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The Hedley Gazette Jul 26, 1917

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Array 'i>  ���������Kfri���������_* r  --^ta- ' r*->??,i%r  ��������������������������������� *-"-?5'1-'*   i-r���������' -7> - j --**:  --, * ^"���������O -v v.'':v --.  '."?"���������������' 1 >>-**   "-".=/ ,-V1    r;  ;--/;'-'"-   \^l\  ''r-f"--"  fcT-'" Axv'' >^s few*; '-���������jrj-'tSiL-'\*rx.''>'r ii*?^ 1*;- 'c**?^ '-?1>4S"<-E5r ���������*  ->T:''?   *~f&V7-?';Z:  -    *��������� u,   *"?i      -*-*l-   4'j  >57^*>������^t-t'ir'*s"*,SS������*.  vn;^v������;.: -^,4^-'^'  :-.,?..- *��������� --j---v.- ^r'-4r? ,.*���������,..;���������-,.,;:;/���������' ^;?* -j.y">/z^y  ' '��������� V-V  " ^  > ''    ���������*!-  *-"���������  rHawyLeff Assembly  ������*T'iA  Volume XIII.      Number 27.-  HEDLEY, B.C., THURSDAY, JULY 26,  1917  J  JmS.GLmRKE  Watchmaker  ' H ED LEY, B. C  Clocks and Watches for Sale.  Travel by Auto..  Call up Phone No. 12  1f A" good stock of Horses and Bigs on  ' Hand.    IT Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  WOOD- FOR -SALE!  KEREMEOS ITEMS.  Mr.* Corbet spent the weekend visiting with Mr. Frith of  Princeton.  - '���������������  Livery,  Phone 12.  PALA6&  Feed & Sale Stables  ��������� HEDLEY   B. C. ;.  D. J.   INNIS     .    Proprietor  )f  N. THOMPS   N \ -',' '    TUONE SBVMOUR 594S  MGK. WESTERN CANADA '  Cammell Laird 8c Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng.  Offices and Warehouse, 847-63 Bcatty Street  "   ,- Vancouver, B. C.  >>  R.  F������������ BROWN  British Columbia Land Surveyor  Tel. No. 27  PENTICTON,  P. O. Dkaweb 160  -      -       B. C  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL  ENGINEER and BRITISH  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building       -       Princeton ,  V  WALTER CLAYTON C.   E.   HASFINR  . CLAYTON & AASKINS  -     -*���������*���������������������������*_  Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.  -   MONEY TO ���������COA'S-*"  -PENTICTON,   r   -        B. C.  DR. J. L. MASTERS  -DENTIST.  OFFICE IN COVERT BLOCK.  Oroville,  Wash.  n  u  ������������������eV-t������a^^l������fc*fc^&fc^ttVj������^������i������2������fci''  X  X  'X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  *  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  :1  X  X  Grand Union  Hotel  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.  Misses .Betty and Helen Rioh-  ter' visited Oroville between  trains on Sunday.  Miss M. Cameron is visiting  in Oroville for the week the  guest of Mrs. Grubb.  Mrs. Mills and daughter  visited at Similkameen last  week1 with Mrs. Elton.  -Mr. Roberts made a fiying  trip to Princeton on Saturday  afternoon, returning in the  evening,    ^  Mrs. Kirby and family with  their guests,' Mrs. Powell' and  daughter., motored to Summer-  land'on Sunday.  Several fishing parties were  out on Sunday. All report a  splendid eatch, some measuring  up to 14 inches.  Miss Blake leffcjlast week for  the coast where she will spend  the remainder of tho summer  visiting with her aunt, Mrs.  Robert Armstrong.  Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Innis and  family motored to Green mountain on Sunday and spent the  day with Mrs. L. A. Clarke.  The forest fires are still raging around Horn lake and Pair-  view. It is feared that much  damage will be done as everything is so dry.  Mrs. Powell and daughter  Marjorie of the Horn Silver  mine, Similkameen, spent the  weekend in town the guests of  Mrs. Kirby and daughters.  . Mr. Irwin, contractor of  Princeton, who has had charge  of the building of the packing from ilU Sldes  house, fmished-.his'Work on Friday morning and left for his  home on the afternoon train.  Dr. -Elliot of Hedley passed  through town on Thursday to  the Horn' Silver mine to visit,  his patient, Mr. Carl Condit,  who we are glad lo say is doing  nicely after his severe  accident  Mrs. G. B. Clarke was- the  guest of Mrs. M. Chamberlain,  Similkameen, on Tuesday.  Rev. Mr. Cleland of Penticton  will conduct services in Keremeos Sunday, morning and  evening.  Mr. Harry Armstrong of Vancouver was in town last week,  making arrangements with the  ranchers for- their fruit and  vegetables.  We are glad to say that Miss  Eva Gibson is doing; nicely at  the hospital in Oroville. Her  many friends will be pleased to  see her home again soon.  }  TOWN AND DISTRICT  \  The  weather   still continues  d���������eucedly hot.  Apples  are  quoted  at $1 per  box by the Hedley Trading Co.  The  G.  N.  was  delayed two  hours  by forest  tires Tuesday  evening.  A party of young folks, consisting of Misses Kay,and*Lillian Gibson and ,Rita Kirby  motored to Hedley'on Saturday  evening and" attended the picture show..  The tomatoes will soon be  very plentiful.- Messrs. Carle  and Tidy have both hacl ripe  ones for their own use and Mr.  Orser of Cawston shipped - 14  boxes to Winnipeg Wednesday.  The W. M. S. met at the home  of Mrs. F. B. Gibson, president  of the society. Owing to the  hot weather there was rather a  small attendance, although a  very interesting mooting was  held.  in the mine.  fyttW*K*MVi&nW&VMttlVKtZW>M  HEDLEY MEAT  MARKET  All kinds "of fresh and  cured meats always on  hand.    Fresh  Fish  sale   every   Thursday.  R. J. EDMOND, Prop.  GREAT  NORTHERN  HEDLEY B.C.  Bar and Table the Best.   Rates Moderate  First doss Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor.  .   ��������� St. Joseph's  BOARDING and DAY SCHOOL  Nelson, B. C.  Healthfully and centrally located fon the East Kootenay  and Boundary District1*-.  Courses include: English  branches aiid High School.  Music and Theory. Commercial  Course ��������� Stenography, Bookkeeping, Typewriting, etc.  Special attention to Sewing  and Embroidery. For particulars apply to  Sister Superior,  St. Joseph's School,  Nelson, B. C.  On Tuesday afternoon  a lire  started  near  the river at  the  upper end of the Similkameen  Development   company's   land  and before dark  it had spread  to the top of- tho mountain and  covered aif area Jof about five  miles.    About  10 "o'clock in the  evening it was a most-beautiful  sight.    Although <it was in full  view of the town- most  everybody took a  trip; up the  river'  in  cars "to  have   a  look  at  it  ~It continued to  burn till"toward- morning' when''  the  wind  shifted and. drove it  back over the mountain, where  it is  still. burning fiercely and  will  until  rain  comes.    If the  wind had not changed .the people on  the  other   side   of  the  river wer6 in  great danger, as  everything  is  so   dry. but   we  hope the worst is over.  Mrs. A. Winkler and family  left last evening for a month's  visit at the coast.  Mrs. M. H. Me her returned  last week from the coast, much  improved in health.  H. E. Hanson and family left  last week on a visit to friends  in Washington state.  Homer and Mrs. Wells and  Mrs. E. Burr of Princeton were  visitors in town Tuesday.  J. W. and Mrs Wirth and  Bruce and Mrs. Rolls are spending the week camping on Ashnola creek.  Dan Devane and Bill Dewar  arrived in town last week from  overseas. Both had been at tlie  front with tho Pioneers and  were invalided home. .  Tuesday Miss Marjorie Smith  received a telegram from the  coast that she had won the gold  medal for Canada for the pipe  organ in her final,, musical examination.  E. D. Boeing returned from  Vancouver Tuesday. He says  the speculators of that city have  become infected-to some extent  with mine promotion. There  are enough good gambles lying  idle in the hills to take all the  overs.  :' Braiilc C. Cannon  of Hedley,  and  Miss Maybelle  Dullum  of  Great Falls,  Mont., were  married '- atjGrea't Falls  July ' 9th  and after>ipending"a "week "at  Newman  lake,'Wash., have arrived at the Nickel Plate mine,--  Mr. Cannon is a.diamond setter  and .has charge of  the diamond  drill work for the   Daly Reduction company. Both young people were formerly of Wood row,  Minn.  2.00, In Advance  II. A. and Mrs. Barcelo of  Keremeos were visitors in town  yesterday.  Mrs. - Arthur Wheeler and  family left -this morning for  California.  , Mrs. Lomer. and family left  yesterday for a month's visit in  Vancouver.  J.   Murdoch   and   family   of  Stirling creek moved into town.  Tuesday  and  have   taken   the  McLean residence.  G. Dybfest and family of  Princeton moved into town  yesterday and have taken one  of the Mairhoffer houses.  Ed. Donnell was tried before  His Honor Judge Brown in  Princeton Friday last and sentenced to five months in the  Kamloops jail. , .  John Lodge was down from  Camp Lodge this week and reports the continuance of a  strong lead with-development  work being done.  Some good catches were made  the past week by local anglers.  Among the more fortunate ones  were Mrs. Messenger, Miss'Jack-  son, W. J. Cormack.T. J. Griffin  and W. Corrigan.  Dr. Elliot,  wife  and  family,  and S.   E.  Hamilton,  wife and  family     left    here     yesterday-  morning  on   an   auto  trip   to'  Vernon     and    other    villages '  tributary to Hedley.    ��������� .       ' -  Mason Shier is this week'the -  guest  of  Mr.  and  Mrs., G. Mc-  Ea'chern.      He   went   overseas  with'  the 29th   battalion   and  was drafted  into  the artillery.  He was" lately  invalided home.'  ^ Forest fires   are   doing  considerable damage in the,Similkameen: Tuesday evening there - *,**  appeared   to  be a large fire in -  the   .vicinity  of Keremeos."   If  .precautions are���������not.taken-the  injury to  'the  ranges'will'be"  serious. '   ���������  Sir  Sam  PAINTING  PAPER-HANGING  KAlSOMINING  TERMS MODERnTE  MEDLEY, B.C.  HLJut-m^i/imumwj,, i-.^p^  saS  Hughes   may  have  misunderstood Sir Robert Borden and Sir T. White when they  spoke'to him with regard to re-  crtiitmg in Canada, bub the fact  remainsjhat the voluntary system in Canada only-failed when  the late minister of militia was  dismissed unceremoniously from  the cabinet.   Sir Sam may have  many failings, but he has done  more for the empire in the matter  of getting a   big  army together than   any   oilier man in  Canada could have done at that  time.    The   attempt to belittle  his services to  the  empire and  his   organization   ability   is   a  piece of flagrant iugratitude. If  Sir  Robert  Borden   would   be  well advised he  would   put Sir  Sam back on  the: job, and then  turn a deaf ear to the tradiicers  who forced the dismissal of the  former   minister   of   militia.-  Ladysmith Chronicle.  -A   correspondent  to know when   the  N  wouJel   like  election in  e-wcastlc* district* will, bci held.  Not likely, as The Chronicle before remarked, until Jim Hawthorn thwaite is called to his  last resting place, and the  worry seems :to be that James  is enjoying the best of health.  ��������� Ladysmith Chronicle.  THE CANDY SHOP  NEILSON'S. the Chocolates that  are different.  ^   In Bulk and Boxes.  NELSON'S   LUXURY   TOFEE,   a   delicious  confection.    This is worth trying.  Ice Cream, Sodas, Cones,  Word was received by Secretary Corinack of the Patriotic-  Funds committee, that Pte. A.  P. (Doc) Martin had died troin  wounds ou the 3rd March. Fie  hacl been reported captured on  the 2nd March,,and it had been  believed he was a prisoner of  war until his mother received  notice on the 30th May of his  death March 3rd. His mother  lives in England. He left here  with the 54-th battalion.  Sunday evening  Paiker Williams  and E. H. S. Winn of the  Compensation Board addressed  a meeting in Miners' Union hall.  Owing to insufficient-notice the  attendance   was   small.     They  were to have been  at the'.mine  at   noon,   but  failed   to ��������� 'make  connections.        *Mr.      Williams  opened the meeting. His speech  dealt principally with the necessity for the present  Act, citing  some  of  his   experiences  as  a  coal  miner,  in   wliich   he  confessed to  have  been the direct  cause of the untimely demise of  a mine  mule.    Mr. Winn  dealt  more    particularly    with     the  practical   working  of the  Act.  -Notify    employer immediately  after accident; see doctor  and  have him send  report to board;  you    cannot    change    doctors  without consent of Board; if off  work   more than   three   days  send  Board   your  claim   form  promptly,^ doctor required   by  law to assist you in  completing  your claim without charge; any  act    which    retards    recovery  jeopardizes your claim; no compensation allowed when'arising,  out of and in the course of your  employment.     About*    $550,000  have, been  collected  under-the  act; 6400 claims have been dealt  with, and the average of claims  received daily is  between forty  anel fifty.    George Stevens was  chairman.     G. P. Jones   moved  and G. McEachern  seconded  a  vote of tlmiiks to the speakers.  This week Mrs. Knowles-received by post the military  medal Avon by her son, Lieut.  T. C. Knowles. On one side of  the medal lis the king's head in  relief, and on the other " For  Bravery in the Field." On the  edge is the name and rank of  the person decorated.  The C. N. officials and railway  inspector, when here laot week,  said   the   people  of Keremeos  were well satisfied with the triweekly service, and  when they^  wont   to    Keremeos   the   next "'  morning they   said the  people  of Hedley  also  would be satisfied with the tri-weekly service.  Such  a  course   was   to   be   expected   from   railway   officials,  but that the railway inspector,  an employee of the government,  should be a party to such a subterfuge  is   difficult  to   believe.  The   railway  inspector  "should  visit " communities    interested,  without a bodyguard of railway!  officials, who  aro  paid to place  the company's  interests  in the  best  possible  light,    regardless  of public necessities.  The French-Canadian.  It.has frequently been pointed  out that French-Canadians en  listed fairly well in all provinces  except* Quebec.  A French-Canadian member  from New Brunswick, Mr. Robi-  doux, voted for the Military  Service Bill: the only French-  Conservative member iu Ontario, Dr. Chabot, spoke for the  bill and would have vottd for  it were he not paired with Hon."  Dr. Belaud, now a prisoner of  war in Germany. He was urged  to vote anyway on the ground  that Dr. Behind himself would  vote for it were he here; but he  respected the pair'" he made.  The only French-Canadian  member from Saskatchewan, a :*  Liberal, Mr. Champagne, voted  for the bill.  This all indicates that the  trouble is with Quebec province, rather than with the  French-Canadiau as such. Removed from., the Quebec environment, the French-Canadian  appears "to better advantage.  :il  i mii-iiiiiiiuiiiiiitiimnniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiisiiiiiiitiiiniliil  mm ���������*^?IlW^^T'!-! ���������������������������"?'"*',"���������'"ij^^T^^*-1"^! ��������� *, i  I'HE      GAZETTE.      HEDLEY.      B.  \n-  Not a Disgrace  Sonic people in the United Stales  and Canada i*cem to think that there  is an element of di is grace in ihe use  of the    woid conscription as applied  Moose Jaw Ranchers' Fair  Unrivalled List    of    Attractions  Arranged For the Big Event  With total prize lists aggregating  525,000, a first class stampede, a harness meeting, livestock- show, flower  and dog shows, and the largest Midway and the finest platform vaudeville and acrobatic attractions ever  coffered in the West, the Ranchers'  Fair and Livestock Show to be held  -at Moose Jaw, July *17th to 20th,  promises lo be unique in Fair annals  on  the  1'rairics.  The Exhibition, which will be tlie  largest ever attempted here, will not  only bring together all of the finest  breeds of livestock, the best-of agricultural products, the fastest of harness horses, the best dogs, rarest  flowers, and greatest bronco riders,  but will provide entertainment anel  education for all classes of people.  The Stampede, which will be bigger and belter than last year, will be.  under the* direction of Ad. P. Day,  of Medicine Hat, the man who made  ihe last Stampede . The harness  races will be under the auspices of  the Western Canada Fair Association, and the livestock, dog and flower shows will be governed by the  same regulations as those governing  the best shows of these types.  Ample accommodation at fixed and  reasonable prices has been provided  for any number of visitors, one way  round trip fares have been secured  from the railways, and all plans completed to make the fair the finest  four day outing that could be found  anywhere.  Father's Love  The love: bciwcc-ii fathers and sons  has never been given lire conspicuous  place: that is given lo boys and their  mothers. Is thai because it is more  elusive than mother love?���������for it is  hardly  less  profound     or    beautiful.  - Seldom do hints of this beauty come  lo the surface: in writing. Hut here  is a single sentence from a letter  written by Oliver Wcndcil Holmes,  on his eightieth birthday at the* homecoming of his boy: "His Honor,  Judge Holmes of the Supreme Court  . of  Massachusetts, just  arrived    from  Europe.  "I look up to him as my magistrate ahd he knows .me as his father,  but.my arms arc around his iieck anel  his mustache is sweeping-my cheek  ���������I feel young again at fourscore."  ���������Colliers.  *f the  to a soldier. But this is not necessarily so. Compulsory military service would not imply that every soldier served under compulsion. Wc  have compulsory education in  province, Nobody objects to il ou  the ground that it is a disgrace to be  compelled to acquire an education.  Observance of the law is compulsory. Such compulsion is not regarded  as a disgrace or a hardship by law-  abiding citizens.��������� Woodstock Sentinel-Review.  "Tell   It to the Marines"  Expression That Was First Used by  Charles  II.  Maid���������Is this paper I got from  Mr. Scribbler's room waste paper,  mum?  Landlady���������No, he hasn't written  anything on it yet.  ���������kii'-'.V'Viiiii  m������tsmsm  on   Horses,   Cattle,   &c, ��������� quickly  cured   by  EGYPTIAN   LINIMENT  For Sale by AH Dealers  Douglas   &   Co.,   Prop'rs,   Napanee,   Ont.  (Free   Sample   on   Request)  "Tell   it   to   the   muiiiics."   ue   say,  and  thus  express  our  doubts.      Ac-  cgtrding lo Pcpys, the man  who first  used  the expression was   King Char-  less II.  of England.    Somebody had  J)'c   been   telling   him   about    flying  fish.  __f   The king thought flying  fish  were a  joke.   But a  colonel  of marines who  happened  to  be in the party assured  him   that  flying fish   were  a  familiar  reality  in  the- tropics.   "Henceforth,"  said    King   Charles,    "whenever    we*,  cast  doubt  upon  a  tale:   that  lacketh  likelihood, wc will tell it to  the marines���������if they believe  it,  it  is  safe  to  say it is true-."    For the marines go  everywhere and sec everything.  The  United States and the British arc the  only forces  which  include  a    marine  corps���������a corps of men who are neith  cr sailors nor soldiers, but both, says  Collier's.  It is because they are both  that  they are  the  first  to   go    when  trouble   starts���������whether  it's   in   Vera  Cruz  or Guam.    Our  marines    have  seen  service  in   F.gypl,    Tripoli, Algiers,   Mexico,  China,  Japan;   Korea;  Cuba:   Porto   Rico;   Panama:   Nicaragua;   Santo  Domingo:   Formosa;   Sumatra;   Hawaii;   Samoa;   Alaska;   the  Philippines and Haiti.  NSURANCE .   L,If"fE     '   COMPANY  IS ISSUING a new policy contract which will  give   your    beneficiary u g-uaranleed monthly  income for life*   Write for pamphlet. ^  HEAD     OFFICE:   TORONTO  Canadian Pacific Economies  Not Identified  Teacher���������When did Horatius hold  the  bridge?  Pupil���������Nobody of that name has  given any bridge parties in our  neighborhood for several  years.  AFTER DOCTORS FAILED  A Well Known    Resident ���������   of   Port  Hawkesbury Is Restored to  Health and Strength    One of the best known men iu the  j town  of  Port Hawkesbury,   N.S.,  is  CANADIAN SOLDIER'S!Mr-,w'i,lira���������'Duff-. *Vhas b?������ya  t "C"Tirp-nT> ��������� !nclllL)ei' 0i lIie municipal council for  LE11EK j 16  years,  chairman    of    the v school  j board,   and   held    other    responsible  'positions.   Mr.. Duff's  words,    there  Says    Dr.   Cassell's    Tablets  kept him Fit through  Two Wars  Have  Sapper A. Hartley, of the ��������� A Company,  Canadian Engineers, whose home address is  906, Trafalgar-street, London, Ontario, is one  of the many who have written in' praisa oi  Hi: CasseU'* Tablets. H������ nays; "A3 ������ con-  ntant utcr of Dr. Cassell's Tablets, I would  like to add my testimony to their Yalue. I  used them when 1 v,-aj in the South African  War, and, finding: the benefit of them ther*,  have taken them since whenever I felt run-  down. X always recommend then)., for I icnovr  that iliey do all that is claimed for them. la  niy opinion they are the beat tonic anyou*  can take for loss of appetite, poorness of the  blood,  or  general  weakness  of the  ������/3teiw. '  A free sample of Dr* Cassell's Tablets will be sent to you on receipt of  5 cents for mailing and packing. Address: Harold F. Ritchie & Co., Ltd-,  10. M'Caul-st*, Toronto.  Dr. Cassctl'a Tablets ar* the aurest ieonr*  remedy for Dyspepsia, Kidney Trouble, Sleep-  Icasnesi, Anaenrra, Nervous Ailrasntj, Nerv������  1'aralysrs, "Palpitation, and Weakness in Child-  ren. Specially ralirable for rrursing mother*  and during the critical period; of lift). Sold by  druggist*! and storekeeper! throughout Canada. Trices: One tube, SO cts; six tubes for th������  pries 01* five. Beware of imitations aard to contain hypophosphitei. The composition of Dr.  CsaieU'a Tablet* is known only to the proprietor!, and no imitation can ever be the itme.  Sole  Proprietors:  Dr. Cassell's   Co..  Ltd.. Manchester. England  na-  Sympathetic  "Ha-.   Wiggins  a   sympathetic  lure?"  "Ih^l way. He is honestly sorry  for his fellows because so few of  them know as much as he. does."���������  Washington Star.  Sweet and palatable, iVfoilier  Graves' Worm Exterminator is acceptable to children, and it does its  work surely and promptly.  fore, can be taken as coming from a  man who has the esteem and respect  of  his   fellow  townsmen.   He  makes  no secret of the fact that he believes  Dr.   Williams'  Pink  Pills  saved    his  life,  and  that  they  restored  him    to  good  health,  after    several     medical  men. had  failed  to  cure  him.       Mr.  Duff tells  of his  illness  and   cure as  follows:   "About  four  years     ago     I  was   attacked  with   la  grippe    which  left'me in a condition difficult to describe.   I   was   attacked  with   general  weakness,  and  a  constant dull    pain  in  the   stomach.   I   became   so  weak  that  I   coulej. not' walk    a    hundred  yards  without   sitting  clown   to  rest.  The food 1 ate continually soured on  my  stomach.     A[y  nerves  "were    all  gone,  anel  palpitation  of    the    heart  and a fluttering sensation all through  juy chest, especially at night was almost unbearable.   I  was finally com-  pcllecl  to  go  to bed, *and  called .in  a  doctor,   who   said   my   heart   was   affected,   and   treated     mc    for      that  tumble.   After  three  months   attendance,  and  fee-ling  no  belter   f   called  in  another doctor.   His  treatment also  failed   to  help  me,  and   f   tried  a  third  doctor.   Tliis   one    said    there*  lias   nothing  wrong  with   my     heart  that the trouble was clue to my stomach. After treating rue for a time he  advised  that  I  go  to  the hospital at;  Halifax.       On 'a  previous     occasion)  when   f  hacl au attack of rheumAtism]  I   had  been   cured  by  Dr.   Wilnams'j  Pink  fills, and   I decided that ratlieri  than go  to a hospital I would*again|  try this medicine.  I got a supply of  The London Statist   Favorably   Impressed by C. P. R.  Tn   discussing   the  recent   Canadian  Pacific   report,  the    London    Statist,  which is one of the most conservative  financial publications iu England, has  a   two-page   article  headed   Canadian ,*  Pacific   Economies, which   says    that!  though  the volume of traffic was all!  that could be desired,-, 1916 w^s one-of j  tlie  rnost^ difficult years  ever experienced.   Enormous business had to be*  handled  with  a  serious    shey-rtagc  of i  cars, while the cost of material    was  rising by leaps and bounds;  fuel and  wages were increasing, and labor wa;  scarce and less efficient. Had not the ,  road  been  vastly improved  iii recent,  years  and  the    capacity  greatly    in- j  creased,'   serious     congestion    must!  have  occurred,  making  proper    con- j  trol  over  expenditure  impossible.  The  Statist alludes further    to  ihe;  great  improvement in  train  and car-1  ioaci  statistics    and  to  the   increased,  economy shown   by   Hie   conducting  transportation   ratio.     It   thinks  that  notwithstanding the advancing costs,  the *net earnings and profits  for 1917  will  compare favorably    with    those  for 1916, and that there is every likelihood   that  the  growth   of  the company's  activities will proyc  as    wonderful in the future as in the past.  For the Price oi One J  Both     sides     of     EDDY'S  Twin    Beaver    Washboards  can  be used���������giving   double  service for the price of one.  Made      of      INDURATED'  FIBREWARE      (which    is,  really   pulp    hardened    and'  baked  by a special  process),  it   cannot   splinter    or   '.fall  apart. Won't hurt your fingers  or    tear    you    clothe*.  Double value for your money���������almost      life       lasting.  Don't 'do    another    washing  until you get one.  ASK YOUR DEALER.  ���������  The ������. B. Eddy Company  Limited  HULL     -      -^   CANADA  A Medical Need Supplied.���������When  a medicine is found that not only  acts upon the stomach, but is so composed that certain ingrcdiants of it  pass unaltered through the stomach  to find action in the bowels, then  there is available a purgative and a  cleanser of great effectiveness. Par-  mclce's Vegetable Pills are of this  character and are the best of all  pills. During the years that theyi  have been in use they have established -themselves as no other pill has  done.  NrT Sense of Fitness  "Poor Jones was such an odd, 'contrary sort of man."  .  "Yes, indeed. Why. even -when he  came to die he did it in the living  room."  MLNARD'S LINIMENT is the only Liniment asked for at my store  and the only one wc keep for sale.  All the people use il.  HARL1N FULTON.  Pka.,ant Bar, C.B.  LAUNDRY   BILLS  aro unnecessary if yon wear  Arlington.Collars arid Cuffs  They are waterproof and nil that is necessary  when they bocome soiled is to wash them with"  soap nnd -water and tlrey look as good as linen.  No ironinsr is necessary. Ask your dealer for  them. "Manufactured by tho  ARLINGTON CO. OF CANADA, Limited  Fraser Avenue, Toronto  "Weed's KioapSxo&iaB.  Th* Great English Remedy.  Tone* and invigorates the wholn  |Hervoue<������yatem, amice* now Blood  in old Vein*, Ourea Nervous  Debility. Mental and ������rain Worry, Despondency, Lobs of Energy, Palpitation of th*  Heart, Failinn Memory. Price SI per box. Ms  for SS. One trill please, air will ours. Sold by all  druggistti or mairod ia plain pkg. on Tocerpt of  (price. Nciopamphlet mailed free. THE WOOD  MEDICINE CO..T0B0NT0. ONT. (Ftrnirii WlidnrJ  SlENBJ!!i,^E,le'������?EIV,EOV-* N**tN.*.NoS  great success, cuius chronic ���������.vemcncss. lost vigor  & VIM, KIDNSV. BLADDER. DISEASES. OI.OOD POISON  FII.KS. EITHJIR l.*0. DXUOGISTS OT MAII.'SI. TOST 4 C C9  J-Ol.'GtRA CO. 90. BCKKUAN ST. SEW VORKor LVMAN BRO'I  TOROTIO. WRITE FOR FREE BOOK TO DR. LE CLERC  MEO.CO.UaVERSTOCKRD. IlAMPbTEAD. LONDON. ENQ  TRIf ���������.���������EWPEAaKKCTASTSr.FSSIrot.MOr    EASV TO T(lEg  S1FE AND  _     _ LASTINOCURS.  IKE THIT TRADE MARKED WORD 'THERAPIOM' 1������ Oi>  BRIT. GOVT. STAMP AfcTIXgl) TO ALL OE.NUINE PACSST*.  .R  .,   At German Headquarters  __       _ ���������_.... _.���������.,-.,       .     First  General���������We'll refer    to  the  the pills ali-cl began  taking" them.  In   rotij: as  a strategic retreat due    to a  RENTS  who love to gratify  children's desire for  the same articles of  food and drink that  grown-ups use, find  just the thing.   -  "There's a Reason"  Reproach to Britain  Mother  Country Might  Take    More  Interest in Overseas Dominions  The overseas dominions regard the  destiny of the British Empire witl?  as much enthusiasm as we in these  islands do. Tlicy have, indeed, an  ardor natural to young communities,  wliich may well serve to stimulate  our own ideas. It is a reproach to  Great "Uritain that Sir Robert Borden  should be able to say without challenge that before the war Germany  had a more systciaatic and thorough  knowledge- of^ the: resources and de  vclopmcnts of the dominions than  could be found in the United Kingdom." "May wc not hope," he asked,  "that after the war a livelier interest  will be: taken in the young nations of  the great Jirilish Commonwealth?"  No statesman or party who do not  feel that in the policy of the future  the Imperial interest must have a  place which it never yet has hacl will  (iud themselves in touch with national feeling. The Imperial war cabinet is the nursery of hopes that will  be fulfilled, because if is the determination of all parts of- the British  dominions that the inspiration of the  war shall not cease when peace  conies.���������Edinburgh Scotsman.  Keep Minard's Liniment in the house  a few .weeks I could feel my strength  returning", my stomach Was giving  me less, trouble, the palpitation of  the heart disappeared, and after a  j further, use of the pills I felt as well  as ever X did in my life.'I-'can truly  say that I feel more thankful than  words can express for what Dr. -Williams'- Pink Pills have, done for rric."  You can gct; 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., I'rockville, Out.  numerical superiority, "of the enemy  Second General���������rWhy not tri-  something new? For instance: "According to a pre-arraugement of the  general staff,. wc retired along the���������  sector in an effort to effect a coup.de  main on the enemy, but succeeded in  enticing hirn to advance only as far  as our third' line trenches."'  America's  Pioneer  Dog Remedies  BOOK   OUT  DOG DISEASES  And How to Feed  MTniM  free  to  any addreM  by  tho Author  H. CLAY GLOVER CO., Ine."  118 West 31st Street, New York  MONEY ORDERS  Dominion Express Money Orders are "on  sale in five thousand offices throughout Canada.  Miller's Worm Powders arc a  prompt relief -from*, the attacks of  worms in children, They ,are powerful ini their action and, while leaving  nothing to be desired as a worm ex-  pcllant, have an invigorating' effect  upon the youthftil system, remedying  fever, biliousness, loss of appetite,  sleeplessness and other ailments, that  follow disorders caused by .worms- in  the stomach  anel. bowels.  "Do   Vou   like    your    new     motor  car?"  The readers  of  this  paper  will  be  pleased!      "Yes,"  replied  Mrs. Chllggins.  "My  lo  Itarn that there is at least one dreaded,1 husband isn't away from home nearly  Bankrupt :  One or  the other will have  to go,  My louring car or mjr limousine;  The  sheriff  is  here   with   the     proof  that I owe  For  thirteen gallons of gasoline.  $100 Reward. $100  disease that science Iras been able to  cure in ,  all   its   stages,   and   that   is'catarrh.      Catarrh!  bcirrj     greatly     influenced     by   constitutional!  condition's    requires    constitutional    treatment j  Hall'*   Catarrh   Cure   is  taken  internally  and I  acts  through  tiro  Blood  on the  Mucous  Sur. j  faces  of  the   System,   thereby  destroying  th*  foundation   of  the   disease,   giving  the   patient ;  strength  by   building up  the  constitution  and !  assisting nature in  do"ing its work.     The pro. j  prietors   have   so   much   faith   in   the   curativ*  powers of Hull's Catarrh Cure that they offci  One   Hundred   Dollars   for   any   case   that   il  fails to cure.    Send for.list of testimonials.  Address:   F.  J.   CHENEY   &  CO.,  Toledo,  Ohio.    Sold by all Druggists, 75c.  as  much   as  he  used  to  be.'  "How   does   he  spend  his  time?"  "Trying to  get  the car started."  Minard's   Liniment  Used  cians. ^.  by   Physi-  W.  N,       U,  1162  it is rumored that the "luck" of  the Hohenzollerns has again been  stolen. The "luck" is a plain, gold  ring with a black stone, said lo have  been dropped by a large frog upon  the bed of a Holicnzollern Princess.  Frederick the Great received the ring  from his dying father with a note  saying that while the jewel remained  in the family the race would prosper.  It was stolen by Countess Lichenau  in 1790, and not recovered until 1813.  The dates cover a period of great  Prussian reverses, 1813 saw a "ic-.-i-  i al of good  forlui4&  "1   thin  change."  "Oh,   no,   doctor,   a    little  i\oukl never satisfy her needs  don't know tliat woman."  your   wife   needs   a   little  change  You  Old friendships anel  old  carry you many a mile.  will  Granulated Eyelids*  Eyes inflamed by expo-I lion   in   this   country!  sure to Son, Dusl iuid Wind  The Draft in the Range  American people: have a very high  appreciation of the humor of" Englishmen, and have been specially  tickled 'by a story Colonel Cody used  to tell. He said that some years ago  an Knglishman who had never been  in the west before was his guest.  They were riding through a 1-iocky  Mountain canyon one day,When suddenly ii- tremendous gust , of wind  swept down upon them and actually  carried The Englishman clean off the  wagon scat. After he had been picked up, he combed the sand and gravel out of his whiskers and said:  "I sav! I think you pverdo ventila-  Til-Bits.  Seven Million Killed  Total Casualties    in , War    Exceeds  Population of United  Kingdom  The number of men killed in 'tin-  war thus far was estimated at 7,000-  000 by Arthur Henderson, nicmbci  of the.British war council, iii an address at Richmond, England. He es-  timateel the total casualties of the wai  to be "in excess of the population of  the United Kingdom. (The pop'ula-  tion of the. United Kingdom, according to the ������������������census* of "191T1 was 45,-  370,000). .  Mr. Henderson said that after  nearly three years of unprecedented  military effort there were no immediate prospects of, a cessation of hostilities. The severe character of the  war and its prolongation tempted  -seme, persons to ask why peace  should not be attempted by other  means. He would tell them, he said.  It was because the challenge thrown  clown by Germany in 1914 still held  good. The lust of. world domination'  which dictated the policy of aggressive military action oir the part: of.  Germany continued to be supported  by the German Emperor and his  Prussian-.-advisc'rs. . Until the great  act of liberation had been fully  achieved the Allies  could not falter.  ������������������������ ygttk fi������ quickly relieved by Marios  ' y -tD>g|!l fyeReeacdjr; No Smarting,  _.     ** just Eye Comfort.   At  Your Drugg-ie'i-'e* 50c per Bottle. Mnrlne Eva  SalvehrTube*25c. ForBflokofibeEyeFrecask  Pn-j-gist-i or Marine Eye Beoedy Ce., Ckic&ga  "Remember this, my son���������if you  want to make a hit you must strike  out for yourself." _  "Your'e mixed in your baseball  talk, pa; .if you strike out you can't  make a hit.':  .-������s  .'���������- ' ->*  <���������! ��������� '���������"��������� *--,  . .' is .  ���������J\ 't'-'-j' '  7,v v7j '  '���������:'-..'*-"' -. ~<*���������_  "*"-. *'���������  ���������W fi'i.l.'l  TRE  ' GAZETTE.      HEDLEY.     B.     0,  \>\  \  V  A  \*  U>  O  c_  MEN AT THE DIRECTING CENTRE OF  BRITAIN'S VAST FIGHTING MACHINE  IN TOUCH WITH WAR OPERATIONS ON ALL FRONTS  The  Seven  Men  Who   Compose the British War Cabinet  and  - Under Wiiose Guidance the War Operations on the Wide  Flung Battle Front are Planned and Put Into Effect  Ju.st now, in England, there 13 a  group known as the "seven men who  'matter"���������seven men who are more  important to every man, woman and  child in the United Kingdom , than  ���������anybody else. *   ������������������  They are the seven who direct--'the  war.  Thcse_ seven men who matter are  ".the prime minister, David Lloyd  Geofgc; the money minister, Andrew  Bo liar Law; the labor minister, Arthur Henderson; the two empire  ministers, Lord Curzou and 'Lord  Milncr, and. two fighting chiefs, .Sir  John Jellicoc and Sir William Robertson.  They sit in a plain room, behind a  dingy front, in one of the shortest  unci greyest little streets in England.  In a room at No. 10 Downing street,  the brain of the British war executive  is constantly at work.  There is the war brain of the Russian, troops over in Petrograd; there  is the war brain of France in Paris;  there is the army direction of the  mountain fighters of Italy in Rome,  tiie city of the seven hills; but this  one war direction brain is respected  and spoken of as more important  than all.  Lloyd-George presides, and he, with  Bonar Law, Arthur "Henderson, and  Lord Curzon and Lord Milncr form  the*war cabinet. The other two who  make the seven arc Admiral Sir John  Jellicoc, of tlie navy and General Sir  William Robertson of the army. Adr  miral Jellicoc is the first sea lord and  naval head of the admiralty; General  Robertson is the chief of the imperial  staff and military head of the army.  'rile great war brain is well supplied with nerves which link up with  the fighting machines all over Europe  and across the deserts of Africa and  by the borders of the Tigris and the  Euphrates, where some of its forces  arc fighting close by the ancient siies  of Babylon and Nineveh.  The seven sit nearly every day in  conference; the five sit every day. In  both cases ikcy arc able to call in  men ,vho know various sections of all  the various departments connected  -with fighting" on the sea, on the land,  or in the air. If the British war cabinet has to consider the striking of  a blow in some new theatre of war,  the five meet at * No. 10 Downing  street. Admiral Jellicoc hurries  across from the admiralty, in naval  uniform and peak cap and carrying  despatch boxcs| General Robertson  hurries across Whitehall from the  war office.    The council is complete.  The prime minister, seated at the,  head of the table says:  "We want to do so and so in such  anel such a region.",  General Robertson replies that he  can spare so many hundreds of thousands of troops to carry out this new-  phase of the war.  Can they be fed? Instantly, with  the ease of a man reaching down a  hat from a peg, a profound expert on  the rationing of great armies is  brought in.  "In how many days can you provide the food for say, a quarter of a  million of men at such'and such a  place, so many hundred miles from  any big source of food supply?"  Clearly .and quickly the answer is  given. ��������� ������  Can that number of men be transported to that place by sea? Admiral  Jellicoc looks after that. With his  fellow experts at his "beck and call,  he informs the cabinet, with marvelous speed how many transports it  will require, how many* transport'  ships there arc available, how many  of-the German submarines have been  destroyed in 'that particular region,  and what measures are ready to make  the voyage of armies across the water almost as safe as a trip on a penny  steamer to Kew Gardens on a summer afternoon.  ,Are there rifles, ammunition, field  grenades, steel rails, tanks, trench  timber, leather, iron, copper, explosives and other engines and instruments of war ready in sufficient quantity for the equipment of * such a  force? Instantly experts who have  spent a lifetime in equipping armies  and great masters in the science of  ordnance and heads of vast munition  factories are called into council.  Thus the new blow is decided upon  and all is got ready in smoothness  and silence behind the scenes.  Sometimes decisions made and  consultations carried on by the seven are of such profound importance  that the enemy would give untold  gold to know what goes on in the  plain room in Downing street. Sir  Douglas Haig and General Nivclle'  have been seen at 10 Downing street  when nearly the whole world thought  they were in Prance.  Sir Douglas Haig can be in ihe  neighborhood of the trenches in the  face'of the enemy at 6 a.m. and in  secret conclave with the British war  cabinet at 3 p.m. the same afternoon.  Not until he has gone-back, and has  arirved safely at headquarters in  Prance   does     the     government    an-  hc  nouncc iu the daily papers  that  has been here.  The prime minister has been about  a quarter of a century in parliament,  and has held one great office after  another in British cabinets. Bonar  Law is reckoned the most trifled debater in parliament, and is now lead-  er of the house of commons     Lord [a VERY CRITICAL TIME  AHEAD   FOR  THE   ALLIES  Curzon has been viceroy of India,  rftTcr of 200,000,000 or 300,000,000 people. Lord Milner was an expert on  taxation and inland revenue before he  went out to do imperial work which  led to the establishment of the Union  of South Africa under British rule.  Arthur Henderson became labor ad  viser to the government under Mr  Asquith; now "he is the labor member of the war cabinet.  Admiral Jelilcoe commanded the  fleet which secured the safe transport of 7,000,000 by sea.  ��������� General Sir William Robertson,  chief of the imperial staff, has risen  from the lowest rank in the British  army to the high position he now  holds.  THE DESTINY OF EUROPE MAY Bl  SHAPED DURING NEXT SIX MONTHS  Before the Coining Winter the War may be Won by a Decisive  Battle on the West Front, as, Sooner or Later, the Germans  Will be Brought Definitely to Bay by the Allies  Battle of World for Freedom  WITH  SPORT CLOTHES  That's the vogue, ihis  year ��������� to have one's  shoes in harmony with  the. sport suit, or outing  skirt and sweater.  Great Boer. Leader Gives Clear  Cut  Reason Why South Africa  Fights For Britain  General- Jan Christian Smuts of  South Africa, speaking at an Empire  day celebration at Stepney, said:  "I am a barbarian 'from the veldt,  a Boer who fought for three years  against you when you were very  wrong indeed-.  "However, we have helped to convert you and win you back to the  right road of freedom and /liberty,  and on that road you are now making the biggest struggle of your  whole history. I am fighting with  you, and not 1 alone, but thousands  of my old companions of the Bocr  war.  "What has brought these men into  the struggle? I do not think it is love  of the British Empire. It is that they  feel what you all feel���������that the greal -  est, the most precious and most spiritual forces of the human race arc  at slake.  "Either we arc going into the  future under the������. drill sergeant on  Prussian lines, or'we shall move forward as free men and women. It  is not the baalc of the British Isles  or the -Bntrslr Umpire, it's the battle  of the world. And when success i.s  achieved 1 hope wc may be all happy to know that wc fought for lasting peace for mankind-"-and that for  centuries wars will not be heard of  again on earth."  General Smuts said he was much  amazed on visiting a certain South  African camp to find South Africans  who could not speak a word of English. It was difficult for them lo understand words of command. When  these difficulties were considered it  was truly wonderful to think of the  splendid services these men had rendered to the empire. To him, it was  a wonderful thing���������English,_ Dutch  and South Africans uniting iu order  lo lay on the altar the best they could  give for the good cause.  It was a great privilege to live in  such times, and to lake part in this  great struggle for humanity.  Iu six months time we shall know  the best or the worst.  The best'will be that, tlie spring  summer and early autumn offensive  of the Allies will have fatally crushed  Germany and made her complete defeat only a matter, of a few weeks;  the worst will be that Germany, by  averting a heavily punishing battle  by systematic retreat, will have deferred the allied hope of victory until  a future time not strictly to be defined.  What is eminently true is that the  progress which the Allies make before the winter rain and snow limit  active warfare will prc-detcrminc the  duration of the  present conflict.  In_six mouths' time we shall know  the results of the submarine campaign, and how far short of his aim  of starving us out the enemy has fallen. Alternatively, we shall know to  what extent the Germans have-stemmed the progress of starvation-- in  their own midst. The next six months  indeed, arc pregnant with tin* fate of  Ettrope. ~  The Germans realize the significance of the half year ahead . They  feel that what happens then may settle their destiny. History has no  more vivid example of a nation fearful of disaster than Germany today,  apprehending the probable consequences of the next six months.  By every ounce of energy iu her  composition Germany will strive to  survive the coming spring, summer  and autumn. After then the prospect  is still dark as ever, for Germany is  iu the position of .1 gambler who  wastes his entire subsiancr. believing  thai if he can only last out long  enough his luck is bound' to tnrn."  "But let bix moiit-hs pass," argues  the enemy, "and who knows 11 hat untoward events may occur in the Allied camp; the unexpeclcel is always  happening, and who, two years ago,  would dare to have piophcaicd the  end of czarisiu?"  The enemy then, plays for time.  He has staked almost every thing upon the sueceh.i of his submarine cam-  Counter Check  Or Sales Books  are the most complete line  summer footwear ever made.  The Fleet Foot trademark goes on shoes for  every summer need���������for work and play���������for  men, women and children.  Ask your dealer to shou) you the Fleet Foot line���������  you'll find exactly what you want���������and the prices  are a half, a third and even less, than equally  attractive leather boots would cost.  Mankind Will See  Things as They Are  Dr.   Macallum '. Tells  Royal     Society  'Whathe Expects After the War '  "It is my firm conviction that hacl  the allied nations cultivated the sciences as they must clo. henceforth,  there would have been no war such  as this."  This was the dictum of Dr. A.B.  Macallum, F.R.C.5., University of  Toronto, in iiis presidential address  on "The; Old Knowledge and the  New," before the Royal'Society of  Canada.  Mankind today, as a result of this  war, has parted with some fondly  cherished illusions, he stated. It-  was a dark and sombre picture that  would be thrown on the screen after  the war was over.  "It will indeed be a'..new world and  a new age, in which all the shibboleths will be discarded and mankind  will see things are they are," heas-  scrtcd. "Free trade and protection,  the laissez-faire ilotcrinc, individualism, socialism and all the creeds and  counter creeds "will be only memories from the past, because the conditions to be will refuse to be solved*  by doctrinuries and.  idealists."  Rally Round the Hoe, Boys!  We'll rally round the hoc, boys,  and join the ranks of'toil, shoutii'*;'  the battle cry of "Feed 'cm!" We'll  train the crops to grow, boys, as tillers   of  the   soil,   shouting   the   battle:  crv  of "Feed  1!"  Where  there is  f  204  nsiH  work to'do, boys, we'll gather on th-.-  spot, shouting the battle cry of "Feed  'em!" To duty we'll be true, boys, and  till the vacant lot, shouting the battle cry of* "Feed 'em!" Nature, kind  master, will aid in our need. Down  with the tatcr; up with the weed! So  we'll rally round the hoc, boys, quel  train the crops to grow, shouting the  battle cry of "Feed 'cm!"���������Milwaukee  Evening Wisconsin.  "How was your speech received at  the club?"  "Fine. Why, they congratulated  me heartily. In fact,, one of the  members came to me and told me  that iyhen I sat down he had said  to himself that it was the best thing  to  ������I h  ad ever done."-  Mr. Merchant:���������  If you arc not already using our  Counter Check or Sales' Books wc  would respectfully solicit jour next  order. Years of experience in the  manufacture of this line enable 113 to  give you a book as nearly perfect as  it is possible to be made in these difficult times.  All classes and grades "of paper arc  now from 100 to -400 per cent, higher than they were two." years ago.  Carbon papers, waxes for coated  books, labor, m fact everything- that-  .goes into the cost of counter check  or sales books are very-high in price.  Notwithstanding these facts, our  modern and Well equipped plant for  this particular work enables us to  still keep our prices'', reasonably  low. Before placing your next order  write lis for samples and prices, or  consult the proprietor of this paper.  We make a specialty ' of Carbon  Back or Coated Books, also O.K.  Special Triplicate books. On these,  and our regular duplicate and triplicate separate Carbon Leaf Books, we  number among our customers the  largest and best commercial houses  from coast to coast. No order is too  large or too small to be looked after  carefully.  We have connections with the  largest paper mill in Canada, ensuring an ample supply of the best grade  paper used in counter check books.  You arc therefore assured of an extra grade of praper, -prompt service  and shipments.  Waxed Papers and Sanitary  Wrappers  Wc also manufacture Waxed Bread  anel Meat Wrappers, plain and printed; Confectionery Wrappers, I'urc  Food Waxed Paper Rolls for Home  Use, Fruit Wrapper'', etc.  Write for s;ituples of our G. N; B.  Waxccl Papers used as a Meat  Wrapper. It is both grease and  moisture proof, and the lowest priced article on the market for tliis  purpose.  Genuine Vegetable Parchment for  Butter Wrappers  Wc arc large importers ~ of this  ..particular brand of paper. Our prices  ou Sxll size in 100M quantities and  upwards, arc very low, considering  the present high price of this paper.  Wc can supply any quantity printed  "Choice Dairy Butter" from stock.  Our machinery and equipment for  Waxing and Printing is the most  modern and complete in Canada and  ensures you first-class goods and  prompt service.  -APPLEFORD COUNTER CHF.CF  BOOK COMPANY, LTD.  Hamilton, Canada.  Offices:  Toronto,  Montreal,    Winni  peg, Vancouver.'.  paign, and he awaits its fruits. If  the campaign is successful, all is well;  if the results falsify his hopes, then,  should he be still unbeaten on land,  he will have yet another opportunity  for a further throw of the dice.  Ou the other hand time is no longer on the side of the Allies in tho  sense that it was when the Entente  powers were mobilizing e their resources. Food and finance now must  be taken into consideration, and it is  clearly to the Allies' advantage that  they should ahcieve their purpose as  quickly-as possible.  Had the Germans elected to stand  on the battered line of thc'Sommc,  we could safely, have prophesied victory for the Allies by the end of the  year, for Haig- -would have broken  their front and routed them,' very  much the same as General Maude's  .troops routed the Turks on ihe Tigris.  The Germans knew what was com*  ing for them, and they quit in time.  Refusing battle they have delayed the  issue, and there is no telling when  and where they will stand to meet  the assault of the Franco-British armies, or when and where Hindenburjf  will use the manoeuvring mass, accumulated from the divisions released by the shortening of his line, and  destined to be employed as the last  desperate expedient against the Allies .  _ But, sooner or later, within the next  six months, the Germans will ba  brought definitely to bay, and tested  iu a battle several times more violent  than that which cost them six hundred thousand casualties on the  Somme, and, compared to which even Verdun itself may look a mere episode.  Some lime before this summer this  battle will  be fought.  Some time before the summer *  Germany will be able to calculate to  a nicety what new accession of food  supplies is available to relieve the  hunger of her population. Thereafter, as the weeks creep round, the  sign manual of Fate will be written  in flaming letters of red over the face  of Europe,  Everywhere there will be food  shortage���������the only difference between Germany and the countries of  the Allies being one of degree. We  shall be watching whether the starvation of Germany is complete, while  she, on her part will be watching*  whether her U-boats have destroyed  a sufficient number of ships to bring  hunger to our doors.  Civilization holding its breath, -will  have but one thought; Who -will  starve first?  On Austria and Turkey the seeds  of revolution will have been sown,  and, about this time, the kaiser should  know "whether these allies of his are  to be more of a hindrance than a  help to him. Bulgaria,which entered  the war believing that a victory for  the'central powers was only a matter  of a few months' time, should, by  then, have had .enough of, the fighting*  and be ready to quit.  If we had the gift of divination and  could see six months ahead,, what a.  change in the war would meet our  gaze! Wc should find' the German  either retreating into Belgium, or being steadily bled white on the vaunted- Hindcnburg line, as they were  bled white on their two years' prepared line in Picardy.  We should see the German leaders  viewing, in hopeless fashion, the 1918  winter food prospects, and discontent  and rebellion sweeping violently  through Austria-Hungary.  "  It  is  too   sanguine. to   believe  that  S wc will see the end of'the war, but it  ! is reasonable to  believe  that tlie cud  of  the  war  will   be  in   sight.���������From  Answers,  London.  The War and Socialism  The. war has advanced socialistic;  doctrines. It has clone more than all  the movements of peace times to rebuff and control and weaken what  ihe socialists call the capitalistic element.  Nevertheless, the bitterest opponents of the war arc our socialistic  leaders. They are less reconciled than  the so-called pro-Germans. Why?  There is a possible explanation. The  agitation of socialistic doctrines provided many men with professions,  with livelihood. Their profit was in  an established order in which agitation could be continued endlessly.  Their profit was disturbed or threatened where agitation had nothing  against which;to agitate. The world  is moving too fast along their own  lines for them' to adjust themselves.  We find them now our most vociferous reactionaries.-���������Detroit Journal.  "When  crowing  "When  growling  I saw  over his  I saw  under it  Smith  new  him  last  car."  last  he  he  wa*  -eft-a*  W.      N.  U.  1162 THE      GAZETTE,      HEDLEY,      J3.      C.  ������������������", "*---,.   n /r���������    .- c '   ������������������;.1-r"j'r.?!f}  . _'* <  The Finest Soldier  In the World  itli  ���������������������������,'-  ll'jr  j  f  Ji.  1   K'  ''���������*t!  Legend  of  the    Superiority    of    the  Geiman   Soldier   Is   Destroyed  lhro'   \...is   .igo   the   German   soldier   had   a   gre*.it  reputation.   It   was.   From the Time of Exodus Until the  built   upon     ihtec      victorious  storming troo'ps. Whoever may be  "the finest soldier in the world," it is  not the German. Man to man, and  hand to hand, he is proved inferior  to three nationalities on the western  from alone.���������Rev. T.  Hanuan, CF.  Popularity of Mirrors  campaign*., in 1861 Piu'.sia picked a  trtiarrcl with Denmark and dcfcaicel  her; in 1866 a similar process was  followed with Austria; and then in  l87U Prussia humbled France, which  1 ad always been regarded as par excellence the country of the adventurous military spirit, "j liesc victories  were victories of .Prussia, not really  of Germany���������except the last, which  led to the final Prussianizing of all  Germany.  The merits ot  the German    soldier  were   his absolute    obedience,    absolute sacrifice, devotion to ihe King of  J':ussia and   Kaiser,  subservience    to  his officer in all respects, suppression  of  his   personal     initiation���������in     fact,  perfection as a human machine. These  characteristics had.been  fully    developed in'tlie Prussian soldier; and the  natural tendency of the Kaiscrdom of  Gei many  has  been    to    stamp      the  Prussian characteristics on the    arm-  it*-;  of all  the  German  states.    Prussian   barbarism  has  overlaid    German  civilization, and the result is German  ni'litarism.'    There   was  at  one  time  a real    German  civilization,   for  that  is  the  proper meaning  of  the    word  "kulttir";   and   there   was   culture     in  it according  to   the  meaning  of    the  English   word.     But     Prussia      has  never   yet  been  civilized.     Prussians  are a  bad mixture of  Wends,    Letts  and   Goths;     they  arc   not  real   Germans.    Their conversion    to    Christianity   was   as   late  as   the   thirteenth  century,  and   then    it    was     by    the  sword.   Their  rulers  have  kept  them  under  the    law    of    the    sword ever  Present  It'would be interesting to know  who .first tried to niakc some artificial-; device' by means of. which he  could , sec ..himself and his surroundings reflected as he had seen them  in a lake or pool. We know, however, that mirrors were used by the  ancient Hebrews, for the Bible speaks  of them in the book of Exodus. It  was when they were ~b jilding the  tabernacle and heeded.'. brass for  some of its fittings; every .one.; gave  liberally,'.- wc are told, the .women  gladly Offering even their looking  glasses of brass.  Antiquarians have -discovered'relics  Vagaries of Femininity  Do  Men of Bad    Habits    Fascinate  Women  Of all the queer and unpleasant  truths diagged into the light of day  b> way.of the dock none is more surprising than this: That, no matter  how great a blackguard a man may  be, he can always, and with ease,  find women to brlicve in him. Indeed, it would almost seem that, the  greater the scoundrel, the more women  can  he  get to  trust  him.  Can any blackguard get a wife? Is  there something about really bad  men that appeals in some subtle way  to women? Judging by the evidence  given in the murder trials of the past  few years, there is no limit to the  number cither of gullible women or  women who are willing to take any  risks  where  marriage is  concerned.  For instance, a few years ago  Whitzoff, a Russian Jew, was convicted of bigamy. This choice specimen found, in a comparatively short  of mirrors of bronze, which they be-   &Pace ������{, .time- "������ fewer, than six wo  since. Tt was only after Slein took loucn> .^ ',  up the reins of government in 1808* 1lj,eei1 ���������sa,F1-: V  that serfdom was"abolished, and that: *7.a"cc  clurn  explains much. The Prussian soldier is still a serf in spirit, and a savage; and so he can be made a ready  instrument for the most barbarous  acts of war. Working on this material the iron discipline of Frederick  the Great, continued and developed  by Bismarck, Mollkc, and their pres-  .rnt-day successors, has impressed  the nations with the Prussian power  of creating a machine pitiless, grinding, destroying, invincible, with perfect organization behind it. And the  nations have been afraid of this machine, lis characteristics were seen  in  China.  In   the   last   few   years   before   the  war  the world came  to  know    some  of the  rotten  features of the German  army,   the  German   officer,    and . the  German  soldier.    The  famous  "Captain von Kopenick"  will    not  readily  be. forgotten.     He was  an  old    cobbler who  had  not even  been  a    soldier, as he was deformed.    But   lon-  ning  an  officer's  uniform,  which was  not even complete, he assumed command of a squad of.soldiers whom he  met in a street in Berlin, and marched  them   out   to   Kopenick,   a   yilhge  eight miles southeast of the    capital,  where   he   held   up   the   burgemcister  or mayor, and robbed the treasury of  the village.   The  brutal   and  disgusting conduct of Lieutenant von Forst-  ncr, in  the neighborhood of    Zabern  (formerly  Saverne)     in    Alsace-Lorraine, threw a light on  the mentality  of    the    German    officer.     But    the  greatest exposure of    the    inner rottenness   of  the   system   and    its    individuals, officers,-   non-commissioned  officers,  and men,  was  made    in  the  celebrated military novel, "Aus Einer  Bilse, published in Germany in    1903,  and translated into English under the  title, "Life in a Garrison Town." The  novel    was    surpressed    in  Germany  and its author imprisoned.    But still  the machine kept its  reputation.  If the German army, as a machine and in its individuals, had  been what Germany had led.Europe  to believe, victory ought to have followed quickly the invasion of Belgium. But the Belgian soldier, surprised the world by unexpected courage and sacrifice, with every disadvantage to face. He rose to nobility  in comparison with the armies of the  kaiser. The French soldier soon  found that individually he was more  than the German's equal. His patriotic self-sacrifice made him strong  in defeat as few believed that he  could be, and then his innate brilliance as a soldier, the inheritance of  centuries, came to the surface again.  But the greatest revelation to the  world was in the qualities of the  British army. Mons, the Aisne and  the Marne, followed by the iwo bat-  lies of Ypres, destroyed once for all  the legend of the national superiority  of the Germans as soldiers.  One and all   they appear as   gross  materialists;   French   , Belgians     and  British appear as idealists���������thei.-    inspiration is love of country,    love   of  justice and right; it is a religious in-  ipiralion.     Their    inspiration is  still  a rsing force, that of the Germans is  bpent in  the consciousness of failure.  The    German    idea of fighting is  to  overwhelm   by     mass;       Frenchmen,  Belgian   and   Briton,     each       desire.-  nothing better than  to get at the individual Bosche in hand to hand conflict,    with    bomb    or    bayonet.     So  marked is  this contrast at the    present  time  that,  while the  French  and  British make continuous trench raids  with their ordinary forces, the enemy  apparently  cannot get    his  rank  and  file to face    this    work(    and has to  employ  his  special  sturmtruppen,  or  licvc to have been in common; use  among the early .Egyptians, Greeks,  and Romans. Some historians say  that it; was Praxiteles who.': first  taught the use of silver in the making' of mirrors, and; that was about  the year 328 B.C. They say, too,  that craftsmen of Venice were; the  first to make .mirrors of glass. The  date assigned is the. beginning of the  Fourteenth .Century. These were  crude affairs at first, but (soon beautiful "ones were contrived and they  became_popular articles of adornment, as well as of use, with the  Venetian ladies, who carried them  about as they did their fans.      /  The French, it is    generally,    conceded, have,led the world in the production   of   beautiful   mirrors;     from  the    beginning    of  their   taking- .up  that art, their workmanship has been  noted for its   l*eauty and delicacy of  touch,  its... exquisite    detail.     It has  tat   the .-mirrors   made*,  in  ing  the  Seventeenth,   and  Eighteenth''centuries ."..are    the .most  beautiful  known,  both  in   design1 and  in the coloring used in  their decora-  lion.     It  became the fashion,  during  the  reign    of    Louis XIV., to insert  mirrored  panels  into  the. walls,-, and  these were framed in   .'rich, carvings  or  painted  borders,     ijust    as'   the  great artists  of. the, lime,   Fragonard,  Bouchet,  Watteau,    and  others  drew  designs  for the  exquisite    point lace  which was  being made all over    the  country     by    patient    beauty-loving  pe-asants,- so they decorated the walls  above and    around    these    mirrored  panels . with their painting's.    One of  the best.and most striking examples  of this use of the mirror as a decorative feature may be seen by the tourist in the famous  "Galcrie des,"  one  of  the state apartments  in  the great  palace  at  Versailles  Mirror making is believed to have  been introduced into England toward  the latter part of the Seventeenth  Century, and the craftsmen of tliat  country are credited with the practical and useful invention of mirrors  attached to, or used with, dressing  .tables and bureaus. The mirrors  made during the colonial period in  the United States are highly prized  today for their beauty of line and  decoration. They were frequently  rectangular in shape, long and ��������� narrow, with a small section at the top  divided off by a band, like the frame,  and adorned with a painted design.  Flowers were a favorite motif for  such decoration, also ships on billowing waves, or swans in quiet pools  Many of these were framed in beau  tifully grained mahogany, with a soft  dull polish like satin. Another popular style of frame was of wood,  painted black and richly adorned  with  gold  in  quaint  design.  The interior decorations of today  arc finding mirrors a valuable adjunct in producing the <*ffect desired.  For one thing, they help greatly in  giving an air of spaciousness to a  small apartment. Then, too, placed  as they should be, where they will  reflect a pleasing picture, they add  much to the beauty of their surroundings. For example, one artist  achieved a place of delight in a sun  parlor, a square room with two sides  all of glass, a third consisting'largely  of an archway- connecting it with  tin: rest of the house, and the fourth  a solid wall separating it from other  apartments. This solid wall she  covered with mirrors in panels. The  result was that the sun parlor seemed to be doubled in size, which gave  it a welcome air of spacious comfort  and, as the mirrored wall looked out  upon a lovely garden, it served as a  picture as  well.  men willing to marry him, each of  whom he deserted after he had possessed himself of her money! Then,  to take another outstanding example,  there was Ge'orge Chapman, who was  executed in England. This brute had  no difficulty in getting three ffirls to  marry him, each of whom was, in her  turn,  foully done to  death.  "How," people will say, "is a girl  to know that a man such as this is a  criminal in disguise?"  In that case, what becomes of the  wonderful "feminine intuition" about  which wc have always heard so  much?    Is it a myth?  It is not necessary to search the  calendar for proof of these statements. Day after day the police court  proceedings show how pitiably easy  it is "for the worst kinds of men to  deceive women; most of us know of  cases among our own private circle.  Who among us is not acquainted with  at least one woman whpse husband  almost since their wedding day, has  done nothing but slack about and get  drunk, quite content that his wife  should slave her ljjfe away in order  lo keep him in beer and tobacco.  If you look a little deeper you will  discover, as a rule, that even when  they were engaged he was as often  as not out of work, and that he drank  "more than was good for him." Yet  she swallowed whole all his "hard  luck" stories about the difficulty of  getting a steady job. And, as to the  drink, had he not "promised to reform?"  Nor is this sort of thing confined  to any one class; you will find it  everywhere. In rcard to the men,  it is just possible that in some cases  the baseness of their characters is  clue to the fact that they have been  "made a fuss of" by their womanfolk  since the days when they were' babies, waited on, hand and foot, by  sisters, servants, girl friends, etc.;  idolized and pampered by foolish  mothers, until at last they have  grown up with a contemptuous, but  domineering, regard for all women,  and a fixed determination to get what  they want at any cost. And still women answer matrimonial - advertisements.  "The Heathen Chinee'  .������>  The Gardener's Opportunity  The whole world faces a shortage  in food crops this year, writes Leonard Barron in Garden Magazine.  The resources of the grain producing countries (Of which America is  one) will be taxed to' the utmost to  feed millions of people. This is not  a sensational scare! it is a cold, stern  fact proved by official figures. Every  pound of food that is produced by  Ihosc who have the opportunity to  utilize small pieces of land for their  own supply will help to relieve the  general pressure. The garden neighbors arc in a position of unusual opportunity to render practical aid, because they are more or less skilled  workers. They should largely raise  their own vegetables, stimulate the  neighbors to do likewise, and also cooperate with all local and national  agencies to develop the home. garden.  Chinese   Stokers    Display    Heroism  Under Trying Circumstances  Nothing has been finer in the whole  course of the war, said Mr. C. Laws,  at a recent meeting of the Chamber  of Shipping in London, than the way  in which the Chinese firemen had  gone about their duties undisturbed  by the dangers of a mine-infested  sea. He gave an instance of a vessel  which  was peppered by gunfire.  They carried Chinese stokers, who  ���������by all the rules of the game drawn  up by their critics���������when they heard  the first shell should have thrown  down their tools; thrown themselves  into their bunks, taken ^ out their  pipes and opium, turned up their toes  to the ceiling and resigned themselves to their fate.  What they did was to turn to and  work harder than niggars���������they  worked like Chinese���������with the result  that the vessel was able to gt-t extra  speed to gain the shelter o' a fog  bank before the submarine could  overtake her.  Men Who Start Things  It Requires Courage   and   Perseverance to Attain a Permanent Success  Those who start things (cx,cept  trouble) arc the valuable sort. It is  'the liait of most of us to "stay put"  in a place, whence it requires some  strong extraneous force to dislodge  us. As we have always lived wc desire to go on living. Custom has us  enthralled, .and habit is a chain without a weak link. Jf anybody dares  to take the initiative and we approve  at last the course proposed we fall in  behind the leadership, thankful to  know our part is that of following  and not of guidance. Wc shrink  from responsibility. We hate to decide. We would rather be free to  growl and grumble against a "boss"  than have the supreme command  which means the whole anxious problem on our shoulders 'of keeping a  business going by prudent, far-  sighted decisions involving a considerable .outlay and the complicated  maneuvering _ with many subordinates.  The men who start things must  take chances. They cannot rust and  speculate in a place of safety. Ihcy  may not rest nor loiter. They must  be forever on the go, their wits on  edge", their cage'r selves on tiptoe for  new horizons, fresh adventure. Yet  there is always the erratic enthusiast  who begins what he does not mean  lo finish���������who is all flying start and  whose momentum dies out in the first  gasp, with the goal far away. It is  what one is as a steady performer  that counts; what one can deliver in  a measured professional performance:  day after-day. He who succeeds is  he who carries.to that, stabilized,  regular routine the"~true spirit of the  amateur, the zealot's burning ilaire  that is not a flashlight, but a continuing fire.  -Men who start things bring- courage to the world heart, to a city's life,  to a home circle, to a philanthropic  cause, to a wavering army of reform,  no less than to a troop 'of men at  war. They are the life-blood of every  business. Sage counsel may check  the hand of some prodigal son^who  flings hard cash about like a sailor in  iiis cups; but the highest sagacity  knows how to spend as well as to  keep. The-captain of industry captained himself first of all. He was  schooled in'paticnce. He mutely toed  a mark. He drilled as a raw recruit  in dust and a hot sun many days before he wore the officer's uniform.  When his great chance came he was  ready to go more than half way to  meet it. His initiative was mot based  on an impulse that flared instantaneously; it rested on a solid ground of  personal fitness that came by steadfast, silent toil���������Philadelphia Public  Ledger.  More About Golf  The Duke of Connsiught  The Duke of Connaught since his  return from Canada, has been putting  in full time at one or other of the  ceremonies with wliich Royalty is associated in this country, and hardly  a day passes without his services being in request. One thing I notice is  the change in his manner of delivering his speeches. Before going out  to Canada he usually read what he  had to say from a typewritten paper;  but experience in the Dominion has  taught him differently. He found  that written speeches were impossible  when he was expected to say something appropriate at a wayside station, or in a prairie town; and so he  began to speak extempore; This habit has been maintained since his return to England, and his speeches  have certainly not suffered, either in  matter or method, by the change.���������  Westminster Gazette.  A Game That Was Played Five Centuries Ago  The game of golf, according to the  new Encyclopaedia Britannica, goes  back at least five centuries, having  been portrayed by early Dutch painters. One of the pictures in a Dutch  illuminated Book of Hours, now in  the British Museum, is a painting of  three nreu putting at a hole in the  turf as iu modern golf. Although  the Duthcmen did play and paint  golf, they did not write about it, so  there are no records describing the  game.  Just when Scotland look up golf  is unknown, but by 1457 it was al-  ie*ady so popular, says the Britannica, that it interfered with the more  important pursuit of archery. In  May, 1471, .an Act of the Scottish  Parliament was passed, forbidding  this sport: "Futeball and golfe forbidden. Item, it is'staut and ��������� or-  dainit that in na place of the realme  there be .usit futeball, golfe, or other  sik  unprofitable sports  '-.   .   .���������..."'"  It is rather curious that this is an  edict of King James IV., who later  became much attached to the prac  tice of the "unprofitable sport"���������not  only he but his daughter, Mary  Stuart.  The Gallant  Canadians  Praising Immortal Heroism of Maple-  Leafs ������at Vimy Ridge  On  the extreme left the  Canadians  had the post of honor, for theirs was  the  chief  objective.   Canadian  annals  will   not  soon   know a   prouder   day.  For months they had looked upwards  to the  crest of the Vimy  Ridge,    so  long a looming and impregnable barrier across the main strategical roads  to   Belgium.   It's   slopes   were  soaked  in  French   blood  again   and  again  in  1915,   when   our  allies   attacked   with  immortal   heroism.     Every  foot'    upwards made a difference,  but without  such  artillery as we now possess  no  human   efforts   could   carry   the   summit.   When we took over in this sector we had one nasty knock and lost,  some of the trenches which our allies  held  so   hardly gained.   We  need  not '  tell  how   these  heights,' - sown    with"  machine   guns,  were  furrowed,' laced  and   enmeshed,     tunnelled,   "gallaried -  and    honeycombed     with      defences  which   never  can  be    surpassed   . for  sinister   strength    and     diligent     ingenuity.  A  few  weeks  ago  the   task  before  the  Canadians  would    have    seemed  impossible.     Now   the  bombardment  had made  it" manageable  given  sufficient courage-and grip.   Of these the  var-hardened  troops    of    the    great"  Dominion had enough and to spare.  Gun-power  had pulverized  the    German works, making a chaos of broken  chalk  and   churned  earth.     Storming  up  the   ridge  from  trace 'to   trace  of  the ruined  trenches,    the    Canadians  went over everything, capturing masses of  Prince Rupprecht's  Bavarian*?,  haled   out   of     their , dugouts,       anel  brooming away the rest.   By the afternoon  the  men  of the   Maple   Leaf  were at last on  the top  of  the land,  looking   far  and  wide over  the   plain  of Douai, which may possibly be tho  key of the western war.     Next  thev  wcre fighting  their    way    down   the  eastern   slopes.   One   point     resisted  them���������Hill   145  on  the  northern  end  cf the  ridge,  sweeping the  Canadian ���������  flank with machine gun fire.  Desper-   '  alely  the   enemy  strove  for  this  last  remnant  of   the  positions     which   he  had meant  to keep at any cost.   His  resistance   was    in    vain.       Fighting  went  on   through     the    night.       By  morning the Canadians had. won their  Hill 145. They held it against repeated  counter-attacks.      Their    success  was complete, and may have very far-  reaching   consequences.     Never     did  the king's  men from  overseas  better  deserve   the   king's  message,  nor  has  anything  been  more  apt" to   fill    Ihe  German  mind  with  bitter-instruction  than  the  storming-  of  Hindenburg's  main   northern   bastion   by   the     free  fighters   from   across   the   Atlantic ���������  London Observer.  What Germans Have to Face  No More Trucking With the    Huns  For Many Years to Come  The German does not realize the  depth of wrathful indignation aroused by his crimes against humanity.  Imagine, when peace comes, a German commercial traveller, peddling  his goods in Lyons and Glasgowl  The ghost of Nurse Cavcll and the  wraiths of scores of young French  girls will stand at his shoulder, and  no decent man will do business with  him. Imagine the German clerk back  once more in London! His very  presence would excite memories of  murdered Belgians and submarine assassinations. He would be a pariah,  and if he found an employer he  would be shunned and condemned as  a moral leper. For a hundred'years  the name of German must stink in  the nostrils of humanity. This .-is  deplorable. It will certainly add., to  the difficulties of the future. '.It is  none the less the inevitable ��������� consequence of ruthless crimes which have  no parallel in the history of the  isorld.���������London Daily Express.  stand  "How does young Flubdub  in  college?"  "Not so well."  "What is that?"  "He is all right enough in" his  studies, but he is more than suspected of cutting football games."���������Louisville   Courier-Journal.  English Frankness  A student of human nature can, wc  think, nowhere else find more to reward him than in the "agony column" of the London Times. There  the English people display their characters with extraordinary frankness,  many times in odd ways that make  you laugh, but often in ways that are  tragic and moving. Take this, for example: ,  Lady, fiancee killed, will gladly  marry and give up life to the care  and happiness of man blinded or otherwise incapacitated by the war.���������  Box Y. 495, The Times.���������-Youth's  Companion.  To Clean Wall Paper  Paper having become soiled by  smoke and accumulated dust can be  very much improved in appearance  by rubbing it down with balls of a  dough prepared thus: Take a heaping cup of sifted flour, one table-  spoonful of salt, one tablespoonful of  coal oil, two tablespoonfuls of ammonia and one-half cup of warm water. Mix in a small pan. Boil until  tlie flour is thoroughly scalded and  the moisture is used up, stirring constantly. Take it out and knead it  with the hands, and it is ready for  use,  Glad To Be Out Of It  A Canadian's Dialogue With a Boche  Soldier  Sergeant Willam Williams, of a  Saskatchewan Battalion, writes to  his parents on his experience with  German prisoners. "1 liked one fellow very much, he was so young,  fair, courteous, and obliging. On the  way to the rear I found that he could  speak English and so 1 asked him,  "Are you glad there is a square meal  before you?" "Yes, but 1 am happier because I am out of this war.  We had no quarrel. I lived in London for two years, and worked for  a hair dresser in Regent Street, and  no" one there ever dlrl me any harm.  I love the English. But the English  will never no more love us." "Not  until-you pay up," I said. "What if  wc have nothing to pay?" : "Well,  then, we will sell you up. We will  keep your colonies." "When you get  them only," was the reply. Just  think of it: this lad hadn't so much  as heard that the British had licked  up the Colonial Empire of his Fatherland. Neither had he heard about  Bagdad, Palestine, or that America  had entered the war. For six weeks  he had been in one dugout waiting  upon an officer, who, when he asked  questions as to when the-war would  end occasionally answered him with  a kick. No wonder he was glad to  get into our hands, and he is not  alone, I assure you."  --{J  C.  i  1  V *L^si3xS^'*t^��\��".hr'>-.'^*l&&is\a\ awn, JsW-jMJS'��"-s.wy-ri ""'si.iM.-i.,*-'. l**_-. jajcwi SnWi,;_A:jlliiss.a-.' *'WA-*'-~~t'--t&i".*z-!r~i~���i--j
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THE      GAZETTE,      HEDLEY;      B.      C.
Marketing
Farm Produce
By  Mrs.   McBeath,  Hcadingly,
Manitoba.
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vi.
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(Continued.)
Perhaps  one.of the ^biggest 'problems on the farm is the marketing of
'the produce profitably.  It is a phase
of farming  in   which  we  need    help
and instruction just  as much  as    in
.growing crops or raising live  stock,
llie laws of supply and demand, the
art of selling,-and , the regulation   of
* prices "need to be . studied    just    as
-much in  farming as    in    mercantile
business of any, kind.
'' "Marketing is'where the farm    women most often fall down. They may
raise poultry or-make butter, but if
they cannot  market    their    produce
""profitably the most    of-   their    work
goes for nothing.  In a new country
like the west, it is long before staple
prices and reliable markets,get estab-
, lished;  meantime  selling and buying
are. rather haphazard .'and      a    real
worry to both producer and consum-.
er;
The problem of the woman far
from town 'is different from that of
the woman who is within easy reach
of .city markets. The'woman in country, places depends' on the country
store for-a market. Now the country
storekeeper has -his problem just as
well as the- farmer's wife, and if we
arc ever to get at the root of the
���_ matter we must consider both sides
of the question.
Take the matter of butter.' How
few women really make first-class
butter. We all know the woman who
keeps her cream-too long before
churning, and,-when it turns ' out
"nippy", remarks that it is not very
good and she will just send it to the
store! What can the storekeeper do
with it?- He has lb sell it for cooking.butter, because the woman who
sent il in may be one of ,his best
customers and he cannot afford to offend her by refusing to take it. The
loss falls, not on the woman who
made this poor butler, however, but
on the'other woman who makes good
butter that will sell for a price mat
can" cover the loss on the bad butter.
This woman did not realize that ev-
<*ry pound of poor butter sent to the
store lowered the price of all the butter to "tlie seller, and raised it all to
ihe buyer.- She ought to have -kept
the "nippy" butter at home, and the
home critics would'not have < been
long in voicing their opinions as to
quality. That this is a common state
of affairs everyone knows.
Last ���summer I asked at a' country
store if they had any good butter;
Ihey said they had not a pound of
eatable' butter in the place and they
had 'lots of orders they could not
fill. Now one thing is certain; as
leng-as butter goes to the stores of
no uniform good quality, there can be
no good prices to the producer. Ihe
storekeeper cannot give one woman
a better price than her neighbor, for
they tell each other, and his life
would not be woith living after they
tound out. ^
The same can be told of the egg
trade. One woman is short an egg
to make, out a dozen, and puts in a
doubtful one. That one bad egg
comes back like a boomerang and
hits the price of the whole lot. The
women who do business in this style
usually demand the highest price.
They are unbusinesslike from first to
last. The difficulties of getting produce of uniform quality is the main
reason for the almost universal
movement towards co-operation.
With creameries to take the cream
dailv, a uniform good quality of butler is produced which will bring a
much better price than mixed lots
of butter gathered at the stores.
The same with egg circles. Where
the eggs are gathered legularly every day, they can be sold at better
prices with little danger of rotten
eggs getting amongst them. Therefore, in country places il seems the
very wisest policy to encourage cooperative movements. It-relieves the
women-of a good deal of heavy work,
makes for better prices, eliminates
the selling problem, and relieves the
country storekeeper of one of his
biggest difficulties.
There is also another way in which
country districts can co-operate, and
that is in producing specialties. In
most communities, every one follows
his or her own fancy, in choice of
stock or poultry, etc. . Consequently
when buyers come they find difficulty
in getting big enough shipments of
any one kind. To illustrate what 1
mean, let me tell you of the experience of the fruit growers in the Okanagan Valley,, B.C. Every settler
who went in there started to plant
apples of every variety. They did not
know much about it, but planted
trees of all sorts and kinds. When
the trees came into bearings, they
were quite discouraged to find that
they could not tell the fruit. At last
they sent down to Oregon for an expert to come and go over the situation. He was not long in telling
them what, was the trouble, for the
Oregon folks had gone through the
same experience. He advised them to
root out their trees and only keep
well-known standard apples, and
when an order came they could ship
several carloads of those sorts instead of mixed cars of 150 different
kinds, worth very little. Where he
came from they all grew a variety of
"Golden Pippin." They rooted out
tlie other kinds and now have a ree-
ular trade, the Pippins going to England to supply the London market at
a price much higher than they could
have got for ordinary apples at home.*
This was true co-operation.
Why not get together; study the
markets and possibilities of your
district, and whether butler, cheese,
or selling cream, will be most profitable, and all centre their energies
on promoting what will give the best
returns. Keep one kind of poultry,
whether for laying or for table fowls,
so that when a buyer comes he can
fill an order for several crates of the
same kind, instead of mixed lots of
big and small for which he cannot
give a good price. A community organized in this way gets up its name
Buyers tell each other, and so a business gets established. "     '
Were creameries, egg circle, and
poultry-fattening stations established
generally, there would result a standard market and standard prices in
place of the uncertain prices and haphazard selling, which are the discouragement of most country women
today.
The disposing of produce near the
city is quite different, however. There
is a larger market to cater to, and
many articles can be sold that the
far-off country- woman cannot send
in.
The city woman likes to get fresh
and good country produce a little
more moderate than the price asked
in, the store, while the country woman is glad to supply when she finds
a good customer; but the producer
and consumer must get together and
understand the situation thoroughly,
or efforts in this line will fall
-through.
A town near New York made a
move the other day which helped to
bring the people together and which
was voted a splendid success. The
Secretary of the Board of Commerce
interested some of the representative
men both in town and country, with
the result that they held a festival
which they called "The Country and
City Get-Together." The country
folks brought in all sorts of farm produce to exhibit, while the town folks
exhibited the city products. Afterwards there was a dinner, where five
hundred sat down, city and country
folks together, and then they had an
illustrated talk'on "A Square Deal
Between .Country Producer and City
Consumer." Now this is what is
wanted: A Square Deal.
What the city woman needs to
know is that when the cost of living
has gone up so much the prices of
farm produce have automatically
gone up too, since the high cost of
living hits the farmers just as much
as the city folks. Eggs that used to
pay a fair profit at 30c will not pay
a cent of profit this winter at 50c.
Even in places like California where
egg ranches are by the hundreds, and
where the winters are like summer,
the eggs have been "60c a dozen this
year, even before the tourist season
started, anel why? Because grain in
the States is just as dear as here,
and to get eggs you must feed your
hens grain, while the poultry woman
here has lo contend with the extreme
cold as well. Perhaps some of you
may have noticed that the first shipment of eggs from Winnipeg went
to Britain the other day��� a million
dozen. The wholesale price of eggs
iu Britain just now is 4s the dozen,
so that it can readily be seen that
when there is a market like that calling for an unlimited supply, the
prices here are going to soar.
Poultry has been high in price too,
for the same reason���the high price
of feed. Poultry cannot be fattened
witliout grain and milk, and these are
the most costly things on the farm
today. The same with milk and butter; with bran and shorts at $28 and
$30 a ton it is impossible that milk
and butter'can be pioduced cheaply.
So the town folks must not blame
the farmer unduly for the high price.
Our stumbling block to the city
folks is the difference in prices asked
by producers. This is a difficult thing
to arrange, for some women ask an
exorbitant price, while others who
have never calculated the cost of production may ask so little that tlrey
lose money on every single transaction. This is where we need instruction to be able to calculate what.our
produce really costs, so that we can
charge a reasonable profit and establish a standard price that would be
fair to all. The city woman is rather
discouraged by her essays in buying
direct from the country folk, and I
believe it is principally because people in town do not understand thai
if it is hard times in town it is equally hard times in the country.
It is well known that one of the
principal causes of high prices is the
cost of delivery, which in.the end of
course, is paid by the consumer. To
offset this the Public Market is open
and the "Cash, and Carry" system is
one of the best features. To the ordinary householder these markets
should prove a boon, as they have in
other places where the Public Market movement is steadily increasing.
There is a limited market just now
for extra good products sent by Parcels Post. We are not yet accustomed to the convenience of this method
but it is especially suited to producers who have a limited amount' to
sell, and to buyers who like the very
best and freshest of articles.
In the States, where the Parcel
Post has been working fpr some
years, Postmaster General Burleson
issued a statement the other day
which should encourage us to use
this method of marketing. They
had many difficulties at first; getting
suitable  packages,   extremes  of  heat
and cold in transport, apathy of the
people, etc., but the Post Office start
ed a "Farm to Table by Post" campaign and the success' is splendid
The business has increased with leaps
and bounds, till now the Post Office
has had to instal refrigerator facili-
\ies; even thermotic containers which
will keep things either hot or cold
for twenty-four hours are being developed. The list of articles that can
be sent is increasing, and Parcel Post
has evidently filled the long felt want
of delivering in the city home what is
made in the homes in the country,
and is largely helping to reduce the
cost of living. Mr. Burlesan says:
"Getting together is the secret as it
has been the secret of all successful
business. The consumer wants the
best the market affords at the lowest
price, and the producer finds he fares
better by selling for 'cash than in
trading. Both sides understand each
other���neither side should 'demand
the whole of the saving." He reports instances where retail city
price's were asked by the producer,
while the consumer expected to buy
ai the lowest co'untry price. When
they agree lo share the difference,
then a good business can generally
be done. The Post Office Issues a
bulletin with complete instructions
how to pack for the mail, and also
supplies a list of producers in all the
postal districts.for tho help of city
consumers who do not know how to
get in touch with the country.
Our own Postal authorities here
are busy extending the rural system,
and on the routes already established
there is quite an increasing business
In postal packages���eggs, butter,
fowls, turkeys, cut of meat etc. All
go quite nicely by -mail. The cost
is less than express and if our authorities would extend the limit of
cheap rate from 20 miles to,' say, 50,
there would be a much bigger trade
done.
I may mention the success of some
of my neighbors with the Parcel
Post. One woman has-been shipping new laid eggs all winter by mail
In January she shipped sixty dozen,
mostly for invalids as "one customer
told others, and she cannot possibly
supply the demand. In summer she
sent milk-fed chickens for which she
has standing orders, also turkeys.
Another woman sent roasts of pork
and cuts of beef, sausage, meat, etc.
rnd several others shipped eggs. So
far there has not been a complaint,
which says a great deal for our Postal Service. 1 dare say you all have
some experience in the use of Parcel
Post these times in sending things
to your boys at the front, and have
been surprised what you could send,
so that you can realize what a simple
"method you have rjght at hand to
help out your marketing.
I may tell you that lately the Post
Office in Winnipeg had a shipment of
two carloads of mail boxes for the
Rural Routes, something like 2,000
boxes, so the possibilities of wider
markets  are  before  you.
All produce nowadays must be put
up in attractive form it if is to command a good price, but the variety
of containers now to be had is endless. As a rule they are mono-service, which does away with much
trouble and worry over the returning
of crocks or cases.
A good plan is adopted by people
who club together and send orders
to the country. This is a capital
plan, and in some instances I know
of has worked out very satisfactorily.
The idea was started in the States by
an apple grower who thought that
there were possibilities of selling to
men in offices, so he started in by
putting up nice cartons of picked apples with the motto: "An apple a day
keeps the doctor away," and delivered
them in the offices. This led to other farm stuff being clubbed in the
same way.
The saving comes in the amount
sent, as express charges are less on
the bigger quantity, and the produce
is easily divided up on arrival. In
offices tins has been tried where
there arc several employees. One
person acts as secretary, collects the
orders on a certain day, with the
payments, sends them off, and on arrival of the goods distributes them.
In only one or two cases have I
heard of dissatisfaction but a change
was made and another producer gave
complete satisfaction. And these
little circles are becoming more common. Their motto is "Fresh Goods,
and  Cash  With  Order."
For those who live on an automobile route there are many chances of
disposing of small quantities of produce. Many of the ordinary things
on a farm are dainties to the city
folks, and there are many inquiries
from passers-by, for eggs, butter,
cream, buttermilk; chickens, sweet
corn, rhubarb and berries when in
season. If the use of bulletin boards
naming the articles for sale became
general much more business could be
done in this way.
There is also the matter of private
customers in town who get in produce by express or delivery. Opinion differs as to this method. In
many cases it is unsatisfactory, because the promised supply fails just
when it is expected to go on���quality is sometimes not up to standard-
difficulties of delivering on set days
comes in when the horses happen to
be extra busy on the farm. Then
there arc difficulties on the other side
of collecting payments and getting
returned empties sent back, and so
on. It is not an uncommon thing
too for the country woman to be
done out of her goods. I heard of
one woman who had fresh eggs sent
to her, and after some months wrote
to say she would not pay the price,
as half the eggs were rotten I Just
lately I heard of two cases where
clocks of butter had been sent in.
One, woman kept her crock iu a damp
cellar and said the butter was mouldy
and refused to-pay. The other kept
hers next a steam pipe and declared
her butter went -rancid and she refused to pay. Well, there is a very
simple remedy for offenders in both
cases. "Cut them out," and stay only
with those who deal fairly. While
some customers are unsatisfactory,
there are others with whom it is a
real pleasure to do business; considerate, punctual, and efficient; there
is no trouble at all in dealing with
them. 1 know of one such, who on
receiving poultry sent' in, returned
two cents a pound more than the
price asked, because the quality was
so good, and another gentleman who
paid three cents a pound for turkeys
more than was asked, for the same
reason. Little wonder there is satisfaction on both sides there. It was
a pleasure for those buyers to show
their appreciation in that way, and
the farm woman could not fail to feel
pleasure and encouragement, which
might show itself in an extra pot-of
cream or some other dainty popped
in with the ncxt^ order.
In trading, as" in any other line of
life, we should remember the. Golden Rule: "Do to others as you would
be done by"���and many of the present difficulties in' marketing would
dirappear.
Modern Jews and
Their "Holy Land"
Jews  May Be  Established in Palestine Under the Protection
of Britain or U.S.
The organization of a new "League
of the Jewish Youth of America"
furnished recently a suitable occasion
for a partial recantation by Jacob
Schiff of much of what he lias been
saying for years against the "Pales-
tine-for-the-Jews" movement in the
United States. Mr. Schiff is one of
the most prominent, most respected,
and most influential members of this
dispersed race in the wide world, and
therefore any modification of his attitude toward this propaganda is full
of significance in relation to the
events of the clay in the Near East.
Though he is by birth a German, he
is cosmopolitan in reputation, and is
a resident banker in the city of New
York.
Air. Schiff now declares himself
favorable to the establishment of the
Jews in Palestine, under conditions
that will enable them to make it their
own "home land and a great reservoir of "Jewish learning, in which
Jewish culture may be furthcied and
developed." Obviously, as a means
of realizing this ideal, some form of
self-government is absolutely necessary, but under the efficient.protection of one or more of the greai
world powers, say Great Britain and
the United Slates.
It is one of the -fortunate outcomes of this kaleidoscopic Arma-
?cddon that the American and British
ews can now work in closest cooperation for the future welfare and
development of the whole mass-of the
Jews of the Dispersion, including
those in both Germany and Russia.
What the world owes lo them foi
their cultural contribution to modern
civilization is an undischargeable obligation. A flashlight on this aspect
of the situation was afforded by
single incident of the New York
League meeting: the singing by a
young Jewish girl of a solo from the
"Elijah" of Mendelssohn, who was
himself a German Jew.
Favor Compulsion
American   Radical . Changes   Views
After Studying English
Situation,
Norman Hapgood writing io the
New York Evening Post, from London, says that "there is no longer
and doubt in England that compulsory service is better than a volunteer army," and he adds: "Like many
others who began with sympathy for
the other way, I have been forced to
this conclusion by a study of the situation here." Writing of armies as a
bulwark of democracy Mr. Hapgood
says:
"The French army is the bulwark
of the democracy. Every politician
in Paris knows that the army won't
stand any departure from Kepublican
institutions. When the war began
many said that France would be a
monarchy again before it was ended.
They did not understand the new
meaning of the democratic army.
The rise of the distinguished Frenchman, General J off re, is a conspicuous example of the working of the
French system. There is no greater
bulwark to a democracy than an
army that is made up of the entire
population and where privileges for
both privates and officers are earned.
France was never so safetly democratic as today after nearly three
years of war.
"The class system in England has
been confined mostly to the' early
stages of the war. The "expression
'temporary gentleman' which was
used by the old aristocracy to apply-
to a man who had lisen from the
ir.nks to be a commissioned officer
and who had, therefore, automatically changed his class, is not as popular as it was a year ago.
"The 'T. G.'s' as they are called-
with amusing snobbishness, are so
numerous that after the i\ar they
will make it hard for the Permanent
Gentleman to remain a ruling caste.
A commission should mean dignity
for any one intelligent enough to obtain one.
"In America there are no definite
classes, but'favoritism in the giving
out of commissions must be avoided.
Properly conducted, compulsion _ is
the most democratic institution which
modern  life has  evolved.
"The underlying democratic feeling in England is stronger now than
when the war began. Stiongcr than
wc as yet realize in Amciica, and very
strong in the army itself. She will
emerge from the war a more democratic nation than she went in. There
will remain certain foi ins of centralization that aie the result of war,
but there will be greater power in
the labor class, greater power in
women and less class distinction."
Feeding Frozen Wheat
Interesting Experiment    Carried    on
By G H    Hutton at Lacombe
Early in December last, two cars
of cattle were put on feed at Lacombe
one group being fed a ration'of frosted wheat and the second loi receiving
oats and barley in equal parts. Each
group . received the same weight of
well ground grain and hacl access_ to
the same class of roughage during
the entire, feeding period. It is interesting to note that wheat which
was quite badly frozen produced
greater gains than were made by the
groups receiving oats and barley. No
ill effects resulted from the feeding
of frosted wheat. Some feeders predicted that this ration would cause
excessive scouring but such was not
the result as the groups were in
equally good condition throughout
the test. Had the steers been...of
equal weight at the beginning of the
experiment, an increased profit in
favor of frosted wheat of $3.38 per
head would have  been- shown.
Children end Fly Papers
That infants and young children
have died from swallowing the poison of fly papers is asserted by the
Journal of the Michigan State Medical Society. In that State a bill has
been passed by the legislature prohibiting the sale of the poisonous
variety. These arsenical fly destroying devices, if used in the home,
should be carefully placed out of the
reach of young children. There arc
many non-poisonous mixtures that
can replace them, however, that have
the advantage of being easy to compound at home.
"Do you save your money?"
"Mister, if I saved my money
have  to   cheat   the  grocer   and
coal man."
I'd
the
Victory Necessary
Attitude    of    the Enemy  Makes  an
Absolute Victory  Necessary
The prolongation of the war has
increased the necessity of an absolute victory.
This' prolongation of the war tends
to decrease Ihe horror of, and therefore the reaction against,  barbarism.
It familiarises the mind (by an
illusion) with the idea of an insoluble problem. I have met plenty of
men who thought the trenches in
front of Noyon, having been filled
vith opposing forces for two and a
half years, would be so filled in the
end.
It gives time for old bad habits in
government and social" organization,
which has bowed to the blast in 1914
and 1915, lo raise their heads again.
It adds strength to reiterated
asset tions of those germano-phils
who foster even among us a mood
of "stalemate" and of "terms." It
exhausts   materially   and  morally.
It does al these things. Bui���far
more important���it increases Ihe desire of the enemy to destroy a
civilization which he 'cannot attain
and increases his practice in the
means of destruction. Thcrefoic it
compels that ciiilization with every
increasing month lo determine more
and more upon the absolute elimination of such a menace.
Those who saicl in 1914 that the
war was a matter ol" life and death
were accused by many of rhetorical
exaggeration. Today, and for this
country especially, under the menace
by sea, the formula is patently true.
The enemy has, during the pro-
gross of the war gradually proceeded
step by step to break, one after the
other, a series of conventions explicit
;nd implicit, which hacl hithertj
limited the action of the belligerents
by s*:a and by land. He has not
reached the.limit of this process.
Either these novel outrages (or at
any rate some of them) will be
allowed to form precedents or they
will not. Whether they will form
precedents or no depends, not upon
written conventions or the verbal
i romises from governments, bull
ipon a state of mind in Europe.
That* state of mind will be chiefly
produced by the-character and-completeness of the victory���which in its
turn will very largely depend upon
domestic opinion within the entente
countries during these few last
months which are at hand.
That is the capital truth which we
must bear in mind/especially here at
home.���. Hilairc Belloc, in Land and
Water.
ill
"So you  didn't get    that    political
plum  from  your congressman?"
"No���but he sent me some seeds."
g&m
m ;���������-A ���������**,* v- 1?"'    Vl  im*. juj ���������1*������ f-jf ��������� Stmurt*  ���������^^-itisoi-ilSiW  ���������.j'> *';J--"f ',  i       '  THE      GSLZETTE.     EEDLEY,      B.     C,  11  .f   f/  t  '".  *'���������' i  .���������A  ������������������ t  ���������f  if  I  ^ ���������  /r"  AID  MARJORY  ���������  BY ���������  L. G. TVIOBERLY  WARD. LOCK A. CO., LIMITED  I.cndon, Mclljoiirnr, nad Torout*  %=  y  (C oininuccl.J |  "Poor soul!" he thought, ' "poor  houl* She has such a look of heartbreak on Iter face; and she is as badly hurt as she can be. 11 is a question whether J can even get her safc-  1}' Into  shelter."  As these, thoughts flashed through  the doctor's mind, the guard hurried  up to the doctor's side.  "There's help coining from White-  bun-*, sir," he said. "They will send  carriages to lake the injured back to  the   cottage hospital  there."  "This lady is far too bad to be  driven any distance," Thornton answered. "We cannot let her die out  her in the open, and the rain is coming down now in torrents. We must  get her under a roof. But it is impossible to dream of driving her  ' back to Whiteburn, quite, quite impossible. We must take her to the  nearest house wherever it is; nnd  thcrc'is no lime to be lost," he said,  ' his gaze leaving the white face of  the injured woman to look up into  the  guard's  honest  countenance.  "House?" The guard shrugged his  shoulders. "There's no house hereabouts, sir. Wc always reckon this  to be the most desolate bit of our  journey. And why the train left the  rails here, if it had to leave ihem at  all, well " The  man  ended    with  another shrug of the shoulders, ?nd  iu spite of the surrounding horror  Thornton smiled. But the smile  instantly faded.  "This lady is so badly injured that  T sec no chance of saving her," _ he  *,aid quickly. "I must get her into  shelter of some sort at once."  "Then," the guard was beginning,  nben again there swept into the doctor's ..mind the remembrance of the  lone house on tlie hillside, of the  window with its streaming light.  Could he by any means get the injured woman as far as that house?  Its inmates would not, of course, refuse hospitality in such a terrible  emergency as this, but could he by  any possibility get her there alive?  Once more lie .turned to the guard.  "As I was driving aloii,g the lane  just now," he said quickly, "I noticed  a white house standing back from the  road on the dqwns, .in* about^thc most  desolate corner you can imagine. Do  you know the house? Who lives  there?"-  The inan   shook his head.  "I'm a stranger to  these parts,"  ���������crisp to the teeth���������melting in the  mouth���������a delight to the palate���������that's  The kiddies love these plain, wholesome sodas, and so do the grown-ups!  In Packages Only.  Our  GMHAMWAFEBS  help the children build bone  find muscle.  North-West Biscuit Co., Limited  EDMONTON   --   AJLTA. <  W.      N.      U.      U62  ^. .man i. ii**. "T couldn't tell you .iny-  >Ni thing about that or any he use here  ��������� a bouts;' but if 'lisn'i very far wc  could',".maybe, carry ihe lady there.  There's mc and you, and Jem and  Hill," he named tho engine-driver  ..".nd stoker, "wc can soon fix up some:  kind of a stretcher and take her  along���������if it i.**u't far. Whoever lives  in the house would be fflacl enough  .to'help'the poor thing���������wc*--iin be  sure of that, anybody 'ud be glad to  help such a poor, pretty, young iliing  - so pretty, and a widow, too! We'll  soon" get her along to the house you  saw sir, and they arc bound to take  her in right enough. Folks is ahviys  readyr to help other folks in trouble,"  ���������   '���������;.'-, CHAPTER II.  Out of the Night  Leslie Fan ant stood in her studio  contemplating by the light of the: big  lamp beside the fireplace the latest  picture she had painted. A fire burnt  in the grate, for the woman who  siood silently iu tlie great, bare studio liked warmth; it almost seemed a  necessary of life to her, and whilst  she stood gazing at the picture on  the easel, she held out her hands lo  the blaze, and shivered. The uiiid  swept around the house with weird  shriekings and wailinsrs, as if millions  of lost spirits were crying on/- for  pity; the rain whipped against the  window, with a sharp, whistling  sound; and across the space of sky  visible through the uncurtained panes  Leslie could sec the racing clouds. A  smile crossed her face���������a curiously  hard, vtnmirlhful smile, wliich curved  her lips into a sort of sneer.  "I like it belter than sunshine," she  said aloud; then turned from her contemplation of the tempestuous outside- world to look once more with  appraising glances at the painting upon the easel.  A low knock sounded on the door  which opened slowly and the frightened face-of the little servant maid  appeared in the aperture.  "Oh! if you please, miss," she  stammered. "I never 'card auythink  so awful as the wind, it fair frightens  me. I dursen't go to bed.. .Oh!., my  gawd, listen to the wind! It's like  people screamin'."  "Can't you go to bed? Stay up  then," her mistress responded curtly. "For goodness sake don't stand  therewith the door half open. Come  in and sit down and hold your tongue."  . With a terrified glance at her mistress, who was only a degree less  alarming than the storm itself, Minnie slunk into tlie furthest corner of  the studio, where she sat down on  the extreme edge of a chair, looking  the picture of terror, her small scared  face turning first to Miss Farrant,  then to the big' window whose unaccustomed vastness never failed to  have a terrifying effect upon her.  Her mistress paid no more he'ed to  her than if she had not been there,  and for many minutes the silence in  the studio was unbroken, save for  the roaring of the gale, which, every  moment increased in strength. Then,  suddenly, the two silent women inside the studio heard the crunch,  crunch of heavy feet ou the pathway  outside; and at the sound of the slow  tramping Minnie gave utterance to a  little shriek of fear.  "Oh! my gawd, they tramp as it"  they was carrying a coffin," she exclaimed, cowering down in her chair.  "Whatever is it? Oh! 'whatever is  it?" Her mistress looked at her with  a scornful laugh.  "Who do you suppose would be  likely 'to carry coffins up here?" she  saicl mockingly. "People don't carry  promiscuous coffins about the downs.  Do try and stop shaking in that absurd way. Don't be a fool, my good  girl. Go and open the front door."  " dursen't���������oh, lor, miss, I dursen't go nigh the door," Minnie cried  shrinking yet further back against the:  wall. "I don't know whatever I'd  see out there. .1,dursen't." She had  hr.rdly spoken the words when a loud  knock echoed through the house,  echoed with a certain .wcirdncss ar,  if the rooms were strangely empty.  The knock drew another scream from  Minnie's lips- her mistress glanced; at  her and laughed a short, contemptuous laugh, and without speaking a  word walked out of the studio, and  down the stone passage to the front  door. '/This door she rapidly unlocked  and unbolted, flinging it wide open,  to be nearly swept off her feet by the  hurricane of wind that came rioting  into  the  house.  Outside on the pathway stood four  men, bearing between them au improvised ambulance, on which lay  someone wrapped in a dark covering  and Minnie's words about the coffin  rushed unbidden to Leslie's mind.  But before she could speak the foremost of the men said courteously:  "I must apologize for invading you  in this way. But there has_ been a  railway accident in the cutting, and  this lady is so badly injured that I  dare not take her any distance. I remembered seeing your house as I  drove up the lane just now, and I  have ventured to bring tlie poor lady  here and ask whether you can    give  icr shelter?    Yours -seems  lo b; the  only house anywhere  ncai."  "Who arc ycni? Who is she?" The  two questions were rapped out sharply, and Guy Thornton peered through  the gloom to try and discover what  manner of woman she was wlio gave  so strange a reply to his appeal.  "1 urn Doctor Thornton���������Guy  Thornton, of Lous-bury," he answered, "but who the poor thing is I have  no idea only, for heaven's sake let  us in. She is as bad as she can lie.  Will you Ict us carry her into your  house nt once?"  "I seem to have no ��������� alternative,"  Leslie said grimly, though she stood  back from the door to allow rhc four  men to enter with their burden, she  gave Guy the impression that she admitted   them  grudgingly.  "Where is the nearest sofa?" Guy  asked shortly, ignoring the inhospitable reception of the mistress of the  house, and Leslie nodded towards  the studio, where a big couch filled up  one of the wall spaces. Very gently  the four men carried their stretchc*-  into the great room and placed it before the fire, when Thornton drew  the tarpaulin covering from the injured woman and lifted her upon the  couch, where the light of the lamp  fell upon her white face and the  streaming loveliness of her hair.  (To Be Continued.),  His Excuse  Owner���������Here, what are j ou doing?  Don't you know you're not allowed  to  take fish out of this  water?  Angler (three hours without a bite)  ���������I'm not taking them out; I'm feeding them.���������Chicago  Herald.  ���������������>������������������>*..������ ..t..������������  ,.,..������.>���������.>������..���������.....<..  YES! MAGICALLY!  CORNS LIFT OUT ���������  WITH FINGERS  "1 was called out of bed at three  o'clock this morning to subscribe to  a  liberty  loan."  "How's  that?"  "A friend of mine got pinched and  I had to lend bun the money for his.  cash bail." *  "What is the rod of affliction?"  asked  the  Sunday    school    teacher.  "Golden rod," shouted the girl  whose father has hay fever every  August.  All  our    thoughts    arc    original-  cither with ourselves or others.  You sav���������to the drug store man,  "Give me a small bottle of frcezoue."  This _ will cost very little but will  positively remove every lrafel or soft  corn or callus from one's feet.  A few drops of this new ether com  pound   applied   directly   upon   a   ten  der, aching corn relieves the soreness  instantly, and soon the entire corn or  callus, root and all, dries up and can  be lifted off with  the fingers.  This new way to rid one's feet of  corns was introduced by a Cincinnati  man, who says that freczone dries in  a moment, and simply shrivels'tip the  corn or callus without irritating the  surrounding skin.  Don't let father die of infection or  lockjaw from whittling at Iiis corns,  but clip this out and make him try  it.  If your druggist hasn't any free-  zone tell him to order ;i small bottle  from his wholesale drug house for  you.  Canadian Cattle  Going by Opposites  "What is  your  name?"  "Minnie,  mum."  "All right, but we  expect  a maximum amount of work out of you."  Going to law is often a preliminary  to going broke.  Explains  Prohibition of Importation  Into Great'Britain  Minister of Agriculture Prolhero,  replying to the British house of commons to questions put to the government on the subject by PI am a i-  Greenwood, reviewed the circumstances- which led to prohibition of 'im-.-  portation into the United Kingdom'  of cattle from Canada. He continued:  "Strong representations OO this  subject, but" more particularly ' concerning the stigma cast . on Canadian livestock, were made-to me by  the Canadian ministers during their  recent visit here. Canada disputes  the genuineness of the case������ .on  which prohibition was originally  founded, and without doubt" the Dominion has been almost entirely free  from foot aifd mouth disease and  pleuro-pncumonia. Canadian feeling,, therefore, resents the imputation of infection. This-prohibition of  importation cannot, as J am advised  by the chief veterinary officer of the  board of agriculture, be justified on  the ground of health. -Cattle h������ed  and reared in Canada and leaving  that country for the first time by-  direct shipment to a British port  ought not to be excluded under the  Diseased Animal Act of 1896. I cannot say whether, or un'der what conditions, Canadian cattle of ihe kind  indicated might hereafter be pcrmit-  cd to enter this country except foi  slaughter at port. When farmers  here are being asked to reduce theii  livestock, permission is plainly impossible, but "' the prohibition rest*;  largely upon ,the agricultural policy  of the United Kingdom, rather .than  on the risk of disease."   .  "Art vou economizing at yem  house?" '  "No. We're simply eating Ie������������ fo:*  the same money."  Of Every Description  and for every .line-'of business.   Our books- are the Standard of Quality  and used from Coast to Coast.  We Specialize on CARBON COATED or BLACK BACK BOOK&  and what we make are the best to be had in Canada...  Duplicate and Triplicate Separate Carbon  ;; Leaf'Books, in; all sizes  Duplicate  and   Triplicate   Carbon Back  ���������������������������"���������'Books.,- in all sizes  0. IL; Special Triplicate Books, patented  Write us for Samples and Prices before placing your next order*������  see our agent, the proprietor of this paper.  tary  FOR ALL PURPOSES  em  2 Waxed .Bread and Meat Wrappers, plain and printed.   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S Our Machinery and Equipment for Waxing and Printing la the most  2 modem and. complete in Canada, and ensures you first-class gooda ana  ������ prompt service.  e  mm ...  1 Appleford Counter Check Book Co  LIMITED J  Hamilton       -       -       Canada i  ���������*���������  Offices: Toronto, Montreal, Winnipeg, Vaccmiver 1  !uUUIfIimiillllimHfflflIUI!M������JHHflUfllM  N������  <l  {  ei H.',**!-' /*'   -*   -w       ������;    -       '-,,* '  .-.-"���������.      .     .'*"-._** V   -TT".   .*-   *-,'  '-'  .^,'i>''"-"-,-    '    J'.*, ' *   -./��������� "-,.'  -     '  ><.*���������'  *      -' '' - -     /��������� ' '" /      --*_--     ���������*      "v.     -      / ,  " . -    '**   r- V   '"       /.   '" '-   "/  '      '" *   '"  ��������� *      *     -,>>,    ,-*.      . j - ,.   .',.-'���������-.'   '   .- ,-.   :* /*- ���������        - -j   ,   ,.    ,-..    ' _������ -   r    .*     ��������� ** - *    - ,< '"-      . ���������-.���������  , , ' "<   '���������   .  B f. .        ,. ���������*>*���������* '    * ' ;        . -       - . *      ,,   - -   ' ���������      * -*   - <*  '���������''-"...-'��������� .T.-.V-   ** <-*-���������" -.\\';,-;>k>'ii'!,L'~^x\  the    ax:  r ���������' i. 'if   i.'  . ii.i' ...1.  y\.     c.  ' ,  V *V&s  M������K-  Old  Few People  Large doses of pills for  the liver are not as ef-  ficient as small doses.  The big dose purges its  ..way through the system fast,-hut does not  %'cleanse -thoroughly.  The small dose (if" right)  acts gently on the liver,  - and gives it just the slight  help, it needs to do its own  work, and do it well.  Take one pill regularly,  .. until,- you know you are  ,-alirighi.  CARTERS -  JTTLE  1VER  PILLS  S&wfno   bears   'S/'gnetur*  Colorless faces often show  the absence of Iron in the'  blood.  Carter's Iron Pills  will help this condition.  THE LIFTUP  *llk������w- '-'   *' >     ***%  (Patented)  BIAS FILLED CORSETS  Gives   tlie   Support   You   Need   and  Just   Where   You ,i*Teed  It.  AH   tlie   latent���������styles   of   cotbets   to  suit  .iny  figure. -  Tf   yom   dealer   cannot  supply   you,  ^wiite   US    eliicct   foi    catalogue    and  n.e.istuing bl.uilr.3.  Representatives Wanted *  ���������   BIAS  CORSETS LIMITED  37A' Biitain   St., Toronto,   Ont."  Growth and Life of. Animals  , A man grows for twenty years  and lives .fiom 70 to 100'years. A  horse' grow's for 5 years' and lives for  30 years. 'A cow -grows for 4 years  anil lives for 20 years. A lion grows  foi 4 years and lives for 40 years. A  dog grows for J years and lives from  12 to 14 years. A bear grows for 1  year and lives for 8 years. An ass  grows for 5 years and lives for 30  years. A sheep lives Cor 10 year's. -A  fox lives fiom 14 to 16 years. An  eagle lives for ,100 ,ycai,s. Hens and  pigeons live for 10 'to 15 3'cars. Au  tlephant lives for 100 years-. A crocodile lives for 100 yeais.  Immigration Still Steady  A total of 75,395 immigrants were  admitted to Canada during the fiscal  year 1916-17.. Of the number 61.389  come from, the United States, 8,28.^  from Great Britain and 2,935 from  continental Europe. *  The fiscal year ended March 31st,  1917. According to figures issued by  the Commissioner of Immigration at  .Winnipeg, "a total of 15,445 immigrants, including settlers and farm  laborers entered the country from  the United Stales during the four  months.  Records show that they carried $2-  344,439 in,cash.  During the same period 2,216 homestead entries have been made by immigrants.  " Manitoba secured 344 of these, Saskatchewan 720 and Alberta 1,062.  ____________ k  Ask for Minard's and. Take no Other  The Germans and  . The Hohenzollerns  The theory that it is the kais"cr"and  his circle who are to blame for Germany's present madness and that' the  German people arc guiltless has never seemed very reasonable to us.  Any time enough of them really  wanted to get-rid of the Hohenzollerns  they could have  managed It.  But the Hohenzollerns are their  heroes; a "Geimany giving laws to  the world is a truly national aspiration. They like their system; they  arc proud of il; they wish to impose  it upon the world.  The -war will not end through the  overthrow of the imperial form of  government by the German people.  It will end either by a defeat of the  German people or by their victory.  And victory- is still possible to the  Germans unless this country gels into the .game as speedily as possible  with every ounce of available power.  ���������From the New York Sun.  The Terror of Asthma comes like  a thief in the night with its dreadful  A Free Prescription You - Can Have  lulled and Use at Home.  New Tork.���������Dr. Beck, a New York state  eye* specialist, and Dr. Judltins, a Massachusetts lihyblciun, were adked to make a  thorough tett of the popular eye remedy,  Hon Opto. Their reports were most Interesting.   ITere they are:  Dr. Beck reports, "When my attention  trns first called to the wondeiful eye remedy, Bon Opto. I was Inclined to be skeptical. ,1 make ic n rule to test every new  treatment which is brought to my attention.  Having specialized in eye work for the past  twenty years, I believe I am qualltled to  express an intelligent opinion on romcdlog  applicable to the eyes. Since Bon Opto has  created such a sensation throughout the  "United States und Canada, I welcomed the  opportunity to test it. I began to use it in  my practice a llttlo over a year ago and I  am l'rank to pay that the results obtained  throttling,     robbing     its     victim     ofj are such thut f hosltute to tell of my ox  breath.   It  seems tbeyond  the  power  of 'human aid to relieve until one  trial is made of that remarkable preparation, Dr. J.D. Kellogg's Asthma  Remedy. Then relief comes with a  rush. Life becomes worth living, and,  if the remedy" be used persistently,  the disease is pu.t permanently to  rout.  Take no substitute.  sol-  of a  been  To Save Soldiers' Eyes  There  will be fewer blinded  diers  now  that    the    invention  London     eye     specialist     has-  brought into use at" the front.  To' the antishrapnel steel helmet  is fixed a rod from which a veil of  chain-mail hangs. It protects the  eyes and the greater part of the face  fiom bullets and splinters of shell.  "When the veil is down the man can  sec and even shoot.  perlence for fear it will sound incredible.  Some of the results I have accomplished  tvith Bon Opto not only astonished myself  but also other physicians with whom I have  talked nbout it. I hare had many individuals who had worn glasses for years for  far-slghtcdnoss, near-sightedness, astigmatism and other eye weaknesses, tell me they  have dispensed with them through the adoption of the Bon Opto principal. ~Muny eye  troubles can bo traced directly to muscular  contraction and relaxation euid since Bon  Opto method tells how to exercise and develop the eye muscles, it reaches conditions  not possible through other means. I advise  every thoughtful physician to study Bon  Opto principal, give it the same* careful  trlul I havo.and there is no doubt In my  mind they will come to the conclusion I  have, *��������� namely, that the Bon Opto method  opens }he door for tho cure of many eye  troubles which have heretofore been impossible to  cope with.    The treatment is  so  Br* Beck, _T/ae Well Known Eye Specialist.  and Doctor Judkins, The Medical Author,  Publish Astonishing Report on Wonderful  Remedy To Strengthen Eyesight  r      *   Say it Strengthens Eyesight 50% "in One Week's Time in Many Instances  the eyesight more than CO per cent in one  week's time. X luive nlteo used it with surprising effect in case*' of woik slruinoel eyes,  pink c-ye, lniliiKimecl lids, catarrhal con-  Junctlvltes, 'JTnnrtlug, painful, aching, itching eyes, eyes weakened from coltii, smoke*,  sun, dust and wind, watery eyes, blurred  vision, and iu face many other condition.*)  too nurnerout' to describe in this report. A  new and rftaetllng case lias jiibt come under  my observation, which jicldcd to Bon Opto,  is that of a young glil, 12 years old. T\eo  prominent eye speoisilisl-*, after a thorough  examination of the young girl, decided in  orelei'jto save the .slghl of her right oye, the  left eyo must bo removed. Before 'permitting her to be operated on, tho young girl's  father decided to use Bon Opto. In leds  than three days a marked improvement was  noticed. -At the end of a i\eck Ihe inflammation had almost disappeared, and at the  end of six weeks the eye tias faved. .Tust  think what the saving of that eye moans to  this little girl. Another case is* that of a  lady.ninety-throe years old. She came to  me Trith dull vision and extreme inflammation of the lids' and the conjunctiva was almost raw. After two weeks' use of Bon  Opto the lids were absolutely normal nnd  her eyes are as bright as .many a girl of  sixteen."  Dr. *rudklns, Mas-inchiisetts physician,  formerly Chief of Clinic** in tho TJuiou Gen-  oral Hospital, Boston, Mass., nnd formorly  llouse Surgeon nt the New England Eye and  Bar Iuflrniary of Portland, "Maine," and  medical author for many years, reports:  "I have found oculists too prone to operate and opticians too willing to prescribe  glasses whilo neglecting tho simple formulas which form tho basis of that wonderful  home treatment for eyo troubles, Bon Opto.  This, in my opinion, is a remarkablo remedy for the'eure and prevention of many eve  disorders. Its succes*, iu developing and  strengthening tho eyesight will feoou. mak<*  eye glasses old fashioned and the form of  eye baths which the Bon Opto method provides, will make ite. use as common as that,  of the tooth brush. I am thoroughly convinced from my experience -tilth Boa Opto  that It will strengthen tho eyesight at least  60 per cent in ono iieek'3 time iu many instances. Dr. W. H. Devine, director of  medical inspection in tho Boston schools, in  his' report published February 20, 1017,  states that only ll,01G out of 89,175 examined, need to wear glasses now, a markeil  decrease over tho previous report. Bon  Opto is hastening the eyeglassless age in  bespectacled Boston." ^  Victims of eye strain and other eye weaknesses and those who wear glasses v. ill be  glad to know that according to Dr. Beck  nnd Dr. Judkins, theie is real hope and  help for them. Many wliose eyes were failing say they have had their eyes restored  by this remarkable prescription and many  who once wore glasses say they have  thrown them away."\ One man says, after  using it: "I was almost blind. Could not  nee to read nt all. Now I can read everything without my glasses and niy eyes do  not hurt any more. At night they would  pain dreadfully. Now they feel fine all the  time. It was like a mlraclo to me.'.' A lady  who used it says: "The atmosphere seemed  hazy with or without glasses but after using    ���������  _-   this   prescription   for   ID   days   everything  simple in its application that it can be used seems clear. I can read even lino piint  nt home by anyone of average intelligence, without glasses." Another w-ho used it  in my own practice I have aeeu It btrengtheu ,' says j   "I   was   bothered  with   eye*  strain I  DR. JUDKEsS  e.iusccl by oven-* orkcel,' tired eyes which induced lieixe headaches. I huvo worn glanses  for several years', both for distance and  close work and without them I could not  read my own name on an envelope or tho  typewriting on tho machine before me. I  can. do both now and have discarded my  long distance glosses altogether. I can  count tho fluttering leaves on the. trees  across the street now, which for several  years have looked like a dim green blur tome. I cannot ei-juoss my joy, at what It ha������  done for me-v."  ���������'It is believed that thousands who wea**'  glasses can now discard them iu a reason"-  able time* and multitudes more will be abl������  to strengthen their eyes t>o as to bet spared  tho trouble anel oxpenso of ever getting  glasses. Dyo troubles of many descriptions  may be vcmdeil'ully beucAted by the use o*  this prescription nt home. Here is the prescription: Go to any active drug store and  get a bottlo of Bon Opto tablets. Drop ono  Bon Opto tablet in a fourth of a glass of  watcr'nnd leL it dissolve. With this liquid  bathe the eyes two to four limes dally. Vou  bnoulcl notice your eyes elenr up peiccptibly  right from the start and inflammation and  ieclness will cpilckly disappear. If your  ej-es bother you eien a little, it Is your duty  to take steps to a;ivo theniNnow before it is  too late. Many hopelessly blind might b.'ivo  saved their sight if they had cared for their  eyes in time.  NOT1TJ���������Another prominent physician to whom  the above nrilcle y*'i*������ submitted, said: "1'eB. th������  Bon O()to prescription Is tuily n wonderful ey������  lomedy. IU. (.oustltuout Ingredients are well  kuonu to eiuint'ut eve specialists und lAhlely pre-  f.cilbc'1 by them. I have used It Yeiy successfully iu my own practice on patlcnti whose eye������  were strained Uiioush overn'ork or misfit Elaiees.  It Is one o������ tho \cry j*ciy preparations I  Ceel should bo kept ou hand.for regular us������������ iu  almost every f������u*lly." Hon Opto referred to  rboTe. Is not a pntent medicine or % secret  icmeclv. It is an ethical prePBraUoii, the formula belujf printed ou tho package. The manu-  fuctureis Kuarautco It to strengthen eyesiclit  IjO per cent in one week'*! time In many Instances or lefund the money. It Is dispensed  by  all  sood   drucsi*;^   in  tul>  city,  iucludinx  ihe McDcTirucl Drug Co., Qalgary, the \ an-  rouvei nnd Owl Duig Go's., Vancouver,  and  JMcCullough  Drug    Co,  Winnipeg.  CROSS, SICKLY BABIES  Sickly babies���������those who are cross  and fretful; whose little stomach and  bowels arc out of order; who suffer  from constipation, indigestion, colds  'or any other of the minor ills of little ones���������can be promptly cured by  Baby's Own Tablets. Concerning  them Mrs. Jean Paradis, St. Bruno,  Que., writes: "My baby was very ill  and vomited all his food. He was  cross and cried night and day and  nothing helped him till I began using  Baby's Own Tablets. They soon set  him right and now he is a fat, healthy boy." The Tablets are sold by  medicine dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams  Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont.  "Do you think a man ought lo  1'oigivc his enemies?" -*  "Yes," said Senator Sorghum, "but  he- ought to make the score near  enough-even to let the _ enemy do  some forgiving  ou his-side.''      _      ^.  "This punch���������hie���������seems a liiflc  weak."  "Go slow, old man.. You're dipping into the goldfish globe."  . ..... ..... '���������/.:��������� :  asss  )  ,/  '.I  V*  IS Ji SLEEPY TNIXG  CIt Tits the sleeper," whether large or small, light or  heavy. CEvery BANNER SPRING has a GUARANTEED NON-RUSTING ENAMEL FINISH that posi-  lively will not damage bedding. ^Guaranteed for 20  yea-r^and-hackecl by the -"'Alaska" Trade-mark. ������L Your  .dealer has it, or will get it, if you ask for it by name.  The Alaska Bedding Co., Limited  How Kaffirs Smoke  The Kaffirs or natives of South  Africa arc inveterate smokers, but  some of them indulge iu the habit in  a distinctly queer fashion. The "pipe"  is made by thrusting two sticks into  the ground so as to meet at an angle;  when they are withdrawn two tunnels are left behind. A hollow reed  is stuck in one hole, and the tobacco  placed in the other and lighted. Before beginning operations the native  fills his moulh with water, drawing  in the smoke with a gurgling sound  and blowing out the water and smoke  through a second reed. A poor way  of smoking to a white man, but the  Kaffirs  arc  very fond of it.  Indifference of Socialists  It Is In Demand.���������So great is the  demand for Dr. Thomas' Electric  Oil that a large factory is kept, continually busy making and bottling it.  To be in demand shows popular appreciation of this preparation, which  stands at the head of proprietary  compounds as the leading Oil in the  market, and it is generally admitted  that'it is  descning of  the  lead.  ��������� ��������� ^    **       i  One  Consolation  lie���������My life uilhoiil you is ill be a  lonely one. a  Heiress���������-But think how busy you  will have to be.  There may be other corn cures, but  Holloway's Corn Cure stands at the  head of "the list so far as. results are  concerned.  "Means Lasting Peace"  For every penny which wc send to  Europe to fight our battles against  an inhuman foe two will conic home  again in a sweet victory and lasting  peace.���������Philadelphia Public   Ledger.  Minard's      Liniment      Lumberman's  Friend.  iiAPANitti>s. - Makers of Bedsteads and Bedding  jS||j|!p     Calgary WINNIPEG; Regina  "Alu-iku ou au article uir.nu. High Grade Every Particle"    137w  Dead or Alive  A "Jackson Johnson"- had exploded with a deafening roar, and Murphy, wiping his eyes clear of mud  with a respirator, looked around to  sec Clancy, his chum, lying very still.  'Spake to me, /Torrance''' he whisp  crcd.    "Are ye alive or dead?"  "Dead 1" faintly murmured Clancy.  "What a liar the man* is!" solilo-  quizecl Murphy, much relieved.  Then Clancy sat*uj...  ��������� "Ye know I must be dead,   .Murphy," he said ."or it isn't the loikes  of you would be callin' :mc a liar!"  W.      N.      U.      1162  The AiTjcrican* Socialist's indifference to the European struggle puzzles  me. I should have thought that any  man with a single particle of social  justice in his blood v.ould be aflame  with wrath against a system which  has enslaved men, murdered children  and violated women. Is social justice a vital conviction worth fighting!  for and dying for, or is il but a gentle  sentiment and a pleasing vision only,  worth talking about and writing*  about? This seems lo me the qucs-l  tion which is put to Ameiica today,  and I am glad with a devout gladness  that x\mcrica is preparing to show  the world thai she has not lost the  self-sacrificing faith of her faith in  the inalienable right of every .man lo  life, liberty and the puisuit of happiness.���������By Dr.  Lyman Abbott.  Irish at the Front  Look  out   for   things  bear looking into.  that     won't  The most encouraging things ou������  hears about the Iiish cnicstion ��������� in  these times come from the'fighting  front. A friend of mine wrote to me  the other day that if it could only be  referred to a mass meeting of the  Iiish regiments, North and South, he  verily believed il would be settled in  a" few hpurs. From the beginning of  the war till now there has been the  best feeling between Nationalists and  Ulstermen, and the fact that they aie  both Irish is a bond against all-comers. I have heard both Nationalists  and Ulstermen say that if their own  drafts failed them they would far  rather be recruited fiom each othei  than take English recruits. A littlo  of this spirit is wanted in Ireland.���������  Westminster   Gazette.  Sometimes  a blush  is but  a  nine convcnliality.  fenii.  ll|lllIIIUIIU!IHIH!!IIHIIIUI!IIIIIIIIIIigillllHIIIIIIIIIIIHli!IHIIIIIHIIHIIilil!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM  Jaw  e  Real, Live, Western Holiday, with  Stampede  Midway  Aviation Feats  Horse Races  Live Stock Fair  And Premier  Platform  Attractions  . Write, "Wire, or 'Phone  W. M. MacINTYRE,  Managing Director  $25,000.00  In Prizes, Awards, etc., staging the best show that has  ever been offered to the  Western Canadian Public.  S3  Single Fares on all .Railroads   s  Every Accommodation  Properly   Organized  at  Normal  J Prices.  for Price Lists and Particulars, to  W. A.MUNNS,  Secretary.  iTlIE1111111111111iII1111111Mf VI11111111111111SI!191111!1111i11111���������1111111iIf111111111111f131!3111������������������I{If g1f  BQ i ���������*��������� ">"',-"��������� - * ,     V ,'~,  '   J > "-'' :-'- '���������*'--'_ r/jj. '4-'������ ���������_  -*'~V*.-^-. - * ^^tf: V:-^^.^-^ -*  *    j-."'      - -  -   !-.-..       '*���������       _~ - *>" ,J   -    -" , ;���������;���������-'��������� -  -   '" >-j'H'>--_fii*-'-*  ��������� -     ���������' .'.       ���������:*    r  -'-/ --"-*,    .    . *'" ,     -    ,   ,<r*~T;.', -r,'. ���������v'_-'i-.  '"*   -_"    -,       "*���������'._ j        '���������' .'   w )   _ .       ���������     t r 'i     *   -^_-*��������� ���������*"* !,7,Tnc.**i'*T-*  -.      I. .'11-*',"'  1/  r -���������. *3r' - ,a\i ?���������*  THE      GAZETTE,      HEDLEY,      B.      C.  *���������" ,~ s".>  l .-_'-:*{,��������� i  *    7     ���������*. <��������� *  -   >   , ������vv -  ���������I  sm_s__s  "The Big" Stoi  e  j>  General  erchants  can really be no further excuse  for the existence of either the  Liberal or tho Conservative  party as no****.- e-ont-t ifcuteel. There  must be- insii oi ajniily and  backbone in both parlies, but  under the* leadership of Borden  or J.autier are kept in the  baclcL-'rountt.  lays Farewel  To  KEREMEOS, B. C.  The Nickel Plate  BarDer_SliOD  SATISFACTORY, SANITARY  TONSORIAL SFrf?VIG_,  Th_s shop it equipped with  Baths and all tlie latest  Electrical   Appliances.  W.T.BUTLER, - Prop.  ttzeite  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Year       52*00  "   (United States)     . .... -SO  Advertising Rates  ' Measurement, 1- lines to the inch.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  inch, ������1.25 for one insertion, 25 cents foi  eeich subsequent insertion. Over one men,  12 cents per line foi fiist inscition and S  cents per lino for each subsequent inset Hon.  Transients payable in advance.  CJontract Advertisements���������One inch per month  Sl.StB; over 1 inch and up to 1 inches ShOO  per inchpcrmonth. To constant advcitis-eis  taking larger space than four inches, on  application, latos will be gncn of 1 educed  charges, based on sl/e of space and length  .    of time.  Certificate of Improi ements. ..  .   S10.00  (Where moie than one claim appeals  in notice, ������2.50 for each additional  claim.)  Jas. W. Gkier. Publisher.  Hedley, 33. 0.. July 26, 1917.  " He who does me once, shame on him;  He who does me twice, shame on me."  THIS AND THAT.  There are ������������������now four vacancies in the legislature. Three  seats were vacant during ln.-st  session. Is it possible that another session will be held before the writs are issued.  Ihe Citizens of tiiuiilk'aineeit  Electoral Dish-id:  The Dominion (Jovornmcnb  has seen lit to honor me with  an appointment to the Senate  of Canada, and it therefore bo-  comes necessary that 1 relinquish rily seat in the local legislature, a position it has been  my great Junior to liold since  1903,'when. Siniilkanieen riding  was first formed.  During tiio past  twenty-five  years  my   interests  bavo   been  largely    centered . in   Similkameen and  particularly  so since  you chose mc as your representative in   1CJ03.   Tt did   not  require at that time any superior  foresight to  see   that   the   development of this part of  British   Columbia   depended   upon  the opening up of   the country  by goovl roads,trails and hi idges;  in the construction of a through  raihvay line in  the district and  the   provision   oi'  good   school  houses  and   educational   facilities.    From  the  very first year  of my election  I   have  worked  earnestly and, [ am glad to say,  effectively   in   the   interests   of  Siniiikamecn.    Tho satisfactory  development    of    the    district  since   1903   has  also   been duo  largely to the consideration extended  by   the   pa*?t premiers,  Sir liichard   McBride,' K. C. M.  Gr., and W. J. Bowser, K. C, and  to their respective governments,  who granted us  substantial appropriations   for  public   works  and other improvements in our  district.  The construction oi the two  raihvay lines through Similkameen. following many negotiations and unexpected difficulties wliich confronted ir-*, was,  I am happy to say. fully carried  out. The benefits to our district already resulting from  these railways anel the possibilities for the future are well  known to you.  placed iu the hands of the  speaker of the legislature, to  become effective at once. There  is yet much to be done in the  district to hi ing 'set tiers" and  capital here. May my -successor  be one who merits your full  confidence and I trust ho will  receive the same degree of support wliich was granted to me.  Ju parting, 1 can assure you  that though my elutie's at Ottawa will require much of my  attention, yet it will always  give me particular pleasure to  assist Similkameen district in  any way within my power.  J wish to thank you again for  the honor and confidence which  you have accorded me for so  many years.  L." YV.  SUATFOHD.  The  is a brief sum*  The federal government is  goingto appoint a commission to  investigate the O'Connor report  on cold storage plants. Why  not appoint a royal commission  to investigate the truth of the  axioms of Euclid or the multiplication table?  interesting  A COUPLE of very  and instructive addresses were  ������iven in Minert' Union hall  unday evening by Messrs.  Winn and William^. Parker  Williams has become more  genial than when campaigning.  That will not interfere with his  duties as a commissioner, and  he is a worker.  An independent candidate  should be run in overy con-  stituuncy in the civilized portions of Canada, as a protest  against the manipulation of  family necessities by corporations and compiiies, and the  adulteration of goods iu common use. A dozen good men  in the house could accomplish  a great deal. If the farmers of  Canada were alive to their own  interests they could elect at  least fifty members.  That there will be a federal  election tliis year is almost certain. The Liberals in Ontario  have expressed faith in tlie  leadership and patriotism of  Sir. Laurier. The Conservatives in the house have failed  to protest against the dismissal  of Sam Hughes from the position of minister of militia and  the appointment of a parlox  chair tidy in his place  mary of w hat has been elone. 1  have endeavored to do my duty  and it has been a pleasure to  serve you because of the unreserved confidence and friendly  co-operation which has always  been extended to me personally in this district without regard to political animations.  This sincere suppoit of the people has stimulated me to work  hard, and now, when the larger  field in public life is opened, I  accept it with a degree of regret "because of the necessity of  terminating my relationship as  your member of the local legis-  Jatuie, though J trust that the  future will afford mc equal if  not greater opportunities for  serving you. 1 take this opportunity of thanking you all for  the generoub assi.stance and  confidence with which you have  constantly honored me as your  legislative representative.  My     resignation     has    been  Synopsis of Coal Mining Ilcgiilalions  C'OAL mining  '       Manitoba  There  rights of tho Dominion, ii  .SnskaMiowan and --Alberta,  tlio Vukon Territory, the* North-west Territories and in aportion of the I'nivincoof liri-  tish Columbia, i:*uy he loused for a term of  twonty-i>nc years at an minimi rental of SI an  acre. NoL more than ���������i.ol'll acres wi be leased  to one applicant.  Application-fur a lease must lie made by the  applicant in person lo the Agent or Hub-Agent  of the distriet in which Ihe rights applied for  are situated.  In surveyed territory Hie laud must bo described by sections, or legal sub-divisions of  sections, and in unsurVoyod territory the tract  applied for shall bo staked out the applicant  himself. %.. ���������  Kaeh application- must bo accompanied by  fee of $5 which will be refunded if the rights  applied for aro not available, but not other  wise. A royalty shall bo paid on the merchant  able output of tho minoiit the rate of live cents  per ton.  The person operating the mine shall furnish  the Agent with sworn returns accounting for  the full quantity of merchantable mined  and nay the royalty thereon. I" coal mining rights ate not being operated sit returns  should be furnished at, least once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights  only, but the lessee may bo permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may  be' considered necessary for tbe working of the  mine at the rato of S1.0.CO an acre:  For full information application should be  made to tho Secretary ot the Denartuienfc of  the Interior, Ottnwii. or o any Agent or Sub-  Agent of Dominion .Lands.  W. \v. coriY.  Deputy Minister of (lie Interior.  N.B.-Un;nithorii*od publication of this advor-  tisoruont will not be puid for. 17 (ini  Only two members from Ontario'opposed conscription and  these two, Murphy and Proulx,  represent French-Canadian ridings���������Russell and Prescott.  DR, T. F. R.OBINSON  Dentist.  Office with Dr. Lewis, Oroville, Wash.  A.  F. & A. M.  REGULAR monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge No. 13, A. F. & A. M.,  arc held on the second Friday in  oach month in I'raleinity hall.Ifcdlcv. Visiting  brethren aie cordially invited lo attend.  O. 11. SPROULE,  W. M  S. E.  HAMILTON  Secretary  ,"k-/-"y'&  ���������Q\ The Kc_iil.ii*    meetings of  *2"i     Hedley Lodge 1711 aie neld on  ���������"    the  fust and  tliiicl Monday in  e,^^^--^,,^^. every month in the Orange Hall  =Wti&Ss!SQ -La-dee*, meet 2nd and 1 Tueiclays  Visiting bielhern aie coidially invited  W. lonsdatji:, \v. m  IL V. JON ES, Sec I.  Nickel Plate Canip  No.  15662  Modern Woodmen  of America  Meets in Fi.-iteinily Hull LhcThiid  Thin cflny in c-icli nicinlli ,aS p. in.  A.      Alii*:, V. C.      J. Smith, Okuk.  JAMES STEWART  HEDLEY, B. C.  IIQT think of the time the Ford saves a busy farmer in.  \J O X hauling milk to the -cheese factory���������vegetables,  butter, eggs and poultry to:_ market���������fruit to the railway  station. One fruit grower, last season, made fpu^ trips a  day to the railway station, a total of 144 miles, and carried  as high as 72 crates of 11 quarts each on a triy. He couldn't have  made.more than one 36-mile trip a day with a team.  The Ford soon pays for itself in the time it saves the farmer.  With help so scarce, every farmer needs to make use of every  farmer needs to make use of every precious minute of his time.  To him the Ford car is a real necessity. Indeed, some farmers  tell us that it is doubtful if they could carry on their farm work  under present labor conditions if it wasn't for the time the Ford  saves them. -^  No farmer need be without a Ford. In fact, the averoge farmer could afford one if it were double the price. It is as easy to  drive as a horse, three times as fast, and costs less per. mile to  run.    Why not order one today���������?.  i.  VVfr  TOURING  RUNABOUT  $585.00  $565.00  _--*_n_m������������-������^WJWS^iEW*,J������-M-a������_j' >- OK^i^TVa^Ue>^imL>-^-ltfi^rsrrKiviii*^*mtWKmire^

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