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The Cumberland News Dec 30, 1914

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Array 7 'J, 7/  -f,y/y ��������� ���������  ���������7h  yy  S ft.  ���������k y  R HAPPY flEW kERH   TO flhLi!  -,'"���������   '-A- 'lY'-f '':���������  77*-^7-y<:  ������?-,  NEWS  &  Devoted Especially to the Interests oi Cumberland and Surrounding District  This-News, Twknty First ..Year  CUMBERLAND   B.-C ,'WEDNESDAY.  'DEC. 80,  -c-  :oHt  Sunsciai*!  Yi-  ������ . Choicest    Christmas    Goods |  From Man/ Lands I  ������afl^^>������'\jffy������w^<**-V^'M^ @  BKCAUSK thu Ih-iMsh Kle'ct hat. solidly mniiitiiined the ������  ���������jii|)i'i'iiin'c.y of tlu> sons wo nro in a-position   to   sup.. (���������)  ply Y<������n us usual with our eivstoinery hio-h quality fresh food $  diiihlies li'uni all nver the woild  to grace >the Christ inus tub.." *  le������.     Don't 'hesitate- to shop early Shop ICnrly this  year,   for .������  sonu\<if tin* liquid untuiiin. shipments  did   not  arrive.     Let  ii-i siijwi'st a few uf the leaders:           _ ,. ���������    '  SULTANA RAISINS and  FIGi-Tlio ontiTin'K ot  Turkoy into tho. war has  dustimngf (1 shipments, but  wo teuml our sUi'i'liiB  Viioi-'io l.iBtilitits vl.t-ie.  The raisins aro line and jui,-  cy. the tip;: nre au exceedingly choice lot.      ,  (.���������0RRANT3FR0M GRE  ECli���������Grecoo is tlio sour.  . ce of thu world's supply,  and although 'shipments  were held up for a. time,  ours hiivo arrived as before  Fiuest quality.  ���������SEEDED AND  VALENCIA RAISINS We stock  "   only brands of recognized  merit and   cau! conlidtntly  lccommend them to you.  MINCE    MEAT ���������Tastily  spieed  and   mado   in   the.  most sanitary way by a reliable firm. Just the thing  for the Xtnas' pie.  ALMONDS, WALLNUTS  AND FILBERTS��������� For  .    the  Iioub  fresh nutg. Stale nuts art  dear ai any price but you  c  PLUM   PUDDINGS ��������� If  yoa do not care of going  to ������)  the trouble of making your ^*  own plutn pudding wo have ������x  a splendid seleetinii ia var- fa  .. ious  sizes;   made   f r o in (Jj  a s     choice   fruits aud baking w  c bo     mauri Is, (���������)  dolitihis tho               ��������� <���������)  ������  i\  Christmas baking every .,      .,  3J������ife wants-sound *or 'v.1?  h  nuts. Stale nuts  are j^V  T,  ucai-atany price bat you rt������"K������������s fc j  win depend Absolutely on y<������nR������l������rB CIGARS-If your husband    &  lhe qualitv of our goods.'    ,we llllve  mt\' * smokes,   what    better   or    fa  .      *                            hy   suggest!- nilJr8   ftppreoiativa    gift " y  -     ons to. oiler. 0, u,d                 ut himwitI,    0  I EELS-Lemou, Citron aud lboroiBJrcsh ujau a box of 0ij,Bray   A    &  Orange, all Rood euongh to ?'"������'>' ������ var- . gift cigar'must be a good    ������  staud your iutpeotion; You >ous    kinds. one and from our largo  as-    @  will want them for your X- Wiooolnto m SOr(,ulellt vou have a varie(1    <���������>  ,    mas cake; let us liave your <i<unty boxes 0jloJC(1 oE *ome of tii0 liucst  order as soon us possible.']     at "\l Prices, brauds ou tbe market.  crackers etc, ���������       . ���������  4   THB    EARLIER   VOU   COME '  -'  ' THE BETTER'THE SERVICE  Christmas Eve  Presentation  On Christ inns Kv0, Mr. 3). M.  Morrison, Manager of tho lon.I  branch of llm UoyaUhiiik of Canada, was presented witli a dia  ui'md tie-pin, tlui same being  purchased and presented hy u  number of tlio intimate friend*  of Air. Morrison, who is ver\  popular and highly thought of Jn  this community.  -^*-  in  I -^^Jji^Q^]t!*!*QP*^^  (M*������e������  ������& COMPANY, LliWrPED;**"' "  Air. Win. Potter wishes to mc*-  iviioivli'dsio' tht'followiiijr dunaiions  of Jiijianosu oranges, flistriliuk'd  to the'pupils uf our public school:  Air.   Aston,   j    box; "Cnmpbi.ll  ,-Bro*., 2. S. Loisor & Co., a. C.  PL Tarbtill, 2. \\\ Pot tup," 2, Joe  Dttiiionto, 2, Joo AViilkor, 2,' Co-  opor'ative Socii-ty, 2, A.' I J.   Pemr  ,������y, 2, A. S. Ileiidur-sdii, 2, W.  TliOMismi, 1. T. K. ������au������,* 2, (.,-  Dalton, L, P. Dallos, 2, Mnroo..  tslii l������i\.s. 2, A., AU'Ki'niion, 1, W,  Mcl-ul'uu,2, J, Ilalliday, 2, Tho  Mwil Store,  2, A.   Stonliouso, 2,  Mr. Andrew Thouisim and  Itriilu arrived home on Siiturdny  ovoiiingi  Christinas Day was  vory quint-  Jy oWm������d  tliroiiji'hoiit tho town.  .^)-  Ali'K. (Twii'ge  Hrown    was   the  cori'oct gut'PHt'i' of tho  weight   of  tilt' llUlf Ml till'   C������������IIIC).V    (Ju,,OJ)l<J','l"  InncliiM" shop, and won ihn turlcoy,  Thu houl weighed -IDS' 1-2 pound,  TliiM'e nro about half aa many  uninliiliiti'3 in the fu-ld nuking the  honor of ropro. anting Cnurtinuiy  al its first Council Hoard, us thciv  uro votoiv, Dan Kilputrick and  iloc Mf.Plmo a i'f (MiididuU'K for  major, und fully n dujwn cundi-  datt'ii for uldi'i'iuen, U won't  tril'i' IrmiT t(\ (i,.iiiii ������l  TO THE ELECTORS OF THE  ���������ClTV ui< ol!Ali������JiuUAi\l-:  Wo    ivspi'ctfujly. solicit   yunvote and i n fl nonce at   lhe   u.-rtli.  coming   nuiii'iuipn  cli'C.lions   for  Aldi'i'iucu.    HAductod wo will do  all in our power to   advanco   the  welfare of rhe city.    .  ��������� T. K. Hanks  ���������loll.V  HliOW.N'  T. II. Oakkv  -l.-W.CooivK  lionuit'i* IIkniikkson  L), P., MaoDoxai.d  (J raco Method ist Suiidny school,  held its usnnl Christmas Tree Kn-  tiM'laininciil in the church on  Christmas night. Tim church  was nicely decorated i'or the no-  casimi,juul the program ox col-  1 o11113"_rendered, which was very  much enjoyed by a Ini'trc audi  once.  large  V. i.ij^htor, jeweller, hau removed his place of Inisinui-s from  the llo������Ilo ThciUro building, to  tho Scavurdo biiildino;.  An olllcer who has been  charge of some^j. German prisoners lately informed uio thut o'-e of  liis cliaroes confessed to hi'.r.-that  at the Gernian liiiiitary lieadijnar '  ters there was a'good deal of dis-  ajipointnietit over the results of  the system of espionage in- England, upon which so much money  had been spent. According lo  ilie German prisoner the military  organizers in Poiliii were fully  convinced of two things���������namely,  that ihero would bo a transport  strike when onr mobilization ������'as  ordered, and'that we should never  obtain mure than 400.00U nion by  our volunteer recniiting systouf.  Several spies in J>erlin responsible  for giving such niisloadiiig and  fidse information liavo been shot,  ���������The Week.  r i o-n *f t . ot> a *i i-:A������  GEOKGE-H. BARNARD  POR THE SENATE  The. Pythian Sisters  dance . oi  riie~2~2mTiTist, was .a big success.  The music;., us' furnished by- oui  Ilannoii} Orchestra. ,was up to  ihu usual standard,  Amongst-the bt'.est- music hit's  in Aew Vork, is "'.Johnny oii tho  Spot." it waken a dandy two-  step, and * yi'ui can , i ear it at any  dance where tlie Unruiuiiy Orches  tru furnishes tho music,  'Women's Patriotic Soc'ty  A parcel has been sent \6 Vancouver this weeh, containing:  ?IU Flannel Shirts  17 Hospital. iNiglitsliirls  8 Knitted Helmets  S Plan nol Hands  2 Pr.s i.f^Suuks  ��������� m- ,.-,..(|           ...    I ...1  \ it . ������0     .������ .tt  II  Ih  iff  'J   j.*.  UitJAtA,  About two hundred children  were treated to n turkey dinner  nl st. Geoi^e\s Pie.ibyterjaii  church on Tuesday evening,  Ii wn* a sigit to .see that dinner (lis.i|<'K'ar, and surprising  the   iv.i'H *.11v    ������������������!'    ',;u'al    '.'li'..^^  --*-- &���������- ���������  Hon. Joseph   Martin   is a can  didato for  mayor of  Vancouver.  I'or P.Ho,    Wo  would like lo fie  'Mow" get Ihero,  qini '.ity  At tho service iu llu: Met ho"  diwl' I'bnt'i'h iw.vt f������'i'i< 'i.ity , vk ;;!.i',  twn ::j;j,a .-f 1 >j j j * J'c.ii..,'i\s nil) he  uiii|ihiiaized; tho call of the Do"  million Government for -special  intercession for tho rigliteniis and  t-piii'dy ending of tho war, and tho  Now Year rottowal of   Covenant.  Tho following   is   taken   from  tho Vancouver  Province':  At Christ Ch ti reh on Christ"  tuns Eve tho'iuarriago was solem  ni/ed of Miss. Aloxaudriuo Cars,  woll Korrest, of Edinburg, Scot-  land, uml,.Mr, Port Tullulgo of  this, city, The brido is a uieco of  li-ueol Uritish Coiunibia's old  timers, Mr. L, P. l'onzoii, "f  .New Wesliiiinsloi. Tie.: groom  is president of the Southern  Shii'o'ti .Swcioty. Mr, and Mrs,  Geo, Allison, of Port Hammond,  attended tho couple al the ceremony, which, iiwiug io n recent  beieaveniont in^hi; groom's fain"  ily was very  quiet,  ��������� <���������   I'^'iim'!' AVatson arrived home  from Merrill, 11. C, on Tuesday.  He will remain for a couple of  mouths.  Victoria's Member Slated for Scat Formerly  Held by Hon. W. j. Mactlonakl  Sir Richard McBride to  Become Minister of the Navy  There are changes impending in  the representation of Victoria in the federal  house and in the composition of the provincial executive, according ���������'.to those who are.  in a .position to speak with authority as to  what is going on in inside political ..circles.  These "will first brine" George TI.  Har-  nard, M. P; for this city since 190S, to the  Red Chamber in succession to Hon. W. J.  Macdonald, who was summoned to the sen  ate on December 13, 1871. as one of the  original members of that body on the entry  of British Columbia into-Confederation. The  vacancy which Mr. Barnard, is.to, fill was  created, by the illness of former Senator  Macdonald, -causing his''absence from, his  place for, the whole of -twQ_c&ns&culi.\������e_srj_������  trj'sdcf'.Mises,   of the  rn^iottflc- .  graph service^andof t;u* fisborso.s  so far as tlic^e latter are admin-'   [  istervri by i\w Dominion.   Under   .  the act the   ir:n;.-;ter of 'marinen  ar.d fisheries  iselowsed with the  duties ot* minister of naval affairs  so that it   will  be  necessary  to  pass an aiucndiug bill at the aji-  pioaehiny'^e.ssiou  creating    the  separate portfolio of minister  of  naval ���������lefeuce.  This will bo but a  form������Hty,  and it will'bo   foilowing. by ..the  oallino-or S?ir  RicliaT>r McBride,  to Ottawa to take it over.     The  premier would then  change  his  status as a   member representing  the   British     Columbia   capital   >  from thai of its chief   provincial   .  representative to that of its  fede  ral   rerreSentative, with cabinet,  rank.  '    It is. generally  understood ' in  conservative circles   in   the  city  .  that the fiist portion of this plan  will be ftaniod ont within a very  few   weeks, as parliament   will",  meet late in jautiiiryor  early in ���������  l-'ebniary.    The   other   part, of  the plan would'follow   just., as  .soon m   tlie needful ���������legislation '"  could  be   put   through, but ' it   ^  would    mean    that before    the  y'tar i* Tar advanced the premier would have taken, his depar -  tore for the national, capital.���������-'  Victoria Times.  ions, those of 1913 and. 1914..  The, plans of the party, -which are und  erstpod to have been formulated some time  (since and" brought "to an issue when SirRich  ard McBride was in Ottawa a few weeks  ago, both on his way to and1 from the Old  Country, call for the translation of the Pre  mier of this province to the' federal arena.  It is "planned that Sir Richard shall take  hold of the portfolio of naval defence.  At present the- legislation creating the  department of naval affairs provides for its  administration by a minister of naval affairs  who has charge af this branch of   the coun  "-IMPORTANT-  A UOT I ON    SALE)!  Mosara Hauty & Biseoo will aoll by Auction for J,l\ Judd, wbo   j  in loavinp,' to ivjoin hia ro(*imont, on  Tuesday,   January   12, 1915  The whole of the Household Furniture,   Piano,   Horse  i  mid llujJKyi Chickens,  Kte., also   the   Dwelling   House  with to acres of  I,aud   and   2   Muilding Lots   ou   the.  jleacli, all situate at Royston, The whole of the above  will be sold without auy reserve whatever,  HARDY  Qc   BISCOE  Uval',KsUUe and Auctioneers COURTKNAY,  IJ. C.  , The Cumberland" Ntiws wi^ms  ihe citizens of Ouiiiburland a very  pro^pi'.rmiR and   happyKow Year,  and tlia? this cruel   and   'duvHStn-  ting war will shortly he? brought  to a t Hn in thnl "close" bv "'UriOiln'.  .ind her allieM.    Whon   the  'ooys  come liuirehiiio; home,  nuain   with  nlud and j^alhu'it   trend, the,   pen.  pie of this.vast Knipiro, in   their  joy, will try and format  the   no'-  rnws and troiibleri, of   lill-j., <~ nud '  thank Him, who douth all tliiu((.;.A  woll.  The Jlight liev. J, C. Itoper,  IJ. D., Lord Uishop of Coluin'bh,  will pruach in Holy Trinity  church on Sunday, .Jminury H)th;  Air. am I M".*. Hurry Y.'iUou  nud Mips Alay Wtdlcor, iisnvfd  homo on iSattuvlay evening, from  -pending   Christinas    with   Mr.  ilrton's piiiT.iit-i ������t Nuiitiimti,  W  Chui'lio llorapor, of Onintonay,  :.. ii. ;it i>ur hicil !io������pitn)  'MMck" uuiKi ho dead, or eU������  h:"- out Ci'lii-bi'i'liiiid out, Who  would liuve thought the ohltimi.'i'  svouhl hnve ^<������r<������ lui.k on t!io  ������������������Tiun'ij" miii hi* iiit'inlsf  ���������    tiu���������������������1101* m ������������������ m ���������������j.  SiMviet* ;im u>.iiid will ln������ held  in ull the l'mtcstunt elnirclii'i* 011  Sundiiy.  ���������I--I~I*-l**t*-I"I*-l**l**-**'I***I**l-*,I*,,l~'I-*I'-Z**I-''I**,l-*-l������ *T-������l���������I~I-*?-|~|-'t*^t**f*f-,^I*f'*f**l*-T''*l-,-r*r-f--f-*l-'   HM{-t~l"H"l-!"l-hM*<"'H"li<,KH,*M-{������  CAMPBELLS I     +  it vou,  Sunday, Jniiiinry IhA,   hiih been  M-t iipurt. by   tlie    Aietilii.-iiiop   <d'  tlui'  Kill.dl stomachs I'.'iu enntaiu ' C'iiit<-i'!>:ir\- nur*.    tl't'    I���������:������:j 1.���������.��������� _- uf  The dinner w;;*.    not    confined (Canadu, ut ilu> jn.siiiii.o   (,f   J||.-  v;" l;iy    nl  nmioii.u ctiutritiiifi  ond   in  .-ion with leijard to tin*  wn  t  V  I  A  to viildu-.i 01  lhe C(������u^;\i;:tli<*ii. j ���������,Kil'',,J "*��������� J\!li_r. n~-   u   'i;'v  Ai������' vvt* ������,',oiii^ to have   a vuiiti .-  fur tl.  can Jiul^e by riiinoi'!-,  Oiiiiiburland will liven up vi-j-y  miiU'i-iiilly early in the New Venr.  It is a eiitisiinniiivi ili^-uinlv ������m i.->  wished, and eau't eonin any ton  soon.    Alwavf" iviiii'Uiher the viiftt  *  iiliiouut ofdolla'ri thut   U iiiv������Mt<*i|  in the ,*(>;d iniiies,    and   also   re  iiiviuIh-i' tliat. tliun*  111111,ir* hii< in-  vi'.-ted  hv'lut'ii, wh'> v.ill  ������n>ili:i-  they    iii'i'   K'fpt  wui'kin^.    X<������w,l  X  tl.;il  tin- < ii'i icioi i],.n.<i ;��������� i> ii*ni"V- J    J,  llt'.lvt,,..j������"l t'**>m   tbo   I'avii..*,   ..nd   Miip.j   .������.  i pin'' iiii'in .-t'eari*, ili.'te fJu.ul.i ; ������������������-.   V  j������ I   ��������� pt*  v u...)uv'.������ chilli /  1  } firry f.'iMHI for   Optliuii-lll  J.  .\  *'a  ���������r  T  j.  Jm  J  ���������i  1  %  I  t)N*Clv ACiAlN we have reached the Season that hat  i).*eu  appruptiiUfd, by time- hduored eustuut,   for   the  .... (.*\eli.iii������������e of fiiendiy ^ri'tMin^n .  .  ,  ������  T. ..'.i., ...... ,..���������,-,  .w.is   \\\f  ujiiii'.i,^   "������i*.ii   ue cole  o\  lnij;litn������:ss and ni.idness,       ^!*y 'r biinjj lo \on a lull  uic'.i-uie  of iiappiues^, and  leave ui^uitJtie.s tluil   will  ... be cherished .  . .  TO OUR I'RHvNDS AND CUSTOM15KS nv wish  10 expr**.';'* tlie <!esire that the cordial  reUt'.iu*  whtc'i  h.ivv Vi.\i--������le������l h-'l������v.*c.i in  iu  the  pisi  in������y  c<j:iiniiie.  CAMPBELL BROS. *"?&.'������%"__  *'  4  THE    NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,    B. C.  I  <t  Her  it  Vengeance  %  By Basil Tozer  Ward,   Lock  &   Co.,   Limited  London,  Melbourne and Toronto  on.  itreme civility of manner that Hugh, 1 be very wise to inflict a wanton injury  as a poor aud struggling mar., was '  J not much used to from so important  a, person as Ur. Ward. Hugh guessed  privately that .Mr.- Ward, astonished  at this advance of the ������ 5,000, imagi:-  3d him to be in high favor with his  uncle, and perhaps even sa^v in him  a future junior partner in tho great  firm of Hetlierington's.  (Continued)  Mr. Hetherington threw the' boj;  half-a-crown and began to asceiid the  steps of his house. Thcu he paused  aud glanced back.  "Oh, Hugh," he said, looking at his  nephew with a rather curious smile.  "I shall see you at the office tomorrow  about this 15,000 1 have promised to  'advance you, aud if it don't pull  through you shall liavo Jones's job,  you know. The salary will be 37s. Ud.,  a week."  "Thank you so much, sir," said  Hugh, "I'll be sure to call at your office tomorrow, bul as for Jones's job,  1 am awfully obliged, bul 1 doubt if  any one will tako it for less than  ������L"  Mr. Hetherington made no answer,  but smiled again in the same curious  way and went iuto the house, Delia  looked at Hugh and smiled?  "Papa is half angry and half admires you," she sain, "you had Vetter  be oii the look out, though, for he  does not like being scored off, and he  may play you some nasty trick or another.   Aren't you coming in'.'."  VOh, I think' not, thanks,", said  Hugh, and added as he saw crossing  the road towards them a young man,  tall, slender, very fashionably dressed  and exceedingly good-looking, though  rather effeminate in appearance:  "Hullo, why here is Boustead, 1  thought he was stil in Paris."  "My dear Lord Ambrose," said De;  lia, beaming on ,the new comer with  her most .charming smile, "is it really  you?"  Lord Ambrose Boustead bowed and  shook hands, first wiih Delia and then  with Hugh, explaining ��������� that he had  just thai day returned from Paris.  Delia seemed charmed to see him,  and asked him to come in and speak  to her father, an invitation which  . Lord Ambrose accepted with alacrity.  With a very short nod to Hugh, Delia  ran up the steps to tho door a patient  footman was still holding open. Lord  Ambrose followeu, enchanted with  her kind reception to him, and Hugh  ��������� turned quietly away. . "���������  "Delia  is a bit riled with   me,  if  ��������� Uncle isn.'t," he said to himself; "or,  perhaps, it was only that sho was really pleased to see Boustead. I wonder  if he will propose again and if she  will accept him. Not much chance of  ~irir^v^n:Mit"nX"int^thir"titieT~r  lord,"    exclaimed    Hugh,  'what has Delia been up to  "You were at Kensington Palace  Square last night, were you not, Mr.  Tallentine?" Mr. Ward asked, and as  Hugh nodded,, ho continued: "A most  unlucky business and if tne' girl  dies���������" ,    ...  "Good'  startled,  now?" .^      ��������� t      ,  "Oh, I thought' yoii knew, as you  had been there." said Mr. Ward, somewhat disconcerted, "still, it is no secret, as the girl insisted on being taken  to the hospital, declaring' she was  afraid to stop at Kensington Palace  Square. It'seems Miss Delia had the  m isf or time to drop a lamp near her  maid, and the foolish girl got herself' burnt nnd ausurdly charges Miss  Delia with throwing the lamp at her.  It is one of thoso annoying things  that people get such wrong ideas  about, and Mr. Hotherington has been  kept so busy he could not spare time  to come down to business today."  "That girl," said Hugh with conviction, "will end up with manslaughter  ���������I'M swear she Is mad."  "Oh, no," protested Mr. Ward,  shocked, "Just a generous but hasty  disposition. I would not hive mentioned it, only I thought you were there  at the time. By the way, Mr. Hetherington told ine to ask you to call in  to see Messrs. Ziebold today.  "Oh, all right," said Hugh, and left  the office, much less happy in his  mind than he had expected to be.  For what was he to call'at Ziebold's  for? He did not wish to see Ziebold.  Was the meekness with which his  uncle had submitted only apparent,  and was he to expect that "nasty  trick" Delia had warned him her  father would very likely attempt, to  nlay liim? Meekness was not a usual  characteristic of Mr. Hetlierington's,  but rather a kind.of dull and yet impetus obstinacy that would never permit him to accept defeat or to abandon any pursuit once engaged in. Still,  he had' seemed yesterday to.give up  ESPIONAGE COVERED   FRANCE  "1 see now," said Ziebold. spies Overlooking Nothing, and Whole  "Then in* that c?se you are likeiv Country ThorouChly Organized  to be a  partner    in    Hetheringtons The discrimination with which the  soon," said Ziebold almost with defer- German distributed war lines and re  ence. quisitions in the towns they occupied  "Well, nothing has been said about in.Belgium and Northern France and  that yet," returned Hugh. tlie precision with which they chose  "But who is it then who is trying the most solvent citizens as hostages  to"play vou this trick?" asked Ziebold. lias been a surpiise, but when, the de-  "I  don't  know,"  answered    Hugh, tails become known the facr.s carried  "but I may suspect���������it is possible I tlieir explanation with them.   For in-  may have rivals who would be glad to stance, the first detachment of Uhlans  -���������'--- that entered th-j city of  -Lille was  discredit me in my uncle's eyes,"  "Then I will let the people who instructed us know at once that we can-  not act in such a matter," declared  Mr. Ziebold heatedly. "It is not clean  business, ��������� it is hardly honorable. And  when you aro admitted to the Arm, Mr.  Tallentine���������"lf  "When I am my uncle's partner,"  said Hugh' solemnly, "you may depend  on my friendship."  (.To be Continued)  Business as Usual?  One of mu most popular rlogans  arising out of , iho European war, at  least in the commercial and industrial  spiiere, is uiui oi "business as Usual."  Just why the interests concerned  Lave appropriated tno phrase is not at  all clear, neuner is it reassuring, for  may ii uot actually be u.e ouicome  of a desire.to simpiy put a "nice" on  conditions that more or less demand  it. In one sense, "Business as Usual,''-  and in another sense it is Jilienvise,  and our relative position to one or the  other determines whether wo are iu  earnest or bluffing.  In prosperous or boom times little  effort, comparatively speaking, may be  expended to keep the factory wheels  and a myriad or employees taxed to  to the limit to serve the demand, and  this condition may be to a large extent existent in quite normal times.  Is it not possible, however, that in  spite of the tremendous''' upsetting  events of the past two months, w> still  are uisposed U> "take" what is offering  and let what needs ' getting" go by, in  other words, we are conducting our  business as "usual" and there is no'  bluff about it.  Having said this much on behalf of  what  is undoubtedly    a minority of  commercial ana industrial en-  rather easily his attempt to read the ��������� terprises, it may be safely inferred  cipher, and Hugh thought that per-1 lnat the majority are quito insincere  haps he was now losing something of (jn tne use ot; the "Business as Usual"  his old persistence that had so often slogan. They have in many cases  in the past held him to one course, | withdrawn   ��������� themselves     completely  reckless of all' consequences  All the same a dull conviction  weighed on Hugh that this invitation  to tisit Ziebold's boded him no good.  1  "sup"  pose, but Delia may fancy the idea of  being daughter-in-law to' the Marquis  of Castleham."  . And Hugh made his way quietly to  his - own rooms, wondering what, it  Lord Ambrose were successful, Lord  Castleham would think of Delia's tern-  per, and deciding that he himself  would never take a wife subject to  such (its of maniacal rage, no matter  how much money she brought with  her. ������������������ '     ���������> -  Tho next morning he was at busi:.  ness early and greeted old Mr. Logan-  with the astonishing news that he  had hopes of obtaining .������5,000 out ol  his uncle, a sum which should, tide  them well over their difficulties,  Alter disposing of some necessary  routine work he went out to call at  Messrs. lletliei'ington'H and on the  way mot Lord Ambrose Boustead,  looking as languid and effeminate as  over, and as'fashionably and carefully  attired as If for Rotten How in the  afternoon instead of for Lombard  Street in the morning. ������������������  "Where did you vanish to last  night?" Lord Ambrose asked, stopping as he saw Hugh; "MIbb Hotlior-  iiigton wns furious when she found  you liad taken yourself off." ������������������  "Was sho?" said Ilugli uneasily, but  hoping Lord Amoroso used Uio word  "furious" in its colloquial sense and  not to indicate one of Delta's Ills oi  literal fury.   "I'm sorry, but I think  I rathor thought I had got my dismissal. Besides- you seomod very Interested in each othor."  "1 In her," sighed Lord Ambrose,  "not she in mo. It was my third proposal hint night."  "And wiih i. successful?" iiHko.i  Hugh HympiitliotU'iiliy.  "Sho was almost vexed, I fear,"  bIrIkmI Lord Ann'ose; "she called tno  tlio ailicst bounder out ol I'olney  Hatch; do you lliinlc the iinmnt ll. personally?"  "Oil, I'm suro alio didn't," talft  Hugh gravely.  Lord Ambrose sighed with IntciiM*  relief, but a moment later his. face  clomicd uagln.  "I nny, Tnlleiitlno, you nro not, are  yon -V" he began, vngiinly enough but  with palpable nii:.��������� loty; "you don't  mind my asldug, do you? hut ynu uru  there pretty often und l'vo i.oinetlineH  wonderiM���������?"  "flood gracious, no!" exclaimed  Hugh, iiiidorHlaiiding llial ..op. Ambrose feared in lilm a possible rival.  "I'm only t������I-r.it������-d at Kt-n-iingtoti  Palaee Square as 1h������> poor relation ll  wouldn't Im: decent to MiiLb'tou openly.  II allies, I dou't' think Delia and 1  havo very much In common,   '  "Oh, I tne," Hald Lord AiiiIi.oiu������, obviously ft Rnod deal relieved; "well,  como and dine, with mo tonight at  Tnwvton Mouse, wlll von'' Hi an nw  fill old  rani n  Hugh  hut Lord AnibreHe preyed lilm ro that  having no good ������x������ use handy he wiih  almost forced lo acopi, '| hen with a  nod the two youug men parted uud  jrV"������'.ii '������'"������������������ it. un V.j ii .������i',,-, mn uAH-.-.  OffiCC!.  "Ilo ttnmt In earneit about nella."  Hugh mimed. "I woiid'T if ll Ik her or  hor monoy he Is after; for tie will  jinvo Jolly HUlt! himself, as llie third  non of a rather hard-tip marquis. Hut  It'n a nwell ermiiffh family, and liou-  sti'ud himself is by no means fucli a  fool n* h*> looks."  At .MenMn. Ht-lltt-i luKWit.'rt oi.il i-  Ilnglt leariit'd ihai lils uncle ha.' nut  come ilo������vn to buvlneHs lhat d.iy. hut  lhat h������- Inuiht-ll na*> f:\fn-vU:A hy tin  BinnnKT, a Mr. Ward Mr Wnr A r<-  colvoft liim at onoo, and put tl:rou^!i  thf* Visin^tii 'if Um JL".r������,'"������"������ hi'luttKc  with  Kr-u,  pr'iinpM'i'K  -iivf " o\  '    . CHAPTER JI.  The Flower-Girl  Before returning to his own office  Hugh   called in, therefore, at Ziebold  Brothers,,aud had not been live'min-  uies in the presence ok the head of the  .(\ m������ S*/\frt������i-i_li Jr.___rrt*������of Gnm*c ������f'al''i=**P*a 1-=  "111"!II- WCtVil G"lllt3T������ Ul OU���������i.VU( O��������� tit i->i i~>     * Vtti  ized. Some engagements of his, which  in, the ordinary course he would not  have to trouble about for nearly three  months, had now passed into the  hands of Messrs^ Ziebold, who appealed disposed to insist on their beirg  met on the very instant.  "But this is most unusual," ho pre-  tested, "why do you adopt such an attitude? It will involve you in loss, as  well as placing nie in a very awkward position, while you must be ablo  to see yourself that it was never contemplated 1 should have this put to  mo as this date"  from the public eye, and what is per.  haps more condemnatory still, because .absolutely without reason or  justification,- they have decided that  the particular sphere to which they  had the privilege of catering needs  meantime no attention.  The great trouble today is. that we  are all too pessimistic. We act, however otherwise we may talk and write,  as though the European Anti-Burglar  Alliance was .unequal__to__the_task__it.  "has set itself, in grasping hold of the  bee, we'seem somehow to get the sting  instead of the honey. In trying ,to  pluck the rose, our portion seems to  be the thorn, ana our upward look  sees nothing. but the dark cloud, although, the silver lining is there.  Business,, notwithstanding, is as  "Usual," by which is meant that the 6  is business to be got, but the amount  of. our share will bo entirely dependant on the enterprise ahd energy wo  put forth to get it. This is neither a  .normal time nor yet is it a boom time,  to the latter of wliich unfortunate y  guided by a man,. who had left his  job as superintendent .of an important factory iii the city to rejoin his  regiment. ,     ���������,>  At Soissons, when objections were  raised to tho exacting proportions of  tlie requisitions, the commanding officer called his aide who turned out  to be a well known business man of  tho town who, of course, knew its  resources thoroughly. "You seo,"  said tho officer pointing to tho aide,  "there's no use resisting, we are posted by some one who knows."  Similar instances were reported  from Belgium, showing that every  inch of the ground had been carefully  studied; the ready money is ever estimated; every suitable horse and  every ton of hay located,, and the  Flans of every bridge drawn up. In  France their statistics went so far-as  to show- how many bottles of wine  might be exacted in each locality.  ��������� ��������� Bismarck kiie:v - two years beforo  the war of 1ST0 vll that was going on  in France and among his informers  was no less n personage than the present German general, von Moltke. lt  is doubtful, however, whether his information wns as complete as that  possessed by the German general  staff today. Probably no army ever  had the benefit of so far reaching a  system of secret service as that  which the'Germans have developed  in France.  There is nothing particularly new  in the strategenis employed by the  German spies, but the patience and  hardihood with which they have  worked are worthy of note.k' The reports of the siege of Maubeuge have  demonstrated how the great German  mortars could immediately be put into action on arrival, thanks to ma-  cadam foundations prepared months,  if not years, in advance, in the yards'  of a German', factory. The land ou  which this factory was built was pur-  chased by tlie Krupps through a go-  between. The sale caused some talk  at the time, but the matter was forgotten until���������tlie fall of Maubeuge recalled the circumstances.  As long ago' as 1S77 the topography  of the region in which the battle of  the Marne .was fought was carefully  studied by a company of spies who  presented themselves even k at the  mayor's office and at the prefectures  as engineers studying the ground ror  new railway lines. They got all the  ..infornia_tj_on__thi_v  wanted.    Whon    it  INVENTOR'S  NEW  ACHIEVEMENT  Charles H. Barnes Solves the Problen.  of  Autoloading  Small. Bore  Firearms  Among prominent' American Inventors is Charles H. Barnes, of llion,  N.Y.,'1 the man who has succeeded better than anyone else in adapting the  autoloading principle of autoloading  shotguns and high-power rifles to rifles  of .22 calibre. Mr. Barnes, .though  still a young man, has been connected  with the Remington Arms-Union Metallic Cartridge Company for fifteen  years, and in that time has contributed  much to the mechanical excellence oi  Rjmington rifles and shot-guns.  His latest achievement", the Remington autoloading .22 calibre ritle, which  has been three years in the making, is  tho result of diligent study and complete mastery of the most- difficult  problems involved in the manufacture  of modern firearms, With this ritle  sixteen shots can be fired without reloading; all the shooter has to do is  to press tho trigger for each shot. It  is impossible to "jam" the riite. no  matter in what position it may be  held or how fast the trigger may be  pulled. This arm is sure to givo a new  impetus to the rapidly increasing interest in ,22 calibre shooting, because  it combines great rapidity of accurate  fire with simplicity of mechanism, perfect balance, unique safety devices  and handsome appearance, besides  other features which sportsmen value.  The take-down system.is so simple, no  tools of any kind being required. Mr.  Barnes', already high rank in the field  of invention is, on'account of this remarkable new rifle, receiving fresh  recognition^ from the shooting public.  was discovered that the projected  railway lines were myths it was too  late.  They employed supposed artists to  sketch fortifications and supposed  fishermen to take the depths of.,  streams. There is probably not a fort  in France tlint the Germans do not  knew as well as the French, and it is  quite possible that there are river  fords indicated on their maps of  which tho French general staff is ignorant.  It was recently asserted that the  German forolgn    offico   possessed   a  ���������-   7i���������'i,ni',i "0i,.������������������frnri   i,ia  dimiid   we have become too accustomed. It is  comploto list of all the inhabitants of  Mr,   /iciioid  siiruggea   ins  feiioum i an-nbnornml tlme aml the very anti.  Prnnco whoge fortunes   made   them  Better Feelinf in the Trade  That the feeling in tlie trade is very  much more assured than it was four  weeks ago is the opinion of Mr. R. D.  Fairbairn, president of R. D. Fair-  bairn Company, Limited, manufacturers, of ladies' outer garments and  fancy dry goods.  Mr. Fairbairn believes the minu-  facturers of Canada as a class have  largely in their own hands the matter  of whether there will be good business for Cauadian factories. "The  business is there," said Mr. Fairbairn,  "if the manufacturers will only get  after it. The depression in trade  which was in force before the war  has certainly not increased since the  war began; and, on the whole, manufacturers can be assured of good  business, providec they do two things  ���������advertise and push the selling department to,-the limit."  Referring to his own-business, Mr.  Fairbairn said he did not anticipate  cutting down one hour of labor or  dismissing one employee or reducing  wages as a result of the war. On the  contrary, the present staff of upwards  of 200 is being slightly increased. This  continued activity is not due to any  removal of competition,   but   to the  WntinuTd   ~d������maiTd    tlTfougffout    thTT  country.  "We are absolutely confident," said  Mr. Fairbairn, "that with'the business  to be done at honie there is absolutely no excuse for any manufacturer  of garments " curtailing his output.  People have to be clothed ;our farmers are getting big money for their  produce; and the $150,000,000 "represented by our export business for  this year must be circulated. The  general trade of tho country must of  necessity not only hold its own, but  advance.".  Food Supplies in  WARTIME  Rumors are in circulation  that we are unable to supply  orders owing, to war demand.  This statement is absolutely  incorrect. We are filling our  orders as usual. Insist on getting what you ask for���������Clark's.  W. CLARK, LIMITED  Germans Cutting Prices to Canadians.  Mio council of the Montreal board,  of trado has received from two prominent, shipping and forwarding firm*  in London, letters calling attention to-  the fact that Gorman shipping and  forwarding' houses are prosecuting a.  very energetic campaign in Canada.  and other' British dominions with a  view to securing v business between  Great Britain and the oversea dominions. The representations made, show  that German houses, who have their  head offices in Berlin and branch offices at'different ports in Great Britain, are, through' their agents, in Cau-,  ada, circularizing business houses in.  Canada, offering to attend to the shipments which they, make from Great  Britain at a charge for shipping and  looking after the consignments very-  much below what is a reasonable and  fair figure for such services? These-  German houses are offering to make-  contracts for a year or more, witli  Canadian houses on these low rites. *  The council, while believing ..that.  Canadians generally patriotic enouglt  to refrain from giving their custom to.  German houses,, fear that the circumstance that the parties soliciting;  this business1 represent German.'  houses is not always made known and.  hence it is desirable that enquiry  should be made by all Canadian firms-  as to the nationality of firms represented by parties soliciting their shipping and forwarding'business. . .  ers  "I am afraid I can hold out no hopo  of our coming to any terms, other than  immediate settlement," he said quietly.   .  "But this is not business," cried  Hugh angrily, "tins is simply deliberate malice."  "Not on our pnrt,  quick.*, "wo aro acting for some ouo  ilso."  '���������For whom?" asked Hugh, sharply,  hut he know at onco that all this was  ids uncle's doing.  thesis of a boom period. Conditions  are just such now that our industries  should have every searchlight of publicity focussed on the path to their  factory ���������doors, but in how few .instances is this, being giveir effect, to.  It Is insufficiently realized, and gen-  c..i,i    7* hni/i' eraI'y not at alI> tlmt U*0 Peculiar cir-  said    fj <uom ; cumst!mcegln whioh we llnd ( trsclvos1  make it necessary for us to go after  business more Insistently and moro  strenuously than ovor beforo, Our  own and tho needs of others.still demand supply, and the wherewithal to  to got a good, skilled; trustworthy  clerk at a Tory cheap rato.      ,.,  "Woll, ho shall fail In that part of  his plan, anyhow," suld Hugh to hlmsolf and tliun rnpoatod aloud; "Well,  on whoso biilmlf are you acting?"  "Why, tlio fact in I don't know,"  said Mr. globoid, "wo got tlio papors  ami our liiHtrnclimiH through a firm of  solicitors who wore Instructed by an-  otnur linn, It pays us, ho we saw no  roiiKO . lo ndiisc, as of course if wo  hnd rrifimoil Ihn lawyers would slmp.y  havo roiio tn some one olso. Hut ll is  plain enough that some ono Iiiih IiIh  knlfo into you, nnd I havo boon won-  ���������dnrlng what you- havo dono to your  iinclo?"  "My untiln? Ur. IlolliorliiKton?"  said Hugh ' "Why, wo uro on tlio bunt  of l^riiiH,1"  llr. /Icliold Mild nothing but It wna  plain ko did not boll<<vo hlni. Hugh  <|r>toriuliii-il mi a sudden ImpiilHii that  If hit* undo woro ultacklng lilm lilm  HiIm, k* would iiko lils iiiu'Io'h roputif  tlon for wealth iih a defence.  Declarations otherwise, nowltlistand-  lug, wo havo not got beyond tho panic  stage, Ciinndlan business ontorpr'.so  Is simply soetlilng with pessimism,  horn of a cravon fonr tlmt tho ICurop-  enn Burglar may after all prevail.  Tho adoption of such an attitude la  contrary to both right and reason. No  subject of tlio Mr.tlsh empire, if ho ho  trulv loyal, Hhould havo tho allghtcst  mlHglvlng ������h to the ultimate outcome  nl' this Kuropnan struggle, for ho who  aBHimuiK tho rolo of a cow.ird Is por-  chanco not far removed from bolrti. a  traitor. Again, and on tho highest  plnno of approach to tho ultlnr.te in-  bho, nono of uh worthy tho iinino of  ClirlHtlnii dnrn ho pessimistic,  Lot uh got rid of all thlH pretence  lliei'ofnro of "HuhIiiohh uh Usual," und  turn ft Into reality by getting uftor and  onihriinliiK tlm opportunities overy-  whoro offering. Lot uh got Into tho  tiring lino and throw out again our  Hcoutlng forepR, nnd wlmro In normal  tlmoH tlioso coiiHlHtod of a fow neat-  hired units, I -t '���������' '������- "ii"������firii' '<"'* "h  to huo that such moans nre multiplied  eligible hostages, as well as a black  list of all those who had made themselves obnoxious by their avowed hostility to Germany,   '  Most of tho mon employed in the  Gorman secrot service speak good  English and frequently pass themselves off aB Americans. One tried it  the other dny, aftor having penetrated to Gononil Maourya headquarters,  but his papers wero not satisfactory  and ho was shot forthwith.  It was only when the goneral mobilization was ordered that the French  begun to ronllze to what extent their  country hnd been organized by the  enemy, Thon lt was remarked that at  tho ond or noar the ond of many  brldgos having strategic importance,  thoro was n Gormnn factory.  Mauhoiigo bIiows how close thoy got  to tho forts, nnd the Lnndornnn Pow-  dor mill is ii still graver examplo of  tholr audacity. This factory whllo  furnishing Rim cotton to tho govern  mont, wiih In t.ho hands of GormiuiM,  and It hns ovon boon doclarod that tho  powor that, blow up tho hnttloHhlps  lona and Lllierto wan made of defective gun cotton furnished by this  null.  It Ih known that more than II,000  Goriiinii hpIoh wore arrested in Belgium, most of whom havo boon tried  hy court martial. How many havo  boon iirroRtml In /rnnro no one UnowH,  the gnvornniMit having Hiiccoeded In  throwing nn Imnenotrahlo voll ovor all  thi'Ho proceuilliiRR.  SUFPER8 'TOR  HI8  PATRIOT'SM"  English Universities and the War  English universities are , bearing:  their- share of the burden of war. A.  cavalry regiment composed of Oxford.  students is . serving with the Allies,. ���������  among them W. F. Dyde, M.A., of the=  University of Alberta, and 1912  Rhodes scholar for Alberta. Oxford  and other universities have provided,  officers from their officers' training:  corps.o  "Of  ���������onrBP,  I cannot accept  your. u (," ,mr(MlH(���������,  ln  offoctlveiuHH-Cftn  statement  lhat  you   are  ai'llng    lor' "' '  '"'   ' ,,,'���������,  other peoplo," lm mild quietly.   "For| '*������������,in -Mutiiu*ur>.   whnt ynu do, I limit hold you responsible.. Ton are putting mis to a good  deal nf Inconvenience-for. no reason  "Oh, doorglo, floo.Rlo!" exclaimed ft  fond mother when kIio saw her small  ind I .hull mako it point, of hitting hoy   ronnidcrnhly buttered    up   nnd  back  "If  "ir you ran,  'Tfail  nui:  talft Mr. Ziebold.  said Hugh! "Of coti.HO,  dlrtv, "vou have been fighting ngul'i  How often have I told you that you  Hlini'ldn't light?" \  I    "Vvoli,    saiti iiv,    v,ii.it nm >ou kw  jut.' )ji'; tn do when :   fi-Mo'.v hit* .vmi?"  in re-1    "Why, keep out of IiIr way," Raid  gnrding tlio lonn of .Cd.onn nnd h1iow-j the mother.  i-i] ihi'iu to Mr. /.Ii-Ih'M. hiio ma.-, plain-     *TU hut," said the yourigxtcr, "ho'JI  iy a good deal Impressed.  "I.rertnlnly understood llie lawyer  place, but dad Icih me Imvo iti i������������i ' W11' ���������������������'������ >?l,u ������������um������iiiiiiK.  ������. ao i i ������....i i:.. .-...������������������       w ���������';'������������������ ���������''���������'",,,;- iyy\ ,,,,,J,a  i ili-rlincd lhe Invitation at llrsl,  M'* "np,p " n"������������������������H������,J   ,���������'��������� ^!v,M1  ���������'"  keep out of mine aftor this."  Alwatlnn Farmer Punished Decauoe n  Flag Wus  Hoisted on His  House  Tho court innrtlitl sitting at Colmnr  In AIbiicu Hfliiloncnd a farmer naiiii'l  lieinaiiRO to Um yearn' hard labor, on  a chargo of hIiowIiir sympathy with  the enemy,  Denuuigo lives In tho dis-  triet  whicli-was-occupied,   by    tho  French troops at the beginning of tho  war.   Kubfinnuenlly thoy withdrew to  French    torrltory   and    tho Qotmim  aiitliorltlcH took drastic measureR to  . ... i   i.   il...   \Vii,M;.n?  '*? Fr"'"Vl nv(v������ir.  ilnti"who' dmnonfltrnted their pleaniirn  at the French vuitunun.. i lie ciiarsu  against  Hoiiiiuiro  wuh  that  ho  had  A  Brave  Drummer  Boy   n  A drummer boy . of 17 yor.rs, belonging to the Cheshire regiment, As  among the wounded now in hospital in  London. When seen by a reporter,  he was swinging on a rocking horso  whilst conversing with an artilleryman on shrapnel, maxims and dumdums.  "I wont out at tho beginning of tho  war," said tho boy, "and was in tho  trenches at Mons,.,  "1 was sent for a box of ammunition, and was carrying lt on iny  shoulder, when a shrapnel splinter  struck tho box and knockod mo down.  "All our fellows thought i was dead,  and ono or two camo riming to nio,  but 1 got up all right and wont back  to tho trenches, 1 had a pop at om  with a ritle," ho added gleefully. "Ever  soon a shrapnel drop?" turning to tho  artillerynfun.  "Too many," answered tho soldier,  "Ono dropped by mo," said lho  drummer boy. "It Rtood up on end  for a second or two, und I didn't scorn  to ronlizo It was a shell. Then It  burst���������tho good Lord! It didn't half  kill Homo mon.  "Tho ftorophinoR dropped fireworks  on uh. They kept, (lying round and  round high up until thoy hnd given  the rnngo," went on the boy.  "When I got back to tho trendies  I was on my own, ho I left tho box of  ammunition thoro and covered It with  brumbies and broken rllles. I hnd to  go aoroHR ii Hpnce In front of miixlm  and rlflo (Iro nnd shrapnel. I didn't  go; 1 Rtoppod where I wuh, and then  some more of ohm camo up. Thoy  uhUoiI tno whoro my lot wns.  '"Wiped out noiirly,' I snid. *K:*fl  going over there. 'You'll be comml*-  ting suicide lf you do,' dey Haiti. He I  Ht'jpped where 1 wiih. Thero wuh u  fow . dropping round mo, ton. Ott  bullet Hoorched niy eheok, nnd I miw  one mini next me struck right between the eyes nnd another win  running blood, Thoy put me with  some commaiidored horses, nnd they  HtampododA 1 Rot my knoo Injured  and was trodden on. That's why I'm  hero."  BuT"i5esruss~B?5HtiiHg^rein-ss5fft'StiVBs:  to the front;,they aro putting their  plants at the disposition of the go.- ���������  eminent. Many,, buildings in Oxford.  Lave Laen turned over, to the Red.  Cross organization to be used as hospitals, a visit to Birmingham university.,in August revealed gates locked, a sentry on( duty and the Red .  Cross flag floating over' the buildings.?  The university of Leeds is carrying: ,  on in its laboratories a series of ex- .  perimonts with aniline dyes with tins-  view to bringing back the dye industry from Germany to England, lt was-  an an Englishman, Sir \V. II. Porkin,.  who, in 1858, first discovered mauve.-  as a product of aniline oil but  though the production of aniline dyos.  has-Increased enormously since then,  tho preparation oi' these for industrial  purposes hns1' been confined almost  exclusively to Germany. With the-  closing of Germau factories to the*  British, it becamo, necessary to' find  another source of supply, and the university of Leeds, undor its faculty of  technology, Is working now to discover  thoso trade secrets, the knowiedgo st  whicli will make it posible to establish  in England this Industry whoso beginnings are duo to English invoutivo-  gonliw.  Itnly nnd (Iron* Rrltaln  Ttnlv Ir invaded hy (lorninnfl, wk������  assert'-llmt Uermiuiy wiii issue ������itito������.  ions, und that her commercial and hv  hniotftl thfl Vroneh IUir on his farm dnsli'lal activity will not bo arrested.  hoiifie when the French troops oeeu  tied that region. Doinnngo denied  thi* mnsi slrehnotmty. declaring that  The Future Is Ours .  "Confitlouco begdts contldor.ee. If vo*  pull a long faco lt Is llkoly to stcy  long permanently, If wo fnltor nt iv  temporary chock wo nro almost cer-  tnin to ioso hoart and quit ��������� whoti  things got ii littlo closo. Canada ha*  uo reason to quit. In fact, tho Dom in- ���������  ion Is in a patrlcularly fiivorablo position nt this timo to profit by tho Insanity nnd dcHtructlvonoBB of tlui.  Groat Ktiroponn powers, Tho futu-o*  is ours to a certainty, and tho present.  Is exactly what wo mako it. Lot us  inaKft It uh bright and hopeful and-  r.ho.rfnl uh pohhIIiIo, It Ih not only  our duty, hut It Ir good business, nnd  on nnnlyslB will bo hocii to bo wholly  JUBtlfleil,���������Ottawa Citizen. -  1        ., . >  Pawserby���������Whnt'H tho fuss In thiy  school yard, boy?"  Tho Hoy���������Why, tho doctor hns Jimt  been around exniiilli' uh nn' ono of tho-  dtfelnnt hoys Ir knnckln' th������ nv'nr-  IrtHfln* Btuffln' out of a porfoet kid,���������  Ainftritnn School  Hoard Journal.  FREE  HANDSOME  MUFF  .,   ,    ,    .     ��������� i  i   i ?.".. i    'Ine war is 'inning nnii-eniiitdiiniiis j i,n merely Ullicoil ft while Ung on xno  Iletheringlon." lie said, "but I .1 nljvofy ,inriI>    U f.0H_ Switzerland $i:t.-( JJ,} t��������� indicate that he was a non-  lin'i-*i0i������.������i00 to mobilize,   and to '        " "    '  ii  army on a war footing meai  irymg in mum.    nm iihmi wny .lid  wtfnm u month.   And th  advance you (bat mini?   added /Ao-  ,.,',',. iM i,,m,iv %'>������������������ ..00 000  d. looking doubtful again. "It Is not, ������u,I������fll lH ,,,m ly ������"'"'"������'  C^SS'ffio^^^^ l" "'"'"V";. "ml l������ kli"������������ '"'McomlmtanVrnnd   ihnt.no  soldiers, .of  i.,������.nno into ine iiiihwhhh oi a nun nn; [(my m| ft w.,|r frK)t|nK m,mn(������ another  And tlieir annual  VV. N. U. 1025  W tryitiR lo criiHli,   Hut (hen why ,1I<1  he  hoi  like hlm.H  'nil, tiH'iit are    priv.iW-.    re..moiiA,"  Maid Hugh.  "o'i," rti-'.-ifnic? ^!'-a|>vi!-! ft" on--1 nnd-  ^^o^lil^hScn^rSl'^SHi.hiy ������h.t listener* '"-d no good of  ll-iVrlnsiiiTi.     Are    yo-.j    cnKiu-fA.' thr-mm-lves.��������� Ho*t<m  Tr.wcript.  th-.n?"  Iinifh. inken ������t)������ohilely aback nt! l'arkkeeper (giving a friendly w.irn-  "'���������':���������',',', en ith'.Ai i,.v1 W-f..--,ra<>- Tifti-r trr' InrA -~Vom miK'n'l ������M hf-rv. in a'.aim.  ttrrxl hls'mlnd, nodded sharply, hardly! Stout Old Lady iHittitiB on a tout  T^:ii\?ltitr, what he wan doin  ihat somehow he wn* ������al  bold that bc win not a man  ���������'    [.'-Athor  -Ymi   fn)><    nlfnreflier    Inn  J much.   You should rulllvate the art oi  7- listening.  . I    Willie    nut you told tne the other  either side wero on his farm.    Th  court martini rejected his defence and  sentenced lilm  to ten  labor.  years'    hard  ���������W ������-������������������������(eptiwhleh hnd .'���������*���������. >wen MirniViifdi���������'Kr* Khe-~nU ynu have truul  lUfylns /ie-1! am. and 'ere I'm Boing to stick!"- your Fptifh*"*"������������" *"?,  tan it would TU-Hlts. He-1 dMui, hut the Iarl  "Hurling," whispered tho ardei.t  suitor, "I Iny my fortune at your  feet."  "Your forlune?" she replied In surprise   "I (Hiln't know you had ono,"  "Well, It Isn't much of a fortune,  hut it will took hirgii beside those  liny feet."   -nU ynu  lave  Uuulite    with  in Pahs?  Wo are Inundated with German let  tors, telegrams, newspapers, and private communication* from famous  (Seminii cotnuiercifil houm-% an assft*>  Ing that Gorman; will win, nnd Hint  Italy should keep neutral, to bo ou !������������������< GIRLS n.i.i������uii  winning side. * -  "--  We are not of thnt opinion. We mm-  not lose sight of Kiiglnnd. flermaiy  knows, that Knglnnd represents ter  rre.it final Annnor, honee the hitter-  ness wllh which she speaks of Knj.-  land In all the nbovo communications.  Knglniid is not plnyliiK *. K*uiu- oi  bluff. She Is not Impotent by hind, as  Germany tayt. nnd may give Oer-  many a mortal blow hy sea. The war  may possibly end In a Titantlc duel  between Kiigland and Germany In  this case KiiRland wlll go thro'igh  with the atruKKfe o&lmly nnd p.-.mly.  ttntlin.: (it difficulties nnd disregard  I'arlslan: did.lint Iobscs.���������Lo L-coIo, Mllnn.  M i*ylMh mult will k������*|i rou  l*v.<lr m.t vmrm tun wlnlrr tti.l It  to n i.������.������t*������i.n mi-l "IfMnf tint, ynu *lll  k* tit* nn.y ut all y.-iur Irlcii.L, ft, In Umi vcrr ni-WMt������l|.  h>wHlitpii   .MilritiaUrimInuliu,in.4������������rlu_iiuirnOnn  % InrlKW Wl la l.y M InihM itc-p,   It U llnr.l llirnu)tuiiil  wiUiAimq.ulitr lilm-U tutlri ������illi lh������iiiiwrufll������������".li*iinil  .*,A.. A *.',U*������.v*i iifi><.i.-Tl. Tl..atl.>i..l._ "i iin*-������4tvi  ���������i������lttnmtt. ������ill ilii" >au )ia"*ol *������������������������ *ui luUnttoUoa  *<>l Mi4ftly)uit������li*tyoa motl ������������������nt.  w**rnpr.>rwir������f in������iri> ���������������-���������.. nl������nliii������vfr#* I l������Vl  rtfl.liA*il.ut.1������Mn*������.>irt*mi!il!rklyiiilrni|ij<<Ariijril(li(>i|.  I .ilu...* l;o)������IJtt|.������iii'������i.ri'i-liiiiHa,. jiiii>l)'>riiilvMuriiuiii������  *n.l+Unm*Uitl*Y *tt\ %������ ������tll ���������.���������iHtymi jj lundtom*  l������������i|y������ln������.li������iarmt ���������1<-Hrlna.������f>l(n������ Uliri.1 Ui* Vilify,  I'M nM 1.111, ������(K..I %K4rt, Vitnl* IVmMtr 11.1 j, <n _d irr  llw till* ilrlintitla.l !*���������������f nw������ I.. ������>llin( lli*w mrwwrf y������ur  fn.m.U nl cr ������t������<*i������l lntM.!ni-!lt������iT trim nl/miy l.vMrh.  It ft vory ��������������������������������������� m m������ny Ulim tmy ft nnt A taitlr* ���������>( (hit  l(m>fvrfiim������on*l������>il. Ilrlum our t.i.Ml ������l������n Hi* i-.i-  turn* I. t.ilj ������ml urn fM-ouij'tly l..r������������l.1 IJuuiiuA j,nn nt  rtfrMrni-l, All rh������m*������ |<������li riiht to your 4om.  "f  U  I  jfcr  Vl'-faj  j?y  A  I.  1  fl  .  I  vs*  tfUAttb^UM wkr.U(<u:til'i'i   M-uu������ (.i,'t iv U  Tilt: KKCAL MANU'ACTUIUNG ������t). ������  D*i>i. M, |)S Toroato, Ctntd* l*t$'  THE    NEWS,   CUMBERLAND,    B. C.  ,%'ys;-^;- =i_  FOR THE HONOR OF OUR COUNTRY  AND THE CIVILIZATION OF EUROPE  NO PRICE TOO HIGH FOR DEFENCE OF LIBERTIES  The Submarine  Premier Asquith Says the Task is no Light One that Britain Has  Undertaken, but that it must be Fully Accomplished,   '  and the German Domination Ended  At a great meeting  to Oncournge recruiting,  mude the ciiicf address  part:  A fortnight ago today, lo,  Guildhall of tho city of London, 1  eudeavored to present to the nation  and to the world the reasons which  huvo compelled us, the people of all  others which has the grealcst interest in the maiutommce of peace, to  engage in lho hazards and the horrors of war. I uo uo. wish to repeat  tonight in any detail what I then  ���������am.   The war nas arisen immediate  The Swordfish of Modern Naval War-  - fare  Keen interest' in, the whole question  of submarines has been aroused by  the ��������� success of a German submarine  flotilla in" sinking the Aboukir, the  Cressy and the hogue. Needless to  say, the controversy launched by Sir  Percy Scott's letter in the Times of  June 5 last as to the relative efficiency  of the battleship and the submarine tii \  Rain Follows Big Battles  The Explanation of the Showers Is  Comparatively simple  Torrents of rain often follow a big  battle. >  History contains innumerable instances, both on land and sea,' and ^n  more than one occasion the storm or  showers that followed ah engagement  had ho small influence upon the life  of nations.  We can hardly have' a  u.tter ex-  STRENGTH OF BRITISH ARMY IS  IN THE ENERGY OF HER TROOPS   __ r* \  1 ��������� ��������� ���������> . -  FOR COURAGE THEY HAVE NO COUNTERPART  modern naval warfare has been heat-. ample   than   that   recorded   in   15SS,  edly revived.-? when England was threatened by tho  As to \\*hat the submarine Is and; Spanish Armanda. After the eiicoimt-  does the naval-correspondent, of thejer with our own lleei. it was struck  Under the Shield of the Navy Britain Can Put a Million of Men  1 in the Field-���������The More Troops that May be  Sent,  the Less the Slaughter,will be  The Right lion. Winston Churchill,  tlie scale in our uvor.   In my opinion,  addressing  the great "Call to arms'jit is only a question of time and Brit-  meeting ��������� in Liverpool, ��������� said  "The times _iu  which  we  livo are  terrible,   Events have passed outsldo  | the boundaries of tho most?daring im-  i agination.    The    actual facts aro so  ������r������TG initio -. --  the' goes'by*Vho"mime"of'the Ur'itish "eui-1 imaKination. may achieve, that most' at' Blenheim in the "year 1704 hnd to  pire, was'supposed to bo so insecure-: people are somewhat uncertain as'to. suffer the misery of successive down  ly founded and so loosely knit togetli-  wllslt tl!e submarine actually is   and  pours after their brilliant victory.  er that at the, lirst touch of serious .'d������?s* T.������ hegin with, she is shaped ;f Marlborough was anxious to follow' a{un: jllgi' tho"^caie"oii"all"uuj, phono  menace from .without it would fall to, lik������ ������ ,-5", and she carries a tower up his victory without delay, but his j meiia presented to our view so vast,  pieces and tumble to the ground, Our;, * lier bacKAjuside the tubular steel men were so worn by the fatigue of that we can only feel that we must  great Dominions were getting heartily; "ll, valves and tubes and pipes lino the battle and lhe discomforts caused just lay hold of tlie next obvious, slm-  tired of the imperial connection; In-  tho walls; aft, in a-space so low that, by heavy rains    that he    -is unable   pie step which duty indicates.    The  dia  the  engineers  can  hardly  stand  up-j to push on for several days,      it was notorious to every German . . , ....  traveller���������wns on the verge of open  ���������'������"<���������> are the internal combustion en-j    On June    ll>, 1815,   the l.ntt.h dc-j roach the ond, but the immediate stop  revolt; and here at home we, the peo- Shies and  the electric motors which   feated the French at Quatre Bras, and   ���������   '  end we cannot.see, nor how we shall  reach the ond, but the immediate st  j before us we can see 'quito plainly  lpletoly    pri  what a fantastic dream  from the ceiling  ig a thick brass column ' impossible for cavalry manoeuvres at' the best, every "n  rude,     awakening,     (Laughter'   and ��������� ending in a brass cross piece,_ This is  Waterloo (fought on June IS), and soi    "A million men  maintained  in tlu:  man a volunteer.  m*s) And in" this vast and-grot-'tlie blls<i of the Periscope. When the crippled the-tactics of Napoleon and I field aiid equipped will:  ie. and yot tragic, miscalculation, boat is submerged and the officer de- greatly assisted those of the Duke of, that- science can inven1  o be found one of the roots���������per-  sires to see wIlilt ������s Boing on above,   Wellington.    The victory would have j can buy,   maintained   a  b-- the    resources  maintain  commann  th    everything  ent  or    mone.  nd supporte.  which,  while avo  of  the  seas, 'we * '���������  kistory  ���������tke last fortnight in July and the  first few days of August���������is now  acce.sibU- to all the world. 'It has  been supplemented during the last  'few days  by  the. admirable and  ex-       w ^ 1UU11U u������������������ ,���������   _.-,,.,  - haustiv* despatch of our late ambas- iiaps  the main  root���������of the  present  lie sets a lliUUi on each, arm ot the  been gained  in  any    case,    but ex  sador at Vienna, Sir Maurice de Bun- war, I cross-piece,    which is level with his  ports are of the opinion that the rain  sen, a despatch which, 1 trust, every-      uut let us go one step more     It; fa?e> and rotates the column, while he I was' an ally of some value. '    **  body will read. And no one who reads has been said, "By thoir fruits ye ; l������������ks into'the ihirror. _ -��������� | During the early weeks of the siege ' globe and feed up.'steadiiv "to" "their  lt can doubt that, largely through shall'know them," and history will . In the mirror he beholds'an image,, of Scbastopol; in 1854, the roar of j full strength until this war-is set-  toe efforts of my  right  lion,  friend record    that   when the die was cast 1llttle and .bright, ota section of tho  cannon and explosion of bombs was j tied in the only way    1 come io ask  , aud colleague, Sir Edward Grey, the and   the  struggle  began  it  was the  sea and horizon, and by-swinging it: followed, day by day, by heavy, down-', Vou ?.or  this  with  great  confidence  conditions of a peaceful settlement oi discinles of that same "creed who re-[round he can sea-  the whole circle, re-  pours of ruin, until our men stood in' because it can quite easjlv be done as  the actual controversy were already vived methods of warfare which have !fleeted in the periscope above, which is. the trenches' knee-deep in mud.   This l long as we continue all of the same  within  sight  when,   on  the  31st  of for  centuries   past  been'  condemned1,"1*5 e>'8 ot tlie steel nsh--   Alongside  has also been the case in the present j mind  July, Germany by"her own deliberate by the "commonsense as    well as by [ -e periscope is the upright steel'lad-  war. ,      "I have  'only ��������� one song . to   sing  , act, made war a certainty.. The. facts the 'humanitv  of'the great mass' of |.te'"loading through two hatches to the.,    A terrible  gale    broke    over    the j these are davs of action rather thiui  are incontrovertible. [the civilized world. cLouvain. Marines, j de.ck ,������ Vthe connillS tower,- which is   Black Sea and caused great disaster  0f speech.    You have no need to he  ain holding linn. It is only a question  ot how much blood is to be shod, and  the more men we can send the less  the slaughter will be."  Germany began the building of a  great navy for our undoing, lie was  glad to be able to tell <hls audience  whal ho thought about ii now.  Kvery detail of the German scheme  proved that it was meant for us���������for  our exclusive benefit. Thoy recollected  the Aegean .crisis. The. war would  have happened then if the charcollor  of the exchequer had uot gone to tho  Mnnslo-' House and mndo a speech;  but they' thought they would wait a  little longer. Mr. Churchill continued:  "'1 became responsible for this great  department of the navy, and I havo  '.ad to see every day evidence of tho  espionage system, which Germany  Maintained in this .country,    l   have  iad evidence put under my eyo.month  lfter month of the agents whom they  l.ave maintained year after year here  can draw from every quarter of tha,'In great anmbors.    These men. havo  exported all tho details of our navy  1/  >*  They are npt sought to be contro  verted, except? indeed, by the invention and .circulation of such wanton  falsehoods as  that France  was con-  ��������� tomplating aud even commencing the  violation of Belgian territory as a  firat step  on her road  to Germany.  ,,   Tho result is that we are at war, and  we  ar������  at  war���������as  I  have  already  fr*     shown  elsewhere,    and    as I  repeat  here    tonight���������.we    are at    war  for  three reasons,. In the first place 'o  vindicate  the  sanctity of treaty  obligations and, of what is properly call-  ., ed the public law ofdSurope;  ir  the  second place, to assert and   o enforce  the independence of free states, relatively small and weak, against the en-  ,. croachments and the violence of the  etrong, and in the third place to wlth-  ���������   stand,- as.,we believe" in the best inter-  ,   ests not only of oui* own empire but of  civilization  at large,    the'   arrogant  =^claim of a single powerj-to dominate  T^tinFTIevelopirient of~tKe destinies   of  "Europe  (Cheers).  . Since  I  last spoke some faint at-  ,"' tempts have been made in Germany  to dispute the accuracy and the sin-  ��������� cerity  of' this  statement  of  our  attitude and aim. 0  But faint as is this denial of this  part , of our case it becomes fainter  Btlll���������it. dissolves into the thinnest of  thin air���������when it has to deal .with  our contention that we and our allies  aro withstanding a power whose aim  is nothing less than the domination  of Europe, (Hear, hear). It is indeed tho avowod belief of tho leaders  of G.rman thought���������r'will not say of  tlio Gorman people, but of those who  for many yoars paBt have controlled  German policy���������that such a domlnut-  tlon, carrying vith it tho supremacy  of what 'thoy call German culture-  could happen to tho world. Let  mo, then, ask for a moment what is  tills German culture, what is this Ger-  . man spirit of whicli tho ISmporor's  armies are at prosent the missionaries In Bolglum, nnd in Frniicc?  (Laughtor). Mankind owes much to  Germany, a very groat debt for tho  contributions she has made to philosophy, to sclonoo, and to tho arts.  But; gtnolemon, that which Is specifically German in tho movomont of tho  world in tho last thirty u'onrs has  been, on thn intellectual side, the development ot tho doctrine of Mio supremo and ultimiito prerogative in human affairs of mntorial forces, and, on  tho practical nido, tho taking of the  foremost plnco In tho fabrication and  tho multiplication of tho machinery ot  destruction.  To tho nren who havo adopted thin  Rospol, who hollavo that power is tho  bo-all nnd end-all, of tho stato, naturally Vi 'Iroaty is nothing moro than  a ploco of parchment, and nil tho old-  world talk about the rights of tho  ' , woalt Und tho obligations of tho  strong, is only bo much threadbare  , and nauseating cunt, For one vury  romnrluihlo foaturo of this now  school of doctrlno Is, whatever ho its  Intellectual or Uh ethical niorltB, that  lt has turnod out ur nn nctunl codo  for lifo to bo a vory purblind philosophy.  Tho Gormnn culture tho Gorman  ���������plrlt, did not ruvo thn omporor nnd  his pooplo from (IoIuhIoiih nnd miscalculations ns dangerous ns thoy  woro absurd In regard to lho nrltlsli  empire. Wo woro hollovod liy thoso  cultured ohnorvorn to ho tho decadent doscondunts of a pooplo who, by a  combination of luck und of fraud had  120 Million  MghtinrMcn  Russia's Supply of Men Simply Inexhaustible  Tt 1������ it n ������***���������'nrO\y tort, Ih^t the fi.  turo exlstonco of tho Hiisslnn ompiro  titiputuiti  lurneiy on  the peasants.  Tho Russian nrmy Is recruited  principally from tho poasont class and  from various nomadic races inhabiting  tha eastorn provinces.  It is estimated that in all there am  about 120 million pousunts In tho  Russian empiro, and probably no  body of mon in oxlstonco Is, ubiibardy  as thin. Their physique Is very lino  as compared with Uiat of otho? Eur-  .   opeun racoo,  They arc, howovor, somowhat '.g-  uorant ami iniporstitloua, and, too  frequently Uio victims of terribio  famines. In most Ittisslan villages  there aro no doctors or trained nurses  and tho doath rato is appalling.  Whon a peai&nt la taken Ul only  two remedies aro availablo as a rule  ���������a hot bath, and the "Fcldshar," who  ������. ts generally an old soldier with a littlo  rudlmonUry   knowledge of   surgery  Termonde���������these are   names   which''raised five or six leet above the top to our transports, and on the heels ot  will henceforward be branded on the j o. ������������ hull.    It is about fojir feet'in this tempest came    a heavy,'steady  'diameter, and is protected by a breast- downfall  of rain .that brought death  high rail lined with canvas.   Here is to hundreds of our gallant'' fellows.  anxious about the results. God has  blessed our arms with unexpected  good fortune. l*or myself, having  studied this matter with some atten-  tui'd '1S running awash, stand the captain  cannonading of a siege brought in its  to ask you to count the cost���������for no Nust above the steel -l"1" ltself' "Ol-jit fell, and. by increasing Ue suffer-  nrino ran  ua inn liip-b  in nav whpn ,llcers ail(1?men    are uresseii in sea- j mg of the besieged, helped to mako  brow of German culture.  ourselves���������the^task.wU^noUie altght1'.1116 wheel, and here, when the vessel ���������    In yet another instance the heavy,1 tion, V could"not" have"iiopeii"tliiil"at  ' "*~ : ~1'   -*"--"  "���������-       *���������*������������������"   - ---I���������- -<��������� <        '���������' ���������-- -'-   tnis sjage 0f tjie war circumstances  would have been so favorable to the  allied cause. . u  "We must look to solid foundations  for our real sources of strength," and  even if this battle now proceeding  were to prove as disastrous as it appears to be triumphant, and even if  other battles were to come.sinister in  consequences, still the British empire,  if its resolution does not fail, cOuld  finally settle, this matter as it chooses.  , "So far as the navy is concerned  we cannot fight Aliile the enemy remain in port. We hope a decision at  sea,will-be a feature'of this war. Our  men who are spending a tireU ss vigil,  hope that they will have a chance to  price can be too high to pay when  honor and freedom are at stake���������but  to put, before you, as I have tried lo  do, the magnitude of the issue,- and  the supreme necesstiy that lies upon  us as a nation���������nay, as a brotherhood  and family of nations���������tb rise to its  height and acquit ourselves of our  duty,  than six weeks. Our supremacy at  sea has not been seriously questioned���������full supplies of food and of raw  .materials arfijnakinK_their_wav_to_our,  the  boots, sweaters and rough clothing.    | Osman come to the determination to  "The submarine running awash j try a ' last chance for freedom,  forges sullenly onwards with a heavy | The explanation, of the rain is com-  grinding noise, the water lifting and ; paratively simple, and has been made  dripping from, the gills whicli project use.oE.to a certain extent for the berie-  on either side of. her mount. Beiow, fit of agriculture, in various parts'*of  tlle h*1*1 1S fi1Ie(* with the crashing of   the world.' ' ���������*  The war "has"now "lasted^more!tlie turious engines cramped into the |    The atmosphere is laden with mois-  narrow tube of steel. The engineers ture, a concussion caused by loud, re-  squat placidly among the racing, rods. ports or' 'noises -wil loften ourst the  and pistons, in the thick atmosphere' clouds,   witli J the  natural- result  that  tainted with fu'mes_..__Sho_uld__the_sea^  wator enter the hull and mix with petrol'gas, .? the latal chlorine gas is form-  shores   from   every   quarter    of  globe���������our industries, with one or two,   .       ,   , ������������������  exceptions, maintain their activities;   ed; a, d the crew-are-suffocated. .  unemployment is.so far not seriously1      qhp '���������������������'���������"'��������� "f '������������������������ ������"1m"^'���������1p ,  in excess of the average;  the monetary   situation   has   improved;     and  every  effort   that  the  zeal  and ..the  skill of the chancellor of the exeche  .the_dcops_oLj,vaterrfall-to-theToarth.-  ' This has been tested when farmers  have been groaning over the drougnt  and scientists' have, so it has been reported, induced some rain to fall by  or less, on the surface, until she sights  a hostile vessel, ,.^s she is so small  ^  . s'ie can SGC 'mother vessel before the  quer wUlTthe"co-ope7dtimi"and"expert i"o.tlier ves,sel can see, her ��������� Then she  advice of the bankers and business-1 finks, lhe captain and'the crew go  men of the country can devise, every I below;    the hatches are closed; and  The method of the submarine is to  cruise at economical speed, ten knots  causing cannon tq be discharged at  altitudes varying with the locality.  Austria���������A Dynasty    u  , Austria is-not a nation.    She is a  dynasty.    The     Mouse, of Hapsburg  rules over peoples who constantly en-  tho seas and bur seamen are still put-j .ter������'jj combustion engines are stopped Hrl h PoqulPed much ��������� ,.  iontly, or impatiently waiting a chance ! ^\^JT.iSo^fS'VhXl^J l������'ossi������������' Sorviu has grown' stroi  to try conclusion with the opposing, JJ.jJj",,"^^'10 motor8, rho,V8 a: and dreamed of leading the non-ltu  "The  process  process in th  hns a men  lleet. ,  His majesty's government have since  the war began despatched to the iront  already considerably-over two hundred thousand men and the amplest  provisions have been mado for hooping our army supplied with, all that  is nocossary In food, In stores, and in  equipment TiH'j will very soon be  reinforced by regular troops from India, from Egypt, and the Mediterranean and In duo tli'no by the contingents  wliich our Doinln'ons are furnishing  'with isueh miigiiillcont patriotism and  liberality. Wc hove with us here our  own gallant Territorials becoming  ovory day a titter and a finer for^o,  oiigor p.nd nhxious to despond to any  call either ut homo or abroad that  may be mado upon them. But that io  not enough.   Wo must do still moro.  I havo only ono word moro to nay.  What.is It Unit wo cun offer to our  rccruitB? They como to us spontaneously undor no kind of compulsion, thoy come of theii own froo will  to meet a national and an Imporiiil  need, Wo presrnt to them no material Inilucomcul in lho shape olthor of  bounty or bribe, and they havo to  face tho proapocl of a spoil of hard  training from which most of tho  comforttt and all tho luxuries thnt  uny of thom Imvo boon accustomed  to nro rigorously banished. But thon  when thoy nro fully equipped for  tholr patriotic tusk thoy will' havo  tho opportunity of strlklni. a blow-  It. may ho oven of laying down tholr  lives���������not to sorvo tho causo of ambition or nggi'OHHlon, hut to maintain  tho honor and tlin Rood faith of our  country, to shield thn Independence  of froo stutos, tn protect against  hruto ofrce tho principles of civilization, nnd tho llbortlos of Kuropo (loud  ohoors,  picked up whon on military sorvlco.  Ho Is in fact a hind of rural Dr. San-  grado, and if blood-lotting and lho  "bnnjn" (vnpor bath) do not holp thon  tho pationt must dlo���������for "such ls tho  will of God."  Thibet's. Offer of Soldiers  Tho Dalai Liinin of Tlbot, who has  offered 1,000 troops to King fScorgu,  is probnhly tho most curiously elected ruler In tho world.  ThC     Z.I.A*  aCCU.k<c     s>il  lUtt  iMIlValfct  crood Ia transfiguration. Whon i  Lama dlos it Is bollovcd Uiat ho will  at onco reappear in human form, and  It becomes Uio duty of tho prlost to  dntormlno in which child ho Is' reincarnated,' Cortnln physical slfcnn,  usually pocullur deformities, are supposed to Indicate tho reborn saint,  and tho names of tho chlldron ans-  werlnff tn the rettnlroft .dcacriptiou  aro written on pieces of paper, which  aro rolled up and placed In a golden  nni,  Aftijr sight days   the urn Is spun  until a name comos out three times,  her, Austria relied on documents that  woro forged. Tho murder of the holr  presumptive a fow weeks ngo gavo  Austria her next chance, und she took  it. ���������  e-  ong    -. leading the nou-IUis-  of iiibmoreinir 'is a ��������� shul SIftVS*    Tho    llaI)sbllI'S   clynusty  l.Al.rnlnnMl.T/nn?nlnllTS   UOOdOu"  for   its     OWll   COllU'Ol't   to     TO-  "til picturo of what each duco .Sorvia' Thero aro ulwuya- plols  tank contains and how muc veS 1nd.c?���������t������plots on-both sides. The  ia ,Li,������������������ r  A������������������!7nr !ft n   IS  AusU an    govoriimoiit    know      woll  ir,lnr   nml win   VM     1 n fhn iffnM nSn    ' ftlie'***  0t Ul������  i������lot t0  aSSIlSSinalO King  ordor, nnd what will bo the effect upon   ������lOT,m,1(ir ,m'i anoon iirni'n In vm  the vessel.   Ho communicates this prfo- ftlot^?���������v *"}���������<*!<?ttiL. do tow rd the  cess to tho vessel-itself.    He   ni.kl   .J   ^,���������i i   .. 0    o ?s o������t rl   ed  first dip hor bows slightly, thon hfar   ���������Qr   J������l   i i\0nlo(f   0?rS    N^hon  stem, then bows again, and so on. If a0������lft0cSJniolod a tar iff union with  he   makes a mistake tho subim rlio i S?.^���������i" i,VWrt ^,aV.i,A, 1,?, n t,i  may dlvo down, nnd then all-Is flou'o., fJJ l������^onV 1.   9()fi   an ofi  The process is rofioctod in tho brain  i���������1<t t' ?,L,   ��������� ������n-ii���������.. ,Ll n���������in������  of hh Houtonant  who stands near hv   .f0lt to 1,rovo IV  Sorvilul  Plot nSUlnst  oi ins iiouioiiiiiH, \wiu suiiHiB iieai jjy (,,������������������   .v���������a,pln P���������nn,i n��������� ,in���������i������������������������������������(0 n,,^  tho captain,   In ordinary vessels, lf;an  officer  faints  or  makes  a  niistnka,  thero nro a dozen pooplo at hand ^yho  can put "It right, becnuso thoy know  what ought to bo dono.  "Not so in tha submarine. Tho (only  porson besides tho captain who kfiows  what Ib roIiir on is his lleutonant;  but tho consequences of a mlstuko  would follow so quickly that tho Houtonant could not rectify lt. Nor would  ho know in all probability that a mistake had heon mado until tho cohro-  qtionccs begun. The mon lying bosido  tho valven know nothing except how  to do what thoy nro told. Nor Is thoro  any sensation of motion as tho boat  sinks. I Hoems to hov uh still ns a  drawing room on shore.        ���������  "Tlio periscope, which Is nbout tho  nl'/o of a Hiiueor, remains about 18  Inches nbovo tho surface, and, vlowod  from tho dock of a ship, all Unit Is  soon is a flitting ponnnnt of whlto  spray, ns It outs tho waves, llko a hoii-  hlrd'H wing. In any ripple It would  bn ulnioHt Imperceptible at two or  throo hundred yards. Upon npproanh-  Ing to nttnek, tho submarino sinks  lowor and submerges her periscope,  ho that hor captain, looking ln tho  mirror, sons his littlo and bright picture washed out In grecn���������tho green  of tho wator. And frpm above nothing  Is visible at nil.  "Tho submarino Is now blind. She  cannot soo through wator, but sho can  steer a courso. Her captain has mndo  hln cnlculatloiiH hoforo ho submerged  his porlscopo. And tho rango of a Gorman Inrperln la nbout H nnn ynrd? ?.t  25 or 30 knots. Tho submarino nan  litv Jitr Loiutitlotiti, ko about, proBontiy  rising until hor porlscopo Ls above  wator, then herself continue bonnnth  Uio surfaco until it is snfo to riso,  and liko a whalo, to broatho again."  organization  thut,they could got by  bribery nnd subordination.  "That, Uiey might-say, was a protective measure, because we.havo.tho  stronger fleet. ��������� lilvery dirty littlo  German lieutenar.t coming on leave to  England hns thought he would curry .  favor with his. superior by writing  home details of wi ere wuter can be  got. where there - is a blacksmith's  forge, how much provisions there may  be for a battalion, or a brigade in this .  village or township of our peaceful  island. We have been the subjects'of  a careful and deliberate and scientific  military recognizance. Well, they  know all about us. If they like to come . -  they know the way. k (  They 'had   heard ������������������ of  the    German  ambassador in the United States- in- x  diilging in some vague talk of peace,  but peace ought not to be on the lips" ���������  of those who were invading- the territory   of   tlieir   neighbors,   nnd who,,  were carrying fire and sword through  peaceful' provinces.  Continuing . the right hon. gentle-  mansaid:'-"Whilo that spectacle'continues, and whi'.e the smoke of their  abominable cruelty'goes up to-Heaven  there is no   ,timo,.for  talk -.of   _ll^___,___������_eac.e__^Ali-Om.are-only--just-^-  settre~tileTuestion with the~German j'beginning. ..Pence-with the German  fleet; arid if they do not come out and ; people may be arranged'in good time,-  fight they will jo dug out like rats. but peace .with Prussian *uillturism.  in a hole. ���������   . *   *   *   ���������   No ��������� ^eace short'  of    the  "Under the shield of our navy you | grave with that vile* tyranny.   Pcaco  can  raise  an  army, in   this  country ���������, will bo found, in the word of his maj- -  who 'Will settle the.war.    Within six a esty the king, 'When.the worthy cause  or seven months we can withuit dif-  for which wo are Pghting for hns been  flculty, without boasting, without in?', fully achieved'.'������ We may livedo seo  dulging  in  speculations,  we can  un-' a confirmation- of the 'Christian states,  doubtedly put into the  field  twenty-  of tho Balkans restored to tholr propA  (ivo nrmy corps    imprlsing a million   or rnclal limits; Ave may see Italy's  men, who, for tlieir personal quality,   territory correspond with her   popula-  understanding of    the quarrel, spon-  tlon; we may see Franco restored to  tancous and voluntary energy and in-  hor.pro'.ior station In Europe and.In  itiative will not Iind  their jiatch or  her rightful place;  and  we.may seo  counterpart in tho armies   of' Europe,   thut old Knglnnd. had something to do  Tliero is no roservo of manhood, there- with it. nil.   If thoso results be achiov- .  is no'reserve of vital energy on the  ed the million mon will not hnvo boon  side of our onor. les which car. pro-  demanded*or supplied In vain." (Loud  vont that million of men from turning  cheers)..  AV,  ^1  Audacious espionage carried on by  tho Germans has causod tho staff of  the allies to deal sovoroly with all  strangers found wiUiln tho linos.  Whon two curious Irluhmcn, who  wore arroBted recently, had proved  Uiolr Identity to tho satlsfacUon of  tho officers they voro naked to go to  Uio houdqunrtors, whero an automo-  blla was drawn up with two officers,  apparently French, occupying Uie  front seat. Ilohind thom wero two  supposed gendarmes with a monacled  civilian botwoon thom. Tho staff officer said: -'This la tho reason fqr our  ��������� : _.__f _i__. ****. _______     **~~~     _... -_       -  - .*   Ja   *  ���������   . ,    , . Bovority.  Thoso fl?o mon are (Serman  whereupon Its bearer   Is duly pro-1 offlcorg who woro captured today nbar  claimed and Installed as Dalai Lam*.' tho ffrinir Ifnoa."  War Broujjht Prosperity to Cuba  "Tho European war," says a traveller recently arrived 'from that  island, "has put monoy In tho pockets  of tho Cubans, nnd thoy nro good  'sponders.' North Amorlcun goods,  liked by tho Cubans, will find a bettor market thoro today than at any  time sinco thu founding of tho Ko-  public. ���������    ���������       ���������, -'  "Tho sugar crop Is bottor this yonr  than It has boon for many yoars,  Not only'Is it turgor than usuTil, but  thoy uro getting hotter prices for It  than ovor before, This Is duo to  thu Kuropoun wnr, which has cut  down tho boot sugar crop rf tho continental countries from ono-qtmrtor  to otio-lialf, Prices for ruw sugar  will go much higher than thoy uro  now In tho estimation of many down  thoro,  "In tho ton yours I liavo baou  working Cuba I havo novor known  tho pooplo so happy and prosperous.  Corlalnly thoy havo the money to  spend, and it is waiting for tho inunii-  facturor who ls willing to go Into Uio  trade."  The Portuguese Army  Portugal has a standing army of  30,000, a first roscrvo.of 00,000 and a  second reserve or 1.0,000, known as  txi illuiiAi.-,, Ail milieu between 17  nnd 45 yonrn nf arm are liable to l-c  callod out.  Tho PortiiRiiono navy Is nogllRlblo,  tho most recent vessel being built  nlnn years aflo. Tho largost of the  cruisers Is of 4,100 tonnnRo only, and  the Tf������mnlTidi������r nf the floot f_ .������._,.> ;.-  ot two small ������un vobsoIs and a" bo-  callod battleship built Lu 1878, with a  tonnngo of 2,972.  "It ls rigorously forblddon for any  woman to cast amorous glancos at  British and Fronch prisoners."  Thla ia tho text of a proclamation  which bns boon issued by Uio military itovenior of Stuttgart,  Many orders of the kind havo boon  Issued, which but mako Uto Uiorough  fdlnc pompous Germans ridiculous la  Uio eyes of tha world.  Tbo latest ordor will certainly not  keep Uio Imprisoned bot over bold  "Tommy Atkins" from smiling, and  _4iut*Ui_u  France's Emergency Capital  Bordeaux, whlou has suddenly men  to the position of the Ilrst city of the  French republic, greatly resomblos  Versailles  the  beautiful.  One might say that tlio same spirit  prjakftid over lit construction, Ua  builders planned it ou a largo scale  and, as In lho caso of Versailles, to  outbid Paris. This is tho impression  givon to the visitor to Rordonux when  ho socs its spacious streets, Its Immense squares, its enormous build-  ingB nnd monuments, .;    ���������  Nevertheless, tha onsombu Is plbas.  Ing, for there are plenty of trees and  plenty of gardens, which lond a countrified air and a pretty tiugo of gru-ju  to the city with , Us glRtiutie stono  buildings, in toni.orfiment tho' Hor-  dolulB.uro vory llltrf thu Southerners,  more,particularly,tho pooplo of Marseilles.  They aro a pockot-oditlou of Tar-  tarln (lo Turnscoti, Ajphonso Diiudot's  braggart hftro of Sou thorn Kruno.,  LlkoHliplr brothorH of Marseilles thoy  must always, ho on tho move, and,  abovo all, must bo continually boasting of tholr prowess.  Historically spuu'ldng,. Hordcaux In  a very ancient tp.wn, tho origin of  w!ilch Is unknown, It Hindu its tip-  pouruiicri suddenly under the Iloiiiutis,  about 200 A,IX, and was thou ulroady  a largo town.  Tlio IlOiuatiH completely demolish-  od It and roctinstriictod It In its actual proportions about -100 a.P. Uor-  dnuux wiui sovornl tlniou under ..tig-  lish domination, and truces of its  occupation aro still to ho found In u  kind of colony which lies quite clone  to tho city. This colony, wliich produces an ex cell ii n t wlno which is vory  woll known, ls still culled "La Colonlo  AtiRlulse."  Bordeaux surrendered to ICiiglnnd  for tho lust time in 18M, when Louis  XVIU. was proclaimed King there.  Onco boforo, during tho Franco-  f!f*rma:i war A 1370-71, Ibu i'ium.h  government was transferred tn Unr-  doiuix, whoro it romntmid until tho  dollulto signature of poaco,  Tho now capital Is about 350 miles  from Purls, and Is almost too lari;o  for its tlOO.OOO inhabitants. It has  room for twice or even threo Umon nt  many people without In tho loust iu-  conronlouciiif. the population,  Ilordoaux Is the country of tho old  wines of Franco. Tho grateful warmth  of thn old. brands or Ilordouitx may  bo said lo dwell In tho blood of Um  Inhabitants, who seem over striving  to fill with Ufo and mnvomen* thHr  lmmonao city without, howovor, completely succeeding.  I'ordc.ux seuins specially fitted to  copo with tha present situation, and  Is proud of tho honor of being chosen  as chief city of Franco.   ,.  "Is bo a man''of bis word?"  "1 don't believe so,  lie's a man of  loo    mnny    word..."���������Detroit    Fit*  rreaa.  Thrilling Heroism  How the Royal Engineers Blew up a  Bridge Crossing the Alsne  Guston llosstor, private in tho 0th.  Cuirassiers, known In civil lifo ub Dar---  Ino, lyrlcul artist of the Comodlo Fmn--  calso,    and favorite of tho ParlBlnu'  ladles, tolls the following story, which,  for splendid heroism, sooiiih to afford  a parallel to tho blowing up of the-  Dolhl gato during the Imllan ivlutiny. -  nossior Is lying wounded in Normandy; u pleco of Bhriipuol shell carried^  away a portion of his leg and ho cai'i  hardly walk,   When ho tollsMils story,  ho tries to get up und illustrate it by  gosturos, and ho generally fulls buck,  on his bod with a groan.  "Wo woro together," ho says, "tho '  Crulrasslcrs of Franco and the Hoyal  Mngliinors of Grunt nrltnin; nnd wo  had retreated across tho Alsno at Sols-  sons. The Germans wnro advancing  rapidly, mid woro trying to rush tholr  inassoH across the bridge aftor us, Tho  brldgo hnd to bo blown up, (ionium  sharpshooters woro tiring at uh from  n clump of trees, and tholr tr. I trail-  Ioiihoh wore working havoc among Uio  Allies. Tho whole plnco wan nn Inferno of mitrnllleiisn and rifle Urn. Into  this 'gate of hell' your Hoyal Kngln-  norii Hiiddnnly wont. A party of Uiem  dashed towards tlin bridge and, although losing heavily, inntingod to lay  n charge sufficient lo dnHtroy It, but  beforo thoy could light tho fuse they  worn nil killed.  "Thon wo wultnd, Anothor body ot  theso bravo follows had crept noar tha  bridge and hud taken cover, hut Uio  Gorman sharpshooters hud somehow  got their range, and worn pnurhi. In  a domlly flro upon them. In tho next  fow mlnut.es wn Frenchmen miw soma,  thing which wu shall roiiiemlinr to our  dying day. Onn of tho Miiglnoors  mndo a rush, alono, towards tho fusa.  He wnn Irlltod boforc V not hr.lf way,  } hut immediately ho was down another  , iiiiitt ihitiiuift up and run on ucui he,  ton, fell dnad, almost over tho body  of his comrade,  "A third, n fourth, a lirth itlomptod  to run the gauntlet of thn Gorman  ritle fire, uml all of them mot Uielr  il. uU.f. iu Um bitiuu wuy. uiuors dashed out aftor thom, one by ono, until  tho death roll numbered eleven. Then,  for nn Instant, tho German rlflo flvo  slackened, and In tbttt Instant th*  brldgo wnn blown up, for Uio twelfth  man, racing across Ui������ space whnr������  Uio dead bodies of his comrades lay,  lit Uio fuse and sot tho brldKo tip  wiUi a roar as a German rtfaznan  brought him duwu duad."  A King Among Kings  There should bn a demand for'u,^  ernl millions of photographs of King  Albnrt of Itelglum, in Canada. And  the legend Inscribed on such should  U> "Here Is a Klnc amonc lClnca,>������������  J^ontioal/MalL, TV  ' !"l 1  i ww������ww������3 .������.������n^������A*.J^,^."^a.u������.,^ft.^wva,.^b.ii.^-4i������iWv^.^.^-Vwn.���������^JwV  ^���������������������V^.^*lW������������"..aM,������,1^,J������.*^������?tfn^r-,.,NM^^v,KfrJ.,y.������..^.MwK=,n������^.������*VL.WM,*^nh.rt.������������__..^_v. ,1.  a y-7  h: ���������  vy.--  THTi NKWS. CTJMBBRLAMB, fflJTI8H COLUMBIA   ���������   ������������������    I    ��������� I  ��������� I   ��������� JL H     Ulll       I..   ^.        ". . '    '     '    'J*1       "*J ' *_J "  t*mt*f9 r, ���������hm.Wi,  ~IVwH>.. +UMU!*********1A+2.MM*4.*mXVt.������+l i.-*^Wt^^Am*=*B*������  Remind us that the winter is almost here  FOB THE WINTER %VE HAVE COAL'nnd WOOD HEATERS   FKOM $1.75 TO "$20 EACH   a_������������������-sm*i  '}  Flannelette Sheets; grey   and    white   blankets  and  ' Comforters in   a full range of prices.  For solid comfort, try a '> REST WELL" Steel Bed    ,  and a "BESTMORE"   Spring and Mattress  J^^^a\*n^^ttkltit^*^^4n^^ *iiS**^i*WM#ita*+i&)*Wf&  Y    MAROCCHl BROS    1  GROCFRS   &   BAKERS  AND PROPRIETORS  OF  CUMBERLAND   BOTTLING WORKS  ^*M   i  -- trr-.av ,-v.TSi".  -of British Columbia, Ltd.���������  he Furniture Store  McUhec Murk,  A. MoKIHMON     Cumberland  Agents for Pilsener Brewing Company's BERK  Wholesale Dealers in all Kinds'of  Wines and Liquors.  '   SECOND   STREET  xitr**i.mx.ta*Kta& amrm.w  M UNI.CIPAIJTY    OK     TIIK  CORPORATION OF THE  OITY OK CUMHKKLAND  PUI'.UIC NOTICE  is  hereby  MUNICIPALITY OF THE CORPORATION OF,  THE CITY  OF CUMBERLAND  NOMINATIONS for   School  Trustee? will be rrceived on  Monday, the Hth   day    'of   January  civeu-to the electors of the muu- 1915 at 12 o'clock noon,  "iui.'a ity ot the (.'iiv of Cumber-      The mode of nomination of can.  land ihat I leqiiiw the  presence  didatea shall be as follows:- ���������  ' ot the ssiid elector** at   ihe Coun  liI ( hi.ii.bcis, citv buildings,  on  i lie nth dav of   Jannaiy.    19E5-  ' .*     12 u'ckcA. i-ocn, by  ihe pur-  p .-se of lioti'.inatiuij'peisons to re-  I le.-ent inuir iu   the  mnnicii'al  a oniicil as mayor "and ahU-nnen.  -    The  mode   ot lioniiiiaiku.   of  card dates .-hai! be as-, loll.ow-s: ���������  The caiiiU(hitis,sli������iH' be nomiii  ii ed   in   .wining;    the   writing  . A ,al! be sub.sciibed  by two' vot-  '<- .- oi ilu* municipality. ;5s prop-  ' o^.-r and seconder, an.l    s'.ia.l   be  -leli.'eied to ihe.   l;eluiu'."ug * >ffi'  .    ���������. .i a'Aanv time between the date  ' ���������'  A i-f file i oii' e'at. 2 ,p  in.    of    the  -hr^t-lre  The candidates shall be nomina  ted in writing; the writing shall be  subscribed be subscribed .by two  voters of the municipality ai proposer ami seconder, and shall be  delivered to the Returning Officer  at any time between tbe date of the  notice and 2 p.m. of the day of  nomination, and in the event, of  more than one nomination a poll  will be opened on Thursday, the  14th day of January, 1915 nt the  polling station at the CouncilCham  hers, city building?,' Cumberland,  B C; of which every person is re  quired to take notice and govern  hfmself accordingly. '     "  The qualifications   for - Trustees  areas follows*.���������, .,,,-_-.  P. Phillipps Harrison  . BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR        ,o  NOTARY   PUBLIC CONVEYANCING  . DUNSMUiR  AVENUE  ill ,*,"'���������  CUMBERLAND,  D  THE S. 8. COWIOUAN  WILL SAIL AS UjNDKU  Com ox- - U n ion Bay-- Nana i mo���������V a ncouvkk���������Routr  ' A - ' ~t  Leaves Comox, Sunday,* 3 p. 111 '  Leaves Union Bay, Sunday, 4 p. m   ���������  For Deutuan Isldnd, Nanaimo aud Vancouver.  RETURNING���������Leave's Vancouver, Saturday, 8. pm  For Nanaimo, Union Bay and Comox.  Subject to change without notice.  iniWL.iiiii'iiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiyruiiiyi^niiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:!!'^'!:!;:!!!!:!; iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiHuiiiiiiiiiiiiiPiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiitiniiiiKiiiiiiuniiiiiiiiiii  To The Electors of The. City  of Cumberland, B. 0.  I have the honour to present niyself as  ;i  candidate for    ayor at the forthcoming elections.  -a'; ,-v <"*f iioariuatron.   aim"  t-.'ent of a ].o'd   being   necessary,  '  ,-A.cii poll will'be opened'-on   the  ��������� 141'n day   of January',   1915.    al  the CounciH limnbevs, city buil  ���������    ^,'ings.   Cuiuberlai.d,     IJ. C.    ol  ���������v. men every peisou is hereby re,,  "..jiiiredta take notice and govern  ,;  .nuii-eH accordingly.   ,  A .',������������������ No person shall be. nominated  "������������������kn- .'he1 eligible as a candidate for  mn\or, unless lie be-possessed of  the qualifications by law requir-  "��������������������������� cd ot three' officers^' ; nd .unless  ihe candidate'shall on   or before  ihe hour of 2 p. in, of the day of  v nomination,  furnish the Return  j ig Officer wiih a statement   in  ���������w'/jn.ig,   specifying the   iand or  i,. wl   property   upon   which   he  i;r.al fice, Ins nomination shall be  invalid and shall   not   be   acted  upon by tin: Returning Oilicx-r.  Tne qualifications   a*  cun'Mri  ii'.e lor ilia) nr sue as |uilo\\>: ���������  A; must  be    a   male iSviti-sh  rs 1 jr* 1 01 th" full ;.ge uf twenty-  . ��������� e yo.ii'������,  and nut   disqualified  11 ni r   iiuv' 1 iw, nnd have   Veen  ..I ine *i,\ iliiililhs  next   j.ut.eil  ,,  ;���������     li  1.    llli)     ()f   lluniill.'U'iall   tlu-  -,  giMli:li,(t (iwucr   iu    the    Laud  lA^isiiy Oliici-r. of laud   01 lem  j, u r.i y in the eit. ,    of the 'ts  a^i'i. \;ii:ie  mi   Hie iu-.l  inunici'  j ai a-M^-mait roll ol ,<toou uvu  0 11, ,i..i,ve any r-rgihU-ud iit.'UUi  1 ni c 01 I'liargi', nud a lio i.*-  . toot',, h-- ���������|ualiiifd as a inuuic!-  1, 11   \.l 'A.  1 lie qmihlioa'.ioiitf   :���������>  canlid  i   f lAr ..I'.'.i'imen ale ������> ioll   ������vs-  ��������� liy \u\i--t be   a   male   li i'is-h  f uiij ft of 1 he full age uf t Weilly  . . ��������� , ��������� r    \  <t/ilv    \ v.'. 11 ���������������   tl,r.i    ma       ������,,. .j,i...!������.*.���������������  -���������unit- any    law, auu  1 <!**���������    i.ect  ;ui .si.*: mouths   uc.u j needing  1 n: dn/wiif   noiiiiiiation llie   ro  ' 1   .-ici ed    mvurr    iu    1 I.i*    Land  '* ,  &:, isit'.' \)!l'cc. of laud or ;eal  property i\ ih- city, ol' ihe as-  .m-mmM value on tne last muiiie  ipal asse.ssmetit roll  of $500.00  ������ii uitire, ovor find abovH uny regi*  't-r. il I'lKiinibrnncM nr clmrgo nmi  , , v. *���������>   ii otherwise qualilied ut   a  it- nicipiil voter.  iliviu uudvt my IuiihI h\ the  Ci jr ui' f.'umJj������rUii(l tlii- 'I'dnl day  o{ UtwmUr, 10 M.  A, McKINNON.  Ueluniiui. Ollicut.  Having bought'the  entire   stock  of  JViilthorp   &   Idiens, of  No. 8  Mine, .1.intend to carry on a      ���������  J '.*       "  T"'    "1?  i  s  3  He must be a male British sub-  ject of the full age of   twenty-one  years'  and  not  disqualified under  any law. and   have been   for  six ( ^.  months next preceding the day cf *  nomination   the "registered   owner  |f  in tho Land Registry Office of land  and real property i'n the city of tho  assessed value on the lapt municipal assessment roll  of $500.00 or  more over and above  any registei-  id encumbrance  or  charge,   at.d  who is otherwise qualified as a municipal voter.  Given under my hand at the  City of Cumberland ibid 23rd day  of December, 1914. .  A. McKINNON.  Returning O.licer  ���������-> -''it. -*        ,*mm~m.  1.AND nhUloluY At,T.~  'i  IN THE.MATTER of an Application for a fresh- Certificate o!  Title to South Hall of Soiulrwest  20 acres of the North Half of, Lot  16, Nelson District.  NOTIOK is hnroby given of my  intention at the expiration of one  Calendar month from the first pub*  lication liureof to imw. a frash Cer-  tiflc.tle of Titlo in lion of tho Certificate of Title issued to Aluitander  Griiy on tho 20lh day oi Nnvember  iiJ07, nnd Nuiiibtii'cd 162.r*l C,  which haB boon lost.  Dated at Lund Registry Office,  Victoria, JJ. C, this 4th day of  Docomber 1014.  B, Y, WCOTTON,  Ri'glfitrur Cicncriil of Titlci-'.  .j������.j^j������.j,������j,������j<.j������.j������iJ<������j������j������.j,������j������������j,iJ".i������-j������i������-i������������j������������i������������|������  :MreV.Mai'ittelli,s|:  :Rooming House:!:  oij_ii_i_iimiaa^^  of Merchandise consisting of  GENT'S FURNISHINGS,  .-'',' .lIARHlfARE ;������������������' *".-���������.���������-���������'  CROGKERY, and GROCERIES.  All   Can    Goods   st   wholesale   p/ices  which must be, cleared,out.     Drop  in and get prices on case lots."  NO   TROUBLE    TO.    SHOW     GOODS  Special Prices on Saturdays  I devote my time_and energy serving your inter  ests as an alderman, and I assure you should I be  your choice as.Major I will, to the best pf my ability-  and', in a conscientious manner, advance the welfare  of the. municipality.' .     -    ���������  Yours sincerely',-  _/3LH  ���������a  WM. MCLELLAN  NEXT TO PEACEY'S DRUG ITORf,      DUNSMUIR AVENU  'lii!IiClllilll!llli!lllli:!ill!lllltl!lll!!lll!ll!:!!illlllll!l!;i!!l������llilllllllllll!llltll!l!:^  -���������    ��������� . '.''���������-. -     ' 1        .-      -     ��������� . ���������'   /,.  ���������'      *       I   '^-^ 1  ^  ^liiniiiiniiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuuiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii^  a' . ,     i. -   - ���������      ' - - .,-,  ��������� ,    ,f- .- ���������'���������.:-.    . "a"5  I Capital Puid Up $11,500,000, Reoervo $18,000,0;,;:  1   The Royal Bank of, Canada. :;  5 ' . -' ���������      ' ' a  J DI.AFT8 ��������� ISSUKD   IN'ANY   UUKKKNUY,". l'AYAlll.E   ALL  | .     'OVKU   THU    WORLD.  1 SPECIAL ATTKNTlOS'imiil lo5?AVIS(5S ACCOUNTS A iuti-ro-ii  |   at highest CurriMit Uiiicn alli-v ..J u.i Ho\ n.it. of f I Mid upwnvtU.  I  CUMBERLAND, D. O , Binncli, Open ������ail/     D. M. MorriBon, Mgr.'  i        UNION PAY, B.O, Branch, Oputi Tnily.      F. Botwoxth, Kgr.  I  COURTENAY,   B. 0 , Branch, Opun Dnilv K.-H.-Hivdwlck,  Mgr  ^/riiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iii!iiiiiitniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiit!i!iiiiiiiiiiH>ti>iiiiiiiiiii>Hii>>-  :tiiiiiiiuitiniNH!Hi:ii������iitiiiiniwitiiiwiniiiiiiiiiiiNi#  ������  -Furnished    Rooms  Reasonable   Mates,  ���������$W   Third House*' I'rom  1{, C.   Tck-phonu  ; Ivxchanyt:  innnvKNT AVUNUH  Cuuibcrland, U    C.  f  T  ?  T  i  ���������r V  ^���������},^}������H"}"JwW*I",,l������,Wwl-l"i'-H"I-I"!������  ^,,i*liim*aMt0i*mim**mt*������***m****ia*m*m**m*a������ia^**m*a*mmmtm  '.���������a  ud  Livervnian *  .       ��������� <���������)  ~v  Don't Let This-Escape���������  ���������Read It Carefully  rV. B0^OHfl=  Manufacturer of MINERAL WATER  P. O, BOX 482  I'HONE 20.,,.  CUMBERLAND  Horo iR aoinotliiriq tlmt overy liomo  iiooitHj ���������'oi*ii.'llii,'K tliftt iiiaho.1 a Iioiiro a  homo. In flint. Tlio ItoitiiiHou FhI-IIhh  IUtli Tul), whlob In mi Lvi'iitiou tlmt  Hliniilil bo linilotl with 'U.linlit l>y ovory  \ioxti',i ������lio doi'H not. liwi neci'������B to a rejf.  nliir liatlir ma. Tlm Kn-ut llnjorlty ��������� (ft  pfli.'ploiiui ili'ijrivi-duf thiH (������r(������at luxury  anii M'l'owlty. Thu i.i your opportunity  l'iHVi|i|*ly your liomu with moaiorn Irnth*  inj: tmilitioHiit n very few dollnru rout,  Tlm nib ih Buariintocd lurainut any do-  I'itI in iiiiiuiil'iioturc for ten yture. It tfl  cxti'i-uii'ly flimiilo, Dimity mljiiHtod, llior*  ZANONI  oroufthly otlloiont und ubiolutnly rnitiHtiu-  lory in ovory MHpoot.   If you want n h������p>  py lionw, buy ������no  <>f HoliiiiHoii'H I'olilinK  Ilith TubH.   (Jut tlm iiionilMiru ot your  finally to tnko roHiilarlly ii hnth, nud you  nil will bo liualthy imd Imvpy.   ClontiH  iicmh in nocorniary   to   pipnorvu   hnnltli.  Tiieno tubH cun lm huuglit at Murooulu'*  Old Storu,   I huvu a fuw on bond to null.  Whoever takenadvmithkh of UiIh opportunity  and como*, quick,  will be iiorvcd, \  otluTH will Imvo to wait two ninntlm or,  probably moro, ih I am tlm only agout I  tor Vancouver Inluuil.   In all probability ]  I will nol ho hum very long.    Tnko liocil.'  I  I  2nd Street  /8)������:^VV������|^^  t*i  (!)  I"  2  it)  ?}  (���������I  CA  di  iii  '���������>  :'*)  ft  i*i  ia)  Thomson's   Boarding   House  Mas Now Hcuii Opened Up nud is  prepared to n-ceivc hoarders  Hoard by the Day, Weeic or   Mouth  ���������Reasonable Rates���������  Dunsiiuiir Avonno, Noar Fourth  Street���������Chmiborland, 11. 0,  <S)  l-V  (*)  ts)  (tl  Wm. Thomson  I ED.   WOODS  '6 Teamster n  Teaming of All Kiud?,  m  lt!< S  I'O It   HIKK |  ?  Charycs Rt'.'isojiable.      '\,  fl'itAM Mkkts Ai.!. TkajnV*  ROYSTON.     \\. C  >..,-  J.     C. H TARBELL  I high mm STOVES  Ami M KITCHEN   .UT-fiNSlUI  Sportsmens Goods.  in Watoli Repairing  DON'T SPEND UOOD  AK1M1V for ummipotent  W������tuh Uepnlrlnc. if your  vutoli Umt k.t'tluK tlmt  uaurtttoly LHi" UOIITKU  FIX IT.    tlvo Ui i������ Trial.  8 i sftitfhsii  *44h_>    Hia Data. Mi>  >ui^   imii tm  ������  ������  ffl^f^l  J,  Jtl   McLEOD    . "F-r-OPiaitsrur.  KuslWi A \ ttUUTOS ������lw <>i tin \*'i tho, tu- f-nuoun MILWAUKKK  ltl*:Kit*-A:i������ioii������cr, tW'imi'n. Sil������t������x, *c "<;J/i> (*KICY JlKAlill"  .Si-'O'lX'll iVlll^KY, b"**' V/in-h ������������������������ I.saoi- i>l hit kictA*  '"*,. tt,-...-dlit(| wut LwllllUK I>-Pirtin������'t. t'i-'1' r ' "���������  "" l'������������r Kii(,.rW,.ei..lrt   wllllwJitU ll I'Ual eiA't in  <W������  r-^^'jT,  \M^mw$Wfri>iW$<&^  Ft Lighter       J  V/rttcbrnker, iewrkr and!  . . x ,  _���������, ILO fheutre Buiiiijiiji  tl ^./v-*^^^^trf<^v������**v*0     Cumberland, B. C.    j  v  General ii  ������.'TE3,  r*)t fQ p������*r dny ond Up


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