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The Hedley Gazette Aug 9, 1917

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 i;'i.'.J''i��'\'-.'*.';if''*-i7''' j'W*, ���ii-.r:'1---!''-, ���;*J'���^^^���*^^**^���������^IM^'*''*���'M^'I**I*'**���'*^'''''^'''^''''���^^^T^^ ��� ���.
lui'jU''' ��������������� i >-!���-.:;-
Clocks antl Watches f6r;^ie.^^::|
:S^e"ssrs;'Bmith and; Carle]were
tlie first to h^e greeii fcoi-i^ this
'Heivson;;;:. ,//// ~~- '������. ;/ //'' -'- ;;/; '/ "���' Z*//'-;/
CrMivJ^Jr A^
���the first'ripe:peaches on  S^tiu*-?
, ^JPt^^'Xrtisfc'^^ l":v^v'-'.:^^ ^ i."J''"vf-ii'-^- y---''"^-'":^^."^"r^i'
piercedS; thein*ivMeT;';Bo^tle�� ih;
-seveaalj'piaceSj hxit teft'himluh/
'touched i- j'". '///I-:/'; fl^l//: ' / ��� �� //// i
: 'The; "fe
editor of the���HalijFS*x'[HeraId r//-;
a letter :;re"6eived^
who/ ^was^ -^
Ridge,/ hay infr/ lpst|;^iv=:ririn;;at:
��� the;'eibow^\;^e^isi|^fip\v^ iriEch
847HB3;JEieattyI Street:!
^^-?^> ii��* -^r'-f?s��#w
����'tv*; Av,-'i,!-.-.*i'i,-X-',.i'-i'-'-ri.v." *;4 /^v-
.?���'&-"'��� ���'���>'< ZT��&i. rv,:^K.--i'.v '-as
'������iV- S;}i:?^TJ'',fe'^V'*';"'s*���J;*^���" ���
B. .e:
',,^"A;',"**'i'^ 'y-^-1-**V-,iV:'-'t*''-'��^��*:-*
-^^"Jfcr"^*^v->;�����^fy^'-'i'Cfi*^*'*^'^" *^"'*^-***^ ***?�����*?-
Jy isi ti ng/lier/?!^
A.; M. K-.^Roberts
_ MrB^iGhambl^aih:
"so; ?^herelaTe/sev��r^
_^w ^..^-r-vr^-"--^1?^'
'tellsypush'Q'vt^ ~'
 ..,.-. .'*
��� -;','.-���;- ���.":.  ^*."r*-::��~.;j-'-''��"*i��^''-. ��� >v���4iw ���'���^-���:-'�� """"^-f-''���-- ^^"������~ '������-,
Oroville, ^ash-
Columbia: *j
;;jfiat^^$!USO a Day and Up:;..:'':'-y
First-Class AccomrnodatJon;   ;��� -:
Bar Stocked with Best Brands
~��il:,'-?of;Liquor and;|ia^r8;;.:;;:;-;';^
-RinVi l.inp ^'S'T*'5stKffl'~"S-:hj'ifvfi:
��� e ���
All kiuds of ItcbIi aud
cui'ed liieats always on
hand. Fresh Fish on
sale   every   Thursday.
R. J. EDMOND, Prop.
B��r and Table the Best.   Rates Moderate
PJrit Class Accommodation
JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor.
. p^}TOri;aj;te'vv:;
:piilgh eH��"Wii^-i^^
^ieretli   .   '"    "    '   	
,   ��icliter:;||E^
ihasjtaken ipv^e)t"|the'is tp^^whichj
:^. KRay mb^d-y-;: Gajt-d^
vMiv'arid Mrs; :GEanib^riain^was;
christened;; ajr^ltheirthorn
^imilkai*a^eeinrpn;Sunday} last^byi
%ti&Rey.\Jii'& ������Glelland fE ^i-"y rVf
S-"it"-';haS; ^beeha s&ted;;that:Mi;s;;
HMLc'G uffie^ih^ibe^r^^ecep^^atf
^schwlShere^"^r!|;-M^Qxiffi e;^|is;
days iifeMTag:-boxes-at theipaclfe
Jng^houise.: y Some of tlie small
boys nine/ oiv;.ten years of age
make as high as-150 a day!;'
. The platform>:pf the Great
Northern depot is the bursiest
spot in town these days, there
being hundreds of boxes of
fruit and tomatoes being shipped daily.
It has been reported here that
Pte. Bob Innis is on his way
home from France on sick leave
for six months. He-has been
suffering spine time froni typhoid-pneumonia. ��' ���   .
Word was received here this
week that a large number of
the Forestry battalion were
down with the measles and that
Mr. Sheudbn of Cawston had
been taken to-the hospital.
Misses Freida .. and Helen
Richter and their guest, Miss
Carliu, jrmded by Mr. Tweddle,
are spending a week up, the
Ashnola. Mr. Tweddle is bringing down some beef cattle.
Pte. Cecil Harrison ^ of the
172nd battalion had a narrow
escape some weeks ago when a
shell-burst cut the straps .on liis
water bottle which he*"Was.car-'
Bialifa3c-;:^uldi;i^;|p^g1�� lfcy:(of}
|6me S wi thf lp1e&^
and;t|whyB y;sifii^^
:fcram^ ^cars)ifor-s: -y:b'wcst#uly^andf
si g^ess?ypuiknpw^p*^s^p^t^
'^d'dld;all:,.the'��bOys.";';?:'-: '^ A'Mi'^i
of 'Yictona arp^visiting in town.
;fMrs.  libjrner!and ;family re-,
m6vniD^.'y^yyy'y:.y::X;y"J ;/:���>���;,������ -yy-y.
-;S:H; Ro^
lifts;;heen; gazettedt&.; -jtistice of
-*;Hi ;E.;5H^ris
^ek from((v yisitvwitlv friends:
.across i the^Ii n e;y.'--^ ':��� ������'h.;yi^y.i0yyi
���yisi ii iig ���-' ���iii;'|to wnfi t lieh gues t A'pf.
J5 ""-The; ;"iiben^|eo
;ser Wces|iE^e^etJh]pd |'s.t;;.ch nrch^
; Sunjii^
^a��:imtP;^?iSaturdayv 'andVSuia^:
Better Pay oi\d Pe*usions.
?ei'^as  soniebagitaiion-'-for
ieripay for bur/mea afc- the
.frj^nt;;"ari"d;^f6r.' still
pensions for tl"ipse:
better war
^'XllfUJlla -.*;.,i ,';*r -,t V"."-;-..' -/.;..;;. ���;tT/">.s. .;'"\" ���;.���. Vu':'.>--\V -..V'*-'-"';-i-*".r-
J^Mc^ltyJ; ___
iHyPien Frnaik darling began
��pre generous; pension'scheme
Ijian the one\ the governnifeht.
hadjdecided upon"i; he^ received^
his'v; /greatest reucpurageinenlt;-
frpin  the financiers  arid  business- men of the" country���the
men who wouId personally bear
tfiegreatest burden;pf pension
taxation.-"   -:y-y%        ^Sy.:^^\:-
: And  today,  whleh ! the; quesT;
'iioxi:. of ������"still -bettei; treatment
piy'-our,.'; men gwho;vJhia'ye '��� -fatced
danger on;sea'audJand is being;
considered^ we hayeno hesita^
-tion in saying that^ these'interests will give it; cordial sup-;
port-    The feeling   is growing;
that our ^fighting limits   have
"been  unjustly  treated, in comparison   with   those   who   remained  to   perform - - th e .veiy
necessary  work   of   producing
food and .supplies.'    The  time
has come  when   pay   and   rewards    should   be   equalized���
when   the men  who  take   the
greatest   risks   should   receive
the greatest pay.   In considei>
ing the question  we mlist bear
in mind that, while some, in the
early days, enlisted  with an. interesting  holiday  trip in view,
the great majority  who  have
gone oversees joined  as a matter of duty.   An enquiry at any
place   of business will   reveal
that the men who.enlisted were
among   their.-best   employees;
their most  usefull, most promising young men. To oft'or them
a less reward������ than we are.paying the munition, railway and
other workers -is a grave-..in"--,
justice.���Financial Post. .
Indj"art 5 agen'^i"e_s^f3va's^^
Saturday>last* on'a",tbiu* of:in-
���v-hf/ty V,r"^.v ;>is-fl* j-'A:'*^' '^s^^^S*
liere^ijvas called^
f6i^.;exf^i^tipar|fdrAtlie tJ. S.
oyprseasifOTce^^ ;." -^.y:^
a hd; was|6utijofi '.commission^'f or-
or five, fl
,..,.. .-./;5V":.'.-J. >tV,:--,';VvS|Ts)*^i-\,".,f - y-'.' ���:���'>-���< :*?&?���$:
Wypj %iee ting/; .'of f;; the'^beaF'^
evening, %ViMcEach6rn;; J; /K.'
vention;: to; bo ; held  here noxtS;;:;
Wiednes'da3'v y yyyyy *;yv ���^'���������; ,/:./&'";-������; 0-;,;v:.;
/Mrs. A^ Winkler and' fam
return pel"from 'S/the^coast;: this / '
morning. ��� ;ta^t week 0
the three-year-old;was the guest   /
pf;the7^ancpuvbrpplicejfprcefor /v^
partbf^alday/* She'-wa^
tlioAyhble ^)wii migh^
J:There was?a; dog cphveiitibn/Kv
i i i  to w n/la��t; week /which ;will /:"; /
;imd;/���; t li ejV;/e m pire^
couple t-^ibTf^eu^
The; /Gazette/; dog, :caine jhbnie/;//
biie j unip^aiMltwp; \ yelps faliiead;v//w//lI
of^OBer t i^pnesi ip up//Theo reserve |iS&g y$. \
;&e^i"eac^edjthe/;hbrizbnV"S        ^4$y$$
realizes^gf bS"^.^;;;^: tent ^:i*eluc'/|/;/;/'|i:
|;ti|ii %^i$f^\o^&$^^0^^&^$^^^l
,;i n.^r^/*ATO^i(^n|j:^^
a. ,r..v.:J.WlS'��,
Mea Wanted.
The Hedley Gold Mining-Co.
want Miners at $4.25 a, day;
Muckers at $3.75, and- Laborers
at $3,50. 29-tf.
/C/E,: ;St(illoy,;��trayeling -r
resentatiye ^xif;theT/^aiiepuvov
���Daily, Province;//sppiit/,a f ew
days in; townJihisVvyeek/ ;/ /
//"John Simpspii of;:Greenwobd^
-chief" of/provincial / police ; for-
thiis/district';/ was V/ini/Hedley
Monday on pfncialbusiness.;   -
'������.,, ForvSale-HRehiingtpii���-.;,���No./7
typewriter,; -Cpal/stbvp,; office:
table, rocker^ cbthdivessei'sV etc.;
All cheapv; Apply Gazette office;
There is a shortage pf men at
Hedley uGbld\Mining com-;,
pany's miue^: mj^
;and* laborers. See ad ah Jinpther
Column.' '���;  ';' :'���'".'/';/*./>X'-yy/y*    ���
://p.  L.  Freeland/  district   en
gineer, is in the" camp this week
looking over mineral claims on
thehill.    His headquarters-are
at Grand Forks.
..���Mrs.-W.-L. Grahiun and two
children; of Othello, Wash., arrived in- town Monday aud are
the guests of Mrs. Graham's
mother/Mrs. J. Jackson.
John Lodge was down from
his claims yesterday. He has
been opening, up a new lead by
open crosscut which he claims
shows 20 feet of arsenical iron.
. H, D. Barnes went up to Si-
wash creek yesterday with Government Engineer Freeland to
examine the property being developed there by a local syndicate.
It is not always advisable to
spring the pidgin on the Chink.
A-few days ago a number of
Hedleyites were examining a
large automobile;'among them
Francis* Keo.. The owner came
up to Francis and said; "Wanta
buyuni; h'much ya pay?" The
reply was:
bits;    that
towards purchasing your machine." Francis attended the
Hedley school for years.
p^ific^haye sp^a^^Ly}|allced^
deferrecl f6a-/heai^l^th^
Frpn phrspenki ng^e^men^^in-^ *���/
ericians /wiU/sym^
the; CanaVJiaiv/gbv^eriiin
its dilpmma/;;And/lppkih^
at our exhibitipn/pf^indecision
and (*ur Jack of luiifiedriational
feeling, due to:/l:hep^
and'. paciificst ? elemeiitSii/bpth ;
alien tind native,;in/our^ppula-
tion/Z English-speak^
xlians will doubtless.'upw.m'pdiifS,7:-:-:
^their /former   critical/attitude
���towardV us.  /Our   p^edicaihent /
was;fbi';a'lbngftiinbgraver than
theirsv; But} we have extricated   /
ourselves..1 They will/extricate
themselS'es, -  alsb^^���New /"Yoyk
Tribuiie. :'������/":-... '"&:'��� ?'yr:^::-'y lAC:^t:
"I have only four
would, not- go   far
/ Alt -this Ztalk -abput/trades
unionsi being bpppsed; to the
present war isv -not ;f()bnded on
fact. The Iiitern^tional Typo-
;graphical Unions "has shown
.���where it stands in tbe present
emergency" by devoting, all of
its avjiilable funds/to the:purchase of Liberty Bonds.'""/Moreover, very ���many of the subordinate typographical unions
have invested their .'surplus-,
funds in the same way. , The
International Typographical
Union is regarded by many as
the greatest trades organization in tlie world, and it is.
worth noting that its attitude
in the present war is unquestionably pro-ally. The same
may be said of the Locomotive
Brotherhood and many other
old-line trades organizations.���
Ladysmith Chronicle.
Liberal Convention.
A Liberal convention, for the
purpose of selecting a candidate
to contest the Similksimeen
Electoral District, will be held
in Fratornity Uall, Hedley, on
the afternoon of Wednesday,
August,15th, at 2 o'clock.    '
:������ Swat  the  machine politician
with your bjillots. ���
���2,;' ''T:^'? srkfe^i&i'^W'SSE
)>*.������,' ^VJ^'W'''"-***'
��b, ��.>:���} <*$numi*\-ii. ���rf,-,
f^lu.wjstfttt-omw!' |
/   -
*^. - ' *, ^z  THE-    GAZETTE.      HEDLEY.      B.    '0,  ���������>'I1i<i, I "*'��������� " i I  llllllil^ll   III IIUMII "fn 1 I   m  ;  you can have it, by heeding Nature's laws. Keep the  stomach strong, the liver active, the blood pure, and  the bowels regular, and you will seldom be ill. Take  good care of these oi*gans, and at the first sign of  anything wrong���������promptly take Bcecham's Pills.  the help and relief of this world-famed remedy, to  keep the body in health. They quickly establish normal conditions, so the organs perform their functions  as Nature intended. No other remedy will so surely  strengthen the system, stimulate the liver, regulate  Ihe bowels and quickly improve ihe general health as  WortSi a Guinea a Box  Prepared only by Thomas Beerhmn, St. Helena, Lancashire. Enzlant".  Sold everywhere in Canada and U. S. America.    In boxes. 25 cents.  Allies  Masters  of the Air I  Norwegian Traitors  Big* Land Sale  Ninety Per Cent. Passed Into Hand*  of Farmers  When "ainiiis bu\' more land it N  a:i infallible sign ol iheir 1 ro->pc 1 il v.  11...i tlip Western L.in.almii fani'.ij  ���������no t Kcecdmgly pi o-qici oils i.-> ic  veah-d in the huge quantities of '.'iul  being bought by tlitiu every d.i\. A  very -.liil.mg instance of this .v.as  scon .il Cleichen in ."southern Albct-  t.i. Three hunched rind iwcn'v five  parcels of l.'ind, which <"onsi-te(l ol"  one quarter section each, weie put  on sale by auction, being tin- b'll.mcc  of. ilie land:, in tlie Blackfoot Indian  Receive surieiuloK'd hy the' Indians  undo' a treaty. This sale atli.icUd  nearly one thousand buyeis, of whom  the great m.ijoiity weie farmris  Advice to Tiog* Raisers  nine*, m  a melius of two tivmdiui.  local   faimcis   were-  the     lug  dors.    Land spcctilriors who  the sale could .iol compete v  Germans      Concede      Supremacy  Fiench and British Fliers'  That ihe Oeimans a:e keenly alive  to the impoil.uuc of the air bianch  to mililaiv si.iv.iicc is levelled in a  report found on a Geiman olficei cap-  tuicd recently. The lepoit fiunklv  ���������admitted that the Biitit.li and Ficncli  bold' the mastery of the'^aii. 'J'lie  ticiiiiins, it w.ii assci ted, weie unable  to Hy over the enemy lines and Gei-  inan ballon? weie foi cod to icuiain  hidden on the ground. Tims, al decisive moments in-, the fighting, t lie j  Geiman aililhiy uas blinded while  the I'rti'-sian infantiy -was hairassod  by war planes constantly swooping  low and machine gunning the men in  the   trenches  German helplessness, the repoit  contained, was aggiavatcd bv tlie I  knowledge that then aililleiy was unable to support them The document  declaiecl that the allied lliois. so outnumbered and otil-manoeuv red the  German aeroplanes that the laliei  weie even unable lo hold the ah  above then own heavy aiiillcry positions. "Riili-di and I'lench machines  constantly hoveied oveihead. diop-  ping bombs oi givtng tlieii own aitilleiy  acctuatc   langes  This Grrm-iu repoit abn admitted  that- bases, ammunition depots, supply-columns, cavalry ���������.supporting the  troops, divisions in reserve, everything- ami everybody" were liarrassed  by tlie allied airmen, who often completely frustrated the. defence at critical junctures. In short., the German  report was a confession' that an army  is powerless unless 'something, approaching equality is maintained in  the  air.  to! Officer of  Liner Accused  i Information   to  Hun  of   Giving  Subs  An ohicei of a liner fiom a 2s'oi-  v, cgiaii pott hi ought news of the ai-  ic-1 .'iul impusoniucnt of two i\oi-  v egian skippcis of passenger steamships plying between poits of Noi-.  v.ciy and Gical Butain foi giving in-  foimation to Geiman submaiine coiu-  maudcis of the sailings of Biiiiih  and  ncun.'l  boats''from   JSJoiway.  The  Limit of Meanness  The  meanest  man  wc  know  is  chap that bonovvs his neighbor  niowci  and then  kicks  dull.���������Ouclph Mcicuiy.  about it  the  lawn  being  ft oui  fact,  icst bid-  atli-ndcd  ,ith thcui  in the pi ices w !n< h they bid and  were moic or Its1* silent Another  notable fact was the presence of a  mimbci ot American, farmc-is intending to slut t farming in Alberta. "If  the land is as good as it looks, it is  worth double the price," said a .Minnesota man after paying $36 an aeic  foi a quaitcr section o1 land. The  avviagc piiee was about S30 per acic,  tin, highest being $45, which was paid  by a Gleichen man Allowing for a  e i_i tain inevitable element of speculation, it is believed ceitain that 90 pei  cent, of this land has passed into the  hands oi" actual  fanners.  Desirable  Weights  Are From  175  to  225.Pounds  Tho followinr, good advice' is of-  UiI'd to all hog shippers by .the I'.  1'uriis Co., and no doubt would be  endotsod by all other hve'stoek deal-  eis, in fact al a meeting ot lhu������  Swine Bi cedes' Association, R. 13.  Iluiilfi or the Swilt Canadian Co.,  spoke a I nun the same line, demon-  sliatim; by a set of pig skins the effect of the mini cessary heating sometimes given to hugs by those who  handle thorn   dining  shipment.  ''Don't beat your hogs, Bruise,  mean iuiiiic-n.se Ios,cs to faimets,  drove is  and   packcis  ' I''a nn era should bed wagons well  and not overload when bringing hogs  to   lOVVll.  "Don't stuff or overfeed youi hogs  when shipping It is a- dangeious  piactiec and oltcn results in suffocation,  especially in  vvai in weathci.  "Bed cats during the watin weathci with sand. Sliav- and' sawdust  will  hoa.1.  "Failition off all weak, citpplod and  vicious animals  "Do not maikct thin, unfinished  hogs. A thin growing pig will pro,  ducc dollars to the faiiuei, but is  woith   little   to the   packer.  "The most desiiable weights are  fiom  175 to 225 pounds"  For the Price of  Both  Twin  can  be  service  Made  sides of EDDY'S  Beaver Washboards  used���������giving double  for the price of one.  of INDURATED  F1BREWARE (which i������  really pulp hardened and  baked by a special process*;  it cannot splinter or fall  apart. Won't hurt your fingers or tear you clothes.  Double value for your money���������almost life ��������� lasting.  .Don't do another washing  until you get one. -  ASK YOUR DEALER.  The E." B. Eddy Company  Limited  HULL      -      -    -CANADA  Minard's Liniment:  Cures  Diphtheria.  on   lloise^,   Cattle,   &c,   quickly   cuted   by  EGYPTIAN   LINIMENT  Fo- Sale by Alt Dealcn  Douglas   &   Co.,   Prop'is,   Napance,   Ont.  (Free   Sample   on   Request)  GUARD fiABY'S HEALTH  IN THE SUMMER  The  ���������Miuime   months  dangcioiis   to   ehiidien  plaints   of   that     se.-ot:  oholcia miaiilum, coiio.  dv senti y , come on  ten  a hlilc  one  is  arc   the   most  The   coni-  w liich     aio  diai i hov. i and  so quickly that of-  bevoml  .nd befoie  Minard's  Liniment Cures  Distemper.  It will be found .less easy to uproot  faults than to choke them by gaining  virtues. Do' not think of your faults,  still. less of others' faults;- in every  person who comes near you look for  what is good and strong; honor that.  rejoice iii it, and, as you cari; try lo  i'mitatc it. and your faults will drop  off like   dead  leaves when  their  time  the mother realises he is ill The  mother niu-l be on hei guard to pic-  ven! these troubles, oi if llu.* do  conic on suddenly to cure them. N'o  other medicine is of such aid to  mothers during, hot -weather as is.  Baby's Own 'Tablet's. They .'regulate  the stomach and bowels and are absolutely .-sai*':. e*o"d by medicine  dealers or hy mail at 25 cents a box  from The Or. Williams' Medicine Co.,  liroekville,  Out.  Separation ol Finland  From Russia Wanted  Passes  of  Social  Democratic  Congres  Resolution  in  Favor  Break  At  a   meeting  of  the  .Social   Dcmo-  eiauc Congf.-ss of l'*mlanei it adopted  Modern   Solomon  Scene:   Police  court  during-  dispute  over   eight-day   clock..  'Magistrate���������I   award   the     clock  to  tlie  plaintiff.  Defendant���������Then what do I gel?  "Magistrate1���������1*1!  give  you   the  eight  (lavs.���������Stray  Stories.  icsoluuons loniuiiduig tnc scpaiation  of J-'i'ilaud from F\u<= si:i and the formation of an iudcpeiid: nt icmibiic.  Cutler the plan pioposcd, Russia  would not have the light lo Keep  Uoop- on Finish li-iiitoiy in time o1  pe.ci or lo possess any fot tilicalions  Jiconoii'ic lclations bet.vcen Finland  and Russia would be regulated as between foreign countries. The Finnish  Social Democrats addressed the 'social Democrats of all countries, especially Russia, asking them to sup*-'  ���������port establishment of Finland's independence by an international agreement on the- ground that the Russian  government,-which is characterized  as bourgeois, i^ incapable of gjv'i'g  adequate guarantees of the. inviola-  bililv   of   Finland's   freedom.  Fatal Policy  Dr. Adams Speaks on Pioposed Land  Settlement for Soldiers  "The placing of re tinned soldiers  on the laud, nuclei present conditions,  will be a fatal policy," said Dr. T.R.  Adams of the conservation commission, Ottawa, at the public health session of the Canadian Medical association convention at Montieal. The sol-  die is do not want lo go on the land,  lie said, not so much because they  object to larining, but because undci  piesent conditions fanning does not  pay and most aicas available foi settlement aio loo remote fiom the  markets Dr. Adams stated that the  conservation commission had found  that .conditions in the slums of the  cities were no worse than in  mial districts This was due  to land speculation,   he said.  WATERPROOF   COL.IAR6   AND    CUFFS  Do away ���������wtth-all Laundry Bill?. When they  become Boiled Just wash them with soup and  water. No Ironing ne&essarj*. ''Suitable fioij  those o������ the roost fftatldtous taate as they look an.  Kood hslinen.   Ask yoaV dealer foi-.thoin,  ARLINOTON   CO.   OF CANADA,  Limited  FraoerAvenue, Toronto  COOK'S   COTTON   ROOT   COMPOUND  A safe, reliable rcgutallnj wedt  cine. Sold in three degrrws oj  stieiiffth. No. 1, <1: No. 2, $3\  No. 3, $5 per box. Sola by at]  dnisre'sts, or sent prepaid I  plaiu pRckaee on receipt  price. 1'ieepaujphtet. Add re;  THE COOK MBDICLNTB CO*  Tofrio. Ok. (Ftmtrhj H'/nAwJ  3  many  largely  Protective Coloiing-  "Vou better not wash youi  face loo  clem,   .hiiimy.   Ivcniembei   you   got  a  black  eye ' ���������Life.  IJi^-'iE,i!l'ULE,!c!������'?EME,**'V. NSi.N������a n.s  THERAPSON K^w,ctS  Crcat Sl'CC-35, CURtS CHMMC (VE\KNLS3. LOST VIGOt  ft   VIM. hllVSY.    BLADDCK.  DlSS.\SE';,   8I.00D    POISON   -  ril.hS     KirilER   NO   DRUl.ClilSOr MVII. SI. COST * CY1"  rovc,r.*\ Co. ���������it. seskman sr seiv voRKor(.vMAVBRn<i  TOrfOSTO      WtllBfOS  FREE 80OK TO l)S    LE Ct.ERC  Wld Co. HavehsiockRd. IK-rrsrEAD, Lo.soon, r,<o  TRysEWPHAOEE(T<SlKl.ESS>rOHMOF    E,sv   TO   TAKIf  SAPC  UNI)      "  .      _    .   _      LAST I^G CURt.  IBL  TIIAV   IKIOF.   lUBk'D   HORO   ' 1 IIERAPION '  IS  OH  ������RlT.GOVr.STAM?j\VHM:o,IO M.L OENC'lSE PAC������KTK  ���������HI      Ifc-I������   l/nnui-l-ll   UI&Ut,lJI  I  uimur  THERAPION  Counter Check  Or Sales Books  like  go me*.  Don't  A long  wait   for great   opportunities,  continuous walk -will get you  hort   run.  over more  ground  than  and  . The Foe of Indigestion.���������Indigestion is a common ailment aud few-  are free from it. -It is a most distressing complaint and often the suffering attending it is most severe.  The very best remedy is Parnielee's  Vegetable Pills taken according- to  directions" They rectify the irregular action of the stomach and restore  healthy action. For many-years they  have been a standard remedy for dyspepsia and indigestion and are highly  i-sicemcd for their cpialities.  j Provision   For   Rainy   Day  Former Emperor     Has     Deposit    in  Bank of England  at      $700,000,000  skllifuJJy blended  and processed  make  The Oil for the Athlete.���������Tn rubbing down, the athlete can find nothing ''finer than Or. Thomas' L'leclric  Oil. It renders the muscles anel sinews pliable, takes the soreness out of  them and streng'lhciis them lor strains  that;' may be put ' upon them. It  stands pre-eminent for this purpose,  and athletes who for years have been  using it can testify to its value as a  lubricant.  Merchant :-  using  Books  vour  our  we  next  French Aerial Postal Route  An experimental hydroplane postal  rotiie connecting France and Corsica  with stations at Marseilles, Toulon  and Ajaccio, is being considered by  the.'French niiiii&trv of commerce.  .1 ropcrty  fiom   whic  State of. Ohio, .Ct'tr   of Toledo,  I.ucat County, ss.  Frank- J. Cheney makes oath that he is  senior partner of the hrm of F. JY Cheney  & Co., doing: business in the City of Toledo,  County and Slate aforesaid, arid that said  n'"1 w'������ pay the sum of ONE 'HUNDUED  DOLLARS   tor  each   and   every   case   of   C.1-  valllcd       hi. ,irw,uw,um     ,,���������,      .,  .-���������   ,     , .,        ' v      - tarrh   tliac   cannot    be   cured  Aieholas   Konianoll,    lor-] }.l..\i.r.'s  CATARRH  CUKE,  merly   i'nip-eror  of     Russia,  m  &  a most delicious  food Jn flavor  as  w-all as  a  great body, brain  and nerve builder.  for  life  only,  him   by   tin:'  ?!iioyccl  have  prov.  heen  sioual  the  gov-  whelhcr  *3^  <r������  m  ���������^ss-is'sir-ii  mit  wm-  M -"-aa������f..  M  ���������"���������������-���������.. H  U.     1167  t!u: levenuc:  taken from  govcrnmenl.  A 'special coiniiiission of  eminent has been disciis.-iiK  land, palaces and other properly owned bv Nicholas and estimated to be  woith S-IS.OOOjOOO shall be: SMjLH-slci-cd  by the stale. This commission also  considered whether the properly of  ihe grand dukes aud duchesses, worth  about ."���������'J 10,0'.'6,000 should be s-.-ized  for the benefit of ihr- public. Tl.c value of all properly owned��������� by ,!he for-  itier royal hon.-w of Russia is estimated bv -''rui'essor Ukiinicff al ;S'������."',S,"(K)!),-i  000.  In- addition,   the   -'professor  asserts,  Ni.e-!io!a>   still   has   on   depfjsit   in   the  Bank   ot   England   $35,000,000,   placed  there   years   ago   in   provision   for   the;  rainy day which  now has  conic.   The  late Grand   l'>ukc Alexis, uncle  le>  the  former     Emperor  Nicholas,  left $10,-  0()0,i.l()(i   on   deposit'    in     tiie   .Bank   of  France  The   former  Emperor Nicholas'  an-  ! nual  income- when   he  was  deposed  is  estimated' bv   .Professor   Oniiiiien   ' at  .''���������('."'.OOO.OOO.  'The   duitia  allowed   him  $8,500,000 a year to pay the expense's  oi the  imperial  court hut,  because of  .extravagance,     mismanagement      and  pilfering,   the   annual   cost   amounted  to $_'U,000,000, according lo  the  statement  of Ziibatclicff,. councillor of the  empire,  to   before  Ihi.i   6th  Sworn  presence,  1836.  (Seal)  Hall's   Catarrh  *ct3   through   th<  every   case  by   the   uie   of  FRANK" J.   CHEN rev.  me am!   subscribed   in   my  day  face*- of   the   System,  free.  F. J.  CHENEY & CO.  i>old   by   all   druggists,  75c.  Hall's   Family   filts   (0r  conati  of   Dece:nber,   "A.    D,  A  W.  GLEASOM'.  Notary Public.  Care ii taken internally and  Blood   on   the  Afurous   Sur.  Send   /or   testimoniala  Toledo,  O.  To   F.  Crop  I !|.<  np-.m'j  for  if  grain  milii.i  iiavc  orce "Roumanians Harvest  ��������� Gc-i-inan authorities in Ron-  have, made every preparation  i'j most rapid harvesting ol* the  crop. In 'addition' to special  ty detachments, labor parties  been enrolled from the native  population and all Roumanian prisoners of war -have been assigned to  the  work.      ������������������  The- harvesters will he paid, a'ccord7  ���������ing Lo the amiotineenieiils in. the German papers, higher wages than are  ciislojiiary in .peace times, iii order to  encourage a zealous effort. .Premiums  are offered Roumanian landlords for  speedy   deliveries   of grain.  After the  I &1ovies  "'"'���������'"/Jiiiiiiiiiiiiifiii inn mini mini:  Two EyeB for ������' Lifotlmo |  Murine Is forOTreil I'lyes. H������������t =  Eyes���������a<>re lOrns���������(iruniilar.r.il "*  = >���������-.j-, ...,>-. uyeiids. Hflsts- Kef r������ilic.'i - =  = Ke.st<:res. Murmn.ls a li'iiYorll.1 Treatment, =  = for Mjim liiul, feel dry ainlsoiarc Olreyour =  = J5j������s an uiuuhiuf your loving earo as your =  ='I'aoth and vr|tti the name reKiilarity. ��������� ='  = C'flE FOB TH������M. YOU CA������������IIT BUY NEW EYES!' =  H Sola at Urujf and Optical Storcsor by Mall. =  = *si olurlna ������ji Remedy Co., Chicago, for Fne Book =  Hiiimmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiuiiiiiiii*;  Afr,  Jf you arc not already  Counter Check or Sales  \\Oiild respect fully solicit  c-ider. Vc:ars of experience in the  manufacture, of this line, enable us to  give you a book as nearly perfect as  it is possifJlc to be made in thcoC dif-  I'liilt times.  All classes and grades of paper are  now from 100 lo 400 per cent, higher than they -were two years ago.  Carbon 1 papers,- waxes for coated  books, labor, in fact everytlimg. that  goes into the cost of counter ch.^ck  or sales books are very high in price.  Notwithstanding these facts, oiu  modern and well equipped plant for  this particular work enables us to  still keep our prices reasonably  low. Before placing Vour next order  write us for samples and prices, or  consult   the  proprietor  of-this  paper,.  We make a specialty of Carbon  Hack or Coated Books,-iflso O.K.  Special Triplicate books. On these,  and our regular^duplicate and triplicate separate Carbon Leaf Books, we  number among our customers J.hc  1; rgesl anel best commercial _ hoiises  from coast to" coast. No order is ������to'o  large or too small to. be looked aftcr  carefttlly.. ��������� ' ��������� ��������� ' " _ .."-..  .-'Wc have ''connections with the  largest paper mill in Canada, ensuring an ample supply of the best grade  paper used in counter "check books.  Nou arc therefore assured of an extra grade of paper, prompt sej-vicc  and  shipments.  Waxed Papers and Sanitary  Wrappers  We also manufacture Waxed  and Meat Wrappers, plain and  fd; Confectionery Wrappers,  Food Waxed Paper Rolls for  I'se, Fruit Wrappers, etc.  Write for samples ol" our G  Waxed Papers used as a  Wrapper. It is both grease  moisture proof, and the lowest  eel article on the market for  purpose  Genuine   Vegetable    Parchment  . Butter  Wrappers  Wc arc large: importers of  particular brand of paper.' Our prices  oil Sxll size- iii iOOM quantities and  upwards,---arc very low considering  the present high price of this paper.  We can supply aiiy quantity pruned  "Clioicc- Dairy  Butter"   from stock.  Oiir machinery- and "equipment for  Waxing and Printing is Ihe most  modem.*- and complete, in Canada and  ensures you first-class .goods anel  prompt  service  AP-f'LF.FORD   COL'iVTE'R  BOOK  CO"AJPANTy,  1  ���������..-.-_   'Hamilton,  Canada.  Offices-!;,' Toronto, .'.'.Montreal,  ���������   peg-,  Vatieouver,'  fi no laore nece������arjr  tll3������ Smallpox, .Array  experience has demonstrated  the almost mlracilous efficacy, sad harmlcJsncsS) of Antityphoid Vaccination.  Be-vaccinated NOW by your physiclani you and  your family. It 1* icore vital lhan house Insurince.  Asic your physiclani drugelst, or send foi Stave  you had Typhoid?" telling of Typhoid ">������cclnc,  results from us. , and dinger from Typhoid Carrier*.  THC CUTTER LABORATOEY,  BERKcIXY,  CAU-  HOBUCIN* VACC1NCS ������ ���������(RUMS UNBSIt U. 3, COV. LICCUSJ  America's  - Pioneer  Dog Remedies  BOOK   OX  DOG DISEASES  And How to Feed  Mailed  free  to  any  adilreM  by  ,,*     "the Author  H. CLAY GLOVER CO., IneT  118 West 31st Street, New York  "     - MONEY ORDERS  A    Dorhinion   Express   Money  five   dollar=;   costs   three   cents.  Order     for  Bread  print-  Pure  riotuc  Doctors* Poor Risks  Heaviest Losses Suffered by- Medical  Corps  Reports indicate that -heaviest losses in the present wTir-lfavc been suffered by the medical corps.  In* former wars, physicians were  kept in the rear, but not so now.  Four doctors acompany each regiment, and three of these are sent to  the firing line with the troops to give  immediate aid lo the wounded. Without arms and -with no way of protecting themselves, these men are  ..mowed, -dow-ii: .Already : 60,000 have  .been killed.' In a -recent'-engagement  257-were killed in an hour; in -another  engagement 400 were killed. An "ambulance driver, temporarily called  from his post, returned to iind only  12 persons left out of the original 16*i  on duty" when he went away.���������Wall  Street journal.  & B.  meat  and  pric-  Ihis  for  Hard and  soft corns both  yield   tfl-  olio-way's   Corn   Cure,  which   is   en- -  to- use,   aud   certain   and  in   its   action.  tirely   safe  satisfactory  Production   Increased  ���������mineral    production     for  th  Mineral  Canada's  the calendar year 1916, according to  a preliminary estimate just issued by  the government, reached tlie total  value of $177,357,000,. which was an  increase of almost thirty per cent, over 1915, and more than $32,000,000 in  excess of any previous record. Tliu  four Western provinces of Alberta,  ;S| Saskalhcevvau,  Columbia   had  00. The item bulking the most in value was coal, the output of which was  nearly $39,000,000. Alberta was .the  second   heaviest  producer  of  coal   of  is  *���������    /*-"|  - ^  ft -j  r  Manitoba   and. British  an  output   of $56,000,-  4S.  CHECK  LT'D.'   ,  Win lit  any Canadian  province  Columbia   third.  and    British  l>oy,  ":vo\  ol  .   "Please, sir," saitl a small  dressing  the family grocer,    "  sent me for a quarter's woi'th  tatocs." '0  . "I'in. sorry, young man," said,  grocer kindly, "but ypu.'ll have to  home and tell your ������������������mother that  don't cut 'cm,"      '      '''���������"..'.  aeU  her  po-  the  run ��������� -*%  I  t V  ft  '  J  i"  f  ������������������������*]  vi-  *'i  P  :.-V  $,  SUBMARINE BASE HAS EXISTED  MONTHS OFF NORTH OF IR  SHIPS'MOVEMENTS BETRAYED FROM TORY ISLAND  Questioning  of  Inhabitants  Resulted   In   The Capture   Of  The  Guilty SixJ Who Were Executed ��������� Many Women Helped  U-Boats Understanding They Were American    -o ��������� ��������� ~-  F'rom  *" officers  steamship it was  of     an   , American  learned -that vessels  of the British patrol fleet on duty off  the north ol".Ireland discovered a  German submarine base on Tory island. _ ,  "This .island is 9 miles long and 12  miles from the, Irish coast off the  county' of  Donegal.  The   Americans*" learned -*:-that���������   six  men,   found   lo   have   been, the   ringleaders   in   supplying   lj-boats,     were  shot.- 'A quantity of fuel'oil was confiscated,    together    with    provision}",  and   from   talks     the    British   officers  had   with  the  islanders  it    was     believed.German-commanders also were  _- getting, from' the island reports.of the  -��������� movements of British vessels.- ���������  .*   -- Many  men   and  women   were   said  -''-to have had a part Jn the supply   of  the' U-boats, but, most of them were  ��������� ��������� 'given to understand they were Amer-  '---ican submarines.  -    ���������   The  crews  never came ashore^ and  .   the boats fleyv no flags..Some of th.:  six men' who   engineered  fhe  scheme  ,' ���������vowed out to  the   vessels    in fishing  "   dories with their supplies'."Almost invariably'the submarines put in an ap-  ���������  pearancc after dark and ��������� disappeared  before' davvn-  How long the base had been established \va^ not ascertained, but it was  y believed   lo  have  existed  lor  several  months.  Many .of the largest vessels tor-  . rcdoccl.have been sent to'their doom  off Tory island since the middle of  ' April. The island is on the lane c-f  "steamships entering and leaving the  north channel between Ireland and  Scotland;  "The channel has been used by many  vessels seeking the open Atlantic of  lalefinstcad of going down the Irish  sea around lo the south of lreland,-as  il was figured that once through the  short channels the. vessels would be  in the open sea and have far less  distance to (ravel in submarine waters than in the Irish sea.  Because of the frequent operations  of U-boats thereabouts small patrol  boats were sent into-all the small  ba\s to ascertain if there was a base  in "any of them. After several days  search it was learned the boats had  been to .Tory island; anel a summary  questioning of the inhabitants  cd in  the  rounding  up "of  the  si-'- ,, ,1  There is a lighthouse on the norlh-  v/csLsidc of Tory island and the deep,  water between there and the mainland  is known as Tory sound. The 300 n-  ~habitants   of   the'   island  are   clueilv  fishcrmen  and kelp" gatherers.  rcsull-  guilly  Possessed Military  Secrets  German Empress Caused trie Russian  Revolution  "Xo  begin with, nothing    could  be  more'gradual and inevitable  than  the  growth of the revolutionary spirit in  Russia.    The' public  in  Great  Britain  and France was, to some extent, misled   by   an_ indiscriminate   censorship  aud    out-of-date    sc.-ntiuicutalism    on  'the subject of "Holy  Uussia." But in  Russia itself the only people who refused  to see  anel  fo  understand .were  ���������to be found in the immediate) vicinity  of the   Czar,   within  the  narrow    cir-  'cle  formed   by   the    court    camarilla  clinging   to   arbitrary  power..  ��������� "The ,most dangerous person affected by", that curious color-blindness was the.' Empress Alexandra.  When tlie intelligent and generous  Grand Duchess Victoria, the -daughter of the late Duke of -Edinburgh,  tried to make Alexandra Feodo_rovna  understand that the -reactionary policy followed by the Czar and inspired  by the Empress was creating universal, discontent and threatening the  dynasty and the throne, she was met  by a flat denial. "I know yotr mean |  well," the Empress is reported to  have said, "but you do not know fn  the least-what you are talking about.  It-is-only the wretched intellectuals  who agitate against , autocracy, in  their lust for power and at the instigation of tlie Germans. The Russian people are with us and will.support us." The hypnotizcr's���������Rasputin's���������testimony had "more weight in  the view of this unfortunate woman  lhan the warnings and entreaties of  Grand Dukes like 'Nicholas Mikhail-  oyitch, of the Empress Alarie or of  her own sister, Elizabeth- Feodorov-  n a. "  "As for the Czar, he Celt what was  coming, and al times made feeble attempts to free himself from the coils  :is  ie  Bill and Dan  Talk Seriously  Says Dan:* "This town of ours has  got the. dry  rot."  "And no wonder," says Bill, "the  way some folks is  sowing it  round."  They were, old friends, Bill Harvey  and Dan Brodie. They had come  west together, more than twenty  years ago, and had settled in the  same district. Dan had bought a  farm. Bill had opened a store in  the town, which, at that time, was  just'a. collection of rabbit hutches,  wiih the boss hutch the railroad station.-  The little hamlet had doubled itself seven times since then, ' and  Bill's and Dan's bank account along  with it. For -the last few years, however, there, had been no sign of a further '-'re-double," and, as it happened,  that was one reason why Dan had  driven in lo sec Bill that evning. He  wanted to ask him a question.  Now Dan anel Bill were good  friends still, and had a mighty solid  respect for each other. But you  know what business is, either lhat of  fanning or running a country store.  It keeps a man's nose right down to  the grindstone,, if he is going to  amount lo anything, or- stay amounted. Besides which, it begets all kinds  of separate ''interests" and some pi  Bill's, and Dan's interests could not  have been harnessed up together. For  they pulled in different directions  sometimes aud would have made a  poor team. Still, as I say, they .were  good friends, and Dan, having put a  couple of fine bays in the stable, was  not sorry, to sec the cheery glow of  ' Bill's  stove,  this  bitter  cold  evening.  "Say, Bill, says Dan, after he had  got himself sorted out comfortably  in Bill's best chair. " 's this berg got  the dry rot." Dan was never one  to beat about the bush much. Neither  was Bill, for that 'matter. Out west  they pulled bushes  out by the  roots.  F3iiI   shifts   his   pipe   along   a   fence  of white even teeth,  to lother side ol  his   month.     "Shouldn't   wonder,"   he  says*.    "Some   folks     go     sowing     it,  round  thick enough.*'  Dan sees lhat Bill is sore ��������� over  something and trys to think where  he's beat Bill out on a deal lately.  But the. last bit  of business  they did  LY DETERIORATING  GERMANS   RECENTLY   CAPTURED   LACK   MORALE  Knowing They Are  Losing Slowly, But Surely, Prisoners  Are  Satisfied At Being Captured And The Arrogant Prussian  Officer Is Losing Some Of Mis Haughtiness   L: - r������  .  and  the   fu-  Kussia Will Weather Gale  -Patience   and   Docility   Expected   to  Bring About Order  One believes Russia will survive  in the end, but it is hard 10 give definite, proof for one^s belief. Little of  the first joy of the revolution is left.  'Sometimes one may come across it  in a sheltered corner where people  arc working quietly anel thinking out  plans for the future, but here in the  midst of the hurly-burly, in the fevered atmosphere of Petrograd, where  passion has fought itself weary, and  reason is baffled by the all-prcvadmg  influence of something'very like insanity, the present" is quicksand  an almost irrational hope  'tore', is the only stay. '..'',  Russia will work through, but at a  cost of what suffering and, what tumult? .-   '    .  It is .believed something very great  will come from this quarreling and  fumbling and bitter recrimination  and wild chasing of the wdl-o'-thc-  wisp, but to live daily in an atmosphere of midsummer madness and  within a hand's breadth of doom; }o  feci evcrv moment that the social  order is stripped bare and exposed to  all the elements, is exciting certainly,  but it is almost too milch lor this  sorely  tried  generation   to   bear.-  The marvelous patience and docility and great faith- of a great mass c>t  ���������the Kussian people alone make it  possible to weather such a storm. In  Barylsiii, on the Volga, where the  fanatical monk Jliador once swayed  crowds, there is complete and apparently hopeless anarchy, but m J oinsk  the local Socialist committee has reestablished order with the help ������t  troops after, a desperate struggle. It  is a curious fact that despite the apparently universal demand for land  nationalisations and expropriation . of  all private lands the Jews, who are  shrewd business men, arc rapidly  "buying up land all over Jlussia.  of the camarilla; but he was  much fascinated by his wife as s  was fascinated by Rasputin and  other quacks. "Quos peidcrc vull  Jupiter prius dcinctanl."  "All those who had eyes to sec  watched the tide of discontent rising day by day. 11 was not mainly  a case of accumulated grievances on  account of high prices, lack of bread  and fuel, defective transport. Il was  not only among intellectuals thai  people speculated on. the scope and  dimensions of the .palace catastrophe lo come; on the spread of terrorism; on the connection between  home disorders and inefficiency at  the front; on German intrigue and  the treachery of high officials. Ominous, though simplified, formulas  were passed from car to car. A great  commander had said, "Victory is not  the aim al headquarters." The common people had a ready explanation  for the dragging course of the war:  'Flow caii wc expect lo win against  the Germans'with a'German Empress  in possession of military secrets?'"���������  Sir Paul Viuogradoff in. The Contemporary  Review.  thousand dollars a year on them catalogue casinos."  Bill: "They take fifteen million ca.sh  out of Western Canada every year.  Our subscription ain't a cent less  than fifty thousand bucks. You talk-  about dry rot setting in. Is it any  wonder? Say Dan, just think what  this berg would be like today, and  all the country round it, if that fifty  thousand had been spent right here  at home for the last live ycaj-s. Two  hundred .and fiftyr thousand dollars.  We'd have something lo show lor it,  wouldn't wc, Dail? We'd have a bigger town, more people and more opportunities, wouldn't we, Dan? You'd  be raising more hogs anel caitle lo  sell to us, wouldn't you, Dan? We'd  have started some local industries,  developed our natural resources,  opened up that clay bell out on the  east ridge and be making our own  bricks, wouldn't we Dan? We'd be���������"  Dan: "Oh, hell, Bill, don't ask me  them questions like that. I - ain't  spent it all myself."  Bill: "But we've sent il away, every  darned cent of two hundred anel fifty  thousand bucks, .bones or dollars.  And wdiat have we got to show fbr it?  We've got diminished farm prices to  show for it. We've gol a town half  as big as it should be and twice as  poor to show for it. ' We've got bad  roads and poor schools to show for  il. We've gol two or three storeys  built on to them catalogue "stores to  show for it and a mansion or two for  some of the catalogue bosses to show  Accumulating documentary evv*  deuce, corroborated by statements of  fighting men along this front who  come into daily contact with the enemy, gives the impression that the  German army is uOw rapidly deteriorating  Up till the beginning of April offensive there was still general confidence among prisoners that Germany  would" win this war. This was the  has// of that decent self-respect  V.-hYcli forbids that a .soldier lay  down his arms so long as he lias  even a slight lighting chance. Now  it is an unvarying testimony that recognition of coming defeat has taken  much of the ginger out of the rank  and file of the enemy, and has even  caused the arrogant Prussian officer  to carry his haughty head less  haughtily. " i  Prisoners   taken   during  Oh fine���������Great  Business!"'  together,  Bill   had   put   one   over   on  him, fair and  .square    So  he's a bit  puzzled, but Bill's next remarks  him a  light.  "'fhat  was   a   fine   cargo   o'  Flams .you   shipped     in    last  ie says. "Guess you'll be  notion   counter   in   your  Dan."  ing   a  barn."  Dan  gives  Flim-  week,  slarl-  covv  Autos inGuatamala  High  "Now, in order to subtract," the  teacher explained, "things have _ airway's to be of the same denomination.  For instance, we couldn't take three,  sipplcs from four pears, nor, six horses  from nine dogs."  "Tcaclier!" shouted    a  small   boy,  "you  can   take   four  quart*   of  ftorri three cows."  milk  Demand is Increasing Despite  Cost of Living  "Although* handicapped by the absence of any considerable- exlcnt of  good roads in the Republic of Gautc-  -mala, and in spite of the high price of  gasoline (now 60**ccnts United Stales  gold per gallon) the demand for and  'ti-sc-of automobiles has. so increased  within recent years that there are  now approximately 150 cars in the  Republic, of which 123 are registered  by the municipality of Guatemala  City," says a consular report.  "Of  the cars* in  use  in  the   capital  city  an   unofficial   estimate     obtained  through     local     dealers     shows    that J  twenty-five  are   of  German   nianufac-i  lure, imported before, the* outbreak of,  the   war.     There 'are'  two   or     three  French   cars,   the   remainder,    having  been     imported     from     the     United  States.     H   is   stated   by  many   ol"   the   cars  in   use  hen  purchased second-hand  in  the  Stales, although sonic are ol"  est and  latest  models."  puffs p-rctty hard on his old  pipe and answers slow but stubborn.  "Now look here, Bill, I can't stop' the  .Missus sending outside for a thing or  two. You know how a woman gets  took with one of them catalogues.  She-goes crazy and wants" to order  every darned pictur' in thcvbook. She  sees things illustrated there 'at she  never even heard tell of before and  feels she can't live any longer without 'cm.    She " }1  "None of mv business of    course,  says   Bill,   "but   did   she   order   them  two sets of harness, and "  - "Now see here, Bill," says Dan,  kind o' sad. "I was coming to lhat  if you'd only listened. I did happen  to squint through lhat catalogue myself, and they had your prices ^ just  bcat.lo nothing on them things."  Bill: "I'll tell you something Dan.  You give me 'a duplicate of lhat order  you scut two hundred miles away,  and on the sum total I'll.undertake to  give vou belter value, for your money.  Vour"business is farming. "Mine buying and selling. I know what I am  up against in them catalogue houses.  I ought lo. Don't they lake fifty  thousand   dollars   worth   of    business  alone  every  ��������� food-  North  Har-  World's   Food  Problem  The  burden   of  feeding   the  importing world! will rest upon  America   for  the  coming year,  vesting  begins   in   Southern   U.S.   in  May and ends in Canada in  October.  1917-18 wheat supply of North America estimated at 1,000,000,000 bushels.  700,000,000 needed for domestic needs  which  leaves 300,000,000 bushels  sur-  plush   for  export.���������Journal   of    Commerce,  Help!  If kilts are lo be worn instead of  trousers to save cloth, must wc eat  haggis to save food and listen to the  bagpipes to economize music?.-���������Toronto News.  cut  of    this     district  year?    They sure do."       .___,., _  Dan: "But Bill. I tell you then-  prices on that harness made yours  look,like real  estate sharks.  Bill: "That's how they hooked you,  eh?. Don't you know Dan that them  houses always slicks sonic staple ar-  licles in their catalogues at cost price  or'he-low. Why? So lhat you and  your Missus will think that the rest  of tit: ix- cjoods are just as big value.  Youi' Missus .sres a bucket advertised at 15 cents less than she knows I  can sell her a bucket at. And on the  next page she sees a beautiful picture  of a skirt, only $7.50, bargain extra-  ordinarv, the latest fashion, etc; She  judges the value of the skirt by the  dealers that I bucket. She don't order the bucket  wei-ellikelv, 'cause she. s got plenty. She  Untied 'scud's lor the. skirl. Bargain extraor-  diuarv! Whv I could give her the  same'for. $6.50. That's a fact now  Dan. And hundreds of cases the  same." .  Dan: "But this yer harness. Bill���������  Bill: "Well. J s'posc: they're boosting their harness department just  now -and cutting their profit on lhat  to make niore on some other lines, o'  goods. Tho' mind you, Bill, that  harness won't never know old age.  'Twill die young on you. You can't  sell leather like you can flour or  sugar. Y'wanl to know something  'bout where 'twas raised, how 'twas  cured and a darned -lot besides. Them  catalogue joints buy up a cheap stock  ���������origin unknown���������sonicwhercs, and  sells on price. Price ain't everything  as' you'll find out, when that stuff dies  on you when it ain't out of its teens  T-\ .     #*T������:lt       ji...*'*.     ������      Int.     s\'     tr^wii'i  for it.  Dan:-"You seem to have been figuring on this lopie; Bill, the way you  talk"  Bill: "Figuring. Ain't il something  lo figure on. Fifty thousand dollars,  spilled out bf our district every  year that's wauled right here at  home. S'pose us local dealers had  charged you a biL more than them  catalogue houses to make up for carrying you a bit over the bad years���������  tlio' I claim wc don't, on the -.u:n total and can prove il for my self���������  wouldn't ii have paid you ten limes  over to have come through with ihe  extra cents and to have spent your  money where you got il? Wouldn't  it have come back to you in a hundred different ways? Wouldn't the-  bank have had it to loan out to you  for farm improvements? Wouldn't,  Uic���������oh���������say Dan, ain't it time you |  did a bit of figuring too?"  "Well, Bill, p'raps 'tis,''said Dan.  looking pretty thoughtful "Things  twant looking into if 'fifty thousand  dollars is .kissing us good-bye forever.,  each year. I don't say it wouldn'-t  make a power of difference to have  it spent right here instead. But some  of you .fellers will have" lo pull up  your socks a bit, too, if you're going  to chain that money to the home  town. Take old Bob Daniels 'crogs  the street���������crossgraincd * old cuss���������  who'd buy anything from him. Do  he charge you? Not him���������he ransoms vou."  "I know, Dan. But if the be,t of  us���������farmers anel merchants'���������were to  get together and just take stock of  the situation and realize what it  would mean to us all, to spend lhat  fifty thousand dollars in our own  community, we'd soon find a way tff  keeping it at home, or nine-tenths of  it .anyhow. There's plenty of good  sense round this country. We pifi'l  sent that Io the catalogue joints,  thank God. Anel if we meet each other half way,We'll soon stop that dry  rot  you' was   talking  about."  ���������."'Well'Bill, I'm agreeable " /says  Dan, buttoning up his coat. "F'll talk-  to one' or two neighbors. Vou talk-  to one or two of yourn. Come out to  my place next week, why don't you.  We'll hold another pow-wow and offer  up a  prayer  for  the  preservation  the past  "few days no longer care to conceal  their satisfaction at -being captured'."-  None of them is greatly interested in  terms for peace. They concede that  Germany,, must in the end accept  whatever conditions are imposed by  the allies.-,  A German non-commissioned officer', captured during the present operations said lhat the cheerful bear-  irg and high morale of the men of,  the British army reminded him of  the altitude of ihe"**Gcrmati troops in  1914.  This change in sentiment among  the enemy soldiers has not been  brought about by lack of food or of  war material. The rations of' the  Germans lack variety, it is. true, but  are undoubtedly sufficient to keep  the. men in good physical condition.  The scat city of artillery ammunition  has been emphasized in enemy doc-  uinenls recently captured, but for important actions there seems to be as  yet no lack. The decrease in the_ activity of the enemy artillery is chiefly  oi the sort known as "harassing fire"  in 'which shells are directed on roads,  trenches, villages and other positions  where human targets are supposed to  be gathered. In repelling attacks and  in preparing the way for counter-attacks the. German artillery is still  formidable  Other -weapons most used by the  enemy are machine guns and bombs.,  Prisoners captured immediately after  they had concluded a course of _ instruction said that bayonet exercises  I are no longer taught in the training  !of men for the enemy line. Recruits  arc instead trained in the use of the  various  sorts   of  bombs*''  Thoroughly Trained  Praised    By  he fm-  Dan: "Bill,  that's  a joke  o  'bout this  district    blowin'    in  yours  Jiftv  of them fifty thousand hones. Amen.  "You're on, Dan," says Bill  Russia to Conscript Wealth at Once  Bills have been submitted to the  Russian provisional government by  the ministry of finance dealing with  an increase of as much as thirty ver  cent, in the progressive tax on incomes exceeding 400,000 rubles and  a tax on profits of industries supplying war material of seventy to trim ty  per cent.  The government has instructed the  minister of supplies to proceed with  the organization and distribution  among the population of cloth, boots,  petroleum, soap and other necessities  at prices which must cover the costs  of manufacture, transportation and  distribution.  American  Seamen   Are  British  Vice-Admiral Sims, commander of  the allied fleet of submarine chasers  off the Irish coast, aud the first time  an American naval officer has bad  complete control of part of the British fleet, marks an epoch in history.  What a real testimonial this is to the  efficiency of "Vice-Admiral Sims may  be seen from the following answer a  high British naval officer gave to the  question: "What docs the British  navv think of the American destroyer  flotilla?" "You tell your people that  we cannot speak too highly of the  American officers and men now working off the Irish coast," the Englishman replied. "They have not only  reached our expectations, they hav������  surprised us. Every day brings more  proof of their careful and thorough  training and'their ability to, handle'  different tasks. It is very gratifying  to us that they have hitched so well  with our men."  The credit of this is due as much  to Vice-Admiral Sim's effort as fertile excellence of the American seamen, and the British arc showing that  thev recognize the fact by giving the  Anierican command of their ships m  their waters. Since his arrival the  American admiral has won a high  place in the affection anel esteem  all English sailors. From the  day they have- understood that  had among them a man  his  job.  who  of  first  they  knew  manufacturer  his   cars after  was  flovv-  A motor car  fond of naming  crs.  "I  think  of  calling  that new  car,  he told a friend, ".the Crimson Rambler."  The friend, who had been out _ on  the new car, suggested pawkily:  "Why not call it the Virginia Creeper?"  Has Unsinkable Boat  Umb.crto   Puglicre,   naval   engineer,  has designed a new type, of unsinkable  cargo  boat  which   has  been accepted  by the Italian ministry of marine.  The Revista Maritime says the  vessel has a displacement of 10,300  tons and can carry 5,800. tons of carr  go. It has a double skin, the space  between inner and outer hulls being  filled with coal and other��������� materials  to.'protect the ship from mine or torpedo. ;  Contentment  "Isn't she a beauty?"  "She  has  more  beauty  my boy."  "That's all right. When f<  dom'I.can read the encyclopaedia. ���������  Louisville Courier-Journal.  than  sense-  I want wis-  <*"!'  wttMa^tmtmimmiiiim  \ i   -rzg&SS&E&SE^GZFSISS*?.  **a**sm*^ii^^"<s^^^^1^t!'-"'  ihk-s:  *''#pli*otwwt'ftt*������omy'r������ .-/-'--'-/-'-'    '.""';V-.-  -1    - -^   ",^ >.*''-  -'-,  *'*. - -.--'f'"!"''^^  - '"'   - '' '"-*'.:', '.: -"-'  ";"***'    ''.%���������'���������-  :,,; "*']>>vj=v^lu-:5  ������    - ' -   '        1 i "   ,      '-        .-rt   ^.J; ,.,-/ <"Jr  THE      GAZETTE,      HEDLEY,      B.      C.  .���������j- ���������->  l%  The  Greater WariAConcertBehind  -wca,*���������     tt������,*| The Firing Line  Over   Sixty   Thousand   Deaths"* Annually in U.S. From Effects   ,  of  Alcohol  Dr. E. F. Bovvers, an eminent  health authority, writing in the American  Magazine says:  "It is conceded, even by conservatives, that between sixty and seventy  thousand persons die annually in the  U.S. from the effects of alcohol. In  other words, eight and four-tenths  per cent, of the entire number of  deaths are .due to this dangerous protoplasmic poison���������this degenerator  of brain and tissue cells. To be exact, B. Donnell Phelps, who is recognized as one of the most careful  anel conservative of statisticians and  whose work, 'Mortality of Alcohol,'  is used as a text book in many of  our higher educational institutions,  claims that sixty-five thousand, eight  hundred and ninety-seven deaths per  year are directly due to the use of  alcoholic liquors. This estimate signifies one adult death every eight  minutes, or in other words, one man  in every seven and one-half who die  In  the  U.S., dies  because  of drink.  "The claim is made also, that of  one thousand deaths among drinkers,  four hundred and forty or nearly one  half are due directly and indirectly to  alcohol. Applying these figures to  the continental U.S., more than six  hundred and eighty thousand deaths  a year (both directly and indirectly)  can be charged to the killing power  of this poison. This is exclusive of  the mortality in our poscsssions,  which will bring the total up to seven hundred and twenty-five thousand  per year, which means that alcohol  is bludgeoning our people out of existence a,t the rate of two thousand  per dav.  "Professor Halmel, of Germany,  says: 'Among Bavarians, the greatest  beer-drinking people in the world,  three hundred out of every one thousand babies born arc born dead. Each  year sixty-nine thousand infants die  before they-are twelve months old.  Norwegian mothers had as many  dead born babies as Bavarian mothers until they were taught not to  drink alcoholic liquors. Now they  lose but eighty or ninety out of one  thousand babies.'  "If we concede further that alcohol is responsible as the chief factor  in many cases of Bright's Disease,  Tuberculosis, Heart Disease, Pneumonia, Hardening of the Arteries,  Degeneration of the Liver and Pancreas, Apoplexy, suicide, accidental  injury, chronic Gout and Rheumatism, Dementia, Delirium Tremens  and alcoholic insanities, inability to  withstand surgical operations, increased infant mortality from decreased powers of lactation in nursing mothers, Gastritis and Epilepsy,  it might almost seem as though we  have underestimated rather than overestimated alcoholic mortality."���������H.  fvrnott, M.B., M.C.P.S.  The Preacher Spy  Bavarian Missionary in India Arrested as a Spy  A clever but most unscrupulous  spy has just been run to earth in Lahore, India. Of Bavarian birth, he  was allowed to remain in India after  the order of the Viceroy banishing  German missionaries from the country had been passed, on the ground  of his good record, English wife and  the bonds of a silk merchant of well-  known repute.  Unable to carry on his mission he  obtained permission to travel  throughout India as a supply to mission stations somewhat depleted of  preachers, owing to the demands of  the war for chaplains and medical  assistants.  The Bavarian  preacher was generally  well   received.    At  one   station,  however, the detective who, unknown  to the missionary, followed him,  observed present at the afternoon  service  he  held in  one small    place    a  group    of    men  who were quite unknown to the locality. They had been  in    the    vicinity of the    mission  for  days, apparently awaiting the arrival  of the preacher. The detective, at the  conclusion  of the  service,   shadowed  the strangers, and traced them    to a  .disused mosque.  He. at once rode into   town,   procured    sufficient    force,  and in  due time   had  the  place    surrounded, and the occupants captured.  At  first     they     threatened   to     use  guns,  but     were     overpowered,     and  when the detective was directing affairs he observed that one of the men  was over-turbanncd.    He tore it from  his   head   and  there,    standing    unabashed, was the preacher whose text  that  afternoon  was    "The    way    of  transgressor is hard."  At the time the report of his capture had been published the authorities had not decided what should  be  done  with  the preacher spy,   the  "The Enemy" Obliges With a Folk  Song and Chorus and Surprises T. Atkins  It seems that the social amenities  are not wholly lacking even at the  ft out. A writer in the London Saturday Review tells us of a concert that  he attended just behind the firing  line:  To myr surprise I see seated on one  side of the hut at the far end of the  loom eight German non-commissioned officers, all smoking (again mostly Woodbines) and all evidently enjoying the musical efforts of our gallant Tommies. These Germans were  very fine men. Two were sergeant-  majors, and had most intelligent and  interesting faces. And there, a studi  ous-looking, rather delicate fellow  was, I found, science master at some  German school. He had a guitar,  which he played later with great effect.  The concert went on; lugubrious  songs, all without accompaniment,  with verses that ran into double*_fig-  ures. "Don't Go Down the Mine,  Daddy," and songs of the "Little  Irish Rose" and "Shamrock" type  were the most popular; several again  of the "Scotch Whisky" variety, and  then the meeting is called to order  by the chairman, who announces:  '"Ihe enemy will oblige with a folk  song���������the best of order and a bit of  encouragement, please."  "The enemy," remove their caps,  come to Ihe front, bowing to the colonel as they pass, and sing a part-  song, conducted by one of the ser-  gcant-majois, and accompanied by  the delicate-looking man on his guitar. It is music, real music, the performers���������all eight of them���������obviously enjoying it. One or two have really good voices, and there is not a  false note Tommy looked on in  amazement. He seemed surprised  that these strange people could sing  in such a difficult language and certainly surprised at the very high  musical standard. The enemy is  heartily applauded,- and returns  quickly to his seat and his Woodbines, again bowing to the colonel en  route.  Then the adjutant tells stories,  chiefly concerned with the troubles  of young officers and raw recruits,  which shake the audience with laughter. He is followed by the colonel,  who stands up, all six feet of him,  perfectly "turned out," and recites in  most racy manner "The Gee Bung  Polo Club." The applause was intense, and this although there were  probably not half a dozen men in the  hut who could tell him anything  about the game of polo! Still, as I  have said,  he is  a  good colonel.  And now the chairman announces  the last two items on the program.  "Best of order, please, while the enemy gives 'The Watch on the  Rhine'���������and yrou can ease yourselves  afterwaids by singing 'Rule Britannia.' " So "Die Wacht am Rhcin" is  most feebly tendered by the enemy,  and the last notes have hardly died  away when Thomas Atkins lifts the  loof off with that paean of liberty  which (so the verse tells us) was  caught from the lips of "Guardian  Angels." Then "God Save the King,"  and the men disperse, many of them  singing as  they  go  out.  "God Punish England"  Germans Pour Out Their Wrath on  the Occasion of the Bismarck Centenary  The Bismarck centenary was celebrated in'Lille, still in the hands of  tlie Germans, with unwonted enthusiasm. The news of the steady  advance of the British to positions  that were held to be unassailable,  caused the Germans, happily ensconced in that city, to pour out  their wrath over the series of de  feats in maledictions upon the English. A special "issue of a local paper, published by the Germans, was  turned into a vehicle of indecent  abuse of the English army, English  officers, soldiers, and English women.  Only one article could be reproduced in any English-printed newspaper, extracts from which (it was  addressed to  Germans)  we quote:  You mothers, engrave this in the  heart of the babe at your breast!  You thousands of teachers to whom  millions of German children look up  with eyes and hearts, teach Hate,  unquenchable Hate! You homes of  German learning, pile up the fuel on  this fire.  Tell the nation that this hate is  not unGerman, that it is not poison  for our people. Write in letters of  fire the name of our bitterest enemy.  You guardians of the truth feed this  sacred hate!  You German fathers,, lead our  children up to the high hills of our  homeland, at the feet of our dear  country bathed in sunshine Your women and children shall starve; bestial  devilish conception. England wills it!  Surely all that is in you rises against  such infamy-  Let it be inculcated in your children, and it will grow like a landslide, irresistible, from generation  to generation.  You fathers, proclaim it aloud  over the billowing fields, that the  toiling peasant below may hear you  that the birds of the forest may fly  'away with the message���������into the  land that echoes from German cliffs,  send it reverberating like the "clanging of bells from tower to tower  throughout  the country-side:���������  "Hate, Hate, the accursed English, Hate!"  You masters, carry the flame to  your workshops. Axe and hammer  will fall the heavier when arms are  nerved by this Hate.  You masters, carry this flame, fan  it anew in the-hearts of your toilers  that the hand may rest heavy on  the plough that throws up the soil  of our homeland.  What Carthage was to Rome, England is to Germany.  Sweet things, these loving Germans!  Belgian Deportees  Forced To Eat Rats  Eyewitnesses in Germany Say Hundreds Have Died of Starvation  The Belgian government has received a number of letters written in  Germany by eyewitnesses, describing  the terrible fate of the Belgian de  portees in various German camps,  says the London Globe. The following are some extracts.   -  "February 25���������Here the fate of the  Belgian civilians is awful. The Germans are leaving them, to die on a  starvation.diet. They are nothing but  skin and bone. Yesterday thirteen  bodies were in the mortuary. This  morning there were fourteen, and that  of a total of 3,000 to 4,000 prisoners.  "If we arc caught in the act of  handing these unhappy people some  soup or other food we,are punished  with five days' jail. Neutrals never  come  to  see  us.  "March 2���������The situation becomes  unbearable. The unhappy civilians  die by scores. The total of deaths for  yesterday and today in this camp  alone is seventeen. None of them  die from illness.  "Every day two or three civilians  are found dead in their huts. The  doctors   repudiate   all   responsibility.  "The deportees are no longer able'  to walk without help. The Belgian  civilians are s.tarving. They die at the  rate of three a  day.  "In another camp the deportees  have devoured live rats. The treatment to which they are subjected is  beyond all  imagination."  King and Queen  Visit Munition Factories  This From The Enemy  Dogs Play Part In War  Thousands of    Unsung    Red    Cross  Dog Heroes Which Have  Been Killed  Sylvester Allerton of-London, England, who is in the U.S. to purchase  dogs for the Canine Relief Squads, a  privately endowed organization in  England, told some interesting stories before starting for the Middle  West.  "No one," he said, "can possibly  realize the great work that dogs are  doing in the great struggle abroad.  The chivalry and heroism of the Red  Cross dogs are perhaps well known,  but there are thousands of unsung  canine heroes which have been killed,  maimed and wounded while serving  the cause of the allies.  "Aside from the companionship of  dogs, which has been such a boon to  the men in the trenches, many of  them have proved such excellent carriers of messages and aides in hauling provisions about the trenches  that their work is absolutely indispensable.  In our kennels in London we have  twenty-five blinded dogs. They were  wounded in the thick of the fighting.  They came. back. It is uncanny how  they seem to realize that they have  played their part in the greatest  struggle of mankind. They grope  about in the dark, but they wag their  tails and frisk about just as much as  to say 'Don't pity us, we have done  nothing.'    Many  of  them   have  been  inference being that he    has confed-i ,   -  . .     ,,- . ,   ,   ,,  ���������" ,        ���������"-...     .    ���������    .,,    ���������k���������..i,i   paralyzed, by the concussion of shells  erates,  whom it  is  desirable    should i--      =���������..���������* .....  be located  Incriminating documents were  found in the mosque, including some  German pamphlets on the progress  of the war in Galicia and the gradual  destruction of the East Coast of  England.    '.  Miss Passe���������How is the weather,  Marie?  The Maid���������Fresh and windy, mar  dame.  Mis9 Passe���������Very well. Put a  healthy flush on my cheek this morning.   I'm going out.���������Punch Bowl.  Hundreds have died. More dogs are  needed, not only at the front, but in  families where there are no children,  so that they may forget in a.measure  their losses. I have read where there  is a lav/ in New York state urging  the killing of some' dogs. If these  law makers could'see what the dogs  have done in the war they would  change their attitude."  Many a man's failure is due to his  being afraid to" try.  After a girl has broken a man's  heart some other girl comes alon������  and tn<Mids it.  An Article by Captain von Salzman  in the Berlin Vossische  Zeitung  . Let nobody be deceived by the  "events of the day. Let people regard  everything in a large frame, and then  they will not lose perspective and  they will feel no occasion for fear.  Hindenburg's plans are unknown to  us just as they are unknown to our  enemies. He holds the decisive factor in his hands, and he will know  how to use it when the time comes,  in the old style of Moltke. As is  known, waiting calls for strong nerves. Our sup. erne commander has  these nerves, as ~we know, and in that  fact- we can place our blind confi  dence.  The English spirit of organization  has been the main factor in promoting the extraordinary construction of  the system of roads behind the  Anglo-French front, and in completing the system in a fashion which  we are compelled to "admire. From  the reports received from abroad we  see that only the brilliantly constructed system of roads, canals, and  especially of railways and light railways has made possible the rapid  moving about of the masses of artillery that are absolutely necessary for  the attack.  In this matter our enemies are in  a certain sense superior to us, thanks  _to the American support wdiich is  now publicly advertised by Lloyd  George, but which has really"been  given since the. beginning of the war.  This manner of. warfare lacks all  that is intellectual. It is the .mechanical solution of a mechanical- question. The present Anglo-French attack does not show a single new factor. It is always the same old picture���������increased effectiveness of artillery, mechanical smashing down  of the opponent, and, finally, advance  into the lines that have been flattened  out.  As long as the material superiority  of the enemy lasts, the Hindenburg  strategy of voluntary evacuation is  the only possibility as a,passive reply. In view of all this can any living  German still retain the smallest doubt  about the justification of our submarine warfare? Who will have the  moral courage to let thevtransport of  material from America to Europe  proceed unpunished and unhindered?  Who in Germany dares to take upon  himself the blood guilt, and by stop-J. Jack���������I can't decide whether to go  page of work in the munition factor-'in for painting or poetry,  ies to make our brothers at the front, Jill���������I'd go for painting if I were  quite defenceless?   'The failure of the  you.  people at home would be the sever-      Jack���������Then  you've  seen some    of  est   strain  upon  the   nerves   of    our] my painting?  soldiers at the    front���������much    worse*    Jill���������Oh,  no;  but I've heard some  than one hundred days  of  drumfire.' 0f your poetry.  Learned Something  of  the    Factory  Troubles From Tom Brooks  A correspondent of a London journal, writing from Lancaster recently,  says:  Could our gallant fighting men see  what the king and queen saw today  their hearts would be filled with a  great joy. The royal.tour has revealed a national organization ' for the  production of shells that was a revo-  lation even to'officers of the ministry  of munitions. From .Manchester munitions office alone 3,000 new or converted factories have been _ for  months turning out millions of shells  of all sizes, while the output inci eases  every day.  The- royal visitors today, among  many other activities, visited works  built on what not long ago was agricultural ground. They have seen  shell making from the breaking of  steel billets to filling with explosives  and maiketing with the military formula indicating the guns for which  they are intended. Aheady they  have allowed it to be known that the  magnificent welcome of loyal Manchester has been a wonderful "delight  and encouragement to  them.  At the enormous Wcslinghouse  works it had been said that trouble  would cause a stoppage of shell production. The king, by a fewv tactful  questions, elicited facts" that place  these tempoiary labo'r difficulties in  a far more,favorable light.  "Tom Brooks, Your Majesty, one  of our oldest and most valued workmen," was one introduction made.  The king asked Tom for his view of  recent difficulties. Tom proudly  opened with: "We are one of* the  loyalist firms in England, sir, and we  were the last to go on strike and the  first to resume work."  Then he offered the explanation  that applies tp many hundreds of  shops. They wished, he said, to  make a protest that wpuld compel attention, and they knew that a stoppage would be the quickest and most  emphatic method of doing it. Having  made the protest they recotfimenced  work, and will work all the harder to  make up the total to normal quantities.  The king gripped honest, plain-  speaking Tom by the hand, and told  him how glad he was they had returned to" work, and how earenstly  he hoped they would be able to continue production, without further  friction.  From personal investigation, I am"  convinced, that "the king's desire will  be realized, and that the settlement  of disputes will be effected without  stopping work, or deferred until after the war.  After leaving Manchester, the party journeyed to Lancaster, and later  proceeded to the National Projectile  factory, where they inspected miles  oi bays filled with smiling women.  Wonderful time has been ��������� kept  throughout this strenuous tour, although today, for the first time, the  king was "clocked" ten minutes late  at the Wcstinghouse works. His  majesty performed the operation of  "clocking in" as if used to it all his  life, and received' the time ticket  numbered 10,001 in return for pushing a button.  Britain's Desire   T  Always for Peace  Viscount Grey  Outlines the   Events  Which Led to the War  Those events which led up to the  present world struggle were outlined in a letter from Viscount Grey  to the editor of the Christian Science  Monitor, published in Boston. This  letter, a copy of wdiich was obtained  by the United Press, follows in part:  "The origin of our Entente, first  with France and then with Russia,  was a desire to avoid war and to put^  an end to our quarrels with those,  powers and to the embittered feelings on their side and ours, that had  so often brought us or seemed to  bring us to the brink of war. This  \yas our motive, and a policy pf encircling Germany, was not in our  thoughts.  -" "Wc wished to keep "pur-friends,  but also to keep the peace of Europe-  and in the European conference,, .in ,  London over the Balkan war we gave .  proof of this and came through  that  without reproach and indeed with thf*  credit of having worked for peace.    .-  _ "One of the tragedies of the situation  is   that  this   conference  showed-  clearly    that    there was  in   London  machinery and  personnel that, could  have    settled    honorably   and. fairly,  -every dispute,   such as  that of  1914, ,  if il had  been  permitted  to  try  and ;  been  trusted  again.      ,   '  "That this was  so was  due to  the ,  personalities  of   the  ambassadors    in  London   of  the  five  great   European -  powers,   including   of    course    Lick-  noivsky  and  Mensdorff,   the  German  and Austrian ambassadors.  "But in 1914 Germany thought the  time had come to take advantage of  the situation and to force the peace;  and  I  suppose  the  Piussian military-  men had decided that    the    time to",  strike successfully had come      .      ""  "As far as I can see  the Germans -  believe that if England had promised.  Germany to remain neutral in a" Eu1   -  ropean    war,     France     and     Russia-  would  Jiave   'given    in  to  Germany^'  without fighting, England would have -  been    isolated    and    discredited  and  German domination would have been ���������~  secured without war. _ - /  "And   the'Germans  hold      us   - to '  blame   for   the   war  because  we   did"  not act according to their idea. This  view can only be justified in the assumption that Germany    is    morally  and intellectually so superior to    all ,  other nations that it is wrong not.to  desire  her  will   to   be    imposed     on  Europe and a  crime to  put any  ob-   ���������*  staclc in  her way."  .. I**,''  :. - .'>;���������������  j.  ">*.'   '"''   ' "'  * T    "' /   " . i"'  . '_   Jrf   v  .^    I  IX I  '--'<*  The Reason for It *  "Bystander���������You have certainly  shown great bravery in saving that,  man's life.    Is he a relative of yours?  Kernesky  New Minister   of  War  the  Man  o!  the Hour in Russia  It would not be wide of the mark  to   say    that    Alexander    Kernesky,  Minister of War, is the  man of  the  hour in^Russia.    A study  of his   career, however, would disappoint those ���������  who  look  for  a   dictator.     Kerensky  is not the stuff of which dictators are  made.    He has always  been for  the  under  dog.     His   clients   at   the   bar.  were the  poor  and persecuted.      He  fought for the ""Jews, which is  not a  popular-thing to do in Russia. Workmen  and   peasants   thrown   to  prison  for   "unlawful   assembling"   found   in  him a fearless and eloquent advocate.  When   thirty   years  of   age   (he   is  now thirty-five)  Alexander Kerensky  represented    the    workmen    of    the  River Lena  .strike,    in  which  some  sixty   workmen    were shot down by  the police.  Later  he assisted the  defence of   Mendel   Beiliss,.."charged   at  Kiev with    ritual    murder, and    was  one_ of a group of lawyers sentenced  to  imprisonment  for protesting  in  a  "round robin" against the methods of  the prosecution.    But    the    Imperial"  government dared not deprive    those"  courageous  protestants -of  their    liberty.    The   following year   Kerensky  was elected to  the Duma  to    represent _Socialist Labor..:He distinguished himself by exposing corruption in  the government, ^.aiid    after    Russia  entered the war assailed pro-German  influences-  and     denounce*d    grafting  officials  in  and   out  of   the    military  service.  Kernesky it was who, rising in  his place, resisted the dissolution of  the Duma by the ��������� Czar when the  clouds of revolution were gathering.  "We-will not go, we "stay here," s'aid  the defender of the people. Appointed Minister of Justice in the provisional government, he lost no time  in releasing political prisoners ia  Siberia.���������New  York Sun.  *>Vv  7k  '<<  (,  l  Hero-r-Relative ?  owes me $200.  Oh,  no.    But  he   at harvest.  When to Cut Alfalfa  When the new shoots of alfalfa at  the crown of the plant are from one  to two inches high the. crop is ready  to be cut for hay, is the advice given  by specialists of the Ohio Agricultural Experimental Station. The common rule that the crop must nof'be  cut until a tenth in bloom does not  always hold, these experts claim, for  often the small shoots at the base of  the plant get so large before this  period of bloom.that they are injured-  'i  "How does yo' like mar'd life*  sab?"     ��������� '  "Uh-well ,sah, it has its sorrows,  but at dat, it beats workin' for a  livin'."    ,  "T wrote this poem to kill lime.'*  "Well, you may be sure that tima  will have revenge and kill the poem.*  ..mroK*Tw..ffOTKtn'���������,cfflw*ft-r*mv*m3sr3xs^^  g:maaBmaMEKiaaro5aiCi|8M  T,������.i..^i:.������.,..._  ������tvl^.  &zzztts^~������ZZZZ. t-,'*7-,  i    -V    '  '.i-e-  <j ��������� i -,  ,:!r'..'  *>-' ~  ..t'.'i '"  -  TH|:      GAZgTTE,  ,   HEDLEY, .   B.   , C. '  SomefcGerman  : Sub. Secrets  \ -  the  *  "^  A  i     v   -  b*  ���������*  0?  Yl  ,Sea  Wolves  Still the  Hope of.  -." * ��������� '-'    -   Huns  An    anonymous  German-American,  , who  was  until  comparatively   recent  "times   for  all   practical    purposes    a  good  regular  German,  experienced a  complete  change  of  heart; when  he  .heard   of  the   German *plans   to   embroil  the United  States  with Mexico  and  Japan. '    He   concluded-that  his  /allegiance was with the United States  and  as  he  had  in, the-course  of  the  war been in the confidence of accred-  t   ited   German   agents   in "the    United  States   arid   Cuba   and     had    learned  many things known only to accredited   German   agents   he   decided   that  his duty was to communicate what he  knew  to  Washington.    According  to  the New York World, which publishes   the  man's   stbry  but  provokingly  conceals his name, he Is a very well-  known citizen indeed, whose word'is  to be relied upon.    Some of his  secrets, which have' been sent to Wash-  - ington, are not published in,the news-  ., paper "for obvious  patriotic    reasons,  ."  but" what" he-says about the submar-  * ��������� iries- is  interesting^ enough.  , * - Herr Schmidt, as he is called, says  ,-that   Germany   is   relying   upon     her  submarines   alone To   win   the    war.  She  is   building  them'more    rapidly  -.than_evcr  before.     They  are bigger,  , 'faster,  and  altogether  more destructive  than  the  models" used  earlier in  the war.   In fact, it appears thai sub-  marines^have  been improved in .jthe  past thirty-months  to almost the ex-  ,'tent  that airplanes   have  been  devel-  -J oped.    At 'the present time Germany  is   building  submarines  26  per  cent,  larger   than   any  we   have  yet   heard  of, and we are informed that some of  .  them" were  ready  to   take  the- water  " on June 1.   On May 15, Herr Schmidt  '   says,  Germany was  turning out  sub-  7-marines'at the  rate  of four .a week,  *-f,and  by  the  middle  of    the , present  -month "expects   to   double    this   out-  ���������" put. ".Just now she has 200 of these  sea  wolves- at  work,  and perhaps  as  "'-many as 500 under construction.    In  another year it is intended that there  shall be 1,000 of them in commission.  ; Incidentally it takes just eight weeks  --to  finish  a  submarine  after her  keel  has-been laid.-  -All the ships that are building in  -"--Germany today are submarines. Con-  . -at'ruction upon other and larger ships  has been discontinued for a year, or  since the Battle of'Jutland proved to  the kaiser that he had no chance of  destroying the British fleet. The German navy has been idle ever since  This navy is said to have a personnel of 150,000 men, and from this  number the submarine crews are re-  recruited. Naturally the job of working on a submarine is not eagerly  sought after, and it is no simple mat-  tei to train proper crews. However,  of late there has been an improvement in this respect since each submarine is-fitted with two crews.. A  U-boat goes on a cruise, and when  she returns her .crew goes ashore and  enjoys life while the second crew  takes a turn. By this means the dislike of sailors for working on the undersea . boats is partly overcome.  There is also the compensation that  they are treated as heroes in Germany.  -- -Herr Schmidt informs us the submarines love whitecaps and ' rough  weather, though the contrary had  been believed. He says that when the  sea is high it is very difficult to pick  out the wake of the periscope of a  sub, because at a short distance il  looks exactly like the crest of a wave.  He reports that among other improvements made recently in the submarine is a periscope that is almost  ' invisible. The new device consists of  two mirrors, put together like a "V"  lying on its side, the wide part in  front. These skim the waves and  converge the image upon the low  periscope's lens, which shoots light  down the tube to the receiving apparatus below. Microphones are also  used, and these apprise the commander-of the submarine of the. approach  of a vessel and the direction of the  course. With this . information at  hand -the submarine \is able to get  very close to her victim without  showing her periscope.  We arc told also that submarines  " invariably hunt in fours, travelling  in a diamond-shaped formation, one  in front, one on either flank and one  in the rear. Eight miles separates  the boats. The leader carries the extra supplies and acts as a scout. She  sights a vessel, reports its speed and  direction by wireless, and then submerges. The flanking submarines  then manoeuvre so that they can arrive on either side of the vessel. It  is their business.to discharge the torpedoes. The rear boat keeps the  rear assassins informed of the progress of the vessel to be attacked,  and submerges at the last, moment.  The rear boat also' carries extra  "crews for the fighting pair. Herr  Schmidt says that the real submarine bases are not ore land, but at; the  bottom of the sea.. Here lie. the  "mother ships" on the ocean bed at  a depth-of fifty or sixty feet, and  here come the submarines to get new  supplies, and sometimes to get fresh  crews if j their trips have been unusually long! The converted German  says that a favorite device of a submarine is to tow about a mile behind  her a dummy periscope to which is  attached a mine. This ruse is resorted to when warships are in the vicinity, and when it is hopejd to lure  one of them into ramming the supposed enemy. "  Germany's. Chief  Industry  y   -    -...'j ���������      *   -  It  Is  War and  Preparing for  War  { .J That .Comes First  "For   two "and   a   half   years   England's   battleships,   have    bottled   up  Germany's-degad  noughts;    but     ioi  that barrier protecting us, our Atlantic coast would -long ago have  been  J bombarded.  Should the  German   submarine  starve  England,  and make it  impossible to get her troops across to  France,    should       Germany      defeat  France  and Belgium  singly, and  obtain iron  and  coal  and  wheat    from  Russia,  the    time  would soon  come  when in our unprepared condition our  cities on the coast of the Atlantic, of  the Gulf, and of the Pacific would be  attacked, and an indemnity of thirty  or fifty billions,  representing the  entire cost of this war, be saddled upon  our children and our children's children.    All   must   sacrifice,   even     unto  blood. The crisis is imminent.  Many  of us are.teachers of the doctrines of  peace;   we  hate   war; .we  believe- in  the,school house and not the fort; in  the "book-and not the  bombshell;  in  the'home,   rather   than   the    arsenal,  and in free, happy, industrious cities,  and  not  in  Krupp  gun   works.     But  when  the  burglar  breaks  into     your  house, and points a pistol, it is" useless    to    recite    a    text    beginning,  "Blessed are the peacemakers."  -The  burglar has  dictated  the  weapon    in  advance.     When   the    German  army  entered   Louvain,     the     priests     and  preachers prayed; the-nuns wept; the  young girls besought brutal men for  mercy; but all to no avail. You cannot argue with a drunken man,    nor  preach  lo   the lion,    nor  peisuade  a  murderous    brigand,    who    is' determined-to loot every house and store  and factory. The simple fact is  that,  after     Germany     captured   Austria's  coal provinces,    and  the    iron  provinces  of France  in  1870,   she discovered that war was her best national  industry, paying in a single summer's  looting   expedition'from   a  thousand  per cent,   to  ten   thousand  per  cent.,  where  an  iron  foundry    or a    steel  plant   paid   her   only   ten"   per   cent.  Therefore her motto for 50 years has  been:   "Let   farmers   raise   grain���������we  will  grab   it;   let     Belgian    peasants  build  factories .and invent  tools���������we  will strip them; let France and England achieve  wealth    and    gold���������we  will loot the storehouse and barn and  the  bank."   We   must  win   this   war.  You stay the North Sea with a dyke,  the  lion   with  a   hot  iron,   and     soldiers drunk with greed, lust and avarice for other men's houses and territory, by bayonets  and bullets. Forced into this war, we-propose to make  it   the  last  war  that shall   hurt    our  earth.���������From a sermon by Rev. Newell  Dwight  Hillis,  Brooklyn, N.Y.  Forest resources of B. C  Province Contains.More Than- Half  "    the Standing Timber of Canada"  The forest area of British Columbia is estimated at around 180,000,000  acres. The- stand of merchantable  timber is estimated by the ��������� Chief  Forester of the province at over 400  billion feet. It is claimed that the B.  C. climate can produce as much timber in sixty years as can be grown  elsewhere in Canada in a century.  British Columbia contains more than  half the standing commercial timber  in Canada, and fifty pre cent, of this  is on Vancouver Island. There are  two types of forest: The coast type,  covering Vancouver Island and the  inlets and valleys of the southern  mainland, between the salt water and  the Cascade range, contains the larg-i ��������� ..  est  trees  and  the heaviest stand    of  pexuaiiy  r*   ish  Animal Life in Eternal Snow  Titus Ulke in the Scientific American  Supplement  Glaciers and snowfieids are by no  means normally barren of life, as is  commonly supposed."  - My interest in this subject wa*  first aroused, years ago, upon observing plants, of many different species,  growing through and even flowering  below the snow crusts clothing the  slopes of Mont Blanc, in Switzerland,  and on the Ortler, in the Tyrol, and  again last year in seeing acres of so-  called "red snow" and abundant animal life flourishing on the snows and  glaciers of Mount Rainier.  There are at present known in the  world   approximately    sixty    species  and varieties of snow and ice worms,  mature  specimens,  yellow-  to  dark  reddish   brown  or  black  limber, and here the trees grow more, . .  ���������"       The most important timber  in color, about an inch long and one  Boy Scout Notes  uipidly.           _   . _.  in order is: Douglas fir, red cedar,  hemlock, balsam, spruce and yellow  cedar'or cypress. Along the coast  are many deep-water harbors. The  coast type is approached somewhat  in the interior at the western base of  the" Rockies, where conditions as to  rainfall are more "nearly the same.  The interior type, covering the remainder of the province, does not  carry, on an "average, so much merchantable' timber to the acre, and  consists of smaller, less rapidly-growing trees. The most important trees  in order arc yellow pine, Douglas fir,  western larch, white pine, cedar,  spruce, balsam, lodge pole pins, hemlock and tamarack. Except cotton-  wood, hardwood and deciduous trees  are negligible' in British Columbia as  merchantable timber.  The Japanese "Maru"  Origination of the Word as Applied  to Steamships   -  The word "Marti", attached lo the  name of . every Japanese merchant  ship and commonly accepted as  meaning "ship" has no special meaning; according to Captain Takcshima  of the Japanese steamship" Hudson  Marti, recently captured and released  by a German raider in the South  Atlantic. Captain Takeshima ������������������ said  that the word is -the survival of a  Japanese custom centuries old. He  explained the origin as follows:  "There are two opinions as to how  the custom originated. One of the  stories, which I believe is the correct  one, is that in ancient times the Jap  Conscription and  Prohibition Eulogised  The Drink  Trade  and  the  Destruction of Food  Conscription in Canada may be  necessary to win the war, but any  sufficient win-the-war campaign that  leaves, out the immediate war-time  prohibition of the manufacture, importation and sale of intoxicating liquors fails to adequately meet the situation.  All thoughful, loyal Canadians are  heart-sore and sick as they think of  the dcstruction.^causcd by this traffic that continues a's a "pestilence that  walketh in darkness,, and a "destruction that wasteth at noonday."  The food situation throughout the  world is growing serious. Hundreds of millions of pounds of foodstuffs are worse than wasted at a  time when not a pound should be  wasted, nor an acre uncultivated.  Lloyd George said: "Our food stocks  are alarmingly low."  The drink trade lives on the destruction of food. Alcoholic liquors  cannot be made without destroying  food. They absorb water and create  thirst; so that the trade exists by  consuming food and water, the two  vital needs of life. And the dire results of this waste of food in the  drink produced and consumed are  simply alarming. Captain Barttelot,  of the British navy, begged' for some  leading statesman to speak plainly  and pleaded forcibly for "the total  prohibition of spirits as the most effective act that could be taken to win  the war," adding: "any measure less  drastic will not be a cure; it will  keep alive the craving which has  been growing after six month's indul  gence, and  some  men  will   endeavor  "*-' '���������* ""i "a u "." J"'*."."* "" *"'rcf to  satisfy it by keeping away    from  anese attached "maru" to the name of* work���������   J J  anything precious or'highly prized,  as a sword or a baby. It was first  applied to a ship's name about two  thousand years ago, when the Empress Jingo sent an expedition to Ko-  lea. She added the word to the name  of the ship that transported the  troops to Korea. Ever since then  "maru" has been part of the name of  every steamship or sailing vessel. It  is never used with the name of a warship."  Nothing Killed on  Count's Estate  Creatures Must Die of Old Age and  Nothing Grown There Can  Be Eaten  Vorwaerts publishes a weird story  regarding the estate of Field Marshal  Count Haeslcr, who was the Crown  Prince's Chief of Staff during the futile assault on Verdun. The Field  Marshal's nephew reports that nothing may be killed on the Count's  great estate. Cows, pigs, hens, fish,  die of old age. All offers to lease  the shooting of rabbits', hares or  pheasants, or fishing, is refused. One  of the Count's tenants who 'wanted  to sell 300 sheep owing to .old age  was immediately dismissed. Of twenty tons of fruit collected in the autumn of 1914, half was allowed to  rot, as the Count refused to allow  anything grown on the estate to be  eaten. The Butchers' Gazette asserts  these conditions still prevail in the.  third  war  year.  Canada's service is seriously hampered unless the evil traffic is put out  of the way.���������J.H.  Hazlewood.  twentieth inch in diameter were  found in February and April (1916)  abundantly on the open snowfieids of  Mount Rainier, at an elevation of  2,750 to 5,600 feet above sea level.  They also occurred on" the snow on  the mountain-slope-protected by a  dense forest of fir and hemlock.  These worms have not thus far  been found on solid ice nor on the  glaciers, though they occur on the  snow below the ice front and outside of the laterial moraines of the  Nisqually Glacier. The snow on  which they were found is not permanent through the entire season, but  melts with the coming of summer,  and it there fore appears that a part  of their life must be spent on or in  the ground.  ��������� Nothing very definite is known  concerning the food of snow worms.  Professor Flett reports that the snow  over wdiich these enchytraeids crawd  usually has a red color, due to a  minute, unicellular plant, which, in  his opinion seivcs as food for the  worms.  In the same habitat with the snow  worms, the writer found numerous  species of insects, many of which  were probably carried there by air  currents or strong winds, belonging  to eight orders, and three species of  spiders.  Snow fleas or springtails sometimes occur in enormous numbers,  possibly-in billions, especially on the  snow below the glaciers, making it  gray or even black in-appearance over large areas.  Worms of another variety occur on  snowfieids which seldom thaw during  the summer, and they evidently pass  their entire existence, generation after generation, in the snow and ice.  There- are reasons for believing that  they may be found to live at an altitude as low as 6,000 feet. On the  glaciers these worms coil up so as  to appear as small spherical black  masses or dots on the snow or solid  ice, and it requires a considerable  exposure to sunshine -to warm them  up to the active stage.  The Cruel Hun  It in  What Britain Is Doing  Is  Fortunes for Saskatchewan Farmers  Reports from Prince Albert, Sask.,  state that many farmers in that district are just now selling their 1916  crops, and that quite a number of  them  wiil .receive   from    $20,000    to  An  American  Who  Says  Britain  Doing More Than Her  Share in the War  This "is the way Henry Clews, the  New York banker, sizes up the present   war  situation: ..���������'���������.  "For nearly three years Great Brit-  ain^ with" a population of' about  45,000,000, has been carrying the  brunt of the battle for freedom. Her  fleet has not only insured" us from invasion but has kept the seas open  and free for our froeign trade, the  loss of which would have been an incalculable injury to our ccomonic  welfare. She has further raised an  army of about 5,000,000 men, helped  finance her allies to the extent of  about $4,500,000,000 and aided in feeding the starving millions in Belgium,  Armenia and Serbia. She is certainly  doing more than her share and as we  have been the principal beneficaries,  it is but just that we"should_givc active   support  in  return."  Great Mineral Wealth  War As the Germans    Know  Palestine  The German version of what happened in Jaffa is that the town was  cxacuated for military reasons, presumably because the British were at acc0]  tacking Gaza and threatening to ad- a<;tic  vance up the coast. This caused the p"^,  migration northward of a great number of Jews who lost all or most of  their belongings because unable to  carry them, and who suffered from  "excesses." Quite so. Turning the  comparatively well-to-do Jewish population out of its homes in the midst  of a poverty-stricken and hostile native population, only too eager to indulge in plunder and even murder,  brought its inevitable consequences.  The, Jews were robbed of all they had  and butchered when they resisted.  This is war, as the Germans and their  allies make it. It is a comfort to  know that Jerusalem is not yet treated in this brutal fashion. Thousands  will be sentenced to death if it ever  is. -^        '  This   is  especially     cruel     as     the  Importance     of     Canada's     Mineral  Wealth But Little Understood  Canada's mineral wealth is not generally appreciated by residents in  other countries,"or even by Canadian  themselves who are not.in personal  iouch with the mining industry. Some  idea ot the importance of v-a'iiada's  mineral resources is gained from the  fact that more than 162,000 tons of  ore have been delivered in the present year.at the" smelter at Trail, B.  C, and' this represents only the activities  of one  small  mining section  $50,000 each for their crops.     They   ...  are realizing a much higher price m the Great West. Ihe ore dehver-  than if they had sold immediately af-|ies at Trail are averaging over 5,000  ter harvest. tons per week.  Europeans of all races and religions  assembled in Palestine, are of the  non-combatant description. Most of  them are old;"many of them are helpless women; all of them have pilgrimaged to the Holy Land for purely religious reasons. One clause in  any peace terms���������and a clause which  ought to appeal to the highly religious Russian people���������should be the  turning of the land of Christ over to  the care of the Christian nations.  Then the Jews, to whom Jerusalem  is Zion, will be free to return there,  settle there,, and once more make it  blossom as the rose Again, the hillsides of Palestine will be terraced for  the vine and the olive tree; again, the  Promised Land will flow with milk  and-honey.���������From the Montreal Star.  Origin of    Boy    Scouts    Movement  "  *"-"��������� J?ates From 1884  idea of training boys in Scouting dates from 1JJ84, when Sir Robert Baden-Powell applied it to recruits in his regiment and, in revised  form, from 1897 to young soldiers in  the 5th Dragoon Guards. He had  then found the good of developing  the man's character before putting  upon him the* routine training of  drill at that time considered necessary for a soldier.  The system was based on education  as opposed to instruction and was an  evolution of the ideas of Epictetus,  the code of the Knights, the Zulus  and Red Indians. The possibility of  putting responsibility onto the boys  and treating them seriously was  brought to the proof in Mafcking  with the corps of boys raised by  Lord Edward Cecil there in 1899,  which led Sir -Robert to go into it  further.  When he went back to England in  1902. he found his book- "Aids^ to  Scouting" being used in schools" for  teaching boys. As this had been  written for soldiers it was unsuitable  for boys and in 1908 Sir Robert rewrote it (after an experimental boys'  camp held in 1907). It was not then  intended to have a separate organization of Boy Scouts, but that the  Boys' Brigade, the Junior Y.M.C.A.,  the Church Lads' Brigade, and other  recognized boys' organizations would  utilize the idea.  The movement grew up of itself,  anel assumed such proportions that in  1910 Sir' Robert gave up the army  and took charge of it. The methods,  aims and organization of the movement undeiwcnt close examination by  the Privy Council in 1910, and a Royal Charter of incorporation was  granted to it. His Majesty the King  became its patron and His Royal  Highness the Prince of Wales became Chief Scout for Wales.  , The idea of the dress of the Scouti .  was taken from a sketch of Sir Robert's dress in Kashmir in 1897���������in  every detail. The fleur-de-lys badge  was that' which Sir Robert used for  Scouts in the 5th Dragoon Guards, it  was taken from the sign of the north ,  point of the compass, as shown 'on..  maps as a guide to their orientation.  Another brilliant page has' been  added to British naval annals and for  a second time it relates how a former Boy Scout has participated '<. and  proven his Scout training and devotion to duty in the face of heavy  odds. The "story of Midshipman  Gyle's bravery has been recorded in  many places but the news of connection with the Boy Scouts movement  comes to light now and. Boy Scouts  everywhere will feel with pride the  glory which has been added to their  work. Midshipman Gyles-has been  tluough the Dardanelles campaign  and was wounded at the landing of  the Australian forces at Gaba lepa.  Later Commander Evans of Antarctic fame, offered him a beith in the  Dover Patiol and it was on this duty  that the "Bioke" rammed the German destroyer. -Gyles met single-  handed a boarding party of Germans  and although severely wounded forced the Geimans to retire to their own  Tlie National Union of Teachers  accorded an impressive and enthusi-  leception to the ideals of the  Boy Scouts movement lasc month at  their conference in Manchester. The  chairman of the Education Committee at Chiswick said that after many  years' work . mongst teachers he  thought that Scoutmasters were  showing the way to schoolmasters in  the all important matter of character  training. In South Africa and other  overseas Dominions scouting is gaming ground with educationalists and  the French government, the Portuguese government and other foreign  countries arc investigating the systems employed by Boy Scouts wttha  view to encouraging the work ��������� in  their respective countries. In Russia the Czar himself gave the movement every encouragement but unfortunately Governor of Finland was  to say the least, not sympatctic with  Wasting  Needed  Grain  With flour climbing up to unprecedented prices, grain is still going into  distilleries and breweries for the  manufacture of intoxicating- liquors.  Why is it permitted? In the year  ending March, 1917, not less than  88,000,000 pounds of foodstuffs were  used in-manufacturing whiskey alone  in Canada. Only three distilleries  were engaged in making whiskey', all  the others being engaged in manufacturing spirits used for munitions.  Yet the total output increased, and  the consumption of grain ihcreased  by 4,000,000 pounds over the previous  year.���������r-Saskatpon Star.  the inhabitants nor ��������� had he ever  learned signalling. He suppressed the  lads as revolutionaries when he saw  them at work. He has since been  reported to have died "somewhat  suddenly" and there is every hope  that Scouting will revive and nouns!*  under the new  regime  Price-Fixing in Germany  The Complex Problem of Regulatinfi  Price of Commodities  Compulsory legislation in Germany  has frequently had the effect of stopping business entirely by making the  maximum prices too low. Where the  effect was less extreme, evasion was  practiced systematically by buyers,  who-ignored the fixed price and privately offered more It was comparatively easy to detect and punish  sellers who overcharged, but transactions in which the offence was on  the part of the customers were hidden. Furthermore, no penalty attached  to the buyer.  Whether high prices arc natural or  artificial, the most effective remedy^ is  to restore the balance cither by increasing the supply or diminishing  the demand. These are problems of  stimulating production, expediting  transportation and -distribution and  substituting commodities that arc  plentiful for ones that are scarce-  New York Sun,  ^^^.^m^^^^WM^&miiMM - ^ t^^*i+iriJJ^&^+lrV��~^*<*
1 -\"- -fr"
/    #
��� 11 v ���
London, Melbourne, and Toronto
that's the truth.    Von can't .see Marjory, ��� for.  Marjory's   gone      J     don't
1 know no more  than the babe unborn
i yl-lialever   has   become   of     her,     .inel
! that's the gavvspel truth."
(.L on tinned.)
"Dead? Mrs.. Brent dead? Well,
there, you could knock me down with
;> feather. I can't seem to believe it
nohow. She was well enough when
she went aw ty yesterday, only a bit
white like she always was, poor
thing, and a pretty young thing .she
was, too, and a rcaljady, though she
did have to live in this poor place."
Mrs. Dunsler glanced around the
bare ill-furnished room, which wore
a strange air of desolation. "'This
wasn't the sort of place she was ac-
vuslonied lo, anybody could see that.*'
" Had" she any friends? Any relations?" Leslie asked. -"Was she -very
poor? Surely she or her hu.-diant! had
some   relatives?"
"None as, 1 know of. And poor?"
The landlady threw up her hands and
clicked her tongue. "She. was as poor
as.a church mouse. Not as she ever.
complained, bill she was very poor.
She went away from here to look.for
a job���answering some advertisement
that was what she went for. She
was eager to work. But 1 don't believe she had a relation or friend in
the   world   barring   her   hut-band   and
Leslie's eyes had caught sight of a
photograph on ihe mantelpiece, and
she walked across the room and took
Ihe frame in her hands, cutting short
Mrs. Dunslcr's Voluble speech:
"Is- this���her husband?" she asked,
her heart contracting as she looked
al  the photograph.
"Yes, that's him; and a good-looking young fellow he must have been.
1 never saw him; she came to me as
a widow. I3ut he���yon can sec for
yourself what a handsome chap ��� he
Yes���Leslie, could sec lhat for herself, even if she had not been able lo
remember with almost sickening distinctness every feature of Raymond
Brent's face The eyes of the photograph looked straight into her eyes,
just as Raymond himself hail looked
at her in the old days; bis smile was
the debonnau" smile whihe had won
her heart. This was just the Raymond she rcfiieiubcrcd. and looking
at his pictured face the old soreness
and pain awoke with a fierceness that
almost slartled her. With a sense
of- overmastering bitterness she put
the leather frame upon the mantelpiece and turned again to Mrs. Dunsler. "   '
"Kcvrr mind about Mrs. Brent's
husband,'' she said impatiently; "1
haven't come here to talk about him.
There is a child, ]' understand���a lit���
��� tie girl called Marjory. She was left
in your charge when her mother went
away? Where is she? f want to see
her. I am going to arrange what
shall   be   done   with  he-r."
Mrs. Dunslcr's naturally florid face
turned a sickly grey, her eyes shifted
' rcstleisly���she twisted a corner of
hertfapron round and round with un-
. easy fingers.
''- "Well, miss," she began. "Yes���
there, was���there is���I mean Mrs.
Brent had a little girl all right enough
and Marjory was her name all right
enough. And she was to stop with
im: while her ma was away.    But she
���but I "���
"Do stop talking in thai silly way,"
LeSlie exclaimed irritably. Her nerve:; were already strung up to high
tension, and she fell that the landlady's hesitating utterance was nearly
unendurable. . "Where is the child?
F< tch her at once. I want to see
"My Heaven, I can't fetch her,"
Mrs. Duuster burst out tremulously,
fear .ind remorse priiUed in every
line of he:r unprepossessing countenance. "I was washing yesterday,
and she- was tiresome, and T got a
bit short .with her, and gave her a
slap���she was down in the kitchen
with inc. And -then I came- upstairs
to speak to one of the lodgers, and
I was away a goodish while, and
wht'iuj got down again Marjory was
"Gone?" Gone  wherer"
"I dunno  where, but she was gone.
She  must  have  slipped   out     of    the
. door   and   run   away,   and   I   couldn't
find a trace of her not-nowhere round
the neighborhood, and I  can tell you
I've been in a fine taking ever since."
"Birr a   child   can't  go   far,"   Leslie
exclaimed.    "She  was only  about six
or seven,  wasn't she?"
"Close on eight, and a baby lor her
years.     But   she's   gone,     miss,     and
N.     U.
;     CHAPTER V.
"You: arc -likely to find great difficulties 'in the way of doing what
you .wish." Air. .Dansmcrc,., Uic
shrewd and kindly solicitor, looked
thoughfully at his visitor, and balanced a pen carefully upon two, fingers. ."From what 1 gather you have
so   extremely  little  lo  go   upon."
''���I have very little to go upon; I
see that," Geoffrey Marstead answered. "But my., father's dying wish must
be caxried out. I shall leave no stone
unturned until I have tried my level
best to  do  what  he wished."
"You are convinced lhat he was not
delirious..--when he spoke? Vou are
sure he Was sane?"
"Absolutely Mire." There was a
certain terseness in the boy's utterance which commended hint lo the
lawyer. "During his illness my father W'as never delirious, and, as you
know, his mind was a very clear one;
he was not a' man lo lose sanity, or
to talk at random."
Mr. Dan'suierc's thoughtful gaze
fixed itself upon his client's face, noting the latent power of jaw and
chin, the straight fot ward glance of
his deep set blue eyes, the breadth of
forehead, the strong line of the
mouth.   .':.'.      >v
"You are quite right about your
father," he said, with the quiet ��mile
which had set many a troubled client
at case. "He was one of ihe clearest
minded men 1 ever met, and his
judgment was extraordinarily good
and.well balanced. That is why 1
am puzzled by what you tell me of
his sudden directions on his deathbed. It is so unlike him lo have left
a ....matter...of such importance to the
very   end."     A   dark   flush   crimsoned
,  his  ey c:
ki-l n
young Maritcad's fa
eei away from the
rla nee
"I think," he S.tiel slowly and with
difficulty, "I���think il was only at the
very last that my father fell he
could not leave iinrii>ht',d sonic wrong
he had done. Jlc wanted tc>" make
compensation. This lady���De licia
Donaldson���must  have been "
"Yes. She evidenly had-a claim ol
some kind upon him," .Mr. Dans-
mere put in when Geoffrey paused;
"but what was the claim? Who was
the lacly? And where is she? All
these points we have lo discover.
Amongst your father's papers you
have found no clue a�� to the identity
of this  Miss or .Mrs.   Donaldson?"
"Nothing bnl what 1 have already
mentioned. I found a very old letter
signed Delicia. and the miniature 1
brought up lo you today." With a
slight gesture he indicated a miniature lying on the table and for ihe
second time that morning Mr. Dans--
niere pickccM.t up and scrutinized it
closely, .ft represented a woman's
head and shoulders, and between the
white softness of her gown and the
satin whiteness of her neck tested a
gicat red ro-.e. I Jer brown eyes were
alight with smiles, there was a smile
upon her lips, and it seemed as if
the sunlight had caught the masses
of her hair and woven amongst them
a glory of gold. Under the painlirig
in .small golden lellers was the one
word "Delicia."
"Whoever she was she musr
been a very lovely woman,''
Dansmcrc said slowly, his glance lingering on the smiling face, until an
answering smile crept over his own.
"Was your father by any chance ever
engaged to her? If so, I wonder."
The lawyer pulled himself up with
a little cough, refraining just in time
from saying lhat he wondered Mr.
.Marstead had not married this beautiful woman, instead of the singula)-
ly plain but aristocialic lady who haii
1 ,!
his wife, and Geoffrey's mother,
living when her sou was still a vouinr
hoy.' - _
"I don't know what Miss Donald-
sou vV as to my father," Geoffrey's
voice broke in upon Ihe lawyer's train
of thought. "I don't even know that
she was Miss Donaldson. My "father
spoke of righting her, anel her children" and her children's children. Don-
aldson-may be her married name." ���
"Maybe��� maybe," the lavvyrei answered absently, his glance wandering
baik to the- miniature he still held in
his hand. "But I confers it seems to
me it is most unlikely we shall ever
find out the exact truth about her.
Advertisements have done nothing;
all our inquiries have led to no result.
So far we cannot in any way trace
the lady. Delicia Donaldson seems
to have vanished off the face of lhc
eaith; anel the chances aie that she
died  long  ago."
(To Be Continued.)     ,
A Good Fighter
Cabbage Cigars New War Horror
Venerable jokes about cabbage or
hay cigars has become a sad anel sei-
ious reality in Germany, owing to the
scarcity anel high cost of genuine tobacco.
The latest war substitute within
the purview of the s>overnmcnt department on substitutes is composed
ol" the above, together with othei ingredients like strawberry leaves lavender blossoms and sandalwood to
impart aroma.
Eugene H. Gnibb, the potato ex-
perl, says there is an insufficient supply of seeel potatoes in ihe U.S. for
the 1917 ciop. lie advocates conservation of the nation's supply and says
that ihe potato has enabled Germany
lo prolong the war aU least two years.
A superstitious philosopher says
thai when a man visits a melon patch
anel meets a watchdog ii's a sign his
errand   will   be   fruitless.
Hats  Must  Come    Off    lo    Tommy
II. A. Gvvyiinc, editor of the Morning Post, who" has been on a loin
of ilie. froni,  writes:
"Coming   along** a     dusty     French
load in a motor car,, J   was delighted
to give a Canadian officer, a life.    He
hael  been   in  most  of  the  shows  anel
had started as a private but was-now"
a captain.     He was of Ihe right met--
lie and full of courage and determination  to-drive the  Boche back lo his
lair.    I  complimented him "on the gal-
h-iitry which   he and his  countrymen
had   shown   during the  war.   'Sir,''he
said,  much   to  my  surprise,  'why will
you always  treat us as children?  We
have done  well, 1  don't .deny it.    But
everybody.has done well. Your Tommy   is   the   finest   fighter   'on ' God's
earth, fsn'l he going to get any of the
credit."^ I'm sickxto death of the praise
that  is'being   plastered  all   over   us.
We have done our duty lo the best oi
our ability, but wc don't dcseive one
word   more-   of  praise  lhan   your  fine-
iighliug men.'
"This sentiment on inquiry 1 found
to be common to all colonial officers.
One distinguished Australian officer
said he had come lo hate, the word
'Anzac' 'Wc came inlo the ' war of
our own accord,' he said, 'ro beat the
Germans; We don't want, tp be
treated as though wc should throw
up the fight unless wc were mentioned every day. Wc are good, stout'
lighters, as the Boche knows well, but .
we take, oil" our hats ' to the gallant
old  regiments  of' the hotlic  country""
' <
-.. i
The Husband���You're not-economy,
The  Wife���Well,  if  you  don't call,
a woman   economical  who   saves  het
wedding dress  for a  possible  second
marriage,  I'd like to know what yon  -
think  economy  is.
Our papers are cleansed, treated and purified with Refined Parafioe Waxes and Disinfectants.
They add to the Freshness, Cleanliness and Purity of your goods.
They preserve the Color and Quality of Fresh and Cooked Meats and are  Germ-proof, Moisture-proof
and Grease-proof.     They will not stick to the Meat.   ���
S=gr^*%gg?j ' . >"  '" "jr"'J."''Vs* <''*'-'*���������'  ��������� '��������� r   i ���������.-   ���������>  ' *v a. ? -.,  ,��������� -\  ,< j."  ;',."r''",''">'" ' " "" "��������� "  '<" -"' ���������*   ' J*-J'"'" 'J"**'"- ji-V* Wi'^i,'.* ,'r 'fi'  >  THE     GTSZETTE/    HEDLEY.     B.     Q  ii  i  N  .Sural School Picnics To  Agricultural College  On Thursday, the 21st inst. the  first" excursion to the Manitoba Agri-  itilttiral College from some of the  rtual schools vyas inaugurated and  proved a great success.  . The children and the teachers who  went with them are. all enthusiastic  over their trip and say they spent a  most enjoyable, as well as instinctive  day-'Mr. Newton of the Extension'  Department welcomed the 36 childicn and 4 teachers-and L-ittdly provided a guide for the parly to show  them .over the different buildings; the  'domestic science, scwing'roonis, tcx-  iles "aticl J_io"use keeping, etc. ~  -!.'��������� J-hc,party then went "to the poultry  ���������houses, where    Prof,    ilerner    took  '< great .interest in the children, ex-  ,*plaining"and making each child test  some eggs, visiting -the- incubator  room, where chickens were hatching.  Showing them brooders, where 300  chickens were being fed and explaining.-how to feed with butler milk etc.  Then came fattening poultry in  crates and trap nests for the laying  hens, and finally to thc'ioom where  they saw the dry picking of bioilers.  Fiom-the poultry liouscs the parly  proceeded to the pig pens, where Ihe  . children were much interested in the  young 'Pigs. Then into the cattle  -barns  wheren they  saw  some  beauti-  . fill calves. . Sheep pens were next  ���������visited and great interest .taken' in the  fitilc new born  lambs.  j . The girls,, as-well as the- boys,  evinced the gieatcst interest in'the  'five slock) and were eager lo see cv-  eiylhing." ....  The college kindly ananged for  tiicm.to eatv their lunches in'the dining hall and provided them with hot  tea,'' which was much appreciated.  After lunch they visited tlie conservatories  where the beautiful    display  - of flowers delighted them. Then  .camel the museum, Avhere the'stuffed  fifrds and animals prpvccl a great at-  ^"Taction.    The.  teachers  coulcl -hardly  'drag the children away, but time was  limited and a very happy and satisfied crowd took the cars back to  Winnipeg.*  ��������� These- picnics might well be extruded to.all ihe rural schools within  easy distance of the college Most  of the children weie the older pupils  i,ho aie members of Ihe boys and  irirls  clubs.     These  clubs  aie--being  - providciPwith fine bred eggs, young  pigs, seed grains and potatoes, "etc.,  by the college and it was thought  that those country 'childteii might  with profit see how lo look after and  care for the pioducc they raise, in the  f>csl manner, as shown al the college  Many of these children never have  an   opportunity  of    seeing    anything  beyond- their   own   home   farm,     but  after such a  visit  lliese children will  ftave  an   ambition   to   ictiirn     to   the  college  later  on  anel   lake  advantage  of the fine course of instruction provided -there.        - ^^���������_  " Even an occasional  visit  to a    big  agricultuial fair is not to be compai-  ed  with  a  day 'spent  at  the  college.  At  the  usual  fails   their 'attention  is  more apt  to   be ahsoibcd by useless  and   unprofitable   sighls,   such   as     a  "Hairy  Man   fiom     Borneo,"     or    a  "Living Skeleton," or such like, then  the beauty and giace of the fine live  stock on view.  These   picnics   could  go  on   during  all  the school   session    aneU provide  endless  themes   for  essays    and  discussions  and   it 'is  to  be  hoped   that  many more of  the uiral  schools will  accept  the  invitation  the college  extends, to lliciu.     .......  The following letter from one of  the -teachcts adequately expresses  how ��������� the children enjoyed the trip  and visit to the college  Headiugly,  Man.  the ride was'Valher long and two of  Miss Taylor's girls took ill so she  look them in a jitney from Eatons.  We left Hcadingly at 9 o'clock and  reached the college al 11 a.m. Each  child took a lunch' the same as for a  regular school day. Mr. Newton was  veiy nice and called a young lady  from his office who showed us about  his building, the domestic science  room, sewing room, textiles and  house keeping room. Then Air. Ilerner, I think that was his name, took  us over to the "chicken houses. He  look an active interest in the childicn  asking questions; etc. A pleasant  time was spent in the egg testing  room, each child tested some eggs.  Then ;\vc visited life incubator room,  one incubator was hatching. Children  were all interested in this. Then wc  ivent into a room where two men  were chy picking bioilcrs, then into  the loom where the fattening crates  were, then ,, to the pens where the  hens and laying hens were. One girl  saw a hen go into a nest and the nest  shutting. There were many young  chicks. The children, were delighted  with the large brooders where 300  chicks were kept. Mr. J-leruer told  them how they fed the 'chickens buttermilk, etc. In one pen were^somc  guinea pigs and everyone had a good  look. There was a pen of young  .ducks.    Sa,/- some tin keys and geese  After the visit to the' fowls wc  paid a visit to the dining room which  the college placed very kindly al our  disposal." They supplied us wi'h hot  tea which was much appieci,ited by-  all as the day was rather chilly. After  lunch avc were taken around the stock  by a Mr. Woods. Everyone took a  keen interest in the pigs. On<i old  sow with little ones was very, tame  and. genlle, the children walked in  the pen right beside her. Wc saw  Ihe pig cols and winter qua iters then  went lo the cattle barn where thcie  was some beautiful calves. We only  sow two ewes and'three lambs as all  the sheep were out hul these SdW  a few horses. The children weie delighted with the conservatory and  museum. The stuffed biiels and animals "aie so instructive to young  minds. Wc left on the 3 o'clock car  and I look my giils to the industrial  bureau for another hour to finish out  the day. I think most of the children  went home on the four o'clock Hcadingly cas but we came on the five,  leaching Hcadingly al si^c veiy tired  but satisfied thai the trip was not  only'enjoyable but" most instructive  I hope you can read this as il is rather a pooi sciawl. [ w,"> very soiry  you were not able to be with us on  our trip. Mrs. Britlon takes a wonderful interest in the boys and giils  outdoor life. If you want our girls  to appreciate nature we must love it  ourselves."  Periodical visits oi exclusions to  Ihe college at least once or twice a  year would be very beneficial to the  children fiom the rural schools audi!  is hoped that the school boards will  ai range excursions, in conjunction  with  the Agricultuial  College Board.  as?  Redpath refining methods produce no second  grade sugar. We make and sell one grade only���������the  highest���������so that you will jnever get anything but the  best under the name ol Redpath.  2 and 5 lb. Cartons���������  iO, 20, 50 and 100 lb. Bags.  "Let Redpath Sweeten it" 9  Canada Sugar Refining Co., Limited, Montreal*  Established Freedom  Of Conscience  Religion in Russia to Be No Bar to  Possession of Political Rights  The ministry of the interior has  submitted to the provisional government a bill establishing freedom of  conscience. Possession of civil and  political rights no longei depends on  religion. For a change of religion,  official permission ,will not be needed. ^  Up lo nine years of age a child's  religion is determined by its parents:  if ther is a disagreement the child  "takes the mother's religion Over  nine years of age the ldigion cannot  be"changed without the consent of  the child itself. Over seventeen years  religion can be changed without the  parent's or guardian's consent.  Another important reform provides  for courts of administration for the  protection of a'citizen against illegalities of officials of the cential government or of local self-government bodies.  Royal Family  v Abandon German Names  This is to certify that fourteen  years ago F got the cords of my left  wiisl ncaily severed, and was-'for  about nine months that I had no use  of my hand, and tried other Liniments, also doctors,-vand was lccciv-  iii������ no benefit. Bv a persuasion from  a "friend I got M1NAR1VS L1NI*-  MF.NT and used one bottle which  completely cured me, and have been  using MINARD'S LINIMENT^ in  my family ever since anel find il the  same as when I first used it, and  v ould  never be without it,  ISAAC'!'.   MANN.  Mctapedia,  P.Q.  Aug. 31st, 190S.  Like a Grip at the Throat. For a  dis>ca������c that is not classed as fatal  there is probably none which causes  more terrible suffering than asthma.  Sleep is impossible, the suficrcr "becomes exhausted and finally, though  the attack passes, is lcfl in unceasing  dread of ils return. Dt. J. D. Kcl-  logg's Asthma Remedy is a wonderful  curative agent. It immediately relieves Lhr restricted air' passages as  thousands can testify. It is sold by  dca!cr>  everywhere  O.C.-  No Way of Telling  -Did   vou   clelivei     that  mes  sage  Billjim���������Ycssir.  O.C.���������Did you give  Billjim���������Dituno,  sii  O.C���������You  "don't   know  ciTce  between  an  officer  vale?     '"'  Billjim���������Well, sir, V was  siir���������London  Tit-Rit>  il to an officer!  the  ind  differ-  a    pri-  'is bath,  Step    Taken   'at    Request    of    King  George  A further abolition of German titles  held by members of the English Royal Family residing in England, is iiid'i-  catcd in a court ciicular which announces:  "Their Highnesses Princess .Victoria and Princess Marie Louise of  Schlesvvig-1-lolstcin will hcncefoith be  styled Their Highnesses Princess Helena Victoria and Princess Marie  Louise respectively."  The Princesses of the Royal Family who bear the title Duchess of Sax-"*  ony have at-the King's clcsiie, rehn-  quished^that title, and the King has  directed that royal wan ants be prepared slating what they will be styled in  the  future  The Times says il understands  Prince Louis of Battenbiiig will lake  ihe title of Marquis of Mount Batten. ,  "This,"-������says the Times, "is simply  an English translation of the-Geiman  name, bill it is not peihaps wholly accidental that the new name of the  former Sea Lord's family should also  be lhal--af the little headland overlooking, the. old eastern haiboi of Plymouth, fiom which the Imiious Diake  sailed."  Came From Austria  White Flour First Produced  in  City  of Budapest  Wc all mou'in the death of the  white loaf. We look with disfavor  upon Ha biovvn success, and wc think  of this clingy edible as something  new���������"owing to the'war." Wc have  forgotten that with our grandfathers  a  quite,white  loaf  was  a  rarity  English millers had the shock ol  their lives when they discovered the  whiteness of foreign floui. Nothing  could be produced by our mills :<>  satisfy the baker, who in turn had  to please his customers with white  bread Imports of flour increased  alaimingly, and all because the British public were enanioicel of white  bread  Runiois of wonderful machinery  producing" while flour in Budapest  caused English millers lo visit Xus-  Thc ic-sull of this  that in 1S78 Ihe 'first  lo reduce wheat to  install":] in   ILnglaiid.  So started the Home manufacture  of while bread. Wc ha\ ���������" had to hid  farewell, not to an old friend, but  to an enemv alien invade i.���������Answers.  tria-Hungary."  deputation was  complete plant  white Hour was  ANY CORN LIFTS OUT,  DOESN'T HURT A BIT  No foolishness!-Lift your corn?  and calluses off with fingers  ���������It's   like   magic!  "Now abdi'tt the  I think every one  cd  it.    I  know  my  Only   four  girls  Monday  Evening.  trip to the college  thoroughly enjoy-  girls did. l  went from m y  school. Paul tin fortunately took- the  measles last, week and was very sick  the other boy who was at school is  working.' One of my girls says it  wasthe best day she. ever had. 1 wish  vent-could see-my -eight pupils because  I am so proud of them.     We"  Offers Insurance for British Forces  Insurance for all men serving with  the British forces on land or sea has  been inaugurated in England, ft af-  fdcls all lanks, offering a fixed rate  with benefits varying accoiding to  'the circumstance'; altendinc; death,  minimum yearly premium is $5 and  the'-maximum $100. ~ If the insured  soldier dies of natural causes in  Europe, exclusive of the Balkan  peninsula or the sailor al sea, his  beneficiary receivesx-^500. If he dies  in action or is drowned at sea the  beneficiary receives $25 immediately,  a   share   in   nine-tenths   of     the  Explained  Captain (lo his servant)���������Jones, f  have noticed for some time lhat my  shirts always come l\ou,i the laundry-  one  week  late     How  is  that?  Private Jones���������Excuse me, sir. but  your shirts arc always so clean that I  "think it a pity to send them lo the-  laundry, so I wear them another  week.���������Pearson's  Weekly.  ,-il.h  entire surplus arising from the  scheme, which Will be divided  end of  the war.  i o I e  the  Worms sap the  mine the viia  Strengthen them  Graves'  Worm  uncle  strength anil  i I v     -oi      children.  by     using     Mother  Exterminator to drive  ^���������*m$  out  the   parasites.  Germany to Replace Dutch Ships  According to ii Hague'official communication forwarded-by the: Amsterdam correspondent of Reiner's Limited, an agreement has been reached  between the Dutch and ���������Gcrmarr governments, concerning the. Dutch merchantmen that were torpedoed.off the  English  coast last   February.  Germany undertakes to replace the  lost vessels by the cession of a number  of  Dutch  ue  German   ships    now  in    the  last indies of equivalent val-  T  1  W.     N.  U,      1167  Insinuations  "Well,, I'd be a'shamed if  bald a..head as you! Loo  head of hair!"  "1 just  want to  ask you one  tiori.v     ������������������".''' ......-:.-  ypJXes ?",:..'.  :'."Did you ever see.grass.growing on  a busy street?"���������Loudon Til-Bits.  iad as  :U    my  jucs-  A NERVOUS BREAKDOWN  Can  Be    Averted    by  "Feeding    the  - Starved Nerves With Rich,  Red Blood      \  Nourish your nerves���������that ..is the  only' vvay you' can overcome life's  worst .-".misery, nervous exhaustion.  The fits of depression and irritation,  the prostrating headaches, the weakness and trembling of the legs, the  unsteady hand and the imperfect digestion thai mark the victim of  iiyxve weakness, must end in nervous  breakdown if neglect eel.  Nourish your nerves by the natural  piocess of filling your veins with  rich, red, health-giving blood. Your  nerves arc crying out for pure blood  and the mission of Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills is to. make new, rich  blood. This explains why these pills  have proved successful in so many  cases of nervous disease that did not  yield to ordinary treatment. For example, Mr. Wilfrid Donald, West  Flamboro, Out., says:���������"Before I  began the use of Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills I was in a serious condition. I  was not only badly run down, but my  nerves seemed to be completely shattered. I slept badly at night, and  when I got up in the morning was as  tireel as when I went to bed. 1 seemed to be on the Verge of a nervous  breakdown. At this stage I began  the use of Dr. Williams; Pink Pills.  In the course of a few weeks I felt  much relief, and continuing the use  of the pills they completely restored  my health. I can now sleep soundly,  eat well, and am enjoying complete  freedom from tlie old nervous  troubles."  You can get Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills through any dealer in medicine,  or by mail at 50 cents a box or six  boxes for $2.50 from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Out.  Sore corns, haul corns, soft corns  or any kind of a coin, can.harmlessly-  bc lifted right out with the fingers if  you apply upon the corn a few diops  of frcczone says a Cincinnati authoi-  ity.  I'or little cost one can get a small  bottle of freezoiie at any drti" stoic,  which will positively rid one's, feet of  every corn or callus  without  pain.  This simple-drug dries the moment  il is applied and does not even iiri-  tate the surioundinn skin while applying  it  or afterwards.  This announcement will interest  many of oiu leaders If your druggist hasn't any fieczone tell him to  surely gel a small bottle foi you from  his wholesale chug house.  Woims in childicn work havoc.  'Ihcse peats attack the lender lining  of the intestines and, if Ml to pursue their lavages undisturbed, will  ultimately perforate the wall, because  these worms arc of the hook variety  that cling to and feed upon interior  surfaces Miller's Worm Powders  will not only cxlciminate these  vi onus, of whatever variety, but will  seive to lepair the injury they have  done.  'Tino's Delusion  not   obliged   to  bow-  to tha  am responsible  King Constan-  Which is evi-  : his principles  as well as his orders from his broth-  er-iu-law at  Potsdai*.  "I  am  will  of the people;   I  to   God   only,"   so   ex  tine   told  Veni/clos  deuce   that   'Tino   tool  Minaid's Liniment  Cows.  Cures  Garget    in  Placed On Special Reserve  Registry   for    Unemployed    Officers  Now  Sir Ed u aril Kemp, minister of militia and defence, has announced the  formation of a "reserve'"of 'officers  for ihe Canadian expeditionary-  force,"     His   announcement' says: '  "There are many officers, who for  no other reason than that there Avere  vacant no suitable appointments  which could be offered them in Can-J  ada, have from time to time .. been j  struck off tlie strength of the Caua-j  ciian expeditionary force They- arc.  now to be restored to it, with the'  rank and seniority which they  thercin:-  "Thcy, as well as officers  hereafter may cease to do duty  the Canadian expeditionary force's in  Canada, and officers for whom on  their return from overseas, employment in Canada cannot be provided,  will be placed on a special reserve  which wdll appear in the quarterly  militia list. *b  "Reserve officers of the Canadian  expeditionary force will not be entitled, as such, to pay any allowances. This is without prejudice ' to  any pension or leave with pay and  allowances which has been or may be  granted to them. On the other hand  they will be the first to be considered when appointments which they  are suitable to fill fall vacant; and  preference will be given to those of  them who have seen active service a!  the front."  Providing Canned Food For Army  It is proposed to secure an ample  supply of canned food to maintain ait  army of 1,000,000 men next winter.  Vigorous prcpaiation must be made  now for the manufacture of cans for  which most of the tin supply comes  fiom Great Britain. The "Gov eminent  is now taking up the question of getting pig tin from Gieat Britain at  fail   prices  Change   Safely   Passed   by  Taking Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable  Compound.  held  who  with  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, Etc.  Solution of Labor. Scarcity  An interesting plan���������Harvesters'  trail will be from Kansas to Canada.  The Kansas crop will be cut in July,  Minnesota's in August and the Wcsl-  ern Canadian crdp in ScDteinbcr.'  Wagoner, Ok la.���������-"I never get tired  of praising Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege-  table   Compound  because   during  Change of Life  I  was   in   bed   two  years and had two  operations, but all  the doctors and operations did me no  good,  and I would  nave   been in   my  grave today had it  not been for Lydia.  E. Pinkham's Vegetable    Compound  [which brought me out of it all right, so  il am now well and do all my housework,  ���������besides working in my garden.  Several  'of my neighbors have got well by taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound."���������Mrs. Viola Finical, Wagor>'  !er, Okla. v  " Such warning symptoms as sense of  suffocation, hotflashes, headaches, backaches, dread of impending evil, timidity,  sounds in the ears, palpitation of tho  heart, sparks before the eyes, irregularities, constipation, variable appetite,  weakness and dizziness should be needed  by middle-aged women. Lydia E. Pink-  h'amV Vegetable Compound has carried  faway women safely through the. crisis.  ^afe  mnillliiiii  ''-'v'^yyH?  :\Vh  ������������������*$$&&* *"?������S"  Coleman* 60.  "The Big Store"  General  Merchants  THE  is elected. Premier Brewster  has proved himself .m misfit and  a weakling; W. .J. Bowser,  loader of tho opposition i^ impossible as m ('onser\\'itin premier. He hasn't any of the  qualifications that would appeal to m free? and intelligent,  electorate. There is talk oV an  independent candidate. 11' a  man of uixloubted"'intcgrity  is placed in nomination on the  independent ticket, he might  e.'ivi'v tlio riding.  __ .      __ . . ______^_^__ .__      *  **     -��������� j* ���������j  KEREMEOS, B. C.  The Nickel Hate  5arber_$!iop  SATISFACTORY, SANITARY  TONSORIAL SERVICE  Tli).s shop it equipped with  Baths and all the latest  Electrical  Appliances.  W.T.BUTLER,  ��������� Prop.  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Year .' S-'-OO  "   (United States)  2.50  Advertising; Rates  Measurement, li linos to the inch.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  inch, $1.2;" Tor one insertion, 25 cents for  eacli subsequent insertion. Over one inch,  12 cents polyline for first insertion and 8  cents per lino for each subsequent insei tion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  $1.25; over 1 inch and up to I inches, ������1.00  per inch per month. To constant advertisers  taking larger space than four inches on  application, rates will be given of ieduced  charges, based on si/e of space und length  of time.  Certificate of Improvements '.. ������10.00  (Where more than one claim .appears  in notico, 52.50 for each additional  claim.)  Jas. W. Gimeu. Publisher.  - Hedley, B. C. Aug. 0..1017.-  " He who does me once, shame on him;  He who does me twice, shame on me."  THIS AND THAT.  Tin; ileal h of Sir Uiclinnl McBride occurred in London, 13ng.,  Mond.'iy last.    Jle  was'17 years  of age, and   was  premier for 12  years.   Ho   had   all the qualifications  for   a    leader,   except,  possibly,  the  ability to  choose  the host possible material for  his  associates  in   the   cabinet.  Pie was  too  loyal  to the party  to go out of the legislature for  his  ministers,  and  during   his  term of office  the people failed  to elect what might be termed  cabinet material.   So he did his  best with the junk tho electors,  or the machine,  dumped  into  the   legislature.     Sir   Richard  was true  to  his supporters  in  tho house, and  did  not always  receive as   loyal   support.    He  tried to build  an  empire  with  the  assistance   of   a   gang   of  dollar-chasers and  bone-heads,  with   the    inevitable   result���������  failure.      He  stayed   with   his  friends   when    he   must   have  known  he  was  weakening his  government,  and   they   knifed  him.    The   people   evened   the  score hist September.  St. Joseph's  Nelson, B. C.  Healthfully and centrally located for the East. Kootenay  and Boundary Districts.  Courses include: English  branches arid High School.  Music and Theory. Commercial  Course ��������� Stenography, Bookkeeping, Typewriting, etc.  Special attention Jo Sewing  and Embroidery. For particulars apply to  Sl.STRR  SlU'KKlOl**,  St. .Joseph's School,  ���������  Nelson, B. C.  ina 60, Li  DR, T. F. ROBINSON  Dentist.  Office with Dr. Lewis, Oroville, Wash.  3**  A.  F. & A. M.  REGUIjAR monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge No. 13, A. F. & A. M.,  are held on the second Friday in  each month in Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting  brethren are cordially invited to attend.  SI E. HAMILTON  Secretary  G. H.SPROULE,  W. M  The big Liberal convention  at Winnipeg has decided to  "win the war with Laurier."  Brewster, King, Pattullo and  Wade are among the B. C. delegation���������three cabinet ministers  and their manager. "Pickings,  not principles," should be the  motto  of   the   Liberal    party.  These is  in this  an opening  "broad and glorious Dominion"  for a Canadian party. Borden  and his cabinet, with the exception of Cochrane, should be  conducting a young ladies' seminary or a dancing school; in a  European country Laurier  would long ago have received  the last rites of the church.  The Liberal convention next  Wednesday will kindly note  that Laurier has been endorsed  by Brewster King and Sloan.  If they nominate a candidate,  they endorse Laurier and Premier Brewster, and oppose  Canada and the Empire's participation in the war. They  have to choose between Canada  and the Quebec slackers.  It is almost definitely settled  that there will be an independent candidate  in the  field   to  contest     Similkameen    riding,  and a~ convention will  be  held  in   Keremeos   in   a   couple" of  ' weeks.   There are Liberals who  cannot support Brewster   and  his endorsement of Laurier, and  there   are   Conservatives   who  will not support Bowser.    The  people want statesmen, not machine-turned politicians.  Befohis next issue the Conservatives and Liberals will  have chosen candidates to contest Similkameen riding. It is  a matter of very little importance to the electors who the  candidates may be or which one  Will Win the War ?  Dispatches from Winnipeg  would indicate that the war is  near an end. A great drive is  to be successfully|carried*oiitby  Sir Wilfrid Laurier, leader,  Premier Brewster,  Hon. Dr. King,  Hon. Wm. Sloan,  M.- A, Macdonald, K. C, and  F. C. Wade, K. C.  The motto: "Brewster and  Laurier; for Quebec, for Liberalism and the Spoils."  That Waterloo may again be  the battlefield for the. decision  of the great Avar, as it. was when  it brought about tho downfall  of Napoleon, is believed by  many military experts. Tho  force which the United States  will be able to bring lo bear on  the western front it is believed  will duplicate the historical incident wherein Blucher's timely  arrival so aided Wellington's  army that the French wore defeated. This belief is supported  by the gradual and methodical  retreat of the Germans and the  location of the newllindenburg  line between Antwerp and Na-  raur, to which the Germans are  retiring. Waterloo is in the  advance of this line and its location and topograyhy are such  that if the issue is decided in  front of _ the supposed line,  Waterloo is tho logical, almost  inevitable, field for it.���������Ex.  L. O. L.  -���������   The Regular   meetings of  Hedley Lodge 1711 are neld on  the  first and third Monday in  ovory month in the Orange Hall  Ladies moot 2nd and 1 Tuerdays  Visiting brcthci-n are cordially invited  W. LONSDALE, W. M.  II. IT. JONES. Sec't.  UY NOW  Assortment Is Good  Fruit Jars  Rubber Rings  Schram Tops  Economy Tops    .  Nickel Plate Camp  -  No. 15662  Modern Woodmen  of America  Meets in Fraternity Hall the Third  Thursday in each month at S p. m".  A.      auk, V. C.      J. Smith, Clerk.  Only 10  -_ Per  ������. While they last  2w 1 (vUc  Hedley Trading60,Il  Synopsis of Goal Mining Regulations  COAL mining  Manitoba,  This is from jtho Providence  Journal, the paper that did the  exposing of German plots in  the United States and Canada:  "We are'at..war-' with the most  merciless and inhuman nation  in the world. Hundreds of  thousands of its people in this  country want lo-soo America,  humiliated and beaten to her  knees, and they are doing and  will do everything in their  power to bring this about.  Take nothing for granted.  Energy and alertness in this direction may save the life of  your sou, your husband or your  brother."  rights of tho Dominion, it  , Saskatchewan and Alhei'ta,  the Yukon Teiritoiy, tho North-west Terri-  toiic^nndin a portion of the Province of Bri-  tteli Columbia, may bo leased for a term of  Iwenly one years nt an .innu.il rental of ������1 an  acio. Not, more than 2,.V>0acics ������i bo leased  to one applicant.  Application for a lease mu&t be made by the  iipplicnnt in peihon to the Agent or Sub-Agent  ol the district in which the lights applied for  arc situated.  In surveyed territory the land must bo des-  ciibed by sections, or legal sub-divisions of  sections, anel in unsurveyed territory the tract  applied for shall be staked out the applicant  himself.       ' ' ,  "Inch application must be accompanied by  fee of ������."> which will bo-refunded if the rights  applied for aie not available, but. not other  u'1-.e. A loyalty shall be paid on the merchant  able oul put, of fhe mine nt the rate of five cents  I if i' ton.  The poison operating-thc mine shall furnish  the Agent with sworn returns accounting for  the full quantity of merchantable mined  and pity the loyally thereon.   I coalmin  ing rights aro noL being operated su     roturns-  sliould be furnished at least once a 5'oar.  The lease ivill inclnelo the coal mining rights  onH'. bub tho lessee may be permitted lo purchase whatever available surface rights may  be considered necessary'for tbo working of the  mine at the rate or' S10.00 an acie  For full information application should be  made to the Sec.rotary ot the Department of  tlie Interior, Ottawa, or o any Agent or Sub-  Agent of Dominion Lands.  . W. W. OORY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.-Unauthoiized publication of this advertisement will nob bo paid for. 17 6m  Groceries, Hats and"Caps', Boots'and Shoes,-}Z/\ 7"  Gents'Furnishings. \.-:   '"'-":^'i.  FOR CASHI am offering all lines~ at such low prices  that quotations may give you heart failure.  JAMES STEWART        -        - -      HEDLEY, B. C?  MONTHLY REPORT  Hedley Patriotic Fund Committee  THE CANDY SHOP  NEILSON'S, the Chocolates that  are different.  In Bulk and Boxes.  LUXURY.  TOFEE, .;  NELSON'S  delicious  confection.    This is worth trying.  Ix:e Cream, Sodas, Cones, Buttermilk.  H Humbly...-.       2,00  Gi'aft is the inspiration of the  party conventions. Vote for the  man. If he is straight, legislation will be straight.  1'A.YllOr.L DEDUCTION'S,  G R Allen,   R.  Anderson   A Appleton   J.--R. Brown.............  TBiiircl...-....."���������..,���������'���������.-...'...'.';.,  C A. Brown.'......... .".'���������'���������  F. Bent-ley   V By inch.-. ;..-. .  EBerg   V. Buiinndo   W S .Bonner    D Curry   M Chong  June. 1917.    4.50    4.50    3.50  ...... 4.25  .;...; 4.50  ...... 4.50  ...... 4.00  ...... 1.00    4.25    3.75    4.25    3.50    1.65  PAINTING  PflPER-flflNGING  * KflLSOMINING  TERMS MODERATE  DALY ftVE.  tlEDLEY, B.C.  Qimn Chong  2.50  H Cameron,  4.25  A. Clave      5.50  R. S. Collin  5.00  W. W. Corrigan  4.50  Richard Clare.  4.00  T P Corrigan.        ��������� 3.50  J. Coulthuid.................... 4.25  T B Cannon  ' 5.25  TK Cannon  5.25  S Dogadin... .. ......;.  3.75  J Dory -.'      3.75  Miss N Dill ....;.. 18.00  W Ei-akson    :  3.75  DrE. Elliot  7.00  TEleuk .-'.:..' ���������.". 3.75  P. Eaton  .4.25  G. E. French.' ...  3.50  M. Ji. Gey.on  1.00  "J. Gnnie  3.75  J. Galil//.kv...-....'  4.25  W. T. Grieves  4.25  J. Grieve...  5.00  II Groencn.....   ... ;���������............., 3.75  F. Groencn .' .".'...... -4.50  Hans-Hill..........  3.75  Tilos Hibson ". 3.75  J. A. Holland. .'...-'........ 5.00  R. Hambly..............  4,25  J. Hancock ,  4.25  J. liardnian......"....' .'......... 4.00  MCHill......  4.50  W Hagan......................'. 3.75  T Holm .............:... 3.75  H. E. Hanson  4.00  T Henderson  4.00  M. Iverieh  3.75  C. G. Johnson  4.25  H .) ackson  4,25  P. R. Johnson *."."  4,25  N Johnson  4.25  Alex Johnson  2.10  ���������1. Jamieson  3.75  H. F. Jones  5.00  H. I.-Jones  3.50  B. XV. Knowles  7.00  G. Knowles  ^o.OO  S. C. Knowles... .V......... 'v.".'.    4.00  A; J. King ' .'v:. ..-:��������� 4.00  C Kovich. ...;:...:.:.,?;.;. 1.00:  Win.' Lonsdale  .,-.. 10.00  O. Lindgrcn .'. 4.25  J   1,-uson  3.75  A. F Looniei'  "   3.75  M Matich. :. 3.75  D Mellierg  4.25  H H Messinger. .'-..... 4.25  L. S.  Morrison  5.75  G. Malm   4.50  Ed Malm  4.00  D   Minur  4.00  M J Meher '.  4.00  W"  Mat hew  4.00  P Murray .-  (UK)  CE Muzzy....  3.75  MMi.hi.eh '.... LOU  D. J. McLeod". .-. .. 4.25  A McClusky  4.25  PMMcPliillips................. 4.00  E McPhillips..   : ..../.. 3.75  JMcNtilty ............  ...... 3.50  M. McLeod.................-,... 4.50  J- Natl*. .....;......  4.00  O T Norman "."  3.75  CNoren '..'...'...;..:.... ..-'4.25  E Nelson... .....   3.75  T. Olson.  3.75  A Olund  4.25  K. O. Peterson.....:........... 4.50  Fred Pearce.... .v....... ���������'.'...... 4.25  J (Pearson............. ....'.  3.75  F-Peterson...-  4.25  A L Poni'son...  4.00  i-I Rhodes..' ..,........'.. 5.00  R -liowo. .........:...... 4.25  E Roope  3.75  W Ilobortson  3.75  A ltawnsloy......-..'..  4.25  MSaradi  4.25  J'N Sakolich  .4.25  JSakolich  3.75  Geo. Stevens..'.   John Smith   S. L. Smith.    ... .    ...  W Rvmons   W S'nider   Blake Scott   D J H. Taylor....  J G H Taylor...  XV. Trezona   J Thomas   Wilms   N Tucker    A. W. Vance... r    -     .    .  F Williams..."..'.  J. W. Wii'lh....  P. G. AVright....  .B'Wheeler......  vT.R. Willey.....  J. G. Webster...  K F Webster.  ..  Geo Walker.....  Vv* Yniing   IIliOLKY���������'lOWN   Mbl  H. D. Barnes   J. D. Bntss   W.T. Butler   John Beale   G. Bainnni.........  James Clarke....  MissE. Clare....  W. J. Corinaek..  James Ciitehlev..  The Daly Reduction Co  R. J. Eduiond   F. H. French   J. K, Fraser.,....  Kin lay' Krase'r.-...   '  W J Forbes.'...;  F, M. Gillespie...  SE Hamilton.. .-:*  PHeldstab.,-..-..'���������'���������  ATHorawell.....  G. P. Jones......  J. Jackson.. .  F Lyon;...... ^..  Geo Lyon,...;,..  John Maii'liofer.-.  J Murdoch...;..'. -  A. .J..."McGihbi������n..:  W. A. McLean.,..  G McE'ichcin.... ,   .  Miss Roche......-,  T. H. Kotliei-haiii.  G. A. Riddle..,..'  Geo Shelder.    .'..'..  Jas. Stewart.".'.'.   A. Winkler.,  4.75  .     4.50  . fi.00  3.75  . 3.75  -3.75  . 4.50  4.50  5.75  . 4.25  4.00  .      4.25  . 4.75  4.00  4.50  -4.00  8.00  4.00  5,00  3.50  3.75  3 75  5 00  5 00  3.00  3 00  1 00  2 50  2 00  4 00  1 00  200 00  3.00  5 00  5 00  5 00  4 50  10 00  5 00  4 50  6 00  20 00  5 00  3.00  5 00  5 00  2 50  2 50  5 00  5 00  3 00  fl 0Q  y <x)  3 oo  2.00  5 00  V/.V.T. CoRitAC k, Sec.-Tre.is.  h^^^x^'yy.:".-' y^y^s -Vr^;; >v/'' y.  &!&mtimti!^3i^diJL:\ ii .Aire ,x "&:  r--^  'i;i,i:',-.yevs;-*;-:'*,������������it';<?.lir<-, VWi!-:-  i^.Js*^"**}*^?'''^  %'^H^tVii.  !^*S^S������!!������^  iirtTirriitoririirii'ii'iiui  Jl  .���������jtmy-.^  ^^^^-^y^fe^^l^r


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