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The Hedley Gazette Feb 15, 1917

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 i-i- r.  , ^* . ^      '*��������� -"-TfcJ' 11J , \>;15  >&  iit^������{'*j  '���������'���������*i������lRii������i  j-        -���������* '"-      i>"  VoiiUMB XIII.     Number -1.  HEDLEY, B.C.; THURSDAY, J?E131iUAJiY 15.  1917  i  \,  &2#P, Ijg&DVANCE  ���������*-    w  "WV  ^  Travel by Auto.-  1 *��������� ���������'     **-        V ' 1  Call up, Phone No. 12 - v  -11 'A {?obtl stock of Horses unci. Rigs on  ' Hand., ,H Orders for Teaming^*1 -  ' r . "promptly "-attended to.0' - .,,  "*7 .-' ���������\V 0 d.D' FOE- S-A.L E1     '-  THE     MINISTER     OF     FINANCE  REQUESTS  -^.THE;   PEOPLE    OF  ^       PflLfl6E  Livery, Feed & Sale. Stables  Phouo 12.-  ��������� HEDLEY   B. C.  D. j. Tnnis^  Proprietor  CANADA  BEGIN NOW  TO  V  w-~  N. THOMPS N - _ PHONE SEYMOUR 5913  MGB. WESTERN CANADA  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  " Steel Manufacturers  .-, -Sheffield, Eng.   ~1 - _ r  %  Offices and Warehouse, 847-63 Beatty Stieet  Vancouver, B. C.     "    _ *  TOSAVE   MONEY   FOR'THE  NEXT WAR LOAN  JAN.  ������,   1*17  ' t    ,   -     .DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE  OTTAWA  .1  ���������R/P.iBR'OWPf  British Columbia Land Surveyor  ���������    ' ��������������������������������������������� i ii i*        ���������       j -V-'  *���������'    V. OT'Dkawkb ICO  Tel., No.-27  -PENTICTON,  B. C  i   KEREMEOS ITEMS.  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL ENGINEER AND BRITISH ,  COLUMBIA"iAND SURVEYOR  Star Building -  -       Princeton  WALTER  CLWTOX  C.   E." IIASKINR  . RflYTOiH afflflSKINS  '"Tt'~ Bjirristersj*- Solicitors,, Etc.    ^  MONEY TO  LOAN  PENTICTON,  "B.C.  DR. J. L. MASTERS  .    r _'J  DENTIST. '    _���������     ,"'.  OFFICE IX qOVERT BLOCK.'-  Oroville,, Wash,  -Mr.*-./." J; Armstrong arrived  from the;coasst last'Wednesday.  -Mr.  D. J. Innis ~<. motored, to*  Hedley'"on   Friday,- with ipas-  sengers._ ,  '"Bom���������To Mr. and Mrs. Twed-  dle; Keremeos, on the 7th inst.,  ajdaughter: -       r.  Died���������At .Olalla on ^Wednesday, -February 7th, J. G. Wallace, aged 53 yeaj.;s and 7 months.  -Mrs. - D. G. McCurdy .and  daughter of Similkameen were  in town Friday between trains.  Miss "Smith left on Fridays  train foujthc coasfc^whei-e^-she  will, visit friends for a '-few  weeks.'  "Mr. Hardy left for Victoria  on Friday's train to attend the  meeting of the Fruit Growers'  association.  -  Red Cross - society,  saying they  were using the. money for purchasing  wool' for socks, alone,  as- there was  great   need -for  socks among the soldiers.   Mrs.  Carmichaf-T;, president - "of   the  guild, gave; a- tea in-honor of  Mrs. '-Frith -last; week "and the  members presented her with a  handsome^traveling bag in appreciation'of K^r services  for  many'years'"as ������secretai*y.of the  society.      / -   ������������������. ,J      -  /  dredit  to himself  things  lively  evening.  by   keeping  during'the entire  V  *Makiawca������3������]ii2iic3n������)������)MiMk������at)iaiat)Biey  I Grand Union |  Hotel I  V  HEDLEY,  British Columbia  Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Up  First-Class Accommodation.  Bar Stocked with Best Brands  of Liquor and Cigars  A.  WINKLER,     Proprietor.  jT  HEDLEY MEAT  MARKET  ��������� ���������IB   I  Mr. J. O. Jones of Nelson was  in town on Fridaj' "on business,  going on ro Hedley" -by auto in  the afternoon. -  Condit* Bros, and Mr. Powell  of the Horn Silver mine, Similkameen, were -in town on Sun-1  day^with their car.  .Mr. Munn, inspector of.customs, and Mr. Leiinoy, assistant, of Vancouver, were iu town  last week for a few days on  their annual inspection."  -Mr. and Mrs. A.-Moyes of  Summerland, formerly of Olalla,  were in town for a few days  last week, coming to attend the  funeral of their old friend, Mr.  Wallace.  Mr.  Fraser of Asmstrong is  spending a few  days with his 1  sister, Mrs. Wallace'of Olalla, I  having come in  to attend the  funeral, .of ��������������������������� his   brother-in-law,  Mr. Wallace.  Jtfr.  Johri^ Wallace, - a highly  -respected   resident    of   Olalla,  passed'  away   on .Wednesday  morning.    He had-been ailing  for about two ..years,  and contracted-a  bad  cold   which developed into pneumonia and resulted   in, his.Jdeath.    He   was  laid*" to restart \the Keremeos  cemetery 'on' Friday   morning.  A large concourse fol/owed the  remain's ty the grave.    The service was conducted by the Rev.  A. H.  Cameron.- Mrs. Wallace  has the sympathy of the whole  community.  The  dance  held  in tho town  hall on January 2Gth.  in honor  of" Mr.  and  Mrs.  W. M. Frith,  was# well  attended,  everybody  having a good time.    At twelve  o'clock Mr. and Mrs. Frith were  called -forward and a short ad-  dress  was    given   by   Rev.   F.  Stanton on behalf of the people  of the  district.    Mrs. Frith was  presented with a   beautiful cut  glass salad bowl and server and  purse of gold,  while Mr. Frith  was presented with  a club bag.  The  presentations  were   made  by  little  Dorothy Christie and  Ivy Smith.    Mr. and Mrs. Frith  left on Friday's train  for their  new home in Princeton.  Nickel Plate Nuggets  I  All kinds of fresh and  cured meats always on  hand. Fresh Fish on  sale   every   Thursday.  R. J. EDMOND, Prop.  J  Mr. D. McCallum has boon  unable to withstand tho call of  the empire and has rented his  home to Mr. Hardy and will  Jeave shortly for overseas. Hisl  wife and son will visit with w  frieuds in their old home at  Baltimore.  J. 0. Jones of Nelson was in  camp for a few hours Saturday.  H. I). Barns of Hedley was a  visitor in camp Sunday afternoon.  GREAT  NORTHERN HOTEL  , HEtfLEY B.C.  Bar and Table Ihe Beat.   Rates Moderate ���������  First Clu'ss Accommodation   ���������  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor.  Owing to the epidemic of  measles in Keremeos, the patriotic service and unveiling of the  honor roll of the boys who enlisted from this part of the valley, was not held on January  28th. The service will be held  Sunday, February 18th. We  hope to see a large attendance.  Pte. Harry Atherton of A.sh-  nola returned home last week  from England, where he hadi  been in the hospital since the  middle of September suffering  shrapnel ''wounds. Pte. Ather  ton had been in active service  for three months and a half  and received his .wounds in the  big Canadian drive on the  Sbmme.  ^^DhelG^ies^^d of St. John's  church'received the receipt for  one hundred dollars from the  among the  the   dance  Miss Iukman of Hedley was a  eek-end  guest   of  Mrs.   Wm.  Sampson.  Mrs. McLeod was  Hedlej*- visitors at  Friday night. -  Miss Helen Robertson of.'Hed-.  ley spent the week end with her  sister, Mrs. Morrison.  We are having real 'spring  weather on the hill Even the  coyotes are'beginning to.yelp  about an early spring.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Knowles of  Hedley came up for the dance  Friday night and remained in  camp until Saturday afternoon.  The 'most enjoyable'"event of  the season was celebrated in the  Nickle Plate mine boarding  house Friday evening, when ajl  hands joined in the big dance  which started promptly at 8..30  and lasted "until"2 a. m. Music  was furnished by the Hedley  orchestra.     Tom   Barlow,   the  floor  certainly   did  Miss Borden and Miss Her-  kins will be "At Home" Saturday the 17th inst.  The G. N., unlimited, has  lately been sticking pretty  clpfe tb schedule.  S. L. Smith spent a couple of  days in Oroville last week interviewing a dentist.  R. Clare left for tho coast  yesterday morning to undergo  an operation for appendicitis. *  . Walter Savage of the . diamond drill crew returned Friday las������~~from Spokane where  he had been for the past couple  of months.      >  A."J. Woodburn, electrician,  Kamloops; If. C. Leigh ton, superintendent, Penticton, and F.  Phillips, superintendent, Princeton, wero in town this week on  a tour of inspection'of the government telephone lystem.-  Sapper Arthur H. Blaekhas  been awarded tho D. C. M. for  repairing trench under hoavy  shell fire. Sapper Shaw was  associated for years on survey  work with C. J*L Hhaxv in the  Boundary and Similkameen  districts aud is a bi other of A.  S. Black, barrister, Princeton.  Word was leceived here last  week that Sergt. Wm. Tucker  had received a commission. Before enlisting Lieut. Tucker  worked at the Nickel Plate  mine, and, without political pull  or influence, ..rose from private  to a lieutenancy. The Hedley  fiiends of Lieuts. Tucker and  Jack arc rather proud  of them.  Gunner ' C.  Saunders   writes  from      Edinburgh:     "I     wish  to thank tho ladies and gentle  men*. of  Hedley  through .your  paper for.' the  Christmas  hamper which   I received two days  ago  on   being  discharged from  the hospital. I have been iu hospital now  about five   months,  but am glad' to say that I am  feeling fine  and dandy, owing  no doubt to the excellent treat  ment and  attendance which is  given to wounded soldiers here,  and I g_uess I will soon be on a  draft either to Frauce orSalojyi-  ca, as they  make up  for both  places here.   If I had my choice  I should take Saloniea, if only  for a change of scenery.    Hoping you will  thank  the people-  bf Hedley  for me.   With best  regards to all."  Pte. Neil McLeod has-written  a very interesting letter to the  secretary of the Patriotic Funds  committee, in which he gives  some     ydry    interesting - side  the purfins to^preypnt the boys  getting^w^ter.   He"\-,tells  of a  Belgion'^yojpfyan who was doing  a   thriving r^stimpoiit business  until the  boyTlound   that the  ���������coffee water was from  a pond  in   which   they   washed   their  feet, and the eggs were boiled,  without washing, in the coffee.  Although   the   eggs   were   ail  right,'the consumption of coffee  diminished    somewhat.       Pte.-  McLeod  has  been -in   hospital  some "time'as a result of  the  gruelling march  from Yprcs to  the Somne.        /        '"     ,    -    "  This week  the ��������� Hedley post-  office received a quarter of a  ton   of  T.   Eaton   Catalogues.  Have those people who receive  from $3 to $20, a day ever considered how, much T. Eaton has  conti'ibuted towards developing -  the mines of the province or to  their earning<power? Have they  ever considered  that they are  buyng in a cheap labor market while receiving the highest -  wages   paid on,the continent? '  In these diiys when there is so  much talk* of loyalty to the flag  and to the empire there should  also   be loyalty   to the   home  community,   The departmental ,"  stores do not help in developing the mining industry, therefore *are not entitled to any of  the  profits from it.' The  high .  price of necessaries are due to  ���������the_ people   patronizing   large  firms,with their cash and doing  their credit business at home.  Today, m Canada,  the control ���������;  of all family  necessities are in -'  the hands of less than  twenty-  manufacturing combines,  who  own the legislative  bodies and  rob the people at will. Give the  local store your cash and the  results will  probably" be as sat-_  isfactory as your dealings _with  the   departmental   stores,   but  don't-talk, loyalty to "the empire  until you'first  become-loyal to  the community in   which you -  earn your living.   Quit working -  for   "Uncle   Tim's"   outfit   and  build up and developo tho homo  town.  lights on Belgium, Yprcs and  the Somne. He says many of  the Belgians were not particu  larly friendly towards the Canadians. In some instances  they lemoved the handles from  War Savings Certificates.  Tho now War Savings Certiti-  catcs which have been created  by the government toencourage  thrift and economy "and to give^  everyone an opportunity to assist   in  financing our war expenditure,  are now  on sale at  every   bank   and   money  order  postoflice in   Canada.    The $25  certifice ������oll-.   for $21.50, the $50  for $43, and tho $100 for $86.  _ As   an investment these cer  tificates offer  many  attractive  features���������chief of which are the  absolute  security  ahd  the  excellent   interest    return.      For  every $21.50 lent to the government now, $25 will be returned  at the end of three years.  There are two other features  which are especially interesting  to small investors. First, the  certificates may be surrendered  at any time, if the buyer should  need his'money; and, second,  each certificate is registered at  Ottawa in the buyer's'"mime  and, if lost or stolen, is therefore valueless to anyone else.  But while they  are excellent  from an investment standpoint,  tiie certificates   should   appeal.,  strongly  to  Canadians because  they  offer to  those who must  serve at home a splendid opportunity  foi-   a   most important  patriotic   service.    The   person  who honestly  saves  to  the extent of his  ability  and  places  his" sayings'.at the  disposal of  the government.by purchasing  these certificates, may feel that  he is  having a direct share in  feeding, equipping,  and  muni- -  tioning our Canadian soldiers,  who are. so nobly doing their  part in the fighting line.  Card of Thanks.  I wish to thank the people of  Olalla and Keremeos for their  many acts of kindness during  my husband's illness. I can  never-forget their kindness and  sympathy.  Mks. J. G. W A LI .AC R.  -*.:'-'-. OUR LUMGS *ZZ DELBGA TE  Overwork, lack of fresh air, mental strain or any sickness  disturbs their functions. Stubborn coughs tear and wear  the sensitive lung tissues.*  should be taken promptly for hard coughs, unyielding colds,  or when strength is lowered from any cause. Its high  nutritive value creates resistive force to ward off sickness. The rich cod liver oil improves the quality  of the blood to relieve the cold and the glycerine is  im n    toothing and healing to the lung tissues.  *%������^    Refuse Alcoholic Substitute* Which Exclude tie Cod Lira- Oil.  Urges Elimination  Of Waste on Farm*  tS 3  aermany Not Too Inviting  Out   of   4,000   Civilians   Interned   in  Britain.  Only 2,200 Want to  Go Eack  After protracted negotiations  through the medium of the United  States, arrangements have been'made  for the exchange of German and British civilian prisoners who arc more  than -15-years of age. About 4,000  Germans arc inlcrncd in the United  Kingdom and 700 British civilians  arc interned in Germany. Whether  the prisoners will reach their respective homes depends upon flic success  of the Admiralty in finding :i neutral  steamer on which to make the exchange.  Preparations arc being made to  break up the-7 camps-for German? on  Ihe Isle of Man and thoso established-  for British civilian prisoners in Germany.  Only 2,200 of the Germ-ins'interned in the United Kingdom expressed  a desire to return to Germany, ir the  opportunity offered, many would pi"C:  for to go to America, il is said.  Czar of Russia v.  Is Richest Man  Minard's  Liniment   Cures   Garget  Cows.  Hay Seeds for Confetti  Weddings in China are irrangcd  by "go-betweens"���������usually the busv  oid gossips of the district���������who get  ;i commission on the amount paid by  ihe bridegroom to the fatkci of the  bride. On tho wedding day the bride  is clad in red and carried in a Si-clan  chair covered with red. Anybody has  a right to turn back llYe chaii*; curtains and take a look at her. Her  hair is elaborately oiled, and so all  'the other girls throw hayseeds ��������� at  her. which slick. On reaching the  home of her husband the bride has  to submit to tho candid criticisms of  Ihe entire family. Tiie strange wedding ceremony consists of tho husband and "wire eating rice from each  filler's bowl. Of course, there is a  feast, but it doc? not .cost much, for  evcry guest i<- expected to contribute  something.��������� 1 .ondon Answers.  Income Said to Be a Million cv More  Dollars a Day  Not Rockefeller. Rothschild., M-"organ nor Krupp. The richest man iu  the world is no mere'multi-millionaire, whose wealth can be estimated  by income tax experts. He is the  C:-.ar of Russia, and no man living  knows his wealth. His income is said  to be a million or so dollars a day,  which enables one to estimate aough-  1/ something like ten to thirty billions as the sum of his possessions,  and  this is largely guesswork.  As head of the church, li.C-.c-onlrols  the church property, amounting to  billion������. He owns in his .name 150  million" acres of land, comprising  timber, mines and agricultural lands  sufficient lo furnish food for even  such a nation. He receives from the  state, or government, a salary of 10  million dollars a year.  The Czar pays more than his own  expenses. He maintains his palaces  and royal residences, a hundred or  so, and takes care of the cost of the  households of all the royal personages of the nation. This involves  some 30,000 servants, 300 automobiles, 5,000 horses and a small army  of soldiers and secret service men.  Plainly, he needs the irioncv.  From the mines of Siberia bo derives a royalty upon over*"* ounce of  mineral mined. The agrscultura'  lands are rented and thc^forests aro  being "worked up  into  lumber.  President     Creelman's * Address    at  Winter Fair Directors' Luncheon  Kliminate waste on the ftims was  the burden of the address dclheied  by 1'rcsidcnL Crcelman at the directors' luncheon of the Whiten Fair 'at  Quelph. In a motor rim from Lcth-  bridgc to Raymond he had seen cn������  ough gleanings left on the ,fields to  feed the people of that section. Time  and again he had seen grain poured  from tiie spouts of western threshing  outfits upon the ground, lo be fjalli-  crcd up later .on by scoop shovels.-  hi Ontai-io, President Crcelman  said, there-is-great waste of manure,  while in parts of Switzerland and  France every particle of animal droppings is saved'. In Ontario, loo, there  could be made vastly more productive. _ .. ft .  It would be better-also, the speaker said, to i'ced growing children on  oatmeal than to give loo much meat.  CHILBLAINS  Easily and  Qutotly  Cured with  EGYPTIAN  UNiMENT  (For Sale by All Dealers  DOUGLAS & CO.  Proprietor*  Wapnure    ���������     Out.  The High Cost of Living  ���������* ' '_  There  Seems  to  Be   a  Good  Many  Contributing Factory  A  faimci   ton  years  ago  -ould  get  a  hiied  man  at  $15   poi   in mill  and  bosid.      The farmer now < an'l get a  lined    man    foi   less  than     ij-50 aim  board.   Farm products nui*-t pay railway  freights   .boosted     by   the   fact  that railway men get pay nc.rly double what they used to.   From railway  stations in  cilies  products r.re 'deliv-.  ercd   to   merchants   by   teams  whose  drivers aiit getting higher wages, and  the merchants a-re paying higher wages    to   Ihcir clerks    and  other  employees.     Also   the   nicrctiaius'  rents  are    higher    because    buildings    are  "more   expensive   o\rmg   to   increased-  wages    of  stonecutters,    bricklayers,  carpenters and'plumbers.    And then,  having provided   expensive buildings,  avc 'put on higher taxes.    So, by the I"  time food comes into a household-its  price has been affecte-d^b}- high  cost  on "the-farm, by high cost  of freight/  by high cost of delivery, by high cost  of    middlemen and     clerks,  by 'high  rents and  high  taxes.���������Ottawa journal.  From Another Angle  Alice: No man will ever-dare to  trifle with my affections. I have five  big brothers.  Agnes: They'll trille with yours  sooner than they will with mine. I  have live little brothers.:���������New Vc'k  .Times. "  -    *  Protect  the child from the ravages  of -worms  by using   Mother    vji���������,  Worm   Exterminator.     It is a  standard   remedy,   ai***d  years   of  use   have  enhanced   its   reputation.  I was' cured of Rheumatic Gout by  M[ NARD'S   LL\T(11KNT.   "  .Halifax. . ANDREW KING.  "I was/cured of Acute Bronchitis bv  MINARD'S  LINIMENT.'  LT.-COL.  C.  CREW READ..  Sussex. t  1  was  cured  of Acute Rheumatism  bv  .MINARD'S  LINIMENT.  Markham, Ont.   C. S. BILLING.  Lakeficld.  Que.,  Oct.  9.   190:  Behind the Times  '"I hear^that all of the clercr vriL-  cr<- arc deserting tiie magazines to  write for the' movies.''  "You were misinformed; the ckver  ���������writers haven't-been in the'magazines  for some  lime now.���������Puck.  AIr;-  A   Streak   of  Luck  Kxc:    So  you've    got  n  gown   after all.      I   thought   von  you   couldn't  afford  one   tin's   fall.  Mrs. Wye: So L did: but my lius-  ba-ncl had a streak of luck recently.  Ho broke hi> leg tho next clay after  taking out an accident policy that  pays $511 a week. ^  I     Stop    the    Cough. ��������� Coughing    is  ] caused   by   irritation   in   ilft-   respira"  lory passages and is the eirorl to dislodge    obstructions    thal--comc from  :)'-}K~ | inflammation     of  the  mucous    mcni-  said   lira no.    Treatment with Dr. Thomas'  EcU-ctric Oil will allay the inflamm.i-  tion.and   iu   consequence   the"  cougti  will  cease.    Try it, and yoti  will use  no  other preparation   for ;���������. cold.  i -  And-Show Your Patriotism and Thrift  ���������Inexpensive Rubbers or Overshoes Will Protect Yqur Feet  . ^ The spectacular rise in leather prices has a significance far beyond its painful effect on .our personal  expenses���������it is becoming' a serious matter for. the  Government and our soldiers at the Front. "  The war is using-tip leather much-faster than  it is being- produced. The reserve,, particularly of  high-grade leather, is steadily diminishing-. If the  soldiers are to have plenty for shoes and'equipment.,  and if the Government is to.be able to procure it at  prices within reason, civilians-must economize on it  to the limit.  This is the reason well-worn slioes are no loug'cr  a discredit, but an honor���������an evidence that the wcaVcr  puts, patriotism before pride, thrift before vanity.  Fortunately the prevailing* moderate prices of  rubbers and overshoes make this practicable. In  most cases they cost little more than before the war,  and a very small expenditure for either will protect  the old shoes perfectly through the winter, keep the  feet dry and comfortable, and guard the wearer's  health. 'Many are also following the sensible-course  of wearing rubber boots or "rubbers and socks" for  working around the stables, in the woods, or in -.the  fields during the cold; wet weather. Not the least of  their advantages is their cleanliness around the house.  ,. Wearing>ubbers or overshoes is one of the rare  cases where virtue brings its own reward, for in  addition to the very considerable money saving, what  is there that affords such, solid comfort as a well-  worn pair of shoes?  Saving   Shoe-Leather   Is   a   Public  Service as WelL as a Private Economy  The Neutrality ~l  Of Scandinavia  Why Norway, Sweden and_.Denmark  Keep Out of-the War .  f:i considering a chance ot Norway  being drawn into war a belligerent  against Germany, some facts appro-  pos of the situation affecting the  situation of the three countries that  compose ihe Scandinavian pact  should' be borne in mind. All three  countries have agreed- lo maintain  their neutralities. All tifpee. nations  are reaping enormous fortunes out of  the war, especially Norway. It is almost , correct to say tortures arc  made over night. The .;old-lu^t is  shown in the crowded Stock Exchange of Christiania every day. The  submarine campaign has no terror  for the speculator in buying and selling ships; $30,000,000 worth- of shipping has been sunk by Germany, but  Norway has bought more than that,  in new tonnage, r.Her buying agents  are scouring the world for ships. The  sitiru: applies iiwii. lesser degree lo  j Sweden, although her main source of  wealth is iu supplying Germany, with  foodstuffs, iu return for which she is  getting German coal, England having stopped her supplies. Denmark  is making fabulous* sums iu her general trading with Germany. Sweden's  sympathies arc; mainly with Germany  owing to her traditional hatred of  Russia. Denmark, looking, at Serbia,  Belgium and Rumania, dare not express her sentiments very- loudly,  though these are with the allies. Norway is heart and soiil with Great Hri-  taiu and France,' but will not quarrel with gold coming in 1'ik-.: a rain  of grain  from a  thresher.  19  Minard's  Liniment Cures Distemper.  Poor Patrick  An old but sturdy Irishman, who  had made a reputation as a gang  boss, was given a job with a railway  construction company at Port-au-  Prince, Haiti. One day when the sun  was hotter than usual his gang of  black Haitians. began to shirk, and  as the chief engineer rode up on his  horse the Irishman was heard to  shout:  "Allez���������you sons of .guns���������allez!"  Then, turning to the engineer, ho.  said: ".I-curse the day I iver learned  their language."���������Harper's  Magazine.  W;  Nf.     : ;rU.:-. -   H3������  Relief at Last  "Did I'eck leave his wido-iy with  ni'ucli?"  '"With much satisfaction, "1 think,  poor fellow." v '"  .  Children suffering "from worms  soon show the'symptoms, and Uny  mother can detect the presence of  these parasites by die .writhings an'd  fretting of the child. Until expelled  an'd the system cleared of them." the  child cannot -regain its health.. Miller's Worm Powders are prompt and  efficient, not only for the, eradication  of worms, but als'o as a toner up for  children thqj. arc-run down in consequence. '   ,   -  Persuasive  Uncle To'bcy was a hospitable soul, ���������;  He wanted no guest in-his-house "to '  be, stinted. "Have."some, have'some,'-'  he invited cordially at���������the supper  table, sending around the.plaltcr*-foY  the" third time; "we!re".going������to give  it to  ihe pigs any wa3r."���������Judge."  "  The Cost of Newspapers  An extraordinary increase in- the  price of- the white paper on which  newspapers are - printed���������technically  called news-print���������is forcing drastic  measures by United - .States newspapers in the direction of cither economy or increased price/ or 13'otb.' In  a word, news-print has gone up in.  price from.60 "per cent.'on the largest  contracts'to 100 per cent."'on smaller  ones,^*nd the'newspaper world is in  a panic. A similar condition threatens in Canada and'will prevail unless  some government action should-af-,  feci the large export of Canadian-,  made news-print.to the Unite*! States  and other countries abroad. Canadian  paper mills \t prcseut are 'selling  abroad' 80 per cent, of their product.  ���������Ottawa Journal.  No Hurry  "L hear  that you get  Toin-  lamlc,  kins.-    You   ought   to   reform."  "No life, sir;  I'm too old."'  "Oh, it's   never  too  late, to  mend.''  "Tii   that   case.  sir.      J      can     wail  iwhilc."  Although somewhat   iu-  - creased in price owiug-to'  the continued hig"h prices,  of Potash, Glue, and other  - raw material', are of the ��������� -'  usual   high   standard' .of  . quality -which has made?:  them   famous   for  two-  thirds of-a century.  --,  Always Ask for  Eddy's Matches  ���������^^.  t.  enjoy, in your own home,  as smooth, clean and comfortable a shava  as the city man, or as anyone else in  this broad Dominion? ���������Why shouldn't  you own and use the keenest, speediest,  most convenient shaving tool in the  world���������the     ��������� ...  &  The thin Gillette Blades, electrically hardened,���������  honed with diamond dust, stropped in wonderful automatic  machines, carry an edge whose uniform, lasting-keenness  has never been matched. The curved Gillette^ head  holds them rigid���������guarded���������adjustable by a turn of the  handle for a light or close shave.  With the Gillette there's no need for honing, stropping,  or careful working round the chin or angle of the jaw I There  are no preliminaries���������ihe razor is ready for business���������you just  pick il up and shave, v/ifh the easy angle stroke,'-in fiv������  minutes or less.  .The Gillette "Bulldog", "Aristocrat" and Standard Sets  cost $5���������Pocket Editions $5 and .I'd���������-Combination Sets $6.50  up.    At Hardware, Drug, Men's Wear and Jewelry stores.  ...     ..    .   .220,  Gillette Safety Razor Co. of Canada, Limited  Office and Factory: GILLETTE BUILDING, MONTREAL,  i  fiw^i1;' n"iw  B:l THE     GAZETTE,     HEDLEY.      B.     0*  AUGHTERS OF BRITAIN  ARE HELPING TO WIN THE WAR  THOUSANDS ARE ENGAGED  IN MUNITION WORKS  * i  Wall Cuiiic, the Well Known British Author, Paints a Vivid Picture  _���������������  Of the Awesome Sights in Woolwich, where Women Perform  Much of. the Work of Shell Making  .. , ;���������>-���������-   '  , , o���������i -. :���������   X  I  We have aluays been proudly "conscious, of what the sons or Britain  have ,b"ccn doing at the front.    15. il  . not timc-Ave realized what the daugh-  ' .tors of Britain arc doing at' home?  Though.the'vast Arsenal of" Woolwich is at our, ow-n doors, few of us  who sleep in'London have any real  sense of its colossal presence, its immense, significance, . the tremendous  . force -it stands foi\-   Jts origin dates  '_baclc lo   other,wars,  but  when     the  , picscnl war began its' workers were  .only 14,000 in all,  without'a  woman  ,������of their number. Now there are" 17,-  000 -wbmenaand 50,000 men.  -/ That .is  not   all..   Notwithstanding  "its fierce reality Woolwich is a���������symbol   rather   than 'a   geographical   ex*;-  , pression: ���������,-To'that    centre   on-���������the  ���������'Thames   three   and   a   half   miles   by  .two and a half,  with  its numberless  .workshops, its endless avenues and  "it.s"'liuiidred'aiid  twenty miles  of in-  . 'tcrnal railway, there radiate the activities of scores of associate, factories i;ound about* so that 30,000 workers -more, chiefly women' (97;00Q in-  all), arc feeding this -almost fathomless reservoir. Woolwich is a great  mechanical octopus with arms that  reach, over, across  and around Lon-  '   don and  the country about it.  Before going into the women's  workshops you arc taken (.o the  forges of the .men, for- it .is impossible to come to Woolwich without  seeing the awful'basilicas  of  bridled  "force in which the mammoth .guns  are created. Here is one-of them, a  vast place, as big as Albert Hall. A  colossal Nasmyth hammer, with-* a  blow^ of -10 tons, ,is pounding on a  thick block of white-hot steel. First  a   gentle   tap  to   make  sure -of  posi-  ��������� tion and then^ a thunderous thud that  makes the earth quake beneath your  'feel'.  ��������� A few moments later you are in  another vast forge, but here there is  nearly no noise and hardly any motion. A gigantic press of -1,000 tons  power is drilling a hole through another enormous block of i\hit"-hoS  metal. The great thing occms almo=t  as huge as the facade of St. Mark's  *������il Venice, and not unlike it in form,  .- although stark and black. ' Under its  open arch, without a sound or the  appearance'' otVa hand to guide them,  and with a motion that is almost  ghostlike, the great anvils with their  burning  freight   glide   into   position.  A score of stalwart men, stripped  tb the waist, stand round 'with long  'iron rods and pinchers. They push a  thick black ring of apparently, cold  metal on the top, of the white-hot  block. One man stands under a* huge  clock with *his hand on a lever. No  one speaks. There is .scarcely a  iiotiiid.    Presently there comes slowly  ���������'down,  as   from   tho  keystone   of   the  .monster machine, a shining column  ef steel. Il reaches the, black ring,  presses down on it, descends without  'a pau(.c to the white-hot block, rests  on top of it for' a moment, *-*Ji"fere is a  thud as of something falling- into a  pit beneath , and then the _ column  rises,  the  arch  is   reopened,'and the  ��������� ring has disappeared, having- passed  through the metal and dropped to the  ground belovv.     The  souse  of silent,  '. irrestible, oceanic, almost motionless  power has left you breathless. . . .  -But perhaps the most awesome ol  all sights in Woolwich is that of. the  big furnace house for manufacturing  the steel. I think [ have witnessed  in  various  parts  of  the  world  many  " scenes of Nature iu her wrath ���������  scenes':.of -earthquake, eruption, tidal  wayc, geyser and boilmg: rive.r���������but J.  doubt if .[.have ever bcien more awed,  . more moved,, and in a sense more terrified,,than by the spectacle here presented of the physical forces of. Nature chained and harnessed to the  work oi- men.    ... ���������;'  But .Woolwich has a world* of operations that arc entirely suitable for  women,  and in  a-few   minutes  more  we are in  the midst of them.  There'  is   a   new   shop   worked   entireb/' by  . women, having been built for "thorn  since the beginning of the war. 'The  vast place covers an area which is apparently as great as that of'Trafalgar  Square. Two thousand women are  here, and there is room for three-  thousand in all.. .Innumerable lathes,  generally of small size, cover the cemented floor, with pulleys and wheels  spinning in the air above them. It  is a dense forest of' machinery, pulsing and throbbing  and whirring and  ���������.tossing as from some unseen storm.  There is at first something so incongruous in the spectacle of women working masses of powerful ma.-  c'hincry (or, indeed, any machinery  more formidable than a sewing machine.) that for a moment, as you  stand at the entrance, the sight is  scarcely believable. But you go iu  and move round, and after a while  tile astonishing fact seems perfectly  natural. Although most: of the machines in this shop are small, some  arc large, and a few alarming. Here  is a slip of a girl working one of the  latter kind, a huge thing that has two  large wheels like mill-wheels revolving at. either side of her, and though  she looks like a-child in the jaws of  some great black monster she docs  not seem to be the least afraid. Here  is another young girl who is feeding  a round disc with bits 'of metal that  look like discolored farthings, and as-  hei���������own- particular Caliban eats them  up it utters from its interior a hoarse  grunt thai hits you like u ..blow on  the brain, yet she does not seem to  hear.,"   ' _   '.,        '    '  But mo'sl 'of the work done by the  women looks simple enough, and  seems perfectly natural <lo their sex,  although it has always -hitherto been  done by men' One woman is turning  base plate's for shells on "a.-turret  lathe. Another is ^"cutting copper  bands for. shells from ���������tubes. Another  is pressing the copper bands into  their places. Yetvanolher 'is riveting  brass plugs on to high explosive shell  bodies. Some are drilling^ the holes  through the six-inch shells. Others  arc rough-turning the shell surfaces:  and yet others are gauging and part-  ing-ofl the bodies of the huge eight-  inch high explosives. Many are making shell fuses, a task in which wo-^  men have become amazingly proficient, and many more arc at work at  the'inspection board, whore, being  trained lo the use of one gauge only,  they have developed an efficiency to  which men have never attained.  AlTtho.--women wear the same um-  foim, a khaki-colored overall girdled  at the waist, and a -cap of ih'e' shape  of, a bathing-cap.. This js hi the interests "of safety, lcst'the'cl'-cr.s or the  hair of the'operator"should be caught  in the pulleys and belts of the machinery; ������but it has the. further- and  not altogether . negligible advantage,  in the eyes.*'of the male creature, ,of  being   extremely  becoming.  Their hard work does not seem to  be" doing much harm to their Health,  foi their eyes are bright, their checks  arc fresh, and there is hardly any  evidence of fatigue among them. The  'clamorous and deafening noise of the  machinery, _ its" jar and whirr and  clank, which make your temolcs  thiob, sings-Jafler their first clays in  the factory) like music ht their ears,  and they would miss il if it stopped.  They work day and night, in two  shifts of 12 hours each, with a break  of an hour for dinner an.I half an  hour for tea. Tlrcir pay, which i������  usually by the piece, is generally  large, the minimum being, I think,  a pound a week, and tho maximum  five  or seven  pounds.    .    .' _.  The3- talk very little���������indeed, hardly ^ at all.- Perhaps their work requires all their attention; perhaps  their spirits are under the .->pell of the  deadly things they are dealing with.  Some of them are wearing over their  mouths and nostrils light grocn veils  that are like the* veils of Atab women inverted; others, in their indifference to danger, have tucked their  respirators into their waistbands and  are working with nostrils -mcl mouths  exposed. .. ' v-  It is not for long we can bear to  look on a scene like this, so fearfully  charged with spiritual as well as physical tragedy, and when we step back  to the causeway outside ������vc ' rcathe  more freely���������Hall Caine, in London  Dailv Chronicle.  What the Allies Intend  Firm Resolve to Secure the Peace of  Europe for a Century  Two great forces make for the continuance of the struggle. One is the  firm resolve of the allied powers that  will malec its renewal impossible,  that will -assure the peace of Europe  for a century. When they talk o^  "crushing'Germany," the meaning is  that the military poucr and the mili-:  taiy ideals, the . Imperial arrogance  of Germany, must be destroyed. In  Germany the chief motive for continuing the struggle is the despciatc  need of the militarists and Imperialists jcusavc themselves, ihe dread of  what they know will happen to them  when the war ends in their defeat.  It is an interest separate and distinct  from ihe interests of the German'  people. Could-the people be-made to  sec and understand'thai the dynastj  aud the military and agrarian classes  arc fighting for themselves, not really  for,, Germany or for'German subjects,  that the dreadful burdens they arc  -bearing, the sacrifices they arc compelled to make, are not in their o\$*n  behalf, but-to save the ruling classes  from overthrow, there would, come a  day of reckoning iu Gcrmauy'lEhat  would very quickly end the fighting.  ���������From the New. York Times.  VICTORY FOR GERMAN ARMS  DECLARED TO BE IMPOSSIBLE  ABSOLUTE DEFEAT  IS ONLY A MATTER OF TIME  ! Russian General Believes That the Enemy Never Had a Chance  Of Winning, and Russians To-Day Demand Continuation  Of War to a Successful Conclusion  German General  ' - Fled on Donkey  Livestock Production  World   Will   Look  to   America   for  * Stock After the  War  The whole world will look to this  continent, particularly Canada, fo't  replenishing its supply of cattle,  which has been reduced to'unprecedented proportions by- the war, and  means towards supplying this' need  were/outlined by H. S. A rkell, assistant livestock commissioner for the-  Dominion, _in evidence submitted to  the Dominion's Royal Commission at  Ottawa. He made several recommendations. First was an intelligent  .system of handling , the industry.  -Animal statistics were needed, and  not as  now every reu years. ���������,  Statistics  should    also    show    the  quality and conditions as wc'I as the  number of   cattle.     There   should  be!  definite   periods   during  the year  for|  marketing cattle, so that the farmers  could   raise   cattle   to   suit   that  time.  Statistics  should  be  neutral  and  nnt  biased   for  commercial  reasons.     In-1  formation   and   statistics   should   also,  be   supplied   regarding   the   condition  in   competitive   cattle     raising   countries, such  as  the Argentine and the  United   States.     Field  officers   ought  to   be   appointed   in   Canada,   and   at  least  one  technically     trained     man  should be stationed in Great  Britain  to organize the export trade.  Was Disturbed at Breakfast By Rude  British Tommies  One German geneial in the midst  of war-and frequent bombardments  was able lo live amid peace and  plenty in a capacious cellar, with  beer and much Gernitiii food, according to~the story told by E. dc Feu-  quieres, in the Petit Parisicn.  ��������� The discovery of the general's subterranean quarters in Beaumont,  where he breakfasted every morning  in pajamas, caused'"much merriment  among the British soldiers. The commander was thenceforth nicknamed  '.(General von Pajamas."'  The place-of"honoi on the walls of  the dining-room was given to n picture of the Kaiser, beneath \\ hirh  was a- keg of Muencliner brew, flanked on"each side by champagne magnums improvised with cartridges of  a "155"shell. Here the doughty general lived in fine style, quaffing the  celebrated beer and dining on the  food, he had in a welt stocked larder.  The capture of BoamnbiH revealed  all  this.  The. General was iu this 'simple  garb and his accustomed place when  the shock of the British ;hcll rain  began. Vic had already devoured  three, fried eggs and was contemplating a slice of ham. Re. bellowed a  command tothis orderly, an old Silc-  sian   peasant. r  "What beasts those English arc!"  he shouted. "Go see if they are not  going to let me finit.Ii my breakfast  in peace!"' He had drawn a g!a.->s of  beer when a sergeant uished in unannounced.  /'The English arc masters of the  trenches! The village is about lo be  taken!" h.e shouted with a perfunctory salute.  The general swore like, the Flanders veteran he was, and spilled the  beer on his.,pyjamas. Heedless of the  accident, he fumbled here' diid there  searching for his tunic, ft was not to  be found, and the concussion of the  great guns had already given way to  the crackling fire of rifles.  ~ Tethered at the vciy doorpost v as  a fortunate, creature whose breakfast  had not been disturbed by shellfire  or Highland yells. It was a lowly  .donkey, such as cairied figois~~in  more peaceful times, and it munched  contentedly from a nosob.ig.  This providential beast proved lo  be-the means of the general's escape.  While his pyjamas flapped in the  lorJcn air and his slippered Heels beat  a devil's tattoo on. the flank of the  amazed donkey, whose nosebag, rpill-  ing grain at every jump, lo/it an aii  of hilarity to the* scene, the general  out-Gilpined John himself; and eventually arrived safe and sore behind  his own lines.  The story was told by the Sik-sian  orderly, for whom no donkey������was  provided. He, together with the ham,  the keg, the sjiells and the Kaiser's  picture, fell into the bands of 'he victors.  Illinois Man Buys Big Alberta Ranch  An important land transaction has  recently been closed by which W. j.  Alexander, of Sidcll, Illinois, has purchased a big ranch in Southern Alberta in the vicinity of Lethbndgc,  containing 4,640 acres. Approximately 1,500 acres are plowed, ready for  drilling next-spring. This past year-,  one 300-acre field of wheat produced,  a yield that averaged 42 1-2 bushels i  per acre,- . ���������   ���������  Alberta's' Coal Output Increasing  The output of the coal mines in  the province of Alberta for i!ie present year is estimated by John Stirling, chief mine inspector, at from  .4 1-4 to 4 1-2 million tons, practically a million tons increase upon the  .production of 1915.  The output then was 3,400,000 tons.  Tho province of Nova Scotia was the  only province in Canada that passed  it in production, with between ivc  and six million tons. The output of  the adjacent province of British Columbia was 2,209,289 tons. This year  Alberta will again be the second  laigcst: eoal producing province in  Canada".        _ ������..    '  Coals to Newcastle  The woman of the bouse answered  the knock at the door of the tumbledown home.  "How'do you do?".said the visitor.  "I am Miss Smith, the school nurse,  and I have come to give you a few-  suggestions  on  child welfare."  "Aw, g$van," answered the mother,  cheerfully1. "\V6t d'ye know about  kids?. Haven't T .had ten, and ain't  four o'"them livin'?"���������Harper's Magazine.  Canadians Achieve  Imperishable Glory  Pla>  Part .in War Which  Will For  Ever Distinguish" Them  Lord Shauglmessy, President of  the Canadian Pacific Railroid; on his  recent return from England, and discussing the war, said: "Britain's'forces 'are burning fiercely, creating  steel chains by which her integral  parts will be bound together as never before. It has been her boast for  years that only a 'silken cord' connected the mother country with her  overseas -Dominions and' colonies.  That time is, past. The war has demonstrated that unity, of effort and  direction must continue.  "Canada has. assumed a heavy portion of the burden of tiie, war, far  greater than -anyone anticipated. Canadians have stood in critical positions  and have held them. They have done  men's work, fulfilling^ the terms of  the partnership thai exists*"betw;een  the various members of the Empire.  Canadians have won a name .which  will forever distinguish them.' Never  will they be confused with other nationalities on this continent. Canada*  will, 'in fact, be a senior partner in  the British Empire, bearing an equal  share of the burdens, reaping an  equal proportionate share of the profits and filling a prominent seat at  the Council 'lable.-  "Lloyd George's elevation to the  Premiership undoubtedly is the outcome of a de������ire on the part of the  .mere aggressive parly in ihe Ifotisc  of Commons to have a Government  that will prosecute the war with more  vigor. The change merely indicates  that the people of Great Britain, intend to utilize every resource and  every force at their command to insure victory.  "Britain wants peace just as soon  as the demands made by her aud  hor allies" are won from Geimany.  Anything leas is not victory.^  "The. mastetful way in which Britain is financing the war is no less impressive than the achievements at the  front. Her wealth and resources arc  almost limitless and are being freely  and gladly pledged.  "This war is developing 'In. individual. Every man,-woman and child  must do a share. Women in the  United Kingdom arc taking men's  places at home. ' rThey have demonstrated that they'can do woik men  hciotoforc have done and just as efficiently. They work'on tho railways,  manufacture munitions, do the farm  work; in fait, there is nothing except  the actual fiehting in the ireirchcs  that they aro. not doing. Every woman at man's work puts .-Mother rifle,  on   the   firing  line.  "As to Canada's future, T have always been certain. The war has only  hastened .developments. With a  population noaily equivalent to that  of New York State, and a lerritory  laiger than tho United States, her  possibilities aro vast. Tho quality of  her fighting- and h'er share in the" war  has carried her name to --emote corners. Before the war immigiation  was rapid, but not in -a measuic to  what il will be when pea -o is declared. I firmly believe tint Canada  will have an influx of population no!  unlike that in the United SLalcs  about fifty years ago.  "A great"deal of money .V:ul many  thousands of settlers have nlready  gone to Canada from the United  States] The investor finds there a  good field for his wealth, and the settler a fertile soil for his plough." '-towards ��������� have Come quickly to both.  Canada looks to the United States  more than she. ever did before,' for  two reasons: Money and men" are  plentiful here, and the supp'.y from  overseas is cut off."  New" Canadian Training Camp  A new Canadian training command  has been established in the south of  England which, unlike the disposition  of the training division at Shorncliffo,  is to be made up of four rather widely separated camps, with headquarters at Brighton. The lo^s in compactness, however, is more than^com-  pensatcd for by the splendid location  of all the camps, and the ample scope,  afforded for* every requirement of  training. ..---  General ^facdougall, of Ottawa,  the general officer commanding,  made for himself a splendid reputation while commanding at Shorncliffo. He will have Lieut-Col. John  A. Glum as general staff officer of the  first grade. Col. Spry, assistant adjutant quartermaster-general, is to be  chief administrative officer.  Said Something Pleasant  Mother: I'm glad you had a nice  time at the party dear. I hope you  remembered to say something pleasant to Elsie's mother just before,  leaving.  Marjory: Oh, yes, I did, mamma. I  smiled and said, "I enjoyed myself  very much, Mrs. Applcgate. I had  lots more to eat than I 'spectcd."  Russia will save Rumania from the  Teutonic menace, and next spring  will have the strongest army she has  had since the war began, Gen. Brus-  siloff told Stanley Wasfcburn,' the  London Times correspondent, at  Russian headquarters on the Carpathian front. Gen.-^ Br'ussiloff commands all the Russjan .armies that-  made the great sweep into Gaiicia  in the'summcr/  "I speak with authority "when I  say that from_ the common soldier  up, the united sentiment of Russia is  that Rumania should be protected,  helped and, supported in ev;cry possible way," said the Russian commander.  "The" Rumanians must feel faith'in  the. great heart of the Russian people," General Brussiloff continued. '  "They must know that in the efforts  we are making to save them this sentiment is the dominant factor, not  morely a question of our own self-  interest to protect our flank' left.  - "Rumania is now feeling for the  first time the pressure of war and  the bitterness of 'defeat, but Rumania  must realize that defeats are but in-'  cidents of a greater campaign. ' Behind her stands great Russia, who  will see that her brave little ally who  came into the war for a just'cause  does not ultimately suffer for daring  to espouse the cause for which wc  are all  fighting.      -   . ,  - "Personally, never since- thp beginning have I believed that the enemy had a chance of winning. While  they are able to continue successful  offensives it is difficult for them to  realize that they are not approaching  a successful peace.  "This summer's operations mark,  a definite period of defeat.' That period dates from tho. time when the  Allies, co-ordinating their programmes, seized 'from the enemy the capacity for'continuing the offensives  and dictating their strategy to us.  "From tho beginning of the opera-  lions this summer on the Russian  southwestern front the enemy, has  lost control of the situation. I:i  spite of his superhuman efforts lo  regain the- initiative, he has utterly  failed to do so. Again and again  on this front the enemy's design to  block our plans and throw us back  on the defensive has been ruined by  the valor and fortitude of our heroic  troops.  "Simultaneously our brave allies  on the west were'beginning a-summer's campaign which must by now  have demonstrated to the Geiman  high command that with all its material it can construct no defensive  works that the British and French  cannot surely, if slowly, destroy.  Italy,  too,  has   had  success"**":.  "Tf there rcinpin any Germans who  are still hopeful of their cause,' let  them realize that today, when the  Central Ppwers already have lost the"*  initiative and are finding difficulty in  refilling their ranks, Russia has not  yet reached the zenith of hcrjpower,  "Surely no intelligent German can  expect victory. It is simply a question of how long they are willing to  continue tho war, of which the end  is  absolutely foreshadowed today.  "Russia's full power will only be  approached next year, when sve shall  have the largest and best army since  the beginning of the war. Even this  year we have been obliged to con- '  duct our offensive with an inferiority  of material and heavy guns.^> Next  >ear we shall have material in equality with the enemy and a superiority  in human resources which will stead-*  ily increase -as long as the war endures.: * .  .' . '  . ...  -  "The morale of the Russian people  has been slowly rising--for tw-o years,  It is my absolute personal-conviction  that if it were possible to take a vote  of the entire population, 99 out of 100 -  Russians today would demand the  continuation of the war to a definite  and final victory regardless of its  price.  "Our new levies each year arc  equal to the best troops. I believe  they are far superior to anything  which tho enemy can find to send  against  us in  next year's campaign,"  The Prettiest Feet  A Swiss professor states, that no*?  one woman in a score has a perfect  foot, owing to the. wearing of high-  heeled boots and pointed toe shoes,  Russian, German, American, Austrian,  and Dutch.women, he says, have'  broad feet, while those of Englishwomen are too narrow to fulfill classic  cal and healthy conditions. Thc.wo������  men of the. Latin races, excluding  Frenchwomen, have the.best formed  and_ therefore the prettiest feet, the  professor says.���������London Mail.  In a certain-" shop _ hangs a sign,  framed in black, reading thusr  "Wc regret to inform our honored  customers that our good and gener?.  ous friend, Mr. Credit, expired today,  He was a noble soul, always willing  and helpful, but had been failing fo*  some time. May he rest in peace>  Pay cash."  womfflam THE      GAZETTE,       MEDLEY,  I).  0,  Boyr Scout Notes  The   King's Message   to the   Chief  Scout of the Boy Scouts'  Association  Recently Licut.-Gcn. Sir Robert  Laden-Powell, Chief, Scout of the  Boy Scouts' Association, forwarded  a specially bound copy of his- book,  'Scouting for Boys," lo His Majesty  the King. The- King's Secretary, in  icplymg to Sir Robert's letter which  accompanied the book, stated:  "I am commanded lo thank you for  the book, and at the same time to  congratulate you upon the very satisfactory record of the Boy Scouts'  Association since the war broke out.  / that upwards of 50,000 Scoutmasters  and Scouts have joined the naval and  military forces and given a good account of themselves, while the organ  A New Imperial Bond  American   Habit   of   Gum   Chewing  Being Acquired in Britain  Wc acquire new habits as we  learn new disciplines in war time.  One of these is the habit, surprisingly grown this year, of gum-chewing  It appears that the consumption in  England has gone up. more than sixfold in three months, and" that since  the beginning of the great advance  chewing gum has taken its place  among regular armyurations.  Although the Canadians demanded  it, wc may not put the blame on  them. The simple explanation seems  lo be that munition workers and soldiers on the march and in the  trenches wanted something to chew,  and gum, being a more or less inoc-  uous commercial commodity, has  leapt    into an immense    popularity  e  Germany Deceived  As to Zeppelins  They Still Believe Dirigibles Arc Doing Untold Damage in All Parts  of England  The Buffalo Express, in an- editor  _' '���������" "��������� "' '  Why Soldiers Get Grey Hairs j Old Trapper Trick  particularly injurious vice, but it certainly is not a pretty habit.   The trav-  cllci   in America is apt to find him-  sch drawn into a fascinated study of  its manifestations.   He sees   the conductor and tho lift-bov, the clerk-girl  ano     the     ''sales-lady"     rythmically  working then- jaws as they go about  the leisurely business of the day, and  as his eye  ranges  along the corridor  pi  the subway or   the  elevated train  he begins to marvel at "the waste of  power in  the moving mandibles of a  million  sober citizens".  There is  clearly satisfaction in lh-  rurely Canadian    Scouting stories  have been more  noticeable  by their  absence than presence in the shelves  .of boys' books, but there comes    to  light now a splendid story written by  ��������� a Canadian Scoutmaster, Revl H. A.  Cody, -whose books along other lines  arc known all over Canada and    the  United States.    Mr. Cody in writing  this    splendid   'story    has used    the  Scout Law as a basis for a healthy  boyish story with characters    whose  like may be found in every localit3r.  The setting of the story is St. John  and vicinity,    Boy Scouts    will welcome this edition to their libraries.  Sir Robert Baden-Powell, writing^  in the November edition of life  Headquarters Gazette, states: The  development of sea scouting has  done valuable national service in supplying coast watchers to the Admiralty. The training there has perfected the lads in sailoring and "discipline,  and gives promise of greater national  value in the near future. "       .  The responsibility for this success Turnn.*.*.'*.  t* j  rests  on the  Sea  Scout officers  and " Militarism LtXpOSea  the    coast-watching    Commissioners,     - .   men who for the most part have done   Military   Oppression   Unbearable  their    work unseen and    even, I am Germany  -afraid, at some disadvantage at cer-      _. .  tain places.    But they have had the      The    latest mail  news    from  Ger-  keenness to carry on under the feel-   many contains a full . report of the  ing that their work was worth while,   last     sittings   of the   Reichstag  and  and events have now proved il to be  enlightening    reading it must    be to  so.   The work that these officers have  anyone who still clings to the belief  put in on the coast-watching service [that   German   kulttir  is  what it  pro  is beyond praise.    They have loyally J fesses to be.  co-operated with the policy of Head-J     In the discussion on the War Offi  l,    oll..tllc  destruction   of two  more  iieppehns in England, concludes:  H will be difficult for the German  staff to admit the Zeppelins"'lo be  beaten and withdraw them wholly  irom service, because the German  people have had their minds so filled  with exaggerated talcs of-Zeppelin  i CX?Io,t?, #at thc government can-  fc *rv������., afford t0 "deceive them. S.  S. McClure.-iyho spoke in Buffalo recently, said that when in Germany he  jeact the most extraordinary reports  '" merman newspapers, given out by  official authority, of - the results  achieved, by .Zeppelins.. Liverpool  nad been almost entirely destroyed;  much of London was in ashes; great  munitions plants, ' dockyards, ships,  etc., had been wrecked. These reports were read and believed-implicit y by the German people.- Mr. Mc-  Chine himself had no knowledge of  their falsity till he reached-England,  -then he actually visited the scenes  of most    of the Zeppelin    raids and  Sub-Conscious Worry Results in Premature Aging  "What will be the effect upon future  generations of the premature aging  of millions of men now at thc battle  fronts? Army physicians and men of  science-generally are beginning to  discuss the problem. It is said that  soldiers ten months in, thc trenches,  exposed .to -.the ��������� ncrve-shattcring  shock of "shell fire often - come out  with the appearance of ten j-ears having been added to their life. A shorter period than this often suffices lo  turn iron grev thc hair of a bov of  25.  Aided Canadians  Carrying Supplies By Aid "of "Tump  Line," They. Captured Regina  Trench  exercise, and possibly a more positive  solace than is lo be obtained from a  .cigarette. It may be argued that  thc American chin- owes something  of its force lo the chewing habit  practised from infancy. Be that as  it may, it seems likely that'onc more  link in the community of ideas and  habits has been established between  us and our cousins across the water.  ���������Manchester Guardian.  -   --      ���������.~J-JJv  confirmed  substantially     the   British  accounts,of the damage done.  The German people, however, cannot .go lo England and investigate,  and the}' are not believing any reports which may reach them casting  doubts on- -what their . government  teJls them and what they arc most  eager to accept. Consequently, thc  popular clamor is always for more  raids. What does thc occasional loss  of an airship amount to if a 'great  English city is burned or "an important munitions plant 'or_; dockyard  destroyed? Therefore, the raids must  continue, for thc moment the German government admits to its people  that it has been deceiving them in  one thing, thc scales are likely to fall  from their eyes-regarding thc whole  war.      '  .  -  This  premature" aging    is  peculiar  to  no one nationality.. It  is  noticeably alike among the    English    and  French  lines  and  among  the prison-  ers_frpm Germany, Austria and Russia.    It is said to be perhaps,a little  more pronounced    along the eastern  fronts    where the'-vasf   amount " of  territory .involved  frequently     makes  neglect   of   the   wounded" inevitable,  ihcre men have lain for davs without medical attention'.and when  finally admitted to hospital have-given  r ages at 21 to 27 years when ordinarily they would have* been classed as |0 to 45. -. -  "We attribute lhcj'grcy hairs now  so noticeable everywhere at the front  lo sub-conscious worn*," said a Canadian .army surgeon, in- -discussing  ,lhe subject .with a-correspondent'of  the Associated Press. "A man will  not be conscious of any--1 worry at  all,-whereas his comrades will daily  comment upon the whitening of his  hair. I. have never known of hair  actually    growing    white    overnight,  m  os-  in  quarters, and have fathered {lie boys  -    on duty in a really practical and effective way.  _ The living quarters, which  were at  hrst  often  of  a   ramshackle  description, arc now,    though  not    exactly  boudoirs,    comfortable and    healthy  ihe boys are well clad, and the Sea  Seoul   uniform   has   been   universally  adopted for   coast watching service  and meets thc full    approval of thc  naval authorities.   The smartness aud  discipline of the patrols is now an accomplished fact, and the Scouts have  distinguished    themselves  in numerous instances    in life-saving, prompt  'dispatch riding, fire extinguishing and  various    confidential services.    Their  efficiency in signalling, as  well as in  cooking their own  food,  practice of  iirst-aid    and nursing,    self-care and  physical development, as well as elementary    seamanship,   _are~"in    very  many  centres  being   taken  seriously  m hand by the officers.    Such training is a grand step.   It gives occupation  and fills "in  thc  spare  time  between duties    which is liable otherwise    to hang    heavy and  to    bring  about thc evils which Satan proverbially manages    lo supplv idle   hands  The above training not onlv fills this  need,   but  it is   an   education   which  opens  to  thc boy's  future prospects  and promises to have a real value fo>-  the country, Thus thc coast-watching  F.tity, where properly utilized can"do  a double    good���������a  -service    to     thc  country  and  a   service   to   thc   boys  themselves.  The extract from the diary of a  Manchester Boy Scout on coastguard  duty reads as follows: "Wednesday:  Had a very, decent night. Received  messages--about the'raid' (Zeppelin)  and as.:H-~-;md I were alone wc  had a rather exciting time. VV'c called the military, as instructed, and our  six-hour watch passed like a few minutes.      H    and I had    complete  charge of 1(5 miles of coast. We  came on duty at twelve o'clock midnight. It is a very windy night. The  lookout box in which I am now writing is a small place about 5ft. by 8ft.  with windows on the three, sides  which look out to sea. It has a stove,  cupboard, various telephones, signals'  revolvers, rifles, clock, telescope, etc!  H     has now  the    revolver,  etc  round his waist.   He is, of course, on  adnii  .   ce  mistration    a Socialist    speaker,  Hcrr  Dittmcn,  said   the  introduction  of military arrests had  established a  reign   of   terror in   Germany.     They  were  living   through   orgies  of baseness pud    villainy.    Criminals    were  realJA- to be envied, for they got every legal  protection,     while persons  arrested b}- the military were practically buried alive.   He" quoted    cases  of 3-oung girls being seized and lockup ���������along with  wometi  of  the. undesirable class, and said that detention  in such circumstances meant contamination  . The Socialists at this stage burst  into cries of "Shame! Is that vo,r  German-kulttir?"  Dr.  Helfferich, minister of the interior   attempted to appease  thc.excited House by promising a thorough  investigation,  but was repeatedly in-  orrupted by storms of protest; while  tuc president- vigorouslv     rang    his  bell, but without-effect.    Dr   Helfferich declared that Germain- had every  reason   to-be satisfied'with .the  attitude of the  government, but this  remark called forth a storm of oppc*^  sition from the Socialists.  The excitement reached a climax  when an Alsatian member Herr  Hauss, gave a further long list of instances of intolerable military oppression, which brought thc House  to such a. state of rage that for'a  time the sitting had to be suspended.  -The. list will be published to the  world should there be no relaxation  ui the severity of repressive measures.  Allies AH Right  Robertson Says  British Chief of Staff Sees Sure Victory in End, Despite Balkan  JDisasters  . Carrying on a war is not like playing cricket. Thc nation which"shows  the greatest willingness to sacrifice-  that nation will be rewarded bv decisive victory.   .  This is the keynote of-a review of  the present situation of the war as  given by Sir William Robertson,  chief of staff, who added , that he  would stake-his reputation as a soldier and as a' man upon the prediction that the British "will see this  war through."  The British army chief showed  no inclination to minimize the recent successes of the Central powers on the Balkan theatre of war  He frankly conceded    that    for    the  -llial    success in modern    warfare  often may depend upon thc employment of some article,or contrivance  of ancient  design "and  cunning  has  again been demonstrated by. thc Canadian troops in their recent advances )  against the enemy.    The old American Indian  and trapper trick of carrying    weights    upon    the back    by  means- c-f a. leather thong,across the  forehead -helped", the Canadians    to  go forward when all-other means-of  transport  was   difficult  and" through  supplies thus'brought up they .com-'  pletely  captured  the -famous  Regina  trench,, which   hitherto  Had-resisted  all efforts.    ���������      ,, .'   -'���������     -"-'-'.,-'.-  .  Not' only.^did    this - particular/'contingent-of Canadians     take''i Regina',  t.r?-nc> b������t .they pressed forwardtun^  der the fiery shelter, of,a-curtain, 6f  shells    until  they   'cstablished-them-"'  selves .m.'.'Desire"  trench.. -/'Desire"  trencu.is-not charted- dn* thc'ordmarv I If  maps  0f the worid,-,but in,this-par'-JI  ticular instance-'-the ' trench consti-'  '  luted an objective ,, of * supreme desirability. ^ The, very name given*.,to,-  u by the British" war mapmakers be-1'  spoke the importance, attached'to it*  j When-  the Canadians    wereVgivcn*,,  the -word-to-advance it. was ,cuiickly:H  seen that the wintry mud would-S001U&  piaJ".!laY������c  with - thc * usual  methods' jft  ot bringing supplies, and without.un-'Ml  interrupted supply support' no attack' j������  could succeed.    So-old troopers'-from"'  Western Canada suggested "a '"scheme  to the-commanding officer, who immediately called- for ' volunteers    for  the "tump line." - "        ,      -     :' <���������"���������  .Hundreds of Canadians knew .-the  tnek,    and  within   a' few --moments  three    tump"  companies"    were-  "or  gamzed  to - bring ' up ' ammunition  ���������through   mud,   darkness  and-hostile  shell    fire,- this Indian J51e-6f men   ,  maintained-an  endless chain'of "sup-  }  ?S?m   UntJ'  -thC    fatofuPanny mi,Ic-.HI  could again get to7 work.- ,'.     >,; - -r ������  y Canadian dash and daring did"thc  present the Entente, and particularly Great Britain, was passing through  a period of stress. But there .was  not the slightest reason, he emphasized, why the situation, on tho  whole, should not be characterized as  entirely satisfactory from thc Allies'  point of view  about matters to which,he gave not  th.Vh'ght'St ?������5?scio������s consideration  .ihe grey hairs    come quicker to  the officers than    to    the Tommies  which is again a.corroboration of the  sub-conscious - theory. - The  strain   of  he fighting naturally is greater with  he other   although he m!y .outward  ly have the same joyous spirit of the  man with the gun who'goes over the  parapet with  a  delighted  yell  when  the command is_ given to. advance.  Our nurses, too, frequently go  grey without apparent.1 reason, for  mostly they arc wjomen of long iVain-  iSsphXl Kfce������SCCneS and suffc������������gs of  1 -���������--- ��������� r  Canadian Wheat  Through Hudson Bay  Greatv Britain, the chief of staff asserted, had only begun to muster th-?  full strength of which she is capable  of throwing into the scale of war,  and was becoming -stronger every  day.  "Proper action al thc "right moment," he added, was the imperative guiding motivc.'for the future.  The Farm Inventory  4  n. ii,, growing white v....���������1J51,lf  as the novelists arc so fond of putting it, but it  often  happens within  th.ViPac<l of a week or 'ten days. -  I he theory of sub-conscious worry, was borne out strikingly a short  time ago m the case of a'surgeon i  charge of a.base.hospital.- This ho  pital was miles back ..of the firing-line  and there-cpuld. have, been no actual  worry as to personal .safety or any-  r^ngr,������fi hat -sort--?hMoctor_coufd  not lccall  any worries,'.officially or  personally, but all the time his sub  conscious mind must4 have been, wor-   !'fSt* and ������"c'e they-gained the^trcn'ch  rying   about thc    folks at Home    or  UlCre Yas    'V.ru*h    6f    Germans-to"  ""���������"  surrender.     Seventeen   officers "were'  taken in  oiic  batch ���������" an .'unusually  large    number    to    yield-  together.  I here had evidently been a scramble  from the open trench to the dugouts  many of_  which , were found  ��������� fairfv '  bursting  with   grey-clad  soldiers".    "  inen    followed    characteristic    ir--  stances of the "battlefield.    In- cleaning up the position, one dugout, hidden under, shell    tossccl ' earth    and -  debris     was    overlooked    until two'  stretcher    -bearers,      searching   -' for  wounded,  approached.  , Much" to .-the  amazement    of  these   -two^unarined  soldiers the Germans began'to pour  out,    with    tlicir hands high - above  their heads       Half    a     score    had'  emerged    when    thc    stretcher "men  thought  the situation  was becoming  -little too serious. With a fine spirit  of bravado, however, one pointed to  the dugout door, and in tones, more  stentorian  than polite shouted:  "Get '*-  back there."     '  Meekly they obeyed, ahd while one '  of the stretcher men kept guard the  other went for  help, and a haul -of  two score, prisoners resulted       ���������-  Two other stretcher bearers ' had  picked up and were-bringing in an  apparently  helplessly   woimded   ma.     -  thUon1Ca^^^trman'shcil  b������rsl  over   .  them     The    bearers     dropped     the   "  stretcher with its .-burden and dared -  to cover in a friendly shell hole near- "  by.. Much to -their . astonishiflent  their "casualty" ���������_ hopped off the  stretcher and began running toward  he German.front line. 'Forgetting  their own safety m this new dih  the  stretcher men -took after  J  duty outside. He comes in every few  minutes passing remarks about the  night.    We work    the watches    like  this.  H  and I  come on  duty at  twelve midnight, and we are relieved  at 6 a.m. Those whtr come on at 6  a.m. stay until 12 midday, and so on  - all doing six hours each. Between  times wc have two hours patrol duty  Our duties consist of keeping a sharp  lookout and answering calls. Wc  made milk for all of us"this morning  with one tin condensed milk and four  malt tablets, which wc had with  shredded ..wheat (and also -to drink)  It was fine."  Eight-Hour Day in War  The. eight-hour day seems to have  received thc sanction of the judgment  of Germany, and under peculiar circumstances. French prisoners, whom  the Germans have put to work in the  mines occupied by the Seventh army  corps, do a stunt of eight hours a  day. One shift goes to work at 6 in  thc morning and quits at 2 p.m.,  when another force goes on and labors until 10 at night. Two days a  week,    however,    the  men  work    10  Value   of   Keeping   Account   of   All  Farm IVJaterial  Havo you ever kept track of yo'ur  farm- business   by   taking  an   inventory once iii year,"or, by.', keeping account^   of all-receipts    and expend^  turcs?    I have    done both.       For'a-  timc  I  kept account of all   receipts  and    all  expenses,    but  there   wtye  many, things about this that did not  prove entirely satisfactory when  thc  accounts 'were'   referred  to  later,  so  that part was discontinued.   But taking  an  inventory   was   always   interesting  and   has-not  been   neglected.  1  do it   the last    day of tho    year,  though it is not important just  what  date it is done if it is thc same date  each year.    If it is done at tho close  of thc year, then you have sonic reference to turn to in case your memory  fails when  thc. assessor is   interviewing you.  Take account  of all   the  farm  animals,    putting a fair    cash  value on  Season of Open Navigation May -Be  Longer Than Expected  A vessel arrived recently in a British port direct from Hudson" Bay by  way of Hudson Strait.    Making due  allowance for the probable slowness  of the    ship, she must    have passed  through ..the   Strait   hot  earlier  than  some day late in" October.   As Hudson Bay is .easily navigable long after  its outlet, is closed by ice, this" incident seems to show that navigation  may be expected to remain open till  about  the first of November in any  ordinary year.   With the aid of.trustworthy    beacons  and    wireless  telegraphy,    freight  carriers    of  special  build     and  equipment     ought   to   be  able to make thc passage later than  an ordinary vessel can do.  If thc open strait navigation" season were prolonged even one month  thc utility of the route would be enormously increased, because the distance from Port 'Nelson, the terminus  of the Hudson Bay Railway, to Liverpool is no. greater than the distance  to the /same point from...:: Montreal,  while navigation. '.conditions," except  for ice, arc much more favorable. A  carload  of. wheat  from,  say,  Regina  em ma  their  patient and overhauled him, "placing  him again on t!ic_ stretcher. When  examined he was found to have a  very serious leg wound; how he managed to run puzzles the surgeons.  After the battle, by , a . tacit-Ttmder:.  standing, both sides, wore allowed to  collect their dead and wounded from  "No Man's Land": between the .  trenches���������one of thc comparatively  few instances in this war in which,  this  has been  permitted.   (j    ���������    ........ v.ivv>ii     v aiu-v    U(i  Mctallurgie is quoied"7n'7hc'Erigin������l'thcn'- Some prefer just keeping the  cering and Mining Journal, arc auth-1 "mber one has on hand, Invt to fi.n-  oritv for these statements. As a I,sh, -UP "'������ ������������omit to a balance a cash  stimulus may be necessary to keep! v^,c will have to. bcjput on..things,  thc workmen up to the mark, it is j J?_ c_a?5 ���������of farm, implements deduct  provided in one mine that the prisoner who fails to.get out the required amount of lignite must go without  his evening soup.���������From the New  York Evening Post.  "A dollar   doesn't  go   as  used to."  ar  as   it  r ,",NoC rcPH.cd Mr. Chuggins, cheerfully; "but it goes a lot faster." ���������  Washington   Evening Star.  "When you're whipped," said Mr.  Dolan, you ought to sav vou've had  enough." '  "If I've  the     strength   left   to  say  c . - ,       --,  ���������   ���������   -"ilve had enough,-  replied Mr   RniW  for us to recover from the expense of  ty, "I'm    not   whipped yet!"- WaS-  havmg to live at home."���������-Life. JingtonStar. i������\)"-      "���������n-  "Whcn    do  abroad?"  "Not for some time  several   years  after  the  you      expect    to    go  It will'take  war is ��������� over  ten per cent, each year from cost  price Jill three-fourths of the cost  price Ikis been deducted, then carry  them-on at one-fourth price as long  as tlicy arc usable and stay out of the  junk pile. The market value of. grain  is easy to get at and the amounts  can be told close enough for such  purposes with the rufes and measurements for grain in bin or crib, and  hay in thc mow, but hay in stack is  some guess work. Real estate is put  down at price paid. All moneys and  credits, and all forms of indebtedness  have a place here. Then, when the  account is balanced, it can easily be  seen how much better or  worse off  greater part of the grain there would'f  be a year's dclay.-with carrying charges, but in the end only carefully  conducted experiments, long continued, will be able to serve as a basis  on which to operate the route. There  need be no fear about return cargoes  if the outward traffic is all right, foi  the people of the West will always  be libera! consumers of  goods.���������Toronto Globe.  ... _. Searching  parties moved freely about, immune  from snipers or bombs, the only condition being that they must not too:  closely japproach..the  enemy  trench.  r  ays  imported  One German kept coming closer  and closer to thc Canadian lines, and  was twice warned away, and then, as  his  purpose   seemed  onlv  *'<���������>������   ~i~������.-  Nothing Will Avail Germany  If we desire irrefutable: evidenc*  of Germany's- rapid exhaustion of  man-power Ave need not look farther  than the military situation on the  .western.front. Only once since the  great offensive on the Somme began  haj   a  counter-atta.V    jn  forcc  ������  a counter-attack  i ,     .   ,  .  ���������  . ������-.������     .*.*   -iviiv-e   uc  hunched by the enemy to recapture  the important positions he has lost  and this failed. The brilliant"success  which attended the recent French  stroke m the Verdun region-is another piece of evidence. Yet it is on  the west front that Germany's creat-  est menace lies. It is nearest the  Rhine, the backbone of her military  power. She may overrun Rumania  but nothing can save her once she  suffers    military disaster    along the  us purpose seemed only too clear,  wo Canadians sprang over the parapet, and, in their ; own language,  "pinched" him. He was taken before  the colonel, where he made "an' indignant protest against his arrest, pointing to the red cross on his sleeve.  The colonel considered the matter,  and thought perhaps the man was  right, and announced that he would  send him back to his.own front line,  escort.    Then    the    German  under  crumpled up, and said "Nein-'nciii"-  ut Y?"'^ tor^ a prisoner, and when'  he started  broad grin  for the  rear he  wore  a  Condensed  Editor: How's the new society .reporter!'    I told him  to condense as  much as possible.  Assistant: He did  Here's 'the  you,arc than^ou were a ycir .go.^  line between The' sea tTrid"SwBSSaSf  ���������L. G. G., in  Successful Farming;        I���������Victoria Times. wiwciiana.  ���������. .*..*..w.j tut.account of yesterday's afternoon tea:  "Mrs. Lovely poured, Mrs. Jabber-  roared, Mrs. Duller bored, Mrs. Rasping gored and Mrs. Embonpoint  snored."  An entire Norwegian- fleet of mcr-  chant vessels has been offered" for  sale to a syndicate of shipowners  in tho United States. owners  Mtmi!mmMt0&mnKmkwi&ivvmfm*r*mm ...   ,���������������������������,.,��������������� i i. W-gnftB^'Wi&^^  ':*-:'���������'���������������������������������������������'���������'������������������'������������������'������������������-'���������>'/-zA:;t,-:r;irtI ,rv; Big Colonization  Scheme Planned  Canadian    Pacific    Announces Plans  for Farms for Returned  Veterans  The     Canadian    Pa'cific -v. Railway,  through    its Department    of Natural  Resources, now makes an official announcement of its plans whereby its  iland holdings in- Western-. Canada arc  placed  at  the disposal of  such men  who, having seen active service in thc  British foi ces in the European war,  fre desirous of taking up agricultural  work at Jthc "close of hostilities.  Aftei 'defining    that' amongst thc  jUiiany  big problems  to  be  faced by  '_ thc British Empire after thc \var is  ���������'f,ihc lcturtv to civil life of thc many  r  -millions   of   mui   who,   as   v'olunteei  _    soldiers, have taken part in the great  j   -struggle , the  (company    recognizes  "that active service in this^causcNvill  have created a-desire'en'the-part-of  <    many men/.vho, befoie'thelwar, were  engaged  in   other  work,  to. lake  up  ^���������.oulside"employment, and.that-of this  --.-number    a   considerable  " proportion  *���������**--,. will    be"desirdus    of obtaining-land  '^--iipon    which' they  can    create farm  ,J[ homes. *���������       >  "Western Canada ofters one "of thc  ^best'opportunities in the British Em-  ^ pirc^for those men who may wish to  -'"ingage in farming     While of course  any general" scheme of land coloniza-  ���������>"   nom in ^Canada by  leturncd soldiers"  must  ncScssarily  be  formulated and  A .admiriistc*red  by the Dominion  Gov-  j   ernment,  thc   Canadian  Pacific  Railway, as a large landowner m'the wes-  * tern provinces of Canada, is-desirous  ���������.ft  doing its   share  in attempting to  >olvc  this important  problem." -  Onlv those    aie  eligible who, can  jnoduce proof ot service in thc Can-  .,.i>di<m umt^of the British Army- or in  _'.lbc_ British Aimy or Navy, arc mar-  ued, of physical fitness and have had  P.re\ ious    experience    in agriculture.  * ^.Candidates arc required to appear.be-  -_( fore an Examining Committee before  "*~a contract is entered into  ���������,"-.   -Two kinds of-farms.will be avail-  i   ,jblc    for    colonization ��������� improved  *- , .farms    '"and     assisted     colonization  ���������  , farms      In  thc first case, a limited  ^^iiumbei   of farms  in  selected  colon-  ^   ios,  with  distinctive  mihtaiy names,  .  , will be improved, previous to occupation, by thc erection of a house, barn  .>nd   ^ fence,   thc    provision   of   water  -upply,    and  thc  breaking ^ of  forty  acres       Live stock, implements    arid  -eed grain will, where necessary, be  jMOVidcd.j   In. thc Assisted Coloniza-  uonschemc, in which an almost un-  lumfed amount of land will be, available, farms will be first selected by  the intending colonists, and then improved by them with assistance from  thc company ..in the .way of ?dvahces  ���������of   building    and    fencing "material,  Jivqstock, implements and seed grain.  In case where the Examining Committee is satisfied that the colonist is  unable to provide living expenses for  -himself and     his family during  the  first j cat   of his occupation, financial  assisUncc, ���������in*thc way    of cash ad-  ���������"vai'ccs    not exceeding    one-half thc  \aluc of any work done by the .pur-  t baser in permanently improving thc  (arm ma>  be made.  On each Improved Farm Colony a  'Central Control Farm will be established and operated by thc company,  in chaige of a colony superintendent.  ��������� "���������   The colonist's operations will be di-  * lectedwwith thc advice of'the superintendent, ���������and the central farm will'  oe used for purposes of demonstration, to maintain service animals and  ' to keep on hand thc larger and more  cvpenMvc machinery which tho indi-  \ iduul farmers would probably "not  be able to-buy at first, for the" use of  which a fKed daily charge will be  made Assisted Colonization Farmers will also lcccive the benefit of instructive dnections given by thc  lompanj's inspectors.  Land will bo sold to bona fide settlers onlv, settlement and occupation  being the basis of thc contract.  Evidence   .will be  icqmrcd   periodically  'that this requirement  has been, complied with.   The maximum amount of  v land   sold   to "one"1 man   is   160  acres  under      the   ���������   Improvement       Farm  scheme,   with .a   reduction   to   eighty  acres   iu   the   case  of  irrigable   land,  and   320  acres   of  non-irrigable   land  under     the     Assisted     Colonization  .-eheme, but adjoinhig land will be as  far as possible reserved for future extensions and for pasture.  "...----.The terms of payment provided arc  ���������    very easy.- In the Assisted Colonization scheme,  land will be sold on a J  twenty-year basis, .and the first payment will .not be due until two years  after the date.of the contract. In the  Improved Farm scheme, the colonist  .'. will   occupy,  the  farm   as  tenant  for  three years, and will not be required  to make any payment in the nature  ��������� ,of rent until  the end of three years  when    an amount' equal    to"six per  :ccn t.  oii - the  cost  of ,permanent��������� improvements will be charged r'fbr each  year that has passed since the colonist .went into occupation;   The colpu-  r-ist will    at.tliat date enter    into���������'an  ��������� agreement to purchase the land on  a twehty-year basis, 'and will make;  his first payment*on account of that  ���������.contract one .year latcn  rental will be charged, for the first  two years on irrigable land, The  cost of permanent improvements and  any cash advances made will in the  case of both'schemes be added to the  ...purchase, price of the land arid thereby . spread  over a  twenty-year basis  .of repayment. Livestock, implements  and seed will be. secured: by lien notes  or. mortgages.  'The      announcement      concludes:  "The;   project  has: been    formulated  and .brought into force;, with, a keen  desire. on  the  part  of the  company  to. do  its   share  in   recognizing   the  t. work  of  men  who  have   fought  for  .{thc "empire, and who desire to  take  [up farming at the close of thc war;  farming  and while it is" recognized that the  scheme 'must of necessity ��������� contain  something of philanthropy in the  way of easy, terms and material assistance iii' thc earlier years of thc  colonist's, efforts, it is not intended  to do otherwise than, administer  those farms on^a thoroughly businesslike basis, or to allow them to be  taken up except by men who are  earnest in their intention to try and  make a success of farming and who  have the foundation j qualifications to  justify an expectation of success."  War Prisoners  The'Difference Between.British.Civ-  ,������'>' - ilizatibn and - German; Kultur'  ''War���������'is all; Slierman- declared, it lo  be; and the "'barbarism *of war ..may  be<at its wors"t in avwar prison camp.  But itris good to-know that, when  the',worst comes to* its-very worst/',at  least in the- British prison camps^in  France and in Britain,, humanity "is  not disgraced, and," the German prisoners themselves"' being witnesses,  British civilization is justified even  in the midst of thc horrors of war.  Here are two columns of testimony from letters to their relatives  in Germany written by German prisoners, anel published in last Sunday's  issue of thc New York Times. There  are extracts from more than a dozen  letters, "selected at random,"-as <* the  newspaper -remarks, -and "written  Without, the knowledge of the British  prison camp officials." Thc-Timcs  further says thatf"German prisoncis  are-permitted by the British to write  home twice- a -week. ~.The men are  allowed great freedom of expression,  antl'scMong as the letters do not deal  with military conditions--in EnglanM  or -France, they 'are permitted tb go  through to Germany uncensored." - -  Thc testimony of every "one .of  these German -, prisoners, intended  only for their friends at" home,- is  grateful, almost i glad, because of thc  invariable kindness and careful attention shown" to them by the prison  authorities, the medical and surgical  staffs, and'the nurses. From a British hospital in  France one writes:  ". . . Wc have not a single  ground of complaint. J We are" splendidly treated. Of "course, mama will  say, 'OhiJie only -.writes- that!' No,  it-is an absolute fact. -I only say one  thing: .thank God with me aud be  happy thc whole day."  - Another," writing to his "parents,  brothcrs,~and sisters," writes:  "Yesterday I was taken prisoner  by thc "English, ahd I am" happy" I  am out oj tha������ swindle.   Wc were rc-  Food Corners   '  Eighty Years Old  Modern   Days   Have   Nothing   Very  Much on Old Time Methods  These times of corners on eggs  and flour by speculators and owners  of refrigerator plants recall the days  of panic in 1836-37, when, banks  closed, and even the government was J  unable to meet its obligations. Coal j  was $10 a ton and flour $12 a barrel,  and_so great was the distress that a  meeting was held in City Hall Park,  thc notice reading: "Bread, wheat,  lent, fuel! -,The "voice of thc people  shall be heard!"    '  Eli Hart, in Washington slreel,  who was holding '60,000 barrels of  flour for higher prices, was denounced and a mob attacked his warehouse  and destroyed much of his stock" after he had refused to sell^to thc  people at the old price. " *' *  , Then when the militia arrived the  crowd -visited Hbrrick & Co's. warehouse, and there they-were outwitted  by a very smart clerk, who said:  "Boys, don'jL destroy the flour, "but let  everyone who can shoulder a barrel  of flour~and take it home to his fam-  ilj*-." "~To this all-agreed, and hundreds of homes were immediately  Amply supplied. Horrick saved much  of his stock and quiet was restored  in the town.���������J. CPumpelly, in The  New York Tribune.",'  Grand Old King at the Front  The Crime Against Belgium  Shot and Shell the .Only Argument  That Is Left  It may be thought thai the action  of, Germany in deporting the adult  male population of Belgium has not  been denounced /with enough severity. 'The reason may be that the resources of human language have been  exhausted-"' in condemning German  conduct in Belgium. Thc murders  and worse/ outrages committed in  1914 shocked the world. Nothing  worse could be done. Nothing remained to be said. ( Remonstrance  seemed to be useless] No argument  Except shot and shell seemed of any  avail ,lo reach the hard heart of those  who committed or countenanced  those crimes. Yet the deportation of  the Belgians is an act, if it stood by  itself, would have made the civilized  world stand aghast. It is described  by thc military- expert of I lie New-  York ..Times as^an act which thc  world has never seen paralleled since  thc daw n of civilization,"- which savors of the barbarism of the Germanic  tribes-which flooded North Northeastern Europe in the third century."  . And this fresh outrage comes at a  time when German leaders are beginning to talk as if^they deplored  the horrors of the' war.' The German  King    .Nicholson-   of     Montenegro  ^Visits Somme Battlefront  His Majesty King Nicholas of  Montenegro visited thc battlefields  of* thc Somme the other day. The  King wore his native costume, and  added to it thc enchantment of his  own venerable and impressive presence, i  Old now, his tiny kingdom overrun by his big and gluttonous neighbor, Nicholas of the Black Mountain  preserves has that" fine loftiness of  demeanor "which was his in thc days  when he administered justice in person before his palace in Cettinjc.  The visit to the front lasted only  three days;'it was upon "the last-of  them���������having upon the ' first two  visited a hospital and thc staff of one  of the armies���������that he motored up  to the Somme battlefront.  Tt  was 'a windy,  chilly day,  clear  and rainless; at two" points along our I cent  front the enemy was shelling steadily/all their   machines out'under    open  with no. particular object in view that \ sky.   Only sixteen per cent, house all  The Forsaken  Machines  Life of the Average Farm Implement  Only About Half as Long as  it Should Be  Maybe the question is a little im-'  pertinent, but wc arc going to ask  it anyway. Where is your drill, planter, mower, binder, tillage tools, etc.?  Yourself is thc one to whom thc answer should be,given and it is up to  each one to make his answer such as  will satisfy himself.  A reliable -authority 'who has unusual opportunities for finding out  the real conditions upon this important' ��������� question estimates that "over  fifty million dollars"worth of farm  machines stand continuously ,uncared  for in all the weathers of the four  seasons." He also states .that "one  state has shown that' forty-six pcr  of farmers,  nearly  half,   leave  ..... -..v..-   _. -���������--.-.    ..-  .- .Chancellor a few days ago said that  ccived in,a most friendly manner, ps  if at thc end of war the  world be  I would never have thought." came fully conscious of the horrify  Every letter expresses surprise and  gratitude that food is adequate and  wholesome���������"we get more lo eat  than wc used to." There is a finely  human touch in one letter, a touch  that signifies much for civilization  after this baibarism is over: "Dear  Paula, if you ever sec an English soldier, don't hate him, for they ar"  downright good people, and I have  not had an angry word from them."  Canadians are not surprised at thc  humanity of thc "British, rather would  they be grievously disappointed had  it been otherwise. But thc German  prisoners arc surprised. -Thev had  been taught that outside the "kulttir"  of their schools and universities and  barracks, with their pagan watch-  word "will-to-power," there was no  civilization. And American readers  of such undesigned testimonies to thc  British ideals contrast the experience  of German prisoners in British hands  with the unimaginable degradations  and enslavements which thc Belgians, by the thousands, suffer these  very dajs, and have suffered fiom the  beginning at the hands, not of brutalized German soldiery alone, but of  the general, staff, and by the order  of thc imperial authorities. ���������  Canadians, even in the thick arid  tne sorrow of the war, thank. God  they arc not allied with brutish tyrants, but with men whose humane  instincts are proof against the most  debasing influences of war.���������Toronto  Globe,  ing destruction of life and property,  then throughout the whole of humanity there would ring out a cry of  peaceful arrangements and understandings to prevent-the return of  such a catastrophe.  The world already realizes the horrors of war, and would willingly consider "any plan for preventing them.  But Germany continues so to behave  as to close the door to any means of  prevention except the crushing defeat of Germany. It is impossible to  believe that those who arc making  Belgium a hell-on earth' for peaceful  citizens arc sincere when they express a desire for a future of peace  in which humanity shall reign. If  Germany ever becomes an instrument of peace it will; be by demon-i  strating how men can be brutalized'  by lust of conquest and. love of war.  War is.a terrible evil. jat':best' Germany seems bent upon "showing how  bad it can be.  So long as this goes on there will  appear to be a choice between only  two kinds of peace: the peace of a  world terrified into submission by  German frightfulness, and the peace  of a world in which Germany will be  deprived of thc power of doing harm.  The Chancellor talks peace. But the  deed done in Belgium is a fresh declaration of war.���������From the Toronto  Star.  myonc could discover; and thc -King,  with a set of staff-maps to make  things clear, showed a keen and soldierly interest in thc shape and possibilities of this long and , spacious  river-battle.   -  .There -was 'one village upon his  route where there arc yet, children;  they range up as one passes and ask'  ���������one can hardly call it/begging���������for  pennies., "Gimme penny, please���������one  penny,' please." One little girl held  out her hand as thc -King' and his  suite went by and piped her request  .to one of the English officers. The  King stopped. , "What was she saying?" he inquiied.  Thc officers laughed' and explained, and would have walked on, but  not thc King. "No, bring her here,"  he commanded.  She was brought. It is part of the  business in life of good kings to live  up to thc story-books, tand Nicholas  of Montenegro was "equal to the demand upon him. . He produced a  louis���������not.a- billet dc .banqttc such as  one pays'mere bills with, but'the real  thing, the authentic gold.  . "Tenez, mon enfant;" He smiled,  and gave it  to-.her.  The King was greatly impressed  by what he saw of -the great organization of power���������gun-power���������which  is the sign and visible token of Britain's impulse to victory���������thc unbelievable guns, the quantity of munitions which flows towards thc batteries, thc vast accumulation of magnificent manhood.  Before leaving, his Majesty utilized  his last moments in the war-zone in  a manner which those who know him  best describe as entirely characteristic.  He inquired for a church. There  was one near by, and thither the old  King w.ent to offer up prayers for thc  success  of the British arms.  A Significant Retort  Western Canada  in a  Fair Way to  Becoming Prosperous  Dun's    financial    agencv    declares  that eighty per cent, of the outstanding obligations would be collected by-  the wholesalers this fall.     In    other  w-ords, the business, community is in  sound, condition, -and  -this condition]  is improving, r The cause of this prosperity���������for this is what the report represents���������are the big crops, the high  prices of grain and livestock, and the  activity in the mines, mills and forests.   The benefits of this augmented  industry are    felt   by  every walk of  life, and when-it  is said, that eighty  per cent, of the outstanding indebt-  cdncssWill be collected bv wholesal-  ftO: water | ers,-it*.is*'implied that the'obligations  of years' standing are being liquidated     and  that  absolutely    everything  that is on the slate will* be wiped offJ  before  very  long.  - Which  is  to  say  that Western Canada is just one hundred per cent, solvent and is in a' fair  way to place a comfortable balance  on the right side of the ledger.  Give this - country another fair  crop and prosperity such as it has  never known will be its portion. ���������  Calgary NRws-T<Jf.gram. ~~  Belgian Slave Letters  As the slave trains move out of thc  stations carrying civilian Belghms to  Germany one of thc men's pastimes  is" to write postcards and drop them  out of'the cars. A number of these  have found their wray to England.  Hcns^is a sample of their contents:  The young men of X and the surrounding villages have been captured. ...'',.'...-.  , The unmarried comrades of Y  from the village of Z, from 18 to 30  years of age, arc here together. Wc  will never work for the Germans and  never sign their paper. Long live  King Albert.  Van. T. and Do. k.  from X    were  sent on October 19 to Germany/and  arrived, on October 20.    If this note  i. isTound, please send it home to X.  During the passage of these long  slave trains their unfortunate but  undaunted occupants were heardj  singing the "Bfabanconne"' and "The!  Lion of Flanders."  About Sleep  Specialist   Believes Average   Person  Does Not Get Enough,of It  Dr. Richard Clarke, Cabot, who i3  devoting years ripened by experience  to the education of the public iu  hygiene, says that we do not sleep  enough, most of us, and urges us:to  see to it that we get all the sleep we  need, "which is," he elucidates, "as  much as you can soak up in twenty;  four hours."  John Jones, who knows that Napoleon customarily got along with  four hours slumber out of twenty-  four; w-ill .hurrah when lie reads this  and lay'him"down for twice the Em-]  pcror's allowance.;.'. And he will Ikv  right in doing so.W Who . knows but  that the Corsican would" have conquered all Europe if he had rested  longer? At: any-rate, it would have  taken hiih more time to do it, would  it not. And thus his career Would  have been extended .and perhaps tho  unfortunate denouement on ��������� St. Helena would have been averted.  The faculty.of napping for.a few  minutes is so valuable that it ought  to be encouraged. The real reason  why some persons sleep in church is  not found in thc soporific quality of  the sermon, but in thc fact thai they  need not fear a rude awakening.  Dozers should never be laughed  at. Put yourself in his snooze. " We  do not need the eight-hour day half  so badly as wc need the eight-hour  night.���������New York Sun.  t "Prisoner, at the bar," said the  Judge, is there anything you'd like  to say before sentence is passed upon  'you.  Whereupon the prisoner looked towards the door, and .remarked"pleasantly:    If it is agreeable to the com  pany, I. should, like to sav good eve  tune,"  Farmers' Co-Operative  Company Prosperous  Just Concluded the Most Successful  Year in Its History  Thc Grain Growers' Grain Company, with headquarters at Winnipeg,  Manitoba, has just concluded the  most successful year in its ten years'  history, with a net profit of $571,455.  In addition to this, a subsidiary company, the Grain Growers' Export  Company, showed a profit of $196,-  000. The company has a big terminal elevator at Fort William, leased  from the Canadian Pacific Railway,  through which. over 28,000,000 bushels of grain passed in thc year. Lumber, machinery, twine, coal, apples,  Hour and other supplies to thc extent of oyer $1,200,000 were handled  through the co-operative supply department, and over 600 cars of stock  througli the livestock department.  The company,which has declared a  ten per cent, dividend upon capital  stock, is Jargely a co-operative one,  controlled by thc farmers of the  West.  their, tools.'  Is it any, wonder that" wc arc called  a wasteful nation when we allow fifty  million dollars'^ worth of valuable  property to depreciate in the most rapid manner? Do you have a share  in this enormous waste? If so, why?  Is. it because, it is more economical  to buy machinery than to "take care  of it?  -The extraordinary' "conditions  which prevail at present, and which  will continue to prevail for at least a  few years, are bound to- exert an influence upon the supply and ,prob--  ably upon thc price of farm machinery. Metal is used extensively in the  construction of thc vast majority oi  modern farm implements and machines. Thc various metals' are also in  great demand by the nations at war,  and as a'result they have not only  advanced4 greatly in price but there  is also considerable difficulty in obtaining an ample supply of that commodity. It is entirely possible that  conditions may develop which will  make it impossible to.promptly and  completely supply the demand foi  farm machinery.     r -   -   ,     . , .  The unusual conditions make" it'of  more"- than .ordinary importance that "  the machines and implements be so  cared for that-another season of service may be obtained from them if  necessary. As a matter of fact, the  life of thc average farm implement is  only about half as long as it' should  be and the reason they arc so short  lived is that they are allowed to deteriorate much more during thc sea-  3011 when thej' are not in use than  they do while at work. Rusted metals, rotted wood, the neglect of complicated and delicate parts, are the  principal factors in putting mjchincs  out of commission.  The right time to put a machine  away is just. as. soon as its work is  completed, but if you failed to do >t  then, it will pay to make a round-up  of the farm and bring in all the forsaken machines. The hay loader that  stands where it finished loading the.  last load of hay; thc corn planter  that you had to move out of your  way when you cut or husked "the  corn; the binder under the tree; all  of the various tools and machines,  which togelheivamounl to an investment that it is wasteful to not look  after.  A shed that will protect them from  the weather can be erected at small  expense. Even if the cost of a shed  made of lumber, or other ordinary  building material, seems too great, a  shed can be made with a few poles  for a frame and straw for roof and  sides,  If "the "machine'or implement-is already rusted, it will pay to remove  the rust, and oil .or grease thc metal'*  'parts to.-keep rust from eating into  them. A coat of paint will preserve  the wooden parts. It requires no  more time to do these things at the  time the machines are put away than  il does when they arc wanted for  work. The sum total of profanity  would be considerably reduced if every man could hitch on to an implement that had been protected against  rust and not have to fuss with rusted  gears or shovels that will not scour  when lie gels it out in a busy season.  ���������Successful Farming.  Luring Them To Death  Initiative Shown by Young Officers ol  the British Army  "A Brigadier gave mc ail ihleresl-  ing instance of the initiative shown  by even quite young officers," writes  a war- correspondent. "One of his  subalterns who was given the task of  clearing outa strong ; point, 'after  closely reconnoitering the position al  great personal danger, decided on  this plan of campaign. He discovered two places where machine guns  could be brought up and advantageously hidden, and arranged. ��������� with  some of our heavy artillery to shell  the place, himself acting as observation officer. At* thc second shot the  shell fell so close in front that..lhc  defenders made a bolt to the open,  where they were immediately caught  by the machine guns, anel they rushed, back to their strong point. Just  as they did r>o a third shell got in a  direct hit. Most "of the survivors ran  out and were again caught by the.  machine guns, and then the place was  taken with thc bayonet with no loss  of men." -    ' ������������������  The Painter: I paint things as I  sec  them.  The Buyer: But think of me. I  have to see them as.you paint them.  Z'H.i.v**.;.'.;- A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLUG  Room  Nineteen  Mooihamplon     cast  at   his     unluckv  BY-  ^  FLORENCE WARDEN  WARD, LOCK *.CO., LIMITED  Londos. MelboKK, (ml Toreato  (Continued.)  was,  however,   the. only  flaw  This  iu a welcome which appeared to be  wholly spontaneous. Lad 3- M0015  hampton was gracious to Mabin,  whom she scolded gently for- running  away without saying good-b.yc, " and  Captain Dalmainc pressed her hand  with a look which seemed to say that  lie had. suffered agonies at her absence.  On the whole Mabin could. not  help feeling, as she went upstairs to  the room which had previously been  allotted to her, that this was really  the best place for Ciprian's son, and  telling herself dial she had been rather foolish in supposing that any  harm could'happen lo the boy iu this.  beautiful home where he would be  surrounded with careful protectors���������  protectors, too, who were' well on thc  ?.lert.  It was a pity that Dibs was not  more complimentary to his small uncle. When iic saw the poor, sickl3'  babj' asleep in his cot, Dibs burst  into a roar of laughter, and refused  to believe thai the little white-faced  m'orscl of humanity was alive. Upon  which "he was bundled -out of the  100m and told to be good.  Whereupon he began to realize the  virtues of diplomacy, though vaguely, when he told Mabin" what had  happened, and she advised him not lo  laugh  al  the baby.  "But he's such a funny ickoo sing."  said Dibs, who had scarcely got over  his amusement. "He's all dwy and  shwivellcd, and his motif's open."  "Babies are all like that."  But Dibs shook his head with decision.  "I don't believe Dibs was ever yikc  j-al baby!" he murmured incredu-  I011SI3-.  "He will look different when he  wakes up. Vou won't please Lady  Moorhampton if vou don't like her  baby."  Dibs reflected.  '"If  I  mustn't  say he's   funnj-,"  he  said  presently, "I  shan't  know what  to sa3" about him."  "Well, "you can say he's���������he's a  nice little lJaby, can't 3-ou?" suggest r  ed Mabin. "He is, 3*011 know."'  Dibs shook his head.  "I don't fink he's nice," he said re-  flcctively. "And no more docsn'i  g'anpa. He looks at him so." And  the boy gave a very shrewd' little  imitation of the furtive, and as it  were unwilling glances which     Lord  ~\\ ' little infant  son.  Mabin had been formally appointed governess lo little Julius, a post  which gave her just the opportunities  she wanted, of being with him and  guarding him from that harm which  she  still vagncly dreaded.  Yet she had to confess that' her  fears seemed rather absurd, in ihe  face of Ihe kindness with which Ciprian's  sou  was   treated.  Lady Mnorhampion had accepted  him as a member of the' household  , with a good grace���������with too good a  'grace, Mabin thought, remembering  the attitude she'had taken up at thc  outset, wh'cn she was quite genuine.  And although it was known that active inquiries were going on, nobody'  would have thought, from the way iu  which Julius was treated, that there  was the slightest doubt about his being thc direct heii of his orandfa-  llicr.  In thc meantime Lord Moorhampton was in constant communication  with his'solicitor, aud although he  said little to anyone as t.o the results  of their consultations, there was a  suspicion about that he got little out  of them of a satisfactorj- nature.  He still employed Mabin as his  secretary, and thc plcasantest hours  of her day were those she spent, each  afternoon, in the big librarj-', with  Julius pla3-ing on thc hearthrug while  she helped Lord Moorhampton with  his work on thc family memorials  to  th  other    end,  which was close  back staircase. *  There was a glass panel in the upper part of the door, through which,  however, it was too dark outside to  see anything o'f thc garden beyond.  There was, however, plcnl3- of light  in thc passage itself, and Mabin,  h'-aribroken and miserable, was making her wa3', slowly, wiping away the  Icars which had begun lo flow from  her c3-es, when suddenly she stopped  short, her steps arrested by a sight  which nhnle the blood freeze in hor  veins.  On the other side of the panel,  close to thc glass, distinct and recognizable in ihe electric light which  shone from behind her, Mabin saw  a man's face���������thin, white, haggaid���������-  a beardless face;-with fixed and star-  in.  eyes.  With a cry she sprang forward, uttering hoarsely thc  word������������������  "Cipriani"   '  But    before    she could reach     ihe  door  ihe face  had   disappeared.  (To Be Continued.)   :    v.  Two Men and Two Farms  The Laziest Shepherd  A century and more ago a pamphlet entitled, "Thc Shepherds of Salisbury Plain" set forth their notorious  laziness and said a gentleman offereu  a. prize of a guinea loThe laziest of  a slumbering group. Somp started  up to claim the prize, which -,vas won  by the shepherd who merely murmured an invitation to shove it' into his  pocket.���������London  Globe.  Her  Sentiment  Thc ..Mistress:  Mary,   what is  that  old paint-pot    doing-on  tiie    corner  shelf?  The  Cook: It belongs  to the' man-  w"ho worked here last"spring.  Thc Mistress: You may throw ii  away.  'The Cook: I'll do nothing of'thc  sort, mum. It's all I' have'to remember him bj-.���������Punch.  She and the boy had been established at Heath Hill for about a week  when one afternoon thc -\ Jscount told  her. on her taking her usual seat at  the 13'pewriter, that he had something lo  tell  her.  Mabin looked up, her face alight  with interest.  "Unfortunately,", he went on, with  .a glance at thc chikl^who was play-  ing with the stuffed head of rhe tiger  on thc hearthrug, ''I have no good  news. I have had thc strictest inquiries made at thc office 01 ihis  Fryer, and all we can find out is  this: that he is really a half-brother  of my wife's, and  of  VVrightfs."  -  jViabin uttered an exclamation. This  accounted  for the similarity she had  Economy of Farming Closely Associated With Personality of  the Farmer  Two men set out lo buy farms.  One picked a place where thc buildings were good but the land w:u  poor. He, said: "I'll have a goci  home, and I can build up the place."  The other man chose a place where  the buildings were poor but the land  was good. Pic said: "J can soon  make the land pay for better improvements." Which of the two was  the  wise   man? -..  Tiie one who bought the good  house on thc poor farm had -nassed  his prime. He thought of-the farm  chiefly as a home; he knew thai even  a poor farm would provide inni with  shelter, food and enough for clothing. .  His savings wcre"-"SiifHcierit to ,;ay  for thc poor, cheap farm. He'had  passed his period of.ambition lo conquer new difficulties.     He  desired  to  noticed in the voices of Ihe two men. \ live rather than   lo achieve���������-rind     h  was wise.  The other man was young, with  ambition to gel along; "he bad only  enough money to make a first payment o'n thc good farm. He knew  that fertile land begins al once to repay the owner who works hard- on  it.  He was full of youth's vitality, and  the   hardships     of  living    in"   a  pooi  ic   went  It  also     awoke    all  tier     suspicions  afresh    as  to  a conspiracy    between  thc.-two  to   get  rid of  Ciprian.  Lord  Moorhampton went on���������  "That is thc only definite thing we  can discover.    As for the attack 3-011  say    was made  upon    Ciprian"���������and  she fancied she saw a look of d������"  in  his   eyes   as  he   glanced  at   her���������  "we   can"  discover   nothing  whatever.  Nobody appears to have seen him go  into  thc office;  nobody to  have  seen  'rim go out.    We have only the word  Heartburn   and  Windy  Spasms  Thft efficacy of Dr. Cassell's Instant Relief in these .complaints'  will  be. a   revelation^ to   those   who   have   hitherto   trusted ' to  bismuth- or soda mixtures,  or to   old-fashiorued  liver   pills   alid  salts.    The-trouble is-due" fco gas in the stomach orbowels arising   '  from undigested food,  and the natural remedy is to restore.the*"  organs to healthy action.    Dr. Ca-ssell's Instant Relief docs that. ���������  ���������quickly,  Mirelr,   and so  ii effects   real    cure    where    tho   old  purgative preparations only weaken    the ��������� system,    and    create  the pill-taking   or   ssi Its-taking habit. *-- '  Take Dr. CasscH's Inrtant Relief for constipation, feiliousnsss, torpid  liver, sick headache, dizziness, specks before the eyes, flatulence and  windy spasms,-acidity, heartburn, impure blood, and that dull, heavy  feeling which is a sure' indication ������f liver troubles.  --'    Ask for Dr. Cassell's Instant Relief and fake no substitute.  Price 50 cents from al! Druggists.and Storekeepere,  Oi- direct from the sole agents fcr Canada. Harold I'. UitcJiie ard Go  - U<3.. 10. JTCauI-street. Toronto.   War Tax 2 cents extra  Dr, Cassell's Instant Relief is the companion to Dr. Cassell's Tstbtatt*.  '\  SoU Proprietor*: Dr. Caesclv* COm> Ltd., Manchester, Enaltmd.  Dr. Cassell's  W'.v .���������<3|fe>t  h  - i  They Melt  You'll get a new idea cf how  good soda biscuit can be, with  your first bite of  Plain or Salted. In Packages only  Try, our  C0C0ANUT WAFERS  They are dainty and delicious for  afternoon tea.      Packages only.  Worth-West Biscuit Co., Limited  EDMONTON   -   ALTA.  there to the office; that lhrre was a  quarrel between him and a man from  thc north of England who met him  there, and that Ciprian, whom they  profess not to have known by nam J,  was stunned for a time by a blo'w  given during tire quarrel. The clerk  declares that the injured man presently got up and went out, declaring  that he was all right. But we can  ifind no trace of him whatever."  [  "But  you   do  believe he  was  vour  sou?"'  Lord Moorhampton hesitated. It  was plain, from his exceeding vagueness, that he did not want- to be  pressed into any corner where action  was necessary, action which would  cause scandal. It seemed to Mabin  that he would rather accept the disappearance of his son without explanation, than quarrel with his wife  by-accusing her brother of a* hand in  the mysterious affair.  It was in vain that she urged him  lo insist upon clearer information  about this indefinitely named "man  from  the north of England.",  Lord Moorhampton deprecated  any "hasty action," as he cailed it,  and was evidently dcsir&us bf nothing so much as of preserving the  peace of his household, even 'at thc  risk of sonic obvious suspicions being entertained by everybody 'who  knew anything about the nn-stcrious  affair of Ciprian's return and disappearance.  Alabin was shocked by his timidity,  and disgusted by his apparent readiness to believe anything rather than  bring discomfort -, upon himself. It  seemed to her that it augured ill for-  the safety of poor little Julius that  his grandfather, fond of him as he'  already was, should so calmlv acquiesce in the mysterious passing out of  existence of his own son.  She controlled her feelings by an  effort, tried to do her work.as usual,  and managed to maintain outward  composure.  But when she was released, and  was able to leave the librarv, where |  Julius was still playing- with the tiger's head, she felt unable to face the  ordeal of passing through the great  hall, where she was almost sure lo  meet Joe Wright or Captain Dal-  niaine, both of whom were still staying at. thc house, and. who spent  most of their afternoons lounging  round the fire there.  So she decided-to slip out by the  garden door at the end of thc passage, to go round thc house at the  back, and re-enter it by a door at the  house  and  improving "it  along did not deter him.    tic sought  a  place where  he could use all    Iii.-  of  the   clerk,   whose  name   is" Oakcs^^T,11 t0,Sel ������" ^ Sti ou ai oncc  to the effect that such a man did "o   ~Vld h������ als������   was fwif ���������    .  n,���������.._ ...  .i._   -1-^--.  .,...."       nl ������������       Ihe  economy    of    farming    Is   so!  c-loscly  iii-Terwovcn^with  the '1 crson-  alifyof the farmer'"! hat each case is  a different case.   It's the man    nd not  the land that  decides the outcome.   Countrv  Gentleman.  "-" Looking Ahead  Mr.   Robbins      came     home  pleased   with   his  achicveii cm  employment agency.  "I    engaged   two cooks  tod.i*  said.  "Why   two?''   said   his wife,  need only one.'''  "1 know," said Mr. Robbins  one comes tomorrow, tho other ������i  week from tomorrow."' - - Chicago  1-1 erald.  weJJ  l   tnc  ,''  he  *'We  "bu.  Advice  If you cannot live so as io lea- c  footprints on -the. sands of lime,  live; at any rate so that vou won't  have to leave finger prints' at police  headquarters.        -  Cheaper  "Given up the idea of moviiiftr.  ������ld  "Yes; we've changed the furniture:  around and imagine we're living in a  new house."  -     - - \  The Way of the Submarine  Norwegian Captain Gives Account: of  German Raider's Work  A Norwegian captain in 'us evidence in a shipping action in tho  British Admiralty Court gave, incidentally, -a graphic . account of a  German submarine raider's work in  thc  Channel. -_  The witness was Captain Anton  Amundsen, and he stated that ivhen  he was six miles off the Casqucts  with the steamer Rabbi on Oc'. 21  last j car, he was stopped !>y 1 German submarine with . the order,  "Leave thc ship immediately." When  the crew in the boats made for a  sailing vessel the submarine headed  them oft" and sank the sailing vessel.  Jn the same way she sank a second  ������ailor and also a steamer. Einally a  British transport came up, and the  Britisher and'the .submarine fired upon each other across the tossing  boats, the sea being very rough. Tho  British vessel eventually drove the  submarine off and'it disappeared.    ,  Sir Samuel Evans: Did .they give  you any reason for sinking you?  Captain: They asked where I came  from." and what I. 'was carryihjj. I  saifC "From Swansea with coal " \irid  that seemed to  settle it. "'.*.-'-  More Canadian  Aviators Wanted  A Practical Miss  .First   Girl: .   Would   you  man because he was rich?  Second   Girl:   No,   but   I  "marry   n  ������������������-.light   re-  tuse to marry one becausa be wa'sr.'i:.  Royal Naval Air Servicfe-- Again Has  Openings for Recruits  The Naval Service Department an������  nouuees that there is .igain an opening for recruits for thc Royal K'aval  Air Service. There have been' several hundred commissions granted 'o  Canadians who have enlisted for" this  service, but the demand is still greater than'the supply. The str ice is  an especially attractive one, ofFerin.^,-.  fullest scope for individuil initiative,  and resource. Volunteers for thc  service, if they pass the preliminary  tests, arc sent-to England as proba-  "tionary flight officers. The qualifying course there takes  -ffSr months.  All applications for entry _ to the  service should be addressed to the  Naval Secretary, Department of the  Naval Service, Ottawa, from whom  full details a^ to qualificaiious car/be  obtained.  Arrangements    have     been     made"  with  the  Militia Department to per- :  nitt of the transfer of "unattached and'  supernumerary militia  otliecrs "to  the'  air service.   - '-    .  -d  Both   Surprised  Mr. Goodlcigh: 1 was surprised ta  see you in a helplessly inioxiatcd  condition  last  evening.  Tipples: 1 was surprised myself; I  thought I could stand a lot more. ���������-  Boston Transcript.  a  ������  ;,V.V.UW\������\^������V!H������U������ l* i ��������� ittMi M !HI UHTt ^1HIH M ��������� i I IJ f i IH * I f/J li / f f f///f///^//////TO/,//w  All They Want of  ^1  it is one of the deiicious "good things" that has a real food value.      .     "  A slice of y3ur good homemade bread, spread with "Crown Brandt', forms  ^perfectly balanced food, that is practically all nourishment.  So���������let them have it on biscuits and pancakes, and on their  porridge if they want it.  You'll  like it,   too,   on Griddle Cakes���������on Blanc Manpe and  Baked Apples. And you'll find it the most economical sweetener  you can use, for Cakes; Cookies, Gingerbread and Piep.  Have your.husband get a tin, the next time he is'"la tov/rr���������  a 5, 10 or 20 pound tin.  THE CANADA STARCH CO. LIMITED  MONTREAL,        CARDINAL,        BHANTrORD,        FORT WILLIAM.  ���������tlllll/liiM... XaUera <���������/"lily Whlli" CeraXuru^DcnsorisCmiStarch���������  "milium,  220W  ������*ffl������B������B,  end "JSHvzr Ulosz" Laundry  titardu  Ournew recipe bock. "Dessert*  and Candies", will show you  how -.0 maK4 a ict of rea.ly  delicious dishes with "Crowa  Brand". Writs for a copy t������  ������urMontreaiOffice.  irtwrii'MMii'^ ' *'*   ' "*i���������'  iiiii'Mil'liMiii.waj  :mjmm2M������': THE     GSZE.TTE. ' ' HEDLKY.      B.      C.  fly  'fBBr  '     - - -f  EXCELSIOR  INSURANCE  COMPANY  AN EXCL USl VEL Y CANADIAN COMPANY  ESTABLISHED 1890  Excelsior Policies Are Money Makers  fgjfamting Farm Implements  The painting of faim implements  Jir tlicir protection,and pieserralion  las apparently , received, very littl?  fonsideratidn hy "Canadian * farmers,  i-onc may judge by the information  jicurcd by thc Commission of Con-  I'.rvation in the survey conducted on  |)0 farms in eacli of four counties in  Intario. In Waterloo, not'one far-,  ier who painted his'implements was  Band j among- the: hundred, "in Carle-  l.u only"* one, "4h; Northumberland  Irce, and uuDundas eleven. And vet  I'lint^ is������a"u"'abso3u'teN essential if" tiie  111 life of an implement,is to lie scared. '  " *  ,-;... /  A Nature Fake  "What's bothering you, old m.'*vn"*"'  Tones asked his  fiiend  the scientific  gardener.  "It's no use," sighed thc wizard; "I  may as well give up. I got started 2.  few years ago on a new idea. 1 .took  a head of cabbage and crossed it with  a white potato and grew eyes on it;  then I^-crosscd ���������lhal with1 a cornstalk  and grew,cars 011 It; .then I crossed  that with" a* squash arid"'grew a'neck  on it; then I crossed that with a^.co-  co'nii t and grew,- hair' on" it,' but hanged,if I can figure out-what to do for  a nose and a mouth!"  Resulted  From an Inactive Liver  1 ��������� -1 *���������     -      -^-^ _,. _ - j  Hie Bowels Became Constipated and the Whole Digestive  "'-"'"       '       System-Upset  : With- many people constipation-be-  fomes a" habit. And jt is* a dangerous  labit which is certain sooner or later  io cause seiious disease.     >  ''Daily movement of the bowels" is  Ihe firsthand most important rule^of  liealth." .When tiie liver becomes torpid  the flow  of  bile1  into  the  intestines  is^ stopped and , th embowels, become    .constipated.     But'    you,,, can  ^eadily-'-evercome. this     conditions bj:  rising Dr!-Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills'  ���������There    is   no    treatment    obtainable  Evhick^so^ promptly" awakens  the activity" "of'the iivcr    and bowels   and  thereby "corrects    derangements  "of  ���������the digestive^ system. .  Mrs. Herbert Doherty, of Beaver  IB rook, Albert Co., N.B., writes: "I  Icair-truthfully say^; tljat Dr. .Chase's  |Kidney'-Liver Pills arc a great medi-  Iciuc for constipation. I have suffer-  fed from constipation ever since I caul  *  <,���������  Dr.  was  remember, but got to Using  Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills and  so 'benefitted .that I began to study  this malady." I 'found that the indigestion resulted from a bad case, of  'inactive liver,-and-as-soon as I got  the liver working right I didn't have  any stomach trouble or indigestion. I  cannot praise this- medicine too  highly, and- would advise auyone suffering from ^indigestion or constipation to use'-Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liyrr  Pills. My husband also claims that  these ,-pills .have done hijii more good  than any medichjje hc^ever used. You  are at'liberty to'use this letter."  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills  positively relieve and cure torpid  liver, constipation, ������������������ biliousness, indigestion, backache and kidney" disease.  Put it to the test. One pill a dose,  25 cents a box, all dealers, or Edmanr/  sou, Bales-& .Co.,- Ltd., Toronto  Officers Will Be Weeded Out  I Must Revert and Go to the Front or  Come Home,and Take  Off Uniform  It is announced from the Militia  Department that thc number of unemployed Canadian officers in England is to be reduced materially. Ofli-  ccis of higher rank who have not  been taken to the front will have to  revert'** to subaltcran rank to go to  the front, or come home ind take oil  thc uniform, and no distinction*will  be made between members of Parliament and others. At present there  are more than 200 Canadian Licut,-  Colonels in England on full pay, and  General Turner is expected to v. ccd  them otu at once.  " Just a Siding  ���������As the.metropolis'of inland Macedonia, Monastir, is , important to, the  -Serbs and Bulgais.^ To'.the bigger  nations it is but ^onc of thc many  way-stations on thc 'long road to Vienna���������ot from it.���������New York World.  Doctor Tells How to Strengthen    --'  Eyesight 50 per cent In One  Week's Tirke in Many Instances  A   Fr������  Prescriptkss   You   Can   Have  and  Use  at  Homo  LONDON-.���������Do   you   wear   classes?      "Are  roxt a victim of eye drain cr other eye weak-  If   co,   you   wit!   be   glad   to   know  Filied following t'ne Dimple rules. I!,cie n the pie-  scripiio.i- Go to any active cliusf store anil  set a bottle of Bon-Opto tib!e:r. U-op one  Bon-Opto tablet n a fourth of .-. pi������t5i oi  ���������water and allow to d.ssolve.    Willi tUu liquid  *> ou  ������r.Tw'.tt ^' LCW'S 'hCre "t T ^ sIlouId Mtice vour eyes, clear up pcrccplibh  ^W ���������HA"?03' e?","������,lla'llfl* "f riffht f-.o.n the start and inflmnmaticn ������'!  titer nave had their eyes restored tlirouKU tue  principle of thu -wondcrfnl free prescription.  Oae man ways, after trying, it: "I vac almost  blitKl; could not 'aee to read at all. Now I  can read eTerytainB without any glasses and  my eye* do cot water any. more. At night  they would pain dreadfully; bow they feel  ���������n*  sH the  time.     It  was  like a  miracle    o  ma" A lady who ustd it coys: "The atmos  phere seemed hazy with or without glassei,  but after using this prescription for fifteen  days everything sceoiB clear. I can even read  fine ^print without glasses." It is believed  that thousands who wear glares can now 'discard them ia a reasonable time and multitudes  more will be aljlc to1" strengthen their eyes  to aa to be spared the trouble and expense of  w .getting glasses. Eye tioubles of many  desenptioas  any  be wonderfully  benefited  by-  right i'.o-n the 9tart and tnflajr.maticn "ill  quickly disappear. If your eyes are bothering you, even a little, talce fcttpv to save  them,now- before it i: too late. Many hopelessly blind miffht hare been saved if they had  cared for their c>������  in lime.  Note: Another prominent Physician to  whom the above ^rt'cle was submitted,' said :_  "Bon-Opto is a very lemarkabie remedy.��������������� Its  constituent ingredients are well hnovrn to eminent eye specialists and widely prescribed by  them. The manufacturers guarantee it to  strengthen' eyesight SO per cent, in one v.eeic's  time in many instances' or refund the money.  It can be obtained from .any good druggist  and 'is one of the' rcry -few preparations I  feel should be kept on hand for regulat u������e  in almost eVery family " The Valmas Drug  Co., Store 6, Toronto, will 611 your orders u  your druggist csr.no't. , _        ,i  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, &c.  Cleaner Food  ^luch^of the inventive genius nowadays is centred on devices that will  do away with the handling of food.  A man has invented a machine which'  removes the Chinaman's- hands from  canned salmon that goes .into homes  piactically everywhere. It is known  as the "irori chink.;''-^-Tt will do the  work of fifty Chinese'and clean 30,000  fish in a day. The 'salmon is cleaned,  chopped, packed in cans with fat and  lean properly balanced, weighed,  scaled, and cooked by machinery. A  Log Angeles ' man has invented a  printing pi ess to be installed in bakeries which prints wrappers in colors and wraps the bread without  handling.  t Arithmetical Progression  Jrfe had complained jealously that  she had too many other young men  aiound.  "The idea!" she laughed. 'Why, 1  can count them all on the fingers of  my left hand. The index finger is  Mr Smart, thc second finger is Mr.  Balder, and thc third finger of my  left hand���������thc third finger is -you."  Next day he got a ring for il.  Butter Production  On the Prairies  The quantity of butter shipped to  Vancouver during thc New Zealand  'export season, which ended June 30,  was only 213 tons as against sl,385  tons during the corresponding period  -in 1914-15. "The largest quantity of  butter imported into Canada during  any one year was in 1913, when a  total of 3,567 tons was received, most  of which came from New Zea!laud.  Thc falling-off in imports from  N.ew Zealand is due to increasing  production on the, praiiies. -Jt is ex  pected that thc Prairie Provinces, besides supplying British Columbia  needs, will hereafter have butter foi  export.  Amelia's  Pioneer  Dsg Remedies  BOOK  OX  DOG DISEASES  And How to Feed :  Alfclled  free  to  any address  by,,  tho Author   ., t  H. CLAY GLOVER CO., Inc.  118 Weit 31s't Street, New York'  a"  Persistent Asthma. ��������� A most distressing characteristic of this debilitating disease is the persistence with  which recurring atfacks come -lo sap  away strength and leave the sufferer  iu a slate of almost continual exhaustion. No wiser precaution ca.i  be taken than that of keeping .*<l  hand a supply of Dr. J". D. TCellogg's  Asthma Remedy, famous as the most  potent remedy for eradicalms> tin.  disease from the tender air rass^cc-.  Wood's Plias^e-iin-?,  The Orrat English*Remedy.  Tones and invigorates the* whola  nei'vonu system, roakea aevr Blood  in old Veina, Cures JVervout  Utbilily.Mcntal and Brain Worry, Ztepurt*.  dtney. tots of Knertnf, Palpitation t>f the  Heart, Failing Memory. Price SI per box, eir  (or $0. One will plcaoe, eix will euro. Bold by nil  druggista or mailed in plain p!cg. on receipt of  8rice. Nns-ptiVftphlrtmtiiledfree.THEWOOO  BEDBCINE CO., TCBOSTO. OT. (Fwwilr VUiauJ  ���������HB HEW PREMCH REMEDY. Nal f-*>2 W.fc  THERAPSOM 8S&?52  great succesi. cures chronic wcakness lost vigos  ft VIU K1DNEV BLADDER DISEASES BLOOD POISON,  PILES EITHER NO DRUGGISTS or MAIL 81 POST 4 CT8  POUCSRACO 39 BEEKSiAN ST NEW \Or.KOTLYMAS BROS  TORONTO WRITE FOI FREE BOOK TO DR LE CLERO  B!BD CO flAVSRSTOCK RD. HAMP3TEAO LONDON .KNO.  JRVr,'EWDRAGEK(TASTELESS)FORUOir-EASY TO  TAKK  THERAPrON-������������.i^c������������.  ���������EE THAT TRADE MARKED WORD 'TIIERAPION IS ON  ���������JUT. GOVT STAUP ArriXCD TO AiL GEMHNE PACKET*  Daylight Darkness  There are a ntimbei .of daylight  likirknesses rccoided in history,-! am-  |yrmg them being those in^ B.G". 295,  |A.D. 7-KT-and-775. There vf-as .a.daik  filay in England,in January, 1807 and  J another on October.21, 1816. Thero  j;%vas also a daik dav iu Detroit en  [October 19, 1762. On May 19, 1780,  l-there -was such atmospheric gloom-  ltjvcr Hartford, Goiiu',, -that thc leqis-  llaltue adjourned for the day.  $100 Reward. S100  The readers of this paper will be pleased  lo learn that there is at least oae dieadcd  disease that science has been able to cure m  sill Us stages, aud that is catarrh. Catairh  beinir "preatly influenced by constitutional  ���������conditions require, constitutional treatment.  I" Hallrla Catarrh Cnrc is taken internally ^nd  *ct3 thiough thc Blood on the Mucou3 Surfaces oi the Sy&tein, thereby destroying the  ittundation ot" the disease, giving the p.itient  Mrength by build'Og up the constitution and  Ithsifting naiuie in dom^ its woit The proprietors hare so much faith iu thc lurattve  <-,owers of Hall'i Catanh Cure that they offer  One Hundred Dollars for any case that it  {.tils to cure.    Send for list of testimonials.  Adilris-.: F. J CHENEY & CO., Toledo,  Ohio.    Sold by all Diujrgtsts, 75c.  Uncle   Is   Still  There  "1   told    Uncle Tom    that lit.  iva*  "getting   too old and   feeble  to  attend  to business."'  "Did   he   take   it   ki������6ly?"  ���������'  "He thiew mc oul hi the office."  The Real Liver Pill. ��������� -V tor^ici  liver' means n disordered system,  mental depression, lassitude, and in  the end, if care be not .[.taken,-.a- chronic state' of debiiity." '-The''Very'-.-'best  medicine to arouse the liver''to. healthy '' action is Parmclce's Vegetable  X'ills. They :ire coinpoiinded * oi  purely vegetable substances of careful selection, rind no other ['ills have  tlicir fine qualities. They do not gripe  or pain and they are agreeable to tho  Cliost: sensitive   stomach.i  Tlicir Finish in Sight   ���������  Wife: John,  the cat has three: jiow  jittens.    What shall we "name them?"  -    Hub:  We'll  cull  them Peter  P.Vn.  Wife:  All  three?..: Why?  T'l.ub:   Because  they are  never.* go-'  ing* to-grroiv uj).   .  .     Study Jour Soil  To Secure Maximum Crops a Know-  ^__ ledge of the Land Is Necessary  - The soil i.->" the farmer's capital ���������  his workshop. Upon it is founded  th'o whole business of farming, and  upon its fertility will depend in large  measure the success of thc farmer's  operations. Too often il is not given  thc proper care, nor is sufficient intelligence  exercised in its  use.  The plant derives ccitaiti fubslanc-  c, necessaiy to its' development from  the soil; the most important of these  ate nitrogen, phosphoric acid and po-  la-sh. The farmer should know whether Ins soil contains ihcse in suhi-  cieut quantities to meet thc requirements* of a maximum crop providing  good cultivation is given, oi if he is  not , getting satisfactory ���������>, ields, he  should find thc cause. No two iarnis  have been -treated and ciopped iu  past years iu exactly the same v.*ay,  ^hich means that oven" ���������'adjoining  farms maj' be entirely diflerent so  far as soil requirements are concerned. To bring it up lo a state of profitable pioductivcncss one farm may  need i. rotation different fiom ^the  other, or a iliffercnt fertilising treatment. - r.ulletins, books, experts and  governments help th.e former in  many ways, hut they cannot be expected lo -furtiihh everO detail in a  manner to fit his evciy need. The  farmer himselt should lea.-n ������\ tint his  crops require, learn what his soil contains, learn ...what .is lacking in his  soil, learn how to supply the deficiencies, and then' he .'may safely look  "for increased yields and greater profits. It'involves study; biit the farmer  n)iist workout many of his own problems on his own farm under his own  conditions, . by trial, by test, and. by  cxpcrimctit.���������F. C. N.  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  Willows from'Cuttings  Willows root readily from cuttings  of the young wood. The cuttings can  be made almost any time in the  growing season and set firmly in  good soil amj kept, moist will root  readily. A good plan is to make the  cuttings iu the autumn, after thc tree  from which 'the cuttings are taken  has dropped its foliage. Make cuttings about a foot long and set them  two inches apart in trenches five  "inches deep in the open ground. Finn  the soil well about the cuttings by  treading on it with the feet. In the  spring the cuttings will take root and  leaf out early in the season, When  well rooted they can be transplanted  into nursery rows or set out where  they arc to remain permanently.  Useless Expense  "We've got to cut down expenses,  announced    Mr.    Riverside,    "and - 11  think we'll  begin^by    giving up  our!  box at the opera." |  ' "Oh, rlenry, you *-uiely wouldn't  think of doing that!'" piotcslcd his  wife.  "Why not? li my business keep^,  on as lotten as it is now I won't be  able to buy you any new gowns, and  there is no use paying rent for a  show-window ���������when you haven't rot  any goods to show."  ST. VITUS DANCE  CAN BE EASILY CURED  i  ATonic for the Blood and Nerves  ��������� With Rest All That Is A  '  Needed  n  When buy ing" your Pianc  Insist on having an  Otto Kigel Piano Action  BlllMMWiili  | or Btiittertnft overcome positively. Our  natural methods permanently restore  natural speech. Graduate pupHsevery-  T?bere.   free advice and literature.  THE ARNOTT INSTITUTE  KITCHENER,      -      CANADA  Properly reared children grow  up to be strong, heafthy  citizens  Many diseases to which child-  j-ren'are susceptible, first indicate  their presence iu the,bowels.  The careful mother should  watch her child's bowel-movements and use  rs. winsiows  Soothing Syrup  It is a corrective for diarrhoea,  colic and other ailments to which  children are subject especially  during the teething period.  *,* . It is absolutely non-narcotic  and ��������� contains neither opium,  morphine nor any of their de-  1 rivatives.  ���������:WV-.'-, N."  U.r  ii3a  Cats' Eyes  As showing how widely the permanently blue_ eyes of cats differ from  other eyes, it is noted that immediately the eyes of white .cats that-aye  to have permanently blue  eyes  open  I they shine bright red in the dark, and  I neither the ephemeral kitten blue nor  any other colored eye does this.���������San  ! -Francisco' Chronicle.  Soothing Syrup  Makes Cheerful,  Chubby Children  Soothes the fretting; child during  the tryingjperiod of its development and thus gives-���������.rest and  relief to both child and mother.  Buy a bottle today  and keep it handy  So Iii by all^druggisfs in Canada and-  throughout the world,  Al.tny a child has been called awkward, has been punished in school  foi not keeping still or for dro-fining  tilings, when thc troublc_ tViS' really  St. Vitus dance. This' trouble mr>>  appear at any age, but is most often  met between the ages of siK and  fourteen. The most frequent cause  of thc disease is p'bor blood, aggravated by indoor confinement, or mental strain al school. Under these  condition.-* the blood fails *o cany  nourishment lo the nerves and the  child begins to show listlcssness and  inattention. Then it becomes restless  afitl twitching of the muscles and  jciking of the limbs and body follow.  A remedy that cures St. Vitus dance,  and cures it sb thoroughly that no  trace of the disease remains, is Dr.  Williams .Pink*."Pills', which renew  the blood, tliiis. feeding and strengthening the starved nerves. This is the  only way to cure/ the trouble, and  parents should lose no time in giving this treatment if their child  seems nervous or irritable. Mrs. Win.  At Squires, Cannington, Ont., says:  "My only daughter, now fourteen  years of age, was troubled for several  years with St. Vitus dance. She was  so bad that at times she would lose  control of her limbs and,her face and  eyes would be contorted. Wc had  medical advice and medicine, but it  did not help her.. In fact we thought  thc trouble growing worse, and finally we had to take her front school.  About a vear ago we began giving  her Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and by  the time she had taken five boxes she  Was completely cured, and i? now a  fine, healthy girl. I firmly believe wc-  owe this to Dr. William?' Pink Pills  and are very grateful for her restoration to perfect health."  Vou can get these pills from any  dealer in medicine or by mail at SO  cents a box, or six boxes for. $2.50,  from The^Dr. Williams Medicine Co.,  Brockvillc, Ont.  Germans Building /  More Raiders  That's the Way po ralk!  "My dear, T wouldn't lift that  heavy tub. You might injure your  back.    Let mc carry it."  "But you have on your ~iew Palm  Beach-suit." .  .- "Poor economy, my dear, to risk  injuring a million-dollar woman to,  save a five-dollar suit."���������Louisville  Courier-Journal.  New    Submarines    Can    Operate    in  Waters Such as-at Archangel  Regardless of repoits concerning  the decline of the man-power of Germany, there is no appaicnl lack of  men or materials in German shipbuilding yards, according 10 advices,  which indicate thai thc tonnage now  on the ways exceeds that of peace  times.  Tt is definitely known thai thc  more important yards have been devoting almost their entire resources  for some time past to the construction of submarines, which, i'. is alleged, arc now being turned out at the  rate  of five a week.  A number of these submcrsibles; it  is stated, have been designed solely  with a view to their operation in icebound or partially ice-bound - watorb  and are of unusual size and exceedingly strong in construction, and it  is understood they will be used in. the,  Baltic and White Seas. They ���������*-aro*  said to have a cruising" radius^'of 2,500  'miles on a. single filling of fuel, aud  aside from thc usual coinoletcmentw  of torpedo lubes are armed with two  light-calibre guns on  the deck.  If one be  troubled with  corns a nil  warts,    lie  will    find in    Hollov.'ay's  Corn   Cure  an  application   that     wilL  entirely  relieve  suffering.  Over the garden fence the conversation had suddenly turned acrimonious. >  "An' if yore boy 'Erbcrt tics anj  more cans to our pore dog's tail,"  was Mrs. Hoggins' stern ultimatum,  "e'll 'ear about it, that's all! Oh, an'  per'aps you've come wiv that saucepan wot you borrowed last Monday."  " 'Erbcrt," asked Mrs. GrubTi,  shrilly, "wot 'ave you bin doin' to.  Mrs.   Moggins'   dog?" ���������   *  "Nothin',    ma,"   replied    the  small ���������  boy, unblushingly. "~ . " '   ���������  "There!" said his -mother, triumphantly. "An' 3*ou returned 'cr saucepan yesterday, didn't you, dearie?" '  "Sent it back by 'ef dog," said Her<  bert,   calmly.���������Tit-Bits.,    *      ���������   '  S^M.tfv Graoalated Eyelids,  yfR Eyes inflamed bv expo-  Emire to Stsfl. Omst and WfaJ  -��������� r.A ���������- quickly relieved by Mnrlaf  y " S Eye acB������J?. No Sonrtin&  if just  Eye  Comfort.    Afi  Vour Druggitt'g 50c per Bottle. MariacEyf  ialwinTubes25c ForBeokoftfeeEycFretaafc  Pruggtaa oi MariacEje Sanely Co. 9 CM-sagS  *s       -.<'  ���������A-3*  '1  31  i, -' ;^-y -**  1V,  ������';  I  Confectionery  Stationery  Toys  Tobaccos  Cigars  Pipes  Subscription  Chas. P. Nelson, member for the  Slocan, is possibly thc bost fitted  foi* ihe position of anvmnmbei  o'' *���������'-- '     ��������� '   ���������  the legislature  Magazines, Newspapers,  IV-iodicals.  ceived for any Publication at List Price.  ROTHERHAM  ro-  T.     He  Coleman & 60.  "The Big Store"  General  Merchants  KEREMEOS, B. C.  Che Ibedley ������>miti  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  Subscriptions In Advance  Per Year 82.00  "   (United States)  2.50  "Advertising Rates       ��������� , _  Measurement, li lines to tho inch.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  incli, $1.25 for one insertion, 25 cents for  each subsequent insertion. Over one inch,  12 ccntR nor lino for Hist insertion and 8  cents per lino for each subsequent indention.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  $1.25; over 1 inch and up to 4 inches, $1.00  per inch per month. To constant advertisers  taking larger spaco than four inches, on  application, rates will be given of reduced  . charges, based on size of spaco and length  of time. ��������� -  Certificate of Improvements ������10.00  (Where more than one claim appears  in notice. $���������>.!/) for each additional  claim.)  Jas. W. Giukr. Publisher.  Hedley, B.-C.V Feb. 15,  1917.  " He who does me once, shame on him;  He who does me twice, shame on me."  Hon. M. BurriU's Appeal.  For   two  years and   a  half,  War, red rnd ruinous, has raged  through the world, and still no  decision     has     been    reached.  There  is reason   to   hope  that  before 1917 closes  the  struggle  for liberty will   have been won,  or greatly advanced.   Amid the  varying phases of this titanic  conflict   the   fact   stands   out  more clearly than ever that agriculture is of supreme importance.    Extraordinary measures  are being taken  by  the  allied  countries   to increase and  encourage production.    It is earnestly hoped that  every farmer  in Canada will strive to increase  the food supply of the empire  -A still powerful and  unscrupulous  enemy  openly   avows  its  intention  to  try  and   sink  all  ships carrying supplies to England  during   tho  coming year.  In the tremendous strain yet to  come, a vital  factor will'be an  ample   and   unfailing   flow   of  food   to England and   France.  No matter what difficulties may  face  us  the supremo  duty      every inaii on the land is to use  every thought and every energy  in the direction of producing  moro, and still more.���������January  Agricultural Gazette.  Sergt. Jack Prompted.  This week Mrs.  Noble Binns  received    a    letter    from    her  brother,  Wm. Clark, formerly  of Ymir, who went out to the  front in the 54th battalion, having been  transferred to a tunneling   company.     He    stated  that he had met a corporal of  the 54th who informed him that  Sergt.  A.   W.   Jack had   been  recommended for a commission  for conspicuous gallantry.    His  company was  making   an   attack to capture a German position.    All the officers were disabled   and  he   took  command  and carried  the   men  through  to  victory  with   a loss  of less  men  than  any  company   that  took part in   that  engagement.  Jack was a Trail resident, being on the staff of the Bank of  B. N.  A.  here.    Having transferred  to  Hedley,   he enlisted  from  that   point:, but   is   well  known in Trail.���������Trail News.  Right Way to Pnt It.  This is a time -when we are  all Americans. The man who  cannot be loyal to his country  should move out and seek the  country that he can be loyal to.  In case of war, there is no room  here for tho disloyal nnd the  government will find a way to  treat all such in a manner so  drastic that  they will  cease-to  be a menace to  the  country.   Oroville Weekly Gazette.    '  Hon. Balph Smith, provincial  minister of finance, died in Victoria Monday evening, aged 59.  As the interior of "the province  is _ entitled to another cabinet  minister, it is hoped, that the  premier will make his choice  from the up country  members.  It is too bad that tho editor  of tho Victoria Week is an exile  from'onie through a desire to  give advice to theniilitiadepart-  ment in particular and colon-  ials-genorally. Il is said he obtained his knowledge of tactics  anfl strategy in the Nelson Club.         The submarine friglitfulness  ��������� doesn't appear to  become any  of I moro frightful; neither  do thc  zepelins seem to  zep  as  frolic-  Hedley Trading 60, Ltd  somly as a year ago.  Ihe* pen may be "mightier  than the sword," but the typewriter is a very ineffective weapon against the Germans. "  As sqon . as President Wilson  borrowed Teddy's club, Fritz  began to "look arn'oul oudt."  If you are thinking of building this year I would be^pleased  to give you a figure on/Lumber,  Lath, Shingles, Sash and Doors  and Moulding.  F. M. Wright,  Cawston, B. C.  The Provincial Grand Orange  Lodge will meet in Princeton  next week. '  ON  Tne   measeles  have gone in.  at   Keremeos  PAINTING  PAPER-HANGING  "      KALS0MINING  TERMS MODERATE  Staple Groceries  Cannot Be Beaten  Sugar, 20 lbs. . .  Potatoes-    . .    ������     .  Flour, Regal Household and Purity  Hams, Ajax brand, pound  Hams, Swift's Premium, pound    * _���������  Bacon (Burns' Heavy)  J.BEflLE��������� I Hedley Trading 60,M  DALY AVE.  HEDLEY, B.C.  Tne Nickel: Plate  BarDer_snoD  SATISFACTORY, SANITARY  TONSORIAL SERVICE  Tlfs shop it equipped with  Paths   aiul   .-ill   tho   lalosi  .  Electrical   Appliances.        ' ���������'  W.T.BUTLER,  -  Prop.  A. F. & A. M.  r REGULAR monthly meetings of  Hodloy Lodge No. -13, A. F. &*A. M.,  aro held on I ho second Friday in  .<L-hi month m I-mturnitj hall, ITcdlev. Visitinc  ���������i ethren aro cordially invited to attend.  G. H..SPROULE,  W. M  S. E. HAMILTON  Secretary  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  ns care for your teeth and  they'll be admired and not  criticized. We re dentistry experts, at moderate prices.  DR,  F. TV ROBINSON  Dentist.  Office with Dr. Lewis, Oroville, Wash.  L. O. L.  The Regular    meetings of  Hedley Lodge 1711 are nold on  the  first and third Monday in  every month in the OrntiRc Hall  Ladies moot 2nd and I Mondays  Visiting brethern are cordially invited  W. LONSDALE, W. M.  H. F. JONES, Sec't.  AT   -VHEL   FROMT:   "   "  BUY  DOMINION OF CANADA  ���������MMMMU'MaMHHMMB'iM'iMHMM^iM .  THREE-YEAR  War Savihgs Certificates  I  $ 25.00. for   $21  eo  SO.OO      " 43.00  100.00    "       ae.bo  INDIVIDUAL PURCHASES LIMITED. TO 51303.  - I  FOR FULL PARTICULARS APPLY AT ANY BANK  OR ANY MONEY,OR~DER POST OFFICE      ������  JAN.  9,   13J7  F"l|vjANOfE     DEPARTMBNT  Ottawa  r  Big Clearance  TiTe Inglewood Supply Store  Announces a big clearance sale to close out their  ,- Hardware tine, Paints of all kinds, Carpenters*  Supplies, Kettles, Pans, etc. Dry Goods, including  Dress Materials, Meii's Shirts, Overalls, Boots and  Shoes, etc, and all other lines except Grocery Line  .   Everything will be sold at Cost.  Watch for the Announcement of the Date of Sale  (hose who, from time to time, have funds requiring  investment,^ ay purchase  At PAR  DOMINION OF CANADA DEBENTURE STOCK  IN  SUMS  OF $SOO  OR ANY MULTIPLE THEREOF.  Principal repayable 1st October, 19i9.  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.  HM.ers ������[ ^'s stock will have the privilege of surrendering at par and accrued interest,  as the equivalent of cash, Fn 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.  '-.fnri, h' J,mmissFon11 ������f 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  For application forms apply to the Deputy Minister of Finance, Ottawa. -  -  PtPARTMENT OF FINANCE, OTTAWA, '  OCTOBER 7th, 191G. ."������������������.���������'

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