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The Hedley Gazette Feb 1, 1917

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 mMM^s^MM^  ';'"'*':-^-'S-V;;.; ,: ;-::*(.*.;"j'':v:'.";'-;>/'-;'.i-:  -'- "���������f'^-iyvi.'y? "';;;--r/r5*:?'  ���������'.;.��������� ���������������������������>���������/  '���������"s'''-'"-'''; ���������-'���������'" ' --  ���������v������-fM������iir������'.Arti-i., '"���������-' ::;'i:*l'^'M.  Volume XIII      Number 2.  HEDLEY, B.C., THURSDAY, FEBEUAKY i;  1917.  $2.00, In Advance  Travel by Auto...  Call up Ptione No. 12  U A good stock of Horses'and Rigs on  Hand..   II Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  W O O D    FOR   SALE!  THE    MINISTER    OF    FINANCE  REQUESTS  !   Phone 12.  P fl L fl 6 E  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  HBDU3Y   B. C.  D. J. INNIS  THE BENEFIT BALL  i-  Proprietor  N. Thomps n phone SEYMOUR 5943  MOB. WK8TKRN CANADA  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers -  Sheffield, Eng.  Offices and-Warehouse, 847-63 Beatty Street  Vancouver, B. C.  r  THE  PEOPLE    OF  CANADA    TO  '     ���������  BEGIN NOW  /  TO  SAVE    MONEY   FOR  THE  ^  NEXT WAR  LOAN  JAN. 9. 1������I7  r  DEPARTMENT Ol*  FINANCE  OTTAWA  *  R.  F������.  BROWN  British Columbia Land Surveyor  Tbl. No. 27  PENTICTON,  P. O. Dhaweu 160  -       -       B. C.  1  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL ENGINEER and BRITISH  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building       r    . Princeton  MONTHLY REPORT  WALTER CLAYTON C.   E.   HASKINR  6LflyT0N & flflSKINS  Barristers,"*Solicito"rsi "Etc.'-' ���������*'"-���������--  MONEY TO  LOAN      '  PENTICTON, - BlCf  DR. J. L. MASTERS  DENTIST.  OFFICE IN COVERT BLOCK.  Oroville,  Wash  ilte^<tt)^<MS������M)t-)������������-MM<Ma-i(it3������M<4itM<>������}ty  I  Grand Union  Hotel  X  X  %  X  X  X  -������  ft  ,*������  X  X  X  X  :X  X  X  X  %  %  X  ������  S - ! .     8  MEDLEY,   British Columbia  Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Up  First-Class Accommodation.  Bar Stocked -with Best Brands  of Liquor and Cigars  A.   WINKLER,     Proprietor  Hedley Patriotic Fund Committee  The Hedley Patriotic Funds  committee submit the following  report coverfhg collections made  for the month of- Dec. If j your  name does not appear your  subscription has not been received during the month. In  some cases subscriptions are  paid in advance and have previously been acknowledged. It  you are in arrears please hand  your subscription to the Treasurer. Collections made as per  list, month of Dec, $947.40. Of  this amount $155.20 "was subscribed for the Hedley Enlisted  Men's 'Fund. The' balance,  $792.20, was subscribed for the  Canadian Patriotic Fund.  Following will show the  amounts remitted to the Canadian Patriotic Fund:  October, 1914 $1001 75  January, 1916       597 00  February, 1916..  March, 1916   April, 1916   May. 1916   June. 1936   July, 1916       737  August, 1916   September, 1916.  October, 1916...  November, 1916.  December, 1916.  W. Robertson  3.75  F. Decario .'  3.50  N. Stechishin ".  3.75  L. Basso  , 3.75  J. B. Brown  4.25  E. Berg ���������  4.25  J. C-mlthard: .:'  4.25  J. Grieve  4.25  J. Galitzky :  4.25  M. Gillis v  4.25  R. Hmiihly .- 4.25  '}���������  X.  5.00  4.25  3.75  1.52  3.75  4.25  4.25  5.00  4.25  4.00  2.10  5.00  5.00  3.75  772 00  752 75  747 50  747 95  791 85  737 15  747 50  776 10  774 90  790 30  792 20  I  HEDLEY MEAT  MARKET  a h e a  L:  All kinds of fresh and  cured meats aliv.-iy.-s on  hand. Fresh Fish on  sale   every   T���������������������������..;��������� ���������  R.J.EDMOND, Prop.  Ji  GREAT  NORTHERN  HOTEL  HEDLEY B.C.  Bar and Table the Best.   Rates Moderate  Plrat Class Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor.  $10,028 95  C. P. Dalton,  Sec.-Treas.  We hereby certify that   we  have-examined  the  books and  accounts of the Hedley Patriotic  Funds  Committee and find the  above statement to be  correct.  H. D. Barnes   1 A ,Aii.���������,���������  F. M. Gillespie)Auditors.  PAYKOIX DEDUCTIONS,   DEC,   1910.  W. .Sampson  $ 5.00  M. L. Gesson   5.00  Friend  8.00  B. VV. Knowles  6.00  Win. Lonsdale  10.00  A. Clare. ,*  5.00  S. L. Smith.  O.iK)  G. E. French  3.50  John Smith  4.50  P. Murray  0.00  P. G. Wright  4.00  C. A. Brown       4.50  H, E. Hanson       4.00  VV. Matliew       4.00  R. S. Collin       5.00  J. W. Wirth  4.50  W. W. Corrigan       4.50  L.C.'Rolls ......  R. Boyd   P. MilleU   H. F. Jones   T. C. Porti'ous..  S..C. Knowles..  T. Hi'iidt'i-.'-oir..  H. T. Riiinliow.  G. Knowles   T. R. Willow...  J. (i. Wel-.-i.-r..  R. Cl.-ne   J. Hardman....  M. Mi-Leod   R. L. Jones   A. F. Lonmi'i-..  3.75  3.75  3.75  5.00  4.50  4.00  4.00  4.50  5.00  4.IX)  5,00  4.00  4.00  4.50  3.50  3.75  A.J. King..       4.00  J. A. Holland  J. Hancock   J. Hossaek...'.'.  P. Johnson.. .\.  P. R. Johnson..  C. G. Johnson..  O. Lindgren   L. S. Aloiri.-on.  H. H. Mossinger  G. Malm    J. Martin   K. 0. Peterson.  G. Pi-ideaux   Fred Peaice   A. Rawnsley ".-,   ...'.  4.00  B. Rescorl ..���������  4.25  Geo. Ransom'.* 7 ,,'.". :...'.. 4.25  C. Ranse  4.75  J. Rodeo...'.     2.75  W. J. Stewai t  5.75  C. A. Selquist  3.75  Casper Steen  3.75  A. W. Vance  4.75  J.Williamson  4.00  S Dogadin  3.75  O E Ericson.-  4.25  W. T. Grieves  4.25  A. Nyborg  3.75  W. Trezona  4.25  T Baud....  2.00  K Jackson.^  4,25  O T Norman  3.75  GR Allen  4.50  J Thomas  4.25  A Amey  4.25  L Barlow  4.25  Otto Johnson  4.25  T D Morrison  3.75  T. Olson  3.75  C Olson  3.75  F Peterson  3.75  T E Rouse :  2.25  W Snyder  4.25  Richard Clare  3.50  H. I. Jones  4.00  G G Bowerman  4.00  W C Graham  1.85  W'iims........  4.00  D Winger  3.75  F Williams..  4.00  J Fife  2.00  J   Naff.........  4.00  D Henderson  3.50  D   Miner .,.. 4.00  E Hoss.-ick  3.50  Thos Brown   4.00  K Steffason  3.75  A Smith  4.25  D Riinkiu  2.00  O Nelson  4.25  EMcdich  4.25  H Jackson  4.25  N  Eglt  2.10  JDeGroe  4.25  E. Burros  4.00  J. Y. H. Taylor  4.50  R. Kellogg  4.00  F, M. Gillespie...  A. Winkler   J. Jackson   T. H. Rotherham  W, T.Butler   O. Bnrntitn   G. McEaohren...  Miss-Roche   J. D. Brass   R. J. Edmond   F. H.French ....  W. A. McLean...  Jas. Stewart..   ..  Miss L. Beale   John Mairhofor...  Miss-E. Clare   James Clarke   James Critohley.  10.00  5.00  5.00  5.00  " 3.00  1.00  5.00  2.00  5.00  3.00  5.00  5.00  2.00  1.00  5.00  2.00  2.50  1.00  The Daly Reduction Co     200.00  R. J. Corrigan  F Lyon   A. J. McGihhon.  Friend   Miss M Beale   E D Boeing...-..  J Murdoch   Bruce Rolls   Geo Shelder.     ���������-.���������  P Heldstah   S E Hamilton...  R. Elliot   J M Sandusky...  Miss N Dill   4.00  3.00  2.50  5.00  1.00  5.00  1.00  2.50  3.50  4.50  5.00  5.00  0.00  12.00  Hiineke.....  C. Chapman.  Leaf   H. Cameron.  Can-as   A. Beam  F. Bent ley...  A. W. Harp-  J. Giiai f   J. Jamieson.  W, Knowles  W. W. MoD.  Leo Brown..  G. E. McClure  D. Curry   ugall.  4.00  3.50  3 50  3.50  3.50  5.00  3.50  3.50  3.75  3.50  5.00  3.75  3.75  2.10  3.75  4.25  4.25  4.75  4.00  4.00  1.75  J McNulty       2.10  P Eaton.  1'Cad well.  D. MePherson.  D. J. McLeod'.  Geo. Stevens..  V. Zackerson..  R. Aiider.-on..  O Franzeii.  3.75  4.25  R C.-iinpli.-ll       2.10  4.25  1.85  (.75  WjKei.n-dy  A MnrdonaJd.  R Porritt   Win. Rogers       1.85  A. Springhelti       3.75  R Wis an.... .*.   ....      1.85  IIEDLKY���������TOWN   LIST.  W. J. Coiin.ck   ...  J. K, Fraser   G. P. Jones   Miss A McKinnon.  3.50  5.00  20.00  4.00 |  }  TOWN AND DISTRICT  \  J. Critchley has recovered  from an attack of the grip.  .  E. E. Burr has become interested in a garage at Princeton.   '...������������������������������������.���������'.-.  John Simpson, chief ��������� of provincial police for this district,  was in town over Sunday.  The juinual stock-taking was  completed last night at the big  stores of the Hedley Trading  Company.  There is a mild epidemic of  measles in Keremeos. That is  the reason for no Keremeos  correspondence this issue.  Owing to increased consumption of coal and wood in the  past week, the Gazette cash  balance of $1.60 has vanished.  Dun and Brapstreets please  note.  John Jackson of the Great  Northern hotel returned yesterday from Oroville, where he  was operated on abouc three  weeks ago. He has almost  fully recovered.  The Keremeos-Hedley hockey  match, which was to have been  played here Saturday afternoon did not come off owing to  measles down the valley. ^ A  measley shame, as an exciting  game was anticipated.  The annual session of the  Provincial Grand Orange Lodge  will be held in Princeton Feb.  20, 21 and 22, inst. A concert  is to be given Tuesday evening,  20th inst., at which one or more  speeches will be made outlining  the aims of the order.  The weather for the past  four days has been down in the  cellar. In Hedley the thermometer registered 14 below,  Princeton 24, Keremeos 10, and  at the  Niekel   Plate   mine 39  In Aid of Hedley  General Hospital a  ���������' Great Success.  At the annual Hedley hospital benofit ball last Friday evening very enjoyable hours were  spent.  A delightful program of music  was arranged by ther members  of the Hedley band; while Mr.  Gillespie assisted by bringing  out the best from the splendid  player piano of tho opera house,  Other delightful numbers were  rendered by Mrs. Sproule and  Miss Inknian, thus allowing tho  the members of the band to en-  joy a dance or two.  Mr. C P. Dalton, acting as  master of ceremonies, gave general satisfaction.  The refreshments were served  by Mrs. Winkler, who must  have spent much time in preparation to display such a deli-  cions spread.  The fact of the ball being  such a success may be due to  the prominent position ladies  have taken in the past year or  two. Much has been left to  their discretion in the past 365  days and it is hoped that the  men will soon recover from  their dormant condition. The  present year may once more see  them active.  The people indulged in the  very latest and most up-to-date  dances, only a few falling back  into the old-fashioned One Step  and Fox Trot.  The net proceeds amounted  to $60.-^Com.  the  was  Hospital Meeting.  The annual meeting of  Hedley general hospital  held in Fraternity hall Tuesday  evening, at which there was a  g~od attendance ��������� of -those interested. Reports of officers  and the financial statement will  be published later. Following  are the names of those elected  directors for 1917: G.-P. Jones,  ll. S. Collin, C. P. Dalton, G. H.  gproule, F. il. French, Geo.  Stevens and J. Grieve.  The Pension Board.  The Dominion government  have appointed a board of pension commissioners for Canada  with offices in Ottawa: As this  board wish to cause as little delay tis possible in dealing with  communications in regard to  pensions, they wish the public  to corresporid diredtly with the  board of pensions commissioners, Ottawa.  A great deal of delay may be  caused by communications being sent through other departments of the government.  The Patriotic Fund association and the Military Hospitals  commission have kindly consented to give information and  assistance to those wishing to  write direct to the ��������� Board of  Pension Commissioners. These  societies have offices iu certain  localities throughout Canada.  In addition, in ordor to facilitate the granting of pensions,  the board is opening branch  offices in Vancouver, Calgary,  Edmonton, Regina and Winnipeg in the Western provinces.  All information with regard to  pensions may be obtained from  these offices.  W J Forhe-*.- ���������      4.50 when the glass broke.   The rest  ?.' ������ ������i,k"1' "'���������"      -'!i!! is   not on   record.   Today   the  H. D. Barnes  o.OQ    ,,....   .     _    j.    ���������-, *   Dalton....  Hoi-swell.  ���������t.50!  3.00  weather  what,  has moderared sonic-  Thc Conservative candidate  was elected in the by-election  for Dorchester, Quebec, by a  majority of about 250. This  means that the French Canadian, voters aro not in sympathy  with the views held by Laurier,  Bourassa, and other prominent  Qubecers in regard to the war  policy of the Borden government.   Hairy Rose is in the hospital  suffering from paralysis. His  many old-time friends in the  Similkameen and Boundary districts will hope that the careful  nursing at tho hospital will  result in complete recovery.  He has been unwell for a couple  of years, and didntt take proper  care of himself. STHE     GAZETTE,     HEDLEY,     B.     C_.  How many people, crippled and lame from rheumatism,  4>we their condition to neglected or incorrect treatment!  It is the exact combination of the Purest Cod-Liver  Oil with  glycerine and hypophosphites as contained in  that has made Scott's famous for relieving rheuma-.  tism when other treatments have utterly failed.  If you are a rheumatism sufferer, or feel its first  symptoms, start on Scott's Emulsion at once.  IT MAY BE EXACTLY WHAT YOU NEED.  Scott <fe Bo-tra*, TwoaSo, Oat.  xe-s  All Enlarged Experience  Canada   Preparing   for   Larger  Production of Manufactured  Articles  Canadian prosperity, it is true, has  teen brought -about partly by war  orders, but these constitute only a  fraction of the nation's new industries. They have been most helpful  an showing the country what it can  do towards supplying its own needs.  Thc war orders have tested the country's supply of raw material and the  skill of its mechanics. When the  war orders shall have slopped, Canada will be prepared to go on with  the production of manufactured articles on a scale that it could not have  attained in many years without the  instruction and experience that have  come with the demand for munitions.  The war has cost Canada dearly, but  the experience -will not leave the  country without some valuable compensation, especially in an enlarged  knowledge of itself. ��������� Christian Science Monitor.  To the Rescue  Time for Civilization to Defend Itself Against War  This war is by far thc most terrible of all wars in the scale of its  destruction and the horrihle nature  of the instruments of destruction  which it employs. Tlie next war is  likely'to be worse, for as science progresses and the ingenuity of man extends, so is the mechanism of war  likely to become ever more diabolically destructive. Is it not time for  civilization to defend itself? Should  we not apply some portion of thc  energy and the contrivance which wc  lavish, on war and its preparation to  the preparation and _ the buttressing  of peace? It is not impossible. Thc  way has long been discerned, and it  needs little more than goodwill and  a fixed resolve to achieve the triumph more glorious than any which  arms can bring.���������From the Manchester Guardian.  A Land of Wealth  The  Benefits  to   Be   Derived   From  Learning the Glorious Lesson  of Thrift  The really grcal countries of the  world arc peopled by thrift}', hard-  headed, sensible folks who arc not  ashamed to save, and a large part of  thc destitution and misery of this  world arc traceable to somebody'?  lack of thrift���������somebody's unwillingness lo give up present pleasures  for future prosperity. The boy and  the girl who fail, to get the schooling they [should; the mother, broken  by hard, unending toil; the foreclosed mortgage, the broken-up home  ���������how often do these come from  somebody's failure to save?  If wc have not already done so, let  us now learn thc glorious lesson of  thrift; let us join' thc bank line and  be bur own masters, rather than the  bread line of dependent supplicants.  Let's save some money  Doctor Tells How to Strengthen  Eyesight 50 per cent In One  Week's Time in Many Instance*  Sweet and palatable, . Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator is acceptable to children, and >il does its  work surely and promptly.  WJENCWFREMCHBEMEOV. Nsl Mo2 N.S.  THERAPIOftg S&M5  (treat.success. CURES CHRONIC weakness, lost vigos  I  * VIM KIDNEV BLADDER. DISEASES. BLOOD POISOS.  IflLES EITHER NO DRUGGISTS ar MAIL SI. POST * CT9  FOUGERA CO SO nedC-AN ST NEW VORKOrLVMAHllROJ  TORONTO WRITE FO*: FREE BOOK TO DR LE CLEP.O  Bir.a CO fHvERSTOCKRD. HA.MPSTEAO. LOMDOK ENO.  "TRY NEWDRAGEEITASTELESSIPORMOiT   E������-SV  TO TAKB  One More New Department ���������  How many departments are grouped under thc .euphonious name of the  War Office? Whatever may be said  of the advisability of some of these  departments, general satisfaction is  felt throughout England at thc crea  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  Gasoline as Wash for Wounds  Contused, lacerated wounds with  dirt ground into them arc cleaned  with gasoline in a field hospital in  France. The .skin and then the surface of* the wound are rubbed with  a swab or absorbent cotton soaked in  gasoline. Thc interior of the wound  is swabbed out with gasoline as far  as can be reached with pledgets of  cotton wrapped around a forceps.  Gasoline causes no pain, but it will  cause blisters if left on and covered  with bandages that prevent evaporation. Medical journals say gasoline  has long been used by workmen in  factories for cleaning dirty .cuts and  lacerations. ���������  A Tree Prescription You Can Hare Filled  and Use at Horns  LONDON.���������Do you -arear glasses? Are  yon a victim of eye Etriin or other eya Y/eak-  nev-.iea? If so, you will be -flad to know  that according- to Dr. Lewis there i������ real hope  for you. Many whose eyes were faili-itr ������ay  they hare had their eyti restored through the  principle of this wonderful frce prescription.  One man says, after tryuic it: "i wafl almost  blind; could not see to read at all. Now I  am read everything without any glasses and  my eyes do not water any more. At night  they would pain dreadfully; now they led  fine all the time. It was like a miracle '.o  toe." A lady who used il says: "The atmosphere seemed hazy with or without glasses,  but after using thii prescription for fifteen  days ererythinc seems clear. I can even read  fine print without s'lasses." It is believed  that thousands who wear jrla*srJ can bow discard them in a seasonable time and multitudes  more willsba ablo> to strengthen their eyes  so-as to be spared the trouble and expense of  ever getting glasses., Eye troubles of many  descriptions.may  be wonderfully  benefited  by  following tho simple rales.    Here ti the prtj  Iscription:   Go   to   any  active  drug  store   an|  I get a bottle of Bon-Opto tablets.     Drop c  ��������� Bon-Opto' tablet   in   a   fourth   of   s   pl^sa  | water and allow to dissolve.    With this "  bathe tbe eyes two to four- times daily.  should  notice  your-eyes  clear up  perceptiWl  right   irora   the ��������� sta'rt   and   inflammation   vrir  quickly  disappear.     If your  eyes  are  bothej  iug   you,   even   a   little,   take   steps   to' savj  them now before it  is too late.     Many hoptf  lessly blind might have been sa-red if thcyha  cared  for their eyes .in time. .  Note: Another prominent Ph-csiciaa t  whom thc .above article was submitted, s,---4  "Bon-Opto is a very remarkable remedy,  constituent ingredients are well known to  incnt eye specialists and widely prescribed  them. The manufacturers guarantee it  strengthen eyesight SO per cent, in one we-ekl  time in many* instances or refund the rnonel  It can be obtained from any good druggil  and is one of the very few preparations.!  feel should be h<rpt on hand for regular ul  in almost every family." The VaJaaas Drt|  Co., Store 6, Toronto, will fill r-otur orders  your drusurut cannot.  SHNENDM;  E HELPED HI  _    _ LASTING CURB.  SEE THAT  TRADE   MARKED  WORO  "THERAPIOK' IS OH  ���������XIT.GOVT SIAMf AFFIXED TO ALL GENUIKKl'.-iC-UITt,  safe and        i Uon of one to look after thc soldier  America's.  Pioneer *  Dog Remedies  BOOK   OX  DOG DISEASES  And How to Feed  jriiilad free to any -i<3dr<������3 by  the Author  H. CLAY GLOVER CO., Incl  IIS West 31st Street, New York  discharged from the army unfitted to  look after himself, with thc aid of his  pension. The result of the old plan  that thousands of soldiers were  found unable to take up work, and  yet were not weak enough to be rc-  laincd-in a military hospital, thc average of which is crowded to its capacity. Mr. Lloyd George has created a department to handle this problem, which will mean that doctor's  aid will be continued after the soldier has left the. hospital.  ^OT  "Injured Man Laughed When Simple  .   Treatment Was Suggested, But  He Thanked His Comrade  Later  Once upon a time word came lo  Henry A. Vochl, of Plainland, N.J.,  that a 'close friend had been injured,  and full of anxiety he visited the  afflicted man, who was suffering from  a sprained ankle,  "It was so bad that the leg had  turned black," said Mr. Vochl in relating thc story. "I told him I would  have him out iu a week and he laughed at me. But I look him a bottle of  Sloan's Liniment, that night he put  some on and noticed the ankle fell  better. I told hi hi to use it every day,  and in three days his ankle was practically-well..' In four days he was  working. He gladly admits that  Sloan's Liniment "put him '"on -his  feet."  Sloan's  Liniment  can  be  obtained"  at all drug- stores, 25c, 50c and. $1.00.  Leave Your Worries on the Train - '  When  business   or  pleasure  take, you away    from  lipme,  you    are  much  concerned about convenience and comfort.    You  can enjoy 'both at the  Walker House  " The House of Plenty"  oC  Hotel Carls-Rite  . ". The House of Comfort" '  The management have for years been making a careful study of the. .needs of.  the Travelling Public. Everything that makes for Comfort, Safety and "Convenience is our Policy. Convenience is a natural asset owing to the splendid location-  of each, both within a minute's walk from the 'Union Station and within the heart  of thc city's business activities. Comfort is assured by large and perfectly trained  slafls, and detached brick structures open on all sides with every'modern-conveni-,  ence. 4 ' '  The rates are very reasonable considering the increased cost of living. Give'  vour baggage checks cither to the Walker House or Carls-Rite* Hotel porter. Both  ���������(������������������ill be at the Union Station on your arrival.���������American   or  European  Plan.  >  == THE WALKER HOUSE or THE CARLS-RITE HOTEL =  TORONTO'S FAMOUS IIOTJjIvS  T    CiCO.'wiaGriT & MACK CARROW,. Proprietors.     (Both formerly Westerners.)  r  i  James Richardson & Sons, Limited  GRAIN MERCHANTS  Western. Offices      ������   ..   -       Winnipeg, Calgary, Saskatoon  Specialists in tbe .handling: of formers' shipments. Write, wir*  -or 'phone  our neare*t  office for cjuctetxoos or'iafor-mattoa.  Bill your ear* "NOTIFY JAMES RICHARJDSON & SONS,  LIMITED," to insure care-fa! eh-fcekxn-*-- of grades. Liberal adTaneea-  on bills of lading, Qmck adj-ostmc-ais guaranteed a&compatizzd by  Gorcrxi-Rie-at  Certificates  of grade and w-cig-bt.  Toil will profit by Sendiag as Samples asd Ob-sincas oca- A&risx oato Beat  Dwtiaation before Shipping Year Grain, pRrtiw'art-r Dart-fey, Oataand Rye.'  **  LICENSED AND BONDED  Estabfish-td 1*37  Electrified Trousers  m  mt  ?$  p-pijj  ������^������?-.  j#m  because it guarantees unequalled  service���������from Christmas to Christmas��������� over and over again  is  It's the "safest" gift you can select,  for every man shaves, and knows that  in the Gillette you are giving him the.  best equipment that money can buy.  His appreciation will be SURE and  LASTING. '  Christmas Gillette displays will be iii  the windows of all the hustling Gillette  dealers���������Drug, Jewelry, Hardware and  General Stores���������everywhere���������in a dozen  styles or more���������priced from $5 to $25;  The Waiter: What makes you so  stout? - -   ' '���������*.���������' : ���������.,.  The Maid:.-Because I eat what is  right.   What makes you so thin?.  The Waiter: Because I eat what is  left. , '���������...-..  ._ Miller's Worm Powders will eradicate the worm evil that bears so  heavily'on children and is believed to  cause many fatalities. They are-an  acceptable medicine to children .and  can be fully relied upon to. clear the  food channels thoroughly- of these  destructive parasites and restore the  inflamed and painful surfaces to  hcalthfulness. They arc an excellent  remedy' for these evils.  Trousers warmed by electricity is  one of the war inventions. It is the  idea of an Innsbruck professor .who  is at present serving- in the German  army, and a Vienna professor of  medicine. " Besides the comfort in  winter, it is pointed out that electrical trousers and likewise an electric  arm-warmer, might be- -profitably  used in airships. The garments arc  made with* extremely supple electrical warming wires, woven ~ in" with  the cloth, which' is itself made specially with a view to insulation.'' The  device is fed by cables at a distance  of'a-hundred-yards and more. The  wearer can himself connect and disconnect the heat conductor. The expense, of keeping trousers supplied  with an electric current is about two  cents'au' hour.  Buy Matches  ; As you would any other  household commodity ���������  with an eye to full value.  : When you buy  Minard's Liniment'Cures Distemper.'  The Honored Guest  First   Gent:   Come    and 'dint-.  mo tomorrow evening, old lop.  Second  Gent': Afraid 1   can't.  going  lo sec Hamlet.  First Gent: Never mind, bring  along with you.���������Today,  with  I'm  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, &c.  ere  .  Policeman: What arc .standing  for?  Loafer:  Nuffink.   '���������**  Policeman: Well, just move on. -If  everybody was to stand in one place  how  would   the  rest get  past?  Gillette Safety Razor Co. of Canada, Limited  Of/ice and Factory-GILLETTE BUILDING, MONTREAL  zQMeiie*  22 E  A Remedy for Earache.���������To have  the-earache is to endure torture. Tlie  .car is a delicate organ and few care  to deal with il, considering it work  for a doctor. Dr. Thomas' Eclcctric  Oil offers a simple remedy.. A ��������� f e'w  drops upon a piece of lint or medicated cotton and-placed in the ear  will work wonders in relieving pain.  ���������X/t  Real Sorrow  ���������   "Who are those two     sad-looking  women  over there?"   ���������  "They're a couple of neighborhood  -women who- always get   'together   to  mourn."  "Torn by some common  sorrow?"  "Ves;   one's   husband   never   comes  home   and   the   other   one's   husband  hangs around    home all the time."���������  Houston  Post.  Canadian Dairy Products in Britain  The Department of Trade and  Commerce state, that during the  month ��������� of August, 23,150 hundredweights of Canadian butter, were exported to the United Kingdom, as  compared with 1,421 hundredweights  in August,' 1915. The comparative figures for cheese during the' same  months were 265,251 hundredweights and 188,928. The export of  eggs to the same country increased  from 27,747 to 82,710 "great hundreds"���������a great hundred being 120.  MATCHES  You receive a generously-    .  ���������  filled box of Sure,  Safe  - Rights.  ���������'��������� ne-- r  ASK FO*  Eddy's "Silent  Parlor" Mafches  Plain Reason  T never could sec Avhy they always  called a boat  "Evidently  to steer one."  ���������she/"'-  you  have  never   tried  Two Cases of Eczema  Further Proof That Dr. Chase's Oihtnient is a Positive  Cure for Chronic Eczema  ; ���������'-'���������       ���������;?''.  W.       N.       U.  113$  .If you read these letters you will  find that Dr. Chase's Ointment is not  to be classed among ordinary salves  and ointments.  By actually curing itching, slinging  eczema in many thousands of cases  il has stood the most severe test to  which any ointment can be put.  Mr. .1. 13rice, Temperance Road,  Parry Sound, Ont., writes: "Just a  line to praise Dr. Chase's Ointment  for what it has done for -my wife.  She has been suffering with eczema  in her head for two years, and has  spent no end Of money with doctors  arid for ointments, which did her no  good. She had about given up hope  of ever being cured, when someone  told her to try Dr. Chase's Ointment.  By the use of this Ointment ���������' thc  trouble has left her entirely, so wc  have unbounded faith in it. I have  told several people about thc Ointment."  Mrs. W. G. Dowden, Grccnspond,  Bonavista Bay, Nfld., writes:   "1 suf  fered with eczema.o*n my hands, and  for eighteen month's was so bad that  I could not use a needle to sew or d.o  anything. I could scarcely dress myself. Though I had lots of salves  from doctors, I could never get-  much benefit from them. Then ,1  sent for a sample of Dr, Chase's  Ointment, and found it very different in action. It was not long before  my hands began to heal, and four 60cS  boxes made them well. I cannot  praise Dr, Chase's. Ointment tpb  highl}**, and frequently give some to  others to get them using it, for'-'I  know that it will  cure!" _  '���������''    "-  In the home Dr. Chase's Ointmcfit  is of almost daily usefulness," for 'by  relieving chafing and irritation of the  skin- it prevents eczema and similar  itching skin diseases. Applied to.all  cuts and wounds, it prevents blood  poisoning _ and heals the skin. Dr.  Chase's Ointment, 60 cents a box, all  dealers, or Edmar.son, Bates & "Co.,  Ltd., Toronto, ���������&-&h''������-rrt',;4\'rl  REM     GAZETTE,     HEDLEY.     B.     &  HRIFT IS  USED IN SALVA  [EFFICIENCY FIRST AND THEN ECONOMY IS MOTTO  [ihis Article Describes How the Litter of War Material at the  Front is Carefully Gathered Up and Nothing Wasted That  Can Be Repaired and Put to Use Again  o-  I'o feed and equip our millions ot  hting ' men entails a strain even  pon Britain's vast resources. So  lere is a stern call for business mc-  iods and prevention of waste in all  eparlmcnts of the Quartermastcr-  eneral���������that universal provider who  i'as turned the whole empire into a  j:ries of arsenals and' stores.  ���������The .fine flower    of Britain   is in  ',-ms���������peer  and  peasant,  miner and  ���������erk and millhand-    And to supply  ,-ji- armies is now the prime industry  ���������t the nation, and one of roaring ac-  vity, thanks    to our glorious com-  land of thc.seas.    Shiploads of ore  kccome    giant guns    and shell-cases,  folton and chemicals arc turned by  i-ar-wizards into high explosives    of  lolcanic fury and force.    Thc   .wool"  or khaki is bespoke on the backs of  aistralian sheep.   American and Ar-  entine cattle are marked down   for  -leat, and the hides go to Leicester  ind Northampton    for the    soldiers'  '.oots���������millions of pairs, .for our Al-  ' ^es' use as well as for our own.  [   Whole fleets, of ships ply back and  iorth between    our home-ports and  he army   bases 'in    France.    They  arry every conceivable device of of-  ence   and defence, from   monstrous  \iowitzers  and aeroplanes to  trench-  Jng-tools and "barbed wire.    As    for  mr army's    food, is not    the world  -.ombed for it?    Is there not a huge  ,iierarchy in charge of it, from    the  -jflirector of  supplies in  Whitehall  to  Ijocal inspectors at'the world's end?  "Jin Assam for tea, in Santos for cof-  jjfee, in Chicago for meat, in Sydney  ;for grain.     Also    in    marts    nearer  home, from" Mincing Lane to  Beth-  me in France, a typical town of the  British "invasion," where local supplies  are  bought.  And- 'everywhere    is jealous watch  'kept upon    quality and   -quantity of  ^stores and food-    Woe to thc dairy-  ff,man who works milk powder or other adulterant into his butter.    I have  ���������in     mind     an   English     prosecution,  where,the War Office    analyst con-  W-demncd 40,000 lbs of butter aud got  a conviction against the contractors,  with  the maximum  penalty  and  so-  1$ cial ostracism besides.    So the whole  "i/earth; is our soldiers' storehouse, and  .British    workshops    the    immediate  source of supply.  ��������� Our laden fleets lie alongside the  Havre quays, where thousands of  khaki porters and clerk's handle  'p mountains of stuff,' from bombs to  ������f- bacon, from drugs to. telegraph wires  U��������� and motor kitchens that cook for  |- troops on the march. Then the  j French trains are filled, and at rail-  f head there are endless files of waiting lorries, which day and night haul  stores to all headquarters-���������those of  army corps, division, and brigade. .  The whole system is one of clear  !| * sub-division, and the filling-in of  forms, indents, vouchers, and receipts. All.works smoothly until the  quartermaster-sergeant of each unit  takes delivery. . '  And what of the litter of an advance over the deadly "No Man's  Land'- between the warring lines?  Smashed rifles, twisted bayonets, machine guns broken down or abandoned. Revolvers and field glasses,* water  bottles, haversacks, cartridges, and  shells either in fragments or uncx-  ploded.' There are no words to describe the grievous disarray that lines  even the yawning-pits and shell craters in which houses might-be hidden-  Here is a first-aid tent, and round  about it stray tunics cut away by the  surgeons from stricken men. Boots  and caps and greatcoats, tod often  with letters and portraits, and pathetic little keepsakes fluttering amid  the broken wires.     '<  Over the field move the stretcher-  bearers and casually squads with officers collecting identification discs  or recording wounds and destinations. After these come thc new salvage corps, whose quick eyes and  practical instincts save thc nation enormous sums, as I shall show. These  men gather up broken weapons, clothing, and equipment of all kinds,  from a belt or a cartridge clip to an  aeroplane propeller. They load up  horsed wagons with this valuable  "rubbish" and transfer it on the road  to motor lorries that chug off to railhead for the Army Ordnance bas'ev  And here you will find a mushroom j  industrial town, with khaki armies of  its own, as well as Frenchwomen at  American machines that sew and  mend and. patch with magical celerity. Here you,realize the great work  of civilian soldiers���������the cobblers'  corps, who repair old boots; the tailors and harnessmen, the skilled mechanics and armorers who mend broken rifles and bayonets. These 'ast  take a four months' course in the  Woolwich and Enfield small arm  shops, and repair anything from a  maxim to an officer's' range-finder.  These dumping sheds are not exactly cheerful places, but 'the sorters  get to work with contagious zest-  Boots are paired with unoanny insight Leather is scarce these days,  and in great demand by all thc nations from Greece to Sweden, and  from great Russia to little Holland,  who stands so anxiously    on watch.  Staying* With Allies  To the Last Man  So each sturdy tipper must stand  three good soles; thc wear and tear  of trench warfare on all equipment is  truly tremendous. The finest khaki  uniform cycr*woven on the Leeds  looms is soon caked with clay and  jagged- by the never-ending barbed  wire;  Ten sizes in boots are looked out,  then handed over tothe cobblers and  their whirring machines. When mended these boots pass into women's  hands for further sprucing and a bath  of castor oil. It is a fact that_ Tommy prefers these to new pairs, so  soft and pliable arc they to the soldier's feet. In tunics and trousers  and greatcoats gigantic renovation is  made. There arc new engines of ingenious type for steaming and disinfecting all garments. These are afterwards ironed and pressed and folded for re-issue on a, great scale-  Utterly hopeless uniforms are first  stripped of their buttons _ (you will  see women filling sacks with these),  and then cut up as woollen rags for  return to England, where they sell  for as much as $90 a ton. So the  Quartermaster-General is the thrifty  "housewife" of our army. Nothing is  wasted. Even old tins are pierced  with holes, and go-back as trench  stoves, with prospects of hot cocoa  and steaming slew.    ������������������  Other tins are cut up for labels.  And here is a ..circular saw with the  lifted wheels of an ambulance chassis supplying power to il. This ingenious device is slicing odds - and  ends of wood into tent-pegs of various sizes in view of the coming summer campaign. Officers at this "old  clo'" depot welcome new ideas that  may bring new grist to their never-  resting mills of- salvage, or new uses  for the products of their marvellous  mending and cleaning machines.  These turn out as new all things military, from a haversack to a horse-  rug, and to save John Bull's purse^  lavish and prodigal as that purse is,  iii. provision for our heroes in the  trench.  For, remember, unless this battlefield litter were collected, sorted, and  repaired by khaki-civilian ministry,  new articles would have to be issued  by the Army Ordnance Department  at a cost of thousands of pounds a  day- "Efficiency first and then economy" is the motto of the; Quartermaster-General at Headquarters,-.and  throughout all ranks of administrative service, down to the Q.M.S. of  company or platoon������������������himself the caterer and housekeeper of his unit in  conjunction with the cook.  Quartermaster-Sergeant "sees to it  that there is no waste in.food or general stores. That no1- meat rations  are drawn for casualty cases or the  sick; that no cartridges are trampled  in the mire, and every trenching-tool  accounted for. The regimental cook  was; probably educated in the Salamanca, School at Aldershot. Quite  likely a wise woman had a hand in  his kitchen education, teaching:him  new lessons in food values and varieties.'  "No waste" is the reiterate watch-  word_ of our six-figure army, and the  warning is seen in wondrous operation in those humming ordnance  sheds, where the rubbish of the battlefield is - first dumped, then sorted  and transformed out of all recognition, so as to reduce the cost of a  campaign which, as the Prime Minister reminds us, "already exceeds the  flight of any financier's, imagination."  ���������W- G. FitzGcrald.  The Non-Returned Aeroplane  What happened to one of the two  British aeroplanes that attacked thc  hangars and aerodromes of the Germans in the vicinity of Brussels has  been  cleared up.  As thc machine descended in the  night and the motor was stopped it  was neither heard nor seen. The pilot and ihe observer attempted for  three-quarters of an hour to re-start*  the engine but without success, and  they therefore set fire to it to prevent it from falling into thc hands  of the Germans.  The two brave aviators then succeeded in hiding and eluding capture  until Tuesday, October 17, when a  .squad of German soldiers appeared  at the house of a schoolmaster in a  small Flemish commune and arrested  the two men in the schoolhouse,  where  they had passed the night.  The schoolmaster was_ also arrested on a charge of complicity and the  prisoners were then removed by rail.  Thc schoolmaster has in all probability been shot by this time.  Lord Derby Explains What Conscription Really Means  Lord Derby, in an interview in  London with a special correspondent  of the Paris Journal, said:  "I cannot sec how anyone can feel  the slightest uneasiness respecting  thc results in maii-power of the  Compulsory Service Acts. Unfortunately people sometimes^ lose sight  of thc fact that if soldiers are necessary in thc trenches and for the  artillery they arc .also necessary in  life rear, and men arc also required  to work iii J.hc munition factories  and on equipment.^- '  "The whole question is one of proportioning thc one to the other and,  so as to obtain thc best results possible, to employ each in the sphere  in which he is most suitable.  "The great difficulty is not of  finding men. We can with a stroke  of the pen send hundreds of thousands of men to thc colors, but, since  we have already embodied all those  who were employed in "luxury" industries or those' who were not. absolutely indispensable, our new recruits must be drawn from the ranks  of those who perform, essential duties.  "You understand- what degree of  prudence is necessary in dealing with  thc staffs at munition factories and  in the mines and also with the crews  of merchant vessels. However, wc  are unceasingly performing the labor day by day. We are thus in a  position to pass a certain number of  men to the colors. Our one anxiety  is to exploit our resources in men to  the_ best common advantage of the  Allies. We arc with you to the last  minute, and if necessary to the last  man."  RURAL CREDIT SCHEMES WILL BE  A BENEFIT TO WESTERN CANADA  DESIGNED TO ASSIST IN FARMING DEVELOPMENT  Market for Canadian Fish  A violation of the liquor laws iu  New Zealand is looked upon as in  the category of big crimes. A Maoris and white man were recently  fined $100 each for attempting to  treat each other. In Wellington  where the case was tried they are  determined  to get rid of the liquor.  "What church does your neighbor  belong to?" the caller asked.  "She's a utilitarian, I understand,"  responded old Mrs. Blunderby,  Possibilities of Developing Trade  With Britain Are Illimitable  A remarkable development in the  fishing industry in Canada is predicted by Major Hugh Green, Director of Fish Supplies for. the Canadian Army, who has arrived in Ottawa froin London. He is, the young  man who induced the Government to  supply fish to the fighters, and the  idea has now been taken up by thc  British authorities.  "It is only a matter of producing  the fish ,and getting it over," said  Major Green. "Once this is done, the  market is good for a million dollars  a week. I hope to make plans for  shipments up to 5,000,000 pounds a  week from Canada. The fish is  here if they will go after it."  Major Green is now representing  the British Board of Trade in buying  for the War Office. Since thc fish  supply to the Canadians in England  was inaugurated last spririg,"'2,500,000  pounds have been sent over. The  cost laid, down in London averages  between 8 and 10 cents a pound.  Canadian halibut landed for the  forces costs 13 cents, while, according to Major. Green, the prevailing  price in London is 56 cents.  "A change of diet in the trenches  is always welcome," said* Major  Green, "and if Canada could produce  it, the'Allied armies would take ten  million cans a week. The Canadian  fish business; in England is not ephemeral. It has become, so popular  that the demand for frozen fish is  bound to keep, up permanently after  the war is concluded. We are now  .figuring" on supplying the Australian  and New Zealand forces in England  to the extent of 80,000 pounds a  week."  Major Green is a young Scotchman who previously to going dyer-  seas was - in the fish business in  Saskatoon. He is in Ottawa to negotiate' with the Fisheries Department  and the War Purchasing Commission, and to . organize a business  whose prospects he regards as illimitable. Thc Major will visit the principal  centres of the  fishing industry.  The Ubiquitous Turkey  The Domesticated Kind Now Found  in Almost Every Country  In every corner of the globe almost,, at least where civilization has  spread its epicurean taste, may be  found* thc domesticated turkey���������not,  however, of his own volition. Never  would he, in his wild slate, have  sought to cross the stormy seas to  find green fields and pastures new.  As a flier, thc turkey is not a pronounced success. He flies ponderously, almost painfully, and with great  effort, and only when very much  frightened. His flight can be sustained for only a short distance, but  what the. wild turkey lacks as an  aviator he fully makes up as a  sprinter. He can outrun a racehorse, especially in his own native  forest, where undergrowth and bushes  seem  but  to add  to  his  speed.  He was taken over the ocean * by  thc hand of man, first to Spain, then  to other Mediterranean countries, to  northern Europe, and thc far east,  until now he is well-nigh omnipresent. And this spreading out of his  kind even unto the ends of the earth  is all due to thc entrancing qualities  his meat takes on when properly baked or roasted.  The Government of Manitoba has a Unique Plan to Provide the  Farmer With Easy Facilities for Securing Loans at a  Low Rate of Interest  -o;  Embezzlement  Meeker: Didn't I always giv.** you  my salary cheque on the first of  every month?  Mrs. Meeker: Yes, but you never  told me that you get paid on the first  and fifteenth,, you embezzler.���������Judge.  Thai farming developments have  been handicapped in the past, and  are being handicapped now, by the  lack of available capital and ready  money is a ' fact known to even a  casual observer of thc situation.   .  Huge commercial enterprises are  floated on borrowed capital, cities  and nations make liberal use of thc  wealth o������-others, paying a small percentage for the privilege of so So-  ing, even the large expense" of the  present war is met mostly by borrowed money, and yet, the most fundamental of all industries, and thc  one in w*hich money .can be more  safely invested than in. any other,  goes abegging often for a few dollars  lo tide over a poor season or to increase the' productive powers of the  land.  The West is seeing that the situation is detrimental to the best interests of the country and tlie governments of some of* the western  provinces are taking steps to remedy  the matter. The clamor of the farmers for cheap- money and easy facilities for securing loans in rural communities has crystalized in a plan  being advanced by the Manitoba  Government unique in many respects  but'1 perfectly sound as a financial  proposition, according to many substantial citizens.  It will become effective as soon  as the legislature meets and contemplates an ultimate investment of fifty  million dollars to be employed in  farm loans at five and six per cent,  in amounts ranging from $500' to  $10,000 over a period of forty years,  a certain part and principal payable  semi-annually.  A committee of the legislature has  been working for some time with the  Provincial Union of iVlunicipalities,  of Grain Growers, the Credit Men's  Association and leading financial  figures of the province and the  scheme as planned represents the  combined  wisdom  of this  clement.  Saskatchewan adopted the French  plan of rural credits, but Manitoba  thinks hers will be an improvement.  At least it possesses the merit of  soundness for it makes the land of  each municipality where loans are  made security for any loss sustained  in the operation in that particular  part  of  the  province.:  A unique feature of the plan is the  fact that the borrower has to accept  five per .tent, of this loan in stock  of the Government Company. To  keep this ^stock out of the -hands of  ordinary investors' it is made nontransferable and is attached to the  mortgage. All profit of the plan goes  to  the borrowers, however.  In the _ beginning the Government  will provide a working capital stock  of $100,000 and will borrow $1,000,-  000 to initiate 'the organization. ���������'*���������' Increased sums will'be provided as the  demand for loans increases. One  month after the idea is approved by  the legislature loans will begin to  be made in the province. After one  million,, dollars in loans have accumulated the government will begin the  sale of bonds, based upon the mortgages secured in the transactions.  These securities will bear five per  cent, interest and be guaranteed by  the government.       *  In addition, the mortgages will be  collateral security and all the "real  estate in each municipality will be  subject__ to a special levy to make  good a'hy loss sustained by a loan  made in  that locality.  This plan is the product of the  discussion thc farmers of the West  have been engaged in for some years.  Mortgage and loan company representatives assert frankly that they  are hostile to thcridca. They claim  that money is going begging on even  more favorable terms. They say since  the 1915 crop so many of their mortgages have been paid up and cancelled that they cannot invest their  surplus funds. Tliey intimate, however, that the proposition is sound  in so far as it can be worked without loss lo investors.  When rural credits are spoken of  in the West, three distinct classes  may be included in the reference.  First there is thc long term or  mortgage credit given on the security of the farmer's lands, by trust  and mortgage companies." The term  is usually five years in this class and  thc mortgage is capable of renewal.  Thc rate of interest charged is eight  or nine pcr cent.  Secondly, there'is the short term  bank credit, which is primarily intended as an accommodation to current business. The security given is  the farmer's note and the rate of interest usually is eight per cent.  Thirdly, there is the miscellaneous  class, chief of which is the machinery  credits. These also include lumber  and all retail store credits. The rate  of interest varies from ten to fifteen  pel* cent.  It is now generally agreed by farmers, bankers and mortgage company men alike that the present financial problems of the country would  be greatly simplified if the people on  the land had not accepted so much  of thc third class of credits.    There  is no doubt .that much of the sore-  .uess and agitation which have arisen  in the West over the alleged lack of  financial accommodation for farmers has been due to the evil of abundant credit of the third class, given  during the years of rampant speculation.  Mortgage loans for purposes of  capital expenditure constitute the  other side "of rural credits. Into this  field the provincial governments propose especially, to enter with their  co-operative - schemes. Instead # of  five-year mortgage loans at eight  and n-'ne per cent, from private corporations they will arrange to supply capital to ,the farmers at six and  seven per cent. The private loan  companies, moreover, at the present  time welcome,the prospect of the entrance of the western provincial governments into the business of money-lending. They hold that now in  the West a. first mortgage is deprived of its just rights by certain drastic legislation, such as the exemptions acts of Saskatchewan and Alberta. The Dominion seed grain  liens are regarded as another damaging influence to the position of a  first mortgage. *  If the provincial governments undertake to guarantee loans to farmers they will have, so the loan companies say, to correct much of their  own legislation. At any rate, the.  West is booked for important financial reforms,^ and, as in thc case of  all reforms^ final good will come only  with experience and possibly many  blunders. That the farmers will benefit there can be no doubt.���������Montreal  Family Herald.  Russia Will Fight  To Final Victorj  Firm Determination Not to Make a  Separate Peace Under Any  Circumstances  Thc Russian Minister of Foreign  Affairs has sent a telegram to all  Russian - representatives in Allied  countries declaring Russia's firm determination not to make a separate  peace under any circumstances, according to the semi-official news  agency. The text of the telegram is  as follows: --  "Reports spread' abroad recently  by tlie press of certain countries of  pretended secret pourparlers being  carried on between Russia and Germany with thc object of signing a-  separate peace are futile and make  no impression on the Russian Government. '  "The Imperial Government desires  to declare' in the most categorical  manner that these ��������� absurd rumors  can only find, force in enemy countries.! ��������� ' ���������"- . .'. ...  _ ^'Russia will maintain intact the  intimate union which binds her to  her valiant Allies, and, far from  thinking of the conclusion of a separate peace, will fight by their side  the common enemy without the  slightest faltering until the hour of  final victory.  "Nothing that our enemies can do  will shake in any degree the irrevocable decision of Russia.  "You are charged to give the largest publicity to the preceding and  to bring the contents of this tele  gram to the knowledge of the Government to which you arc accredited."  An Aerial Attack at 10,000 Feet  On May 21 Flight Sub-Lieut. R. 3  Dallas, R.N.A.S., sighted at least 1J  hostile machines, which had been  bombing Dunkerque. ' He attacked  one at 7,000 feet, and then attacked a  second machine close to him. Aftei  reloading, he climbed to 10,000 feel  and attacked a large hostile t\Vo-  seater machine off Westcnde. The  machine took fire, and nose-dived  seawards. Another enemy machine  then appeared, which he engaged and  chased to thc shore, but had to abandon owing to having used all his  ammunition. Lieut. Dallas has been  awarded the D.S.M.  . The fine old warrior who refused  to quit his position at Bruges ai  British Consul when the Germans  took possession has just passed  awa3\ He and his wife and daughtei  were j:as\ into prison for their obstinacy and then sent into Germany  as prisoners of war. The wife ami  daughter were released, and, eventu>  ally, thc Colonel (Paul Frederick M  Baddeley, R.A.) was exchanged for 3  German officer in England.  Reaching Out  "Wc need a few mere rough an<J  ready spellbinders," said the cam'  paign manager.  "Why, surely you don't discount  the efforts of our polished orators?5  "Certainly not. But we need somi  speakers with an up-to-date vocabulary of slang. We've got to appeal  to all classes of voters, you laio-W.'V  Birmingham Age-Herald. THE      GAZETTE,      HEDLEY,  D.  0.  !s,[ls-t,r,jy~l      .-,������-*.*-���������-   J'eJ'*"'*-*-' "C'-F^'l  The Limit of  Big Gun Power  Disabled Canadian Soldiers  Wonderful Delicacy in Mounting and  Operating    Guns That    Weigh  Over   100  Tons  Each  Nav: 1 .c-u.-^ip al Washington has a  story that battleships are being buill  in ('irc-iil Britain io mount guns of  18-iiu-li calibre. The biggest naval  guns at present arc the 15-inchcrs of  the Queen Elizabeth class, and they  arc an enormous increase over thc  12-inch guns of the Dreadnought  class. Naval architects���������could probably take care of the designing of  ships with stability sufficient to  mount 18-inch guns; though the  shock to the ship as a pair, or a  lirpadsidc, of 18-inch guns recoiled  would set up very heavy internal  strains. The battleship would have  lo be built strong enough to hold  something like an earthquake, or a  volcanic eruption, inside.  Thc mechanical difficulties of  mounting gun barrels, 18 inches in  the bore, perhaps 70 feel long and  weighing well over 100 tons each,  would be many. It is hard lo imagine  such long steel barrels so delicately  mounted as to be trained and elevated and deflected with llic precision  and smoothness of the hands of a  watch! But how much more remarkable to have the monster barrels so  nicely balanced in cradles and coupled up to recoil cylinders and running-out springs, that when they  jump back���������perhaps seven or eight  feet, at lightning speed in recoil���������  as the shell is tearing with volcanic  energy out of thc muzzle, lite barrels would be under .complete control. The recoil has to be taken up  almost as smoothly as the running  of a piston in an engine cylinder, and  the barrels returned lo their original  places, ready for firing the next  round without deviation.  The gun mounting designer? would  also be faced with the task of rapidly delivering 3,000-poimd shells  from thc shell-rooms, several decks  below, to Ihe gun turrets. The 3,000-  poundcrs could hardly be whisked up  and slapped inlo the breech with the  briskness of 18-poundcr shells. But  perhaps the big problem confronting  ordnance designers iu getting out the  monster guns would be in tho barrel  itself. There is a limit lo the toughness of steel. What would be ihe  effect on the inner lining of an 18-  inch gun after several huge charges  of the propelling explosives had been  fiicd in   il?  So long ago as 1871, writes thc  Ottawa Citizen, leading British authorities on explosives, Sir Andrew  Noble and Sir F. A. Abel, calculated  that the tension of fired gunpowder  set lip a pressure on Ihe gun barrel  of 40 tons lo the square inch. There  is no text book lo tell what pressure  is set up by the explosives used in  this age of monster guns. It is  known, approximately, to 'only the  inner circle of armament masters.  The metallurgists have made great  strides in the improvement of steel.  Can they keep up with the demands  of the ordnance designers and thc  ballistic engineers? The life of the  present 15-incher is short; would  the rumored 18-inch guns last, say,  100 rounds of. 3,000-pound shells? Or  would the inner lining of the big gun  barrels be so eroded as to allow the  explosive gases to escape past the  shell and thus destroy the range of  thc gun? Rumor at Washington does  not say.  What   Is  Restore  Wooden Sailing: Vessels  Cost   of   Construction  40  Per  Cent.  Higher Than Five Years Ago  "It will be very interesting to note  how long the boom in the construction of wooden ships, particularly at  Canadian Atlantic ports and on the  Pacific coast generally, will survive  llic close of the war in Europe," comments Ihe editor of Fairplay. "From  Nova Scolia it is stated that there is  a marked revival in this particular industry, and that at present there is in  hand "about double the tonnage which  was under construction in any recent  year. Several new yards have been  opened for wooden shipbuilding, and,  although the cost of construction is  40 pcr cent, more than it was five  years ago, there is a steady demand  tor vessels lo share in thc high  freights now ruling and in the prosperity of thc fishing industry. A similar story comes from the Pacific  coast. There the legislature of British Columbia is considering a bill for  the encouragement of shipping and  shipbuilding and proposing to guarantee 55 per cent, of thc actual cost  of inaugurating shipbuilding, ship repairing and docking plants in thc  province, the guaranteed intcresl on  bonds to be 6 per cent.  "In the States, too, the future of  thc windjammer is considered promising, but many owners there favor  the    auxiliary    motor.     Eight    large  Being   Done    to  Then   Ability  The Military Hospitals Commission al Ottawa informs us that 2,081  soldiers were under its care at thc  beginning of this month. Of these,  426 were at Sanatoria- for tuberculosis, and 1,616 at convalescent hospitals, 682 of the latter being outpatients���������while 39 members of thc  force were in asylums for the insane.  Of the 426 cases of tuberculosis; it  may be added, almost exactly half  were discovered in time to prevent  litem from leaving Canada for thc  seat  of war.  According to a statement prepared  by the Militia .Department, up to October 5, 1916, the number of soldiers  sent back to Canada because of medical unfitness was 6,208. Of these, 961  were suffering from wounds, shell-  shock, or the effect of gas; 122 were  insane; 245 were afflicted with tuberculosis; while thc remainder, 4,880,  were suffering from other diseases  and disabilities.  All Canadians ought to know what  is being done by the Military^ Hospitals Commission, acting on behalf  of thc whole body of citizens, for the  restoration of their wounded defenders to a position of self-support and  independence.  Every disabled soldier is medically  examined on arriving at Quebec. If  he is no longer in need of hospital  treatment, he is sent home frce of  expense and discharged with a pension or gratuity according to the extent  of his disability.  If he needs further treatment, he is  taken to the hospital or sanatorium  where thc treatment most suitable to  his case is,available, and, if possible,  to Ihe institution' nearest his home..  Men who cannot resume their former  work on discharge from hospital are  advised and enabled to take special  training for new occupations. This  is provided free of cost; and "while  tlie men arc being trained the Dominion Government maintains them  'and  their families.  Men needing artificial limbs arc taken to Toronto, where these limbs  arc made and supplied without  charge. Men with serious nerve disorders are treated specially in the  Ontario Military Hospital at Co-  bourg.  Each Provincial Government has  appointed a Commission to help discharged men in securing steady and  remunerative work. The Dominion  Government, and other authorities  and employers, systematically give  preference to returned soldiers when  filling vacant positions.  The public can and should co-operate heartily in this urgently necessary work, by encouraging .the men  to take fullest advantage of the curative and educational opportunities  given them, and afterwards by seeing  that they get work. Local committees have been formed for this purpose in many towns, but much more  has to be done in this way.  The treatment, most carefully carried out in accordance with the latest discoveries and the provedresults  of medical experience, includes many  forms of strengthening exercises, often requiring special and costly ~"?.p-  paratus; the scientific use of electricity, massage, and continuous baths  for affected limbs; with wise dieting  and fresh air as a matter of course.  Occupation is often as necessary  and beneficial as rest itself, in its curative and strengthening effect on  body and mind. Classes are therefore  held at the hospitals, for instruction  and practice in many arts and industries, such as carpentry and wood-  carving, metal and leather working,  typewriting and book-keeping, mechanical drawing and elementary engineering, gardening, bee-keeping  and  poultry raising.  These all help to increase the capacity of Ihe patients, and to lessen  the effect of any injury they have received, by getting them into practice  for such industries as they can profitably undertake. The medical and  educational officers try first to discover what each man is most likely  to succeed at, and then to fit him for  it  as   thoroughly as  possible.  It has been wisely decided that no  man shall forfeit any part of his pension on account of his industry and  enterprise in improving his own financial position.  Let our readers write without hesitation to the secretary of the Military Hospitals Commission at Ottawa, or to the Provincial Commission at the Provincial capital, asking  any further information they may desire, or giving practical suggestions  resulting from thought or experience.  Stefansson Exploring  Extensive New Land  Is Adding New Territory to thc Map  of  Canada  Thc reports from Vilhjaliiiar Stefansson received by the naval department show thai the new land discovered and now being explored by  him is of very large extent. Stefansson has explored over one hundred  miles of coast line without any indications of an end of the new land.  Along the coast there are mountains four thousand feet high, and  beyond this range Stcfansso'n saw,  sonic miles inland, another'- range  with peaks eight thousand feet high.  This winter he will carry on the exploration both inland and further  along the coast.  The officials here, after going  through the reports, are confident  that Stefansson is amply provided  with provisions lo enable him to continue his work next summer. Thc explorer refers to the trouble with the  blonde Eskimos, as referred to in the  New York dispatches. He does not  seem to anticipate, however, any se  rious difficulty.  Ancient Bell Customs  Learning Ceaselessly  To   Stop  All  Learning  Is  to  Cease  Living  All life is an academy. Everyone  we meet is a potential teacher. The  mother learns from her infant who is  still unaware of the alphabet. The  instructor of. a class of boys and  girls continually learns from the pupils, and thc best teachers arc the  first to own the fact. Business itself  is a business college. Fashion in  dress is a cycle of imitation. We  copy all the time from one another;  we adapt to our own uses what we  see and hear. From one admired  friend wc take a trick of modulating  the voice; from another we derive  some feature of our apparel; from another wc obtain an opinion or. a  point of view which changes or supplants our previous theory. To stop  learning is to cease living. To lose  interest in true stories that are told  in our presence, by those who bore  a part in what they describe, is to  concede that we are out of the running and are content with the society of our own ingrowing personality. But the true scholar in the fine  art of living is a learner to the last.  ���������Philadelphia Ledger.  Two Hundred Years Ago Getting-up  Time Was 5 a.m.  The nine o'clock bell in the evening was an early observance by the  Massachusetts colony of tho old  English curfew bell, ll was rung in  Boston previous to 1(550 by thc town  bell-ringer who later also had charge  of the town clock, A century ago  three bells were rung in Boston���������at  eight in thc morning, one in the  afternoon, and nine m thc evening.  Two hundred years ago the hours  were five in the morning, eleven in  thc morning and nine al night. At  that date the inhabitants were not so  prompt in arising as in the previous  century, when thc bell was rung at  4.30 by thc first bell-ringer.  The midday bell was not rung to  call people to their noonday meal in  Boston. In 1664, "For the more convenient and expeditious dispatch of  Marchanls affaycrs oi- any other relating to strangers ,and our inhabitants, It is ordered that the Bell  .shall be rungc at a 11 of ye Clocke  every 'working day to give notis  thereof to all persons concerned, and  that the ringer shall be allowed 12p.  per yeare by every persons that commonly resort thereunto and that they,  may assemble in the Rome under thc  Towne house for the space of one  hower for the ends above expressed."  About 1730 the practice" of ringing  a bell at one was begun, though for  some years later requests were made  for an eleven o'clock bell at some of  the churches, and that practice continued in the last half of the eighteenth century. During that century  bells were rung between eight and  nine in the morning on the day of a  town meeting. On days of rejoicing  the bells were rung from six or seven  in the morning till noon, and from  two to six in the afternoon. The  allowances by- the town to sextons-'  for daily ringing were: For one '  ringing, $50; for two, $100, and for  three, $150 pcr annum.  Thc Civil War did more to abolish  the observance of Saturday night as  the beginning of Sunday, and finished the. falling away of the previous  twenty years. To the war must also  be credited the abandonment of Nr.w  England farms, started by the more  frequent intercourse .between town  and country by railroads.���������Boston  Transcript.  Rigid Food Economy  For Whole World  Surplus % of Wheat  Supplies Will Be  Greatly Reduced in Another  Year  Rigid, economy throughout the  world in the'consumption of food, in  view of the deficient crops and the  extraordinary . requirements of the  European armies, is urged by thc International Institute "of Agriculture,  which has made the most extensive  report'it has issued since thc war began. The institute- says' all nations  are confronted with a grave situation.  It is estimated that at least* 2;300,-  000,000 bushels of wheat will be consumed in the year ending July 31,  1917, and that at thc end of this  period the world's surplus supplies of  wheat will have decreased to 46,000,-  000 bushels. Thc report says it is  only on.account of the fact that last  year's harvest was abundant, leaving  a balance of 350,000,000 bushels, that  there is available sufficient wheat for  thc year ending with next July. '  The world's surplus of five cereals  ���������wheat, rye, barley, oats and corn  ���������is placed at'- 533,000,000 bushels.  -This includes flic unexportablc Russian stocks ' and also the stocks of  Rumania and Bulgaria. The surplus  of oats is placed at 166,000,000  bushels. A general scarcity of fodder  is  expected.  The total Russian stocks .of wheat  now1 stored, which, if military conditions permitted, would be available  for export at the next harvest are estimated at 300,000,000 bushels.  Creators of Chinaware  Ruins  of Babylon  All  of  Germans Hiding Their Gold  There are thousands of Germans  who arc hoarding 10 and 20 mark  gold pieces in stockings and cupboards, rather than give them to thc  Imperial Bank in exchange for paper.  It is officially announced that any  still  in  hiding by January  That  Is  Left  of  the   Tower  Babel Is an Immense Cube  of Brick Work  No part of the world is as rich in  ancient remains as the valley of the  Euphrates, in Mesopotamia. When  it is remembered that tradition places  the site of the Garden of Eden here,  while amongst its many ruins * are  those of ancient Babylon, the promising nature of the valley to the scientific  excavator becomes   apparent.  It is near, the .ruins *of Babylon  that is found what many scholars believe, to be the remains of the Tower  of Babel���������an immense cube of brick  work, called by the natives Birs  Minirud. Recent exhaustive examination of the strange pile and its site  has revealed, the fact that the tower  which once stood here : consisted of  seven stages of brick work on an  earthen platform, each stage being of  a different color. The tower boasted  of a base measurement of nearly six  hundred square jfeet, and rose to an  unknown height. Even today the  ruins rise some hundred and sixty  feet above the level of the surrounding plain.  Canada's Climate  Is Not Changing  ��������� i i i       i  e   ~     gold coin   ���������, _   .  schooners    have been    ordered from   f   m7     will  lose    Us  legai    tender  States   yards   by   a   New   York  firm,   va,UC( and   t  and they arc all to have oil engines  as auxiliaries. What makes il seem  as if there is a future for the type  arc the facts that they are being designed by competent naval architects  and arc being classed���������some of Ihcm  at least���������for fifteen years by the American Bureau of Shipping.  "With motors tlicy may have quite  the hope is expressed that  hoarders will take the hint. The Imperial Treasury intends to "remint"  the existing gold circulation, substituting for the present currency new  coins emblematic of the present  "great hour." Eminent artists have  been entrusted with thc task of devising a suitable design which is to  be  "essentially  different"   from     the  a respectable lease of life, but as or-'present gold pieces,   which   bear the  dinary sailers   there  will  not,  I   am I head of the Kaiser,  afraid be much room for them when    the steamers are once more frce to  roam the seas."���������New York Journal  of Commerce.  America's fisheries yield a return  of $20,000,000���������double that of England.  This    Is  Opinion   of  Sir    Frederick  Stupart, Director of Observatory  Canada's climate" is not changing,  according to the deductions of Sir  Frederick Stupart in an address before the Royal Astronomical Society  at Toronto. The .speaker went into  scientific details and analysis with  considerable minuteness. Meteorological tables, obtained in some cases  from the early French settlers and  Jesuit missionaries and extending  back for two centuries, show that  the climate has been pulsatory  through long years. . The tendency���������  very slight, however���������is toward warmer summers and reduced rainfalls.  Such changes as do come about Sir  Frederick ascribed to "change in the  circulation of the earth's atmosphere," which, to the unitiated, probably  means   "wind."  One point of interest to the lay  mind was developed. Meteorological  and climatic conditions in the early  B.C. ages are traced and determined  through trees. Trees in California  which were 3,793 years of age developed the fact, when compared  with primitive records of Palestine  and southern Europe, that conditions  in thc eastern and western hemispheres were similar, that thc phenomenon was presumably world-wide,  and that climatic changes during the  past 3,000 years had been exceedingly slow.  Dealing With Deserters  Offenders Committed to Jail May Be  Handed  Over to Military  Authorities  The following order-in-council. relating lo desertions from the military  forces has been promulgated by the  government:  "In any case where a man of the  active militia, or a soldier in the  Canadian overseas expeditionary forces, is convicted of deserting or of  absenting himself from the corps or  unit to which he belongs without the  leave of the commanding officer of  such corps-or unit, and is sentenced  to a term of imprisonment therefor,  the court of justice who imposed the  sentence may, at any time pending  its execution, upon the application of  ���������the said commanding officer or of  the proper military authorities, and  upon the offender "agreeing to return  to his military- duties and not thereafter to desert .or absent himself  from the corps or unit to which he:  belongs, order that_ the offender be  delivered to the military authorities  instead of being committed to jail,  'and if such offender has already been  committed to jail, may order his release therefrom, and,that he be delivered to the military authorities."  Nameless Horrors  the  Rice as Diet  Thc mothers' club recommends the  use of rice. If the rice pudding of  our youth is restored as an article  of diet the high cost of living is not  without its compensation. ��������� Peterborough Review.  Bulgarian    Ladies    Mad    With  Lust for Blood  Following the raid upon Rumanian  territory by the Germans and Bulgarians an organized butchery of innocent and defenceless men, women  and children took place. When the  cry was raised, "Down with the Rumanians," and "To hell with their  women," the Germans, as usual, did  the thing systematically, putting  their Rumanian prisoners up in batches and shooting them in the market place and other convenient spaces.  Some of those who escaped state  that among the Bulgarian inhabitants who took part were well-dressed  women and "young men in light  suits and straw hats,"_ whilst thc women incited their children to share  in the revel. Knives, hatches, anything with which torture could be inflicted, were employed, and teeth  were freely used by the women.  Nameless horrors were performed  by these fiends in human shape.  Limbs were lopped off, eyes gougod  out, or as many wounds as possible  inflicted on their helpless victims.  There is in hospital today in Bucharest a raving lunatic, a lady of  good Rumanian family, the wife of a  judge who, hearing that the Rumanians were being massacred, rushed,  half-dressed, to thc tribunal to save  her husband. She arrived just in  time lo sec a hatchet descend on his  head and cleave his body nearly in  halves. ' She was found and recognized by some Rumanian officers,  who brought her to the capital.  Greek Claim as Originators Not Substantiated by the Known ���������  Facts  It is to the Chinese alone that the  world owes- the crealion of .china-  ware. While thc Greeks, .who have  persistently- laid claim to thc invention of this article of modern everyday .use, were "making experiments  with.terra cotla, thc Chinese had already completed the manufacture of  porcelain. The assertions by Chinese  histories that pottery was made in-  the -Chinese empire as far back as  2900/B.C. arc' open to ' considerable  question. It is a matter of indisputable record, however, that porcelain  was extensively produced in China  about 87 B.C.    .  From that period thc art, was developed and perfected through the  centuries, thc centre of the industry  being King-lc-Chin, where porcelain was first made in 580 A.D.,  while in the eighteenth century this  town possessed no fewer than 2,000  furnaces. Of al! Chinese porcelain,  the most prized, even to this day, is  the old blue ware, imitated by the  Dclf manufacturers.  From China lo Japan the knowledge of the production of porcelain  was carried on in 27 B.C. Seven  hundred years after the "first company of porcelain ; makers was established in Tokio. It- is, however,  rather in the production of pottery  than of porcelain that the Japanese  have displayed pre-eminent skill.  The first record of the appearance  of porcelain ware in Europe is in  1847, when Lorenzo de Medici.received from the Sultan of Egypt������������������.- a  present of blue Chinese. * porcelain.  The appearance- of chinaware in  Europe led to strenuous and intermittent efforts at imitation, the  earliest European porcelain of which  any examples exist being that made  in. 1580 by Francis de. Medici II.,  Grand Duke of���������'-'-Tuscany, this attempt, however, ceasing seven years  later. From time to time the industry appears to have been revived in  France, but'it was not until 1693 that  porcelain-making took firm root at  St. Cloud, to be further developed 50  years later at Vincennes.  See in Darkness  Wife (at midnight to burglar): I  suppose you've taken everything of  value.  Burglar (backing out of window  with bag): Yes'm. I left the family  jewels.���������Life.  Searchlight Emitting    Invisible Rays  Made By Inventor of F-Rays  Signor Giulio Ulivi, thc inventor of  "F" rays, was badly injured in a. laboratory experiment some lime ago,  and only recovered after many  months spent in a military hospital  at Milan. Signor Ulivi announces  now that he has succeeded in applying the invisible infra red waves beyond thc red band of the spectrum  to detect objects in darkness by determining their length.  Thc new invention is known as  "Scotoscopia," meaning vision iu  darkness, and consists of a searchlight emitting invisible rays which illuminate distant objects and render  them visible only to the observer.  Thus by means of Scotoscopic  searchlights warships are enabled to  see without being seen.  Photographs or rather Scotographs  of objects in darkness can be 'taken  and enlarged so that enemy coasts  can be mapped. The invention can  be used on land and sea as well as  in thc air, so that it will be found  most useful in waging war against  submarines and in defence against  aerial raids. Signals can be exchanged invisibly between ships equipped  with Scoto'scoplic apparatuses, and  other practical applications of this  wonderful invention can easily be obtained.  father's  Minister:    Is    your    poor  wound any better, my dear?  Little Girl: Oh, yes. He's so much  better that muvvcr's stopped prayiri'  for him, and gone to iawin' him  again 1 ���������H"s i-^^r^ -*���������!.;.-* ^yf'j '���������>���������"���������������--?'-'���������*' '.^.^'^i r^r^'  ���������-, -  I -f' .v.. ���������'��������������������������� 'J* 1',^ '1.���������* J".-"-.1-, - ���������  THE      GAZETTE,    . HEDLEY,      Ii.      C.  Hazardous Work of  in the Far North  Bishop  OI  About Yon Hindenburg  Prelate's   Diocesi*.   Embraces   All  Frozen North Country  The hardiest man in the house of  bishops of the Episcopal convention  at St. Louis was thc Rt. Rev. Peter  T. Rowc, Bishop of Alaska. He is  59 years old, and for twenty-one  years has braved the elements  Arctic winters 'in covering the six  hundred thousand square miles of  his diocese, the whole of Alaska,  once every three years, on snow-  shoes and by canoe, ministering to  whites, Indians and Eskimos. He is  known from Sitka to thc shores, of  the Arctic Ocean as the ministering  "brother  of thc lonely prospector.  To  be  Bishop of Alaska,     Bishop  Rowc says,    one    must    have    cast-  iron   digestive   organs.     Thc   Bishop  ���������of Alaska  frequently    finds  it necessary, to   sit down in a blizzard  lo  a  morsel   of   raw -whale   for   luncheon,  .or, if hard pressed, raw dog, in order  lo sustain life.   He must make forced  -marches    over icy wastes/   with  the  . mercury 50 to 80 degrees below zero.  Bishop    Rowe    related that a year  i\gb ' last   .winter,he stumbled  upon  .members   of   Stefansson's  Arctic   expedition near Point   Barrow,   Alaska,  groping    their  way  back  to' civilization.     The men had been  separated  from   the   main   expedition  and  were  -in  a pitiable plight.  Bishop 'Rowc is stocky-and powerfully built and has scant- iron grey  'hair and  steel  blue eyes.  Bishop Rowc .was a clergyman at  *Sault Stc. Marie, Mich., when he was  iconsecratcd Bishop of "Alaska, in  1895. lie reached Alaska two years  'before the rush of prospectors to  the Klondike, and was one of thc  first Americans lo go over Chilkoot  Pass, where a snowslidc killed  ���������.seventy-eight men. He was one of  the rescuing party that helped dig  the bodies out of thc snow. In all  .his years- in Alaska he never had  the  "gold  fever."  - "The results of that memorable  .craze made other work for me," he  >:ud, "and I never had time to get  thc fever. I was al Skagway at thc  ���������time. There was an epidemic of  meningitis, and many who did not  ���������die of that disease succumbed to  ���������shooting affrays. During a period of  two months I conducted'almost daily  thc funeral of some murdered pros-  .pcclor or gambler."  At that time -a gambler called  "Soapy" Smith headed a gang that  |4|u- infested the Klondike and mulcted  &'!f prospectors. The activities of thc  .band grew to be such a menace that  Bishop Rowe .and others organized  a vigilance committee, which was  sent after the gang. Smith was killed  and others were driven out of the  country.  Bishop Rowc said his winter trips  lake liim two thousand miles into  ihe interior. On snowshocs, in company with an Indian guide, he fol-  low-s a dog sled, across the country  where there are no trails, guided  only by a compass through the river  valleys and over snowclad mountains to thc remote camps of Indians  and  lonely prospectors.  His narrowest escape occurred the  winter before last, when he was  ���������caught in a blizzard on the banks of  ���������the Yukon river, with the temperature at 50 degrees below zero.  "We succeeded in making the  Shelter of a mountain side," the  Bishop said, else I would not be here  ���������to tell of it. I unleashed the dogs  ':a'nd- they burrowed into the snow.  An Eskimo dog knows instinctively  what to do under such circumstances  and we did likewise. For three  .days we lay buried in the snow  while the blast' raged overhead.  ��������� "After the fury of the storm had  .abated, we" scrambled out, and uncovered the dogs. They had slept  through it all.* A short distance off  we found a white man,-bundled in  furs, but frozen" to death. There, on  the snowbound wastes, I read his  funeral service and buried him in a  grave of snow, the rainbow's end of  'many another gold seeker." Pushing  ���������on, they ended that trip at Point Barrow, where they met Stefansson's  men.  One fine spring day, on another  trip, Bishop Rowe came upon what  appeared to be a wild man standing  on the banks of a creek.  "We were a hundred miles from  any trail," he said, "and I wondered  what he could be about. Drawing  near, I found him to be only another  prospector. He apologized for having no more than flour and a bit of  tea to offer, upon which he had  existed through the previous winter,  but declared that food was not the  first essential with gold in sight.  "At least twenty-live such fellows  wander out of the interior every  year under the delusion that they  ii.re rich. I have heard them come  jn, poor mental wrecks, shouting that  they were richer than Guggenheim."  Bishop Rowe said three of his women mission workers lost their  minds in the interior camps during  the last year. He attributes such  mental lapses to loneliness.  Provisions for his trips consist of  beans and bacon, and he gets dried  fish from thc Indians, and whale  meat from the Eskimos, all the  roughest kind of food. . He takes  news of the world and reading matter for distribution, for news is the  first thing asked for by prospector,  Indian  and  even  Eskimo.  Described as a Typical, Hun,    Stout,  Coarse and Pig-Headed  Major   General   Sir  A.   E.  Turner,  in'the Saturday Review, writes:  "I had the advantage of being attached twice for manoeuvres to the  German 14th Army Corps, of which  "Le Moloch allcmand," as the  French call him, commanded the 28tlv  Division. He had had no great re-  of putalion as a leader in the German  army and 1 saw him worsted and out-  gcnerallcd by von Bissing, the smartest soldier I ever saw in Germany,  and by General von Fallois, a particularly cflicient, commander. Hindenburg gave one the idea of a resolute,  pig-headed man, without any surplus  share'of brains. One took him to be  utterly ruthless, 'and his square head  and little eyes showed his Mongol  origin and denoted unmistakably  cunning and cruelty. While his predecessor,' General von Grone, and his  former corps general, von Buelow,  received me with open arms and admitted me freely to all. thc critiques  after each day's manoeuvres, von  Hindenburg only suffered mc becau*e  I was there by command of the "all  highest," and he would not allow me  within thc circles of his officers at  thc critiques. He was cold, but not  actually rude,' but he seemed to'enjoy the insulting boorishncss to  which an underbred Prussian 'junker  .treated mc on every possible occasion. He was an aide-de-camp of the  Grand Duke of Baden, who was the  soul of courtesy, and I am confident  that Hindenburg, who evidently resented my presence on his staff, got  the arrogant junker to 'make things  hot for mc.' I was in no way impressed by Hindcnburg's ability. He  struck me as a typical Hun���������tall,  stout and coarse, and, like most Germans, a huge cater and drinker. I  was told that on one occasion the  officers of his staff were discoursing  on poetry in his presence and'comparing the merits of 'Shakespeare,  Schiller and Goethe. After listening  impatiently for a time the general  could stand it no longer, and thus  admonished them: 'Meine Herren, I  have, never risked making myself  weak by reading poetry, and I  strongly advise you to'follow my example.'" -   -  Birds Still Keep Secret  Aviators  Cannot  Yet  Compete With  Nature's Flyers  Although of recent years aviation  has made tremendous strides, the  feat of present day aviators cannot  be compared -with those of nature's  flyers in speed, endurance, lifting and  sighting power; birds' beat aviators  every time.  A common swallow, for instance,  can travel in the air at the ra>*c of 120  miles an hour.  Thc vulture, when swooping on its  prey, cuts through thc atmosphere  at nearly 150 miles an hour.  Some time ago a swallow flew  from Antwerp to Compeigne, a distance of 140 miles, in 68 minutes, the  flight being timed by observers who  returned the bird's average rate ' of  speed at  128 miles  an hour.  The fastest an aeroplane has ever  travelled is 108 miles an hour, and  this speed was only obtained by  building a", little freak machine* terribly dangerous  to handle.  Then, agairi(> birds fly for 24 hours  at a stretch without descending, even  in "boisterous weather.  After eight or nine hours' continued flying an aviator is wearied both  mentally and bodily, and if he had  strong winds to" fight, he is often in  a state of collapse.  No flyer could carry out long  flights across sea and land Tike cuckoos, for instance, which any naturalist will tell you often start from  English shores and find their way to  Africa.  At a height of 10,000 feet the earth  in detail is most difficult for an aviator to see, and it is only with strong  glasses that he^ can discern even  large buildings and rivers. But, at  high altitudes, hawks and kites can  spy tiny lizards and field mice on the  earth, for their sighting powers are  twenty times stronger than those of  aviators.���������Kansas City Star.  Western Butter  Shipped to Britain  Saskatchewan    Co-operative   Creameries Very Successful  The. co-operative creameries which  the Provincial Department of Agriculture have established at various  parts of the province of Saskatchewan in order to put the dairying  business on a firm basis have had a  very successful season, reports W. A.  Wilson,  the  Dairy Commissioner.  During the season, he states, the  co-operative creameries have had a  total output of 2,500,000 pounds of  butter. Sixty-seven cars of butter  have been shipped 'to points outside  thc province, while the local trade  took care of about four carloads per  month. There, were altogether 9,200  farmers who supplied milk and  cream to thc creameries.  A new venture proved to be a success. This was a trial shipment of  butter to. Great Britain from Alberta,  Manitoba and Saskatchewan, the provinces combining to make a carload  of butter, which went to Manchester,  England. This shipment of butter  was made direct from Regina and  contained butter from Manitoba and  Alberta as well as that furnished by  the creameries of Saskatchewan. Thc  butter was well received in England;  in fact, a demand has been created  and there are great possibilities for a  future market in England.  A Big Grain Elevator  Concrete   Elevator   at Fort   William  With Storage Capacity of  3,500,000 Bushels  One of the greatest of all elevators is the concrete , grain elevator  which has just been completed in  Fort William, Ont. The storage capacity of this concrete elevator will  be 3,500,000 bushels, or about 3,500  carloads, as ordinarily estimated.  The outstanding features of the  concrete elevator are its marine unloading cars, which can empty any  of the largest boats in less than ten  hours. The marine unloading cars  have a capacity of about fifty thousand bushels an hour and are capable  of unloading a big boat in less than  a working day.  It will be possible to load fifty  thousand bushels of grain in freight  cars every hour, which is tremendously fast. Canal boats can be loaded at the fast rate of thirty thousand bushels an hour. Aside . from  the great size and wonderful appliances for handling grain which have  been incorporated in this elevator,  the fact that it is constructed entirely  of concrete reduces the liability of  fire, and with it the cost of insurance.  Dobbin Still on the Job  Where Is Your Hired Girl?  "Canada in Flanders"  by  "Norway has put an embargo on  the .export of raw copper."  "Oh,���������well, Ireland will continue to  3iipply the New York police force."  Obcd Smith, Commissioner of Emigration, has received, by order of  thc Canadian Government, ten thousand copies of Sir* Max Aitken's  book, "Canada in Flanders," for distribution in English schools. Letters  acknowledging the books are most  striking. The head master, St. Thomas, Bolton, for instance, writes:  "Over a hundred of my old boys enlisted in the Canadians." Miss Both-  croyd, of Grimsby, remarked: "My  girls correspond with those of a Canadian school, and love it." Miss  Brown, of Cheltenham, says: "We  have twenty scholars corresponding  regularly with scholars in Canada."  W. J. Walsh, of Ch.eetham Hill, says:  "My eldest son, a sergeant in the 10th  Battalion, fell in the charge in the  wood in April, 1915." David Reekie,  of Bolton, says: "My son was killed  at Yprcs."  "Of accurate knowledge I have none,  But my wife's  charwoman's    sister's  son  Knows a policeman who, on his beat,  Met a housemaid in Downing street  Whose brother says he's got a friend  Who says he knows    when  the war  will end."  (From   an   Address   in    Omaha  Congressman Meeker, of  St. Louis  "I'm not asking you now, 'Where  is your wandering boy tonight?' I'm  asking you where is your hired girl  this minute? You don't know, and  you don't care. The school tea,chers,  the department store girls, the stenographers and all other classes have  privileges this girl lias not. They can  go home from the office, Av^lk-into  the front door of anyone's home, sit  down and play the piano and enjoy a  social evening with the family. But  the hired girl is met at the front  door by the boss of the house,, who  says: "You get around to the back  door where you belong, and stay in  the kitchen and go up the back  stairs".''*'" Then she is given the worst  room in tlie house to sleep in..  "Where, do these. girls find their  companions? When a man comes to  call on one of them she can entertain him in the kitchen. If he doesn't  like to sit on the washtub he can sit  in the sink. If .he doesn't like either,  they can go outside and walk up and  down the sidewalk. If they're tired  of that they can g-o to the dance hall.  There are those three places open to  them. While thc yourtg people have  to sit in the kitchen or go out to the  dance hall, where's the.lady of the  house? She's gone to some reform  meeting.  "I tell you thc treatment youre  giving your hired girl is what's driving girls to ruin, and you have been  taught to think it was the saloons.  Yes, and you women thought you  could save them by marching at thc  head of a prohibition parade."  Motor Industry Has Not Yet Superseded the Horse by a Long  *   Way  Enormous as has been the advance  made by thc motor industry within  recent years, it does not seem to have  made any serious inroads on the popularity of the horse. Dobbin is still  apparently holding his own on the  road, the farm, the park, and the race  course. This latter may be regarded  as bis  peculiar preserve.  Though faced for thc first time  with the rivalry of thc motor' on the-  battlefield, where through centuries  he has borne, uncomplaining and  unrewarded, much of the heat and  the burden of the day, he has even  there where science has gathered all  its resources for a mighty carnival of  destruction, proved once more his in-  dispensability.  Many thousands of horses have  been shipped from Canada and the  United States lo Europe since thc  war began. This has occasioned a  scarcity of animals in many parts  of thc continent, heavy draft .horses  being especially in request. A dispatch . from Chicago'states that the  adaptable Belgian and Pcrcheron  horses are advancing in price. Horses of this class, particularly the lighter types, are fetching big money  just now and bringing handsome profits for thc lucky owners.  Horses produced by a cross between the purcbreds and animals native to this continent are fetching between $500 and $600 for a well  matched pair, while it is not so long  ago that such a team could be purchased ' for from $200 to $300. So  that these useful animals have more  than doubled in average value.  All this conies as very'good news  for the people of this city, which is  the centre of one of the greatest  horse producing districts in North  America. Sires of the finest stock  are plenty in Alberta, and their progeny arc likely to help swell the  bank accounts of local farmers and  ranchers, besides adding to, the prosperity of the province generally.  Old Dobbin has been going for a  long lime, according to the wise one,  but "he ain't went yet."���������From the  Calgary Herald.  Dreaded Cargoes  Sailors Hate Sugar and Coffee Worse  Than Dynamite  At first sight it would seem that  dynamite was a cargo to be carefully  avoided. But from a sailor's point of  view there are- far more dangerous  loads. He dreads, for instance, a cargo of sugar. Put hundreds of tons of  cane sugar in casks in the hold of a  vessel and let the ship steam through  a belt of hot wcalher. Thc odor is  sickening. The sailors cannot gel the  sweet taste out of their mouths.  They crave vinegar or lemon-juice ���������  anything sour. They lose their apRC-  tites and are always glad when a voyage on which the cargo was sugar is  over.  Coffee is as disagreeable as sugar,  in addition to being very dangerous.  Cotton is a really dangerous cargo.  If a little oil happens to touch raw  cotton the result is what is called  spontaneous combustion. A single  bale of cotton saturated with s-uch an  oil as boiled linseed, and lying at the  bottom of a hold, can be compared  only to a slow match attached to a;  bomb.  Acids and other chemicals form  dangerous cargoes. Carbide of calcium, for instance, is more dangerous  than dynamite. Acetylene gas is made  from this chemical and the gas is  constantly given off if the product is  exposed to thc air.  Shipmasters dislike carrying drums  of acid where they cannot be reached  readily. A Chilean ship put in at thc  Falkland Islands leaking badly. Her  cargo was made up of drums of acid  and chalk. Thc acid had leaked from  thc drums and mixed with the chalk,  forming carbonic acid gas in the  hold. This gas is deadly and thc crcw  could not make repairs. Meantime  thc acid had gathered at the bottom  of the hold and eaten away the iron  frames of the ship.���������Tit-Bits.  Boy |Scout Notes  World-Wide Work in Fostering Better Understanding Between  All Countries  The Headquarters Gazette, thc official organ of the Boy Scout Move;  men I in England, tells how Boy  Scouls may render a distinct service,  not only in defeating the enemy, but  in helping Great Britain to overcome  certain material weaknesses, and in  fostering a better mutual understanding between all countries.  After referring to the facl that the"-  war has awakened England lo a realization that she must organize her  trade to meet every demand from the  different corners of the earth if she  wishes to be on a level footing with  Germany, the writer says: "Our business in the Scouts, then, is to awaken  thc rising generation to their future  responsibilities, to keep them out of  the groove which they had fallen into and lo encourage among them the  development of individual inventiveness, initiative, technical .study and  skill, honesty in dealing, knowledge  of foreign languages and foreign  lands, tact, foresight, and physical  health to give the requisite energy  and endurance, "not merely to defeat  our foes, but to improve the standard of our output of peaceful industry."  Then calling attention to the immediate necessity of developing and  holding thc goodwill and friendship  of all neutral nations, the writer  again finds work for Boy Scouts:  "Wc have brother Scouts in all those  countries," he says, "the'rulers, the  thinkers and workers of thc near future. Let us link ourselves all the  closer with them. We have a big  possibility in our hands if we can  enthuse our'boys to keep up a correspondence as brother Scouts with  those of foreign countries, in order  to bring about a better mutual understanding by telling them of our high  aim iu "the" war; of the brave doings  of our men; and of what they are  suffering to uphold thc ideal of honor  and  justice   for  olhcr   nations.  In a letter to- the Manchester  Guardian, His Lordship Bishop Well-  don, Dean of the Anglican Church m  Manchester, England, tells why thc  Boy Scout movement should be supported. "The Bov Scout movement,"  he savs, "commends itself to mc  alike on physical, moral and national  grounds. For in a day when the deterioration of physique is a grave  and growing evil, particularly in the  shims of large cities, it demands of  all its members constant healthy-  physical exercise, - Not only so, but it  encourages the habits of obedience  and co-operation; it teaches boys to  receive and obey thc word of command; it invests daily life with a new  significance. But the supreme value,  perhaps, of the Boy Scout movement  is thai under it every boy must every  day render some service to somebody  else;   he   must   do   a   good   turn;   he  The Slavery of the Belgians  The contention of the German official     press   that    the   carrying  away  from    Belgium  of    great armies    of  men, who are to be put to forced la-                _ _  bor in  Germany, is   for thc good of j ter Japanese hcltnets of old davs. Xhe  the Belgians will deceive few who dojncw   hcadgcarr,  300,000   of  which   are  Old Japanese Swords  Rare    Metal   Responsible    for   Fine  Temper of  These  Weapons  Ancient weapons, such as helmets  and swords, are steadily regaining  their lost place in thc paraphernalia  of thc wcrrld-wide war. This is thc  opinion of Cnpt. Murata, of the Japanese army, who adds that England  has rccentfy equipped her men in the  field with  steel  helmets  modelled af-  not wish to be deceived  Germany, through the dispatch lo  the front of her workers, finds it increasingly    difficult    to provide    the  reported to be in use in the British  army, are made of a compound of  steel and aluminum. Light in weigh.I,  they    are  capable    of resisting     the  munitions   needed   by   the   army  and (force  of a bullet  or shell  splinter at  the food and other supplies required  by her soldiers and her civilian population. She has used prisoners to  supply her labor lack, but they do  not suffice. She has sought to bring  the Poles to Germany, but thc effort  has had small success, and, having  elected to try to get the Poles to  fight for her, does not decm> it wise  to resort to forcible deportation. So  she turns to Belgium and has  brought over huge bodies of slaves,  Thc Hague treaty, to which Germany, as well as the United States,  is a party, forbids such enslavement,  but this treaty is but another scrap  of paper.���������New York Globe.  five yards distance, as well as spent  shot or fragments of shells. On the  other hand, Japanese swords are in  favor among German soldiers. Long  before the war, thc military experts  of Germany studied Japanese swords,  especially those by thc famous  swordsmith Masamune, the Andrea  Fcrrar of Japan, and ascertained that  molybdenum is responsible for the  special sharpness of thc Japanese  swords. Simultaneously with this  valuable discovery, the German authorities bought up the yield of the  rare metal in Jaj^an and utilized it in  various fields of munition manufac-  tures.���������East and West News.  must help a comrade or a stranger  out of the mire; he must act in the  true spirit of Christian citizenship.  The result is that the Boy Scouts become good patriots, and as there is  no regard to creed or class in 'he  movement, it teaches boys the lesson   so  vital     to   modern    society���������that  they must act together, and think  well one of another, and try to minimize instead of aggravating thc differences   which  part  ihcm."  There is nothing so democratic as  a uniform, and with all its Wild West  picturesqucness the Boy Sccout's  costume is a uniform. Dress is.'the  greatest of" caste barriers. The  Scouts' organization has drawn in .a  very wide range of classes. In-mufti  some Boy Scouls arc poor'and. badly-  dressed,'���������'others .well-to-do and well  dressed, but on ,,a Saturday in uniform they are all dressed alike. Their,  uniform symbolizes a fraternity in  which all are equal, with a common  ideal, a common occupation, and  above all a common code of honor.  Lieutenant Pechkoff, an officer of  the Foreign- Legion of the French  army, and son of "Maxim Gorky."  the Russian novelist, in addressing  the members of the Canadian .Club of  Ottawa on Saturday, October 28th,  read the following letter received by  him from an American lady living in  North Carolina and replying lo a letter of condolence which on his arrival on this continent a few clays  earlier he had addressed to her concerning the death of her son, Kiff'cn  Rockwell, a Harvard graduate, who  had been a member of Lieutenant  Pcchkoff's company of the Foreign  Legion:  "My Dear Lieutenant,���������How ycur  letter cheered and comforted me.  lust to hcai from someone who knew  "my faithful boy, who had lately seen  him. Ah, yes, my great loss is all  thc greater because Kiffcn was just  tlie boy he was. But 1 am not rebellious. Just before going to the front  last May with thc American esqua-  j cleric he' wrote these words, his last  that referred to death: 'Mother, if 1  die, I want you to know that 1 have  died as every man ought to die, fighting for what is right. 1 clo not feel  that 1 am fighting for FVancc alone,  but for the cause of all humanity, the  greatest of all causes.' So my brave  boy is* gone, but he leaves a beautiful  memory."  Wife of Author (hearing the sound  of a brow being slapped): Oh, Harold!    An  inspiration?  Thc Author (sadly): No, my dear  ���������a mosquito.���������Punch.  in  , A Distinction  "Whom is    pretty Mrs. Gaddy  mourning for?"  "Nobody  that   I   know  of,   but she  is in black for her husband." ^'���������^^K^H'i'i^Hi  THE      GAZETTE.     HEDLEY.     B.     G������  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLUG  Room  Nineteen  BY-  FLORENCE WARDEN  WARD. LOCK &CO., LIMITED  London, Melbourne, -md Tof-nto  ^  ���������=5;. [constantly, hut it was not until half-  >S\ past twelve that she put on her hat,  coat and gloves, opened thc door of  her room so softly that it; made no  sound, and ventured out into the corridor.  Down the back staircase she felt  her way, meeting with no adventure  and never relaxing her vigilance. Not  once did a sound from the rooms she  passed give any hint of wakeful human  beings on the other side.  At last she groped her way into the  great hall, wondering anxiously whether the two hounds, whose friendship she had secured that .evening,  would be wailing there to rush out  upon her and to rouse the household  with their barking.  As she crept under the heavy curtain which admitted her into thc hall,  she heard a  sort of shuffling sound,  J  (Continued.)  Mrs.  Lowndes    affected    to listen llvaiu <t suiL ui si         ou_u  ^t>lL"V.^?li;jD^/:c?I,^?.VA\LSaUt.V"i11'^?l!:, ! -^">1    then the low   gnnyl of a dog.  when 'Mabin had finished, she said,  with* much reserve:  "If all this is true, it will.be for  Lord Moorhampton's lawyers to find  it all out, and to take means to hush  it up."  "To hush it up!     If his own  son  bad  been   mur "  began  Mabin  in  amazement.  But before she could finish the  word, the housekeeper cut her short.  Even though Mr. Wright was only a  Half a dozen times she fell into a  doze, and woke up, cold and frightened; but with the first beams of  light, the work of the' day began,  and,; satisfying as *wcll as she could  the curiosity of thc porter who  found her, she gladly availed herself  of his suggestion that she should  warm herself at the lire hcrnade in  the station-master's office, and there  , she waited until she could book her  scat in the train that started for London at half-past seven.  Was she followed? Mabin had an  idea that she excited more1, interest  and kindness in the officials than was  quite consistent with their knowing  nothing about her, but she asked no  questions, and was only too 'thankful  when she found herself in the train,  apparently, for thc timcr at least, out  of reach of pursuit.  It was  mid-day when she reached  Taddington, and getting into a taxi?  cab, drove to the "maisonette."  (To Be Continued.)  Afraid   that   she   would   be   betrayed  the next moment, and guided by   the  dying     embers ' of  thc   fire,     Mabin  sprang  across  the floor  towards  thc  spot where thc hound, roused out of; -ci__^_.^���������_ r-*..-.���������*.--*:.,,, ^f  his slumber, was already on his feel. | fcnormOUS Quantities OI  With her heart beating fast afraid  that the next moment he would attack her, the girl, in desperation,  stooped and patted him on the head.  To her great releaf, he appeared to  wagged his  One Change  "Does your husband love you as  well as he did when you were first-  married?"  "He claims lo, but he doesn't make  such a fuss about it'."  Not Much on Looks  Diner    (looking    at    order):' This  isn't a very .good    looking piece of  meat.  .Waiter: Well, you ordered   a plain  steak. '  of their name, and he must be given  the benefit of any doubt.  "Of course there was nothing of  that kind dpne," she said peremptorily, -as if removing such crimes as  murder out of the way of the Moor-  hamptons. "It is quite too dreadful  to think of such a thing." Nevertheless, she looked pale and ill at case,  and although she remained with Mabin for some minutes longer, expressing the utmost incredulity, and  even treating Mabin herself with  sonic  veiled  scorn  as   the  bearer   of  t.    -. -    -     , ���������,,     c-      : recognise    her at once,  connection by marriage of    the fam-      j, *>       , . j        h f h������d       d  I1/'!,.1.1?- ���������i.c:iU_ltlf,d,.t������ }}l?ll������}C?}��������� I uttered no further sound.  For a few moments she stood irresolute, still stroking " the dog, and  wondering whether her next action  would arouse his suspicions, or,  worse still, whether, when lie saw her  go out, he would insist upon, accompanying her.  "Good,dog, good dog!- Lie down!"  whispered she.  And when she had repeated this  several times, he obeyed her. In the  meantime, however, she had a fancy  that she distinguished a movement of  Rubber To Be Used  , , .11 i  i, the  heavy  curtain   that   hung  before  such  a  preposterous  talc,  she  ended! (Il���������   ^ntmn^   to   ii,n   mcc,��������������� ,<   ti.������  by standing    irresolute    at the door  when she- had wished the girl good  night, and then coming back to' her  quickly to whisper in her ear���������  "Don't say a word of all this" to  anybody but mc���������pray, nray, Miss  Wrest."  Not all the housekeeper's affected  incredulity had struck her so much as  the terrible earnestness of this whispered entreaty to her to keep what  she knew a secret from the outside  world.  Mabin, who was dazed with thc fatigue and excitement of the day's  events, sat crouching by the fire,Tor  some time when she had been left  alone, and debated what she should  do.   ':'."���������  Instead of being reassured by the  housekeeper's asseverations as to  the impossibility of Wright's being  in earnest over his promise to his sister, Mabin looked upon the woman's  attitude as confirmation of her fears.  She felt sure that, ti Wright,  whom she kne*w to be wholly unscrupulous, should proceed to put Cipri-  back of the hall.  For a moment she waited, watching it; but all seemed quite still, and  she turned towards the front door,  which was reached through a spacious enclosed porch curtained off from  the hall like- thc  other entrances.  Her heart failed her when she saw  the'array of locks and bolts which  she had to negotiate. . Carrying a  chair with her, she mounted it and  drew back the top bolt, while thc  sniffing of the hound behind the curtain warned her that the animal was  growing uneasy at this unusual proceeding.  Hurriedly, and not without making a little noise, she proceeded, to  take away the chair, and to draw  back the bottom bolt. Finally she:  turned the great key of the lock, and  then, to her great joy, she found  that her task was done. For the door  itself opened easily, and without the  slightest creaking. *      -  She slipped out quickly, just in  time to prevent the dog from following.   His deep, short bark seemed to  an's son out of the way _as he had. echo through" the house as she ��������� shut  already, perhaps,-put Ciprian, his tilc (ioor without much difficulty, and  crime .would be hushed up, not only   turncd to run down the hil- through  by  the  family,  but  by   the  servants,  and that he counted upon this.  Even "if she had not overheard his  the park towards the lodge gates.  Would she be able to get through?  As  she  went,   she  turned  back  to  confident promise to his sister, she j give one last look at the stately  had heard him defy his brother-in-j house, and she perceived that there  law,     and   she   knew   that,  much   as ] was a light in the library.    Although  Lord 'Moorhampton loved his eldest  son, and deeply interested as he was  in hearing about his grandson, 1 is  dread of scandal and of gossip would  probably prove an insuperable obstacle to the course of justice.  if little Julius were to come to  Heath Hill, he would not be safe, he  would not be safe!  These words rang in her ears until her brain reeled. What could she  do?    How could she save him?  the room was at the back of the  house, she could see-the reflection of  the light within throwing its brightness upon the shrubs beyond the  angle of the mansion.  A pang of contrition at the trick  she was playing upon . Lord Moor  hampton disturbed her  mind, and her joy at her escape. But  she felt that she dared not trust him,  so weak was he in the hands of his  jwife, and so easily influenced by the  Output of Rubbers and Overshoes  Will Be Especially Large  This Season  It will no doubt be a matter of interest to many to learn that Ihe estimated quantity of crude rubber to be  used this year by the manufacturers  of the. different rubber products will  amount to 202,000 tons. In the face  of.-thc fact that the United States  will use approximately half of the  output, while Great Britain is in practical control of the entire world's  supply, a peculiar situation is presented. Thc explanation given in respect to thc control of the supply is  that the present producing plantations were established by Great Britain some years ago. Through the  financing and under the direction of  the British Government, rubber plantations are now operated in Ceylon,  Sumatra, the Malay States and Java.  As a result of this control, the British Government has been able to  gradually lower the. price of crude  rubber from thc former price of $3  a pound, which obtained in 1910, to  67 cents a pound at the present  time. Just previous to the outbreak  of the war the price paid for crude  rubber_was $1.25 per pound, so it will  be noticed that despite war conditions, when thc prices of all commodities _ have been soaring upwards,  the price of crude rubber has been  reduced.  It naturally follows that rubber is  now rapidly superseding leather in  every instance possible. Thc cost of  leather is soaring constantly, and  leather footwear is reaching prohibitive prices. Rubber footwear will,  according to indications, be extensively worn this winter. It will no  doubt prove a real economy to protect v expensive leather shoes with  rubbers and with rubber overshoes.  Nothing is more ruinous to lea.thei  than water,, snow water having a  particularly injurious effect on fine  shoes. ���������-/  Rubber Supply Steady  lie Leather Gets Scarcer  fThis Explains Low Price o������ Rubber Footwear in Spite of Increase in Cost of  Chemicals, Fabrics and Labor.  The war is using up enormous quantities, both" of  leather and rubber. At the same time it is seriously  restricting the output of the former, much of which  came from Russia-���������while rubber production keeps  pace with the demand. From the great plantations  now reaching maturity in Britain's tropical Dominions  will come this year 150,000 tons of raw rubber���������75%)  of the world's production, and an increase of oyer;  40,000 tons over last year.  Thus, thanks to the British" Government's 'foresight;  in encouraging these plantations, the Allied armies  .have been abundantly supplied with all the' rubber  products they need���������Germany and her allies have been  cut off���������and the price to the world at large has actually  been reduced. Meanwhile leather has been getting  scarcer and more expensive���������80%_ higher than in 1914 .  ������������������and the end is not yet.  At_ normal prices a pair of good shoes cost abou���������  'four times as much as a pair of /libbers���������and would  last twice as long if rubbers or overshoes were worn  to protect them. Or a pair of heavy rubbers for the  farm cost much less than heavy shoes* and would stand  much more wear in bad weather. So even before the  war rubbers were a mighty good investment, to say  nothing of their prevention of wet feet, colds and  doctors' bills.  Now, when leather costs so" much more In proportion",  the saving from wearing rubber footwear is so outstanding*  that no one who believes in thrift will think of doing without  rubbers, overshoes, rubber boots, or whatever kind of rubber  footwear best suits his needs. Nor will ho'who is anxious to  help win the war, for by .wearing-, rubber he conserves, the  ���������leather that is so scarce, yet bo absolutely necessary to the-  jsoldfers. '���������'���������'.  Wear Rubbers ahH Save Leather,-.for;  pur; Fighting JVIenj  ay  Persia Badly Governed  For a long time she repeated    the I fear of scandal,  words dully, without any sort of idea       Without    another look behind  she  in  her  mind.     Then,   suddenly,    she   ran  on,   clown   the  hill  and  over  thc  sprang to her feet with a smothered., short grass  under  the  trees,  till  she  cry.  Nobody at Heath Hill knew where  her mother lived; nobody, therefore,  knew where Julius lived either. The  joy that rushed into her heart as  this knowledge came to her made her  pulses throb and her eyes glisten.  There was only one thing to be done;  she must run away that very night,  get   back  to   London,   and,   confiding  A Large Empire That Is Sadly Behind the Times  To Persia falls thc lot of being one  of  the  worst-governed  countries     in  the   family of  nations.  The   Persians  have been under a typically Oriental  form    of    goyernment for centuries,  ���������peace    of ��������� ^1C average man takes no interest in  ' his government.   .If you meet a Persian on thc street and ask him "What  is  the  name of  your  king?"  he will  answer:  "Thc  king's  name is sacred  and the common people are not supposed to know it, but ask the priest  of thc village, and he will tell you." I  venture to say that less than half of  the subjects know the name of thcir  reached  the iron  gates at  the lodi?e. . r,��������� .     , ,  To her joy she found the little side ?ove,rciS-,*;CI L^ on,,y���������k"������w ,e.nou&-'  gate unfastened and unguarded, and f������ ������Hy Shah-m-Shah, ^ ^S of  slipping out into  the road,  she turn-,    ,J;S- '     .        ' ,  cd, anxious and frightened, in the di-j     r,*c. government   has   never   done  rcction  of the  town ! anything that would make    the    m-  Shc was quite sure that she would habitants; of Persia happy. Not a  find no train to London before the smS-lc n,lmc or factory in Persia is  early morning;   but  as  she  reckoned   operated,  not    a  sing c  hospital     or  ���������          ,   ...._,    0thev would not  think of  calling  her  Pubhc sch������o1   >s    established    by thc  in her mother, devise a  hiding-place   before half-past    eight, she    thought  government.    In  a^ country twice  as  Inconsistent'-  A man who took his infant daughter to be baptized told_ the clergyman  to call her Venus- ���������  "But I refuse to call her Venus,"  said the clergyman indignantly. "Venus is the name of a pagan goddess."  "Well, how about your own girl,  Diana?" said thc man.���������London Answers. ,--.'.  Advantage of Lady, Churchwardens  Lady churchwardens may come to  the fore as a result of the shortage of  men. One such official in a primitive  parish insisted on her right to collect  alms. "I get more money than any-,  body else," said she, in reply to a remonstrance, "for if folks won't put in  when I hand the bag I stand there  till they do."���������London Daily News.  for thc boy. | she  had   a good  chance   of being in  Thc question was how to get out, a train and well on her way before  of the house without being heard or her flight was discovered,  seen? She must trust to luck. In i In thc meantime, she was not at  thc meantime, she must wait until all Jail happy. Never before had she been  the household had retired,'and, go- j alone on a country road at two  ing downstairs as  noiselessly  as  she J o'clock in thc morning, and when thc  large as thc German empire, there  are only 25 miles of railway, and  these arc owned, and operated by a  Belgian  corporation.  Throughout the whole of Persia no  modern agricultural implements arc  to be found. From the sowing of the  could," seek" a w~ay  of "escape 'which ' idea"Took posscssion"������of"hcr "that" she ! sccd t to   the  threshing  of the wheat,  -        ���������      - - and from the weaving of a rug to the  finishing of a packsaddlc, all the labor is performed by the hands of the  weary peasant.���������From "The Persia  of Today," by Youcl R. Mirza, in thc  American Review of Reviews.  she   felt   sure   she   should   eventually j was being followed, her girlish, fears  find.       _ ��������� drove    for    thc    time    every    other  Thc  time  seemed  long while     she j thought out. of her head,  waited.     She     looked  at  her  watch ,     From time to" time she stopped and  looked round; but never once did she  catch sight of thc mysterious pursuer  } whose presence she suspected.  It was with intense relief that she  found herself on the outskirts of  little town,  be   available  Granulated Eyelids,  Eyes inflamed by Mpo.  sure to Sun, Bust and Wind  quickly relieved by Murine  EyeKemedy. No Smarting,  just Eyii Comfort, Ai  your Druggist's SOc pei Bottle Murine Eye  JSalvcin rubes25c ForBookoft&eEyeFreeask  How He Got Even  "Getting even" is a  hazardous un-  where     help     would i dertaking.    A    Philadelphia    lawsuit,  if  she   were    attacked, j originally involving less than $60, cn-  On, on she hastened, until she reach-  ded a long course through the courts  cd the station,    and, .finding no    one! with   costs  aggregating  over $13,000-   _ijw   about, climbed thc  fence  into an  al- ! Thc plaintiff got the $60 sued for, but  Dnigg/������������ oi Murine ������ye Remedy Cut, Chicago ,lotment garden, and making her way  his  lawyer's bill  was $1,700.     He  is  ^^ j to the platform, sat down on one of  $1,640  to   thc  bad,  but   he  has  "got  " '   the   seats, and prepared  to  wait  for I even," for thc other fellow had a lot  W,        N.        U.        1136 j morning. , I more to pay.���������Christian Herald.  and Specks before the Eyes  Liver derangement is the cause behind these distressing conditions, and only restoration of'perfect natural action can effect  lasting cure. That is v/hy Dr. CasseH's Instant Relief is so  immeasurably superior to the old-fashioned cathartic liver-  pills and aperient salts. Such things can only -jiro passing-  relief by forcing the liver to unnatwral action, and have to  be continued. Dr. Cassell'i Instant Relief strengthens the  liver, and so brings about natural action in a natural manner.  Take Dr. CasseH's Instant Reliaf for constipation, biliousness, torpid _  liver, sick Sieadaeho, dizziness, specks before thc eyes, flatulence and  windy spasms, acidity, heartburn, impure blood, and that dull, heavy  feeling which is a sure Indication of liver trouble.  Ash joy Dr. CasseH's Instant Relief and take tto suhrtituti.  Price 50 cents, from all Druggists and Storekeepers,  or direct from tha Sole Agents for Canada, Harold F. Hitciie and Co.,  Ltd.. 10, McCa-ul-atrect, Toronto.   \Va.v Tax 2 oents extra.  Dr. Cassell's Instant ,Reliof is tho companion to Dr. CassXI's Tablets.  Sole Proprietors: Dr. Cassell'i Co., Ltd., Manth������*er, England.  Casseffs  ���������M0i:^^SM<^i'4M, -���������*,-������������������'''- v   '. - -   ���������"'  HH  3?HE     .GAZETTE,     HEDLEY,     B,     &  I  EXCELSIOR  INSURANCE  COMPANY  A N EXCL USI VEL V CANADIAN COMPANY  ESTABLISHED IS90  Excelsior Policies Are Money,Makers  Everybody's  idtAMSBt'lsg  i^RNStnOfl  ts^.  [*!*���������  S������ *  Children. think   only of, the sweetness and  , delightful  flavour, ' on   Bread,   Toast  and  " Griddle Cakes.  . But "grown-ups'* know of the splendid food value of this-famous*  table syrup���������how wholesome and nutritious it is���������and far more  economical than preserves, or butter.and sugar,  '-when spread on bread.  Dealers everyv/here have "Cro7*n Brand"  Corn Syrup in 2, 5, 10 and 20 pound tins,  Get some today.  Write   our  MontrealOffice  . for a copy of  'our new recipe  book ���������  "Desserts and  Candies"���������  sent free.  THE CANADA STARCH CO. LIMITED  MONTREAL,    CARDINAL,     BRANTFORD,     FORT WILLIAM.  llal.irs of <;r,il>j White"' Corn Syrup���������Benson's Corn Starch���������  and "Silicr Qtou" laundry Starc/i. 225W  ^sssssssssssssssss  gssssssssssssssssssssssssgss  The Royal Naval Canadian Volunteer  Reserve, wants men for immediate service Overseas, in  the "Imperial Royal Navy     k-  Candidates must be eons of,  .natural born British subjects  and be from 18 to 58 yean  of age.  PAY 51.10 per day and upward*.    Free Kit.  Separation allowance, ������20.00 monthly.  Apply to the nearest Naval Recruiting Station  or to the '  Department of the Naval Service, OTTAWA.  smsimBmmmBt&mam&Ba  The Navy Ever on Guard  The movements ;*;*Qf-the':*..'armies fill  She eye, ,and'*eVery-day brings its reports of encouraging progress; but,  silent and efficient, the British fleet,  hidden amid the mists, remains, the  main support of the Allies today, as  it proved their deliverance at the bc-  ginni ng of - the-. war.-^-Lptidpu^ . Tel'e-  jgraph.       . --7'.'^''?--:.:':'ii -;"';;,;'*��������� ���������'"'- ''-���������''���������  Tommy (to".bareheaded German):  Want to surrender, do. yer? You  ain'.t no good ter me like that!; You  'op back and bring yer 'elmet wiv  yer. I'm goiir 'omeVbri leave next  week.���������London Opinion.     "'  Ready to Fight  :... When the official head and spokesman of the United States talks in one  breath about .'strict"accountability' and  a championship of civilization and  humanity, then, says 'he.-is too proud  to fight, -.next explains that we arc  not.fighting because the quarrel (of  civilization .and. humanity) is petty  and we don't know what it is about  and - finally announces our r adiness  to fight the world some time in the  future "to maintain peace among  mankind," he is giving to his country  a reputation which we do not deserve.���������Buffalo Express.   *  Minard's  Liniment  Cures .Garget  in  Cows.  goes into the making1" of  and naturally the best "sodas"  you can buy come out the other  end of our modern automatic  ovens���������baked, to a turn���������ready  to delight you with their crisp-;  jiess and flavor.  ������������������vln Packages Only.  The same high-class materials and  skill make our  j������n good that it is a favorite everywhere, especially for the children.  Worth-Vest Biscuit Co., Limited  EDMONTON   -  ALTA. 4  w.  N.  U.       1136  Absolute Zero  By absolute zero  scientists    mean  the point  where* absolutely no  heat  I exists.    This    is assumed to    be    at  about 273 degrees Centigrade, or 273  degrees  below*  freezing. ���������"'':.  That point has never been reached  actually, but by liquifying gasscs  and by their evaporation liquifying  others 268 degrees has been reached  in.Europe. . -,'-.-  * There is a practical value in the  experiments, for it has been discovered that the "electrical resistance of  nearly all metals decreases- with thc  temperature and near the absolute  zero it vanishes altogether. Mer-  curj-, for instance, at about four degrees above absolute zero, becomes  an almost perfect conductor. Could  this phenomenon be applied practically, the smallest wire could be  used for carrying the heaviest charge  of electricity.  There may be other corn cures, but  Hollow-ay's Corn Cure stands at thc  head of the list so far as results arc  concerned.  Preserving Eggs by Gas  A     method     of    preserving    eggs  which is said to keep them absolutely   fresh  for   an   indefinite length   of  time is in use iii France.    New laid  eggs iu  tin cases holding 1,000 each  are placed    in ._ an    autoclave,    from  which  the  air  is  exhausted  until  all  the gas and nitrogen arc introduced)  from tanks  of  these gases in  liquid I  form and the tins containing thc eggs J  arc scaled with solder.    Any    germs  of   decay  arc   killed   by  these  gases,  and it is said  that   thc flavor of thc  eggs is in no way affected,  Revolutionizing  Shell Making  to  Manitoba   Man   Invents Machine  Facilitate Output  Through an official visit ,of thc  Lieut.-Governor of Manitoba, thc  Premier of "the province, thc mayor  of the city and others to a factory  in St. Boniface, Man., it has leaked  out that a local mechanical genius  has invented two machines which  promise to revolutionize shell-making methods. They can produce 10  shells in the time that ic takes lo  make one by, the usual process. They  arc capable of turning out a shell  from a solid piece of steel finished  ready for thc load in three minutes.  Experts have examined them and  pronounced them to be valuable additions to modern mechanical appliances. If all munition factories,  they say, were equipped with such ������������������..���������. ...,-,  machines, there would be no diifi-j UllLIJliAirfd  cully in meeting the enormous needs  of the allied armiqs.  Mechanical engineers from New  York and Chicago, .sent to inspect  a*nd report, said that, besides, being  thc biggest war-time inventions they  knew of, they would revolutionize  things in the ordinary world of mechanics and commerce, being quite  easily adaptable to many other purposes, such as automobile bearings,  cylinders, etc.  Russia's Lost Mica Deposits  Long before window* glass was  made, .Russia supplied thc world with  mica. In 1681 she exported 42,600  kilograms to Holland, -10,000 kilo  grams to England, and 8,600 kilograms to America. (A kilogram  equals about two and a fifth pounds),  As the glass industry grew that of  mica waned, and so completely that  the deposits of mica were forgotten  Before the present war Russia was  actually importing mica from Can  ada and India. Today some of the  mica beds have been rediscovered  in thc Mamskj-- forest, which is now  producing 6,000 kilograms annually.  Other deposits are being worked iu  the Ural Mountains, near Archangel,  and in Siberia. The price has risen  from about $1.50 a pound lo about  $35 a1 pound.  AN   IMPORTANT  LETTER  FROM NIAGARA FALLS.  Niagara Falls, Ont.���������"I was miserable,  tired out and dragging around. My legs  could scarcely support me. My husband had read  about 'Favorite  Prescription' and  he got me to use it.  I used four bottles  and the results were  surprising. I got  ���������I stronger, was less  - nervous", my appe-  " tile improved'aad I  ���������-. felt like a new person. It is "the best  medicine for women I have ever heard of."-  ���������Mrs. A. C. Brown, 39 Clifton Ave.,  Niagara Falls, Ont.  There is nothing that will bring comfort and renew hope to the invalid _ so  surely aa good news. When the vital  forces are at a low ebb and everything  seems useless, a ray of joy and assurance will stimulate the we-ixy body to  new effort and energy. A letter from a  loved one has turned the tide in many a  diege of eickness. .-'  Doctor Pierce, of the Invalids' Hotel,  Buffalo, N.Y., has good news for every  suffering woman. Write him to-day and  tell him your troubles, and he will send  you just the right advice id. restore you  to health and bring back the rosea to  your cheeks, and without charge. His  "Favorite Prescription" has been, the  rescue of thousands-of suffering women.  Many grateful patients have taken Dr.  Pierce's advice.  Mothers, if your daughters are weak,  lack ambition, are troubled with headaches, lassitude and are pale and sickly,  Doctor Pierce's Favorite Prescription is  just what they need to surely bring the  bloom of health to their cheeks* and make  fchem strong and healthy.     ^  It is not a secret remedy because its  ingredients are printed on wrapper.  Sold in either tablet or liquid form.  Basily and Qnickly  Cured with  EGYPTIAN  LINIMENT  "For Sale by All Dealer*  DOUGLAS & CO.  Proprietors  Napauee    ���������    OiJt.  Unions Solve High Cost of Living  ��������� Thc railway unions of this town  have solved the high cost of living.  Some time ago a special committee  was appointed to purchase food and  fuel supplies as required by their  members. The committee has handled within the past week -two carloads of potatoes, two .cars ol wood,  forty head of cattle, two tons of  honey, eight carloads of coal, and fifty carloads of hardwood. Jn a few  days it expects a carload of groceries and two of apples. The committee is composed of twenty-five members, representing different crafts,  and has saved 30 pcr cent, on its purchases to date.  thc girl  to  Exhausted from Asthma. ��������� Many  who read these words know the terrible drain upon health and strength,  which comes in the train of asthmatic  troubles. Many do not realize, however, that there is one true remedy  which will surely stop this drain. Dr.  J. D. Kcllogg's Asthma Remedy is a  wonderful check to this enervating  ailment. It has a countless record  of relief to its credit, ll is sold almost everywhere.  A Baked Apple for Breakfast  Potatoes arc selling for $6 a barrel  and apples for $4.50. Eat apples and  save money while bettering your  health. Eat them baked, stewed, fried  and raw. The apple crop this "year  amounts to 67,695,000. barrels,: and  that is 9,000,000 barrels less than last  year. There is nothing finer than a  baked apple for- breakfast. The best  apples, are free from bruises and  worm holes. They were raised by  farmers who have studied and practiced the methods of spraying. Here  arc the results of the scientific knowledge broadcasted by; th'e. Department  of Agriculture, bringing better goods  to our homes.���������Brooklyn Eagle.  $100 Reward. $100  The readers of this paper will be pleased  to learn that there is at least one dreaded  disease that science has  been able to cure in  One Grave Lesson of the War  One of the grave lessons . oi\ this  war���������as of every war���������is that -the  consequences of carelessness, indolence and ignorance are not to be  made good by any .bravery or zeal of  the fighting man. And for that reason it would be treason to the Empire to permit the careless, indolent'  and ignorant to escape scotfrec when.  their faults cause disaster. ��������� London  Daily Mail.  THE ONLY WAY TO  CUREMMATISM  Must Be-Treated Through the Blood  and the Poisonous Acid   ''  Driven Out  The twinges and tortures of rheu-.  matism are not due to cold, damp  weather as so many people suppose.  Rheumatism comes from poisonous  acid in the blood. This is a medical.  truth that every rheumatic sufferer  should realize. There is only one way  to cure rheumatism���������it must be treated through thc blood. All the Jina-  nicnts and rubbing and so-called electrical treatment in thc world will not  cure rheumatism,' and thc sufferer  who tries them is not only wasting  money, but is allowing the trouble to  become more firmly rooted in- the  system and harder to cure when the  proper remedy is tried. Dr. Williams  Pink Pills have had remarkable success in curing rheumatism because  they go right to the root of the trouble in the blood, driving out thc poisonous acid, releasing thc stiffened  joints, clearing away the torturing  pains, and giving thc victim renewed  health and case. Mr. Vincent Brow,  Havre Boucher, N.S., says: "For two  years- I was an almost constant sufferer from rheumatism, the trouble  being so bad at times that I- could  scarcely get about. The trouble  seemed to bring withit anaemia, and  altogether I. was in 'a very-had con-\  dition. I used doctor's medicine for''  almost a year without-- relief. /-Then  on the advice of a friend I decided"  to try Dr. Williams Pink Pills. I  think I took altogether about a dozen  boxes, with the result that -I am  again enjoying perfect health "  You can get ��������� these pills through  any medicine dealer or by mail, >Obt  paid, at 50 cents a box, or six'boxes  for $2.50, from The Dr. Williams  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont. ' '  Origin of an Old Saw  "A feather in your cap" arose from  a custom    of woodcraft   enthusiasts,  .11 it, stages, and that is catarrh. Catarrh ^^ -' Scotland today the one "Who  being- greatly influenced by constitutional Icl-Is tne Iirst WOOdCOck plucks OUt .1  conditions requires constitutional treatment, feather and proudly wears it in his  Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally and -can Olivpr frfimwell ������������������. ;t A;������������������-,t���������  acts  through  the  Blood on  the  Mucous  Sur- :~T:,  ^"7"       j   j���������  5    S     . dignity  faces  of  the   System,   thereby   destroying  the   ������,t. 'thought   and   diction   when   he   declined *���������������������������; England's    offered      crown.  "I'm    sorry    I asked  clean the typewriter." -  "Why?"  She took fifteen minutes to clean   foundal-on of the disease/ siv;ng the patient  the  type   and   tWO   hours   to   manicure, strength  by   building  up   the  constitution  and  her finger-nails   afterwards."     . assisting nature in doing its work      The pro-  & pnetors  have  so   much   faith  in   thc  curative  powers of Hall's Catarrh Cure that they offer  Yoling Doctor:  I haven't lost a pa-    One   Hundred   Dollars   for   any   case   that   it  <nt   cinrc   1 ' luino-   nut   *mv   shingle.! 'ails.to cure._  Send for list of testimonials.  had -your  ticnt   since   I' hung   out  iny   shingle. |  Second Ditto:  I wish I  luck. All mine  get well.  Address:   F;  J.  CHENKY  &  CO., Toledo,  Ohio.    Sold by all Druggists, 75c.  Nine times in ten when the liver is right the  stomach and bowels we right.  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS  gently but firmly com  pel a lazy liver lo  clo its duty  Cures Constipation,  Indigos  tion,  Sick  Headache, and Distress after Eating.  Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Price.  Genuine must bear Signature  Our Forest Products  The state of Canada's trade in timber since the war is a matter of the  greatest importance to our citizens.  The figures for thc calendar years  1914 and 1915 are given in thc bulletins' of the Forestry Branch of thc  Department . of the Interior. The  subject is divided in this way: lumber  is dealt with in Bulletin 5SA, pulp  and pulpwood in 5SB, and poles and  cross-tics in 5SC. Any citizen interested who has not received a copy of  any of these bulletins may secure one  free by writing to the Director of  Forestry, Ottawa.  Thankful  "This is thc last time I shall bring  this bill," said thc enraged collector.  "Thanks," replied the impecunious  debtor. "You arc so much more considerate than the other fellow; he  said he was going to come again-"  Wood's ?3iosp3io������is3i'  Tho Great English r.eratdf.  Tonos und invigorates the -n-holo  nervou? system, makes new Blood  in old Voins, Cures Nervova  Debility, Mental and Brain. Worra, Z'e.'oon-  dency, Loss of Knetyv, I'alpiiation of the  Heart, Failing Memory. Price }l per box, six  (or S&. One will pleeoe, six trill euro. Sold by sit  druggists or moiled in plain pkg. on receipt of  Srice. JSTnoprrmphMmailtHfrtt). THE WOOD  !ED3CINKeO^T0K>HTia,CflT. (Fwmrir Wh-U-u-J  A Safe Pill for Sufferers.���������'There  aro pills that violently purge aud fill  thc stomach and intestines with pain.  Parmclcc's Vegetable Pills are mild  and effective, They are purely vegetable, no mineral purgative entering  into their composition, and their effect is soothing and beneficial. Try  them and be convinced. Thousands  can attest their great curative qualities because thousands owe their  health and strength to litnelj- use of  this most excellent medicine.  Royalty .is'but .a-feather in a man's  cap,", he said. "I et children enjoy  their rattle."  1 was cured of terrible lumbago b-f  MINARD'S'.'LINIMENT.  ' REV. WM. BROWN.  I was cured of a bad case of earache by MINARD'S LINIMENT.  MRS S. -KAULBACK.  I was  cured  of sensitive lungs  by  MINARD'S LINIMENT.  MRS. S. MASTERS  The Son! of a. Piano is the  Action.    Insist on the  Otto Higel Piano Action  ���������'       in    ii  Popular Authoress  "That stringy looking lady going  by over there 'is our well-Wnown authoress," triumphantly stated thc  landlord of the Petunia tavern. "Her  contributions arc printed in the big  newspapers all over the country. She  is an old maid. . Her name is Miss  Clcssaphinc Clatter."  "Strange, but I did not remember  having heard anything about her,"  said the stranger. "What docs she  write���������poetry?"  "Nopel testimonials. She has been  cured of most all the heirs that human flesh is ill to, as thc feller said."  ���������Judge*  ' Magnitude of Arcturus  The star Arcturus, which is known  lo be a sun for a faraway system of  planets, is 11,500,000 times farther removed from us than is our solar luminary. His diameter is 71,000,000  and his circumference about 224,000,-  000 miles. Our sun is but 866,000  miles in diameter, a fact which  proves that: Arcturus is at least 551,-  000 times greater in bulk than in ou?  sun. THE     .GAZETTE,      HEDLEY,  Confectionery  Stationery-  Toys  Mag"zincs,  Newspapers,   Periodicals,  ceived for any Publication at List Price.  TT. -H.  Tobaccos  Cigars  Pipes  Subscriptions   re-  60I6IM&60.  # ������. #������������������  "The Big Store"  General  Merchants  KEREMEOS, B. C.  Sbe Ifcedkv Gazette  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  but   momirchial   governments  are  not apt to   luok upon the  president's suggestion with calm  complacency.   Naturally  there  is a great divergence of opinion  as to the views expressed in the  president's  speech, for men differ   upon   questions  of   public  moment, have always  differed  and always will.   In some quarters ho is  likened to a demigod, "and   his pronunciamento  declared to be a 'later day declaration   of   independence;    in  others he  is charged  with assuming an attitude of a dictator, \vith the object of entangling this country  in unholy alliances; with butting in where  his advice has not been sought,  with an effort to  take  a hand  in changing the map of Europe.  Anyhow,  the speech, like all of  the president's state papeis, and  all  of "his  literary efforts, is a  strong expression of individual  views couched in finished, faultless language, and  will  set tho  tongues and pens of two hemispheres wagging and scratching.  ���������Oroville Weekly Gcizette.  scarlet fever, otc Thoy went  through all that in their childhood. iVow adults catch about  everything that conies along  A prospector in the Slocan  went to tt doctor with the itch  and didn't know what the  trouble was. lie had traded  shirts with a hobo. Tho 'bo was  up first in the morning. If tho  prospector had been allowed  the run of tlie barnyard in his  youth he would have known  the itch at tho iirst scratch.  Parents should allow tho kids  to root in the dirt. If they  take , any of those infantile  diseases and come through, it  is a physical test,.a "survival of  tho fittest." c  en Trading <so, Ltd  ��������� ON  *nSSre!3BC5EB5a5E5S3SIJEi  mmn������  . BEflLE  PAINTING  PflPER-flfiNGING  KflLSOMlNING  TERMS MODERATE  roceries  DALY AVE.  HEDLEY, B',6.  I  Subscriptions In Advance  Per Year 52.00  "   (United States)  2.50  Advertising Rates  Measurement, l'i linos to tho inch.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding ono  inch, $1.25 for one insertion, 25 cents for  each subsequent insertion. Over one inch,  12. cents per line 'for-first insertion and 8  cents per line for cacti subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  ��������� c  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  $1.25; over 1 inch and up to 4 inches, S1.00  ; per inch per month. To constant advertisers  taking larger space than four inches, on  application, rates will be given of roduced  charges, basod on size of space and Iengrth  of time.  Certificate of Improvements ������10.00  (Where more than one claim appears  ill   notice-   X-^.50   for oji.r'.h   nrlrlit-innn.l  claim.)  Apparently the modern scientific method'af raising children  is not all that is claimed for  it. Forty of fifty years ago one  seldom heard of adults having  measles, croup, itch, whooping-  cough, ring-worm, chicken-pox,  Tne Nickel Plate  5arD6r_SHop  SATISFACTORY, SANITARY  TONSORIAL SERVICE  Tk s shop it equipped with  Baths and all the latest  Electrical   Appliances.  W. T. BUTLER, - Prop.  \*\  Cannot Be Beaten  Sugar, 20 lbs. $2.00  Potatoes i 75  Flour, Regal Household and Purity 2.75  Hams, Ajax brand, pound 28cr  Hams, Swift's Premium, pound 33c.  Bacon (Burns' Heavy) 28c.  eflley Trading 6o. Ltd.  $2.50 for each additional  Jas. W. Gribu. Publisher.  Hedley, B. 0.. Feb. 1,  1917.  " He who does me once, shame on him;  He who does me twice, shame on me."  A.  F. & A. M.  ItEGUJLAR monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge No. 13, A. F. & A. M.,  are hold on the second Friday in  ���������jach month in Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting  brethren arc'cordially invited to attend.  G. H. SPROULE;  ��������� '   " . . w." Al  E. HAMILTON  Secretary  L. O. L.  Breaking over a custom that  has been honored by a long line  of   presidents   for   a   century,  wherein   they   refrained  from  giving even  an excuse for the  impression  that the  executive  could or would in any way attempt to influence  the legislative functions of congress, President Wilson  appeared in  person before the   United  States  senate Monday and read a carefully prepared   speech   setting  forth his views and  recommendations as to the attitude and  part this country  should  take  to establish a world  peace, and  insure the  maintenance of that  peace   when   once   established.  The    p----si*i"ni'.-    s;i:c !;   n. :.':g-  ���������-"uoij    ihios  ,-tt   lii.s    i.iiiic  vvin-'i  thero had just been an exchange  oi:    notes    between    beh'/jei'on!. i  nations and this  country rpon i  the  subject  of   pence a;id It;-.:;-;-j  land and her allies   had specifi-!  cally set forth  thc  terms upon  which  negotiations    would   bo  considered,  was  a   surprise  to  the country and   created a pro  found  sensation at home  and  abroad.   The president's recommendations' commits  the country to policies in  its  relations  with European powers revolutionary in tendency and wholly  foreign to the traditional policy  of this government   since  the  foundation of the Union.  Were  his appeal made to governments  founded on the same system as  that of the United States, his  declaration that "no peace  can  last, which does  not recognize  and accept the principle that  governments   derive all    their I  just powers from  the consent J  of the governed,"  might carry  some weight   and  meaning  to  the people now engaged m war,  YOU CAN SMILE  if .you have your teeth attended  to by, us and the smile with  other wiles will come mighty  near catching even Cupid himself.   .  WELL-KEPT TEETH  help win and keep the admiration of youth or maiden. Have  us care for your teeth and  they'll be admired and not-  criticized. Were dentistry experts, at moderate prices.  DR, F. T. ROBINSON  Dentist.  Office with Dr. Lewis, Oroville, Wash.  ibsft ���������������������������������������������������������������  S$ The Regular     meetings of  Hedley Lodge 1711 are neld on  tin;   (ii-st and   third   Monday  in  'every month in I ho (liangi: Hull  l.-xdi(.'.-* meet '^nil ami 1  Monday.s  Visituiif li're'tlier'ri are cordially invited-  ~ AV. LON'SD.-YLK,  \V. *M.  H. K .TOXICS, Sec't.  i'-'C  AT   THE    FRONT.  BUY  Trade Mark?  Designs  Copyrights <te  Anyone sending a sketch and description ma}'  quickly asoortnin our opinion free whether an  invention is p-obubly patentable. Communications strictly confldential. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldest nprency for securing patents.  Patents taken throueli Munn & Co: receive  special notice, without clu.i-ae, iutbe  Scientific jlinerican.  A handsomely Illustrated weekly. J.nracst clr-  dilation of any scientific journal. Terms, $3 a  rear; four months, ?L Sold byall newsdealers.'  ""&Co:3eiBroad"������'-NewYort  Branch omc- ������-S T-' ft- Wjuihlacton D. C. ,  IF CANADA  'ar Savinss Certificates  $ 25.00   f-or   $21  5b  SO.OO      ���������"'..���������������������������    43.00  100.00    ������������������"���������������������������..-��������� se.oo  INDIVIDUAL PURCHASES LIMITED TO 51500.  FOR FULL PARTICULARS APPLY AT ANY BANK  OR ANY MONEY ORDER POST OFFICE  JAN.   9,  1917  FlNANOe    Departmbm  OTTAWA  \geni Wanted!  EMPIRE SEMI-TRIMMED  WALL PAPERS  (Patented)  Nationally Advertised  The Greatest Wall Paper inveii*  lion of tlie age.  ���������ft. TWIST OP THE WRIST  TEIM3    IHE    BOLL  Wo knife, scissors or itraightl  edge required.  Paper hanging made easy,  quicker, cleaner and better.  An energetic agent ia wanted in  this locality to show gamples and  solicit orders from householders.  Handsomely bound sample books  showing hundreds ot beautiful, exclusive patterns are furnished  agents free.  Over 2,100 agents are making  large profits.  Applicants please state occupation, age, and surrounding villages  can canvass, when full particulars  Will bo furnished.  K EMPIRE WALL PAPER  I HOSE WHO, FROM TIME TO TIME, HAVE FUNDS REQUIRING  INVESTMENT MAY PURCHASE  AT PAR  B j' 3 j; ������-.& ii -jjb  iJuiftlhf  WINNIPEG  CO.. LIMITED  27 VV  SK-agw-g-g  JWESTORS  IE STOCK  IN   SUMS   OF $500  OR ANY  MULTIPLE THEREOF.  Principal repayable 1st October, 1919.  Interest payable half-yearly, 1st April and 1st October by cheque (free of exchange at  any chartered Bank in Canada) at the rate of five per cent per annum from the date of  purchase.  Holders of this stock will have the privilege of surrendering at par and accrued interest,  as the equivalent of cash, in payment of any allotment made under any future war loan issue  in Canada other than an issue of Treasury Bills or other like short date security.  Proceeds of this stock are for war purposes only.  A commission of one-quarter of one per cent will be allowed to recognized bond and  stock brokers on allotments made in respect of applications for this stock which bear their  stamp.  For application forms apply to the Deputy Minister of Finance/ Ottawa.  DtPARTMENT OF FINANCE, OTTAWA,  OCTOBER 7lh, 1916.


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