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The Hedley Gazette Apr 5, 1917

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 Voi.umk XIII. "  Number 11.  HEDLEY, B.C., THtJRSDAY-.APRIL 5.   1017  $2.00, In Advance  JflS. OLftRKE  W/atchrhaker  HEDUEY.B.C.  \ Clocks and Watches tor Sale.  'rave! by Auto...  Call-up Phone N0.12   .  i\.,good stock of Horses and Rigs on  I'���������Hand."'* II Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  W O 6 D " F O R   SALRI  KEREMEOS ITEMS.  H. Tweddle returned  after a   holiday   at  last  the  -,k>.  pa 1 11 c. p  iveru, Feed & Sale Stables  I - ��������� -     H15DLEY   B. C.  LlOl2.       '   O.J.   INNIS PlOpilOtOr  f TlIOMPS  N' - PIIOM! SEYMOUR 5-W  i /MGR. WK8TKBM CANADA      -        ->:  fammell Laird ,& Co. Ltd.  Steer-Manufacturers' -   ,"V^'  Sheffield, Eng.  3fflces and Warehouse, 847-63 Beatty Street -'  .-Vancouver,-B. C.  PS. F>. BROWN  British Columbia Land Surveyor  Tbu No. 'il P- O. Dbawer 160  -   . B. C  PENTICTON,  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL  KNGINEER AND BRITISH'  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building       -       Princeton  RVALIJTR CLAYTON  C.   E.   HASKINR  Barristers,' Solicitors, Etc.  MONEY TO L.OAN  PENTICTON,        -        B. C.  DR. J. L. MASTERS  " JjENTJST.  OrPICE IN COVERT BLOCK.  Oroville, Wash,  ft  Grand Union |  s   .     Hotel  HEDLEY,  British Columbia 5  Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Up *  First-Class Accommodation.        ������  Bar Stocked with Best Brands  of Liquor and Cigars  A.   WINKLER,     Proprietor. I  _. X  P**  HEDLEY MEAT  MARKET  a ��������� 1  ������������  All kinds of fi*esli and  <  cured, meats always on  hand.    Fresh- Fish "on  saje   every   Thursday.  R. J. EDMOND, Prop.  GREAT NORTHERN  HOTEL  HEDLEY B.C.  "    Bar and Table the Best.   Rates Moderate  I'lrst Class Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor.  Mr.  week  coast.    *,  Misses. Flo Daly and Eva Gibson  were ^visiting at" Cawston  on Tuesday. * -> r"~"   . ";  ;-MissT?lo Daly, returiied-f rom  the coast last'Wednesday: after  visiting - with"-friends <��������� for " a  month.,,    ; -   "     -��������� - .   '"'-   -  Tho Great Northern train ar-  wved^fomvproville/last^FHday:  ������at 4 p. ni, "iri'stead of 9.30 a. m.  Some railroad. ~~-  :- Mr. .Tidy is leaving this week  for New Westminster where he  will "spend the , Easter holidays  with his family.    ^  Mr. W. C'1, Ditmars of Vancouver arrived^ from: the coast  on Friday nfglitfand is-looking  after his-interests here.. .  : Misses W. Manery and Violet  tHoneywell s6ent> the-weekend  visiting with' Miss -Manery's  parents at-Similkameen..-  " Mrs. J. J. "Armstrong returned  from the. coast' on ' Friday's  train much improved in health.  ���������Mrs. Armstrong has been away  for some months.  Mi*, and Mrs. Keeler motored  to Hedley on Sunday, accom-,  panied by Be v. F. and Mrs.  Stanton and Miss Ina Harrison,  returning after church. ���������  Another carload of potatoes  is being, shipped, from here td  the east by- Blair & Armstrong  of Vancouver. ,Mr. Harry Armstrong ~of Vancouver is here  looking .after it.  ' Rumor says that .one of the  - yj5>������&������! ibti^iiiCS'i zh&il^J&h.^&i&'&.'iZ.*'  is soon toltakeaf&tal st#p',"but  as /there is'a nurse in" the' transaction ,-he will be well taken  care of m-a-t-r-i-m-o-n-i-a-l-l-y.  Mrs. Wright of Cawston entertained a few of tho young  folks on Tnesday .afternoon in  honor of Irer Bister, Miss Ring,  who will lie leaving shortly for  her home, in Crystal City, Man.  Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Christie  and daughter left on. Monday's  train for Vancouver, where  Mrs. Christie and little Kathleen will remain until Mr.  Christie re-turns from the war.  He is leaving with the Forestry  battalion.  The Keremeos Literary society were entertained by the  Cawston society last Friday-  night in the school room at  Cawston. A good programme  was given, after which delicious refreshments were served  and a couple of hours dancing  enjoyed.  Miss Mabel Knudson and Mr.  V. Prosser were .married at  Princeton on Wednesday of last-  week. The bride and groom  ���������were formerly Keremeosites  and moved" to Princeton some  few years ago. Their many  friends extend heartiest congratulations.  Among those from Cawston  who were entertained by the  Keremeos Literary society on  Monday night were Mrs. Taylor  and daughter Mary, Mrs. Orser,  Mr. and Mrs. Ring and family,.  Mr. and Mrs* Lewtis and family,  Mr. and Mrs. Newton, Mrs.  Wright, Miss Ring, Mr., Sinclair, Miss Mausette anrl Mr.  Benton.  On Friday evening, April 13.  a lecture will be given in the  Keremeos church by Dr. Wm  Thomson on " India���������Its -Government ; Its Idols and Beliefs ;  The Manners and Customs of  tho Hindo People." For some  years- Dr. Thomabn liveA in  India and his observations  should' be of the greatest interest to every British'subject.  A collection will be taken' up  for the benefit of the Women's  Missionary, society. !  The Keremeos Literary society held its last meeting of  the season Monday uight at the  home of Mr. ��������� aiid J^rs.-Keeler.  A very good programme had  been arranged and; was as -follows. Opening-^ch'orus," "The  Maple Leaf," - bylHihd1' society.  -Violin and '.uanjoV-' dnet by  Messrs! Williams* aiid Mattice,  Reading by Kenneth Robertson. ThejKeremeoseBugle,-read  by Mr. Kerr/was'very much'eii-  joyed, its editors Cfbeing .Mrs.  Keeler and Mr...Kerr.". Solo-by-  Miss Flo Daly. ,Rej$mgby.Mrr  Stanton, -.Recitation' "by Miss  Daffodil Morland.'f_\Solo: ,byrMr.  Kerr. - ReadingsJby^Miss -Lillian  Gibson, Win. .'Thompsoni and  'Master-Frank/^Thnis. - Violin  duet byJ Messrs: ^Stlan ton and  Daly. Mrs. Stan^oirV^ry kiiidly  assisted as accompanist for the  evening. Thei .meeting closea  by ' singing the ."National "Anthem. ." Refreshments were  served. "     -. -; ' -   -f  resident   en-  Tfee Mining Act.  After reading- the,--^Mineral  Survey and Development-Act,'  one-is forced to the ^'conclusion  that the bill is a "mistake, at  present, or untiLthe'minister-of  mines has had time'tto become  familiar with -the mining conditions and geography.,of the  province.-     - hy--.'*  The Act is diyided^into. five  parts.      , "      |3,       r  .'   .  Part I provides for a ^'Mineral1  Survey of"'the Province.". This  has already "been- dbn'e byv the  Dominion departmen{������pf mines  and the results published.* *"*  It is.also proposed to divide-the  province into six survey ������ districts, with a resident-mining  engineer located at each>district  ���������*sta������ion" or "center." Xlri som6  cases the permanent station or  center decided' upon .^vould. be'  the most inconvenient location*  for^ itv Two" distil* *��������� rJuty---sbv4'  cited: '  The Southern District is composed of Similkameen, Osoyoos,  Greenwood and ' Grand Forks  Mining Divisions, with the town  of Grand Forks, at the southern extremity of tho district, as  the -permanent survey station  or'center of tho district. The  grouping i<* bad, and displays  either ignorance of the .geography of the country or a desire to punish Osoyoos and  Similkameen districts for thoir  vote at the last election.  The Eastern Mineral Survey  district comprises Golden, Fort  Steele, Windermere, Ainsworth,  Slocan, Slocan' City, Trout Lake,  Lardeau, Nelson, - Trail Creek  Arrow. Lake and Revelstoke  mining divisions, with Revelstoke, at the extreme north of  the group, as' the permanent  survey station or center. In this  grouping a knowledge of topography, geology, mining conditions, shipping and transportation facilities, would been of  inestimable value to the minister of Mines. These mining-divisions should have been  grouped .into two districts with  Nelson as ono permanedt center  and Golden or Fort Steele as  the other. There are five hundred men interested in mining  who yisit Nelson on business to  every one who passes through  Revelstoke in a railway coach.  A Revelstoke paper says.editorially:' " That Revelstoke will  benefit both directly and indirectly- from the operation of the  provisions of the Act, if passed,  will be readily seen from a cursory review of the clauses of  the Bill." ^  But it is the mining industry  that is supposed to be benefitted,  not a particular town a hund-  dred miles distant from the  mining districts of Avhich it is  to be tlie survey "center."  There are, of course/many  good points in the proposed  Act. Prot6ction of .merchants,:  miners, and others from shoestring promotors is contemplated.  Part. II provides for aid to  prospectors. As there are no  prospectors left in the country,  this part of the Act is hardly  worth considering. The diamond drill clause might prove  a dangei'ous one in the hands of  an   unscrupulous  gineer.  Part V gives powers to the  Lieutenant-Governor; in Council that should be vested only  in the .representatives of the  people. The members of the  legislature by making Part V law  will give the lieutenant-governor in council powers that they  should not havo. Hero is the  power that would bo delegated  to tlieni by the representatives  of.the people:  "And every such, rule, order,  or regulation and the proscribing or every such fee "shall have  the same foi'ce and effect as if  expressly enacted  in this Act."  It would perhaps, have been  wiser for the-*minister not to  introduce amendments - to the  the Act until he became more  familiar with mining conditions  in Yale'and Kootenay. The  members for Grand Forks and  Revelstoke ridings can be pardoned for desiring" to have the  permanent survey stations in  their constituencies, no matter  how great an injustice r was  being done to other portions of  the groups. We are all more  or less selfish and inclined to  let the-other fellow protect his  own interests. That ignorance  on tlie part; of the minister is  the only"excuse that can be offered for the injustice being  done, to -the great producing  jcamps' of southern British Columbia. It is inconceivable that  the minister of mines would introduce legislation affecting the  greatest industry of .the province just to reward particular  villages for their .votes at the  last election. It would be ad-  yisiible to give'the proposed  legislation a year s hoist. In  the interval" the minister could  ivi.s.i,t\the4"prowducmg'_camps and  be in a-'position to introduce  legislation of real benefit to the  industry.  TOWN AND DISTRICT  W. A. Moody of Vancouver  wai in town Monday.  The golf links* will soon be  ready for the season's games.  J. .7. Armstrong of Keremeos  was a visitor in town Saturday.  Notice���������The Hedley Orchestra  has disbanded.    II. T. Rainbow.  The schools w ill clo^e for a  week during the Easter holidays.  L. Barlow and H.A. Barcelo  of Keremeos were visitors in  town Monday.  There was just one recruit for  tlie Forestry battalion from  Hedley.���������Craig.  Dr. Robinson contributed $5  to the Patriotic funds before  leaving Monday.  Jus. McNulty of the N. P.  mine is in town for a couple of  ��������� Weeks for a rest.  Mrs. Harper left Monday to  join her husband-on the ranch  in Washington state.  Sergt. W. "Liddicoat; is expected in on tomorrow's train,  having been invalided home.  P. G.Shailci-oss of Vancouver  was iir town-Tuesday adjusting  Billie Waiigh's iiisuranoc claim.  A. Winkler is grading the  streets in f.xont of his hotel,  evidently not expecting the  government to do much road  work this season.  T. D. Whitehouse, D. D. G. M.>  of Armstrong, will pay an official visit to Hedley Lodge, A. F.  & A. M.,  Friday   evening the  13tll -hlSt. j;.;..V.:(::.....  . There will be'*an Easter service by the Union Sunday school  children i������; the church Sunday  evening, eoniniehcing at 7.80.  All, are invited.  ���������--. W. C. Ditrnars and J. ;W.  MacFurlanp of Vancouver wore  iu town Saturday. -Mr, Ditmars is up for-a few days look-.'  ing after bis ranching im-orosts  near Keremeos,  Monday evening tlie crows  held a political convention or a  camp- meeting on the hill behind the school buildings, or  tiiey may havo been mating.  Mrs. C. P. Dalton left-yesterday morning for a -visit with  friends at the coast before leaving for the cast with her husband, who expects to be relieved  in about a month.  W, J. Cormack, teller in the  local-branch of the Bank of B.  N. A., expects to be moved to  another branch this month. Mr.  Cormack has made many friends  in this district who will wish  him prosperity and* rapid promotion.  Jim McNulty had 1-JL teeth extracted in Cj minutes one day  last week, and not a hurt in the  buncli. Dr. Robinson did the  extracting, .lack Way held the  stop watch, and Tom Wilson  caught the teeth. Half an-  hour after Jim was on the  street playiug marbles with the  other youngsters.  Sunday next���������Easter���������is the  real spring opening,- when all  the new fads and fancies will be  in evidence. Foi the information of those not iu the know,  in Ireland this season bright  colors will be worn, with orange  and green predominating; in  Scotland checks -will be largely  worn, in sections; in England  monacles and a supercilious air;  in the United State's typewriters, and ozone.  A  farewell  dance  was given  in   the   opera   house   Tuesday  evening to C. P. and  Mrs.  Dalton.    During the evening G. P.  Jones, on behalf of the people  of  Hedley, "presented  Mr. Dalton with a purse  of gold.    The.  "music-. Jvvas furnished * by. ; the..'  Hedley band  and''ah" orchestra,  composed of Messrs. H. E. Han--  son,  J.  Smith and   Miss Elsie  Smith.     Supper  was   provided  by the ladies.  A letter received, this week  b\ Mrs. A. n. S. Stanley from  her husband ^h'r-** particulars  of the injuries received by  Bobby Robertson. Mr. Stanley  is wit'h an ambulance corps at  the front, and he was one of  those who took Bobby to the  hospital. The injuries were  serious and it was at first be-,  lieved rccoVerv was impossible,  butfPte. Stanley thinks that  recovery is certain, but Bobby  will be unfit for further active  service. One arm and one leg  were badly shattered.  The other day a five-year-  old young man called at the Gazette office willing to be interviewed.    His mother was build  ing    two   feUltS  for  mm  nice  suitb, too. Pockets? Ono in  blouse for handkerchief. Pants  pockets? No visible signs at  present. Yes; thought "there  should be two side pockets  for jacknife, screw nails, kite  string, ���������mills, marbles, spikes,  tops, fish-hooks, catapults, door  knobs, dog collars and other  articles that a boy may need at  any time. Hip pockets ? Yes;  one anyway, for candy, gum.  pollyw'ogs, frogs, small snakes,  angle worms, grasshoppers,  birds'eggs, etc. To the small  boy -trousers are incomplete  .without pockets.. He might just  as well be a girl,, as a boy with  pocketless pants."  Card of Thanks.  Mis,-Rankin wishes to thank  many friends for their kindly  assistance and sympathy in hor  bereavement.  At last the U. S.  about,to be on the  daring war.  A. may. be  verge of de-  '���������/Everyone is having a kick at  tho late czar. He is not to'blame  any in oro-than others 'born-with  a birthmark. Probably lie will  enjoy* his freedom as much jus  those who deposed him. Already  tlie Social ists are creating  trouble for the now* government  in Russia. Evontuylly they will  have to shoot the socialists or  return to absolutism.  ������������������."*ii  ;:1  i.'ij  II'  i.'ii  t'Sfi  .' ;'U  ���������':H  ':   MV  ���������m.  ���������j ||  ']���������]{'  !i&'  m  m  m  I [������!['  ���������];!'  lis  m  II!  ���������'!���������!$.-  1 illii'  \mr: 'BMM^i^Mmm  [THE     GAZETTE  **\  INSURANCE  COMPANY  Is Issuing- a New Policy Contract With Up-  to-date Privileges  If yon are buying Insurance,  see our Policy first  HEAD     OFFICE:   TORONTO  SSSSSSSSS  issssy^sssfjf^y^^  .,  The Royal Naval Canadian Volunteer  ������  Reserve9 wants men for imme-  ������  diate service Overseas,, in  &5*  the Imperial Navy ���������  Candidates  must  be  from '  1.8 to 38 years of age ond sons  of nature! born British  subjects. -������������*sagj  pA'V SI. 10 per day and upwards. Free Kit.  ���������*��������� ���������* *��������� ���������*���������   Separation allowance, S20.00 monthly.  Experienced men from 38 to 45, arid boys from IS to 18  are wanted for ihe CANADIAN NAVAL PATROLS.  Apply to '  The Nearest Naval -Recruiting Station  or to the  Department of Naval Service, OTTAWA.  Americans Ruin  Nervous System  Life Insurance Companies Say'rlealth  Is Deteriorating  VVc Americans, it seems, arc liitlc  better physically than a race of mollycoddles Our muscles arc flabby  iroin lack of use and our nervous  systems and digestive organs are  ruined from excesses. Wc arc mostly)  too tat, arid our average span of life  L??yih������ yCrrS'- V������. despite these  lacis, those discriminating men who  write life insurance and have the dif-  f���������������"i1������l,.n? ,?f,e������od.   bad   and   indit-  mh r^f* d0wn t0 a scicncc' admit that they have written more life  insurance upon American risks than  upon the people of all the rest of the  world put together, though the American population ,s only ' about - one-  nflccnth'of the whole.  rrZh������,Se.ar,c  a fcw  of  -������������������<-  facts  re-  York oftMthC/CCCn-1 meet,'n* in N���������  surnnrS "P .^ssoclatlon of Life Insurance  Presidents.      The  200   dclc-  of ,ClLTPl'CSCntcd about 80 Pei- ������nt.  ed ^*, SGrJC0^panics of the United  States  and   Canada,  which-   place  If bnrnn-at,e,v ninety per cent, of the  furani      dt>1 "? ?f ������ld tinie ^'in*  No,    v������Y Vr f01"Ce in this country.  ���������.New York Herald.  You'll always have nice clean  pantry shelves if you go  over, them occasionally with  reYERJNARY^URSE'AT HOME! Won Promotion"" "  Through Censor  \  Can Obtain   New   Health   Through  the Use of DrSWilliams-  '    Pink Pills     , ^  Every woman at. some  time needs  Daring British Airmen  ore About  lauuht In simplest English during  spare tinir. Diploma granted.  Cost within reach of all. Satisfaction gdaraateccl    Hai c been tcacli.  Inc by correspondence  tn-e'oty -    years.   Graduates assisted In many Trio   /���������������-.,;���������������������������       e   ..  irays.    iiveo person interested Is     ,     J"I1C    OeVlCCS    Of   tllC    SohllVr   if       +!���������������  ���������lock should take It.      Write   (or     front    for    CVarHnn-    . I,      S01alC'    3t       tllC  SISSSS.-.-'^FREE   gion.       The  carefu Iv^01',^  le"  "���������"SSSr"*-   f.���������*6���������"1 ?f ���������rds to indicate ������������  o������t. S3 London.ontano. c������. ,tlle  eyes  of the  initialed,  his where  1 r������?���������Ut-S'i and lhe Judicious disposal ofiulcn' needs.     Most of m��������� ,*mJ"V* "  ��������� poac" ha������veSCb^ U,e ������������������������  worthy  whieh  theySuitor*^ ^ toVo'oT  ivlr'l      ?5    Ce"   Practiced  every-  lcssiiess-a condition which "hei Pills  "     ,' -   l was' however, reserved for'reacIllv <*'"'"      ti���������    1-,.      *ne J 1.1Js  certain  -���������-'--���������---*  --��������� ^jt^v-vj.n -.iincs unusus  demands are made iipo.ii her 'strength.  Where these are added to the worry  and work which falls to her lot  weakness and ill health will follow  unless the blood is fortified to meet  the strain.  Weak women find <n Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills the tonic exactly suited to  their  needs       '*r  Attacks on trains are very popular  with the British Flying Corps. In  spite of the bad weather Lieutenant  Jwcn  lay or Boyd one day descend-     ��������� -- - wuo  JW (lle!   rirst ot  S���������YVll"n 35������ mCtres in Qn,er    t0   aU I havcn,t -'irtcd with anyone   and  clrop bombs on a passing train.   Lieu-   secondly, his name isn't Rupert I"  tenant-   r"ni-rl.->n   i.*:,i,i   j.     i    ,. ? "*'''"���������  All Wrong *      .'  Now,  look  here,    -$iicc,    I    know  everything.  You've  been  carrying on  with another man    I even, know that  his name is Rupert."  "How ridiculous  you are!  First of  tonic.   -At sDcci-il     V. "ecus   uiup oomus on a passing train.   Laeu-  V.-uids alt' ,t=!f'   ^annL^������������ ���������d descended- from.  OS  With all commodities  soaring m price, it behoves  the buyer to ..look for full  value in every article.  a When  buying matches  specify���������  a certain  corporal, in  a certain regiment, in a certain place, to make use  of the censor to gain promotion. The  corporal had ideas of bayonet fighting  and, lacking- opportunity    to win  recognition for them, he wrote a long  disquisition  on   the    subject    to    his  mother.    Within a few clays he was  .ordcrd to take the whole company in  bayonet fighting    He was an instant  success, got his third stripe,- and was  placed  in   charge  of that branch    of  the    company's      training.���������Christian  Scicncc Monitor  ���������.������w.. ..w.ivx vn.a<*ciiueu.iron*.  2,200 metres to 300 ior^the pleasure  of dropping*' a bomb on a munition  train, which caught fire and blocked  the line with wreckage. xJeutcnanl  Taylor derailed a troop train. Lieutenant Gordon Gould, attacked' during   a   reconnaissance, ' was  wounded  . ���������,  ouiau  tu   in   the  leg.    In   spite  of  the  intense  Most  of  the ills  from   pain he brought down one ene-::y ma-  i~.-.^  'chine, severely damaged another, and  then   calmly continued Jiis  appointed  *A ork.  readily cure. These pills save the  girl who enters into womanhood in  a bloodless condition from years of  misery, and afford prompt and permanent relief to the woman 'who'! is  bloodless, and therefore -veal*] Mrs  Wm. H. Wagner, Rosenthal, Ont  writes-    '���������"'���������'   Fairville, Sept, 30, 1902.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited  ���������"AftcT"the biriCT'    Wnt"L Dear Sirs���������We wtsh to inform you  1  [������ffp���������,i    r my s-cc"   lllat   we  consider  your    MINARD'S  -1   l  st.ttercd    from    trnnh ������   IIWlMFwr  _   .._/_.      ->''imiu;s  ond child  I suffered    from    "oubfe's"  UNIZpSt"1*1"' y0Ur    AfINARD'S  winch most mothers will    ,���������tt L.!^ {^E -a  verp  ^upenor article,  Their quality is beyond  question; but besides this  every box is a generously  filled box.  Look out for short-count  matches...:rhere are many  on the market.   -  ���������.''������������������        . -/  Avoid imposition by always, everywhere, ask-  ing for EDDY'S.  j Rub It in for Lame Back.���������A brisk  ! rubbing with Dr. Thomas' Electric  ' Oil will cure htme back. The "skin  ; will  immediately  absorb  the   oil and  it will penetrate the tissues and bring  : speedy.relief. Try it and be convin-  ' ced. As lb- liniment sinks in the  ! pain comes  out and  there are ample  grounds for saying that its touch is  ' magical, as it is.  . ������������������_.v..a    nutu    irouDies  which most mothers "will understand,  without going into details.  The doctor who was attending mc    said    an  operation would be necessary, but-as.  I dreaded  this and as Dr.   Williams' |  Pink Pills had been of great help to  my sister, -I decided to try this medicine, and  I can  truly say that    after!  using the pills-for some    time    they  made a complete cure and made life  more enjoyable .than it had been for  a long  time,     I   think every 'woman  suffering  from   the ailments    o"f  oui  and we use- it as a sure relief for  sore throat and chest. ''When I tell  you I would-'.not be without it if the  price was one dollar 'a-'bottle,'I mean  it.  Yours truly,  CHAS. F. TILTON.  Judgc-  forc?  sex should g,vc Dr.   WilJiains' ..Pink   f������p? .        rr  l-ills a fa.r trial,as I know from my k ^grlcs-Honesl, now, ju  own. case   the great  benefit  that  foi-    - -������,  hkc I was a bud Jcst  No Amateur  -Were you oyer arrested hedge, do  .1  niakiii' .mc  Natural Result  "1  understand   Blank doesn't slain-  "���������r  c '���������    ' 'ic got  married"  te    gets    fewer  ie used to."  1    "1  understand   Blank  n'^f'������ !mich  sincc  he  i      -Of  course    not;  he  |; chances, tb .talk than he  daybob.���������-Columbus Citizen  Captain Frightened  German Cruiser  -"   Minard's Liniment Cure   ,������^ j. ivwuiv  -rom nv  own. case   the great  benefit  that  foi  lows their use."  You can  get-'these    -pills  through i,,.       ���������   ���������-.;-.     ���������     ���������   ���������,    ,-..'.__.-. -.  any medicine'dealer or by mail at 50  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  cents .a box or six boxes for    $2.50  from   The   Dr.   ��������� Wilianis'     Medicine  Co.,   Brockville,   Ont.  Sillicus���������In-Trying to please  Fighting: in  Colds, Etc. I  - Clouds       -.. ..jin5 tu please   a woman what is,the first thing to dp?  ,. -Cynicus���������Make a fool of  over her.  From Up Among  The Yukon Snows  COMES ADVICE TO SUFFERERS  ^ TO USE DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS  Glacier Creek Lady Says They Havfc  Been Her Stand-By for Sixteen  Years and She Has "Never Known  Them to Fail.  Glacier Creek, via Dawson, Yukon,'  Can., (Special).���������"North of fifty-three  where    doctors    arc    long-  distances  apart      and      those      remedies    that  arc      a      very     present   - help    - in  time      of      need      arc      the        reli-  ��������� ancc'  of   the    settlers,    Dodd's Kidney Pills have established an enviable '  reputation.   Hear wha'f Mrs. A. Armstrong, a well-known resident of this  place has to say of them:  "Dodd's Kidney Pills have been mj  standby for sixteen years," Mr3.  Armstrong states. "Both myself and '  my family have the greatest -faith in  their -medicinal' qualities. 'When any  of my friends complain of even a  headache I treat them with Dodd's  Kidney Pills and they never fair to  I do gs������od.   '  "It always gives me pleasure to  sav a good word for-Dodd's Kidney  Pills;" '".'"."���������    !   '���������.'   \ -. ,������������������ " ,-,   '  Dodd's Kidney Pills cure ali "kidney  ills from bachache . to rheumatism,  Bright's   Disease  and' heart    disease.  Visitor���������-How long arc you in  for  my poor man?      . .-'-- ' ��������� MThcle ���������tro"iiblTs^c0������n^  r'^" ���������clJsea?e'  Prisoner-I don't know sir. .  neys.      S" w"fe "f H^  ���������How, can  that-be?     ,You   Pi-J-> cure them S    Kldner  visitor'    j-j-wiv v v,������,4i    iiifti' uc;       *��������� 1 01  must have been.sentenced for a defi  yourself j nite _period of time  Prisoner���������-No; sir.  Commander D.  R.  Kimieir,  of the  Pacific Steam Navigation    Company,  has   died     suddenly    i���������       Liverpool,  liarly _m   the   war,   lie     distinguished  liimsclt    by successfully      navigating  the  hncr  Arega,  S.000   tons,   through  over a hundred miles of unchartered  and dangerous waters in the    Straits  of  Magellan,  South America,    to  escape   from   a   German   cruiser,  which  did not 'dare to follow him.    Thus his  daring saved  not  only his  ship,    but  alsothe services  of 300 French-    reservists  who  were    on  board.       For  firs   gallant   seamanship     Commander  Kmncir received    the    D.S.O.    from  the  King,  a  gold    watch    ffom    the  drench government, and, among other recognitions of  his  exoloit. a silk-  Union  Jack  subscribed for bv  child-  I am proud to say that mv grani-  fallicr made his mark it, the' world "  remarked a concciu-d youth "Well  I suppose he wasn't the only man in  those days who couldn't write his  name?    replied Ins friend  In Flanders men fight underground  in trenches and dugouts, while in  Italy they battle up in the clouds on  mountain tops and passes. On the  sides of these, mountains trenches  have!been hewn out of the rock as a  defence against the enemy, who arc  obliged to advance over the open  mountain when attacking.   ���������    ���������*.  Field guns arc.got over the gorges  by means of^ cable wa}", and the  wounded arc sometimes removed' in  the same manner. The men have to  work amid snow and ice, and at times  heavy clouds descend over the mountains.  Often a tremendous explosion occurs, and when the clouds lift they  will reveal a -mountain; from which  the top has disappeared. Mining  operations have been in progress, and  the charge of explosives has altered  the face of nature.---Montreal Mail  Relief for Suffering Everywhere.���������:  He whose life is  made miserable by  the   suffering  that   comes  from  indigestion and has not tried Parmalee's ,  Vegetable  Pills  does  not  know how  easily   this   formidable    foe   can     be i  dealt  with.     These-'pills Avill   relieve  where  othqrs  fail.    They arc. the result  of long and  patient  study    and  arc'confidently put. forward as a sure-  corrector of disorders  of "the  tive  organs,   from   which    so  suffer. . -   -    ���������  sentence.-  .Mine was a life  A new switch to control an automobile's electric lights also serves as  an automobile overload circuit breaker and saves the use of a fuse -'block  m^fe,naC������ Visitor-',.(to 'friend"''' just  marncd)-TSp you are: not getting  tired of studio life, ch? setting  n:rlh& Artist's. Wife-Good graciouV  and I cookPStTI/tCrCf,tin"?- Jh" *���������������������  ana 1 cook. -Then the game    is    to  guess what the things are meant for  ���������London Opinion., ���������       tt"- ������or'  diges-  many  Seemed a Mistake'  "I 'told',Uncle Tom  he'was getting  too old and feeble to attend to busi-  ("Did he  take it kindlv?"  (    He threw mc out of the office"���������  .Miswers.  "Nobdy c'n say our town ain't literary," said the old cowman. "No?"  asked new arrival. "No, 'cause we  killed a poet here once, just so wc  could build a monument to him."  Warts arc disfigurements that    ciis-  ppciir when treated with Halloway's  Corn Cure.  British Derivations  Dizziness  if you tire easily, are subject to cold hands or feet���������if you  catch colds readily or have rheumatic pains-your bloodI or  circulation is probably at fault and you need  OF THE PUREST COD LIVER OIL  which is nature's easily-assimilated food, tb increase  your red corpuscles and charge the blood with life-  sustaming richness; Scott's creates warmth to throw  ott colds and gives resistance to prevent sickness.  Always in** ��������� SCOTT'S.    Every Drugght has iL  SCOTT *BOWNE.Two���������to,o������t. 1  It is interesting to remark that Ma-  jor-Gcncral Sir Frederick Maurice,  who was quoted the other day as of  : opinion that the German peace proposals were a result of the fighting  on the Somnic, is the son' and biographer of Frederick Dcnison Maurice, the famous English preacher.  In England, also,., minister's    sons  are liable .to arrive.   -  Lloyd George is not ' a. minister's  I son, but his father was a Unitarian  schoolmaster. He got his early education ��������� at . Llauys'tymdwy Church  school, married a wife from Mynyd-  dednyfed, Cricciieth, and lives, when  at home,'' at Brynawcloh. "'Etj-nid-  logically speaking;-these'.arc pretty!  solemn   facts.���������Life.-  vSm.  K&$%y  Constipation  Flatulence  "Do you,. Mr. Stacks,. think that a  rich man 'can go through the eye of a  needle?"  "I don't know. I will, however, admit that my lawyers have'dragged iiic  through some very small loopholes.''  No liTcr sufferer can fail to benefit from  the use of Dr. Cassell's Instant Relief. Ita  action i's natural as nature, sure" as science.  It is altogether different to ordinary liver  stimulants and , morning salts. These  weaken the liver by forcing it, till it cannot  work at all without tho daily dose.  Dr. Cassell's Instant Relief strengthens the  liver and enables t.'ie system to cure itself.  t Than cure is lasting.  Take Dr. Cassell's Instant Relief for constipation,  biliousness, torpid liver, sick headache, dizziness,  specks before the eyes, flatulence and windy  spns.'/i*, aciu'ity, heartburn, impure bleed, and that  dull, heavy feeling which is a sure indication of  liver troubles.  .Ask for Dr.. Cassell's Instant Belie/.  Price 50 cents, from ail Druggists  and Storekeepers,    -'  or   direct  from   th������  SoJ*  A-rents  tar  Canada,  ' Harold F. Ritchie and Co., Ltd.. 10, H'CauUtroet,  Toronto.     War tax 2 cents extra.  Or.  Cassell's   Instant  Belief is  the oompanion  preparation to Dr. Cassell's TaUloie.  SoU VroprietoTt: Dr. CatsclV* Co., LUL,  'Manchester, England. ���������  CasseirsA  '���������;���������%&&  t������-t*  W.      N.      U.      114$ /i^'; -",-- ',< ���������"-=,_" ",v tf  i5  THE      GAZETTE.      HEDLEY,      B.      C.  URMGT  WAS.SEA TOWER THAT SAVED THE ALLIED CAUSE  Application of Naval Strategy has been Practically Revolutionized  ���������The Controlling Factor in the Whole War Proved to be the  Latent Power of Armored Squadrons  .' 'An interesting rcvicw\ of the part  ���������'that sea-power has, played in the  ** war and references to the lessons  that naval men have learned is giv-  en'by the naval correspondent of the  New York Herald writing from London. -He says that while ,, the   prin-  ... ciples of Tiaval strategy have "been  the same for a century,.their applica-  ,   tion'has been so altered as to-amount  ���������almost to a revolution'.The first and  'most  obvious   teaching  is  that    sca-  "powcr  has   completely justified    the  confidence placed in it.    The lesson  here is. an old one emphasized afresh.  Sca-p'ower has    saved,     the      Allied  cruise.    It'"permits of the timer and  the creation  of the means by  which  victory will be/secured.    The use of  ���������   sea-power  is   demonstrated   not  only  uy  the  way- in  which    the     German  merchant ships, were swept from the  - oceans,- but also by the manner in  which the land and sea forces of the  Allies are cooperating in three continents.  No one before the war would have  thought that, merely by the threat or  influence of the Grand Fleet away in  the northern mists, great armies .and  .   all   that  was   necessary    lo. maintain  and supply  them  could be moved in  'security  all  oyer  the  world.       That  lesson was enforced at the very beginning of.the  war.     Il  has     been  ������������������ maintained, even though an important  battle  has  been   fought  without  that  . completely  decisive ..result  in   regard  to the smashing of the enemy's fleet  which was .hoped for.    The controlling factor in the whole of the war is  the latent power which lies ready at  - hand in the armorcd^squadrons now  commanded by Admiral Bcatty. That  is  the "sure   shield" which   the  Ccn-  'tial Powers must break down- if  they would alter the outcome of the  war. Hitherto, both by the campaign- of attrition and also byj the  "enterprise" which was frustrated off  the Jutland coast, they have fHiled_to  do it, and their more subtle and insidious methods of attacking commerce by submarines, which - are  having the temporary success of  most novel expedients, must also be  suppressed* in time. ���������  Lessons that were supposed to  have beer, learned in'the Russo-Japanese War have been found to be  useless or even misleading so far(as  the present struggle is concerned.  For instance, after the Japanese attacks upon the Russians at Port Arthur it was said that torpedo craft  would be the real factors in future  wars, and it was expected by some  that these vessels might be able to  break up the Grand Fleet. They  have failed not only to live up/to Ihe  predictions made by their admirers,  but to cut any figure at all. Shortly  before the,war began it is said that  the naval world was much disturbed  by the large increase of range made  by the torpedo and its destructis'c  power. The "deadly accuracv" spoken of three years *>go is a myth":���������- In  iARFACI  Various Spheres of  Influence in China  F.uropean Nations Hold a Big Slice  of Celestial Empire  To know something of the portentous possibilities of the British and  Russian policies -in China one need  only think of the vastness of the territories which they have staked,out j. s. Dennis, of the Canadian Pacific Railway Company, Predicts  N ORCANADA  ENORMOUS UNDEVELOPED NATURAL RESOURCES  is the one cast-iron rule in  every corner of our bakeries.  the battle of Jul land there was no,  real' torpedo success and Sir John  Jellicoe says that a great number of  them were apparcntly^fircd. Nor has  the mine been much of a factor in  the_ st/ugglc, >and . it\ would .have  achieved much less-' than has ' been  accomplished had-It been employed  by a nation adhering .to .civilized  means of warfare. .German unscrup-  ulousness, however, has scored some  successes -with the mine. Neither  the mine nor the-submarine, nor-the  torpedo can,decide this struggled At  best Lhey arc mere aids to the batllc-  <-iiip. r-  The writer says: "In the fields of,  action there is lo be seen 'he inter;  dependence of, the naval and military  forces. The fleets, of nearly all the  Allies supply ships to operate with  and protect the flanks of their armies. In-'was the turning of their  flank by the Russian fleet which materially helped lo ...force' the Turks  oltt of Trcbizond and_.ot!icr places  in'the Caucasus while jt was the failure of the-.German fleet in the Baltic to accomplish a similar purpose  that enabled the Russians lo maintain their hold -on Riga. There is  also indicated by tlie events of the  power. Il is the mainstay of the  Allies .enabling them to do _many  things, but in. itself il cannot ..end  the war-as they desire it should "be  ended. The comfortable -reflection  that 'time and the navy will do the  job for us,' which had many smpa-  thizers in the late government is fatal in its tendency, toward inertia and  procrastination.   " -'  "Turning to the material, the battleship ..maintains its pre-eminent po-'  sition in spile of every _ attempt to  threaten -its supremacy- by mine and  torpedo." Care has been taken to  protect it from these devices, whose  power has thus been nullified. 'The  submarine has not shown itself in  any way lo be more than \a weapon  of attrition and not an entirely effective weapon even in that direction.  If merchant ships were adequately  armed its success as, a commerce  deslroyer would be l considerably  curbed. Entirely new light has been  thrown upon the battle cruiser, which  navel type has justified the hopes entertained in regard to it. Connected  with this success the war value of  speed has been demonstrated. This  was shown quite early in the war by  the achievements of the ' German  raiders in the oiiter seas and again  when Sturdce's battle cruisers made  their swift and silent journey to destroy von Spec's squadrons off the-  Falklands. It has also been exhibited many times in the Norlh Sea,  where and excess of speed on the part  of  one  class  of vessel  over another j j -   u     modc|s glvca_hy    Brit:s,, aml  has  enabled superior armaments     to  0,-f]CJ.  forcign  Masters  j���������   the  art  of  for themselves. Russia* claims as her  sphere of influence outer Mongolia  (1,000,000 square miles), Sinkiang  (548,000 square miles) and more than  three-quarters of Manchuria (273,000  "square miles). These total an area  of 1,821,000 square "miles. On the other hand, Great-Britain claims Tibet  (533,000 square miles) Szcchucn (218-  000 square miles), Kwanlung (86,-  800 square miles),- and the provinces  along the lower reaches of the Yang-  tse River (about 362,000 square miles)  making a total,-of 1,199,800 square-  miles for the British sphere of influence. In the south, France claims  YunnanN(146,700 square miles) as her  sphere of interest.- Before the war  Germany claimed Shan-lung, (55,900  square miles), whence she was  scheming to expand in various directions.  The chief source of misconception  on the part, of Americans concerning  Far-Eastern affairs lies in their ignorance of Chinese geography. Open  the map of China, mark out'- the  spheres of influence established by  European powers, and compare them  with the Japanese'sphere. Then you  will begin to wonder why il is you  make so much ado about Japan's activities in .China. ( As against England's 1,199,800 square miles, and  Russia's 1,821,000 square miles, Japan's sphere of influence consiting of  southern Manchuria (90,000 ''square  miles) eastern inner Mongolia (50,-  000 square miles), Fu-kicn (46,000  square miles), and a portion o������ Shantung (18,600 square miles),, totals  204,600 square miles.���������K. K. Kawa-  kami, in- the Century.  A Great -Future for Canada, and Expects to See a Population  of Fifty Million-After the War  Japan's Shipbuilding Power  Have Developed Such a Degree    of  Efficiency That Their Ships  Compare Well With  the British  Japan as a shipbuilding power is  making rapid progress. Air. Nak'-i-  bashi Tokugoro, the greatest living  authority on the mercantile history  of Japan; predicts thai for the next  three years Japan will make a delve  into the needs of the Pacific and  place ships on her" waters equal to  any thai can be built out of Great  Britain.  Thanks lo .the demands due to the  war, all ship-building yards in Japan have done record work and effected extensions and improvements.  The Mitsu Bishi Dockyard, the 'Kawasaki Dockyard and tire Osaka Iron  Works arc fully equipped for building ships of any size, and each is trying hard lo outrival the other in its  r.ppointments.  The Japanese naval architects and  the workmen -in the yards are n\i.\v  pij-ctically independent of their western instructors. Formerly their duly  lay essentially-in copying or convert-  Speaking recently before the New  York Credit Men's association, J. S.  Dennis, assistant to Lord Shaugh-  ncssy, president of the Canadian  Pacific Railway company,' presented  some facts relating to Canada and  expressed the hope that these would  "justify "your organization in including us iu the list of nations whose  credit is good and with whom your  neighborly and business relations'  should be extended." Mr. Dennis'  address, in part," follows:  "Canada, as you know, owns and  occupies a larger portion of the  North .American continent than 'is  comprised in the United Stales.  ��������� "At the present time Ihc.'Vast area  contained within the .boundaries of  the Dominion of Canada is occupied  by a population of less than 8,000,000  people. Nature, however, has been  very bountiful in her gifts of natural  resources to the Dominion and the  ultimate development of-these natural resources will, without question,  result in the growth of the north of  the international boundary, within a  comparatively short time, of a national neighbor whose family will  comprise at least 50,000,000 people.  "It is'desirable that I should  point out certain of the salient features . regarding Canada's progress  and opportunities for future development.  "Canada has 'now reached Nationhood in the sense of being admitted  lo 'senior partnership in the firm of  British Empire,' and in "the further  sense that the 1mme .'Canadian' is  now recognized throughout the  world as representing tlie citizen of a  virilev nationality.  "Conditons in Canada today arc  more or less affected by Ihe worldwide war in which she is taking a part  as a portion of the British Empire."  "Canadian trade is on a sound basis and prosperous conditions exist  throughout the Dominion. It is true  'that a considerable portion "of this  prosperity is due to the vasl expenditures in Canada for war munitions  Jnd war supplies m-d lo th-j enormously increased prices which are being realized for.food products, particularly 'wheal    and,,  other    grains  "As a- result of existing conditions  throughout the British Empire, - it  seems quite certain that at the close  of the war we will have preferential  trade within the Empire, and, that  being the case, Canadian goods will  have a tariff preference in all markets of the British Empire, and it  seems reasonable lo suppose that we  wiiriiavc at least a sympathetic trade  preference in the countries that have  been allied with Great Britain in the  war,_ which should give Canada a  special opportunity for trade extension, especially in the great Empire  of Russia, ��������� where, without doubt,  great opportunitcs will offer - themselves for trade extension."      J  Miv Dennis closed with an appeal,.-  to American concerns to consider  whether it would not be to their advantage lo establish branches in  Canada and lo invest capital here in  order to participate in a share of this  prosperity present and to come.  grown in  the  western  por  Dominion;  but excluding  Lion  of the  tins  be brought lo bear. In the Jutland  fight the. fast battleships ' of tfte  Oueen Elizabeth type gave splendid  results. -������������������'.���������������������������   -  are just as clean as they look,  and as wholesome as they are  delicious. ������      .      '  In Packages Only.  Equally pure and just the thing  for your children, are our  BISCUITS  North-West Biscuit Co., Limited  / EDMONTON   -  ALTA. 1  W,      N.      U.      1146  Livestock Farming Wins  The Man    Who    Sticks    to .Mixed  Farming Can be Certain of       1  Success  There are too many farmers who  try to be-both .in-,and put of livestock  ���������in when livestock is a paying proposition and out when it is not.  Others stick strictly to grain farming, and sell the better part of their  own or their landlord's, farm in the  form of grain, a wagon load at a  time. The farmer who wins in the  long run, however, is he who keeps  the number of stock his farm cai\  support and support well, and who is  always "in the game" never trying to  jump in big when the outlook is unusually bright and out again when  things look bad. The in and out  business never pays iu the long run,  the one Jucky strike often puts the  idea into ones' head that it docs, and  usually it llicn takes two or ��������� three  bad  strikes to  lake it  out.  Whenever crops arc short and the  exclusive grain fanner lias little - or  perhaps nothing to sell, it is then  that the fanner with livestock proves  his system ol" farming ������.o he ihe surest of profits, let come what may.  Even though there is little grain to  fatten the stock that is to be marketed, it is marketable Without being  full-fed, and brings iu a sum .of  money that is not to be despised.  True," With cattle, -the farm must  have pasture land or it must be available somewhere close, at a rental  that is not exorbitant. With hogs,  pasture can be grown from year to  year, and the hog raiser should by  no means overlook having the best  possible and plenty of it, for the  more gains that may be secured  from, pasture the cheaper the hog is  produced,���������Successful Farmer.  "I shouldn't care to marry a woman who knows more than I do," he  remarked.  ,, "Oh, Mr. Sappy," she replied, with  a coquettish shake of her fan, "I am  afraid you arc a confirmed bachelor!"  shipbuilding  The war conditions compelled the  Japanese engineers to rely on their  own! resources, and for certain materials which they had formerly obtained exclusively from abroad, they  have had to find .substitutes, , and  that in the shortest .possible time.  Thcy:.hayc . been taught by- experience, that a considerable saving could  be effected both in the quantity of  materials and the amount of labor  needed to complete particular sets  of work. In fact, they have developed a degree of efficiency essentially- their own.  The result is that Japanese ships  compare well; with .English-built  ships, not only in cost but in workmanship as well. In the manning  and management of ships the crucial experience' of the past two years  has taught the Japanese owners to  economize labor without decreasing  the efficiency of the men employed.  Before the war, it was common  knowledge that a greater number of  hands were required in managing a  Japanese ship than would be the case  were British or other foreign sailors  employed. The heavy work they  .had to go through has unwillingly  enhanced the working capacity of the  Japanese sailor. *\p\v, instead of  three sailors in charge of a donkey  engine only one is required on most  steamships.  j _> , ���������.  The old fanner, with his seventeen-year-old son, entered the 'editor's- office" and said: "This boy of  mine wants to go into the literary  business. Is there much money in  it?" "Well, yes," said the editor,  "I've been in it myself for twenty  years and���������" Whereupon the farmer eyed him from head to foot, glanced around the poorly-furnished office, surveyed the editor'' once more,  and then, turning to his son, said:  "Come 'long home, Jim, an' git back  to yomrplowin'." >  fictitious trade prosperity, I may point  out that the business .of the Dominion show? a healthy growth, as is  cvidenccd by the following figures:  Import's   1916 ". .$6S5,000,000  Exports, 1916    1,052,000,000  Bank clearings   10,557,187,917  Railway mileage 35,582  Germany Offered  Constantinople  Generous With Offers at    the    Expense of Powers Leagued  -.   - With Her  A statement is made by General  Hanotaux in an article published in  the Paris Figaro, in which he asserts  that Germany some time ago offered -Russia Constantinople and the  Dardanelles as the price of a separate peace. This,is known in diplomatic circles in Berlin to be accurate  according to a wireless despatch.  It is interesting, in the connection,  to recall , Germany's different / attempts to buy a separate peace with  one or the other of thc'al'ics at the  expense of other powers leagued  with her.  These may be summarized thus:  "Germany   offeredv Russia   the   Aus������  trian  province  in   Galicia, ' and   subsequently the  whole of Galicia:   also  the Austrian province of Bukoivina.  To Italy she' offered .a large slice  of Austrian territory in - Southern  Tyrol and further south as the price  of neutrality. Subsequently Germany  offered Rumania the greater part of  the Austrian province of Bukowina  and a strip'of Hungary as the price oi  Rumanian neutrality, or co-operation  with the Central  Empires.  The last offer of this kind is the  one Hanotaux mentioned.  Marine tonagc-  *932,422  Young Tcddie, who had just begun  the study of geography, was told by  his aunt that the Mississippi was called by.the Indians "the "Father of  Waters." "You must be mistaken,  auntie," said the little fellow. "If it  was the 'Father of Waters' it would  be Mister-Sippi!"  '���������'Tenth place in the world.  "Canada possesses enormous undeveloped natural resources in her  fis-hcrics, timber, minerals and waler-  pow.ers, and, in the western provinces,  has probably the greatest area of unoccupied -good land avilable for immediate colonization existing, at least  en the North American continent.  What she needs is increased population, particularly agricultural population, and extension of industrial development to utilize her vast natural  resources-. The problems connected |  witli the increase of her population,  and the development of natural resources involve of the re-assimilation  of four or"five hundred thousand men  now engacd in her army, together  with the large number of men who, it  is expected, will emigrate to Canada  from the British army, and also from  northern Europe following the close |  oi  the war.   " |  "Many different opinions exist asj  to the matter of immigration to. this  continent after the war. No one, ol  course, can foretell w>i;\t will happen,  but if we can be guided by prist occurrences, wc may expect, and should  ptcparc for a great influx >U imini-.  grants  Pat's Strategy  An Irishman who had walked a-  long distance, feeling very thirsty  and seeing a milkman asked the price  of a quart of milk.  "Threepence,'^replied the milkman.  "Then  give  me  a   quart  in  pints,"  said Pat  Pat  on  drinking  one pint,    asked,  "How do we stand?"  The  milkman  replied, "I  owe  yer  a pint" :  "And I owe you one," said Pat, "so  we. are  auits"  TO CHANGE YOUR SKIN!  How to Develop the Highest Degree  of Vital, Nervous and Muscular  i^Vigor.  Snakes throw off their outer sldn  once a year. Human beings--change  their skin perhaps nine times in a year;  that is, they have a new skin about once  in six weeks.  The value of a clean skin in maintaining health is not properly understood by the majority of people. Cleanliness is a part of health. You cannot be healthy unless you are clean,  not only externally, but also internally.    . .   -t     The   blood #should   also   be   assisted  "In the len^year period ending '"occasionally, like the skin, in throw*  1914, the immigration to Canada ing off poisons so that the system may  amounted lo practically 2,500,000 peo- not get clogged and leave a weak spot  pic, distributed as follows: From for disease germa to enter the system.  Great Britain, 1,000,000; from the When the blood is clogged wc*suffer  United States, 900,000, and the bal- from what is commonly called a, cold,  ancc from other countries. During j Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discov-  that same period we had our greatest   ery   purifies   the    blood    and    entirely  era of development, a devlopmcnt,  which for rapidity, probably had not.  previously been reached in any pari  of the habitable globe. ,  "The great bulk of this development was made possible by the investment of outside capital; that capital having been obtained largely  from Great Britain, France and Holland. It is estimated that in the  period 1907-1913 Great Britain in-  \csted,in Canada'$1,500,000,000. With  the opening of the war, wc were, ot  course,   shut  off  from   these  sources i  eradicates the poisons that breed and  feed disease. It thus cures scrofula,  eczema, boils, pimples and other eruptions that mar and scar the skin. Pure  blood is essential to good health. The  weak, run-down, debilitated condition  which so many people experience ia  commonly the effect of impure blood.  Doctor Pierce's Golden. Medical Discovery not onl*/ cleanses the blood, _ of  impurities, but it increases the activity  of the blood-making glands, and it enriches the body with an abundant supply  of pure, rich blood.  -Take it as directed and it will search  and in all probability will be unable out impure aSc- poisonous matter in  to obtain further credit there for a tlie stomach, liver, bowels and kidneys  long time after the close of the war* an(* drive it from the system through  as all the nations engaged in this the natural channels  war will require their money at home It will penetrate into the joints and  to rehabilitate conditions and pay muscles, and dissolve thepoisonous ac-  their debts. If wc arc to be able lo cumulations. Bad blood is driven out.  extend our industrial dcvlopmcnt, wc It will furnish you with rich, pure blood  can only look to you, as our neighbor full of vital force���������the kind that increase*  south of the international boundary, energy and ambition, that rejureaAtos  to provide the money.    ' j &��������� entire body  I  i  .��������� ���������*!���������_-'  ���������W\L  ������������������'���������X.V  fl  fl  f ;i.  Mi  if:-  w  ]|  [ ',vV J:  ������������������: H!  ii  "ft! '  ���������m  p  : *$  ���������w  !!|  I  m ���������oa  THE      GAZETTE,      HEDLEY,      B.  ��������� C.  Steady Demand  For Pork  There   Seems   to Be   No   Doubt   of  Excellent  Prices   to Be   Had  in Present Season  Throughout the continent there  arc predictions that the hog supply  will  be short.    Even  if   the price  of  Canadian Fish for Soldiers  Weekly Ration Planned for the British Army, Also far Anzacs  in Hospital  The Government has been notified  from London that the British authorities have completed arrangements  "for giving the British troops a regular ration of Canadian fish. A weekly ration is planned, and orders will  feed   is   high,  il   looks   as   1 hough   it) be placed at once for several million  would    be advisable for    fanners  ro'P?������iids  of  frozen  fish  from   Canada  keep at least some breeding sto-"k.  The attractive prices which have  been paid for hogs this season h'*s  rushed many'animals on the markec,  but there is" a limit, which has now  been reached. ���������  From 1904 to 1914 Canada's export  trade with Britain in hog products  decreased and Denmark's increased.  From 1914 Canada's export bacon  trade has increased and Denmark's  has gone the other way, showing a  falling-off of 72,000,000 pounds. For  the fiscal year ending March 31,  1914, Canada's export of hog products totalled 23,620,861 pounds. For  1915 the total was 72,036,025 pounds  and for 1916, 144,150,309 pounds. The  United States experienced a like increase. ,  But so far as Canada is concerned  there is another side to the shield.  On June 30, 1916, there were fewei  hogs in this counlry than at any  time during life previous 10 years,  and from 1911 to 1916 there was a  decrease of 1,000,000. This state  of affairs, as well as the opportunity  that is before the country, is staled  iu Pamphlet No. 21 of the livcsiock  deparlmcnt at Ottawa, entitled "The  Bacon Hog and the British Alaikcl,"  for which John Bright, livestock  commissioner, and H. S. Arkcll, assistant commissioner, are jointly responsible, and which can be had free  on application lo the publications  branch, department of agriculture,  Ottawa.  Particularly unfortunate, says Ihe  pamphlet, is the decrease in the fact  of the rare opportunity lliat is offered us to further extend our "Wilt-!  shire side" trade with Ihe British  market, a trade that for the ycar  1915 amounted in value to $15,^57,-  652. In - view of the facts here set  forth, it is hardly necessary to fui.lhcr  xefer lo the gravity of the siluatioi.  or lo the opportunity that will be  lost if our farmers and breeders do  not bestir themselves. The joint  authors point out thai while we aie  not for specified reasons to occupy  the market for fat hogs, that for the  bacon hog is ours for the asking.  They also call for regularity in the  supply. "We cannot," they say, "go  into the business for six months m  the year and then go out of it for si\-  . months without having a general  average of price that is unprofitable  both to producer and packer." .A  good crop ol hogs is required each  month of the year. "If each farmer,"  the pamphlet says, in conclusion,  "maintains even one or, al most, two  sows and manages these and their  offspring properly, there can be built-  up in Canada a very important and  remunerative 'industry, not only  yielding a permanent profit to the  farmer, but as well materially assisting in preserving the commercial  stability of the Dominion.'  "In a word, we need a good crop of  hogs each month of ihe year. It will  be a misfortune if, because of shortage of grain, all pig-stock is sold off  the farm. Clover hay, turnips, mangels and skim-milk make winter feed  for brood sows and even for young  growing-stock, and may be trusted  to bring them out in good shape in  the spring. These, with a little middlings,! will pull the youngsters along  in satisfactory style and keep them  growing. Breed at least one good  type of sow. Unfortunately many farmers are selling their females. Most  of them could belter afford to stay  in the business. We hrave yet to meet  the man-who doubts the good prospects of next year's markets."   -  The new demand will further stimulate the Canadian fish industry in all  parts of the Dominion.  Arrangements for the supply are  being made through Major Hugh  Green, who was sent to England ay  Sir Sam Hughes last spring to superintend the Canadian fish ration supply  for the Canadian troops overseas,  Thai scheme proved so successful  ihat Ihe British Board of Trade asked Major Green to go back to Canada  and arrange for a still bigger supply  for the British arm}'.  New Zealand and Australia have  also arranged to give their men in  hospital a weekly fish ration through  the Canadian Fish Supply Department in London.  Fruit Growing f Siberia a Dream of Wealth  In British Columbia  The Issue of the  Twentieth Century  Henry A.  Wise Wood, in 'the New  York Tribune  The issue of the twentieth century  has now been declared, and is apparent. Two orders of civilization are  contending for mastery ��������� Teutonic  and Anglo-Saxon. At its end, which  shall prevail? Wc have seen that, despite its support by Slav and Latin,  Anglo-Saxon civilization in the Eastern Hemisphere has but narrow!}* escaped disaster. Knowing this, we ask  ourselves what would have become  of it had Great Britain lacked but a  few ships. How near, indeed, to tlie  brink, when upon less than a million  tons of metal afloal depended the  freedom or subjugation of the Anglo-  Saxon race in Europe? A glorified  Germany, revelling in her achievements, unpunished, forgiven, unthojii  of her might, and still in the hands  of her military caste���������what a spectacle, indeed, for the contemplation  of Americans, who are possessed of  a third of the world's wealth and  have thrown the aegis of their protection over the whole of Pan-America! A third the world's treasure, unguarded by armaments; a whole" hemisphere, protected by���������what?  Because of the foregoing, is it  moral or is il wise from the standpoint of our eventual security for us  to be parties to the making of peace  so long as the red god of insolent  liithlessncss is astride the charger of  victory?    I  say, no.'  Has Became World Famous for the  Quality of Fruit Grown  Canada's Pacific province of  ish Columbia is famous all over the  world for the fruit that is raised  there. Although the industry is of  comparatively recent origin, it has,  within the last two or three years,  made very rapid strides. The value  of the fruit crop of 1910 was approximately $250,000; the value of the 1916  crop was about $1,700,000. One of  the best known districts in which  fruit is obtained is the Okanagan  Valley. The total output of this district during 1916 has been about 2,000  carloads of fruit, in addition to 1,000  carloads of vegetables. This produce  goes principally to the" prairie provinces of Alberta, Saskatchewan and  Manitoba, but at the same time a  considerable trade is being developed  with Australia, South Africa -and  Great Britain. Government exhibits  from the province secured the gold  medal of the Royal Horticultural Society, London, England���������the blue  ribbon of fruit growing���������for eight  consecutive years, against all comers.  New Use for Church Bells  Germany Needs a Lesson  A New Epoch  If there arc such things as 'epochs,  a new epoch is dawning. It may be  pointed out that the measures now-  being taken in Europe are war measures, and will pass with the coming  of peace. They will not pass eniirel>,  for indeed there is lo be no stica  peace as will permit any nation to  fall back into the lowcr'national organization of Ihe past. Every measure taken during the war to heighten  a people's powers, to economize Ihcir  collective resources, and more effectively to direct their collective energies will be retained so far as il has  been successful and can be applied  tinder peace conditions in "the war  after the war"; that is, in a worldwide struggle of economic rivalry. ���������  Chicago Tribune.  One Absolute Essential of This War  Is to Uproot Prussian Tradition  That War Pays    '  Were the War to end: tomorrow  without' Germany being required to  indemnify Belgium,- France, Serbia,  Poland and Rumania for the damage done them by Germany's l.ust for  conquest, the actual condition would  be that the criminal nation would "be.  able to look around with satisfaction  on her own rich provinces, anmarr^d  by the fangs of war, and with equal  satisfaction on .the ''ruined provinces-  of-all her neighbors. . And the Germans would count the war as a tremendous gain, as having given them  a vast relative advantage over neighboring States.- Surely the one absolute essential of this war is to uproot  the Prussian tradition that war pays,  that war has been the making of  Prussia; and that .to war they, and  how in a wider way the Germans,  must ;. ever look for progress and  their greater good. Surely if this  war ends leaving the German people  impregnated with this Prussian, belief in the necessity for war, and the  Prussian faith in the profitableness  of war, it will be war badly ended  for Europe and the world.  If peace came tomorrow, the German general staff would say that  they had learned enough to ensure  their success next time. In some  way the German people must be convinced that it is their business to see  that no German general staff shall  again plot and attempt such bloody  crimes against manhood ��������� against  the German masses as much as others, for they have suffered as deeply,  and died as painfully as any of their  victims.���������From the Toronto  Star.  Enemy  Using Bells  to  Provide for  Munitions  According to official Austrian figures, up lo the end of August no  fewer than 15,200 church betls had  been melted down for munitions in  the Dual Monarchy, the yield of metal being returned as 7,464 tons. That  averages half a ton per bell, but as  there were probably a fair number of  big bells included���������it was recently  announced that the famous 17-ton  hell from St. Stephen's, -Vienna, had  been scheduled for the melting-pot���������  there may be some truth in' the report which emanated from Rome " a  few weeks ago that in "many country  places the church bells had been ex:  empted from service on condition  that all the cow-bells of the district  were substituted in Iheir place. Russia, at any rate, can look with equanimity on the turning of bells into  shells, for if the victory is lo rest  with the side that can do the biggest  things in that direction there is an  enormous reservoir to draw from in  Russia. The Great Bell of Moscow  tips the beam at 200 tons, nearly  twelve times the weight of Austria's  biggest bell, and three bells in the  Church of St. Ivan, Moscow, can pio-  vide not far short of 150 tons of metal should the necessity arise.���������London Daily News.  Women as Bankers  Most    Successful,    Say    Women    of  London  In a recently published government scheme for a British trade  bank occurred the phase: "It is fair  to assume that women will in future  take a share_ in purely, clerical work.  The -Federation-of Women Workers,  however, thinks they should not be  confined to clerical work, and brings  out the following, facts: : ��������� .'  - A woman lias bcCn appointed as  manager of a branch of the London  City and Midland Bank.-  Othersare "beingtrained for similar posts;,    - "- '.'���������'.'')-'' .-.':,..  At the exams, following the.Gil-  bart lectures onbanking at King's  College four of the 22 candidates  gaining over 80 per cent, of marks  Avere women.  One," Miss Rose Kingston," of the  head office of the-Xondon and Soutii  Western Bank, gained the first place  with a note of approbation from ihe  examiner, Sir John Paget.  -, Seven women1 from the same bank"  gained prizes or-certificates.  Is Believed to Be the Richest Country  in the World  ���������i Siberia is destined one day to bc-  .,.. come the richest country in the  ���������br't" world, for it has a natural wealth so  diversified, . and as yet almost untouched, that it has no rival in the  old world. "How vast this-wealth is  is  described  by, A.  Kammcr.  Before'the war Siberia was producing-from 1,000,000 to 1,300,000 tons of  flour a ye'ar. As a grazing country  it has no limits and it cxporls large  quantities of leather, tallow and butter. Its forests arc almost inexhaustible, and it supplies furs lo all-the  world.  lis mineral wealth can only be  guessed at, for the greater part of the  country has never been prospected.  But there arc several enormous de  posits of oil, that of- Kouznetz embracing about 30,000 square mile s^ and  estimated to contain-920,000,000" tons  of oil; that of Irkutsk, estimated to  contain 250,000,000 tons, and those of  the Ienisseisk and Siemipalatinsk.  Some of these have as yet scarcely  been "touched. _  The Kouznetz basin possesses also  great deposits of iron ore, estimated  to contain 16,500,000 tons. Iron occurs in large quantities in many  other regions. -  ���������  Other metals that promise' wealth  to their exploiters are copper (5,600  tons of which were mined in 1913),  gold, lead, zinc,_ manganese, wolfram,  tin, antimony, cinnebar, mercury, sulphur, saltpetre, graphite, naphtha,  quartz, sulphide and sulphate of soda,  white clay and common salt."  Its rivers are as full offish as those  of British Columbia. Much fiax, cotton and many cereals are grown and  can be grown to a virtually limitless  extent.  Feat of the "75V?  Two ladies'-on the other side of the  border were holding a stairhead confab one morning on the troubles of  life, and husbands in particular.  "I dinna wonder at some puir wives  having to help themselves out of thei"  husbands' trouscr pockets," remarked  the one.  "I canna say I like them underhand ways myself," responded the  second matron. _ "I jist turn ma man's  breeches doonside up and help ma-  scl' off the carpet."  Newspapers Suspected in Egypt  Shippers of goods to Egypt have  been cautioned by one oi the Egyptian railway companies not to use  newspapers or magazines as packing  material since at' times the censorship suspects an ulterior motive wh'en  uncensored printed mater enters belligerent lands.  "Gott Strafe America".  There is a.notion in England lhat  the "Gott Strafe England" cry nas  ceased in Germany. 1 found no sign  of it lessening. To it has been added  "Gott Strafe America." Pastors, professors and the press have told the  German women that their husbands,  sons and    sweethearts are killed    by  Heroes of the Clergy  In his interesting-book on the war,  "The Red Watch," Col. J. A. Currie,  M.P., of Toronto, pays a striking tribute -to the heroic conduct ; of the  Canadian chaplains who have gone lo  the front.- In particular he notes the  devoted service under fire of Rev.  Canon Scolt of Quebec, whosespoetry  is so much admired. Canada's clergymen have answered the appeal of a  just crusade so enthusiastically as to  make the influence of the cause upon  the hearts of their fellow-countrymen  more pronounced. Hundreds of th-m,  of all creeds and stations, from the  humble country parson to the leader  of the fashionable city congregation,  have arisen filled with a holy zeal for  justice and the right.���������Montreal Mail.  Two French Guns Stopped German  Advance Under Difficult  Conditions  How two French "75's" slopped a  German advance under difficult conditions is told by H. Warner Allan in  a letter from the front.,. He says:  "The Argonne, with all its cover, is a  difficult country for artillery, b"ut the  French gunners' there have accomplished a number of feats of which  they may well be proud. There is a  point on one of the tree-hidden roads  of the forest which is shown to th'e  visitor as the sc.enc of the exploits  of a certain artillery lieutenant. It is  no distance from the German- lines,  but on one occasion, when the Crown  Prince_was hammering away at the  French trenches and his infantry had  left their cover, - this lieutenant  brought up two "75's" and set, them  one on either side of the road. There  was no time to link up his guns lo  the front trenches, but, with the aid  of a compass and a map, he blamed  away al the line where he was convinced the Germans-would try to  pass. He knew the country well, and  scarcely wasted a shell,...so efficient  were his map .and!compass." -  Live Stock of the West  Battles Won by ������  Applied Psychology  Dr. Stanley Hall Says French and  Germans Figure on Nerves  The superior effectiveness of the  French and German soldiers :n Ihe  present war is due to applied psychology, according lo a statement by  Dr. G. Stanley Hall, president , of  Clark University, before members  of- the -American Association for_  the Advancement of Science in New  York City the other day.  "The war has given the world its  greatest lesson in scientific onV  ciency," Dr. Hall said. "The Allies,  least of all England, did not realize  how far Germany., had gone in castling off the culture of half a century  .ago, and, in almost a single generation, acquiring a new soul that made  it the mosr"iiard headed,, practically  efficient nation the world -has ever  seen."- ' "  Dr. Hall said    the    Germans^    had  made  exhaustive  tests  of .the  scnsc\  as well as the fatigue of military-ser-x'  vice under varied conditions, and- had'  'sifted into'harmonious    groups     the ���������  different   nervous  types  of  men      by  temebility   tests.     The  French     had  applied   their psychological   tests-    to  determining  the^ proper sort-.of .service for each nervous type of man.  'JAlready enough of "the'carefully,  guarded.secrets'of _ these " tests', for  specific lines of military service have  become known to suggest why the  German and French armies arc so  more effectively: organized than the  English and the Russian and to show  that applied psychology can render a  most valuable service in war," Dr.  Hall continued. '   -  The psychologist said that the war  was  revealing     vast   and unexpected  .  nervous resources in some men,-while  in  others  it  served     to  reveal    how  easy the human nervous system was  lo break down. He declared .thai after.'1  each   charge   there   were   many   who  were madmen ,for days���������living in  an-  illusioh  that  the     charge is  still   on,  cutting,   slashing   imaginary   enemies  and yelling.    "The 'hospitals' for days"  after each charge are noisy with the  imagined   battle   which   still   rages   in ���������  the human soul," he declared.  Germans Are Torturers  Feared Being Kissed  "Somewhere in France" an exceedingly comely damsel insisted on fervently    kissing a  British    "Tommy"  f who had . performed a very heroic  deed.   She saluted him at least a-do-  -zen times, and, indeed, only desisted  when pushed aside by another admiring fair one burning to show her ar.  merican    shells..  Prince  Rupert of(preciation in the same sweet way. At  Bavaria has made the public statement that half the allies' ammunition  is American. The feeling against America among the German women is so  intense that the American flag had to  be withdrawn from the American  hospital at Munich, though the hospital was supported by German-  American funds.���������D. Thos. Curtin, in  London Tinies.  Still Safe  He: Good heavens, the clock just  struck one, and I promised your  mother I'd leave at twelve!  She (comfortably): Good! We've  eleven hours yet.  least a score of others followed suit,  and goodness only knows when it.  would all have ended had not the  gallant soldier sought refuge in flight.  He afterwards remarked thst he  would rather face all the Germans irr  France and Belgium than go through  such an ordeal again.        _  "I  understand  that  your  daughter  is going to take music lcs.io'is."'  "Not     exactly,"     replied     Farmer  r  Corntosscl.     "We   haven't   the   head ' I can't find'words to- tell 'im all  Changes Noted in Cattle Movement-  in Western Canada  A great changein the movement o,f  cattle in Western Canada is disclosed in an official;statement for the first  eleven months "of ,1916 issued by the  Union Stockyards at Winnipeg.. Instead of going south, as formerly, the  majority of young cattle ��������� are going  west, and getting, into^the 'lands of:  Canadian' farmers. During "the first-  eleven monthsof 1915, out of a total  of 52,223 cattle passing through the  stockyards, only 7,790 went west, 44j-  093 went south-to St. Paul.-' During  the. first .eleven- months of 1.916, out  of a total of-45,864 passing "through,  no fewer than 25,304-went west, and  only 20,258 went south.  In other words, out of the total  number of cattle passing through the  yards.-Tn  the  first  eleven .months  of  1915, only 16 per cent, stayed in Canada;  whereas  in  the  same period  of  1916, 56-per cent, stayed in Canada.  The actual number of cattle exported  to. the United States decreased by  23,835���������54 per cent. Out of the western shipments this year, 8,289 were  distributed in Manitoba, 10,030 in  Saskatchewan, and 6,985 in Alberta.  Rack and Asphyxiating Coffin Among  Kultur's Finest Examples -~  The Paris Matin, describing awful,  conditions in German camps foi- war  prisoners, says: In the German system of repression, special , mention  must be made of the asphyxiating  cofiin. This is a large tin box in the  shape of a coffin, wherein the condemned man is-placed a'fter being  suitably bound and" gagged, and the  lid is then hermetically -^scaled in  order to prevent the influx"of fresh  air. The poor, miserable wretch soon  begins lo stifle, and finally loses consciousness, when the"coffin is opened  and the patient is revived by the administration of a restorative, and then  once more thrown back into this infernal   coffin   of  torture.  As regards the torturing rack, this  is a stake fitted with all conceivable  manner of fine cords. The condemned  man is suspended in such^a man-ic  that these cords bite into his flesh as  soon as the members become stretched under the weight of his body-  Even the most hardened soldiers are  unable to resist this form of torture  more than two hours. As soon as  they lose consciousness, they are let  down and they regain consciousness,  but the same torture begins again or.  the morrow, and to think that the  official dose of this punishment lasts  28 hours!  to tell her that her voice sounds tcr  rible, so we're goin' to hire i. regular teacher to do it."���������Washington  Star.  A Billet-Doux  When  I've  tucked away  the  nippers  an'   I've  finished  wiping   up,  An' I've set the mugs and saucers  on the tray,    -  I  drains   the  little  teapot in  my  old  man's favorite cup,  ���������   An I 'as a sit���������the first I've 'ad all  day,  I  takes  the ink an' paper    an'     the  cross-nibbed  pen as  well, v'  A letter to my soldier man to send.  I  never  was   no   scholar an'  I  don't  know 'ow  to spell,  But���������'e'll understand    the    crosses  at the cn'd.  I    tells 'im     baby's    growin',     she's  gettin' out of hand;  I've  breeched     young    Perce,     'is  swank 'ud make you laugh;  Old Mrs.  Rigg pipped off last week,  the. funeral   was   grand;  Youn'g Brown's been on the booze  again, not 'alf!  My scrawl is  something ch/onic, an'  there's lots o' blots an' smears,  I   say   I   'ope   'is  cough   is   on   the  mend;  the  Horse Labor' on Farms  ������������������ On the, grain farm the heaviest  work for the horses comes in April,  May and in August, September and  October. The rest of the time there  is practically nothing for the horses  to do. But enough horses have to be  kept during the year to take care of  the work during these busy months.  When averaged up, the horse on the  grain farm only works three hours a  day. These "figures were secured m  an investigation by the Minnesota  Experimental Station. In this s.imo  investigation it was found that when  the crops are diversified, the horse  labor is better distributed. There is  less work for the horses in the seasons that are the busiest on the iU-  grain farm, and there is work for the  horses when there is no work for the  horses on the all grain farm.  Doctors Differ  The rivalry between the- two local  doctors was very keen, and they  never, lost an opportunity of "scoring" off one another.  On one occasion they met, and Dr.  Lancet said to his colleague:  "I notice that you occasionally  take a patient out for a drive."  "Yes," was Dr Endem's reply. "I  think it does them good."  "But, my. dear sir, it isn't professional.    I never do it." -���������  "I notice that when your patients  go . driving the" undertaker usually  accompanies them."  Exchanging Duties  When a woman ..dislikes earning  her 'own living arid a, man dislikes  boarding house hash and putting the  studs in his shirts, they exchange duties���������and call it "marrying for love."  ���������Exchange.  things I 'opes and fears,  But���������'e'll understand    the    crosses  at the end.  -���������Jessie  Pope.  She (after a tiff): I presume you  would like your ring back.  He: Never mind, keep it. No other  girl I know could use that ring unless she wore it on her thumh. . r*>:  THE .    GAZETTE^      HEDLEY,   - B.      C.  M.-V-.t-iiiffi-  Getting at  JHie Truth  Will Be Renewed Study of Events of  the Days That Preceded  the War,  Paul Rohrback, the eminent German    writer    and    publicist,    in    sn  ��������� article translated and-transmitted by  The Globe's Berlin correspondent,  discusses the immediate responsibi1-  ity .for the beginning of the war, a  theme that most, German apologists  ���������either keep away from or slide over  in  an incomplete way.  _ To. the question of. why Germany  did riot accept any one. of Grey's conference proposals Dr. Rohrbick answers that it - was impossible for  Germany to. take a, seat at a conference table while, Russian mobilization^ continued; that if the British  foreign minister'had telegraphed to  Pctrograd, "Ii you continue mobiliza-.  tion we will remain neutral," Russia  might haye demobilized and no' war  would have occurred.  The chief defect in this answer is  the assumption that the Grey conference proposal cariie after the issuance  , of the Russian mobilization order.  The  unchallenged  record  shows' thai  , it came before. Germany refused to  back the idea. ' She had said she-  could not assist in summoning h'er  ally before a European Areopagus.  Dr.' Rohrback, by ignoring the,, facts,  does not add lo the repute of" German scholars for thoroughness.  The Russian mobilization was in  response to a prior Austro-Hungar-  ian mobilization. If the German  government-had really- desired peace  it-would seem that when' it demanded! demobilization of Russia i'.  would have demanded the same  from Austria-Hungary. It is nonseV I  sical to contend that Austria-Hun-J  gary could summon her reserves to  .the colors while Russia could not.  If Great Britain should have pledged  herself to neutrality if Russia did  riot demobilize, Germany should  Iiave pledged herself to  neutrality if  'Austria-Hungary did not demobilize.  If the argument has any merit one  'way it has.merit-the other,   s   --  The lime approaches when Ihcre  will  be a  renewal  of a  study  of the  .ten   days   preceding   the   war.���������From  .the New YorTTGlobe. .  Heroic Flying Men  Courageous   and   Daring   Tactics   of  the   British  Airmen  French aviators have "a profound  respect for the British Royal Flying  Corps, and the Matin, the chief Parisian newspaper, prints a warm, appreciation of their services. Wc arc  told that during a reconnaissance in  Egypt, an aeroplane was attacked by  two enemy machines. A bullet broke  the English pilot's jaw, another pierced his shoulder, a third found a resting place in- his left leg, and finally  his left hand was also wounded. He  fainted, regaining consciousness when  only 150 metres above' the earth. He  was over his own lines. He brought  his machine safely to land, and then  found that his observer was wounded  in the chest and shoulder. With difficulty, he made his report, fainted  and died!  During a bombing-mission Lieutenant Albert Ball noticed twenty  enemy aeroplanes, divided into three  groups. He advanced towards the  first.group, which contained -seven  machines, and fired on them at a distance of ten yards. The , first German wavered, -wheeled' and fell. He  then threw himself upon the others,  firing, two volleys at them, The first  Boche took'fire and.fell. The others  attempted to escape, but ,our pilot  immediately started in pursuit and  followed them until he had'discharged his last cartridge, one of the enemy machines falling on a house in a  village. Ball-then returned for more  amunition, came back to the charge,  and attacked three more aeroplanes,  which he put out 'of action; then,  having no more petrol, was obliged  to return to^ his base with his, machine disabled.   '  Rust Epidemic Made  Scarcity of Seed Grain  Farmers Warned to Be Careful This  Year in Their Sowing  In   order   lo  assure  a  heavy  grain  harvest for Canada in  1917, the  Dominion  Experimental  Farms    recommends  that farmers exercise especial  care "in  the    selection    of tlie    right  kind of    seed grain for    sowing    the  spring wheat "crop.  It  is  expected  that  the  grain   rust  -.epidemic  of the past season in'    the  West  will  be causing grave concern  to many farmers as to where to turn  to obtain  superior seed.  Grain from a crop damaged by rust  is   frequently   of  poor   quality,      and  not fit for use as seed, unless special  precautions   are. taken.     This  is   net  "because   there is  much  clangor     that  'this seed will again"- produce a rusted  ���������crop,   but because the grain is shrunken    and    immature;    such    seed    is  known    to    yield    poor and    feeble  crops.  The safest seed  lo use  is the-best  grade     procurable     from     rust-free  crops, providing, of course, that    the  germination! is normal'  The use. of this class of seed  may  hot, however, be universally possible,  since frost and hail  caused considerable damage, where rust was not prevalent    in  the West    and very little  ^ced   remains  over from   tlie  harvest  of 1915.. , ". ..... '���������.-:".  ,- Thus, .perforce, Western farmers at  least will have to sow much of ;the  grain: damaged by rust.".Where such  grain must -be used, it should' be  car.cfulry-and thoroughly fanned and  screened, until only the heaviest kernels remain. The use of seed prepared in this way is known to ensure a more promising yield than the  indiscriminate use of unscreened  grain. Experiments have shown that  where heavy seeds are used, gains to  the extent of five bushels an acre may  result. .     .  Farmers should lake these precautions to enable them to make up for  the considerable losses of the past  season. Early sowing, the use- of  early maturing varieties, and sow-  nig rather more per acre, these aie  well-known precautions to be taken  against damage from rust.  Mightiest of the Grand Fleet  A Canadian lieutenant on a British  ship  of the  Grand  Fleet, in a rcceni  letter to friends in Toronto,- says:  "Since the war began Ihe navy has  grown like 'a green bay tree.' It has  been primed of old ships and some  new ones, but new branches have  sprung out as by magic. Barring  whispers,- in bated breath, nolfa'itig  was known of the mightiest until with  a roar, that woke the echoes of the  hills their anchor chains rattled down  within hailing distance of us."  "As one gazes at these greallcvi-  athans, whose speed and power is the  ..marvel of the age, one realizes the  full- meaning of what Britain's wartime, manufacturing power means to  her today."  Russians are Eager *  .   For News of Battle  and  Villagers     Take     Newspapers  Throng    the   Inadequate  Libraries  -Interest in the world war and a desire to learn what the -hosts of the  "Little Father" are doing and who  the allies, who arc battling with theiri  against the Teutonic armies, are, have  caused a grand rush by the Russian  peasants upon the'popular libraries  and reading rooms established several years ago by the government. Unfortunately, according to the Rusky  Wjedomosty of Moscow, these institutions are in no condition to supply  the information wanted, as most of  the books they contain treat of the  training of dogs and similar subjects,  pronounced harmless by the so-  called Commission of* Scholars appointed some-time-ago.  ' The libraries in Russia, which really are "adapted to the enlightenment  of the people, arc closely watched Ly  the "police, _and are closed a-grcac  part of the time. The Society for  tlie Promotion of Popular Education  of Kursk, which was dissolved by  government order, alone maintained  more than seventy libraries and reading rooms. It was directed by Dr.  W. Dolschcnko, a\mcmber of the first  and second Duma.  Nevertheless the Russians are making the best of their limited "opportunities, and the number of subscribers to the- libraries and reading rooms  still open has increased more than 60  per cent, in many parts of the coun-  tiy, despite the fact that so many of  the peasants are at the front. A landowner in Central Russia sends in the  following account of the eagerness  for news shown by the people of his  neighborhood:; "I am now literally  'the village scribe,' as-all of the educated .men that were here arc now  at the*!-front: Every day crowds of  women come to me- to have letters  written to their loved ones in, the  field/Something that gives me particular "satisfaction, is the interest: taken by the villagers in the newspapers. Formerly I received only one  paper for our ~four villages. Now  that,is by no means enough. The  peasants have taken up a collection,  and they subscribe for four metropolitan newspapers for each village."  In other parts of Russia, where the  people themselves fail to show much  interest in the war and other worid  affairs, the news is being spread by  the efforts of the radical educated  element. The Russky Slowo of Moscow announces, for example, -ho  founding o.f a newspaper cailed the  Nevelsky Listok in the. chief city'of  the Ncvcl district,-which will be distributed free among the inhabitants  of the villages in that section.  Splendid Record  Of British Unity  Took Armored- Cars  from   Caucasus  to Dobrudja, and Kelp the  Russians  Reuter's Agency gave some .details  recently of the work of the British  armored-car squadrons which have  been operating w.ith the Russians  against "the Turks and other'Voes.  Probably no unit of the British forces  has had more varied experiences than  those that fell to "the devoted men  who, corning from all parts of the  British Empire, have, after being icebound for- months in the Arctic  crossed European Russia, and, after  performing - the remarkable feat of  crossing the appalling "roads" of the  Caucasus and doing good work against-the Turks there, have now appeared in action side by side with the  Russo-Rumanian armies in the Dobrudja.  In addition to the military value of  their work, their presence has been  productive of great good, particularly  in the remoter parts of their field of  action. Tlicy have been received everywhere with open arms by oun  Russian.allies,.while several of the  officers and men have been decoirtL-  ed by the Czar.  After their first encounter with the  Turks, the Grand Duke Nicholas sent  to Commander Locker-Lampson a  special telegram of congratulation  and best wishes for the future, while  Major-General Nazabekoff also telegraphed expressing his deepest  thanks to the "courageous squadron  which has given such valuable help  to the troops entrusted to me." The  Russian commander added: "The  memory of my cq-opcration with the  valiant Englishmen will always remain with' me."  Pending the arrival of the armored  cars from the Kola Peninsula, an officer was dispatched.to Tiflis and Er-  zerum to report on the conditions,  and after - conferences at Petrograd  orders were given for the squadron  to'leave immediately for the Caucasian front. After their winter in the  Arctic ice some of the cars needed  repair, and in order to insure a punctual start two days and nights were  occupied in necessary repairs and  .overhauls.  Early one morning the squadron  left Vladikavkas for Mscheb, near  Tiflis, and reached that place in excellent order. The cars were urgently  needed to inspect roads beyond Er-  zerum, which the continued retreat of  the enemy had,left open.  The difficulties of the journey were  enormous, having to be made, as it  was, along winding, precipitous, and  ill-kept tracks", the only avenue of  supply for the great army. For over  a" hundred miles was met a constant  procession of ancient carts, slow-  moving camels and dromedaries, mule  teams, ox-wagons, with circular,  spokeless wheels, and caravans extending for hundreds of yards. The  road surface proved the greatest obstacle,- and the baseplates of some of  the cars were ripped open by projecting rocks. With characteristic "business" these defects were made good  with, seccotinc, soap and medical  plaster, and every armore'd car got to  Kars eighteen hours before the  scheduled time.  . Bible Light for Germans  German Piety  Is  Renowned for  Its  Uprightness and Purity  "Der Weltkrieg im Licht dcr Bibel"  ���������"The World War in the Light of  the Bible"���������is a book by a German  writer named Dunkmann, which rs; being largely read in Germany these  ���������days. Dunkmann claims all sorts  of territory to "complete" Germany  because "she alone can organize these  territories ai-^} because she . i& the  chosen nation of God^whicii claims  its Promised Land. " Docs not the  Rhine flow through Germany as tlie  Jordan flows through Palestine? If,  like the children of Israel in Egypt,  our people are becoming so g.eaf-and  strong that we shall have need of a  larger territory, since it is necessary, our hand will arm itself with  the gauntlet of.iron. In all the domains of-culture, of science-and , of  art, as in,'those of religion and faith,  Providence has multiplied for us the  heroes, so much so that no other na--  tion possesses a like treasure; captains, emperors, kings, poets, philosophers and artists; bjut above all our  heroes in the domain of religion, our  learned theologians, our fathers in  .the noblest sense of the word, it is  wonderful to see with what" complaisance God has multiplied them  among us". W^hilst the ' religion of  the Russians is not at all the true  Christian faith, whilst English Christianity is no more so, German piety  is renowned for its uprightness ��������� ncl  purity; it is the only true faith in  the world. It alone has a legitimate  object: 'Monatheism,' which distinguished Israel from all other nations  as it distinguishes us from them  also!" . . . "In this war the Old  Testament is our faithful ally. 'Will  it be maintained that what was-jual  for the Jews is not so for Ihe Germans? What the, people of Isiael  thought it could do, neither the indignation of the neutrals nor the hypocrisy of our enemies will prevent us  Germans from doing in our turn. And  that is why Germany had a right to  violate Belgian' neutrality. Did not  the Israelites ask the Amorrheans to  be allowed to cross Ihcir territory,  and upon the latter's refusal, legitimately conquer their country? That  is how the Old Testament looks upon  neutrality and its value."  The Userof Straw  of  -   Applicant: Is there an opening here  for a live-wire, hustling college man?  Office Boy:  Naw, but there's goin'  ter be if I don't git me salary raised  ^by tcrmorrow night."  Rural London  There are 14,000 acres of land, apart  from public'gardens lying idle in London, says the superintendent of the  Vacant Land Cultivation Society.  Even more, surprising to the majority of Londoners, however, may be  the information that there are scill  over 3,000 acres within the metropolitan area used as farm land. Altogether, London boasts eighteen genuine farms���������nine of them in Woolwich���������and in pre-war times had already 300 acres devoted to wheat  growing. It has also at least one  windmill still in use, though electricity now supplies its motive power  This stands in Corwall road, Brixton  Hill, and has been in the possession  of one family of millers for over a  century.���������London Chronicle.  Comprehensive   Research    Study  Cereal Straws in "Canada  Having "in mind the prevention of  waste and the economic utilization of  raw materials ; produced in Canada,  Lord Shaughncssy has, says the Montreal Journal of Commerce, authorized Arthur D. Little, Limited, the Canadian branch of a well-known Boston  organization of analytical chemists,  to undertake a comprehensive research study on cereal straws in  Canada, to include the straw of  wheat, oats, barley and rye, arid having for its purpose the industrial util-  ization76f the excess straw now commonly burned in the West  This problem has been divided into  some twenty divisions, and these divisions arc being assigned, under the  direction of Mr. Little, to various individuals and laboratories where best  results can be obtained in the shortest time. Some of these divisions are  the botany of cereal straws, the chemistry of straws, the fuel possibilities, production of ethyl alcohol from  straw, the fabrication of straw lumber, .the production of various pulp  and paper products from straw, y  study of the destructive distillation  of straw, processes for increasing the  feeding value of straw, the economics of the straw question, the present  industrial uses of straw, etc.  It is greatly desired to have the  work sufficiently completed by next  autumn to enable an impressive straw-  exhibit to be made at the National  Exhibition in Toronto, after which  there is a possibility of entraining the  exhibit for the purpose of showing  thrSngh Canada what can be done  with this' large amount of raw material. Mr. Little has the co-operation of various Government dep-ut-  ments in this work, of McGill and  other universities, commercial laboratories, and individuals.    -  Hun Spy System Blocked  Disguised German Military Desperadoes Sent to England  That spies of Germany have been  very active among us for the past  ten years cannot be denied, but in  this, the third year of war, Great  Britain may certainly congratulate  herself upon the possession of a very  adequate and effective system of  counter-espionage and, indeed, upon  having secured a veritable stranglehold upon the enemy's spies, 'writes  Wm. LeQucux in the Weekly Scotsman.  To the average man or woman the  working of the Intelligence Departments of both branches of the service is shrouded in mystery, as it  must obviously be.  The discovery of the '.'Spy's post  office" in the -Caledonian road; London, in 1912, was a most fortunate  incident, because letters sent ���������there  from Germany to be re-forwarded to  spies were intercepted arid copied.  They gave us the clue to the existence of a very remarkable state of  affairs, -and revealed the identity not  only of the spies amongst 'us, but  also showed that German military  ���������desperadoes had been dispatched to  England in humble guises, but with  special instructions to carry "on certain sinister work, quite distinct  from espionage. These Huns were  raiders whose hope it was to strike  at the outbreak of war, sudden and  deadly blows with explosives and  by other-means, with the object of  crippling our naval and military oi-  ganization.: For a time they constituted a very grave menace to out  country. What blows they actually  struck cannot here be revealed. Certain disasters were, rightly or  wrongly, attributed to them.  Munition Work Needs  Some Speeding Up  A    Soldiers'    Message ' to   Munition  Workers of the Empire  - There arc no holidays at the front.  Every minute of the day and night  men are risking their lives, even although the official communications  may say "there is nothing to report."  An appeal to Canadian munition workers to give up their usual New  Year's holiday and the statement that  Canadian manufacturers are far behind in the delivery - of "shells and  .other war material show how imperative is the need for'still further speeding up_ our war industries in Canada.  Even in England there is probably  room for still greater effort. Workers ought not to want any holidays  except those periods of rest that-are  necessary to keep the body vat the  highest point of efficiency. Flanders  ought to be matched by an equal activity in the armories and maximum  of human endeavor is becoming more  nearly appioached "with every, v/'ck  thal^-passes.  The English-production was not  made possible until the National Advisory committee on war output had  as a result of wide publicity brought  home lo the workers the vital necessity of "more shells and still moie  shells." This board, of which Mr. Arthur Henderson, now a member of  the war cabinet, was chairman, addressed the workers in these words:  ''Our munitions makers are sharing  in the battles as much as if their  workshops were situated immediately  behind "the firing line, and they were  personally engaged in handing the  shells^ lo the men who fire them."  This is a "thought that "may not immediately present itself to those of the  workers in the country who lack imagination; but it is a matter of exact  truth. Our munitions workers are as"'  directly engaged in the fight as were  the wives of the early pioneers who  knelt behind their log defences and  reloaded their husbands' muskets. If  the ammunition stream fails, then the  aimy must fail.  One of the pamphlets circulated by  the national advisory committee has  been forwarded by a friend of The  Mail and Empire. It is called "The  Measure of Our Blood" aiuK.vas writ-  "Excuse haste and a bad pen," was  the message left behind by a convict  who escaped from a western -Stale  prison.  "Open the window, waiter; I am  just roasting!" a customer exclaimed  who  had just  dined at  a  restaurant.  "Shut it up waiter; I am frozen,"  protested a man who had just sat  down.  The waiter hesitated. The proprietor settled the dispute at once:  "Obey the customer who has not  yet dined," he said.  Electrically Treated   Crops  For several years experiments on  the effect of overhead electrical dii-  charges on crops have been carried  out at Lincudcn Mains, Dumfrleshire,  Scotland, by Miss E. C. Dudgeon,  with the scientific co-dpcratio-.i of  Professor J. H. Priestley and Mr. I.  Joorgensen The leakage of discharge over the control plot was  largely, but not entirely, prevented  by the interposition between the  plots of a w-ell-carljjcd wire screen  three feet above the level of the  charged network Despite this leakage, the electrified plot showed the  remarkable increase" of 30 per cent,  in grain and 58 per cent, straw as the  presumptive effect of the discharge,  which was applied on the average five  hours daily for 108 days. The crofs  \yerc not heavy, but 'the superiority  of the crop on the electrified plot  was marked from the earliest stages  of growth, and it suffered less from  the dryness of the season.  New York's Tallest Buildings  The five tallest buildings in New  York, with the height of each, arc as  follows: Woolworth, Broadway and  Park place, 750 feet; Metropolitan,  Madison square, 700 feet 3 inches;  Singer, Broadway, near Liberty  street, 612 feet 1 inch; Municipal,  Centre street and Park row, 560 feet  1 inch; Jankers' Trust, Wall and  Nassau streets, 530 feet.  ten by a wounded soldier. When h������  arrived at .Southampton, his head  swalhed in bandages,, an effort was  made to interview him. Instead of  talking about his experiences he  handed out a message which he had  written on the ship. The name of the  regiment with which he served and  his own name were suppressed, foi-.  lowing what we can regard as only  the half-insane policy of the censorship. He said: "I don't think our  chaps'could have done much better if  they had been at the game for 20  years. . . . They fought hard and  they fought all the .time, and -there  was never a. case, of a single man  hanging back for a single minute.  Couldn't do more. Our worst is not  better than the Bosche best; and it  may be our best is no better than his  best. But what I'm certain of is that  our average is infinitely finer than his  average, and on equal terms wc. can  beat him all the time and go on  beating him,"  Then he turned to the matter of  munitions, and said: "You can never  eat .your dinner or smoke a pipe, or  read a newspaper, or go to the pictures but-what, while you are getting  through with it, some scores of your  own countrymen are knocked out. by  bullets-and shells." There's no reason why the public should be depressed about this. As far as the  army is.concerned, "we're not giving  away "a drop of your countrymen's  blood, not this year. It's ill being  sold, and on a good business basis .  . . a better price it may be than it  ever fetched in all the history of the  Empire. So don't grieve after us. Our  high commands know what they're  doing, and Master Bosche's doom "is  set, and he knows it, and we all know  it. We're.doing our bit, all right. Are  you? . . . Our part of the .machinery's all right, and I don't think  you'll find any failure there." He expressed the view that the end of the  war was largely in the hands of-the  British army.  The wounded soldier's message  continues: "For God's sake, don't you  fail us. There's a lot of blood to be  sold; and so long as it's well sold on  the right terms, as it has been -.old in  the last week, you can make 3*our  mind easy. . . . It's good stuff,  you know. Don't let it be chucked  away. Everybody will know what I  mean, \von't he? It boils down to munitions'of war. You can't send us 'oo  much. For God's sake sec that you  send us enough. You can measure the  blood we've got to pay -before it's  over by the guns and shells and cartridges you send out. The more you  send the less we'll have to pay. Send  plenty, my countrymen, and countrywomen, send plenty. Don't you mind  us. We're all right. You arc all very  kind to us when we come back. We've  all heard all about it. I say, never  mind us. Drop every other mortal  thing, but for God's sake send us  plenty of munitions. You can trust  us to do the-best." It vis messages  like this that ought to be given to  every munition worker in Canada and  everyone who might become a muni-  lion 'worker.  ���������m  m  Legal But  Unlikely  The Angler: Is this public watei,  my man ?  The   Inhabitant:   Aye.  The Angler: Then it won't be a  crime if I land a fish? >  The Inhabitant: No, it'll ho a miracle���������St. Louis Post Dispatch,  m  ���������'sr  m  !  1  ���������' :P  ���������:$!���������  ' \m  ''������������������ft-  4  IB  :��������� It?  W  ������������������$���������  aaia  S���������  a^ ������ ���������^  :���������!?:���������  ^/r^i^W^^MfM  THE"    GAZETTE.     HEDLEY.  s.  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLUG  The Art of Boiling Within  "llou   would     you  define    diploni  "Why, diplomacy is the  ducting a quarrel withou  vbiblv angrv."  thai Mabin, who had cvprcted rc-  sciituiciit on his side, found her eyes  filling with tears as she -'ccepted the  ail of con- gift, not being able to do anything  else,  Bui when she glanced at the other  faces round her, as she exchanged  greetings with the different members  oNAhc family, she was conscious of a  ' hostile feeling, for which indpecl she  could not be unprepared, but which  was none the less distressing to encounter.  Even Lord Moorhamplon was  short in his greeting, and failed to  make his usual kindly remarks lo her  upon her industry, or her laziness, or  anything else thai came into his heath  Julius was kisscxl by his- grandfather, and by Lady Mo'orhampton,  shook hands with Dalmainc and Joe  Wright,  and  sal down beside  -Mabin  i with very little to say.  !     "And  how   are  you  today,     young  'man?" asked Lord Moorhamptou, as  (hey all look their seats.    "Have you--  'got over your indigestion, eh? Julius  mustn't  overeat  himself with   sweets  ��������� -, another time,  must he?"  tp'<l loan's Liniment is assigned its j  /"^ place among the trusted family |  Dibs  shook   his  head solemnly.  "I didn't overeat  myself," he    said  j-     ���������    ,l i     c       j-    slowly, with a steady though perfect-  . remedies in thousands of medi- ]y in���������OCCiU look at ]oe Wright. "I  cine closets. Confidence m it 13 didn't cat many sweets; only fwce.  based on the uniform effectiveness But anozcr time 1 won't lake sweets  with which it banishes the pains of 'ceptiug from Mabin "  thcumntism,   neuralgia,   gout,    lumbago, i     Atl(I     be   curled     his    little     arms  jore   stiff muscles,   bruises,   (sprains   and ' lound  her waist.  Strains.    Clesner nnd  ensicr to use  than I     There  was  an   embarrassing pause,  mussy plasters or ointments.    It penetrates   and Mabin grew scarlet.   Then   Lady  end relieves quickly without rubbing.        j Moorhampton's   voice,  in  icy    tones,  At si! druggists, 25c. 50c. and $1.00. "      '" "'"'      '-���������-���������-���������-*--���������  him   steadily   in   the   eye,     ;-he     said  quietly:  "I'm afraid, 1 must seem presumptuous. I can't help it. I can't know  what 1 know and see what I see without doing anything. 1 do worship  that boy; I do feel and believe that  he was confided to mc, and I must  do my best to keep him safe. If I  have offended people by doing it I  can't help myself. 1 see it's of no  use to try to persuade you that the  chiid is in any danger; but you can't  persuade mc that he isn't. .. So I hope  you'll excuse mc now; I'm sure you  don't waul mc to work for you this  afternoon. If you please, 1 should  like to go and see thai the boy's all  right."  This speech, coming on the lop of  his rebuke, left Lord Moorhamplon  disconcerted and uneasy. Without  speaking he gave her a. cold bow of  dismissal and turned away, and Mabin, without another word, went  quickly out of the room.  She was afraid that the boy, being  free lo go where he would at an unaccustomed hour, might have gol into mischief, and mischief was more  dangerous lo him than lo another  boy ���������  _ Her fears seemed lo find justification _w-h.cn she searched the hall, the  corridors, the nursery, the school-j  loom, inquired of the servants should, all without iindrhg any trace of  him.  Up and, down the corridors, in and  out of theVooms she ran, calling him  nr  Room  Nineteen  ^  3Y-  FLORENCE WARDEN  WARD. LOCK &CO.. LIMITED  Loudon. Malbourac ������������d Toronto  with a ballroom underneath and a  x'iw of bedrooms above inlo which  i.vO one but the housekeeper ever  went.  J  (Continued.)  . "Then there's    marriage.      There's  nothing I should like better, if 1 met  with  a nice girl, than to marry and  settle   down."  "Why don't you go and look for  one  then?" asked  Mabin promptly.  "Perhaps���������I���������I hope-���������I might be  able to find one without going very  far," said Captain Dalmainc with  some confidence.  With too much confidence, alas!  For he let it be seen that he considered--himself "to be dangling a splendid prize before the eyes of the Hide secretary. Mabin, however, did  not see it in the same light, was filled,  Indeed, with resentment at nis tone.  "Well,"' said slic, speaking villi  great demurcness, "I wish you all  success in your search."  "I shan't have to seek very far  away," retorted Dalmainc boldly.  a  s  3  SC  2-  =2  "Won't you?" cried Mabin with  sudden spirit flashing out of her eyes:  "Now 1 should have thought you  would."  "What do  you  mean?"  "Oh, only that you may have lo go  a little farther than you expected to  find a girl who is ready to lake for  her husband���������a  lame  cat."  She was shocked at her own boldness, and she was almost - contrite  when she saw the look of surprise,  mortification, and amazement on Dal-  mainc's   features.  "1���������I'm sorry if I'm rude," she added   hastily,  "but  you'd  better  know-  how girls whom you might think of!  marrying would  think of you-'.' ..  And she fled away to the house.  ft was rather embarrassing lo have  to meet (he family at luncheon, when!  she had thus, as she iupposcd, driven  off her last remaining friend.  But when she and little Julius entered the room hand in hand, she  feeling as if they were going to face  a. world of foes, Captain Dclmaine,  taking advantage of a moment before  Lady Moorhanipton came in,., offered  her a peach which he had said he had  stolen from _ one of the hot-houses,  "to  make friends." i  And  he spoke    so    good-naturedly  by name  i broke the silence, asking Captain Dal-       She had found his garden hat    and  j mainc  if  he   had   been, to     Monford   coat, and had looked out on  the ler-  about the new saddles.   *. race, and seen that he was not there.  Mabin took care never to raise her   Before going farther into the groun'ds  eyes  during  the   meal,  except  to  sw^   she   resolved   on   a   thorough   search  thai Dibs was  holding his  fork prj..-   of the house.  | perly,   or   to   tell     him     to     sit     V-'j     This was no easy task,  for besides  straight. i that portion   of (he  mansion    which  After luncheon, and a run rouni'i -vas inhabited, there were disused  the grounds with his fotball, Julius fr^arts of il, including a whole wing  was taken by Mabin, as usual, to ffac  library. She felt her heart sink wlv.n  Lord Moorhamplon called out "Come  in,' and noted that, as she ha-d expected, his lone was hard and coH.  She went in prepared for a di; -  agreeable interview, instead of the ue-  ual  happy two hours.  Julius ran at once to his tiger, and  Mabin drew back the chair behind  the typewriter, am-l prepared lo lake  her seat.  "One moment, Miss West," said  Lord Moorhanipton coldly. Then he  turned to the bo3". "Would Julius liki-  to fetch" his hat and coat, and to play  on the terrace for ten minutes?"  The boy looked surprised, ' Ihen  'vaguely distressed on seeing that  Mabin was pale  and frightened.'  "May ' Mabin come too?" he. said,  running up to her, and thrusting his  chubby hand bctwen ,/hcr cold fingers.  "You must let mekeep her a few  moments. I have something to say  lo her." - ,  The-boy still clung lo his proctec-  tress. .-���������;'���������  "Shall I .do, Mabin?*" whispered he.  She nodded, and the boy ran 'olf,  leaving her on her feet, face to face  with the viscount, who stood on.the;  hearthrug, stiff nnd disagreeable. I  "I regret exceedingly, Miss West,"  said he, "to have to make any complaint about your conduct. I should  have thought there would have been  none to make.  Mabin said nothing. She . knew  what to 'expect and she knew who  had been at work influencing him  against her. He looked at her as if  waiting for some reply, but as she  made none, he went on in a slightly  disconcerted tone: j  "I suppose you know to what'I re-',  fer." j  "Oh, yes. You must mean that you  don't approve of my telling Mr.  Wright that he mustn't trv lo poison  Julius." (. I  Lord Moorhamptou moved tineas-'  ily.  "Surely, Miss Wrest, you must  know that your accusation was absurd."  "I don't think it was. I shouldn't  have dared to say such a thing if 1  had not believed that he did try to  poison the boy, just as I know* he  murdered or tried to murder your  son.  Lord. Moorhanipton looked scandalized. He glared with an expression of exasperation at this uncomfortable young woman who would  persist in holding her own crude  opinions, in maintaining them to his  face; who wouffl insist upon dragging  him. out of this pleasant wo'rld of  comfort nnd make-believe into rude,  raw suspiciousness which she believed to be facts, but which he preferred  to shut into corners and look upon as  fictions.  "You are very presumptuous, for  such a young girl, in setting up what  you-call your opinions against those  of persons of mature years and  judgment," said he with a sort of  feeble stiffness; ������.  Mabin   looked at  him    as    if    she  Into this wing she wont, stepping  down into the unfrequented corridor  and then stopping short to. listen in  tliK.darkness.  For  the  trees   on   this  side  of  the  house grew  close  lo    the    windows.  which were further darkened by    the  long strings  of ivy which hung, un-  -Iriinmcd, on  the walls.  She fancied thai she heard a slight  movement at the other end of the  corridor and she called out, under  breath:  "Dibs!" ' _    ;  For answer she heard the pat-tcr! of  little feel, and in another moment  Julius himself, his face crimson and  his dark eyes ablaze with excitement,  was tugging al her skirts, whispering  in an agitated voice:  J'Mabin, come,  come wif me!- I've  found Papa!"  Down went Mabin on her knees,  trembling, caressing the Child, unable lo speak. Meanwhile the boy,  excited, and full of his stupendous  news, continued to cling lo her, holding her Rightly round the neck as  soon as she came down to his-level.  "Come,"said he, in an" agilatcd  whisper, 'come, Mabin, come and  help Dibs to open ze door."  "-Hush! What door?"  He unlocked his arm and tried lo  drag her along the corridor into the  darkness.  "It's wound "ze corner," he explained mysteriously. "He's iu .a woom  what Dibs hasn't never been inside.  Come, Mabin, come wiv me 'fori-,  anybody else comes" lo slop us."  . The child had the sense to sec that  there was some mystery aboul tins  discovery, and Mabin appreciated his  discretion.  But she was horribly frightened,  and il was with very reluctant steps  thai she accompanied the boy along  the passage, which was darker at Ihe  extreme end than at' the point where  the step up led into the main, body of  the mansion.  (To Be Continued.'')  '   Good Hunting  A young Swede appeared al the  country judge's office'and asked for a  license.  ".What    kind    of    license?"    asked,  the judge    "A hunting license?" ���������  "No." was the answer. "Aye tank  Aye banc hunting long enough. Aye  want marriage license."���������Everybody's   Magazine.-  FOR THEJ& KIDNEYS  btyb to pans-in  THE  ' Halifax, N.S., Jan. 15, 1916.  About eight months ago I read  5 our advertisement in one of tlie  Halifax papers offering a freo  BamDle of' Gin Fills ��������� for the Kidneys. I had been a martyr .for  years to intense pains across the  back and decided to try Gin Pills/  Beforo I had finished the third  box I found myself for the first .  time In years perfectly freo from  pnln.  Yoius sincerely,  Mrs.  (Jane) Percy.  ���������All   druggists  sell  Gin  Pills  at   ������������������  80c. .1 fcox, or 6 boxes for $2.50.  Samplo free if you write to.  WATfONAI, DETTG & CHEMICAL.  ^CO. 01v CANADA, LIMITED       V  Koronto,' Ont.      'M-*'  .  The Only Way  The Irish sergeant had a squad of  recruits  on   Ihe  rifle  range.  He tried them on the iivc-hundrcd-  yard range, but none of them could  hit the target.. Then he tried them  on the threc-hundred-yard, the two-  hundrcd-yard, and the one-hundrcd-  yarcl ranges, in turn, but with no belter success. When they had all misg,-  cd on the shortest range he lookl'd  around in despair. .Then he straightened iip. _ '   '  "Squad  attention!"  he  commanded.  "Fix   bayonets!     Char-r-gc!"���������Every-'  bodv's.  ij-Hinmimiiii.MHiimsiiiiinjmsin.'i'JiwiiinHmmiiHiijn  ��������� Ml ���������;  23  a  I  ,;; Of Every Description  and-for every line of business.  -Our books are the Standard of Quality  and used from Coast to Coast.  We Specialize on CARBON COATED or BLACK-BACK BOOKS,  and what we-make are the best to be had in Canada,  Duplicate and Triplicate - Separate Carbon  is, in all sizes      -' -,  ooKs, in-aii sizes ���������    '  Triplicate BooJks, patented  Write us for Samples and Prices before placing your nex-t order, or  see our agent, the proprietor of this paper.  /      FOR ALL PURPOSES  Waxed Bread and Meat Wrappers, plain and printed. Confectionery  Wrappers. Pure Food Waxed Paper Roils for Home Use. Fruit  Wrappers, Etc.   '���������  , Write for Samples of our G. & B. WAXED PAPERS, used as a meaf  wrapper,   It is both grease and moisture proof and most reasonable  in price. . ' .  ���������  ���������st  3  Granuiaferi Eyelids,  Eyes inflamed bv expo-  oureto Sun, Dusf and Wind,            --,     ,. -  quickly relieved by Murlno j[would  have liked  to  shake him. In-   ������5  Eye Remedy. No Smarting, i deed,  that was what she fell at that   S  "just Eye Comfort. A*  Voot Druggist's 50c per Bottle. Murine Eye  BalveinTubes25c .ForBookoliheEyeFreeask  pruggMta ot Mi-rice Eye Kemctfy Co., Chicagfl  W.      N.      U.      1144  , " FOR BUTTER WRAPPERS  We are large importers of this particular brand of paper.    Our prices ^  on 8 x 11 size in 1\,0M quantities and upwards are very low, considering  the present high price of this paper.   We can supply any quantity printed  "Choice Dairy Butter" from stock.    No order, too large or too small to--"  be looked after carefully.    '        / -  ' Our Machinery and Equipment for Waxing and Printing is the most  modern and complete in Canada, and ensures you first-Glass goods and  prompt servicer  Counter' Check Book Co*  LIMITED  -       Canada  Offices: Toronto, Montreal, Winnipeg:, Vancouver  moment, that she would have liked  lo lake him up with a giant arm, and  shake him out of his flabby confidence and comfort, and into the energy and firmness which makes a  man. She felt herself, however, to be ������  unequal  to such a  task, and looking  SJUIlllipilllIJIIimHIimjWIIIIUIHIHilSIUIJIIIIilllfmJItWIlM  ;W;ti*.*i5vr..,,'*!-*r.*!'-::������-**'i,1':,,'-*'R*Mt*')*'-' ".  '    \-  ������k    ,  ���������/���������/> -.-j Sr'PjZ* -r\>Sr 1*4."-''- ���������rr,ltv V*. "". 'J"-'' ">.--?*'.���������������-  fP'i.'if.-' ,'"',-"'<-   ���������";.- ������4 ' *" .';-" '*-''- -'i. -'������������������.I'"''    ���������J'    -.-,.'" ,/*,   V', V,'   W/r"*-Tf">">'^-.'l,''-i" "i.f ' --.      '"   '        J   ���������������'",'"---''>'     --     - ������������������'���������;-?, r''*      ,-.-/.        '    ^ -.  ....���������-- % , i j    !. . t -. i   *' v ���������   '  vf -������������������> &*���������**"-- i< ;K^;"9^^--vr f ,7:^r >,f f-*  _^A/^,  ^-  ���������THE      GAZETTE.      LiiiDLEY.      B.      C.  $<"  .'"l,l  A |  <l*i  Interesting Alternatives  The".Paris Gaulois," publishes the  following statement by a prominent  Swiss  baker:-  "You must hold on and do nothing  rash. ' Tlie depression of the rhark is  obvious.^and more is to come.,     We  . know'here tliat your enemies are   in  "a desperate, position and that what  they have, .done"' in Roumania has'  given them^no decisive"^ result, and.  their cliicfs are" now reduced to. saying: 'Wc fight only now for ourlives.'  .They" know they are done for. Think  ���������what the fate of their rulers will be!  If victorious they may be assassinated.  -If- vanquished the scaffold awaits  " them."  Good Old Times  ��������� -Scarcity of potatoes makes us  think of-times long ago-when the all-  important tuber was-known only to  American Indians and wild swine or  other wild animals thai grubbed-it up.  Gur Saxon ancestors got along wilh-Jk  out ' potatoes, corn, peaches, turkey,  rice, bananas-,- .oranges," lemons, sug->  ar-and tobacco. ' No chocolate, bonbons'" no cigarettes in those days! No  tea or coffee. -Was tlifcrc good butter? Some of us get along without  a number, of these' things, too;- but  our ancestors were not- tantalized by  the sight of tliem heaped up in fascinating shop windows, -with impossible prices "ticketed on them. There  could not.Jiave been any H. C. L.  problem in such a time. Eggs and  milk were probably"almost free when  our ancestors'worried along without  a lot of present,day luxuries.���������"London-Advertiser  ib b ai wffinffTgrsai w g.&.m wimscj^." "��������� ���������������  aLiauiH-m~iH ������ as trr wf ~m  -������������������  Easily and Quickly Cured wi tin.  EGYPTIAN LINIMENT  .   *   For'Sale by All Dialer*      ���������.,, '  Douglas & Co.. Propria. Napanee, Oat.  FDR LITTLE OSES  Baby's Own Tablets are an cxceK  lent medicine for little ones. .They  sweeten ,the stomach;    regulate    the  ��������� bowels,_brcak up -colds... and simple  fevers,  cure constipation    and    make  - teething easy. Concerning them Mrs.  E. Quimi;- Parame, "Que., writes:���������  "Baby was troubled with ' constipation and .nothing helped him till' I  began using .Baby's Own Tablets.  They are an excellent medicine for  little ones." The'Tablets are sold by  medicine dealers or by mail, at 25  cents' a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  f  One of Those "Sure Things",   '  ."A. friend   of   mine    has     a   great  scheme" -'  "I can suggest a belter one" '  -."What is it?"  "Don't invest in the scheme."  . Taken at His Word .  Sarcastic Father���������Julia, that young  man Riley has, been here three nights  in succession, and it has been" nearly  midnight "when he left..-Hadn't'you  better invite him to bring his trunk,  and 'make his home with' us? _  --Innocent Daughter���������Oh, papa, may  I? It is just what he wanted, but he  was loo bashful to ask you. He'll  be delighted when I tell him this  evening.  ,\   .  ;���������-  Catarrhal Deafness Cannot be Cured  by   lacal   applications   as    they   cannot   reach  the .diseased   portion   of ' the   ear.      There   is |  Lost His Balance (  ' Octavius���������Yes, I had a little balance in the bank, but I got engaged  two,months ago, and now���������. Gerald���������-Ah, love . makes - the world go  round; Octavius���������Yes, but 1 didn't  think it would go round so fast as to  make me lose my balance!  Miller's Worm Powders '��������� destroy  worries without any inconvenience to  the child, and so .effectually that they  pass from the body unperccived.  They are not ejected in-their entirety, but arc ground up and pass away  through the bowels with the excreta.  They thoroughly cleanse the-stomach  and bowels- anl leave them in a condition not favorable to worms, and  there will be no revival of the pests.  ���������  -      A Difficult Question  Catherine  seemed    such  a  reliable  girl  that  Mrs.  Moran    had  no  hesi-  only'one way to cure catarrhal deafness, "and j tency ill  leaving  hcrrill   charge  of   the  thatis by a constitutional remedy.     Catarrhal    children, while   she   went" for   a   long  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  German Faith in Terrorism  History and1 the experiences of the  present war prove that Germany's  excuse of necssity for using submarines against merchantmen and making no prizes has been purely psychological.* In all probability ii  Germany had clung lo the old methods and -had observed the old rules  of humanity, using submarines merely to- menace warships and employing surface vessels to attack commerce, she would be much nearer victory today than she is. The German  submarine methods have- developed,  not from necessity, but apparently  because they appealed to the same  bent in the official mind which also  has shown itself in the use of the  Zeppelins and the oppression of Belgium���������a mental process which reasoned that victory might most quickly  be achieved by terrorism.���������Buffalo  Express.  Deafness is caused by an inlVinied condition  of the mucous lining: of the Eustachian Tuee.  When this tube is inflamed you have a runt-  bliiiff sound or imperfect hearing, and when  it is entirely closed,-^Deafntrss is the resuit.  Unless the inflammation can, be reduced and  this tube restored to its normal condition,  hearing will Be. destroyed forever. Many  cases of deafness " are caused by- catarrh,  which is- an inflamed condition of the mucous  eurfaces. Hall's Catarrh Cure a������ts through  the blood on the mucous surfaces ol the system.  We--will srive One Hundred Dollars for any  case of Catarrhal Deafness that cannot' be  cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Circulars  ifree.     All  Druggists,   75c.  F. J.  CHENEY & CO., Toledo, a  His" Allegiance  Two huge colored men lived in a  precinct at. Evansvillc during a campaign in which a certain politician  ran for mayor. ^ '     ������  "Who is you fo' anyhow?" asked  one of them one morning when he  met the other. "How's you goin' to  vote in de 'lection?"  "Why, I'sc fo' Smith that's who  l'sc fo'���������and you already knowed it.  Why you ask mc dat?"  "Yes, you's fo' Smith.   I know who  you's fo' all   right.    You's fo'    Sale;  dal's who you's fo'."���������Argonaut.  . .    \  Asthma' Cannot Last, w-hen the  greatest of all - asthma specifics is  used. Dr. J. D. Kellogo's/ Asthma  Remedy assuredly deserves this exalted title. It has countless cures to  its credit which oilier preparations  had failed to benefit It brings help  to even the most severe cases and  brings the patient to a condition of  blessed relief. Surely suffering- from  asthma is needless when a remedy  like this is- so easily secured.  drive.  "How did' they behave during my  absence," she asked on her return.  "Beautifully madam," Catherine replied, "but in the end they -fought'  terribly." \  "Why on  earth  did they fight?"  "To decide which was behaving  best." -    -  ��������� Medical Use of Alcohol  It is very necessary to state definitely that a-narcotic'such as alcdliol,  possessing possibilities 'for the initiation   of  habits  and. methods   of^life  ���������Wood's Ekoss&j&asrf  The-Great English JJcmed-f.  Tones and invigorates the -���������hols  nervous sy atom, makes new Blood  in old Vcica, Cures A'ervo*a  Bebilily, Mental and Brain TVorrV, Dezyoif  which may be productive--'of infinite deney. Loss of Energy, I'alpitaiion of the  evil should never be self-administer- SHeart,Failing Memory. Price $1 per box. ii;  cvn, siiouiu never oe ^sen administer {or$3/ One will pleasi, rix will cure. Sold by tiled   and   must   Only   be   employed, as "a    druge'-'rts or mailed in plain pkg. on receipt of  therapeutic  agent    under    strict and   E^.^f^SpToi.^?Fn1.ir'f-rTH5S(<5OSJ  scientifically  directed  medical   super-1 ���������*-*-**"-��������� ���������*���������������_������ .��������� ' J  vision.        A ��������� I -rz���������..'.'    J.���������    -rr^nrr=:        ������������������ _^;  Even  the  generally  accepted view 'the wevv French remedy. Not n������2 re.*  that    alcohol    was- -desirable  if not; -Ti-^ ������? 13? A &ifT%g%i Used m Krone*  ncrcjsarv   for     the     -irlvnnred   in   li'fp !    -   .   * *~ 8**^* ���������    S ^3^  Hospitals with  m-eebbiiry   ioi      inc.     duvanccci   in   UlC,    great sucress, cukes chkomc weakness, lost vigob  an  opinion  expressed  in   the    saying   * V,M k(dnev  bladder, diseases, blood poisom,  .1      .    <i\\I- ���������       .1 u-tl r    /-M  I      1 -I      '"-ES     EITHER  NO   DRUGGISTS Or MAIL SI    POST I CTt  tliat        Wine   IS    tflC    iUllIC   OI    UlCl   Age, ?0UGERA Co  90   BEBKMAS SV NEW yoRKorLVMANBRlH  ie   nmv   1-ir-i'nrr   l\ ien-i rrl hcI    -in/-!       Ann); rr.A     TORONTO     WRITE FOR FREE,B0OK TO DR   LE CS-ERfl  is now Dcmg ai&carcieci anci    declared   Wed Co haverstockrd. hampstbad londoh itNa.  by experts   lo  be  "a great  and  dan-   jr*newuragee(tasteless>-.-ormof easv to t*������  ���������----*���������-- THERAPION ^s^*  BZU  THAT   TRADE   MARKED   WORD      THERAPION     IS   OB  8K1T- GOVT STAMP AFFIXED TO ALL CKNU1NS PACKSTS.  gerous fallacy."���������T.  D.  N. Kelynack, M.  Thousa������uls of mothers can testify  to the viriue of Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator, because they  know from experience "how useful il  is.  Contractor���������I'm employing   all the  men I need right now.  ��������� The Ragged Applicant���������Seems to  me you could take on me, the little  work I'd, do���������The Siren.  Celluloid wings for aeroplanes,  said to be so transparent that they  arc invisible 300 feet in the air, have  been invented by a German engineer.  Will Take 503 Years to Survey Water  It will lake 503 years lo make a  complete survey of the waters of  Alaska, California, Washington and  Oregon, according to estimates made  by Superintendent E. Lester Jones,  of ihe United States-coast and geodetic survey. The estimates are based on progress-made.with the present' facilities. It' will take 333 years  lo complete the survey of Alaskan  waters and 170 years to charfT the  waters of Washington, Oregon and  California, he-'says.  < -i^a^^^^^^^^^^^^^a^^^B  SSBSSSEIBESMEE  5SSSSE8BEB3SSS  Tlic Cult of Militarism  Would you like to. end that terrible Itching, that burning pain; to  heal those horrid sores?  ��������� You have tried all sorts of fatty  ointments, lotions and powders. Put  them aside now and give Nature ������  cbance as represented by Zam-Buk.  Zam-Buk is'mado trom herbal essences; is a natural healer. Is not  eomethihg you have to send to the  end of the world for, aud pay a  fceayy price! Every druggist will  eell you Zam:Buk and for 50c. only.  Just give It a fair trial and Incl-  tfently give yourself case by the  quickest route.   See name on boi: ���������  The Heart of a Piano is the  Aciion.    Insist on the  Otto Higel Piano Action  German Psychology so    Gross    and  Perverted That It Has no Parallel in Modern Times  The Germans had for years been  preaching the doctrine and the cull  of militarism aud infusing the virus  of organized brutality into the minds  of their people. This had not been  the act of a small clique ov school of  men, but their historians, professors,  literary men and ������������������ learned, men had  been engaged-in a conspiracy to  produce the result. Books which  preached the doctrine of brute force,  material arrogance, and world-wide  dominion, were circulated and read  by hundreds of thousands of people  in Germany almost unknown to the  people of this country, whose knowledge of German literature h;ld been  largely confined to the great writers,  of the past. After years of this, suddenly war broke out, and we found  tlie revelation of this spirit in the  acts and conduct of the people. Wc:  now know there was no crime so  black, no atrocity so revolting, that  would not be perpetrated by the German people,- and perpetrated with  i pride and self-congratulation. We  , were dealing with a psychology so  J gross and perverted that it had no  I parallel in^modcrn times.���������Lord Cur-  BOOK  ON-  DOG DISEASES  Aiid How to Feed  Mailed  tree to any address  by  America's thB Author  Pioneer    i H. CLAY CLOVER CO., Inc.  Dog Remedies 1118 West 31st Street, New York  W.  N.      U.     1146  Minard's Liniment Cures Garget    in  Cows.  A rich manufacturer of asbestos  took a house' just across the street  from a swect-spirited old lady, and  his family proceeded to enjoy itself  iri what seemed to her a very worldly  fashion.  But the old lady was never known  to speak ill of anyone, even when her  neighbors played tennis on Sunday.  She only said:  "Dear mc! they must have great  faith in their asbestos."  OHOOL  days  are  anxious   days  J*3^ parents as well as for cliildren.  At the most critical time in- tlicir  lives girls, and boys, too, are subjected to  tire enormous nervous strain which examinations and excited ambition entail.  To -many children this means nervous  breakdown, with weakness of the digestive system, headaches, fainting spelL"^ and  a- run-down condition, which makes them  iit subjects for coughs, colds and con-i  tagious diseasos. .  The blood has become thin and wateryy  and the nerves aro being starved, as is  evidenced by weakness of the optic nerve,  and tho necessity of-wearing glasses*  The rational treatment for this condition  Is Dr. Chaso's Nerve Food.    YThUo gentle and  _ natural In notion, th!a food euro Is wonderfully potent in restoring strength, and vigor to  the exhausted nervous system.  Experience with many thousands of cases  lias proven, that this restorative treatment  Is just wiat palo, weak, nervous children  need to build up their systems and to help  them back to health and vigor.  Mrs.   H.   Houston,  Highland   Grove,   Oiit^  writes : "While attending school my daughter became weak and very much run down.  She was frequently troubled with, bad fainting spells, and nothing wo tried seemed to do  her any good. We -were advised to try Dr.  Chase's Nervo Food, and did so with- most  -satisfactory results. I am pleased to tell you  that after using fivo boxes of the Nervo Food  Bhe was completely cured, and has had no return of the fainting spells."  This statement is certified to by Mr. Hamilton Houston, J.P. ������������������-  60 cents- a box, 6 for $2.50, all dealers, or Edmans-on, Bates & Co., Ltd., Toronto.  Do not be talked into accepting a substitute.   Imitations  disappoint.'  * <e  -,-fB  f  I  #1  1  ������������������Vi  i.  ���������!���������  I  !|  ft.  ���������;&  ...7,1-:  1  -'#���������:  :������'  ������f'  #'-  r|5 - _        _ t   _  _    _^ ju^   ..vPtfC-i^fwJ&.r,-.  ,l^-:j:-VG^El^^:^pLi^  Coleman & 60.  ������ ������ ������  "The Big Store"  0 General  Merchants  i=5  not  to blame  manifestation of  KEREMEOS, B. C.  TUG Nickel Plate  BarfiGT_SIiop  SATISFACTORY, SANITARY  TONSORIAL SERVICE  Thjs shop it equipped with  Baths and all the l;ite.s(  Electrical   Appliances.  Liberal party  for any such  alarm.   .  In more than one public  speech Sir. Wilfrid- Laurier lias  voiced unalterable opposition  to conscription. Ho has made  plain to those who wish' to take  advantage of their freedom by  allowing others to preserve it  for them, that ono way to  avoid compulsory service was  to get Liberal leaders back into  power. Another way, obviously, was to leave Canada.  The considerable number of  mon who have gone lo the  United States, therefoic, might  havo diluted their Pear of conscription with tho hope that  the Liberal party would soon  achieve office. The prospect of  the latter event they seem to  have found extremely dim. It  failed to hold them, and many,  no doubt, made a considerable  sacrifico in order to get away.  One of the benefits to the  nation calculated to follow a  return to office of Sir Wilfrid  Laurier would be the homecoming of the exiled patriots to  a country governed in such a  way as to accommodate their  patriotism. But are they worth  the sacrifice ?���������F. P. A.  Ashcrof't  potatoc- cost-9Ge  dozen in Boston.    .  MONTHLY REPORT  W.T.BUTLER, ���������  Prop.  Subscriptions in Advance  PerYear ������2.00  "   (United States)  2.50  Advertising Rates  Measurement, li line1* to the inch.  Transient Advertisements���������nob exceeding one  inch, $1.25 for one insertion, 25 cents for  each subsequent insertion. Over one inch,  12 cents per line for first insertion and 8  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable iu advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  $1.23; over 1 inch and up to 4 inches, ������1.00      per inch perinonth. To constant ndvoiti&et-s  taking larger space than four inches, on  application, rates will be given of reduced  charges, based on m/c of space and length  of time.  Certificate of Iinprcn emeiits    $10.00  (Where more than one claim appears  in notice, $2.50 for each additional  claim.)  Jar. W. Gi?ii*i<. Publisher.  Hedley, 13. C. April 5. 1917.  " He who does me once, shame o'n him;  He who does me twice, shame on me."  It has been  looked  upon  by  many as a very plain matter of  fact that the dynastic rulers of  Germany  are  but little  above  the , level    of   sheer' maniacs.  Every move that has been made  by thorn since the  inception of  their  world-conquering  theory  of spreading  German "kultur*'  by force   of   arms, backed  by  low  intrigue,  has been but additional evidence   of   their insanity.    From  the  invasion of  Belgium-down to the latest attempted  intrigues  against the  United States,   there   has  not  been a single  move made that  could have been prompted by  anything   like   a   sane   understanding of world events. Either  these  rulers  of   Germany   are  stark mad or they afford a study  in arrested intellectual development that is more centuries behind   that   of the  rest  of  the  world   than  one  would care to  specify.���������B. C. Federationist.  Hedley Patriotic Fund Com-^  mittee  The Hedley- Patriotic Funds  committee submit the following  report covering collections made  for the month of Feb. Ifj your  name does not appear your  subscription has not been received during the month. In  some cases subscriptions aro  paid in advance ��������� and have previously been acknowledged. If  you arc in arrears please hand  your subscription to the Treasurer. " Collections made as per  list, month of Feb.. $935,015. Of  this amount $15405 was, subscribed for the Hedley Enlisted  Men's Fund.- The' balance,  $780.40, was subscribed for tho  Canadian Patriotic Fund.  Following    will    show     the,  amounts remitted   to the Canadian Patriotic Fund:  ..Remitted $10028 95  January, 1917       812 55  February, 1917       780 40  W  $11621 90  C. P. Dalton,  s   Sec.-Treas.  hereby certify that   we  What Belgium  The war is just going on  quietly, the allies pressing forward steadily. h\ another  month the French and British  should be in German  territory.  The banks and other institu-  tutions will close down Friday,  Saturday and Monday for a  rest. Business men throughout  the province will wish the  "trouble" man of the bank a  pleasant outing.  Several    too-outspoken  man   sympathizers  have  rough-housed  during  the  week south of parallel 49,  United Statesers  right course.    We   in   Canada  allowed   the   mouthing*  to  go  on  until  all  foreigners   have a  contempt for us.  (io.v-  heen  past  The  are taking the  is and Northern  France,  what Serbia   and  Poland have become,  we  may  be tomorrow.    This is the ques-  tion of the hour, tho only one.  The most - solemn   hour  in the  history of the world has struck.  Thousands of.miles from here a  grim game is being played, with  the    world's   destiny   and   our  destiny  at  stake.    On the fate  of the empire, on the success of  the allies depends our own fate.  Conquered,    the    allies    must  leave  our  commerce, our institutions  and  our   liberties   defenceless  in  the  hands of Germany, the  land  of   militarism,  autocracy     and     barbarism.���������  Hon. P. E. Blondin.  have examined the books and  accounts of the Hedley Patriotic  Funds Committee and find the  above statement to be correct.  H. D. Barnes "l . -,.,  F. M. Gillespie;Alld,fcors-  PAYROLL  DEDUCTIONS,  FU1J.  1917.  It. Anderson      4.50  G It Allen a.     .1.50  A Amey '...'. -   4.25  A Appleton .-      3.75  L Barlow.:       4.25  A. Beam ��������� : .-.       4.00  F. Bentley      3.50  Leo Biown      3.50  L. Basso '       4.00  P. Basso ���������      3.75  J. R. Brown -.      4.25  E. Berg       1.25  TCBevan       3.75  0. A. Brown   R. Boyd   T Baird :-.   G G Bowerniiin....  B Bowerman   A. Chuo   R. S.Oollin   W. W. Corrigan..  D. Currv.  J. Coulthsiid      4.25  The Unlimited was late Friday owing to slides on the main  lino in the Cascades and delaying tho Wenatchee train to  Oroville. The Great Northern  is veiy indiscreet in having  snowslides at a time when the  U. S. is about to declare war  and the Greasers are swarming.  Quite a number of men have  coine in from Copper mountain,  near Princeton, the past week.  The force has been reduced at  that camp, owing, it is said, to  shortage of funds to carry on  development Avork and ' the  erection of buildings and the  purchase of machinery for a  concentrating plant. It is probable that the delay in the  plans of the management will  only be a temporary one.  A Party Exonerated.  Liberal nevv's'pap'ers are accusing the Borden government  of the sole responsibility for the tute'has  oxodus from Canada to the  United Statos of a number of  men who fear compulsory military service. In common justice it must be admitted that  Mining  men  of  long experience in Kootenay and Boundary  districts state that the shortage  of water for mining purposes is  'this winter the worst in memory.  The freezeu'p  at high  altitude  early in   the  winter, which has  prevented  snow from   seeping  through into  the creeks, is regarded   as   the cause.    But.for  the fact that many of the larger  mines   of the  country  have in  past years   made  preparations  for auxiliary  power or for securing  water at points which  will secure  a supply under the  most    unfavorable   conditions,  tlie shortage   this  year  would  have compelled a marked reduction in output. '���������  It is said a smelting and refining plant will be built near  Vancouver. The roof burned  off the first Vancouver smelter  with the, first and last charge.  The bounty on coyotes has  been reduced from $3 to $2, and  on wolves from $15 to $10.  TP Corrigan.  Richaid (Jhne.  F. C. Chapman  T. Carras   F. Deeario,   J Del! roe   S Dogadin .    .  C 1'j Eiicson   DrR Elliot..   .  T Eleuk '.'.  3.75  O Franzen  3.75  J Fife  2.00  Fi iend  ' S.00  G. E. French  3.50  M. L. Gezon   5.00  J. G.iai (���������  3.75  W. T. Grieves  4.25  J. Grieve r... 4.25  J. Galitzkv ."  4.25  M. Gillis..". .-  4.25  P|Garich  3.75  R. Hambly  4.25  J. A. Holland  5.00  J. Hancock  1.00  J. Ilobsack '.  3.75  H, E. Hanson  4.00  J. Hardman  4.00  A. W. Harper  3.50  T. Henderson  1.00  D Henderson.*  4.00  The reopening of the Tyee  sinelter at Ladysmith is announced for next month. .  The  Ci-eston   Women's Tnsti-  tdopted a prisoner of  war.  A returned  Nicola valley  at Merritt,  soldiers' club for  has been formed  E Hossack.  MCHill..:   P. Johnson. .   ..  P. R. Johnson...  C. G. Johnson...  H. F. Jones......  R. L. .Tones../...  J. .Taniie.son.  It .lacks-nil..   Otto Johnson...  H. I. Jones   R. Kellogg.  B::\V. Knowles..  S. C. Knowles..,  A. J. King   VV. 'Knowles....  G. Knowles   Win. Lonsdale..  A. F. Loonier...  G. Leaf.;..-. '.'...  O. Lindgron.,...  AE-Lohb   W. Mat hew....  M C Mai in.......  L. S. Morrison..  G. Malm   J. Martin....  ...  D  Miner ;,  A Macdonahl.  An*.  G.  J McNulty  M. McLeod.;...  D. J. McLood-..  A. Nyhorg   J  Naif.'.- '..  OT Norman,...  C Nelson   T. Olson.........  C Olson....   Q Peterson.,   RPorritt........  T. C. Porteous;..  K. O. Peterson..  G, Prideaux.  ...  Fred Pearce   J-fPearson   L S Petree   L. C. Rolls   H. T. Rainbow.,  tigiis Ma.cdnn--.id-.  E. McClnre   3.75  1.50  1.25  - 3.75  4.25  5.00  3.50  3.50  1.25  4.25  3.75  3.50  0.00  4.00  4.-00  5.00  5.00  10.00  3.75  " 3.75  1.25  3.75  4.00  3.50  5.00  4.00  3.75  ���������1.00  3.75  1.S5  ���������1.00  4.25  - 4.50  1.25  3.75  4.00  3.75  2.10  3.75  3.75  3.75  4;25  ���������1.50  5.00  5.00  4.25  3.75  4.00  3.75  .'1.50  D Rankin;  2.00  W. Robot tson  3i75  W. Sampson ,  fi.00  S. L. Smith ";... 4.00  John Smith  - 4.50  W. J. Stewait .- - 2.50  Ca.-pt*r Steen -  3.75  -N. Stechifhin  4.25  VV Snyder:  4.25  Geo. Stevens  1.75  A Springhetti  3.75  A Smith A  4.25  J. Y. II. Taylor..'.., - -1.50  W." Trezona -.  4.25  J Thomas  4.25  Wlims  4.00  N  Tucker  >.  4.25  C VanBureii    1.85  A. W. Vance  4.75  J. Williamson.   ..^ .". 1.00  F Williams  1.00  P. G. Wright  4.00  DR~, T. F. R.OBINSON  Dentist.  Office with Dr. Lewis, Oroville, Wash.  J. BEflLE  PAINTING  PflPER-HflNGING  KflLSOMINING  TERMS MODERATE  J. W. Wirth  T. R. Willev   .1. G.  Webster   K F Webster.......   G Walker.... .".  V. Zackersmf    ...   .  iircnr.KY���������town  Miss MBeale...."........  J. I). Brass........:.....  E D Boeing...-   H. D. Barnes   W, T. Butler,.. ;  C. Bai-num...,'.  .  E E Burr:..............  Miss Burden............  MissE. Clare.....-.......'.  James Clarke:.'.   James Ci itchley   XV. J. Cnrm'ack. ...'.'   It. J. Corrigan.   J E Craig...........   ..-.-.  The Daly Reduction Co..  R. J. Edmond............  F. IL-French.-rrr,'   J. K, Eraser .-..'.....  W J Forbes..............  F, M. Gillespie.......  S E Hamilton   A. T. Horswull.....   P Held stab..;.......;..  Miss Hei kins............  Miss Inkman....;.....'.  G. P. Jones..... i.,......:  J. Jackson...............  F Lyon.....;............  Geo- Lyon.......";   John Mairhofer.   J Murdoch...............  A. J. MeGibboh;,....   ...  W. A. McLean...........  Miss Roche.".-.'..'........'..,  T. H. Rotherbain...   G. A. Itiddlu..............  Bruce Rolls   Geo Shc-lder   Ja't. Stewart   J M Sandusky............  A. Winkler,!,.     I.I.ST.  1.50  -1.00  5,00  3.50  3.75  ���������1.50  2.00  5.00  5.00  5.00  3.00  1,00  5,00  2.00  2." 00  2.50  2,00  3.50  4.00  .2.00  -200.00  3.00  5.00  5.00  ���������1.50  10.00  10.00  3.00  4.50  ~ '3.00  2,00  20.00  5.00  3.00  5.00  5,00  2,50  2,50  5.00  '3,00  .5.00  3 00  2.50  3,75  2.00  0,00  5.00  DALY AVE.  tlEDLEY, B.C.  FQRSALE  I have a new stock of Coast  Fir Finish, Siding, Flooring,  Lath, Shingles, Doors and Windows.    Pricos reasonable.  F.M. WRIGHT - CAWSTON, B. C.  A. F. &-A. M.  -  S������  . KEGULAR monthly tneetln-fs of  Hodloy Lodge. No. 13, A. V. & A. AI���������  aro hold on the bocotid Friday in  sach month in Fraternity hall, Hodley. Vipfting  brethren aro cordially invited to attond.  Q. H.  SPROULE,  W. M  S. E. HAMILTON  Secretary  L. O. L.  -.HieUtjg'llai-    uicctiiufi* o������  Hedley Lodge 1711 itnOield on  ���������the"first and third Monday in  every month in the Orange Hull  LadicR meet 2nd and 4 Tuerdtiys  Vip.il.lng hrfiUicrii mo coi(liall> hulled  W. LONSDALK.. W. M,  --.    H. F.JONES, Sect.  Nickel Plate Camp  No. 15662  Modern Woodmen  ' of America  'Meets in Fraternity Hall thcThiid  Thursday in each month at 8 p. in,  ..A. Cjcaue, V. C.      J. Smith. Clerk.  IlaSiie!%5^^

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