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The Hedley Gazette Apr 26, 1917

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 I.**!*'  ��������� * *���������-/*/   r.  J  VOLUMB  XIIJ. NUMJ-ER   14.  HEDLEY, B.C., THURSDAY, APRIL __6.  Travel by -Auto...  Call up Phone No. 12  -  '  II. A good stock of Hoi-h'ps and Rigs on  Hand.    IT Orders for Teaming  " * " promptly attended to.  WOOD    FOR   SALE1       -  P A I A (VF������'  Uveny, Feed &.Sale Stables  \ Phono 12.  H13DJ-EY   B.C.  D. J-INNIS  Proprietor  "���������JfTHOMPS  N PHONE SKTMOUB 39 W  ���������* MOR. WESTERN CANADA *~    _  Camihell 'Laird & Co. Ltd.  -   Steel. Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng. -'  Offlces'and Warehouse 847-83 Beatty Street,  -   Vancouver, "B. C. "    ,"-  R.  IP.  BROWN  British Columbia Land Surveyor  Tel. No. 27  - PENTICTON,  P. O. DKAwr*it 160  ...       B. C  : P. W.GREGORY1  CIVIL   ENOINEER and BItlTISII  ���������COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building       - -     Princeton  WALTER CLVYTON  C.   K.   IIASKIN'K.  Barris,tei s,  Solicitors, Etc.  MONEY-TO LOAN  PENTICTON,  B. C.  1   KEREMEOS ITEMS,   i  Chief Simpson of Greenwood  was in town over the week-end.  Mrs. W. Oatnoron and her  sister spent the week-end at.  Oroville. ���������  Air. D.', J.. Innis , motored to  Penticton with passengei*s on  Tuesday.     ���������_.<-,,-.      .  Another carload of spuds is  being shipped "out*"to*the;Sta"tes  t his week -from' 'Keiy meos.1  Mri.-^Evvarf,* J immigration inspector; at Penticton," motored  through town" 'last week to  Princeton.     ,"*  .    .  , Misses Rita-and Mildred Kirby  motored to -Princeton on Wednesday"'morning," returning by  train"iri the evening.  A'good program and refreshments are-promised at tho Boy  Scout concert  in the town hall  "Friday evening. April 27.  .yRev. Mr.' Clelland of Penticton  withhold services here on Sunday ' jnqrning and evening  April 29th, in the town hall.  Miss Flo - Daly, left oii Fi iday  for Okanagan, Wash:, where  she spent' the- week -visiting  with Mr. arid Mrs. C. Lindsay:  Mrs.-Chamberlain of Similka  meeri and Mrs. Taylor of Caws  tori were* guests of  Mrs.- Armstrong last" Wednesday for tlie-  day.  . "   .   *  -We are sorry to. report that  Mr. McCauly, our new butcher,  is very ill with pleurisy. His  family "is expected this week  from Edmonton, Alta.  Mr.  and  Mrs. T). J. Inuis and  Mr. and "Mrs. Reefer visited last  Sunday* with Mr. and Mrs.  Bromley of the- Richtei*' lower  ranch.  Woodbur-n of Kamloops were  in town last week changing  the telephone central to the  now postoffico,T which has been  changed from; the corner of  Main street ..to,- where the cus  toms ollice, u"_ed to bo. This-  makes a great'jmprovement for  our postmistress who will now  enjoy "a nice airy office.  Messrs. Carl'-'Keeler arid his  cousin HaroIdU Ralston arrived  in town on Wednesday of last  week-to pay,*as!hort visit to the  formers .parents. Carl has been  bookkeeper -w^ifch a'lumber company 'nt Billings, Mont., for the  past year -andjias given up his  position to join'-.the colors. He  and his.cousin!**left on -Wednesday for Spokane, where they  have both -passed  their  exami-  $2.00, In Advance  nations as" being, fit for service  and will enlist;there.  *-      i   ****  The annual -meeting of the  W. M. S. was held in the Keremeos church on/fhursday, April  19th. The principal business of  the meeting was the election of  new officers, -which resulted as  follows: *"  Honorary President���������Mrs. J.  Beckett. ;  President-__-Mr_. F. B. Gibson.  Vice-President^-Mrs. F. M.  Wright. ^  Recording Secretary���������Mrs. P.  Quant.  Correspond] n'g Secretary-Mrs  L. V*. Newton. \  Treasurer-^Mrs. A. H. Harrison. * - '        ..-    .,  Superintendent of-the Christian Stewardships���������Miss Ring.  A reporfc-of the year's work  will be given later.   ]  DR. J. L/ MASTERS  . 'DENTIST.  OFFICE IN COVERT BLOCK.  Oroville, Wash-  Grand Union f  X  %  X  X  X  X  X x  X  =====================  X  * ll  ������  Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Up X  if x  S  First-Class Accommodation.        ������2  Bar Stocked with Best Brands  jf  of Liquor and Cigars ^  Hotel  HEDLEY,  British Columbia  _l  ������ A.  WINKLER,     Proprietor  I      ���������--:'���������.  HEDLEY MEAT  MARKET....  ���������"8  Mr. Morrison and,his nephew  arrived front the coast last  week and arc busy nt Mr. Morrison's summer homo, getting  things in readiness around the  place so tho family can soon  arrive.  Judge and Mrs.. Gibson, and  two children left on Tuesday  for Almeda, Sask., going via  Penticton. They will attend  the diamond wedding of Judge  Gibson's parents while away.  They expect to -be absent for  about three weeks.  A surprise party was hold at-j  the homo of Mr. and Mrs. G." G.  Keeler on -Friday evening in  honor* of their son Carl and  nephew, H. Ralston. The evening was spent in games. At  midnight refreshments were  served, after, .which everybody  wended their way 'honie*-thoroughly-satisfied they liad had a  good time. ,.>  Mr. Lay ton of  Pe n tie ton, M r.  Phillips  of Princeton,  and Mr.  vGoIfGM>.  At/the annual'mceting-of the  Golf club, held .Tuesday even-  hig,"the following'd-Eeers wore  elected:  Hon. President���������-I. L. Merrill.  Hon. Vice-Presidents ��������� Hon.  Martin Burrell arid L. W. Shatford, M. L. A.  President^-G. P. Jones.  -Vice-President���������G. IL sproule  Treasurer���������H. T). Barnes.  Secretary���������VT. J. Cormack.  1 Executive  Committee-���������Mrs.  T. H. Rothcrham, P. Murray, L.  C Rolls,  C.  A.  Brown  and B.  W. Knowles.  Ground*-! Committee���������C A.  Brown and S. E. Hamilton.  Auditors���������B. W. Knowles and  F. II. French.  Handicap Committee���������C. A.  Brown, James Clarke and P.  Murray.  The treasurer's report shows  ti balance of $3u.Il on hand.  A vote of thanks was. tendered  C. A. Brown for his efforts in  keeping the links in such excellent shape.  S. L. Taube, optician, will be  at the Hedley Drug Store on  Thursday, May 2nd, with a full  line of supplies, Mr. Taube is  one of tlie best known eye-sight  specialists in Canada.  W, O'Brien of Olalla was a  visitor in town last week.  t  Maurice Daly of Princeton  was a visitoi*-tn town Friday.  Fred and Mrs. Howse of  Princeton were visitors in town  Saturday.  A number of Phoenix and  Groenwood miners arrived in  .town this week.  Garnet Willis of Copper  mountain was a visitor in town  this week.  E. D. Boeing left yesterday  for Soap Lake, Wash.,- to take  the rheumatism cure.  Owing to low water the regular meeting of~*the Board of  Trade will not be held this  month.  ��������� Father John of Penticton will  celebrate mass in the '** Star  Theatre Sunday morning, 29th  April, at 8:30.  W. Phillips, district superintendent of government telephones,, was in town Monday  and Tuesday.  Con. McKinnon returned this  week after -spending the winter in the Boundary and Ains-  worth districts.  "FredM. Wells of "Vancouver  and Albin Nelson of Phoenix  -were iii town last week oxpert-  iiigxthe.Kingsto-Tgronp.  John Lodge of Camp Lodge  is in town for a few days. He  has lately received several  bonding -propositions for his  group of claims.  -- Colonel 'R. T. Lowcry of tho  Greenw.o.od- t Ledge - returned  from "California.- Friday last  looking fit for a scrap or an  election campaign.  John Simpson, chief pi provincial* x^olice for this district,  came in from Greenwood Friday last and wont on to Fvero-  meos the same day. Ho went  out by way of Princeton Saturday.  Nearly t\so thousand Canadian casualties have been reported from the front during  the past week. This is a greater  loss to Canada than a hundred  times the number would be to  any of the densly populated  countries of Europe.  Harry Rose, who has been  under treatment at the local  hospital for some time, last  week became much "\\ orso. Tuesday he was taken to  the  coast  his farewell sermon to his Hedley congregation.     There "was  above an average attendance at  the church.    Mr.   Stanton *��������� will  not perhaps be classed among  the Sunday pulpit orators, blithe is a seven-day, 100-conts on -  the dollar  man,   which  counts  for   more   in   the West   than  pulpit pounding and mutilating  the   atmosphere.    Mr.  Stanton  has joined the medical service  corps and will go  to  the front,  Tho best wishes  of1 the people  of Hedley go  with  him and his  estimable wife wherever duty  calls them.  This and That.  13 not  the   righteous,  It 13 not the righteous, by  Brewster! who shall inherit the  fat provincial jobs.  What is  most in  4c  All kinds of fresh and  cured meats always on  hand. Fresh Fish on  sale -every   Thursday.  R. J. EDMOND, Prop.  20  GREAT  N0R-IH.ERN  HEDLEY B.C.  Bur and Table the Best.   Rates Moderate  First Class Accommodation  JQHN JACKSON, Proprietor.  Keremeos Boy Scouts  WILL GIVE A  Grand - Concert  Proceeds will be divided between the  Belgian Relief Fund and the  Canadian Patriotic Fund  Friday, 27th  To\A/nr  He&ll  April, 1917.  Admission: Adults, 50c; Children, 25c.  for special ���������"reatmenr. Constable  Sproule  and  F.  H.  French accompanying him.  At the Daly Reduction Company's mill a new process of ore  treatment which has been  gradually put into effect for  some time was completed yesterday. It is hoped that the  process will do away with the  necessity of shipping out con-  con tiates, anil the ore values  saved at the mill.  Geo. A. Riddle is doing his  annual assessment on the street  in- front of the Palace Livery.  This is Avork that the government-has always neglected to  do, so it had to be done by the  the livery people. The ground  is lower at that corner than on  other portions of the. .street,  and autos making the turn  cut out the filling each year.  The provincial appropriation  for roads and bridges in the  Similkameen this year is $25,700.  Last year it was $72,000. Trail  and Similkameen districts appear to have been discriminated  against in the appropriations.  Other districts have been reduced to about one half of last  year's appropriations, while  Trail and Similkaineen tire cut  to a third. The two districts  elected Conservatives. This  may account for it.  Rev. F. and Mrs. Stanton of  Keremoos  were in 'town from  Friday    to   Monday.      Sunday  levelling Mr.  Stautou preached  apparently needed  the  legislature at Victoria is a Bertillon expert,  It is  not  so,much,'a question  of what shall  we  do   for  the  soldiers  when, they return, as  what  they   will   do.    There  is  one thing they can do���������make it  a British British Columbia.    In  this they will have  the support  of  all  Canadians.    There   are  plenty of good-situations iu the  province for-all who will return  fit for  work.    At  the close of  the war will be a- good time to  rearrange'-matters, get rid  of  the' yellows,-t andt brovvns, and  European.greasers^ change the .  franchise tp  include only those  born and educated   in  an  English-speaking country, and make  English   the   language  of   the  -public  schools  throughout the  Dominion.  A little ' booklet has been  issued by the C. P. R, entitled  "Alberta, Saskatchewan and  Manitoba." descriptive, of the  rc&6in*t-es ,o������ tliV.prairie-province's. Although." intended to  interest settlers in C. P. R.  lands, the booklet contains a  vast amount of valuable information for intending settlers  or those already interested in  lhe development of Western  Canada. Jt might not be an  impertinence to suggest to  other railway companies that  developing the natural resources of a country and thus creating tonnage for the road is  more in line with the legitimaee  business of a great raihvay  corporation than buying legislatures. The booklet may be  obtained from the Publicity  Branch,   C. P. li, Calgary, Alta.  Tiiicuk is no doubt that the  majority of. French-Canadians  have been duped by their  leaders in regard to the war.  There are no braver people than  the French-Canadians, but they  have allowed the leaders to-do  their thinking on national and  political questions. Their lejid-  ers aro politicians. Sir Wilfrid Laurier, ono of the readers  of French-CanaiJiaii thought, is  also the Liberal leader in the  Dominion. There have been  many acts of the Borden government in regard- to the war  that are open to criticism, but  Sir Robert Borden will face the  electorate an empire man with  empire ideals. Sir Wilfrid-Laurier can only ask support at the  polls as a French-Canadian with  French Canadian ideals. ���������'  The inquiry into P. G. E. railway financing and construction  affairs has gone just far enough  at Victoria  to  completely convince both the government and  the opposition   that it will not  be either safe or  for  the good  of the country to go any further  with the matter, because of the  danger of disclosing juft how  much  P.  G. E. money wjis actually    "benevolently    .assimilated" into tlie  campaign funds  of  both   the 'Conservative .and  Liberal    parties.    Enough   has  already been uncovered to show  that it was some swag and as  greedily grabbed by the purified  and  sanctified  Liberals   as by  the polluted  and  damned Conservatives.     Tho  pot and   tho.  kettle appear to bo of the same  color.���������13. C. F'.'derationist. .-,..*..���������������-?���������-.��������� b&-,c'.-_'������:^^  THE  ETTE.  HEDLEY,      B.      C.  Titles in Canada  other's Troubles'  Mother's unending Work and ' Out of Harmony With tlie Spirit of  devotion drains and strains he?  physical '-strength' and leaves  Its mark-in dimmed eyes and  careworn expressions���������-sha  ages' before her time.  ���������Any mother who is weary  ftnd languid should start taking  ".OF-PUREST. COD: LIVER OIL  as a strengthening food and bracing  tonic to add richness to her blood j dea vor  and build up her nerves before it  is too late.   Start SCOTT'S  today���������its fame is world-wide.  No Harmful Drugs*  Scott & Eowne, Toronto, Oat       l*-t  Good Old Times-  were  lit the Days When Luxuries  Not and -Temptations ��������� ���������'  '"' ,', Were  Few  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 ���������' I bat grubbed " it.  tip. Our Saxon ancestors got aion_  without potatoes, corn, peaches, turkey, rice, bananas," oranges, lemon--,  sugar and tobacco. No chocolate  bon-bons, no cigarettes in those days!  No tea or coffee. Was there no good  butter? Some of us get along without a number of-these things, too;  but our ancestors were not' tantalized  by the sight of them heaped up in  fascinating shop windows,' with impossible prices ticketed , on them.  There could not have been any H. C.  of L. problem in such a" lime. Eggs  lind milk were probably almost free.  ������������������London Advertiser. "  the Country  Tlie_ whole business of bestowing  titles in this country is open lo the  objection that such things arc out of  harmony with the spirit of the country. And besides, these honors and  decorations; when they arc nqt entirely meaningless," are misleading.,  they are said to come from the Sovereign, the fountain of-honor, and  arc paraded before, the public as the  Sovereign's, recognition of public service of great value. The truth is, of  course, that the Sovereign has probably never even heard of the names  of many of the candidates until the  list ha's been presented to him, and  that often enough the titles are rewards' of-a kind of service ..which  could not safely be mentioned in  public. Occasionally' men who have  become eminent in science, art, lifcr-  j ature, politics or other fields of cn-  arc selected for distinction,  and if titles were restricted to such  use there would be little objection,  but the value of titles "so bestowed  is utterly destroyed by the bestowal  of other titles for no public service  that can be recognized and no service  at all   that  can    be   mentioned.���������The  Woodstock Sentinel-Review. "-,  .: Daylight Saving  To Be Successful It-   Must    Prevail  Over Whole of Canada     7  If the United States Congress  adopts a daylight saving measure, as  now seems likely, Canada will be  practically compelled to follow v the  sainc course, for our'..connections'  with our cousins across the border-  arc now so intimate as. to make it  very desirable that wc should have  the same working hours. The measure proposes to make it arbitrary to  set thc_ clock ahead one hour, over  the cntireicountry during the months  of long daylight. This has proved of.  inestimable benefit in Europe, and it  would be equally beneficial on this  continent. In sonic parts of,Canada  daylight saving has been tried arid  has proved more or less of a failure ���������  This, however, has been because the  movement in-each instance was a  purely local one, adopted by municipalities. To be "successful, such a  measure must prevail over the whole  of Canada, and if we can work with  Uncle Sam, as it now seems there  will be an. opportunity of doing, so  i.iuch  the bcttqr.���������Montreal  Herald.  GREAT EUROPEAN REMEDY FOR  CATARRH, COUGHS, COLDS,  '"' DEAFNESS, AND HEAD NOISES  .Few people realize what a serious disease  Catarrh really is. If' neglected the ilamnse  it does is often irreparable. Deafness,  I-ung troubles mid Head Noises that drive  the sufferer nearly frantic are invariably due  to this insidious disease. Don't neglect Catarrh Kpon't let it make you into a worn-out,  run-down Catarrh wreck. What is Catarrh  today may soon be something far more serious. ,���������;' Remember it is more than a trifling  ailment���������-more than a\disgusting disease. It's  'a dangerous one. Unchecked it frequently  destroys smell, taste, hearing and slowly but  surely undermines the general health. TSul  why suffer and take chances? Secure from  your' druggist 1 ounce Pannint (double  strength), take this home and add to it a  quarter pint of hot water and 4 ounce- of  granulated sugar,_stir until dissolved. Take  1   tablespoonful  four times a day.  Par-mint' is the great English remedy for  Catarrh that is now being so eagerly sought  for''here',., in  Canada where  it  is  giving satis-  under  our  own   trying 'climatic*  -���������J  faction, even  conditions.  Catarrh is a disease of the blood and the  only possible way to cure it is by treating the  blood. Drive the Catarrh poisons from the  system by treating tlie blood and the disease  itself m_st_ vanish. Pannint has proved  successful in so many cases because it act*  directly upon tlie blood and mucous mem*  bianc.  To be able to breathe freely, to hear plainly, smell, taste and'arise in ihe morning refreshed and strong and with head and throat  free from phlegm arc conditions that inako  life  worth   living...  For your own sake give Pannint a trial  ���������and with your whole system crying for relief���������start the treatment at once. For coughs  and  colds  it  is unsurpassed.  Any  druggist  can "supply  ybu,  or a  bottla  will be-sent on receipt of" 75c, postal note or.  money   order.   Address   International   Labora-"  tories,  74 St.  Antonie  St.,  Montreal,  Can-da.  He Feels He Owes  "    fiis life To Them  fc..-i-.ii> and "juicUly -un-cl u'i.u  EGYPTIAN  LINIMENT  J'or Sale by All Denier-  Douglas & Co.. Prop'rs.  Nap-nee. Oat,  Miller's Worm Powders can do no  injury to the most delicate child. Any  child, infant or in the state of adole-  sence, who is infested with worms  can take this preparation without a  <jiialm of the stomach, and will find in  it a." sure relief and a"~full protection  from these 'destructive pests,, which  arc responsible for much sickness  p.nd great suffering to legions of little ones.  Taffy for the Kaiser  An address presented to the Kaiser  on his birthday by representatives of  Germanic . municipalities begins:  "Most Serene, most Mighty, most  Potent Emperor and King, most Gracious Emperor, King, and Lord, your  Imperial and Royal  Majesty." '  TELEGRAPHED 200 MILES FOR  DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS  Preparing for Eventualities  The Waste Places of the Earth  . The organized movement for the  jt-rofitable utilization' of vacant suburban lands should have every" encouragement. Waste lands really belong to the public. The earth is the  .Lord's and the fulness ." thereof.  Ground hogs who will not use land  themselves and will not allow other  people to use it have no rights in the  land that need lie respected. We go  to church and pray: "That it ma3'  please Thee to give and preserve to  our use the kindly fruits of the earth,  so as in due time we may enjoy  them"; and 'then we allow the ground  hog to prevent, his suburban lot  bringing forth- "-nything but weeds!-  Montreal-Herald.  HIE OF WORRY  ' When baby is teething.-'.is. a time  bi worry to most mothers. Baby's  little "-films become swollen and tender; he becomes cross; does" not  sleep well; is greatly troubled with  constipation; colic or diarrhoea and  sometimes even convulsions seize  him. During this period nothing can  equal.the use of Baby's Own Tablets.  They regulate the bowels and stomach and make the teething so easy  that the mother scarcely realizes baby is getting his teeth. Concerning  the Tablets Mrs. Arthur Archibald,  New Town, N. S., writes:���������"I used'  Baby's Own Tablets when baby was  getting his teeth and I found them  an excellent medicine/' The Tablets  are sold by medicine dealers or by  mail at 25 cents a box from The Dr.  Williams' Medicine Co., Erockvillc,  Ont. ��������� '   "   ���������  Doubts the Saying '". -"���������'  "I don't believe that time is money,  do you?"  "No; I usually have time 16 spare.".  x  Worms feed upon the vitality of  children and endanger their lives. A  simple and effective cure is Mother  Graves'  Worm  Exterminator.  Englishmen and Americans  Sandy Goulette, Now Strong and  . Hearty, - Tells How He Found  Health After the Doctors Had Given Him *_fp.  . Old Fort--Bay, Labradorc,- Que.���������  (Spccial)-^-"Do I believe in. Dodd's  Kidney Pills? Well, I telegraphed  two hundred miles to get two- boxes  of them." The speaker was - Sandy  Goulette, and old settler here. Nor  did Mr. Goulette.require to be pressed to tell the rest of his story.  "I was swollen out of shape '-.from  head to .foot. f was so short of  breath I could hardly speak.. The  doctor could do nothing for me. The  minister gave me the holy sacrament  and a good priest came and told me  I could,not live much longer.-  "Then I telegraphed for Dodd's  Kidney Pills. I took three pills the  night they came and I got relief before morning. Dodd's Kidney Pills  cured rnc. 1 am able to do my day's  work now as well as I was ten years  ago.'"  Mr. Goulette offers to answer any  letters written to him regarding his  case. He feels that he owes his  health, if not his life, to Dodd's Kidney Pills'.  The diamond mining industry, in  Arkansas, which dates back on!y_ to  August, 1916, has reached interesting  proportions.  A Simple and Cheap Medicine.���������  A simple, cheap and effective medicine is something . to be desired.  There is no medicine so effective a  regulator of the digestive system as  Parmclee's Vegetable Pills. They  arc simple, they are cheap, they can  be got anywhere,and their beneficial  action will prove their recommendation. They are the medicine of/ the  poor man and those who'wish-to escape doctor's bills .will do well in  giving them a^ trial.  From a Statement by Capt. Bathurst  Parliamentary Secretary to the  British Ministry of Food  Another question was, whether' it  was advisable to use milk' in producing butter. His answer was 'that if  surplus milk were available it was  of far more value to the nation converted into cheese than converted into butter. If meat ran short, cheese  was the most valuable substitute the  British farmer, could possibly produce. He had also been asked  whether it was desirable to limit the  use of starch. It people chose to  wear soft collars and soft shirtfronts  they would be taking a patriotic  course (laughter); but in all these  matters they must have some sense  of proportion. We had not reached,  a stage when wc could reasonably  ask people to forego the use' of stiff!  white collars.  PIMPLES   AND   ERUPTIONS  MEAN BAD BLOOD.  People who have impure or impoverished blood should be careful to take only  a vegetable remedy such as Dr. Pierce's  Golden Medical Discovery is and haa been  for over 40 years.  The first day you start to  take this'  reliable medicine, impure germs and accumulations begin to separate in the blood  and are then expelled through the Liver,  Bowels and Kidneys.  that the cause of various  annoying ills might lie in  the daily cup of tea or coffee?  A sure and easy way out  of tea and coffee "troubles is  to shift to  There's no caffeine nor  anything harmful in - this  delightful, pure food-drink  ���������just the nourishing goodness of wheat.  . Postum has put thousands  of former tea and coffee  drinkers on the Road to  Wellville.  "There's a Reason"  Attitude of Friendliness    Is    Unwittingly Expressed  The attitude of the" average Englishman towards Americans was unwittingly expressed by a country  constable who. in the early days of  tliewar, was going about putting up  notices informing aliens that they  must register with the police. Oil  his round he met an American, and  in the course of the ensuing convcrsa.  tion quite casually mentioned 'he  purpose of his journey. The American became interested at once, and  read one of the notices. "Why," he  said, "that means I must go" and  icgistcr." The constable looked at  him in astonishment.. "That's for  aliens," he .said. "Yes," said the  American, "but I am an alien." The  constable looked very thoughtful for  a moment, and then said slowly and  with an intonation of doubt, "Well,  I suppose an American is an alien,  but I never thought of it that way  before."���������London  Chronicle.  Information on Crop Production  In connection with the campaign  for maximum crop production, tlie  Department of Agriculture at Ot-  towa has established an information  bureau. It is felt that for the greatest success it will be necessary to  supplement and follow up the campaign by affording some means  whereby the department may remain  in the closest touch possible with  the producer, so that when difficulties arise its resources may be placed  promptly .ii.t  his disposal.  In place of the impurities, the ai-teries >  and veins gradually get fresh vitalized  blood and tire action of this good blood  on the skin means that pimples, boils,  carbuncles,, eczema, rash, acne and all  skin blemishes will disappear. Then you  ciust remember that when the blood is  right, the livor- stomach,- bowels and  kidneys become healthy, active and vig-  orousand you will have no more trouble  with indigestion, backache, headache and  constipation.  Get Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery to-day at any medicine dealers; il  is a powerful blood purifier, so penetrating  that it even gets at the impure deposits  in the joints and carries them out of the  system.     ~~ ���������        .  ' Contains neither alcohol nor narcotics. Its ingredients arc made public  and printed on wrapper. J  Depend upon this grand remedy to  give you the kind of blood that makes  the.skin clear, the mind alert, the vision  keener and puts ambition and energyinto  the entire body. You will not be disappointed. For free advice write Dr. V.  M. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.  HiiifflWWil  or stuttering overcome positively. Our  natural methods permanently restore  natural speech. Graduate pupils everywhere.    Free advice and literature.  THE ARWOTT INSTITUTE  KITCHENER,     * -       CANADA  BOOK   0"V  DOG DISEASES  And How to Feed  Hailed  free  to any address  by  tho Author  H. CLAY GLOVER CO., Inc.  118 West 31st Street. New York  The German Policy  Mmard'i;  gia.  Liniment  Relieves   Neural-  W.      N.      U,      IMS  Canada's "Noble Men"  In Japan they have a special clan  of fighting men who arc known as  the Samurai, and whose whole life is  devoted to the precept and practice  of patriotism. Canada's noble men  arc more than that. . When the war  broke out they were engaged in  every kind of profession, . business  and trade. Some were rich beyond  the dream <of avarice, to use a commonplace illustration. Others were  working out their destiny on- a quiet  level of prosperity. Others _ again  were down aiid out, adrift in the  lowest depths of adversity.���������Montreal  News.  WHAT ONTARIO FOLKS SAY.  St. Thomas, Onfc.���������"My husband and  myself have used 'Golden Medical Discovery' for liver and kidney troubles, also  for bad blood, and we found it good.^ 1  am glad of the opportunity of giving  testimony in behalf of Dr. Pierce's remedies."���������Mna. George Buroistt, 28  Chester St., St. Thomas, Ont.  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, Etc.  The truest view of' German action,  as tested by events, has been that of  thosc-who have considered the Gcr'  man state as all head and no heart.  Its apologies _ for its actions baffle  the undertaking, but the actions  themselves are only difficult to explain if we look for motives which Ln  the German theory are-excluded, such  as pity, scrupleor good faith. Tho  actual decision is in terms of actual  forces,.so that the problem is objective,, and the psychological question  involved, instead of being deep is in  reality" almost, eliminated; it is conceivable that a decision by/ 'the "German state might be reachccN by a calculating machine���������Springfield Republican.  Woman Gets Military Medal  . Atphonse���������Where is zc maid?  Jean���������Ze maid is arranging zc hair  for rnatlamc.  Alphonse���������Ouil    And madame,    ia  she with her?  ���������* j  Are your hands chapped,  cracked, or sore ? Have you  "cold cracks" which open and  bleed when the skin is drawn  tight? Have you a cold sore,  frost bite, or chilblains, which  at times makes it agony for you  to go nbout your duties ? If so,  Zam-Buk will give you relief,  and will heal the frost-damaged  skin.  Miss BrStrojBa. of East Hansford, N.S., writes: "My hands  (wero so badly chapped I was unable to put them ln water. All  remedies failed to heal until I  tried Zam-Buk. Perseyeranca  with this balm completely healed  tho sores."  Z-m-Buk heels cuts, burns, bruises',  carat eczema, piles, chapped hands,  cold sores, frost bites, and all akiu  diseases and injuries. Refuse substitute*. At all druggist* and stores,  60c box.  Has  Done.   Valiant    and    Valuable  Work in the Face of  Danger /  For the first time in history a woman has won the Military Medal,  and it has been awarded lo her "for  bravery in  the field."  She is Staff Nurse Catherine Margaret Carruthers, of the Territorial  Force Nursing Service, and the  honor now awarded to her is announced officially in the London  Gazette.  Sir. Douglas Haig mentioned her in  his dispatch of November 25 last.  Nurse Carruthers was bravely carrying on her work of mercy, calmly  caring for wounded in very- dangerous circumstances in a "hot" re-r  gion in France. She was eventually  slightly wounded by a shell which ,  burst near the spot where she'was on; tae Soreness.  duty.   The courageous nurse has now i    After that long drive or tedious  recovered and has resumed her work   Wait in the cold rain apply Sloan's  among  the  wounded  fighters. .     T "   * -     -        " ~    - ***  Miss Carruthers, whose home is in  Ireland, was trainqd at the Royal  Infirmary, Glasgow.  She afterwards joined the Territorial Force, and was posted for duty  at the 4th Territorial Hospital, Glasgow, a few days after the war began.  Some months later >she went _ to  France, -where she has been doing  valuable work in the face of danger,  Edith���������Is it true that   you  Quarreled  with Jack?  Ethel���������I    should    say    not!  birthday i������ next week.   -  heumathm attacks tho  '.'outside" man. Pains and  aches stiffen his joints and  muscles and reduces his efficiency.*  At the first twinge get Sloan's'  .Liniment, easy, to apply, it pene*  trztes without rubbing and soothes  Liniment, to those stiff  fingers*'  aching wrists and arms.  For gout, neuralgia, toothache, bruise*,"  Sprains, cold feet, it is promptly effective. '  At all druggists, 25c. 50c. and $1.00. ^.-.H^v.^;---'-^ *Y^ '       " "-���������   '''-'f-.'V-;'   ---.''    ������������������,'  f'11'" ���������.' ,'."?7Ar'      '"' ���������/"' -"*'"������������������ -   *������*���������-���������'-   -"���������"     '-''"-'',"''"..-    ..T^.'   ,--'������������������.,-"%���������,<  THE      GAZETTE.      HEDLEY.      B.     a  SOME   BIG THINGS ARE LOOKED FOR BY LEADERS  Lord Derby Warns the Country That Great Sacrifices Are Yet  To Be Made. But At Whatever Cost Britain Must Stick  It Out To The Bitter End   o -    DOING THEIR SHARE ON FAR-FLUNG BATTLE LINE  The Muie That Never Fails  Correspondent Describes Activities of the Canadians in Training  And At the Front, and the Opportunities Offered For Special  Work for. Which They Are Peculiarly Fitted  Roland Hill, iu a despatch from  London, dealing with the splendid  scivices lent by Canadians iu the war,  says in part:  Gen. Haig mentions in his despatch  - that what wc want is a' greater pro  portion of guns and railways. I wish  1 could tell you in Canada how many  thousands .of men from the_ Dominion are serving with the big guns  -and new tanks, all because pf the native spirit of adventure which made  them leave Canada.  " Word just reaches nic that a certain squadron on the extreme cast of  the western line'under French    com-  Your Baby's  Cheerfulj Chubby Children  Make the Some Happy  Weak, puny babies are a constant  care to tired mothers and are subject  to many   diseases   that do not affect  .healthy children. :.    .'.  Keep your children in good health.  See that their bowels move .regularly  -especially during'the teething period.  This is a distressing time in the life  of every' child and the utmost precaution should be taken to keep them  well and strong.  ��������� x  By the consistent use of  Mrs. Winslow's  Soothing Syrup  it is possible to avoicj many childish  ills now so prevalent.  It is a corrective for diarrhoea, colic  and other infantile ailments. It soothes  the fretting baby and permits the  child to sleep well and grow healthy.  It brings comfort and relief to both  child and mother.  Mrs. Winslow's  Soothing Syrup  Makes  Cheerful,  Chubby Children  Is absolutely non-narcotic It contains no opium, morphine nor any of  their derivatives. It is soothing, pleasant and harmless. For generations  mothers in all parts of the world have  used it and millions of babies have  been benefited by it.  Buy a bottle today end  have it handy  Relieve and Protect Your Children  Sold by all druggists in Canada and  throughout the world  mand, where was a whole squadron  of Canadians who joined the Royal  Naval Air Service, carried out their  own raid under a Canadian commander .on a certain German munition works, doing great damage.  It is an ordinary incident at the  front, but shows that in the far-flung  battle line the Canadians arc doing  at least their share.  There have just arrived in London  several captains, mates and many  men who.served for years on Koote-  iiay Lakes and are now outfitting for  inland water service at the outermost  points of the Empire.  These are but a few examples of  what Canada may still do, if they  are allowcdto tell their friends at  home of their great adventures.  Take, best of all, the changes on  the western front, where for the railways wc still want thousands of  those men'who have been building  railways against Nature for the last  generation  in   Canada.  Men that have come from the Canadian Pacific, Grand Trunk and the  Canadian Northern arc spread all  over Franc* doing strategical construction, which even Gen. Plaig will  say is of great value for the " bi*i  drive���������perhaps big break���������which will  be something in history, even greater  than the completion of the Canadian  tians-contincntals.  Up and down the. channels there  arc hundreds of eager young men  who used to be yachting for pleasure  in Montreal, or Lake Winnipeg or in  Vancouver, men overhauling ships in  rough .winter weather from cockleshells of patrol boats round these islands, whom every neutral knows  and respects for their thoroughness,  and whom even the enemy's U-boats  have reason to fear.  Let their praises and devotion be  sung. We have thousands more of  them coming to join their comrades.  Let Canada's part be known at least  in Canada and there will not Ire very  much need for.National Service there.  Everyone here will have a -pal there  who longs to join him, but let them  by hook or crook know at home-  what these pals over in the war are  doing and have done. ,  W.     N.     U.  1149  Religion on the Battlefield  A Bigger Thing on the Fighting Line  Than It Is at Home  Miss Nellie Burke was caring'for'a  French soldier, mortally Wounded. In  his delirium he addressed her as the  sweetheart he had left in some little  village of France.  "This war cannot last always, little  enc," he said, "and when it is over  .we will buy a pig and a cow and wc  will go to the cure, won't-wc, beloved?" And then, in a conscious moment, realizing that the war was over  for him, he began to repeat "Ave  Maria,"  The words halted on his lips, his  das-ed mind fumbled/-for the rest of  the familiar prayer; he turned to  Miss Inirkc to finish it for him.  Deeply moved she could not trust  her voice to speak.  A young Mohammedan surgeon,  educated in England, was supporting  the dying man with his arm. It was  lie who took up the, prayer, saying it  slowly as the soldier's lips followed  him; and thus the gulf between life  and death was bridged by a human  charity transcending all creeds.  Another incident is reported from  the same source. Rabbi Bloch, of  Lyons, was shot at the battle of the  Aisne while holding a crucifix to the  lips of a dying soldier.  Religion on the battlefield seems a  bigger thing than it often appears to  be at -home.  He Has no Nerves and He    Never  Worries  Air officer writes from the western  front in praise of the Canadian mule:  "Motor transport brought our supplies up from the depots, but it was  the mule - who caried them across  the torn battlefields .under constant  shelling and without showing- hesita-,  tion or fear. Where six: horses succumbed to the strain (these are official figures) only one mule was lost.  Where a horse wq.uId struggle frantically to extricate himself frotn a  crater and unless rescued in time  eventually die of a broken heart, a  mule would sit tight, like the one  mentioned above, and wait for supports. Where a horse collapsed  from shock, his nerves torn by the  incessant scream of shells, 'the 'mule  merely laid back his long cars, p/il  his head down and carried on. He  has no nerves and he nevcr_ worries.  *- I know of a mule which, in. crossing a field, absentmindedly kicked at  a'German "dud."' This mule certainly was, demobilized then and  there. But it is true that the blast  that heralded his passing did not_ even interest several of his companions  who were approaching behind. They  saw a comrade vanish in a whiff of  smoke, simply put their cars back,  and carried on. "The transport horse  is far more anxious to please," said  a student of mule psychology. "I  know horses that can accomplish, as  much as a mule and a half in the  same time, but they cannot raainlain  the ratio of speed."  Prussianized Poland  Civilian    From    Warsaw    Says    He  Would Rather Die Than Return  Only with great difficulty, and on  definite and approved* business  grounds, will the Germans allow  travellers from Poland to come westward.'The following interview, therefore, which was obtained, at Rotterdam with a certain Pole who had arrived from Warsaw cannot fail to be  of interest as giving a general idea,  from -which detail is necessarily omitted, of conditions in that cily and  other parts of Poland under the iGcr-  man heel:  "I would sooner die than return.-  By every possible mean's Germany is  Prussianizing Poland, refraining front  no methods to attain this end. Vas,t  areas of our forests have been ciit  down and tho wood deported'to Germany, thus, in the opinion o.f'many,  permanently and irreparably injuring  our sources.-j.of wealth.  Arthur Henderson, member of tho  British War Council, speaking 3t  Manchester, said:  "In government circles confidence  regarding the final close of the war  was never so high as now. I believe  the leaders of the Allied nations will  be surprised if during the corning  summer they do not strike such a  blow as���������with other "considerations,  which prevail���������will'lead the war to  close on lines entirely satisfactory  for us  and  cuir Allies."    ,  The Earl of Derby, Secretary of  State for War, speaking at Bolton  expressed tlie firm opinion that the  .critical pefio"d of the war would occur in the next few months. "I  would be a false friend," he said, "if  I did not warn the country that this  war is going to be Jong continued,  and the struggle even more bitter  than in the past. It can only be won  by everyone doing his utmost.  "The  three  things  most  vital    are  .money,  men  and  munitions.    Money  .. .,���������_.   ,..���������._.. t        andjnunitions arc being supplied    iu  "With all  speed  Germany is  send-  large  quantities.    Men  we   want and  Superficial Criticisms  Patriotic Fund    Teaching    Thrift to  Twenty Women for Every One  That Wastes Her Money  "My charwoman has stopped work  ing, so  I have stopped giving to the  Patriotic Fund."  "If the Patriotic Fund exists in  order to make it possible for my  maid to marry a soldier and "live  without working, it is about time to  declare that the Fund can get along,  without  my  help."  These are typical illustrations of  the line of argument not unfrc<iucnlly  met'���������;with by the workers for the  Fund. There seems to be an im-  p'ression abroad that the wives or  mothers of our soldiers should be  worse off, rather than better, when  the husbands are away. Suchca view  is taken, of course, only after a superficial examination of the case. The  wife lias given her husband to the  national cause, and she deserves well  at our hands. The Fund docs not  support her���������it merely creates a. margin of reasonable comfort. If a soldier's wife here or there gives up her  daily toil, that is a very inadequate  reason for condemning a Fund which  possesses a host of social service  workers who arc teaching thousands  of women lo be industrious, thrifty,  good house-wives, wise mothers, and  filling them with ambition' to have  happier homes than they ev^r knew  before.  Canadian potatoes bring $6.75 per  bag of ISO pounds in Havana, and it  need not be wondered at that exports from the Dominion arc on a  large" scale, amounting- to about 90  per cent of the total consumption.  ing a number of police agents into  Poland lo dragoon, depress and mishandle the population. In all our  schools now it is compulsory to  learn German, all teachers even suspected of opposing or di-dikim; this  order being arrested and in-prisoned.  Practically all public life and the activities of our economic and intellectual societies "arc forbidden.  "There is also a very strong propaganda in full swing against the Jews,  and measures of an outrageous unlawful kind have been put in force  against them. When a Jew presents  himself for a pass-port to travel outside his own town lie is formally asked his religion. When he replies^ he  is a J'.w the military become abushe,  remarking: 'Ah, a Jew! Also a  smuggler and a traitor. Wc grant no  passes to such people.' No .Pew is  allowed to build a house, and this_ in  spite of the fact that .there arc *"*"���������'}.-  000 Jews in War-saw's round million  of inhabitants. Nor are Jews allow-  <_.-' any hand in the administration ot  the country."���������London  Chronicle.  The Channel Tunnel  May Yet be Built if Present Prospects Materialize  At a dinner of the Economic Circle  of the National Liberal Club, Arthur  Fell, M.l'., chairman of the house of  commons tunnel, committee, said if  the committee reported favorably on  the Channel tunnel scheme the government would support them. The  matter would then be carried through  quickly in order that they might be'  able-to commence the plans and get  ready for beginning work after "the  war is ended.  Estimates placed the work at five  years and the cost at 1S(),000,000  pounds, half of which amount. would  be found by thc"British government  and half by France.    "  If, as estimated, five per cent, of  the two million passengers between  Britain-and ��������� France annually patronized the tunnel, the fares, mails and  goods conveyed would produce 1,-  583,000 pounds per annum and the  outgoings would be 420,000  pounds.  nusi have! The nation will have to  make greater sacrifices in the way  of giving of its manhood to fight its  battles.  "I am as confident as anyone of  the eventual result, but do not be  led away "into the too great optimism  of thinking .that the end is  near.  "I believe we arc going to sec tho  critical period of the war in the next  few months. We must face it with  courage. I confidently predict it will  be a successful s^x months for us, but  at the same time I do not think it  will be a walk-over.  "You must receive bad news equally with good news, with the samd  couragc, the same gameness, and the  same determination. There is but  one motto for every man and woman  in the country, namely, to 'Stick it  out.' That is what you have got to  do. Al whatever cost, at whatever  sacrifice, stick it out to the bitter  end, and the bitter end will mean for  you, perhaps, privation, but for those  who come after you freedom from  the horrors which wc have experienced during the last two and a half  years."  Hit by Restrictions  The Mennonitcs of Hagm.-, Saskatchewan, have forwarded to Ottawa, for patriotic purposes a contribution of $1,400 as a mark of thcii  appreciation of the peace and quietness guaranteed to them by (lie government. A deputation of Mennonitcs recently waited on the government to ask that their conscientious  objections against taking pari in the  war would be respected. The requisite assurance  was  gianif-d.  Belgium's   population   at     i-u:  break of tlie war was 7,700,'xi".  out-  Prohibitions Give Rise to a Number  of Complaints  Canadian manufacturers, importers  and exporters arc. being hit rather  hard by the trade restrictions of the  British government which the war  has made necessary. Nine-tenths of  the mailin the Trade and Commercd  Department at Ottawa these days.rc-  fcrs to the prohibitory or restrictive  methods in force and while they are  not new many firms apparently ar<������  only awakening to the fact that such  regulations have been imposed. The  restricted import of machinery and  machinery parts, and the prohibition  of the export of wood and paper give  rise to the greater number of complaints.  All the department can dp is to  take up each-case through the High  Commissioner, but generally speaking  the regulations, arc being adhered to.  The Heroic Unknown  The British Admiralty has met  every renewed submarine menace  with fresh means of defen&e and of-.  fence. When the war is over wc  shall hear more of the heroic work  of the great fleet of frail boats that  have quietly trapped the undersea,  craft by scores in the lasc year or  two.���������Providence Journal.  Father (gruffly)���������Get away from  the Yirc.    The weather isn't  cold.  Tommy���������Well. I ain't warmin' the  weather.  In the Yunnan province of China  one pheasant farm produces almost  200,000 birds a year, and ninny other  farms have lesser outputs. The birds  arc mostly of the Golden and Silver  breeds.  Redpath refining methods produce no second  grade sugar. We make and sell one grade only���������the  highest���������so that you will never get anything but the  best under the name of Redpath.  ������9>  "Let Redpath Sweeten it.  >*  ������  io, 2oTso and ioo������ib! Bngs.   Canada Sugar Refining Co., Limited, Montreal* ___H___a________-_-HB_________________M___-___-_*-__________l________H  fi : r-   ~" .;*���������.,.-; ^i^.���������-*��������� ~**'-ft ;_>',������������������ -;T .   ".,.7 -":!;'-/���������'-'���������:,   .���������?*--*'.*���������-;'__.-'���������',.-'?. ,,fi-".^**'-^,'"'-������r:'r*_^i7.^-2r'-,^''4C Vc'  '  THE      GAZETTE,      HEDLEY,      13.  Helmet Resists  Rifle Bullets  ������s_  Effectiveness of the New Head Protection  Is Demonstrated  In a recent issue of the Scientific  American, Edward C. Crossman tells  how, one day during the first year of  the war, two mysterious strangers  ippcarcd at the testing station of a  big American manufacturer of explosives with a steel helmet which  they wished to have proved with a  service rifle. A marksman obligingly  produced # a regulation United States  army Springfield and at a distance of  50 yards drilled a nice little round  hole through the helmet. The helmet men thanked the rifleman and  left. Five or six limes after this  they returned and submitted their  helmet to a similar lest, and each  time the steel was neatly perforated.  Effectiveness' of the New Head Pro-  Finally a helmet was produced by  the visitors���������they came, it developed, from a famous Philadelphia steel  company���������of the same lightweight  steel submitted for the initial test,  which was dented by the bullet, but  which refused to let it through even  after repeated blows. Tlie aimy rifle  has a striking energy of 2,4.30 footpounds and-~a~ muzzle velocity of  2,700 feet per second. The rillcman  then changed his ammunition to  that of the Paliua type, which is of  180 in.-.iead of 150 grains, and has a  striking energy of 2,9000 foot-pounds.  The results were the same even after  repeated shots. The range was  shortened to 40 yards, at which distance the eighth shot shattered the  helmet after terrific pounding.  In all the tests the helmet had been  placed over a head-si_cd rock. Previously the writer, using the same  ammunition, had peiforaied '-4-inch  plates of boiler steel at 500 yards.  It is this helmet, apparently, "which  is now iu use by the allied armies.  Officials of the Frankfort arsenal  laughed at the reports ol ihe powder-  man and when the latter trii-d repeatedly to get one of the hc'u.cts  Ironr Philadelphia to prove the tiuth  of his statements his requests were  irel with a polite rcfus,il. Ihe helmet weiglis about si-c pounds, it is  said, and is made of some alloy like  tungsten, heal treated. "The shattering under tlie final blow indicated a glasslike hardness that -was still  devoid of the brittlesncss of most  very  hard and  thin  steel  plates."  The interest of Mr. Grossman's  siory lies in the fact that it has been  popularity supposed that the famous  trench helmets were for protection  only against shrapnel, which, of  course, has not the force or penetrating effect of a high speed rifle bullet. Inasmuch as the average  range of rifle fire on the western  front approximates 200 yards and,  in the tests, the blows against the  helmet were all delivered at right  angles, the effectiveness of the new  head protection may be imagined.  War-Time Thrift in Huniand  Practised  to    the     Minutest     Detail  Through the Exigencies of the  Situation  '  Many are the instances of German  war-time thrift recorded in Hc-rbeit  Bayard Swopc's "Inside the German  Empire" (Centuiy Co.). Nothing is  permitted to be carried off tlie battlefields as souvenirs, Mr. Swopc  says. The debris is carefully soiled  over, and every article that German  ingenuity can bring into usefulness  again is sent back lo the Quartermaster's  depot.  Throughout the Empire I here are  collecting stations for all sort"; of  old things���������old bottles, shoes, pieces  of rubber, news and wrapping papers, brass, steel, copper, tin, string,  rags���������nothing is thrown away. Once  a month these articles are gathered  up from every cily and village and  worked   over.  As lo the paternalism of the government, Mr. Swope says that it has  reached lhe point where c\cn the  houseyv'ivcs arc instructed at what  time they can out up their picservcs,  and in what quantities, and at what  prices they may buy llu-ir fruits.  Arable Land in Britain  Agricultural  Statistics  Furnish  Some  Interesting   Information  Agricultural statistics for 1916, just  issued by the Board of Agriculture,  .-.how that of thcr-Otal area of land in  .England and Wales (37,137,564 acres)  11,051,101 acres were returned as arable land, 16,022,983 acres as permanent grass, and 3j816,083 acres as  mountain . and heath land- used for  -.grazing in 1916. The increase in the  cultivated area, which amounted lo  20,984 acres, occured _ principally in  the Southwestern Division of England and iu Wales. The total number of agricultural holdings above  one acre in 1916 was 428,426. The  area under Wheat amounted to 1,-  912,208 acres, or about 12 per cent,  less than last year. The .area under  potatoes in-1916 was 421,984 acres, or  35,451 acres less than in 1915. The  area returned as bare fallow in 1916  was 421,886 acres, or 112,247 acres iu  excess of that of the previous year.  Horses on agricultural holdings, cattle, and sheep.showed increases, but  there was a considerable decrease in  the number of pigs as compared with  1915, a decline of nearly 10 1-2 per  cent.  Developing Resources  Directing  the   Work   of     Cultivating  Idle  Lands  in  Britain  Feeding Britain with home-grown  foodstuffs is the problem on which  three British governmental departments have been working in close cooperation. The Director of National Service,'the Agricultural Secretary,  and the Food Controller have their  plans almost completed, and they  promise a public declaration that  v ill be almost revolutionary. It is  remarkable how well the secret of  Britain's agricultural capacity has  been kepi. The Land Enquiry Com-  niiltoc has issued wonderfully com-,  [dele statistics rcearding c\ cry cultivated acre. Descriptions are rc-  inaikably complete and elaborate.  Anyone inquisitive about the kind of  soil, the leading crops, the yields per  r.cic, the conditions ol" cultivation, or  tiic price of pro'ducts can find all the  information desired. But when ii  conies to the uncultivated areas that  :"liould be yielding, there is a striking  dearth  of information  The men who are keeping land  idle for their own amusement or van-  itv, and, incidentally, keeping men  idle, aie most discreetly silent about  il. They succeed in diiecting all  statisticians elsewhere. Sonic ol"  llicm are fencnis off comfortable  areas in Canada and in the United  States, and in this, too, they arc not  con-ling the statistician or employing publicity agents. Evidently the  idle land has been discovered. The  Director of National Service, according to a classification of industries-as  as essential and non-essential, will direct the workers in the non-essential  to cultivate the land. Every man  and woman capable .of using a hoe  or doing the lightest farm work will  be enrolled in the civilian army. If  Britain adopts a wise land system it  should be a good omen for Canada  Wc- copied ��������� her (bad system, and  some of" her people are taking advantage of our folly, and we should be  equally imitative if" she sets a good  example.��������� Toronto  Globe.  Spoke Sixty Languages          (>  Wonderful Gift- of an Italian Whose  Ability Is Described as Prodi-  ��������� gious  The greatest of all linguilistic geniuses was undoubtedly Giuseppe Mez-  zofanti, who was born in 1774 and  who  died    in    1S49. Mezzofanti's  achievements c_ n be but feebly described as "prodigious." The question, as the Cincinnati Enquirer proposes il, is, not how many languages  did he know, but how many did he  not know? Not only could the wonderful Italian read 50 or 60 different  languages, besides many dialects,  but he could also speak and write  them with astonishing fluency.  In the journal of Byron, the poet,  there is a lively account of the test  to which he subjected the great linguist, whom he met in Rome. "Mcz-  zofanti," said Byron, "is a monster  of languages. He is, indeed, a marvel. I tried, him in all the tongues  of which I knew a -ingle oath (or  adjuration to the gods against post  boys, savages.. Tartars, boatmen, sailors, pilots, gondoliers, . muleteers,  camel drivers, vetturini, postmasters,  post horses, poslhouses, post-every-  thing and, egad, he astounded me'  even lo no* English!"  Food Value of Milk  To Train Airmen Here  Surprised   Dinner Party '  In a recently published book, Sir  Henry Luck has a charming story of  the late Canon Aingcr. The canon  was very fond of children, and set-  out one night to attend a party given  by "children  for children."  "Don't announce mc," he said to tlie  scrvanl.  Leaving his hat and coat downstairs he quietly opened the drawing-  room door, where the buzz of voices  announced the presence of the company. Dropping on his hands and  knees, he entered, making strange  noises, distinctly resembling the  neighing of a horse. Aware of a  dead silence, he looked up, and found  the guests assembled for an 8 o'clock  dinner regarding him with disgust, not  unmixed with alarm.  The children's parly was next door.  ��������� Youths'   Companion.  Canada  to  Form Wing of    Imperial  . Royal Flying Corps  It is officially announced that a  wing of the imperial royal flying  corps is to be formed in Canada.  This wing* will consist of squadrons  for training purposes to be recruited  entirely in Canada and. officered, as  far as possible, with Canadian officers  sent  back from  overseas. V  On completion of preliiuinarj*.  training, candidates will be sent to"  England for higher training, and,- after successfully passing the test,  will bo given commissions as flying  officers in the royal flying, corps.  The scheme is to enable candidates  to have instruction in flying free of  expense.  The machines '-will be built in Canada, and, as far as possible, material  and plant will be purchased in the  Dominion. It is stated that "_3.000  skilled mechanics will be required to  form the personnel of these squadrons .  How State Secrets Are Kept  Important   Documents    Guarded    by  Various Ingenious Devices  In war time there arc numerous  important slate secrets which must  be prevented from leaking out, and  they arc guarded by various ingenious devices. For instance, in British government offices the writings  on important documents is dried by  means of roller blotters. These con-  si*-t of revolving cylinders covered  with blotting paper, which arc run  over with wet ink. The writing is  impressed on the cylinder in a confused jumble, impossible to decipher,  as would be the case if the ordinary  flat blotter were used. In some  cases black blotting paper is used  to dry official letters, as it is much  safer than  the pink or white variety.  Important telegrams, if not in code,  often ha\ c lo be guarded from prying eyes by government officials.  For this purpose they use a simple  little invention which consists of a  telegraph form prepared with a perforated gummed edge. The message  having been written, the form is  folded over and the edges gummed  elown, as in the case of a letter card,  anel its contents are hidden from the  messenger who carries it to the telegraph  office.  Each battleship carries a book of  code signals, which holds the meaning of the little flags which flutter  at the masthead when ships communicate. The code book is of immense importance, and strict precautions are taken against it falling  into the hands of the enemy. Each  volume is heavily weighted . with  lead in the cover, so that in an emergency it can be thrown into the sea  with the certainty that it will sink.  The dyspeptic wooer had just been  re-fused by the heiress. "Oh, well,  he mused, philosophically, "the doctor has ordered mc to give up rich  things, anyhow."  "'Fry dates with nuts"���������a  line  Wc read today ran thus���������  The nut is pretty smart  Who gets a date  with us.  Manufacturing in  Western Canada  Large Amount of Capital and   Much  Labor Was Employed  Although western. Canada cannot  yet be calleel. an industrial country,  its development having been mainly  along agricultural lines, it is certain  that it will not be long before its  industrial development ^ will sho.v  great expansion. In this connection,  a census taken during 1916 of the  manufacturers of "the west contains'  some very interesting figures. The  preliminary results of this census  show that in the provinces of Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta and  British Columbia, there were 2,886  manufacturing- establishments, capitalized at $313,571,000, "with 59,957  employees drawing a total annual  wage or'-salary of $36,732,000. The  total output of'thesc plants amounted in value to $180, 958,000, and the  sum of $109,603,000 was reported as  having been spent in the purchase of  raw material.  Nursery for War Children  They were the prettiest, cheeriest  little children imaginable. Their nurseries were all simplicity; they sat in  the smallest ol" chairs, at a horseshoe  table, having tea; and, in their little  green frocks with the white collars,  they looked all that child life shoulel  be at its. best.  It is a picture one may sec any day  in the Whitefield day nurserj*. Tottenham court, road. Here the little  children of mothers who are making  munitions or engaged in other productive work arc fed and cared for.  For fourpence a day their mothers  arc able to leave them there, safe  under the care of a sympathetic  trained nurse anel her assistants.  Amongst the probationers at the  nursery is Miss McKinnon Wood,  daughter of the financial .secretary of  the treasury.���������London  Chronicle.  Get Down to Business  Wc must organize, as well as -lay-  down new principles. The resources  of the Empire are enormous, and the  war has shown how much our existence depends upon a far greater coned-tration upon our own powers of  pioduclion from the soil. When wo  think of the future of our ex-soldiers,  vc must especially think of turning  thtin into land ������������������ctllers and food producers. We may hope to sec many  of tlie.ni at work upon the lanel in the  mother country, but the wider spaces  I and freer life of Canadian lands must  prove irresistibly attractive to large  numbers, and we must set to work  now if we are not to sec cx-servicc  men pass to foreign lands and lose  their British citizenship, as they did  after the South African War.���������Canadian Gazette.  Three Quarts" of Skim Milk Equal to  One Pound  of Sirloin  "Dairy Farming," prepared by C.  H. Eckles, professor of dairy husbandry at Missouri University, and  C. F. Warren, professor of farm  management at Cornell, is intended  primarily as a text book for use in  colleges and - schools in which agriculture is a branch of study. The  scope of usefulness of the work is,  however, much wider than that. The  facts given in regard to the care and  feeding of a dairy herd are such as  should be within reach of every  dairy farmer. What is said as to tlie  value of milk as food should be  known  to  every  city  householder.  This latter point is dealt with in  the first chapter of the book'. In every corner of the habitable globe", we  are told, animal nrilk of some kind is  used to sustain human life. Where-  ever cattle can be maintained or af;  "forded" the milk of the 'cow is used;  where people are very poor the milk  of goats or' sheep is utilized, and  wdierc cows will not thrive, as-in'the  Philippines or parts of South America, the water buffalo or the llama is  made  use of.  It is not surprising that'the use of  milk is worldwide, because it is one  of the most valuable of foods. The  average milk of the cow, although  nominally a liquid, really contain-*.  12 to 13 per cent, of dry niatter.*"-This  is about double the proportion of  dry matter found in a turnip and is  equal lo one-third of that found in  the edible portion of a beef animal.  A quart of milk contains two-thirds  as much energy as a pound of sirloin  steak, although the latter costs over  three times as much as the former.  Even a quart of skim milk has over  one-third-lhc energy value of a pound  of sirloint and it contains twice the  bone-forming material that is found  in beefsteak thus .making it a peculiarly valuable form of fooel for the  young.  "If," say the authors, " much that  is spent on meat were spent for mill-  one could be as well "fed at less cost.  If much of the money that is spent  .for tea, coffee, alcohol and other  stimulants that have little or no food  value were spent for milk our health  and our wealth woulel both be improved."  Approximately, the authors say, 288  quarts of^milk are used per person  per year in the average farm family,  against 112 in the city, and it is  quite possible, liicy b.c-lievc, that this  accounts for the better development  of children on the farm. But cily  pcople_arc coming to understand tlu  food value of milk. In New York  city the per capita consumption has  increased by a third in '-twenty years.  Butter is an especially valuable  form of "food, containing as'it does  three and two-thirds as much energy  as a pound of sirloin steak: . It has,  too, the further advantage of being  easy of digestion.  In cow population in proportion to  human" population Denmark,: loads  the world haying, one cow to two  persons. Japan is about at the other,  eiid of'the line, having one cow to  seventy to one hundred 'people.. It  must be remembered, however, that  Japan;-is an importer of dairy products while Denmark is largely exporter of-the same. In consumption  of-dairy products in proportion to  population the United States and  Canada probably lead. In the Linked States there is one cow for every  four anda half persons, against one  to five in France and Holland, one to  six in Germany, and one tb eleven in  the British Isles. Britain .is, of  course, a large importer of dairy products while in the United States, in  normal-times, imports and exports  about balance.  Not only does the dairy cow, produce one- of the most .valuable. of  human foods, but she is an economical producer. The amount of food  required to bring a 1,200 pound steer  to the finished state would, if fed lo  dairy cows, produce three times as  much, in human nourishment. . Still  another coii.nl stands to the credit of  the cow*. A dairy herd assists in  evening up employment the year-  round and furnishes a source of income in what would otherwise, on  iho farm, be the dull months of win  tcr.���������Toronto   Globe. '  Mexicans First  Used Aeroplanes  Were First to Appreciate Value and  Employ Aeroplanes  in  Actual  Warfare  It  will'-Surprise  many    people    to  learn   that  the   Mexicans    were    .the  first in "the world to appreciate"    the.  value of and to 'employ an aeroplane  in actual warfare.   ���������  Mexico's first war aviator, and  hence the first in "the world, was. an  American, the late Capt. Hector  Wordcn. Wordcn was .well known  through exhibition .flights,.a.nd was  a skillful pilot. . In 1911 he was engaged by the Mexican government  to do bomb -dropping, scouting and  the rest of it.  Aeroplanes were not as dependable-  then as they are now, and    .Wordcn  was   given   a   salary   of   ,$1,500     per  month and commissioned captain ,in#-  Madero's forces.  Encouraged by JWordcri's    siicccs*.,  in-1912 the Mexican government'sent -  three  army  officers   to   the    aviation  field at Mincola,. L.I., to learn to fly.  These yotihg men���������Alberto and Gustavo  Salinas, and  Iguacio Ruiz���������rapidly" developed into brilliant aviators..  The   Salinas   boys,   nephews   of   Gen.  Carranza,   at   present   hold   responsible positions under the Carranza government.       One is  chief of artillery. .  and the other.chief of aviation.  Both^  hitve given up their'actual flying,-but  their experience and knowledge have  proved invaluable.  The next aviator to; go to Mexico  was Diddcr-Masson, a Frenchman  who had adopted the United Stales  as his home. Me took his crated  machine from Los Angeles "to .Tus-  con, Ariz., and managed to smuggle  it  across  the  border.  The lale'Charlcs V. Nilcs then interested himself in Mexican affairs.  Nilcs was famous as a trick flyer, and  his work marked him one* of tlie most  eccentric and reckless men in the'  game. When Xilcs went to Mexico  the Carranza regime was just dawning and 'he worked in conjunction  villi a fairly well organized army.  After several narrow escapes from  death through forced landings in the  ciense undergrowth, and also because  exhibition flying appealed lo hint  more strongly than being shot at,  lie returned to the States. Shortly  after, he performed marvelous aerial-  feats at the Panama-Pacific exposition, following that with . a very  successful lour of Japan���������. Lie was  killed at Oshkosh, Wis., last spring  while looping the loop.  Safety First  Movie Train Will Teach Railwayme-  -/:'..���������';-���������  -...'���������'   to Take More Care  The first moving picture railwaj"  car that ever travelled, about in Canada will shortly "commence a tour of  the government railway system in  support-of the safety first campaign.  The Hon.. Frank Cochrane has authorized the fitting up"of a car for  the exhibition of moving pictures  dealing with the dangers of taking  unnecessary chances in the performance of railway duties, and the film  will be shown to the employees over  the entire system..'���������. The car will be  in charge of Safety Engineer J. E  Lohey and will/spend a .week at each  ot the terminal and divisional points.  It is annnounccd that as a result of  tlie safety first campaign there ��������� has  been a considerable decrease in the  number of both employees anel passengers killed. The number of fatalities amongst employees dropped  from  19.in/1915 to eight in  1916.  Prepare for Summer Work  ���������-...-" *  Much Time Lost Because. Farm Machinery Is, Not ^eady for Immediate Use  '���������"A stich in time saves nine" is  never more true than when spring is  at hand'and finds the" farmer unprepared.' Much time is often lost because his machinery is not in condition  for immediate use.     Parts    arc  "Nobody ever invites me to ride in  their automobile."  "Well?"  "And when I get one I ain't a-going to invite anybody to ride." ���������  Pittsburg Post.  Keeping Women Out of Law  Women arc not allowcel lo practice  law in England. The English Council of the Bar has selected the present moment to defeat overwhelmingly a resolution to consider the admission of duly qualified women to the  legal profession.  Their place is in the munition factory, on the farm and in the hospital. They must leave the more sheltered professions to man.���������Alice  Ducr Miller,  in  New York Tribune.,  Registered Telegraphic Addresses  The proposal made recently by the  British postmaster-general, that telephone subscribers should use their  telephone numbers as registered telegraphic addresses, is a plan so simple  that one wonders why 'it was-never  thought of before. And yet, it is  difficult lo avoid feeling some little  regret over the fact that the general  adoption of such a scheme would, at  once, do away with a wonderful  field for the exercise of .ingenuity. The  analysis of a telegraphic address, and  the triumphal discovery of the'manner  of its development, furnish momen-'  lary interest for many people. There  is, of course, the prosaic method of  simply using the name of a person, a  house or a street spelt backward-shut there arc many who scorn such  common expedients, and take unto  themselves addresses eloquent of  thought and full of history.���������-Vancouver Province.  According, to "The Springfield Republican" the taxpayers of Massachusetts have just paid $5,000 to give the  privilege of' the vote to the militia  on the border. The result was only  59 ballots, so that the cost to the  State was about $85 apiece.  missing--bolts and screws have-been  removed, from one liiajrjiinc to.repair  another, anel, from lack of paint to  protect it, the woodwork has decayed  and  probably become broken.  During winter, all implement.-,  shoulel be thoroughly overhauled.  Missing parts shoulel be secured, a .  supply of bolts and screws obtained,  working parts should be cleaned and  polished, and woodwork well painted. Bolts and screws can be purchased in boxes of assorted grades  and sizes. The loss of a nut or  breakage of a small part while engaged in the field may mean also the  loss of the use of not only the implement, but the team, the hireel  help, and probably of the opportunity  during favorable weather to "perforin  the work which had been planned.  An Irish waiter named Kenny was  noteel for his wit and ready answcis.  A party of gentlemen who were staying at the hotel heard of Kenny's wit  and one of them made a bet that he  would say something that Kenny,  couldn't answer al  once.  A bottle of champagne was ordered, and the one who had made the  bet took hold of the bottle and commenced to open it. The cork came  but with a bang and flew into Kenny's mouth.  "Ah," he said, "that is not the way  to Cork!"  Kenny took the cork out of his  mouth and replied:    .  "No; but it's the way to Kill-Kenny.' "���������Baltimore Sun. ',;-'.'���������*--���������'--��������� vs,:.^ ..'���������*���������*-'">->./:-,'     <- *'   ':-?V;     -  '    - 1   '   '- ��������� '   .       --; *     -���������   ' V  ,-      "'���������'" *'    ."$  .-  T- .--   ',- ..'/,' -'���������"'.,;. * -*1',*,. ������������������,"   V"* **' .��������� v ��������� ��������� '   "*.--���������- *���������! '. - - 'w -*,- '   -        ��������� *.  "���������   ,   "��������� "  "'     '    - *.    '    ,'-.      __--   * - ,'  . '* --..-,-.'--; , * '   - - .,  r  \-   - "   '���������'-"'"'.J      -*-'     7-"    ".  "- ".''���������' '..'-,-      , .-,    '-'.'   ', ." ',*"",       ������������������-,-'.    v - i -._-. *-y_.      , ,,   , - - ��������� ..   -. i  THE      GAZETTE,      HEDLEY,      B.  ������-r  \  French Efficiency  Frtnch  Have Beat the Germans'   at  Their Own Game    -  ' ._W"-  have  long  been   taught  to  believe \tliat  efficiency  is   but    a   synonym  lor Germany,  but,  viewing    the  cconon-ic wonders  accomplished    bv  France"since  the   beginning  of     the  war, it ^eems scarcely too much'  to  ���������say   that*. Frenchmen  have  beat   -the  Germans\at  their  own  game. ���������   It  is  not  alone, nor  even  chiefly,  in     the  '-pc-.-fection\of her    military    machine  ������������������"that   Frenchmen   have  manifested    a  marvellous and unexpected talent for  organization!and  tlie   -elimination  of  waste, but rather in the development  .and conservation of natural resources.  Robbed  of hatf of her    coal  supply,  ���������three-quarters Npf  her iron   aiiastcel  manufacturing plants, and nine-tenths  .-of her iron ore\by the Teuton inva-  ' "sion,     France    seemed    doomed     to  speedy destruction owing to the lack  of  these  essentials  of modern     war-"  fare. The amazing? fact is that France  has-taken   what  was left  to her    of  her   coal  and  iron industry,  and  has  so  conserved and  developed it as  to  rjot   only  supply  her    own    rcquire-  r ments, but also to be able lo give to  her allies nearly a quarter of her to-  .  tal   output, in arms  and-ammunition!  Ot   course,    France    has    purchased  .great supplies of arms and munitions  'from*' the  United   States    and    other  .neutral   countries,   but great    quantifies of these, as well as of her own  manufactures, have been turned  ovef  t'o   Russia,   Belgium,   Rouma'nia     and  -Serbia.    The boast  of the    Chicago  packing houses that they rhakc use of  /'everything but    the    squeal" . imust  h-ve   been    surpassed    by      France,  where,   to  accomplish    such  remarkable  results,  Frcncli- ingenuity    must  iilso  have  found a way lo  use    "the  squeal."    This    efficiency,    if carried  - over into peace times, must vastly in-  frcasc     the    industrial     output       of  Fiance.  Egypt Exporting Eggs  Millions of Eggs    From    the    Nile  Country  News that Egypt has exported  quite 'recently some seven million  eggs caused one to realize quite suddenly that the Nile is becoming the  world's greatest hennery. One has  generally asosciated 'the Nile with  wheat and sand, but the land, of the  Pharaohs is really well adapted and  fitted for the'poultry business.  The grain, is near at hand, but  above all ,the climate is constantly  mild ' and generally uniform. The  clays are long and there is no- need  of keeping the hens under cover during the,winter months. Long days  and' out of doors lhe poultry journals tell us are the two great perquisites for egg production. Egypt  having them both, the "egg export  docs not seem so staggering. Also  eggs have never approached a value  nearer their weight in gold than _ at  present. Egyptian eggs are selling  in the London market at 35c a dozen.  Where the U-Boat Fails  Taken by itself the 'presence of a  German surface raider in the open  -,cas impresses one with 'a 'sense of  Teutonic daring and resourcefulness.  Jl also suggests a limitation of Teutonic- achievement. Why should a  .-.urface boat, vulnerable to attack and  almost certain to be run dowfi eventually, be sent out if a submersible  could be- made to do the work? The  - answer seems to be that, great as  has been the German advance in the  construction of under-sea vessels,  these -craft still have their distinct  limitations and are as yet unavailable  for indefinite, hand-to-mouth cruises.  They can operate effectively within  reach of a base anel can make stated  ���������cross-sea voyages, but they have still  to prove themselves serviceable as  tramp adventurers.���������Detroit Free  Press. - ��������� .  Stale Bread Cheaper Than Meal  Stale bread is now being used in-  various forms as a food for stock  and poultry, the demand for it being  very strong because at .the present  time it is less expensive than meal. In  , _ome cases it is fed to animals -with  skimmed milk, anel in others it serves as a base for some brand of stock-  food. The bread utilized for these  purposes is what is returned unsold  by the retail dealers to the bakeries.  'Ihe bakers take these stale loaves  and break them up and dry them for  sevral days on the_Jpps of ovens.  The dried; pieces are"thcn put in bags  and sold by the carload lots. On a  large farm near Pittsford, Vt., about  100 very fine hogs���������- arc raised ��������� for  market each year. These animals are  fed largely on stale bread and skimmed-milk, the bread being shipped,  tons at a time, from New York Cit3\  Why Immigration  Is Encouraged  Exploding Some   False   Impressions  That Have Been Circulated  There appears to be a very general  impression in the United States that  the war has drained Canada of its  young men. While it is true that  Canada has responded to the' call to  arms with a record of which she will  always-be proud, it is a mistake lo  suppose that the Dominion is now a _.  country of women and old men.    Ac-   cided. upon   the  street  dangers   com  London May Be  Lighted Again  "Safety First"- Experts See _ Danger  in Continued Darkening of  " r     the City  "Safety First" has become the cry  in London. Strangely enough, the  experts rcconuneiid-a relaxation in  the enforcement of the anti-light  regulations, apparently fearing the  Zeppelins less than the danger of  unlighted streets.  Another remarkable rule is pro  posed. For ages Englishmen, stubbornly illegal, have required drivers  to keep to the left and pedestrians to  the right. Now the rule of the road  for both vehicles and pedestrians is  to keep to the left.  _Thirty-four local authorities in the  metropolitan area; nine associations  representing road users, six railway  companies, eight, tramway and omnibus "undertakings, three trade unions  connected with the transport workers, and a number of prominent light  ing and carrying companies met under the presidency of Lord Sydenham and inaugurated a comprehensive "safety first" campaign, appointing for general purposes a committee  on street dangers, a committee on  publicity, a committee of drivers, and  an educational committee, afterward considering many safety first  suggestions.  First among these was a scheme  for street lighting, colored lighting  for street refuges and obstructions  and the production of an effective  luminous paint for better whitening  the curbs. Before the degree^of increased  lighting  for London is    de  The Governor-General's Titles  Readers will be interested in knowing-the full titles of our new Governor-General. Here they are, as giv-n  ii*. his first proclamation: His Excellency .the Right Flonorable Victor  Christian William, Duke of Devonshire. Marquess of Hartington, Earl  of Devonshire, Earl of Burlington,  Baron Cavendish . "of Hardwicke,  Baron Cavendish of . Keighley;  Knight of the Most Noble Order of  . the Garter; one of His Majesty's-  Privy Council;. Knight Grand Cros*,  of the Most Distinguished Order of  ���������4������t. Michael and St. George; Knight  Grand Cross of. the Royal Victorian  Order; Governor-Genera! and Com-  inander-in-Chicf of the Dominion of  Canada.���������Montreal  Herald.  co'rding to a statement made by Sir  Sam Hughes in the Dominion House  of Commons, January 30th, there are  still in Canada 788,000 single men.  This, out of a total population of  about S,000,000 shows that enlistment  in Canada, great as it has been, has  by no means robbed the country of  its man power. It also sets at rest  absurd rumors circulated from time  lo time to the effect thai immigration  was being encouraged to Canada for  military reasons. Immigration to  Canada is being encouraged particularly for industrial and development  leasons, and although Canada will  gain by the immigrant coming, it is  much surer that the immigrant will'  gain by throwing in his lot with a  country which is just on the thresholds of  its  development.  "Pigs is Pigs"  A Guaranteed,   Standarized    Product  Is Always the Safest Purchase  Out "in Wisconsin there's a'farmer  who makes a specialty of nice fat  pigs. These he makes into sausages.  But they aren't.just plain sausages.  No! They have a trade-mark name  and a guarantee; and through the  spending of a little money for advertising, they arc known all over the  L'nitcel   States.  Result: When Airs. Housewife  wants sausage she goes lo the store  and asks for '.'Jones' sausage"���������not  just plain "sausage" of unknown  quality and makeup. She pays no  more but she gels -something which  she knows to be good���������always good,  always the same. Smith makes sausages, too; so docs Deacon.- Peters  and "Hank Rouser, and hundreds of  other folks. But they have not honored their product with a name, and  talked about it���������and so, ��������� presumably,  they are not'quite-willing to stand up  in meeting'and' say right out loud:  "Those are. my sausages���������made of  all-right stuff, and I'll back 'em up  with my last dollar!"- Consequently,  no one* can blame Mrs. Housewife  for demanding  "Jones." '  The same thing holds true.of soap,  wearing apparel, shoes, coffee, or any  of the manyrthings that Mrs. Housewife buys. It's easier and safer for  her to buy a guaranteed, standarized,  known product, than an unknown one  at the same price.  "Pigs is pigs"���������but some pigs have  a name and always answer to it, and-  some haven't. Better stick to what  you-know.���������The Farm Journal.  mittee will thoroughly consider the  question: Lord Sydenham is among  the converts to a better illuminated  London, and unless the Zeppelins  show formidable activity the increas-  cel lighting is expecteel_ to spread  rapidly in all British cities.  Canada at War  " The Blonde Beast"  German Philosopher Described    The  Teuton Butcher Very  Clearly  How many people who use the  term "the blonde beast" to describe  the Teutonic butcher, can say offhand in "what connection and by  whom it was first used?  The question-was raised a day or  two ago in a well-known London  club, and the Erudite Member told  his hearers to look in "The Genealogy of -Morals," by the German philosopher Nictzchc. Due search led  to the discovery of the passages in  which this truthfully descriptive epithet  first  appeared.  When the Germans discard the last  traces of superficial civilization "they  revert," says Nietzchc, "to the beast  of^prcy's innocence of conscience,  anel become.rejoicing monsters, who  perhaps go on their way, after a hideous sequence of inurdci, conflagration, violation, torture, with as much  gaiety and equanimity as if they had  merely taken part in some student|  gambols. Deep in the nature of all  these noble races there lurks unmistakably tire beast of prey, the blond**-  beast, lustfully roving in search of  booty and victory. From time to  time the beast demands an outlet,  an escape, a return lo the wilderness.  That the lambs should bear a grudge  against the great birds of prey is in  no way surprising; but that is no  reason why we should blame the  great birds of prey for picking up  the little lambs."���������London Daily  7 clegraph.'  Canada's Loyalty Is Called Wonderful by U. S. Newspaper  A brief despatch from Ottawa  gives incidentally the total enlistment  in Canada for the European war, putting the figures at 387,409. This includes the enrollment of the last  week or.ilwo, which is said to have  been showing a renewed inclination  among the Dominion's people lo offer their services for overseas fighting, a change in tendency that evoked  the despatch  mentioned.  The enlistment of 387,409 is fairly  amazing when all the facts are considered. It is 4.7 per cent, of the  w-liole population and at, the same  ratio of enlistment from Great Britain and Ireland would have been by  this time three arid a quarter millions.-  Few estimates of the British contribution to allied forces-put the number as high as. three millions. All  these estimates take in the colonial  contributions. If figures are a guide,  the colonials in Canada are more loyal to the empire than are the inhabitants of the motherland itself. '  Winter Flowers  The Chinese sacred lily is a very  ornamental flower for indoors and  easily taken care of. The bulbs can  be- bought at any florist's at a trilling  cost. Place the bulbs in a large glass  dish filled with water, surrounding  ihcm with pebbles and shells to keep  them in an upright position. In from  three lo five days the little shoots begin to show and grow very rapidly,  and iu six weeks the lily will bloom.  -A few bits' of charcoal hidden among the pebbles will keep the water  pure. The water absorbed by the  plants should always be renewed at  least once a day. Have the dish containing lhe lilies about four inches  deep The more ornamental it is the  belter.  Windsor chairs made their first appearance on this side of the water  about 1730, in Philadelphia. ���������Advertisements of. them abound in. the  newspapers up lo 1800. These chairs  were originally invariably painted  green. ���������  ���������  Another View of the Tanks  The now well-described British,  "lank" is thus portrayed as seen in  a London picture- show:���������"She's  among the barbed wire out there on  the right. It vanishes like cotton  threads or spider's web across a rotfd  when a'motor car goes by. Trees go.  Snags are planed out. The mud we  were seeing so much of ten minutes  ago is so much butter to her. Shell  holes she sneezes at .though rolling  a bit, like a ship at sea. She grows  smaller anel smaller, crawling on to  where the shells are bursting, crawling on with those 'men inside, crawling on with a perfectly absurd indifference to all the evident laws of  nature, to everything except her supremely absurd and fantastic mission in life, or death."  Zeppelin Raiders Must Be Scientific  : It is not generally recognized that  besides the dangers which fire from  the enemy subjects Zeppelin raiders  'to, there is extreme hardship to be  endured and- also a grave peril which  is inherent in the dirgible itself because-of the high altitude at which ii  must fly. At the great altitude necessary the.' cold is so severe that the  men arc covered with icicles. . The  danger is great, for, apart' from the  shells; the rareness of the air causes  it. to penetrate into the gas holders,  with the consequence that the hydrogen and oxygen form an explosive  gas mixture which catches fire from  the least spark. For this reason, the  men have to wear felt boots, as nailed  boots might draw a spark by touching some metal object in the gondola. It is almost impossible to send  the same crew on two successive expeditions, for their nerves will not  stand it. -  The German Idol  Hindenburg Eclipses the Kaiser" in  -   "      Eyes of Germans  The extent to which Hindenburg is  eclipsing the German Emperor is  being much remarked upon throughout Germany, says the Zurich correspondent of the Central News. It  is Hindenburg who has the courage  to tell the German people that their  production of munitions is being  overtopped by the Allies; it is Hindenburg, not fjohcnzollcrn, who, after two and-a"half years of warfare,  demands of the German people the  great sacrifice of the levy en masse.  The Kaiser, at this critical of all mq-  menls, is content to remain in the  background, leaving Hindenburg to  command not only "1113- armies," but  also "my people."  Not all the blood of lhev Hohen-  zollcrns has been able to save the  Emperor William from eclipse at this  supreme crisis.  At the present moment Hindenburg  appears in German eyes as Bismarck  anel Moltkc rollcel into one. "Hindenburg has confidence," says a manifesto issued by the German Union  of Agriculturists, "and.with, him and  by him all the German people have  confidence in  the agriculturists."  Not only; the Kaiser himself but  the whole Plohenzollern dynasty is  suffering eclipse as a result of this  great war'which now clearly threatens the downfall of Prussian.militarism. I hear on every side that, especially since his ignominious failure  at Verdun, the Crown Prince is spoken of everywhere in Germany in  terms of contempt.  An Engineer's Record  John Adams, a citizen of London.  Ont., who has just died in his 89th  year, took pride in'the fact that during a service of 44 years as a locomotive engineer lie never met .with  an accident. The record.is a worthy  one and is proof of skill and carefulness on  the  part of the engineer    in  He Did as He Was Told  The class was seated, ready for  recitation, when a young student  rushed in and dropped a great pile  of books on the floor. The nervous  professor jumped and then said angrily: "  "Young man, go down to the president's office and drop those books  just like that."  The youth departed, returning in a  few moments and calmly' taking h'is  seat in class.  "Did you do as I told you to?"  demanded the irate professor.  "Yes, sir."  "What did  the president say?"  "Nothing," cooly returned the student. "He wasn't there."���������Ladies  Home Journal.  Unit Breaking is Necessity  Canadian Contingents' Used as,Reinforcements, to Fill up Gaps  The practice of the Canadian military authorities in England of breaking up units trained in Canada, of  which Col. Pelletier, agent-general  for Quebec, stated recently in an interview in the Morning Post, had  caused some disappointment in the  Dominion, has been followed, we art  authoritatively informed, not from  choice.Jiiit from military necessity.  Contingents which have been coming  from Canada for a long' time past  have been utilized as reinforcements  to fill iip the gaps caused by casual-  tics in the Canadian forces. As the  contingents arrive they are, wdien  ready for active service, drawn upon  to take the place of the killed and  wounded and thus keep regiments at  the front up to normal strength.���������  London Post.  The Pric^of Milk  The  Hard  Conditions"that  Confront  Farmers in These Times  I have noticed the articles appearing in the Public .Ledger on the production and price of milk, and consider-it altogether unreasonable to  expect further concessions from farmers who arc, already only getting  fifty per cent, of the cost to ,the consumer. 1 could feed three or four  more cows, but I'm not going to  work for nothing. If the city people want to eat tallow instead of paying the farmer a living price for butter they may also look up other  sources for milk.  If the young folks In <the city  were������obliged to work early and late  like farmers' sons ' and daughters  must, feeding and caring for cows,  they would, consider their compensa- _  tion  meager.  The only man wlro can figure profit out of a dairy now is the one who  grows nearly all his grain feed and  has family help not on salary. City  .folks need not start a howl about the  cost of milk, meat and produce at  prevailing prices. Farm produce has  not yet reached the limit of high  prices. So long as the rural population, is getting more depleted, and  people want to be where the band  plays, don't pin any faith in a reduced cost o'f living. It appears to me  that any human being of ordinary  common sense should be able to discern the trend oi advanced prices of  beef, pork, dairy products and vegetables.  Our country population formerly  was figured at about forty per cent.  I have recently learned that it is falling rapidly, and those who arc in the  uiral districts arc, like the city folks,  getting the motoring fad and neglecting their work and their church.  Some day you will sec such mischief summed up iu gigantic figures  ���������not merely in the waste of time  and funds. There are still greater  evils indirectly caused when our attention is diverted from its usual  course of duties.  The best advice I can give a city  man who kicks about 'the cost of  milk or vegetbles is to get some  gumption about him, move to lhe  country, and farm. If he can pro-  eiuce milk for less than fourteen  cents a gallon lie is going some. If  he can control the rainfall and make  crops grow* just as he wants them  thai will be all right. He will not  adopt an eight-hour day during the  growing season, but if he is careful  works hard anel with good management grows harvests and stores for.  the. winter, he can have his ratio of  leisure; but not when the big crowds  are on the,boardwalk;���������!"). C. Kauff-  rr:an in the Public Ledger.  Blaming the Newspapers  About everything on the earth ana  under the sea has been blamed tor  the high'priccs, and now a travelling  man writes a letter and blames the  newspapers. He asks: "Why did.not  the newspapers give some warning of  the coming high prices so that people could, in a measure, have prepared for them? Editors must be acquainted with all current events, both  financial and industrial, and know-  something of the tendency of the  times. Were they in 'cahoots' with  the men w'ho bought large quantities  of goods when the prices were low  and are selling them when the prices  have risen?" This travelling man  most .'carefully-has not been reading  the. editorial columns of the newspapers very closelv.���������Omaha1 World-  Herald'..-'  The medal which the municipality  of Verdun recently decided to have  struck is finished. On the obverse  it. bears the symbolical figure of  France with helmet and sword and  the inscription "On ne passe pas"  (They shan't get through). On the  ���������'icvcrse are the arms of Verdun and  the date of the German attack, February 21, 1916.  Madge: You shouldn't be so angry  question. It is to the credit of Io-(with him. Didn't he give you some"  comotive drivers in general that quite 1 thing?  a few of them retire from the scr-. Marjoric: But it wasn't a real  vice after many years without the j Christmas present. It was something  memory of a single serious accident . ��������� useful an'd just what I wanted for  ���������Montreal Gazette. J ever so long.���������Judge.  May Control Stature of Human Body  Scientists at the University of  California Jiave eliscovered the substance that produces growth iu tin*  human body. Tethclin is what they  call it. It is located in the pituitary  body at the base of the brain and by  retarding or accelerating its functions  it may be possible-, according to the  Berkeley scientists, to control ihe  stature of human  beings.  Announcement of the discovciy  was made by Dr. T. B. Roberts-oil,  professor of biochemistry, who said  that he had succeeded in isolating  tethclin and that he believed it was  the first lime in the history of biological science that it hael bec'n  done.  : '48,798 Suicides in Five Years  The Spectator, an insurance paper  of New York, states that there have  been 48,798 'suicides' in the United  States in five years. San Dit-j^o, Cal.,  has the record of the biggest suicide  rate in the country, it being 63.3 per  100,000 of population. San Francisco  is not far behind, having a rate of  55.7. Sacramento is also a place conducive to suicide, apparently, for its  rate is 51.2. August, Ga., had the  lowest rate of all American cities  which were investigated, the record  in 1915 being four persons per 100,-  000.    Mobile, Ala., also was low, with  5.3.  5.4.  Auburn,   N.Y.,  hael  a   record  of  Is  A' Soft Answer  Airs.  Ncwconib���������Good  morning,  this Aliss  Wise's academy?  Mrs. Binks (hotly)���������No, it is nofi  This is a private house, and Uicse arc  my  own   children. ^  Mrs. Ncwconib (hastily)���������Why, 1  thought it must be a school, because  the children look so educated and  scholarly���������and  refined, ybu  know.  Mrs. Binks (genially)���������Oh, yes, of  course. Come in and sit clown. Luc.v,  call your six brothers and five sisters  and introduce them to tlie lady, while  I just put on my hat to show her  where Miss Wise's school is.--Til-  Bits.  am  are  but  the  a!'  Andean Keyholes  A curiosity of Andean villages  the doors of the houses, which  hard lo open and hard to close,  which, despite the intricacy of  locks, admit the air freely on  sides. Harry A. Franek describes one  such door, writing in the Century  Magazine of the town of San Pablo,  Colombia. "The keyhole- was in th-  shapc of a swan; others in the town,  and all through Narino, have the  form of a man, horse, goose and a  dozen other ltielicrous shapes. These  home-made doors of Andean villages  never fit easily, ami their locks always have some peculiar idiosyncrasy  of their own, so that by the lime the  lravell:r learns to unlock the door of  his lodging without native assisl-uice  iie is  ready to  move  on."  A California watchmaker has invented an eight-hour clock which lie  purposes for use under the eight-  hour law and with which he hopes  to revolutionize tinic-keeping in the  United States. The clock has but  eight figures on the dial, with a small  square in its centre which shows M  from midnight to eight in the morning; N from eight in the morning to  four in the afternoon and E from  four in the afternoon  to midnight. iuiiiiiiiiMHiiiiiiijiiMMi. ���������;'���������i'������l r���������.t ...A ^7 T^^rTTir;,t*\'" -��������� -*?-v--������J*t^ ���������v -^  *", " "I"7   ' '     , *\,   ' -'        ..-*->- -    --' v    ' ' ��������� <-���������*-.     *;',-_ - ','\   -jr, ' --- ������������������>"������������������'-'���������^���������-���������'���������^-i ������������������'���������''^bI  THE      GAZETTE.      HEDLEY.      B.      C.  ^--w-   $**i_  ������������"(   Ks*1  *# h i m.  f:  BBS  9  s_������  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE' FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLUG  (f  i '���������  Room  ^  in  v-tb  PtPgp  BY  FLORENCE WARDEN  WARD. LOCK & CO.. LIMITED ���������  L-ndca. Mdboui-e, a-d Tor������a!a  -  %=_  ; thc'r apart, they saw. that their hostess was at lhe bend of the stairs,  with an unpleasant smile on her features. '*"  *By   Ie  I   do  like  _#  (Continued.)  1 fc nodded.  "There's a scheme on, fool," he  said, "to keep him away-from., you  more than he is al present'. .������������������ I'm not-  supposed to know anything about it  but as 1 thought you'd be interested,  I've brought you word.''  Mabin looked anxiously but doubtfully into hi.s face.  "Who  l<_ld ybu?"'she asked quick-  1*  "Better  not  ask    any   more    questions.     Vou   may   trust     me   though.  I'm most awfully anxious to do anything 1 can for you, you know. Miss  Wrest,  and   1   don't  bear  and  malice  for you calling mc a tame cat. '  She  grew  crimson.  "I���������I   beg your pardon,     I'm. very-  sorry.     I   ought-not   to     have     said  that.     It  was  very  rude,"   she  murmured.  Dalmainc  laughed. .  "j\'ot at all. I'm, not at all sure  that you're wrong, you know. But  if 1 am a tame call at least I don't  want to scratch���������������������������you, at any rate  On the contrary, I want to purr very-  nicely, and to act sort of Puss./In  Boots to you, you know, let you hear  w hen things look fishy, and give you  the straight lip, so that you can keep  a gooel look out for-yourself. See?"  "You're very kind," said Mabin  with  something  like Warmth. '"  Indeed she began to feel quite  giateful lo this, the one member, of  the house-party who seemed to be  still  kindly disposed towards  her.  He appeared lo be genuinely pleased with the manner of her answer,  and, bending to speak in a low voice,  as they stood on the hearthrug in  front of the lire, waiting for the. last  gong, he said: ="*������������������  "And look here. If at any lime  there's anything you want done, anything you would like me to help, you  in, you may rely on me absolutel}-.  1 should be only too delighted, to'do  you any service���������with anybody, Lady  ��������� Moorhampton for instance." _  .Mabin looked up quickly.  . "If you would get that Mr Wright  out of the house," she said-impulsivc-  ly, "and out of ihe way of doing any  more mischief, I shoulel - be very  grateful indeed."' '-.."���������  He laughed.'  "That's rather a large order, don't  yon know," he said. "And between  ourselves, T don't think it would be  easy to dislodge him unless he had  done something which maele it necessary, for him .to make himself scarce  for a time."  '" '  Mabin,held her breath. It looked  ��������� as if Captain Dalmainc knew at  least part of the clanger which was  to be feared from the rascally brother of his hostess. But, indeed,  Wright had taken no pains'to hide  his rascality, and Dalmaiiie must-have  been blind-if lie had seen nothing  but a misadventure iu the illness of  Julius on  the previous day.  It was only Lord Moorhampton,  wilh his obstinate shutting of his  eyes to facts, who ignored the- dar.  gcr to be apprehended to his granel-  son from the-machinations of Wright  which involved his sister too closely  for the viscount to care to analyse  them.  "You know he's a scoundrel," burst  from her lips. i  Dalmainc   laughed.  "I  shouldn't  like  to  say  that,"    he  said   hurriedl}'.     "You're   too   impulsive, Miss Wrest, don't you think vou  arc?"  _  Mabin hung her head, and he came  a  step nearer.  "Don't look as if you minded-what  I say," he said. "You elon't, you  know. I'm sure you elon't think anything of reproach from���������well, what  you called me this morning."  She looked up, her face crimson.  He was laughing at her, not with  mockery, only with good matured admiring indulgence.  There was a pause, and then, before cither spoke again, they heard  the: laughter of Lady MoorhaiiiT-ton,  disagreeable laughter���������and looking  up,  as   they  instinctively  moved   far-  ������������������.-.,.,./..;,nil inn iiiiiii mini inn 1111111:  Two Eyea for a Lifetime |  = R_mfi-_C- Murine* is for Tired l"y/*s. Kod =  _   ISbUVICO   Kj-ea��������� Sors Kyi's���������('ranuliited _  =   .m.i .ni ii   'Cycllds.      Boats���������Befrralios��������� =  = Bostoros. Mnrino Is a Favorlto'Trcatiiiojit -  5 Tor Bros that teel dry and ii0/art. Give your =  H iCyos an trioo'i ot your lovinjr t'sro a*) your _  - T_ot.li aDd wit- tho sumo tt-uulnrlty. ������  S CARE FOR THEM. YOU CANNOT BU. HEW EYES! =  s Sold _t l'riitc and Optical Stores or by Mall. =  I As* Hurlno Ey. Remedy Co., Chicago, (or Free Book _  ���������illlll IIIIIII III llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll'IIHNlllr  'y jovc, hditii, l no li ice you in  that gown!" saiel Captain Dalmainc  | tactfully, as he glanced al the figure  j coining slowly down the staircase.  i Lady Moorhampton was dressed in  ' green, wilh an overdress of sonic  ���������j shimmering material in a shade of  I blue, which, richly embroidered with  /gold, gave her something of the*'ef-  -fect of a mangmTice-.t human peacock.  Mabin, in her little gown of demure grey,'with touches of black  velvet, looked like a very wren beside her. .'.ut the comparison bc-  >-rwccn tlic two was not all to the  /' peacock's advantage, and Captain  Dalmainc was injudicious enough io  cast, from lime lo time, in tire direction of Mabin, certain glances which  excited fresh jealousy iu the breast  of the older woman. \  There was, however, no open expression of displeasure on l.ady  Moorhamplon's part, though she was  rather cold, rather curl lo her lame  cat, and she took no notice whatever of the little secretary.  When they all went into the dining room, Mabin felt still more desolate, for both Wright and Lord  I'.i oorhanipton, who now joined the  .party, confined their conversation lo  the other's, so that, but for-air^occa-  siomil word from Dalmainc, she felt  herself left out of the circle altogether.  With scalding tears of mortification very near her eyes at the change  in Lord Moorhampton, who was the  only one of the circle for whom she  cared, Mabin contriveel to maintain  a demeanour from which no one  .woulel have guessed how keenly she  felt  his  defection.  Not for herself, but because of  ���������what it portended; the abandonment  of his own son's interests in favor of  those of his wife and her brother.  ���������.Mabin took care to make her, escape when dinner was over, and  flew up to the night nursery, there  to lake a reassuring look al Julius,  W'ho was fast asleep. Then she retired to her own room, and spcriit the  evening in thoughts now agonizing,  now hopeful and happy, concerning  the boy, and the man who had excited the intense interest of her romantic  little heart.  No,' decidedly nothing must be  guessed of Ciprian's presence under  his fatlrcr's. roof until such time ��������� as  he -could hold his own with his cue-'  loies. .'������������������..'*.  Brave**-words! Brave, words! '  Eut, on the following afternoon,  after a morning spent so strictly according to the usual rules that Mabin could scarcely .believe in the re-.  ality of all that had "occured on the  previous day, she experienced ii great  shock.  Lord -Moorhampton having expressed his intention of taking little Julius for a riele, the boy was helped  on to the hack of his pony, and rode  off beside his .-grandfather's horse,  waving his cap-to Mabin, and smiling  with all the pride of an experienced  horseman.  Mabin, having seen them start  from the hall-window, went upstairs,  and finding her way' to the school  room, which served her as a sitting-  room, waited for the visit which Mrs.  I ownclcs hael promised to pay her  with  news of the invalid.  light corridor of the main building,  passed through the doorway and  down   the   step   into   the   wing,    and  Military Hospital  peering  into  the  arlcucss  .f    this  gloomy end of the house, distinguished the figure of a man disappearing  round the angle al  the end.  With noiseless steps Mabin ' went  in pursuit, reached the angle, looked  beyond into lhe passage leading to  the room where Ciprian lay in bed.  The figure, which she could not  yet recognize, though her. fears Had  already told her who it was, went  noiselessly on lo the end, and then  stopped. Mabin's eyes were .getting  accustomed to the gloom anel she  saw the man sloop and try tlie handle of the door.  And  it was Joe   Wright..  Lantern Slides  put them on in every available church  in  this district.    A man wi'h a  ill  CHAPTER XTX,  Fear   That  Wounded   Men    Do   Not  Receive Proper Treatment  Is Dispelled  An Ontario minister the other day  borrowed from the Military Hospitals Commission a set of lantern  slides./ These slides show what-goes  en al the hospitals and sanatoria,  llrai is, they show something of how  cur injured soldiers, are being restored to- health and lo power for self-  support, however serious their injuries may be. The minister exhibited the1 slides at 'three country  churches under his charge. Tn re  Inning the set he writes:  "My recording steward,  who is  al  the  postmaster  anel  chairman  ^. j so tlie postmaster anel chairman* of  Mabin felt as if turned to stone, the.local recruiting league, says thcy  Aftcr all the trouble ���������the housckeep- \ should be shown in every community,  cr hael taken to keep Ciprian's i-rcs- 1 hey meet lhe unrest in many t_m"i-  ence under his father's roof a sccre*-, lies who have feared that the mann-  the knowledge was in ^thc hands of j ed who return will be forced ������-.) .-ell  the  very  person  from/whom  it   wasH lead pencils or such like.  So anxious was she thai she left  the. schoolroom door ajar, to catch  the first sound of the housekeeper's  approach.  Not ten minutes hael passed before  she did hear footsteps, and running  to the door, she asccrtaineel that  someone was moving with elaborate  caution, in the corridor leading to the  disused wing of the house..  Something struck her as strange "in  the sounds. Something warned her  that the footsteps were not those of  Mrs.   Lowndes.  She   ran  lightly   along     the    .wide  most  important  that    it    shon'-.l    be  kept.  The girl watched, with straining  eyes, while Toe right, bendii.g down",  tried to turn the handle of the door.  Put il  was  locked.-  Then he -stood listening; froth  where she stood, Mabin .could not  tell whether any sound within "the  room was to be heard by the man  outside. She knew, however, that  he would be able lo sec nothing,  even if he were to adopt the primitive method by which little Julius  had learned the presence of his father; for warned by experience, Mrs.  Lowndes had moved the bedstead on  which Ciprian lay, so that il could  not be seen from outside by peeping  through the keyhole. i  But this was small comfort. The  flicker of the firelight, even the fact  that the room was in use, as betrayed  by the smoke from the chimney, was  1 enough to excite suspicion, or lo keep  iL alive' when it hael  been aroused.  And why shoulel Wright be trying  the handle of the eloor if he had not  found out something?  He  said   'D 'in   "a" distinctly  audible voice when he found that the  door woulel not open, and Mabin felt  thankful that the sound of his voice  Would give warning to Ciprian with-  i n.  Then   he  knocked  softly.  Mabin  held her breath.  Mabin   held  her   breath.  Eut there was no  response to this  summons;   and  the     girl,   -with  ��������� her  heart  beating soMast  that  she    had  a ridiculous notion that the sound of  it   would   betray  her   own     presence,  slipped  back out  of  the   entrance  to  the. corridor,  anel     hid.- behind    the  open door. ���������    ���������  "Mabin had asked Mrs. Lownelcs  why she did not keep this door shut  anel locked, now that Ciprian was  there; but the housekeeper had  shrewdly observed that, if she were  to lock it now, -when it had always  been the custom to leave it open, the  fact woulel rouse attention.  Again Wright knocked at the locked door, but this time loudly and per-  sistcnly: Getting no answer, ��������� h-v  shook the door, and gave it a kick  so violent that Mabin, afraid that he  would burst it, put her head out, and  peeped .down-..the -dark .corridor at  him.  Apparently he caught sight of her,  for he ran back with an exclamation.  (To Be Continued.)..  "What I  should have  clone was  to  ask  for them  a longer    period    and  prepared lecture and a fiw local  slides could render a valuable set*-,  vice to the country, both in allaying  the unrest above refcrre'l to and in  removing the prejudice in some families from which recruits might, ba -  secured." /  f      -      i  The  Troublesome  Bore  Matt. W. Ransome, once Scnato.*  uom North Carolina^ made politeness*  a point of conscience.' One day he  saw the very worst bore of his acquaintance, and, with a short "Howdy-do?" brushed swiftly past. Tha  bore, evidently hurt, proceeded sadly.  Ransom's conscience smote him.  After ten steps he turned, and with -_  pleasant smile called back:    -  "Good-bye, Siinpkius! I've bcci.  thinking a mighty heap about you  lately, Siinpkius "  Tho bore's face relaxed. . "Ah!"  said he, returning. *   ���������  Ransom waved him back wildly,  crying: "I've been thinking a mighty  Leap about you lately, Simpkins, but  elon't come, back, Simpkins, don',  come back!"  J  Extremely Severe'  Mai-fax   (N.S.) . Sergeant   In   the   C.E.F.  Cured" Completely hy Dr. Casseil's  Tablets.  SERGEANT DUNCAN IWaoHEIL, of the  ��������� CArtAJ-lAN    EXPc-rJifSOI-ASY   IfOfi-E,  writing from  l.urope this home address  is  116,   PLEASANT  vSTRE2T,HAUFAX,  f-i.S.) --ays :���������  " For   six   years   I  f-ufi'ercd   from   fre-'  quent     attacks    of  Dyspepsia,     each  attack   being   moio  acuto      than     the  iast.      During- one  of     these    avtacks  life  would, become  a.most  unbearable,  and I would  have  to      regulate      my  diet.      to      litq-.-u.cL  foods    only,    often  being   in   bed   for  trays- at a time,     I  was under the care  of      a     Physician,  and   tried   ail   the  remedies;   on    the  market,     spending  a    small .   fortune,  ��������� but obtained, little or no relief. I  became utterly discouraged, and had  almost given up _lt"hope of -Cure.  "When the,war broke out I* joined  the Expeditionary IToroc and came to  England. I .bad" not been long there,  h o w ever, when,  my oid trouble,  ���������returned, and I  had to go to hospital. While in  hospital -a friend  told me of Dr.  Cass-11's Tsblets,  and I decided to  ny them. Tho  fha'i b_x brought  siioli pronounced  rel.et that- I con>  linucJ. th-o treatment. To make, n  long story shoit, _  complete euro was  eff-e-ud.  "Since       -Liking  Dr.     Casseil's  Tablets   I   hava  been through-hard-*  ships     almost    be*  yond human endtmahee, but not ones  "has my old- houMe returne-d to bother.  me."  xSafety First'  -A rather critical old lady once said  to     Marion .Crawford:     "Have    you  ever written anything, Mr.  Crawford,  that will  live after you arc gone?"  "Madame," Crawford replied,  politely, "what I am trying to do is  to w;ritc something-that will enable  to  live  while I   am     here."���������I_x-  T'h - above is tha 'frank, clear testimony of a Canadian  soldier. He has been cared of extremely _ vcrc dyspepsia,  whi-h even the healthful Ufa of the training ground could  not overcome, and he wishes to tell others that he owes that  cure to Dr. Casseil's Tablets.  i mc  , i than  gc.  .-__  FREE  SAMPLE.  On receipt of 5  cenis to co\rr  miii-in*** and packing-, a generoiiB  free sample will ho  sent at once.  Aihlress: ITprold F.  Ritchie & Co.. Ltd..  10. McCaul--'tre_-t,  Toronto.  Dr. Caiisci]'** Tablet- aro Nutritive,  Restorative,   Alterat_j*,  and Anti-Spasmodic,  and  tho lccog-msed   remedy fov  Nervous Breakdown       Sleeplessness Mai-nutrition  Nerve Paralysis An-sm-s Wasting Diseases  Infantile V/sakncss Kidney Trouble      Palpitation  Neurasthenia Dyspepsia Vital Exhaustion  Specially  valuable   for   iinrs'i'-j  mothers   and   .uniig   th������  Orit-cal  Periods of life.  "Sold   by   Druggists and Storekeepers throughout Canada.  Prices:   One   tube. 50 cents: six tubes for the price of live.  War tux, 2 oenti per tube extra.  Sola Proprietors: Dr. Casseil's.Co., Ltd,, Manchester, Eng,  W.     N,     V.     11*19  The best steel, and genuine highest grade materials  forged, cast or welded into shape by modern machines  of scientific accuracy insure the high efficiency of the  CHEVROLET Four-Ninety.  The resiliency of the chassis, the pliancy of the supporting springs and fine upholstery insure comfort.  Our mammoth  production and efficiency methods  makes possible the low price of  /. o. b. OSHAWA  ���������HERE is a CHEVROLET Dealer in your locality  anxious to give you a demonstration. Sen him before you buy your 1917 car. Write to Oshawa for a  new catalogue showing all Chevrolet Models.  including Electric Lights and Starter. '  CHEVROLET   MOTOR   COMPANY/  OF  CANADA,   LIMITED  o-H/M-A. -        CANADA.  WESTERN   SERVICE   &   DISTRIBUTING  BRANCH,  Regina,  Sask..  -9  V.Vf? '.WW.  atff'i'r^w.rqfr-qH^ -    *'   ' '">' -**       ..^       , r    i      "'''���������     ' '   : 1       ���������   -'     f J     '     ~  1/    .-   '"7 ���������*,   .  ^���������-~  THE      GAZETTE.      HEDLEY,      B.   ' C."  e  For Distemper  PINK EYE, EPIZOOTIC,  SHIPPING   FEVER,  _ and   CATARRHAL,   FEVER  Sure and positive preventive, no matter how horses at any  age are afflicted or "exposed" Liquid, given on lhe tongue; acts"  on the blood and glands; expels poisonous perm** from the  body. Curei Distemper in Does and Sheep and Choleia in poultry. Laigcst selling live stock remedy. Cures La Grippe among  human beings, and is a fine Kidney leinedy. Cut this out. Keep  t. Show to your druggist, who will get it foi you. Free JJooKlet,  'Distemper,  Causes and Cures "  SPOHN   MEDICAL   COMPANY  Chemist*!  Rnd   Bacteiioto~ists.   Goshen,   Ind.,   U.   S.   A.  ������re About Jhe  HL C. of L.  ������������������.'.      With  all   commodities  soaring in price, it behoves  . ".the buyer to look for full  ':.-, value in every article.  .. When buying matches  specify���������  .Their quality is beyond  question; but besides this,  -   every box is-a generously  ���������   filled, box.  Look outiforshort-couQt  matches. There are many  , on the market.  Avoid imposition by always, everywhere, asking for EDDY'S.  New Zealand's Army  Has Sent Seventy Thousand Men  ' Overseas  New Zealand, the smallest of the  overseas dominions, with a population of a million, has, according to  W. A. Beddoc, Canadian trade commissioner at Auckland, sent 70,000  men overseas. A monthly quota of  2,400 men is now being raised as reinforcements by a ballot system.  New Zealand expects lo be able to  continue to supply reinforcements at  this rate for (sonrc time to come, although the problem of not unduly  depleting the man-power of the country is becoming serious.'-  You can keep your blood in  good condition���������have a clear  skin, and bright eyes, by talcing  - lArtteet 5?nl_ of Any Medicine in the World.  -   Sold everywhere.   In boxes, 25c  I  I Externally or. Internally, It Is  Good.���������When applied externally by  brisk rubbing, Dr. "Thomas' Electric  OH opens the pores and penetrates  the tissues as few., liniments do,  touching the* scat of the trouble and  immediately affording relief. Administered internally, it will still the  irritation in the throat which induces  coughing and will cure affections of  the bronchial tubes and respiratory  organs.    Try it and be convinced.  , The Whole Wheat Flour in- Britain  England also, hkc Germany, has a  war bread, but she calls it standard  or regulation bread, and it is made  of. what is known as ' straight-run  flour iri which part of wdiat has heretofore been known as offals is used.  It is provided also that not more than  76 per cent, of the whole wheat is to  be. used, which make- it different  from our American. whole wheat  bread. - The millers are also trying to  agree upon a name for the new flour  and among the names suggested or  used by some are "Early Victorian,"  "Seventy-five," "Abundance," and  "Waterloo." The latter name would  make a parallel to France's "Bread  of Victory." In both cases the new  bread is preferable to the old'in its  dietetic-values.���������New York" World.  VM-NKW FRENCH REMEDY. Na1 ������.-_ ������&  T **������ RA PIO N gX'.-'^S  real success, cukes chronic weaknes-s lost vioob  VIM   KIDHBY    BLADDER    DISEASES    1ILOOD    POISON,  tMLKS     EITHER  No   DRlipGISTS Or MAIL SI    POST   ���������  ;T1  An Enduring Blockade  Gcimany's submarine wai may or  may not break the war blockade that  has been eiecled against her, but  v helher il docs or not, it will erect  against her a permanent blockade  far wider in extent, a "blockade winch  will leave its maik on Germany's  commerce till long after the men  who are misleading her into her insane couisc are dead and gone. For  it will not be a blockade that can  be slopped by a governmental oidcr  from the cabinets of the allies; it  will be a blockade erected in the  minds of men the world over whom  she has tried to make fear her and  who will have learned to hate her.���������  New York Times.  We have been using Minard'.**  l.iniment in our home for a number  of vcars and use no other Liniment  sz  Co hTverstockUd Hampstead London end.  *_<r NEWDRAGE-ITASTELESSIFORMOF    EASV   TO   T___  T-H.ERAP10N--.:ssiSSD������������  SBB  THAT-TRADE   MARKED   WORD:    TIIEDAPIOH     IS <*)  1  OOVT STA-I- AFUI-ED TO ALL GENUINE rACKSTfi,  jjonGERACo w n eE km an si new vurk or lyman bro������   but Minard's, and wc can recommend  TORONTO   VVVRITH EOR  FltEE HODK TO DR   L_ CLEM    ' ..     i   ���������     ,, r ��������� t ���������  JMed Co HTverstockUd Hampstead London end.    it   highly .for   sprarns,   bruises,     pains  or tightness of. the chest, soreness of  the throat, headache or anything of  that sort.. We will not be without it  one single day, for we, get a new-  bottle before the other is all used.  I. can recommend it highly to any^  JOHN WAKEFIELD. .'.  La'1-Iavc Islands, Lunenburg Co., N.'  Sin and Sinners  ifobalysis of Motives That Precipitated the'World War  Taking hunian nature as it is, it is  manifestly difficult' to discuss peace  without."keeping,'steadily, in vievv how  and why peace was broken in Aug-  _tst, 1914. One side wanted peace  and the other-did..not want it. The  j-'ecord is plain. The.conclusions that  anus.- be drawn from it no longer  seem seriously contradicted even by  ��������� those who argue in favor of an inconclusive peace.* It is said that Germany-was so environed that she was  justified in drawing her sword, but  that she drew it while.her present enemies were begging her to agree to  arbitration arid.' adjustment- is admitted. If there is sincere belief that  this fact has no pertinence one may  justify: the demand for an immediate  laying down of arms. But if one t  believes, as Mr. Balfour does, thai*"*]  this means such a condonation of evil  *- doings^as, will stimulate other evil elo.  ir.g, it :is hot easy to1 make, peace dear an els - accord with genuine pacifism.  "Religion admonishes us to forgive  the sinner, but nowhere in any moral  coele is there injunction.to avoid con  demnation of sin.���������New York Globe.  . . Just for Fun  "Bliggins says a man ought to attend to his own business."  "Yes. But he thinks it's his business to show everybody else how to  attend to his business."  There is no poisonous ingredient in  I folio way's Corn Cure, and it can be  used without danger of injury. ..  When the Seas Were Free  The seas were free enough- before  1914. During upward oi a century  Britannia ruled the waves, but' she  also-"chartcd and policed" them, and  the benefits of her trusteeship were  shared by all nations. A sea power  has always been an enlightened power.; its' selfishness has been an enlightened selfishness. It is iio't the  fault-.of Britain that the seas) are no  longer free.���������Chicago xTribune.  Minard's Liniment for- Sale    Everywhere.  Beauty Before Ability  On sale at all  Druggists and Store*.  W.     N,     U,     1149  Too Much Attention to Teachers'  Looks,  Says  Chicago  Woman  Jacob M. Loeb, president of the  Chicago Board of Eel.ucation, declared that he was aw;afc- of'the fact, as  had been charged, that male high,  school principals paid considerable  attention to., the. faces and forms of  prospective women teachers. And in  justification he pleaded that the principals "were only human."  Mrs. George P. Vosbrink, a board  member, had charged that principals  paiel less attention i*_������ mental e|iialif--  cations of teachers they recommended for employment than they did to  charm of face of figure.  "Yo.u would think they were filling  up a musical comedy chorus instead-  of seeking fit guides for children,"  protested  Mrs." Vosbrink,  Protected by tho Allies  Fortunately for her, when war  broke out England-rose lo meet the  ciisis. Behind the backs of her Allies and in the shelter of her fleet she  organized for war with a sk'll anel  capacity never before equalled by a  nation trying to prepare for war after war came. Let us hope that in  the shelter of the French and Russian bayonets and the British battleships our nation w-ill.risc to the crisis  cast aside the pettiness of self-seekers  and the more dangerous energy of  the sentimental defectives, and equal  the accomplishment of * England.���������-  Chicago Tribune.  ST. VITUS DANCE  AFFECTS MAM CHILDREN  This Trouble Can be Cured Through  the Use of Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills  St. Vitus Dance is much more com-  igon than is generally imagined. The  trouble is often mistaken for mere  nervousness, or awkwardness. It usually attacks young , children, most  often between the ages of si-, and  fourteen���������though older persons may  be affected with il. The most common symptom is twitching of the  muscles of the face and limbs. " A.s  the disease progresses this twitching  takes the form of spasms in which  the jerking motion may be confined  to the head,' or all the limbs may be  affected. The patient is frequently  unable to hold anything in the hands  or walk steadily, and in severe cases  the speech may be affected. The  disease is due to imoovcrishcel nerves, owing to the blopd being out of  condition and can be cured by the use  of Dr. Williams'. Pink Pills, which enrich the blood, strengthen the nerves,  and in this way restore the sufferer  to good health. Any symptom _ of  nerve trouble in young children should be promptly treated as' it is almost sure  to lead to St.-Vitus Dance. The fol  lowing is proof of the power of Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills to cure this  trouble. Miss flattie Cumniings, R.  R. No. 3, Petcrboro,. Ont., says:���������"I  was attacked with what the doctor  said was St. Vitus Dance. Both my  hands trembled so as to practically  ui__less. Then the trouble wcntr>. lo  my left side, and from that to my  right leg, and left me in such a condition that I was not able to go out  of the house. I look the doctor's  medicine without getting any "benefit.  Then I tried another remedy with the  same poor results. At this stage I  was advised to try Dr. Williams' -Pink  Pills'and elid so, with the result that  they fully restored me to health, and  Ihave hot had "The slightest symptom  of nervous-.trouble since.1 I can re--  commend these pills to anyone who  is suffering from nervous trouble, and  hope, they, will profit by my experience."  You can get Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills from any drug dealer or by. mail  at 50 cents a" box or six boxes for  $2.50 from The Dr. Wiliams' Medicine Co., Brockvillc, Ont.  '"*   Soothing  If not pretty when  you're young-.  This consolation hold���������   - -  That in'some sixty years or so  -""You will be pretty old.  Praises this Asthma Remedy.���������A  grateful user of Dr. J. D. Kellogg's  __tsthma Remedy finds it the. only  remedy that will give relief, though  for thirteen years he had sought other help. Years of needless suffering  may be prevented by using this wonderful remedy at the first warning of  trouble. Its use is simple, its cost  is.slight and it can be purchased almost anywhere.  Not Quite Fair-  Two Lancashire men had a fishing  match at Scarborough for a half a  sovereign a side. One of them, fancying he had a bite, was so eager-  about it that he fell head-first into  the water. So tire other man shoutctl  out: .        . ' .  "That's not fair Bill! The bet's  off. I can beat thee at fair fishing,  but I'm not going to stand thee diving in after 'em!"���������Tit-Bits. ���������  The Outlaw's Reasoning  German ruthlessness at the opening  of the war was due lo the wantonness  of power and arrogance. German  ruthlessness today is born of despair.  The good opinion of the civilized  world has been forfeited and Germany, to use a homely saying, feels  that it may as well be hung for a  sheep as a  lamb.���������Toronto  Star.  Counter Check  Or Sales Books  Mr. Merchant:���������  If you are not already using our  Counter Check or Sales Books we,  would respectfully solicit your, next  -order. Years of experience in the  manufacture of this line enable us to,  give you a book as nearly perfect as  ir is possible to be made in these difficult times.  All classes and grades of paper ore  now from 100 to 400 per cent, high--  er than they were two years ago..  Carbon papers, waxes for" coated:  books, labor, in fact everything that  goes into the cost of counter check  or sales books are very high in price.  Notwithstanding these facts', our*  modern and well equipped plant for  this particular work enables us to  still keep our prices reasonably  'low. Before placing your next order  write us for samples and prices, or  consult the  proprietor of this  paper.  We make a specialty of Carbon  Back or Coated-Books, also O.K.I  Special Triplicate books. On thc-je,  and our regular duplicate and triplicate separate Carbon Leaf Books, wc  number among our customers the  largest and best commercial houses'  from coast to coast. No oreler is too-  large or too small to be looked after-  carefully. ,'  We have connections with the  largest paper mill in Canada, ensuring an ample supply of the best grade  paper used in counter check books.  You ape therefore assured of an extra grade of praper, prompt service  and shipments.  Waxed Papers and Sanitary  -.   Wrappers  AVe also manufacture Waxed Bread  and Meat Wrappers, plain and print-1  ed; Confectionery Wrappers, Pure:  Food Waxed Paper Rolls for Home  Use, Fruit Wrappers,'etc.   \ ���������  Write for samples of our Q.'& B.!  Waxed Papers used" as a Meat'  Wrapper. It is both grease and  moisture proof, and the lowest priced article on the market for this  purpose.  Genuine    Vegetable    Parchment for  Butter Wrappers  We are large importers of. this,  particular brand of paper. Our prices'  on Sxll size in 100M quantities and-  upwards, are very Iowr, considering,  tlie present high price of this paper.!  We can supply any quantity printed.  "Choice Dairy Butter" from stock.  .Our machinery and equipment for  Waxing arid Printing is the most  modern and complete in Canada and,  ensures you ' first-class goods and  prompt service.  APPLEFORD  COUNTER  CHECK  BOOK COMPANY, LTD.  .Hamilton, Canada,  Offices:   Toronto,   Montreal,     Winnipeg,  Vancouver.  Australia's Part  Up to the end of last year eleven  estates, totalling 163,379 acres, had  been bought-by the Federal ��������� Govern-  incut for returned soldiers, at a cost  of 746,053 pounds-. The area includes  339 farms. Mr. Poynton, Federal  Treasurer, speaking at Albury, West  Australia, said he" proposed to introduce in about a weeks time a bill  providing for the appropriation of  ten millions sterling towards the re^  establishment of- returnecl soldiers in  permanent and useful occupations.  There is more CatarrTi in this section of]  the country than all other diseases put toa  .-Tether, and for' years it was supposed to till cur,-ible. Doctors prescribed local remedies,  and by constantly failing to cure with local  treatment, pronounced it incurable. Catarrh  is a local disease, greatly influenced by cone  ���������titutional conditions and therefore requires  -onstitutional treatment. Hall's CatarrH  Cure', manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co. '  Toledo, Ohio, is a constitutional remedy, i  caken internally "and acts through the Blod  in the Mucous Surfaces ofthe System. On������i  Hundred Dollars -reward is offered for anyi  -ase that Hall's Catarrh Cure fails to cureJ  Send   for circulars and   testimonials.  Sold by  Dructfists,  7ic  A Russian machine gun captured  by the Germans and afterwards' recaptured from the Germans on tha  western front by a patrol of a Port  Arthur (Ontario) battalion, is being  forwarded as a war gift to Port Arthur.  Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.  A gentleman dining at an hotel,  where the servants were "few and fap  between," despatched a lad among  them for a cut of beef.  After a long time the lad returnedf  and was asked by the faint and in:n<  gry gentleman:  "Are you the lad who took away  my plate for some beef?"  "Yes," sir."  "Bless mc," resumed the hungry  wit, "how, you have grown!"  Book " Patent Protection" Free  Formerly Patent  Office Examiner.    Estab. 187?  99 ST. JAMES ST., MONTREAL  Branches: Ottawa and Washington  . Serious, Indeed  "Now, my girl, don't rush hastily  into marriage. Manage is a scrioiib  matter."  "I get you, grandma. It's no joke  to go after a divorce and have lo  spend six months getting a residence  in some far-away town." ���������Louisville  Courier-Journal.  The Heart of a Piano is the  Action.    Insist on the  ^'Otto. Higel Piano Action  COOK'S   COTTON   ROOT   COMPOUND  A safe, reliable regulating medit  cine. Sold in three' decrees oi  strengths No. 1. $1; No. 2. fit  No. 3, $5 per bo_>. Sold by all  dnigcislB, or sent prepaid In  plain packaze on receipt, of  price. Free pamphlet. Addireac  THE COOK MEDlCtTNE CO,  Toronto'. Ont. iFormtrlu WtndarJ  LOSSES SaSELV PREVENTED  by CUTTER'S BLACKLEG PILLJ  Low-priced,  fresh, reliable;  preferred by  western stockmen, because Iliey  protect whoro athor  ^3 vaccines  fall.  gjr   Write tor booklet md testimonials.  "   10-doso pli_. Blackleg Pills, 51.00  50-doso pit.. BlacM-S Pills, $4.00  Uscany Injector, but Cutter's simplest and strongest.  Tile superiority ol Cultcr products Is due to over IS  years of-specUIIzInx in VACCINHS AND SKRUM3  cv_v. Insist on Cuttek's. li unobuin-U*  4*rder direct.   .  Tha Cuttar Laboratory, 8or!tc!ay, California  Give the "Kiddies"  AH They Want  w\#\���������������������imlira  M  #  9  It Is one of the delicious "good' things* that has a real food value.  A slice of your good homemade bread, spread with "Crown Brand", forms  a perfectly balanced food, that is practically all nourishment.  So���������let them have it on biscuits and pancakes, and on their  porridge if they want it.  You'll like it,   too,   on Griddle Cakes���������on Blanc Mange  and  Baked Apples. And you'll find it the most economical sweetener,  you can use. for Cakes, Cookies, Gingerbread and Pies.  Have your husband get a tin, tho next time he Is in town-"'  a 5, 10 or 20 pound tin.  THE CANADA STARCH CO. LUVHTED  MONTREAL,       CARDINAL,        BRANTFORD.        FORT WILLIAM.  Vakcra 0/ "Lily White"' Corn Syrup��������� Benson's Corn StarcA���������  WWWWBDKW  nSyr .  ami "_i7i������jr Qlou" laundry starch.  f/WWHiBflfflM]  iiuHuuiu_wuuwua-\\\vu\tvw  Our ne w recipe book, "DesserW  and Candles", will shaw you  how to rnak_ a lot of ready  delicious dishe- with -'Crown  Brand". Write for aeopyM  our M o ntreal Of fifth      "~r^*'  x-*"  immssm <* - r       - - *r-        -      - -f     -i        ,      *     _1 ,.'  "*-.-   'VM^-!*'    I  THE      GAZETTE,      HEDLEY,      B  i -������������������  "The Big Store"  Gener;  Merchants  KEREMEOS, B. C.  Be Nickel Plate  Barl)ef_$iioi}  SATISFACTORY, SANITARY  T0NS0R1AL SERVICE  Thjs shop it equipped with  Baths and. all I lie latesl  Appliance's.  Electrical  W.T.BUTLER,  -  Prop.  She 1feedle$ tee  Subscriptions in Advance  Per- Year - gj.oo  "   ( United Suites)  ..50  Advertising Rates  -Mr-nsiironieiit-, 12 lines tn the inch.  Tlie question under eonsidorn-  tion    is  tho   niiiiiDcr  in   which  campaign -.fi'iiid.**** are soon rod ,-ind  disbursed by party agents.    No  con il dei ice is  violated in admitting that  campaign funds have  boon   maintained   by   both 'Liberals   arid-' Conservat i ves   since  time out ol' mind, .-mil  it, has always   been   suspected that "the  sinews'of. war" have been provided by corporations wilh sinister motives.    "Who over heard  ol! a. great -railway corporation  practising charily" (o lhe extent  of" providing a campaign manager 'wil.li   thousands  oi" dollars  to grease the "itching palms" of  the free and  independent electorate ? The  railroad   company  expects   substantia!   favors   in  return; for generous donations  to  the  campaign  fund, and all  denials on  the  part, of the men  who  disburse; lliese   funds will  not alter" this simple, -self-evident proposition.  Remember Avo do not contend  that  the funds are always disbursed in the  manner intended  by  the   generous   donors.    On  the  contrary,   it  is more than  likely that the campaign manager retains seventy-five per cent  of the fund for his  own expenses  in   distributing judiciously  the remaining 25 per cent.    We  are quite aware that there is a  theory that much   of  the  campaign fund is distributed among  tlie -'reptile press," which is thus  retained to rouse the conscience  and   soul   of   the electorate, as  one speaker expressed it during  the  recent election,  but if the  publishers of   the   newspapers  told the truth, they would perhaps disprove  this theory, and  explain    that   the   only 'news  papers that benefit by campaign  funds are0those  owned  or controlled by the campaign manager or some of his bosom friends.  Tlieother newspapers, or many  the legislature is   too busy with  other  matters   to-- extend  mode of praise.���������Colonist.  MONTHLY REPORT  Hedley Patriotic Fund Committee  The Hedley  Patriotic Funds  committee submit tho following  report, covering collect ions mud o  for tho month of Fob.   If j your  name   docs   not   appear   your  subscription   has  not  been   received   during  the  month.    In  sonic   cases    subscriptions   are  paid-in advance  and   have previously been acknowledged  you are in arrears please  hand  your subscription-to  the Treasurer.    Collections  made as per  list, month of Feb., S935.0S.   Of  this  amount  $154.05  was   subscribed for the Hedley Enlisted  Men's    Fund.      Tho '. balance,  $780.40, was 'subscribed  for the  Canadian Patriotic Fund.  Following will show the  amounts remitted to the Canadian Patriotic Fund:  Remitted $10028-95  January, 1917       812 55  February, 1917.... '    7S0 40  $11G21 90  Audi to  Transient Advcrtiscnients-no^ one   of   them,   find    that    when   the  inch, $1.25 for.one    each subsequent insertion. Over one inch",  12 cents nor line for first insertion and S  cents per line for ettch subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  $1.-5; over 1 inch and up to I inches, S1.00  per inch pormonth. To constant advertisers  taking larger space- than four inches, on  application, rates will be given of reduced  charges, based on size of space and length  of time.  Certificate of Improvements ������10.00  (Where more than one claim appears  in notice, -52.50 for each additional  claim.)  Jas. "W  Oir-rrci,, Publisher.   Hedley,-B. C April 26. 1017.  " He who does me once, shame-on him;  He who does me twice, shame on me."  STILL TOt THE FRONT.  And the Men Behind it with  the Pimch.  election is  over  they have not  been paid enough   to" cover tho  legitimate':advertising and job  printing account  at  the  usual  commercial rates, and they arc  not entitled to any more or any  less.   This applies   in   a  great  measure to both parties, so that  the attempt  of  the Liberals to  prove  that   Conservatives   are|  thieves and black-mouthed cor-  i uptionists or  Conservatives "to  prove the same charges against  Liberals, will   not  deceive anyone who has  ever taken an active part   on 'either side  in  a  political campaign.  The evidence brought out at  the commission investigating  the���������relationship between the  late government and the P. G.  & "E., or the charges made  against members of the house  on tlie floor of the legislature  are. not likely to stir the souls  of the incorruptible electorate.  They all know battles in politics, like battles in w-ir, are  often won through <-i liberal expenditure . of tlie root of all  evil, and many a voter in the  Province of British Columbia  in .years past has cast his vote  under the mesmeric influence  of the coin of the realm. This  much, if freely admitted, would  relieve the parliamentarians of  the charge of adding hypocrisy  to their other shortcomings.  The time may not lie far distant when the conscience of the  honest people will be aroused,  and when that time comes there I  will be a day of reckoning for  many of the rascals who are  now posing as honest men, and  these' harrangues about the  honor of the legislature will not  ayai.f'tliem much, for the way  of the transgressor is hard,  "Ye  C. P. Dai-ton,  Sec.-Treas.  We  hereby  certify  that   we  have  examined  the  books and  accounts of the Hedley Patriotic-  Funds  Committee and find the  above statement to be. correct.  H. D. Barnes   ]  F. M. Gillespie/  JWVROLL   DEDUCTIONS,   __.Ii.   101-7.  R. Anderson:      .j.iiO  -J- R Allen.' ���������      j.���������o  A Amey      4.25  A Appleton -    3.75  L Barlow .-      ,1.25  A. Beam       400  F. Bentlcy 3.50  Leo Brown       3.50  !-������������������ .Bnsso       .1.00  P.,. Basso....-       3.75  J. R. Brown       .1.25  E. Berg    ������4 25  TCBevan       3.75  C. A. Brown   R. Boyd   T Band   G G Bowerman   B Bower-niiin   A. Clare   .R. S. Collin   W. AV. Cu-Tigun   D. Gurry       3.56  J. Coirlthit i'd   T P Corn-ran   Riehai-el Cl.ue   P. C. Chapman   T. Camus   P. Decni-io   .1 Dot) roc   .- Dogndin:   O E Ei icson   Di-R Elliot   TEleulc   O Fr.1117.on        3'-ft  ���������t Fife....:     2.00  Friend       8.00  G. E. French       3.50  M. L. Gezon  J. Gum 0   W. T. Oriev  J. Grieve...  J. Galil/.kv.  M. Grillis.."..,  P|G*n.ch...  R. Humbly       4.2b  J. A. Holland       5.00  J. Hancock       4.00  J. Hossack '.       3.75  5.00  3.75  4.25  4.25  4.25  4.25  3.75  serpents, ye generation of  vipers, how can yc escape the damnation of hell ?"  Knaves aivd Hypocrites.  (LathjsnniUi Chronicle.)  " I-'oi- ye  are like vnto   whiled si-pul-  ehi-es, which indeed appear beautiful  outward, but are within full of dead  men's bones and of all unele'inness,"  "Even  so ye also outwardly appear-  righteous unto   men, but  within ye  are full of hypocrisy and iniquity,"  The    charges    and    countercharges of bribery and corruption  against supporters of the  government and thoso members  who arc  alligned  with the opposition will not have the effect  of creating in the minds of the  electorate the belief that either  side has a monopoly of honesty  and  integrity.    Indeed,  in   the  last   analysis   the   suspicion   is  likely to be aroused that many  members   of   the  present   and  former  legislatures   have   been  guilty    of   monstrous   wrongs  which  could only bo  expiated  by something akin to a general  jail delivery.    The most amusing, or perhaps amazing would  better express it, feature of the  situation is tho hypocrisy with  which one side will condone its j regretted by every one in the  own offenses and in the same province. It would havo been  breath condemn a like iniquity a small thing at best, but richly  of the othef side. I deserved,    Wo are sorry   that  H, E. Hanson  .1. Hai'dman...,  A.-.V7. Harper.  T.  Henderson'..  D Henderson...  E Hossack.....  MCHill   P. Johnson   P. R. Johnson..  O. G. Johnson..  H.-.F. Jones ....  R. L. Jones, ,-i-i.  J. Jam icson....  Iv Jackson......  Ol to Johnson..  II. I. Jones.....  R.  I-ollog-g.    ...          3.50  B. \V. Knowles      0.00  S. C. Knowles..  A. J. King   W. Knowles...  G. Knowles....  "Wm. Lonsdale.  A. F. Loonier..  -1.00  ���������1.00  3.50  ���������J. 00  1.00  3.75  4.50  4.25  3.75  4.25  5.00  3.50  3.50  ���������>.  A. R.-iwiislev   B. Resi-oi-1..*    "T   Gen. Ransom   C. Rfiuse.,  .*,,*>  D Rankin ,  2.00  W. Robertson  3.75  W. Sampson  11.00  S. L. Smith  4.00  John Smith  4.50  XV. J. Stewai t  2.50  Casper Stoen  3.75  N. Stechishitr '  4.25  W Snyder  4.25  Geo. Stevens  4.75  A. Springbelti  3.75  A Smith  4.25  J. Y. H. Tavlor-  4.50  DR, T. F. ROBINSON  Dentist.  Office with Dr. Lewis, Oroville, Wash.  i,_o  ���������1.25  3.75  Apparently  the   way   is   not  clear.to propose  a, resolution of  appreciation   in   the legislature  to   be  forwarded   to   the Canadian   soldiers   in    France.    We  would like   to  have  seen   some  action    (-.-ikon    because   of   the  province's   intense    admiration | ������ '������ Norman  of the deeds  of  the  Dominion  troops,   and   also   because   Ave  owe   thorn   all  the   encouragement it is in our power to give.  The   absence   of   any  message  from   British  Columbia will be  4.00  ,4.00  -5.00  5.00  10.00  3.75  3.75  1.2.5  3.75  4.00  3.50  5.00  4.00  3.75  -1,00  3.75  1.S5  -1.00  ���������1.25  4.50  4.25  3.75  4.00  3.75  C Nelson      2.10  "W. Tiezona   J Thomas   Wilms   N  Tucker   0 VanBui-en....  A. AV. Vance...  J. Williamson...  F Williams...:...  P. G. Wright....  J. W, Wii-th...  T. R. Willev   J. G. Webster...,  K F Webster.....  G Walker   V. Z.'ickeisiin.,...  4.25  4.25  4.00  4.25  1.S5  4.75*  4.00  4.00  4.00  4.50  4.00  5,00  3.50  3.75  4.50  J..BEALE  PAINTING  PAPER-HANGING  KALSOMINING  TERMS MODERnTE'  DALY AVE.  tlEDLEY, B;6.  IIKDI.H'Y-VTOWN   LIST.  G, Leaf.  O.'Litidgren   A E Lobb....   W. Mat hew   M CMnliri   L. S. M'oi-i-ison....  G. Malm     J. Mar-tin....   .....  D   Minor ..'.'  A Macdqnald   Angus Macdonald..  G. I.. McClure..... .  J McNulty   M. McLeod   D. J. McLeod-,.....  A. Nvboi-g   .1   Na'fl'   T. Olson  3.75  "C Olson  3,75  O Peterson  3.75  R Pon-ill :.....   .-,-...;  4.25  T. C. Por-teous      4.50  K. O. Peterson.  5.00  G. Prideaux   5.00  Fred Pearce  4.25  J {Pearson    ........ 3.75  L S Petree ,.. 4.00  L. C. Rolls  3.75  H, T. Ruinbow  4.50  Miss M lieale .,  .'I. T*. Brass   JC D  Boeing   H. D. Barnes....   W.T. Butler   C. Bat-num   EE Bun-...   Miss Borden   Miss E. Clai-o   James C'hu-ke    James Oi i tehley........  -W. J. Cormack-r   It. J. Cnri-igan., ,,  J E Craig   The Daly Reduction Co.  Li. J. Edmbiid   F. II. French   J. K, Eraser   W.T Forbes ;   F, M. Gillespie.   S E Hamilton   A. T. Hoi swell   P J-leldsl.-ib   Miss  Hei kins   Miss Inkman   (S. P. Jones   J. Jackson   F Lyon '.   Geo Lyon   John Maiihofer   J Murdoch  ;..,  A. J. McGihbon   W. A. McLean.   Miss Roche.   T. LL. Rother-haiii   G. A. Riddle   Bruce Rolls   Gen Sheldei-   Jas. Stewart,   JM Sandusky   A. Winkler   BUILDING MATERIAL TOR SALE  5.(10 v* ���������1*lvo ���������'' ncw stoek  of Coast  0.00 J-'''i'   Finish,    Siding,   Flooring.  5.00 Lath, Shingles, Doors and Win--  l 00 c,cnvs*    f>I',c'cs veasonable.    -  5JXI C   U  2.011 I. N.  .2.(1(11   ���������_.5(l  T - ��������� CAWSTON, B. C.  2.0(1  3.50  4.00  2.00  200.00  3.00  5.00  5.00  4.50  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  ro  A. F.-& A. M.  ItKCiUIjAU monthly ineoLiiiL'f! i  irccllcy Lodtxo No. -a, A. F. &. A. i\I  t(  aro holtl on tho second Friilav in  ouch month 1111' ratornity hall, Hedloy. Visiting  brothioii aro cordially invited to attond.  0. H. SPROULE,  W. JM  S. E. HAMILTON  Secretary  L. O. L.  Tho .toiri-Uu*    mooting*! of  'Hedley Lodge 1711 arc licld on  the   llrst and  third Monday in  ovcr-y month in the Orange Hall  Ladies meet 2nd and J Tuerdnys  Visiting bi-etliern are cordially invited  XV. LONSDALE.' W. "M.-*~_-  H. F. JONES, SOc't.  Nickel Plate Camp  No. 15662  Modern Woodmen  of America    ���������  i'  Meets in Frateinity Hull the Third  Thursday in each irionth at 8 p. in.  A.      aiik, V. C".      J. Smvvu, Clerk.  ������^4ft-.i_--���������_.������_.._-re������������������  rB *\������<t ���������^^v^^_������wrI������'!-*-*���������**��������� *f ������v*-t _  ___*y

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