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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 27, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta THE BRAINS OF CANADA-No. 28 Col. Mulloy a Compulsonist Who Knows Why He is One Blind Hero of South African War Would Have Every Canadian "Doing Hii Bit" Without Any Further Waste of TiriieGvef "Antithesis of Canada. A PAGE-ABOUT PEOKE on Men. and Women inihe Public Eye; SIR ROBT. FINLAY SHREWD LAWYER By ARTHUU IIAWKEB. _ It. BENNETT'S progress woat- jVT ward wne a remarkable de- mon-jtrutioh of the effect zero OKOOC has on a Westerner returns to his chosen country. arier too prolonged sojourns in the effete Bast. It was notable that Mr. Bui no tt received In Homo newspapers pointed headings than tho Prime Minister did. Some doubt scorned to bo felt as to who was tho national evangelist and who was call- boy. Perhapa that difficulty was un- avoidable wjien a Prime Minister and JL director-Konemr of National Service had to be cabined and confined within the same column. The p.-G. N. S.. 'when ho is resolved into his compon- ent, Intellectual parts, looks very like several Premiere. When his speech In transmitted and transmuted It has tho sharpness of the Individual Ben- nett, and tho'diffused strength of a composite photograph made up of the many negatives which produce a positive. Which partly 'explains why, the further the Premier and director- general got from Montreal, the clearer the dlrector-Be'rieral's note rang upon the frosty air. In Quebec he and Sir Robert were almost apologetic. Sir Uobert's "Don't misunderstand me; 1 have not come to make a recruiting would have Mont- real meeting- memorable, oven if Mr. Patenaude had not been there. Col, recruiting officer, goes round Ontario declaring- that the director-general has got nothing whatever to do with recruiting-. Ton ivoulci think that the Jews have no dealings with the Samaritans, and (hat compulsion Is as far from the Government's mind as pussy-footing is froth compulsion, But out of the embolden ing atmos- of the prairies Mr. Bennett's voice to tho East that it had belter look for some unwar- liko industries to be conscripted into warlike production. By the time he got which is two thous- and feet above sea level, he was heralding "Last call for the voluntary and the Premier did not say him -nay. If this goes- on, no pro- phet could risk his reputation on what the slogan will bo bv the timp Sir Robert and Mr. K. B. sum up their tour in Toronto after this is printed and before it is disclosed. Descendlnp from the Great Divide may Go like stepping down the high voltages" of a Niagara, power company, and the: punching quality of the two naHdnalQBrs .'may suggest different reflections A Blind Man Who Sees WHIIB the D G of NS has needed a. jourun to unfold his progressive and seemingly ten- tative voluntaryism in business, and perhaps in soldiering-, a few mftn have long known where they at "on the vital Question of deficiency for Canada's war. It some- requires ;a blind man to things.' When ho does see them tha> are very clear.. Col. Mulloy Is one of theiblind who can we marvelously well If he could have rone west he would.never Mr. Bennett.was Mowtreal, why he dlflrrt" stay at ttw front Neither -aould Ho have dftolarwl his--'.faith .in, easy SlghtWes as he he would have b'ei'Hi'. the electric light of the tour. Eltetrto lifhts are dangerous in a war apne has Ottawa for Its centre and the Old Politics for ainvnea and guiding stoi Col is one of Sir Sams lumorvfoB, a dliMacbon which he with becoming humor His dnlnencG does not depena upon bfelttr in. company with sundn- names wm't be trotibled with He Is Profcwwr of Military Hlstco at the Roywl Slflltarj Collcce at Kingston Straff tactics as they -were In the half ot 1914 whttt changed They -we woltttlns There no to to yoniiff gentleinen are on the jouns gentlemen are all at the prac lice of war, -which is itself some profewot. Col M-ulIoy ffi-ven leaio of ab- to the tlat he might prwch the gospel this war -prim- arily a- demand for men who will rue what he facad in South Africa, Tor the list time ho the rolling earth and unfathom- able sky Tills time year and all loot winter and spring he wae spwUc- tug at recrultlnf meetings mainly In (Mvlsion number section oi Ontario Tvhioli 9, approximately, nun- thousand people UnJtlio some men he does ruL profet-a to know the number of his Ume ago, Devoir, which Jfclto into etralRB oC H la so to do described Mtiillor as 'a might} jccmiter bWore- the whlon gr'ftvously offwidfd the Toronto News mnd Compnliion COL JtltJLTjOY eorelj annoyed tho s binds nl mqnths he to Quc and shook hands Armand Lfivwgno, who lu a real colonel, be- cause, ho couldn't IKI fl- priest.: lOvory man whose name Is in His Slujesty'a illitia list Is presumed to worthy of nn amicablo shake, but, ard knows better than tho KJr.g. Tlio fact is that Col. Mulloy bellovc's that mitlvo-born Canadians arc wcll-ad- viand when they try toL understood with native-born Canadians; and If they can't get along- 16 find out, face to I'uco what tho trouble So ho caused a big: company of banqueters at Quebec to declare solemnly that no issuo can arise between. Quebec Ontario Ideals, which cannot be dis- posed of amicably. and to the satisfaction of tlio great majority of all concerned. Does that make this South .African veteran, thin Professor of Military History, this Imperialist cf imperial- ists, who went through Col- lejje, Oxford, uftcr darkness fell upon him and who has conquered every foo that bpseta his.menial Independ- ence-and that any the less an ali-the-Wfty champion of the most thoughtglvirig wur policy that c-in possibly he promulgated? Not a bit of It. He Is a compulslonlst who has thought out compulsion and would have others think alao. Here is a summnry of hiaTcread in hiis own vigorous words; "The so-called volunteer system IB the precise antithesis of neither British nor French; it is not reliable; it is a denial of the basic responsibili- ties of citizenship, it is undemo- cratic; it creates- the 'maximum of industrial derangement; it is wasteful and extravagant; it-rn- suits in the minimum of 'effec- tives and the maximum waste of valuable These things being these things.pusht not so to inc to continue on 1 lies a lines is an evidence of moral, weakness und on bur. part, and it Is little short of sheer hypocrisy on the part of our' press and our public men to proclaim to .the world that we are1 in this strug- gle to the last man. and the last dollar when tlic world knows, and we know, that tlie .first step In to'.put even Imlf our strength into the would bo n classification of our industries and registra- tion of our man-power. So'me form of authoritative selection Is necessary, not for tlie purpose of drag-netting the 'couptry ?cr mpn to fight, but for th.e-purpose :flf conserving- our wealth-producing powers and putting' into io .expeditious manner the moat effective force compat- ible with this main object' This looks Hkp the1 Derby plaivap- piled to Canada. What about It? THE BROKEN MIRROR GBIs SIR JULIAN BYNGf who commanded the Canadians at Courcelette tells the following story as illustrating- the temper of the men who took part in ithat-flonie.1 hand- to-hand fight. While''awaiting- thft o der lo it appears; one ot them found a bit of looking glass. Taking It in his hand he gazed Jons, and carneetlj at the reflection of his face Then Good bye old inftti he said and handed It to his nearest comrade. The latter repeated the grira per- formance, chuckling -audibly, and In this manner it was'-p'assefi down- the crouching, ranlcs, each, man rejieatfng: the formula to his nejcUdoor neigh- bor-as he him the --broken frag-me-nt of mirror a last at yourself old man and bid yourself good-bye So the laueh went round Then and in'five minutes they were !n tlie thick'of it. New Lord Chancellor Left Lib- oral Party on Home Rule Issue. THOROUGHLY SCOTCH Lacks Balfour's Distinction, But Has Subtle Type of Mind Resembling the Former's. ercniH part) of the Lord Chancellor's duties. The son of a doctor, ho him- self graduated in medicine, Hut the "O, thou that, after loll and storm, Mayst seem to have reached n, purer not unfitly, may Sir Hob- orfc Finlay be apostrophised on his appointment as Lord Chancellor in the Lloyd George Gov- ernment, and his consequent trans- lation to the House of Lords. For 24 years has Robert Bannatymt Finlay been a member of the House of Com-: mons. He entered it in 1885 as Lib- eral member for Inverness Burghs, When tho Home Rulo split camo he followed the lato Mr. Joseph Cham- i pcaranoo, fto wither siiffRCstB the con- berlain and tho uncle of Canada H _ suiting fHhysc on that he so nearly present Governor-General in opposi-h tion to the Gltuistonian policy. As a I Unionist ha hold his seat for i Citaiwallor great DEVONPORT ONCE VERY UNPOPULAR Thousands of British Working- j men Prayed God lo Strike j j Him Chief. STRONG IN ALL WAYS Organization of Port of London a Remarkable Accomplish- in Business. By POLITJCUS. STRONG iihyal- A cally ns well as with a capacious head firmly set on sturdy shoulders, a decisive mouth, and a, determined, clean-lined Is Lord Devonport, Food Controller in the Lloyd Georgu Gov- ernment. The First Lord of the Lar- der, as he has been aptly termed, is j already himself felt In the ._-_..... already makiim- himself felt in tne call of the and sown would not QM c Jfe [g (o (lo so be domed. Anu he changed h s pro- incrcftslnff Fol. that fesslon, its subsequently, and with the aamo success, ho chunked his po- litical party. Even now, robust, ru- bicund, and ultra-respectable In ap- pearance, ho wither j that constituency, but always after a btg struggle and by a narrow majority (except cor tho three years subse- quent to 1892) until 1906. the year of the monumental Liberal victory, when he was defeated by Mr. Annan Bryco, brother of Lord Bryee. Then Sir Robert Finlay shook tho dust of Inverness from hia feet and found 5n 1U10 a more congenial at- incidentally, a far safer ALP. for Edinburgh and St. Andrews Universities. In that capacity ho became one of nine Uni- versity members in the House of Commons, all of whom are Unionists Cambridge, aaid Dublin Universities all return two members each, London University one, MILITARY Count ToMoy to Lecture in America QOLNT second pon oC the lato Hu-teian novelist is Tina'-iS: first visit to Vn.ted States Ho is he-re to lecture on the life and woiks of He noted father TLe Count d ll'il hu 10arnt Eng liah veais ago and had spoken it since but atiH he spoke tbr lanffuajjfo with fluencj There waa onfe subject that ho would not k Word wHP tho T ar Count ToUto} tfc a great part of the country hi making Icctiilo imlr He ffonti lo ce Hortt uf Hi' in Sin and Aberdeen Universities one between them, and Edinburgh natd St. Andrews Universities onu be- twecu them. Shrewd Scotch Lawyer TIID new Lord Chancellor is --4 jcjiis -JM.TS old er thJui his; immediate predeLesHoi as it, must be Interesting- to, those, who found fault with the Government on account of t of Its members to note. But all a man is as crld as ho feelj Sir Robert Finlay does not fecfcold, Indeed in pirint of yearn he moat a stripling- comparison Lord Halsbury, who still at 91 perform his judicial and Parllanv ary duties, and who when he the. Woolsack ih was an ooi geharian. There are now living- fi' past and present occupants of t Which (I belicv constitutes a record. Of tlio fiv three (the prtaent Lord Chancelli and Lords Loreburn and Haldani are Scotsmen, the other Iwo b.ein friend of Mr. lie says that the ex-Premier lias but one serious ho Is not a law-ycr. More than once, in the old days when Mr. Half our led the House ot Commonp, it was Fin-lay's and readi- ness that slaved off an awkward di- vision or got tho Unionist Govern- ment out of a tig-ht place. As Attor- ney-General, ho was an admirable law officer, able to spenK well. IE not brilliantly, on any and at any length.' He lacks Mr. Hal four's distinction, as conspicuously as he does his charm, but lie has much of the same subtle, analytical sort of mind. DIRECTOR'S BIG JOB Sir Erie Gedcles Has Been Railroader in U. S.r India, and. England. ERir'arDDDS lUo has appointed British al of military railways, fii whicjv ca- is responsible loi tbe )r jjnnizatlpn all the. lullwaj-B used by British tioops in fiance another of the Old Cpunti-y's great en reniaTka.ble'busi neaa initiative is being- --utiliwd by the Govei ninent Sir Epic, who is.a Scotsman, .-was. educated it Ccunhmgh Vros intended for-the .army, but after passing the preliminary examination he went to the United States. It was In the United States that he gained his first railway experience, and in he the Baltimore Ohio Ralwaj Flrn 'ater lie went 'to India, and although, still a. young: i man, his remarkable organizing1 ca- .pabilitles were soon recognized, and Hie was made .manager, of -one of the tgung and new in 1911 he became dep utylrenerai. manager of the com' Lords Ilalsbun and Buckmaster Of 1 irat tram-ftfl} in the British this distinguished quintet the new jprapiro. Xot long afterwards he bc- Lord Chancellor and Lords Halpbury pme assistant traffic manager of and Haldane certainly be. coji- fie of the -Jeiading IntUan railroads, Idered the three soundest lawyers. When Sir Robert (then Sir. Finlay) entered tlie House of'Commons in. 1SS5, at the age of 43, he had already a considerable legal imputation for himself at the bar. And that re- putation and with It his practice has been steadily growing ever smcQ. During the almost half-century It" he has practised at the bar tflie number of of them, however, of a very sensational-char; acter, for he was not that kind of tvhich he has figured as counsel must icached an al most appaailnj? total It certain that hai sound legal Knowledge, His excellent judgment and liis Ing manner Ifuo combmea to pile- up for him a ven formidable fortune So tliat when on accepting the Lord Chancellorship he le hounded the large pension to which, who has hdo. that office If only for a daj, is sntltJed he could do so without on> fear of destitution in his declining veans One can U" sure of snrevdneM in a great oven more sure of it In a. Scotsman. When you get (as you so often do) the great jer and tnf co-mbtned, there you tho doubly distilled essence of shrewdness nersonlfietf And that the prwent Lord Chan cellor A itiau, of emln ently judicial rai-.d of It-would sate to that, givon tho opportunity and it le-ngth of days he will rosace as supremely great a judge as he but basis su- premely able an advocate. Friend of Balfour's YBT this man who tias orrlvea at that which even Jawjer IB said to asplro eternally hope spring ih tha legal (particularly the young legal) -yufa when originally choosing a slwi. set out to he a lawyer at all. If his original intention had Imcn dtr- ricd out he would to-day have bean is Lord Devonport'a little way. You may admire 'him, or you may dread him. But you can scarcely bp un- aware of him. Four years .ago Lord Devouporl'a une anathwnn, to a laa-ge sec- tion of the British So also was that of Lord Rhonddn, also a member of the Gov- ernment, as president of the Local Government Board. In all great strikes there is some one employer whom public opinion fixes on as the quintessence ot the employing- type. In the coal strike of 1912 it was Lord Rhondda, tlien Mr. D. A. Thomas, and at that time all unaware of what the future held in store for him in the way of acquaintance with Cana- dian munition methods. Later in 1312, the dock aUilui com- ing- along, Lord Devonport, in his capacity ot chairman at tho Port ot London Authority, tool; Mr. Thomas' place in the public view as the typi- cal stern, unbending employer. But ho came in a larger amount ot abuse tha-n usual. For it "has not happened to many men (or had not until wo know the real Kaiser) for thousands to pray for their death. Tet that was what happened to Lord Devonport in 1912. Bon TIHctt, Ihc Socialist oratorr publicly supplicated the Almighty, at a huge meeting on Tower J-Iill, that he would strike Lord Devonport dead. "And all the people said However, the devout supplication was not answered. Arid Lord Devonport is to-day very much' aln e Great Business Head J? ones Inasterlj and imstearfirt.is "Lord Devonport I Hiow liow a-business must be conducted it It is to be successful." That was what he said when ho started In to organize the Port of "London. It Is on busi- ness lines, be certain, that he will 'organize 'and control Great Britain's food supply, For he is n. great business bead. Xo man living laiowa better than he how to make n great business aucceod. It was no successful, sensational specu- lation that built up his enormous-for- tune. It was industry, integrity, and hands, a stout Heart, and a clear, capable that, in seven years raised him from a lad oC seventeen in aervicp at a tea dealei ?fi i tveel to T J.W.TYRRELLWOULD BE A CONTROLLER The Famous Canadian Explore! Seeks to Serve the City of Hamilton. HAS SHOT MUSK OXEN In Sub-Arctics of Sons on Active Service Overseas. u-Th. lie said, for him. As lias been said, that service brought him into almost unparalleled unpopular- ity, though it. giiinoi] him tlu; respect of those who like io see a. man stnml through thick and Ihin hy what hr believes to bo vijrht. Lord Dftvoiiport, in spite of! all his hard work, is great at outdoor pur- its. Be lovc-fl a tramp through the stubble after the partridges. Ho is n great gardener, and yachting and itinp are also among- his hobbles. YOUNGEST MISTRESS TO HOLD POST The Duchess of Sutherland Is Place at Court of Duchess of AJ? t Line. Jturning to England in.190.1, he Sis appointed commercial offent to Eastern For Ih s it a maii'bf great experience is re- man of -ed, for. aiVvong: its riunierons mm- year by the time he was twenty-four, are the watching of .trade move- To at the agp of sixtj his In- its affecting the interests of rail Jcome is estimated at anything be- and suggesting means of en tvecn 5oOO 000 and 000 000 Th-e son oi a small farmer, young Hudson Kearley having learnt tlio tea business in all its various ramifi- a position -which he held until kpoiptment lo the of Iric was knighted this knd ii a lieutenant coloiiLl of jlneti and RaSlu f Corps! Some Stabsbcs 38 yaars of age and this 11 3 have bur time; buttoning: our 'collar, i tying our necktie. In barber shops .-Three dressed Two 5 atcnk Four Sir month .Birthday i celebration nocKtlea looking- i sleeping- bill collectors waiting for wlfo to get chewing tough bcoE- looking for Jobs, Ivereajy next Sunday; vatcr. Kindly qmlt and stickpins. cations' at two different lea dealers', at the age ot tnenU founded a tea firm of his. own .without any em- ployes and with -no capital. He was principal sales- man, traveler, and all. In four years he had made, a success of this busi- ness, and was drawing "a year1 from it. Then It occurred to him to start the -International Stores (gro- cers' shops all over the At the present these stores number be- tween two and three hundred. writing presurjptloni IttMead keeping tin. i is jmrl (lot us trust not an on Jthe A Perch a lower grade use oC tho> itmplos glyo word Thftte right nuirked'.thO teacl hie why pupils In the ic children-was .tho 'Mow, Paul, tell His Active Life THAT, in briefest outline is the story of Hud-son Kearley-a suc- cessful business career. To-day Lord .Peer of the Realm, land- owner, and. millionaire, declares that thbro is no romance about noth- ing: in it which cannot be. emulated by others. For he attributes his suc- cess tovhfs posaessioh, not of excep- tional talent, or. exceptional good for- tune, but of exceptional industry. His IB stUl unimpair- ed like so mfiny of tiho men Jlr." Lloyd George has around J him lie is fi'tigci-i" for work ami to It he has adijod lorge stores of business (ixperlcnco arid experience of public j life. A Liberal, ho represented Dev- j onport !n 'Phrlliiment for nighteon yeaw, and from J90C to 3900 lit tvns a useful mcnhoi of the Liberal AliniBlrj He aaw tho oC Lon- don Aat- safely Into latv, and became head of the public body. whicli "nas to be iim as a j ubJic iiUl- The palan ot n. Is Attached tho post. But Lord Dcv- .oflpnrt icfuaod to tone i i rent oC it- illy, rtf anniiij, ihn country was heaulifnl young Duchess of Sutherl-ind, who is to be MIs- ircss r.r the Robes in place of t.hn IJuuheKK ot Devonshire, is the yoting-est lady who lias e-vor held this post. She is only 35. Sutherland duchcssee. would appear to li-ivc a prescriptive right to this office. It has been held by the second and third duchesses, the for- mer of whom wa.s perhaps the most Intimate lady friend Queen Victoria. ever had. Tho young IHIchess Is the daugh- ter of the Karl of Lancsborough; and has always -focon connected with court life. She was. ono of .Queen Mary's and a train-bearer at iho Coronation. Throughout her life she has been an ardent sports- woman, and loves outdoor life, and in inauy ways resembles her versatile motherTin-lfuv. Milliccnl. Dijcfhees ot Sutherland. Her marriage with the wealthy young Marquess of Stafford, heir to tlio vast Sutherland estates, was one of tlie social events of 1911', The couplo are devoted to one another, and have been nicknamed the "turtle doves." When Ihey give a dance they always insist on being partnered to- gether. Both are exceedingly fond of traveling-, and for their lumeymoon trip made a yachting tpur ui the Catania, during which they traveled up the. Orinoco. They, were- always in ono another's company un- til tlie outbreak of war, when the Duke; who holds a commission in the Royal Horse Guards, was one of the first to 50 into action in France. He was wounded last year, and has fre1 qucntly been mentioned in despatch' es. Tho Duchess herself lias been aji inclefatijrable worker on behalf of the wounded, and her charm .and. simple tastes have captured the.heart ot many a grateful "Tommy Both the Duchess q.ird -her husband are enormously wealthy The Duke owns nearly it million and V halt acres of land, and has of over a year. With the GK; ceptlou of the Crai of Rusaii he owns more land than any other per- son in Europe. It', is interesting to note that the young Duchess, ib of the Robes, is the only goes out ot office ou on> change; ol ATin istry. liy AJITHUH HAWKPkS. isn't often .-that a nmn with .H uatlimal roputatlon runs municipal office in a Caiiadlrui city. In ii, hip- field I'or the. Hamilton Board ol' Control, Aid. TyroU Is the ono mtu; whoso naiim 'LndiRiicneaWc In evory wcll-cciulppcd Canadian lllj- j-ory. Iiis buok "Across the Sub- of reflects the man; IhoiiffU it. must ntit bo taken as pre- .liiginff 'iiiotiitir on "Tlie Sutj-Arctlcn of a llainllton Kloctlon." Thfi "Sub -Arc which is in. its third edition, tells of only one Jour- nny of miles by canoe and doj? train. A map In it gives tho of two other journeys. Alderman Tyrrell lias been through IludBon'.s Straits twice, has cruised about great Bay, and has visited Marble Island, where Captain Knight and his crews perished, and their fate re- mained unknown for than fifty yearn He haa spat a winter on c. northern snorp of XTngava, takiuir notes the Dominion, Oovernment. That WOB thirty-two years ago. In 1893 lie went up the Dubawnt and down Chosterfield Inlet, aUtrted the western shore of the Day to Church- Ill, and walked, thenco through tlic i snow to Wtunipeg1, his brother Joe's party. He vsrua the naturalist and linguist of the party; and It of this trip that tho book described. In 1900 he- traversed Great Slavti Lake and tlicnce to CheaterfieKl In- Int and back again. 'What lie- doostv't Snow about the barren lands lan'i worth knowing'. ITI3 older brother says .of liim truit ris is absolutely reliable in his -.iclantiftc work, and relentlessly adheres to the program of thti day. winti and weather iiot- Witliatandtngv. This prospcctivr Hamilton controller is one of tin- few white men who hn-vo slain music oxen, those remote dcnixens of Can- ada. your boy 'Wants to Itntnv sunie- thlng1 about North, let hini read the "Eub-A.rotiua." He (jau meet .Polar on very intitnati: terms; and become acquainted with :Eskimos, through the introduction of one who oan Uj.lk these distant ajid most santor natives of our na- tive iand. A Bucket Full of Candy A Good Job E laziest man in the actually running, and .runulng hard. On, on 'he nn he landed plump into the portly vicar. is the gasp- ed the reverend gentleman in aston- ishment. 'Can't came tbe hurried1 ;rei- ply. "I've Just -'card o' some worn. "And have you got the job9 isft .vicar-iaterealcdJy "Don't Know, sir goin to see "What is asked fJie plergymiui in amazement. "Some washin' for my wife. Tipping the Waiter VTKR rich tTnrlo Hiram, hid treated hiw nephow and liis wife to a dinner at.it metropolitan "Ves taui-ant. he turned to the waiter and holding out a big' icd ipplf hfr said "Here, young: feller! You've wait- ed nn UK protty Rood uid im going to ye one o tho blgfet.il Bcii ixavis aprilns-' ihtit gicu 01 our life must sometimes J seem prosaic after phasing mvsk 4xcn, alayine tho polar bear and be- ing alternately In danger of freezing and starving to death on the Hudson Bay littoral. When the TyrrellH reached Churchill In 1803 thoy found ia bucket full ot candy" In the store. Tradition says they ftte the lot- wUtch was to moke sweet -tempered for even it they. were not already of tho wioablB, kindly temperament of the alderman who la willing to endure tho suffer- ings, of a Alderman Tyrrell 1ms practised in Hamilton for many years as a civil engineer and surveyor. He has not run to big constructive works aa much as to the more customary ser- vices of municipalities. He has ra- ther played hia part In which belong to the development oC the country as distinguished from the" perfecting- of- a. city. During- three years' tvldermancy he 'has. been the Board of Works, and with harbor improvements and new1 rail- way approaches coming alomj, ho will no doubt be the most available and excellently equipped controller. For Irishmen the came from Kildore-r-the Tyrrella are not overburdened with, the sift ot tfce gab J talks faster than J.B., but still he (fives you time to absorb his thoughts. He has been an active member of tho .Board of Trade foi years, but. not an active talker.. His gift lies in being a doer of the word. He is said to be a Conservative, but works mighty little at the partisan- ship which makes glad tbe patroneei Service is just as natural lo this Tyrrelf as to his, elder which means that he does a. good deal of it. When tlie war came he and his family were at their surn- place on the Irftkc of Bays. His son and himself immediately wrote offering their services, and speedily returned homa to implement the of- fer. The boy was accepted father was told to wait. Lieut. ryrrcil Is homo on sfck leave. Twice, he wee burled as incident In a shell explosion, and watched hifl (Jomrades dig him out. The third time ho was interred alive at Hill 60, and lie knew nothing about U until two days afterwards when, he heard. the story In hospital, He expects to re- turn to the war la February. Hie younger brother is, only nineteen. He is a lieutenant in England on the way. to the front. Tho mother is persistent m Bed Cross and othw uar work, so that doing Mt a commonplace with ;