW.W  =V. BOHOHRr  ntw#tnwiiwnnn,iwi.i  M.HIUH **���������������* I IJ-..,4������. t*.  Manufacturer of MINERAL WATER  i���������iwimiwiiiwiiibwi���������if nnrmniT  *    CUMBERLAND  P. 0. BOX 483  PHONE 20....  wmwjr-iw*  ���������**W*   f.l'NVMItl  %     At Nuw Colored Uarbcr Shop,  ������  Dmis.nuir Avenue   ii)  (���������)  Opposite (Juinberl?uid Hotel, ������  ������&j������<&������j������Qtt<������������G^^^^ B������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������  K0IISAT.K-2 moiiiliH ������M |.ipp;| VOLWVi COUItT.  stench. Apply II. Sculnn. Uom-j j<������ Scnvardi and W. llu-cliin.  hy IMnnrt. Json, appeared before the"Ciidir  . ������        ������������������ .on jiioiiiiny, lo   aii.s.vi**    lu   lhe  Miss Christina Mitchell wis( iWo   p's   charge;,    They   left  the winner of the; two  pillow the court live plunks the poorer  slips nt the Ladies of the Mac'cach-nud money so scarce,  cahecs Drawing on   riuir^lay* ^'~Zy  nnd    Vodyui  r-veninpr. The amount "I '���������vm-'(Ii,,,.|M1|i( ���������|,p(..niv.l hefeni' Mniri,-..  eycollecte'l lurcliaiuje1'. on the t|,||t(, |;j,.|;|,. 0��������� Tm-Mlny, dnu'eeil  aliove hcinij $i I 9'" , wiih i:imti:'venli������ni e-l'  ihn   ],'uy\Y                ;\et,      The    I'.HSt'      Wl1*    iiil'Ii.!!--i'ii  Vun Mu I Vl*t. ������v������   I'm iu>< u\ \Vi"*l������'>. ' ,   ,    ,      r    ,,i]\,,;,,,,, ,,,.; i   ,,���������  *���������**   *'���������       * ( Lirinl^h lUi'-K "I t-ni'len'iil vMileiii'i',  ������������fs)������������������������������S������������S>S)������������������������������������������������& ������������������������������������������������������3>������������3)������������������d)������������S������ffl'  Thomson's   Boarding   House ������  0)  Has Now Beeu Opened Up and is W  prepared to receive hoarders ������  ���������J  . 0  w  W  Board by lhe Day, Week or  Month g{  w  .������������������Reasonable Rates��������� ������  ^  . TJtr*vt    TtiAinoAii       DunBinulr Avonuo, Near Fourth    (J-  C������) W  i������- to  ������^r-^s������������������������������ff������������s������������s������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^  ������  91  ������  Oi  0)  0)  (!)  ������  "The Little Stopfc."  CTDrs A. King, Proprietress  THE PLACE   WHERE VOU  CAN  GET  OLD  COUNTRY  PAPERS  Choice Candies hy all the leading makers.  Soft Drinks, Ci^w, Cij^areitcs, etc.  Dunsmuin Avenue Cumberland, D. C,  t*  I  <K7  1  "A-*  {  t ���������"���������'-. ���������  i

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