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The Hedley Gazette Jun 1, 1916

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S^OLUJIF,- XII.      ' NUMBER  "20.
$2.00," In Advance ') f" ���'"' f":pf H
���HI'eOLE'V, "s.e.
rocks and Watches for Sale.
Mr.' F. -3.,  Gibson  loft   hist
week for the West. "   -,
m% hot otockl
'���OF���       ,       ��
\OOtS and Shoes I
Specially Reduced
lines ��� Stew-art I
[���oceries, Fruits and *-f
���".    *"*��
MPS   K     ���> "   'I'llONn BI.VMObU 591**
X. -NVICSn.KN OAKADA " "r ���   _,
smell Laird* &" Co: Ltd.
. Steel Manufacturers
,   Sheffield, Eng.
s and WaLOhoijae, S17J^1 Bcsatty Sbi out,
��� Vancouver, B. C.
- A. F. & A. M.
REGULAR monthly meetings of
Ilcaley Loupe No. 13, A F. & A M.,
nrc hold on the second  Friflny in
'jonlhin E'ratoimtvhall,Hedley. Visiting
n arc coidi.illy invited to attend.   ' -
W. M*
.   L. O. L.
Tho Retrulni uicctingrs of
Hedley Lodge 1711 arc held on
Uio^flrit and thud "Monday in
c\ or y month in the Orange Hall
I'SajSS? Ladies meet 2nd and LjUondays
1'ig lirethoin aie couliall} invited.
& JlrW.'LON'SDAL'B. W. "M. *"'
"     H. E. "ffANSON, Sco't''
k.  F-V
,'BrItIftll Col
a Land Surveyor     ~~
\"'   ��
Jr.  No" 27
I" 0 Dkavu: 100
-        - *     B.   C __
-���" 5
(star Building       -      -Princeton^
oLflyTQN & flflSKINS
Barnsteis, Solicilois, Etc.
tyrQNEY TO   LOV?v
PENTICTON,        -        B.C.
Idieu Opera House
ft. I. JONES, /Vtanaoer
'large,  commodious  hall for
Bices or other entertainment.
lion |
3 ran
1EDLEY,   British Columbia
.^afces���$i.'5.o a Day and Up
First-Class Accommodation.
3ar Stocked with Best Brands
of Liquor and Cigars
A."-WINKLER,     Proprietor,
All kinds of fresh and
cured meats always on
-hand.    Fresh  Fisli  on
sale   every   Thursday.
,   .'." s-annua-'i^a-?*
4j- EDMOND, Prop,
Zeb Parish was in town on
Sunday from Richter mountai n.
Mi*h. O. DanieU is visiting at
her old home.   Chowcla,  "Wash..
Mr. G. B. Clarke visited Oroville on Friday, returning Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Frith entertained at Bridge on Friday
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Tickoll
Visited .friends in Penticton over
the week end. ���    ,
Mrs. J. A. Brown is visiting
With Mrs. McLean in Iierlley
for a few days. -
Mr. T. W. Coleman was a
business visitor to Princetoii-on
Saturday's train."
K. prBiiown, barrister, Piiuce-
ton, spent the week end with
Mr. and Mrs. Carle.
Geo. Brady and M. Slatary
wore in town last week on business for their linns.
Don't forget the picnic-to bo
hold in the park on Saturday,
June 3rd.    Everypiie welcome.
Mr. Condit returned from* the
coast on Tuesday's train and
reports it very quiet down
* Dr. and Mrs. McEwen wore in
town on Sunday and were the
guests of Mrs*. ��� J. Innis and
Miss Corbett is here visiting
with her brother, S. J. Corbett,
manager of the Canadian Bank
of Cojnmercc,
\[r. D. .1. Innis motored to
Penticton^ou Friday, returning
with a load of passengers on
Saturday ovening.
"/The" Condit Bros, were .in
town for the holiday and returned to the Horn Silver mine
Thiu'sday ovening.
Mr. O. II.. Carle- has again
been appointed forest guard
this year, and made a trip up
to Princeton on Monday.
JVIr. Phillips of the IB, C. Telephone was in town this week
and'placcd a now telephone at
Mrs. E. M. Daly's.
Mr. Bell and sons from Re-
gina ha\o taken up land at
South Keroineob, where they
intend to build and make their
homos for the future-
Mr. D. J. Innis lost a valuable
horse this week. Everything
that was possible was done to
pave the animal, as it was one
of the best horses he had.
Mesdamcs Harrison, Keller
and Gibson attended the district convention at Kelowna of
the W. C. T. U. and returned
homo on Saturday evening.
Mi", and Mrs. Meyer and Mrs.
Charlton of Greenwood were
in town Friday on their way to
Copper mountain. Mr, Meyer
is head accountant for the B, C.
Coppe.i company,
Surveyor's are busy at Sout h
Keremeos, surveying out. more
lots for the Simitkanieen Ifruit
Land Co. The company are
certainly doing well with their
laud  and  will  soon   have  the
and  had  delayed   them " three
" Among   those  registered    at
the Hotel Keremeos during the
week  were:   Mr.   and  Mrs.   J.
Berry,  Nighthawk;   Mr.  M.   B.
Ewart  ami   wife,   Mr.   Wagen-
haus-er-aiid wife, Penticton; Mrsl
Swanson, Min. McLeod, Mr. and
Mrs. N. Brown. Princeton; Mrs.
Jackson, Mrs. Burr, Hedley; H.
A.   Ferguson.   Miss    (Jminnow,
Peachland:   F.   Monroe,   J.   McDougall, FairvieAv; II". Manning,
Spokane^;   Miss.   Bartell.   Portland. Ore,; G.  Bartell and wife,
Oroville, Wash,; D. German ancl
family,   Osoyoos;   Zeb   Parish,
Albert Siwak; Chopaka: E. Condit, F. Condit,   C.   Condit, Horn
Silver' mine;   Mr.   Hardy   and
family, Melville, Sask.
The Victoria Day sports held
at  tho  Center  this  year were
favored by bettor woathor than
usual,   which   added    considerably to the pleasure of the large
crowd that, gathere.d   for   the
day.    Owing   to  the  delay   of
the Oroville team's   arrival, tlie
baseball  game,  which  "was xto
have taken place  in  the morn-
jug, had to be played in the  afternoon, so that the game took
the  f oi in  of a double header,
with seven  innings   played in
each    game.       Princeton   first
played and defeated -Oroville 5
to 2,  and afterwards  put the
local team to the bad by a score
of 6 to 2.    In this game Princeton played  their  new   pitcher,
Russell, who was too much for
tlie Keremeos batters, who had
very  little  practice  before, the
game.    This   game,  while   not
even in the   score, was   a   good
one fro or the spectators   point
of view, and showed   that with
some practice, which   the locals
badly needed, some  interesting
games may be expected through
the'season. /"During   the gamos
���some  of  the  horse  races were
pulled off.  and  in   Hie evening
the   Uunstake   race   was-run.
After  dark   (and   lor   a   little
while  the  darkness was omin-
aus) a  dance   was hold and the
music rendered by the Oroville
"orchestra  of   five   pieces,   was
quite the best over  heard  at a
dance at this  place, and it was
only by the daylight 'butting in
too   strong   in  tho  "wee   Mna'
hours" that   the  dancers   could
be   induced   to   stop.    A   very
la rye crowd attended the dance.
Miss B. Richter of  Keremeos
was a visitor Monday.
> W. T. Butler made a business
visit to Princeton Tuesday.
John ICdmond is improving
nicely from his recent accident.
S. P. French of Vernon is
visiting 'his' sons, F. 'II. and G.
Mrs. Man or y of Similkameen
was visiting friends in Hedley
this week.
Dune Woods is working on
his properties near tho Nickel
Plato group.
Mr. and Mrs. G. E. McClure
visited'Oroville Saturday, returning Tuesday.
The Hedley band  will hold a
dance in the   opera house, Friday, 10th June.
,   O. _II:  Carle,  fire warden  of
Keremeos,     was      transacting
o ���**
business in town Tuesday.
A number of _> oung people
auboc(cT-fi*oui Keremeos Monday
night- to attend the farewell
dance to Homer McLean.
That 'pleasant zephyr, Billy
Garrison, blew in from Princeton last Saturday afternoon and.
returned in tho evening. '
" Jas..Brass went over to Cascade Thursday to purchase lumber for the ,season's work o"f
Boen and Brass, contractors.
T. Peterson, who has been
employed at the Nickel Plate
mine for some time, leaves today for his old home in Sweden.
\Harry Prince,_ the junk and
hide man from Oroville, was
collecting odds and ends around
Hedley Saturday  and  Monday.
Mis. Charles Jonnson and
family of Phoenix ariived in
toiv.i ""last -week and will
occupy one of lhe Butler resi-
liev. J. Knox Wright wishes
to express his thanks to J. K.
Fraser  for  the  use"*of the Star
Monday evening  a   farewell
dance was given   in   the  opera
house to Homer McLean of tho
103rd   battalion.      "During   the
evening a gold wrist watch was
presented to Pte. McLean, C. P.
Dalton of the  Bank of B. N. A.
made  the  presentation  speech
on behalf of the  citizens.    Mrs.
J.   II.   EI.  Brown of Keremeos
favored   those   present  with   a
vocal solo, and the Misses Smith
with    an    instrumental   selection.    The   Hedley   baud   furnished the music for the dance.
Pte McLean left Tuesday morning for Victoria.
.���J    ���. '
' i'   -,
-   .,"-'~5"fl
.    '   CSV   '   r
-*���' -"-���ii
(. i"' i
most of it "disposed of.
Mr. Hardy and family arrived
in town on Friday and are
guests of the Hotel Kerernoos.
Mr. ��� Hardy has bought land
.from the Similkameen Fruit
Land company and is waiting
for his car of 'household effects
to arrive -
Mr. and Mrs. Meyer and MiC
Charlton returned from Copper mountain Monday and
stilted   that, owing   to  tho   big
Wives, Stay at Home.
Mainly on the ground that
their piosouce tends to hamper
efficiency in Canadian forces in
England and France, the agents-
general in London of the provinces of Canada ha**, o passed a
resolution calling upon the provincial governments to t xke
prompt steps to discourage officers and soluiers' wives from
going to England until the end
of the war. There are said to
be more than three thousand
wives of officers and mon of the
Canadian forces now in the
United 'Kingdom, and it is understood this number is to be
increased during the next, two
or three months at the rate of
a thousand a week. " It- is far
better,"- said one agents-general,
"for" the wives to remain in
Canada- with friends than to
come here on an oil chance of
seeing their husbands and then
spending several months among
W. H. Armstrong,- of Arm-,
strong .& Morrison, Vancouver,
who spends tlie summers at
Kereineo1"*, passed.through Hed-
thcatei free of charge for the
lecture Zvlondav evening.
BroacLway, New Yoik, has
nothing over the road to the
station now. Foreman Rose
Jias done some much needed
woi k on this thoroughfare.
The closing exorcises for the
season will be held next Sunday at the Union Sunday school.
Tlie children are requested to
be in attendance at 2, sharp.
M. J. Mehei (Yorkie) writes
G. P. Jones that he is in good
lighting form.    If there  wasn't
O "W
fighting there he wouldn't appreciate it. We all know
Yorkie will do his duty.
Dr. J. Knox NY right delivered
a lecture in tho Star theatre
Monday evening on " Japan,
Siberia and Manchuria,"to a fair
audience, The lecture was appreciated by all.
W. English of Kaslo was here
last- Saturday on. a horse-purchasing mission. He was accompanied by his brother-in-
law, W. Garrison of Princeton,
and .secured a "carload for shipment to the Sloean.
Water, water everywhere and
not a drop in the house, is a
thing of the past. The con-'
nocting link that made every
householder happy was finished
Monday. Ib took a. long time
to do the work: but then Rome
was not built in a day.
Monday evening the -members of the L..O. L. gave a farewell to Nick Piekard, who intends joining the Pioneer corps.
Britasmia arid Her Boys.
The following poem was sent
the Gazette by W. Thomson, V.
S., of Keremeos. The author
is Captain T. J. MacGenn, retired U. S. soldier, and the poem
"Dedicated to Field Marshal
Earl Herbert Horatio' Kitchener, Britannia's  Greatest Son':"
Hei mustering1 pipes are blowing-
Ancl her pennants float the breeze,
And Britannia's sons are coming-
From fai lands acioss the seas:
New Zealand and Australia
Have sent their gallant sons,
And itom Canada go heioes
That will die beside the guns.
India sont the Gouikhas,
And the Sikhs and Sepo3s.
Mo distance bieaks the ties of blood���
Bul.uinia and her boys 1
In Emei aid Isle Excelsion,
Bntannia's Western shield.
The bugle calls to aims
A iace thai never yields.
The Noith and South united
Maich foiwaid to the test.
The giand old Celtic nation
Sends hei boldest and hei best;
The Irish nevei faltci
In giim battle's dieadful noise.
No distance bleaks the tics of blood���
Bi.tannia and her sons !
The sons of Caledonia
Have hcciid Bi itanma's^Ccill.
Fiom the Lowlf-nds to the Highlands
The) aie going one aud all.
The bagpipe tin ills tlie mountains,
The village and the glen, -
And 'he kilts and plaids f��rc waving-
On sluidy Highland men;
Tho Camei ons and the Campbells,
The "UacDonalds and Rob Rojs.
Xo distance bieaks the tics ot blood���
Bi itannia and her boys !
In Wales lhe ancient Britons
Aie aiming foi   the tiaj-,
AncLio the " Men of Ilailoch '
Thej match in giand anaj.
Glendowei is then war cry
And hbeiU or tloath,
-For Rome and all her powei
Ne er ""iibdued their mother earth.
Fiom Britannia Wales won't se\ci
Until giim death destiovs.
No distance bieaks the ties  of blood���
Bi itannia and her bo} s '
The miibtui ungs through England,
Drums beat and tiumpals blow ,
And the grand old Saxons lata the field
To meet lhi> Teuton foe.
Resplendent and united
She uses in her might,
And With all hei sons aiound he-
She will fall 01 win lhe ffght.
The empiie is united
In hei sonows and hot joys.
No   distance bieaks the ties of blood
Bulannia and hei bo\ s !
that   were   able  a'ttended   the r. "     ���   "--"���*'
funeral    of   Vans, '��� which, * ~o��\\\
course,   was   a   military*   one. ���*"
Military funerals  certainly are '< \
impressive.   The  Dead March,
which is so  mournfully; pretty," -
would stir the heart of a wooden'( \
man.   We have a nice stone for , -
Vans'   grave  awaiting permission of the cemetery officer for
its erection.    On it is inscribed    <���
Vans' full name, age, 54th Battalion,  and a   maple   leaf,   all-
done   in   hammered   lead.     It
looks line.    I am hoping  to  be
able to go out to Borden rwhen--
ever we get the stone erected. '
We are kept very busy now-   ;
learning the gentle-."art of'kill-   v
ing, and the bayonet plays J;b.e   _
chief part.   We also get extend-      ,
ed   order   trench  work, - night -
marches   and    physical *" "jerks,"
which  keep  us   going ,, fromf 8,"
a.m.   till  12 noqnf"fand-*.from 2     <
p.m. till 5 p.m., thougK7j by-' the..     ,
way, we get the jerks^at,6 a. na.   - -
before breakfast. ' ^ *Sst's-'���~   ,     -,  "
I expect'the battalio!&<will go-*/--
over-   to , ^France^ah'ou.t^/'tbie J
end of June.  .From^llacc6un*ts; '-.��:
there will be some^hot-'fighting*;*^ -"*
about that timcr-iYou-wilLpos-T."-
sibly   notice   a   change ih^ the,>(;
mode of fightmg.tr&^^;?' S'- :'"-\ "vt
I believe the Germahs'.-are'at^  ,-
last beginning tb"^realizerfthatv ^.*    -
they are licked, bui'still'I^thinls;*'
they will fight to the'ia'st 1,gasp:'-H<i(   ,/ 'yjM
You will have notice'd^tha*";'" we*"'/'^ ^ :o*W
mans, for they put'.'great-^faith' ^'^'J-(''r^&^
in them.-   We haveshad no^raids"^ - ^Vv3^
in this part of; thejsou'ntry* b^
in   other   parts -of Ulii'United'r ^CfpfiM
Kingdom    raids���were: .-'bems*'*:- ���"���''���<��� *���*'&���?
pulled   off quite /
don't   think   there^
many in the future.V-
I have'been twice selected for
drafts, but for  some "reason or-
i     ���*-���--��� w *- f   v      *     ���*���_____��**,*���-* i- 3,��. ���*,"��w,,�� ^       s _
another ,they, have ^beeh^cafi-^v ^-'s^'il
celled, which is agciqd tmiijigfprs-j?-��,i^ig��&
I   would   rather- rgo" ^vithifiKef^''-^^M
r-j. ^ J.
1   <      >     41
ley ���������.Tuesday, en route to the W. Lonsdale, W. M., on behalf
coast. Mr. Armstrong controls j fff the nienibcrs, presented Mr.
theiiiajorityofthestockof tho;pick.ml   with   .,  pm.se  anc| ex.
Middlesbt.ro collieries at Mer-; m.cssoil tho hope that hef might
ritt,   and   although-    theres   a l ��
wind on Saturday  a large tree ', gi���7i*ip""in  pi-oductlou   from 'the ���l>" *V<wd to veturn to them.  A
had. blown across  the road bo-1 mines   there's no   falling'off in lunch was served in the hall af-
battalion _ _ ^__
As you probably knoAV-Franlc^ --'
Dollemore and YoikYe'are^both-,'. -,.   ' ^-S}"
at the front in one of"" the' tuia-.""*; ]-    .-^"H ^ "^
neling   companies.*" ' We" have c
not heard from either of them
for a long time, but I- know the
mining sections  in  France are
working at high pressure  now.',
I don't think our fellows.would;1
have much   time   for-writing. ~
Just   now   we   are   all taking
leave   when   our   turn" * comes
around. *��� -f* \ ~\  -
Rod MacDougall is away at'
the present time in London.' -1
am expecting to go tliere on
the 20th along with Windy Bilk
Bill has been up with me on two
occasions, and we always hate-'
to come back. My -parents live
in London and they are always -
pleased to have us spend the
week end with them. London
is some town compared with
Hedley, but I think one would
soon tirs of it, would always be
thinking of the mountains of
British Columbia, and I suppose
of the nice people we have left
W.e get a Hedley Gazette here
now ancl again so we are able
to keep in touch with 'Similkameen doings. I don't think any
of the Hedley ladies can claim -
to know ine personally, but 1
am interested in all the Hedley
items which appear in the
paper, and lots of names of
persons are familiar to me and
of course I know the residents
of the mine a little better.
Gping to quit now. It will
soon be "Come to the cook
house door, boys!" and that is a
parade no good soldier is late
for, so good bye.
Arthur P. Mautin.
���tween   Princeton   tmd   Hedley  his avoirdupois.
tor the lodge was closed.
Thanks to Ladies.
The ladies of the Patriotic
Guild received the following
note from Private A. P. Martin,
51th Battalion, '"C" Co., C. E. F.,
Army Postoffice, London, Eng.:
Dear Ladies: Many thanks
for tlie beautiful socks which I
received through Sergt. Jack;
just the articles we need now,
for as the weather improves we
are out a great deal, and the
continual marching plays havoc
with socks. We are having
much better weather now,
though we get a little rain once
in a while. It is rainiugto beat
the band today.
The country around here is
certainly very pretty, I understand it is considered one of the
beauty spots of England.
All the Hedley boys are going
along nicely, though we are now
all scattered into   the   various
branches   that   go to  make a,
battalion.    Of course you  have 1 Bminshott   Camp.   Hampshire,
,        , ���-���     ,.    4   ,     '       ,    ,   T      England, May 9, 1916.
heard ot our hrst  losses,   but 1 �� J     	
-uppose we cannot all expect to I, Denr ,Eclif"r;   wj_"-*��   \, w'*lk   mX
J-1 . ���      .        TX   ,.   L   . 1 knees, knock   together.   How   can   I
eturn.    All   the   Hedley   boys | prevent this? -Walk bowlegged.
���i? ^SMs^xiMiMsMMsih',. i::-t
ritfi^MJlifaii / '"  *   *.  "TJui:F.     GAZETTE,     HEDLEY.     B������     jCT..  -\  Quick Help for Strains and Sprains  Wonderful Relief in One Hour  tiikes    onl  Rare Herb _and Root_ Extracts ij^U BJS'iV JXs'U oases a  in this Liniment Give It  Marvellous Powei  RUB ON NERVILINE  *i rm'll I,,, nMunishcd at tlio rapid  pain relieving ."ii-liou of "Norviliuo."  It-, offet liveno-j-j is duo lo i1=; reniark-  nblo penetrating power��������� il, strilco.-.  deeply, sinks to I lie* very core of 111"  lioulilc  brniB  Thousands say no liniment is J mil"  so useful in the' homo. Thi.i muM bo  so, bcc.-iii1*.- Nervilhio is a safe remedy  ���������yon c.-in rub it on oven ;i ehild with  fine results.  J list you keep Xorvilino on lnuul���������  Ci's a panacea for- the aches, pain** anil  slight ills of tho whole foiuily. One  bolilc will keep the doctor'.-! bill sniiill.  find c.-in bo depended on to euro rlu-u-  iiiatiMiii, neuralgia, lumbago, sciatic.i.  I toothache,   pleurisy.   s.train=;  or  .-well  Neiviliue  i.- .-troiifrer.__ many   times [ inu.   Wherever there is a pain ml) on  Ni'rvilme;   it   will   ,-iluay-  eui'e.  The largo DOc family size bottle is  tho most c-eojioniic.'il; trial size "J,*ic.  Sold everywhere by dcaleis or direct  from the Catarrh ozone Co., Kingston,  Canada.  stronger, (ban ordmaiy Jiniinents, and  it'.- not grea.'-y. ill-Miidling or disagreeable. I*'very di- p rubs in, bringin:;  r-omlort and ln-.ilmg wherever ap-  pliod.  Vou v. ill seatv-ely believe- how it will  Dardanelles to be  Russia's After War  According to Professor Millukoff, tho  Liberal leader in lhe ."Russian Parliament ((The Uuiria) the A'llics some  time ago settled tnat,--if they were  victorious the control of the Dardanelles would pass out of the hands of  'I'm key into .Russia's.  Speaking in the Duma the profes-  s r said: "The end of March, 3915,  i- a date which is well worthy of re-  ti.pinbrance by the Russian people.  That is ihe date when a definite agreement wus reached between ns and our  Allies regarding the inture of the  Dardanelles."  "Our Tiiissifin ink-rest, in this" war  can be defined very biiofly. We need  an outlet to a free sea. We did not  begin the war for tin's, but without  it wo shall not end it.   ^  And thus will flie* will of I'etor the  (Ireat, lhe foundation of Russian diplomatic policy, conio to tho fulfilmoiil-  of one of  its principal  designs.  ���������fcmer  Bird  Protection  r  xSlkFX"  Most Eminent Medical  KEEP   YOUR .SHOES  NEAT  F. F. DALLEY CO. OF CANAOA. LTD.. HAMILTON, CANADA  Proving it True  The k-iiscr is perfectly right, in  denying that ships ''of all nationalities," have boon sunk by his submar.  fnr-s. Close scrutiny of the list shows  that not one Swiss vessel h,-is been  torpedoed.  ARTS EDUCATION  APPLIED SCIENCE  IuclucliiifJ Miring, Chemical, Civil, Mechanical and l^lectiical Engineering.  .    MEDICINE  '    During the War there will bo continuous  soistons in Medicine.        ��������� '  HOME STUDY"  Tbe Arts Course mny be taken by correspondence, but students desiring to gradu-  ���������'atc must attend one session.  ;SUMMER SCHOOL     geo.y.ckown  JULY AND AUGUST REGISTRAR  YTefiavesiirorn stale-  merits from patients  cured of Fils,EpIleD-  sjf, Falling SlcUne������3  , or Convulsions by a  free sample of Dr.  Roof's remedy. Wo  PAYEXfRESSAGEon  FBEETMAL BOTTLE  ! If you CUT OUT and  RETURN THIS 60 In    Vour letter- Hundreds of testimonials on flic. Siva aie and full panic-Jars.  Dr. F. HARVEY ROD? CO.Dcpt.A14U9 s'*1"N* NenrYorls  Hubby's Advice  W'ilie���������"I think our women's meeting will be a great success. T have  invited several notable women to  speak."  1-iubbie���������"You should invito some  other women to listen, my dear, and.  a few girls to giggle."  Ask for Minard's and take no other.  There are farmers living side by side*  who are miles apart in what the world  calls success.    When you have found  out "the  why'" of it you arc on    the  road to success yourself.  Relieves Asthma at Once. If you  could read the thousands of unsolicited  letters received by the makers from  grateful users you. too. would realize  the remarkable curing powers of Dr.  J. 1). Kollogg's"Asthma Reniedy. All  cases, incipient and chronic, are benefited by" this great family remedy, and  many of them are cured. Why suffer  or experiment with worthless preparations when the genuine Kellogg's can  be purchased everywhere.  Dr. Eberle and Dr. Brailhwaile as  well as Dr. Simon ���������all distinguished  authors���������agree that whatever may be  the disease, the urine seldom fails in  furnishing us with a clue to the principles upon which ifc is to be  treated,  and accurate knowledge concerning the  nature of disease can thus be obtained.  If backache, scalding urine or frequent  urination bother or distress you, or if  uric acid in the blood lias caused rheumatism, gout or sciatica or you suspect  kidney.or bladder trouble just write Dr.-  Pierce at the Surgical Institute, Buffalo,  Int.Y." send a sample of urine and "describe symptoms.    You will receive free  .medical advice after Dr.Pierce's chemist  has examined the urine ���������this will be  carefully done without charge, and you  will be under no obligation,   Dr. Pierce -  during many years of experimentation  has discovered a new remedy which he  rands' is thirty-seven times more powerful than lithia in removing uric acid  from the system.   If you are suffering  from backache or the pains of rheumatism, go to your best druggist and ask  for a 50-cent box of "Amtrie" put up  by Dr. Pierce.     Dr. Pierce's Favorite  Prescription for weak women and Dr.  Pierce's Golden "Medical Discovery for  the blood have been favorably known  for the.past forty years and more.   They  are standard remedies to-dav���������as well  as Doctor Pierce's Pleasant Pellets for  the liver and bowels.   You can get a  large trial package for 10c. of any one  of these remedies by writing Dr. Pierce.  Canadian  Organization     Doing    Good  Work in the Schools.  The Canadian Society for the Protection of Birds,"founded about a year  and a half ago, is" actively engaged  in the promotion of bird protection  throughout Canada. While national  interest is naturally concentrated on  patriotic^endeavor ' along other' lines,  much lias been done through lectures,  addresses and social meetings to enlist  public sympathy on behalf of the  society's work. 'Thousands of copies  of a very valuable leport. "The Value  of Uirds to Man," by .lames Buck-  land, arc being distributed; also  posters warning fho public of the. penalty attached to the destruction of  insectivorous and other birds.  A further important, feature of the  movement is the manufacture of nesting boxes. Through the efforts of Mr.  .1. A. Harvey, a well known Toronto  architect. ' Berlopsch -boxes of solid  timber, hollowed out. which when im- i  ported cost three dollars each, have  been made for the society at a cost  of fifty-five cents each.  Local hrniichos of the association  will be formed in any part of the  Dominion, special attention'being given to arousing the interest of school  children.  EXOELSSOR  INSURANCE  COMPANY  An  Exclusively   Canadian   Company  Assets Over  Four   Million  Dollars  An Excelsior Policy is a Money SaTer.  Get One To-day.  ������*  'S  arc  Three generations of Canadian  housewives have used "Silver  Gloss" for all their home laundry-  work. They know that "Silver  Gloss" always .gives the best  results.   At your grocer's.  THE   CANADA   STARCH  CO. LIMITED  Montreal. Cardinal, Brantford, Fort William.  Makers of "Crown Jlmml" and "Lily While"  Corn S<jriu>s,  und. Jienson'3 Corn StarOu  234  Strongly Recommends  Baby's Own Tablets  Mrs. Alonzo Tower, Johnson's Mills,  N. B.. wi-ites: "I can strongly recommend Baby's Own Tablets to all mothers whose little ones aro suffering  from constipation as ] have proved  them an excellent medicine for this  trouble." Baby's Own Tablets not  only cure constipation, bui they make  teething- easy; break up colds, expel  worms' and regulate tho stomach and  bowels. They are sold by medicine  dealers or by mail at 25 cents a box  from the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Out.  Decoration  Instead of Vaccination  It is alleged that not long ago .the  French military authorities expressed  a desire to award a decoration to  thirty British non-coms., and privates  for bravery on the .field. When tho  detachment of heroes- paraded beforo  General Joffre, he was somewhat surprised to note that it numbered thirty-  tive. However; he was too polite to  raise any objection, and the ceremony  proceeded.       .        - '  The fact was afterwards brought  out���������though not so far communicated  to the French .military authorities���������  that our own War Office had inadvertently' sent forward, instea'd' of the  men to be decorated,'a batch that had  been scheduled.Jor vaccination.  Aeroplane Building  The replenishment of aeroplanes in  ���������'ranee   constitutes   an   important  in-  A Soft Snap  "What do you do?" asked the man  of another in'the smoking car.  "I work for this railroad," replied  the other.  "What is your job���������do you sell  papers?" asked the man. with a grin  Morocco has resinned the cultivation  of cotton after a lapio of more than  40 years.  Minard's   Liniment   used   by   Physicians.  India has become one of tho world's  greatest consumers  of aluminum.  Carried Safely Through Change  of Life by Lydia E. Puikham'������  VegetableCompound.  Nashville,Tenn.���������"When I "was going  through tho Change of Life I had a tu-  ���������\rnor as large as a  child's head.     The  doctor said it was  three years coming  and gavo me medicine for it until   I  was   called   away  from   the   city for  some time.    Of  ..     course I  could not  s#$t S������ to him then, so  ' j|?PK^!my sister-in-law told  ?*L__f__f]mo t_ha{- jjhe thought  Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com  pound would cure it. ������������������' lt_helped both  the Change of Life and the tumor and  when I got home I did not need Qie doctor.  I took the Pinkham remedies until tho  .tumorwas gone, the doctor said, and I  have not felt it since.    I'tell everyone  V how-J. was cured.   If this letter will  help others you aro welcome to use it.''  ���������Mrs. E. H. Bean, 525 Joseph Avenue,  Nashville, Tenn.  Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-  . pound, a pure remedy containing the  extractive properties of good old fashioned roots and herbs, meets the needs  of woman's system at this critical period  of her life.    Try it  If there is any symptom in yoiir  case wliich puzzles you, write to  the "Lydia E. Pinkliam Medicine  Co., JLynn, Mass.  How's This?  We offer One Hundred Dollars R-j-  ward for any case of Catarrh that  cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh  Cure.  Hall's Catarrh Cure has been taken by catarrh sufferers for the past  thirty-five years, and has become  known as the most reliable remedy for  Catarrh. Hall's "Catarrh Care acts  through the Blood on the Mucous surfaces, expelling the Poison from the  Blood ancl healing the diseased portions.  After you have taken Hall's Catarrh  Cure for a short time you will see a  great improvemeat in your general  health. Start taking Hall's Catarrh  , Core at once and. get rid of catarrh.  Send for testimonials, free.  P. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio.  Sold by all Druggists,  75c.  Wi    N.    U.    1103  Soap   is   v. neap  Though nearly everything consumed  or worn by the human family has  advanced tremendously in price as a  result" of conditions arising directly  or indirectly from the European war,  it costs no more to ju-cp clean than  it ever did, for soap is one of the  few articles depending upon chemical  processes for its manufacture that has  not advanced in price. Aside from a  slight increase in some of the imported toilet soaps, clue largely to the increased cost of transportation, soap is?  just about where it was before the war.  'All of the war materials used in  soap making are tremendously high,  but soap makers have been making  sufficient ptofit from the sale of "glycerine to offset any losses on soap.  Glycerin he'Iore the war was a byproduct of soap. Now it may truthfully be said that soap is a by-product,  of glycerine .  Glycerine, has been made in such  large quantities for conversion into  nitro-glycerine to fill war orders and  for other technical purposes that the  soap makers have been producing  more soap lye than is needed even in  a civilized, soap-using nation. Hence  soap is as cheap as ever.���������From  Weekly Drug Market.  British   Snipers   Now  Successful  A .soldier at the front, writes:  "Sniping is, now  an  important and  highly   specialized   branch,   of   British  trench   .warfare.     The   Germans     no  longer   hold     supremacy ��������� which   undoubtedly was theirs at the beginning  of the campaign.    Mail for man, Brit-,  ish  sharpshooters  have~shown: themselves to be.as fine shots as the Jaeg-  ci\--,  while excelling  them in daring,  ingenuity, and perseverance,.-'arid':'the  steady growth of these bands of..pick-,  ed marksmen has- had a marked' effect on the'attitude of. the enemy. No  longer do they stroll  about carelessly  behind    their  lines,   or' show    themselves   in   Apparently, safe   spots    as  working parties in tho belief that the  British     riflemen/   could    not ���������harm-  thom.  Doctor Pierce's Pellets are unequaled  as a Liver Pill. One tiny, Sugar-coaled  Pellet a Dose. Cure Sick Headache;  Bilious Headache-, Dizziness, Constipation, Indigestion, Bilious Attacks, and  all derangements of the Liver, Stomacii  and Bowels.  Britain's Last Line  Germans may shout with joy today,  but the hour will come when the hideous cries of delight over murder will  give place to other quite different,  manifestations. We possess, and shall  continue to posset,.-,, an element of defence in the "ditch" which surrounds  us. Germany has no such protection.  She is. the country which offers the  easie&t target for aircraft. That consideration will, in its reason, be forced  on the deluded Germans who are now-  being spoon-led with, stories of-the  achievements of their airships which  would do credit to their distinguished  fellow-countryman, Baron Munchausen.���������London Telegraph.  A  Natural  Impulse  Our grim business is to sec that all  forms of frightfulnofas arc defeated,  and to trust to our own right hands  and to no party or influence in Germany to accomplish that object. \Ve  cannot pretend to bo surprised that  some peopic arc saying in their wrath  that never again will they trade or  intercourse with a nation Which not  only permits its " leaders to commit  these atrocities, and not only approves of them passively, but openly  and angrily demands that there shall  be more ancl more of them. That, is  a very -natural impulse, and if at the  end of this war we saw no sign of repentance and no moanse of securing  the world againstMhc repetition of  these crimes, we. should certainly be  of opinion that there was no remedy  but a complete boycott of the offender,  be ihe economic cost what it might.  But, do not let us confuse this with  the demand for n tariff which shall  merely penalize Germany. If you say  that a man is a murderer who must  be cut off from intercourse .with his  fellow-men you make yourself ridiculous by saying that Im may keep a  small shop but not i\ big one.���������Westminster -Gazette.  What Paint Does -  faint preserves wood. It fills cracks  in the weather boarding, and actually  makes the liguse wanner in winter.  The sun has a bad effect on a building that is unpainted. Tlie siding soon  cracks, thus letting the rain soak in,  which soon causes decay to start. If  painted, the oil in the paint keeps tho  siding rom drying out. Paint, should  be thoroughly mixed before il is put,  on a building. If put on too thick it  does not spread evenly, making a  clumsy job.  dustry. "Women who take part in their [-at the other passengers,  erection arc,declared to be the deftest      "No,  not exactly," replied  tho sec-  "You know the man who  THE WORLD'S  BEST POLISH  ���������Weed's Efcespltf^j  The 'Orcat- English' Iicvicdl  Tones ar.d invigorates 'tho whorj  ccrvoup system, makes new Bloctt  in   old  Veins,   Cures  Ncrvovh  hands at the intricate parts. The  wings require especially delicate handling. Tho ribs.,bracing, and "covering  arc all done by' women under expert  supervision.  The French aeroplane engines arc  said to be the most portable of any  in the world. Hundreds aro required  to meet new demands, as. while mar-  ullousty complete and effective, they  scon wear out.'  Venezuela j's coining to the fore "as  an importer of automobiles Since the  middle of 1914, when the war started,  the United Stales practically has had  a monopoly of the trade. The value of  the American cars imported into Venezuela during the iirst six months of  1915 was almost equal to the value of  all such cars imported during the  whoics of 1912.-  ond man  goes alongside tho train and taps, the  wheels with a** hammer to see that  everything's all right.-*, Well, I help  him listen." , "   '  It was just after the banquet, and,  toasts were tho order. "The toast-  master arose to introduce a prominent  elderly speaker, and said:  _ "Gentlemen, you have just been giv-.  ing'your attention to a turkey stuffed  with sage. Now you will .please give  3'our attention to a sage stuffed with  turkey."  "So-you'd like-to be a soldier, would  you. my boy?" <-     ,   -  . "Yes, sir."  "What kind of a' soldier would you  prefer to be?"  "A live one."  for$5.' One will pleace, sis will euro." Solclbyn'J  druggists or "mailed in plain pkg. on Teceipt ti  price. A'rwpnmphTctmeiiled free. THE VUOOIJ  WEDICSNE CO..T0B0NT0. OHT, ^Rraor'7 Wladwrl  . ��������� Canada'A   Rfch   Prize ..  It may safely be said that only th  dominant  power  of .the- great  batt'1  fleet of England has kept the war th*a  far from our very doors.- Canada \vouli  have been a rich prize, and it is nc  at all certain that  the neutrality c;  tho United States would have counted  more than that of  Belgium���������in fac'i  there aro evidences that it has bee,!  as    lightly    regarded.��������� Philadelphia  Bulletin.   - , -..--<���������  Kdith���������Did, you let Jack, kiss <yoi,  before you'were engaged?-."    -" \',lf  Ethel���������Yes; that's 'how we "happO;  to bo engaged���������papa -caine along.*-  A Boon for tho Bilious.���������The liver-  is a very sensitive organ and easily  deranged. When thi.s occurs there is  undue secretion of bile and,the acrid  liquid flows into the stomach and  sours it.. It is a most .distressing ail-  ment, and many are prone to it. ��������� In  this condition a" man finds the best  remedy in Parmelee's Vegetable Pills,  which".are: warranted to speedily .cor--  rect the disorder. ..There is no .'better  medicine in the entire 'list'of pill  preparations.       '  ..     '  ' ���������  Were is the Nerve Food I know that will help you.'  Failure to get the good  food you eat.  It is not what you eat, but .what you eat, digest and a/bsorb, that counts  in keeping up the health and vigor of the human body. If you are not getting the benefit of the food you eat you should suspect the" nervous system,  for the nerves control the flow of the gastric juices of the stomach and tho  other cheniical fluids of the digestive system which effect the digestion of  starches, fats,^etc. ��������� -,/:���������--'[���������; ���������:-_.;:'������������������.-���������  Especially at this season of the yeai* digestion lags, appetite fails, you do not get  the good of the food you eat and vitality is consequently lowered. You feel the effects  in loss of energy and ambition, feelings of fatigue come over you and you lack in. courage  and good cheer. ,  Eating more will not help you, for you must- have nourishment in an easily assimilated condition so that it may he taken up by the blood stream without effort.������������������'-'���������'In short,  ���������you need such assistance as is best afforded by Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.  By using this food cure you enrich the blood and supply nourishment "directly to  the starved nervous system. The nerves which control the process of digestion are invigorated, digestion is'improved, appetite sharpened, and gradually you are restored to  health and vigor.  This i3 Nature-s way. Dr. Chase's Nervo Food supplies the elements and the processes of Nature convert these elements into new, rich blood and new nerve force. You  cannot fail to be benefited by such treatment, and the results obtained are lasting.  50 cents a boy, 6 for S*������*3.501 aJl dealers, or Edmans'on, Bates &< Co.,  "Limited, Toronto. Do not be talked into accepting a. substitute.  Imitations disappoint.  . "Don't you hate to hfive'a man tell  'you'..thc sam'e story, twice.-'" "Yes; especially if it's the one that'I told  him."  ��������� A pleasant medicine for children is  Mother Graves'. Worm Exterminator,  arid there is nothing hotter'foi- driving  worms from the system.  "6  Dr. Chase's FjEclpe Boole 1.000 selected recipes, sent free if you naentioia thjs^papaak ���������lj- It  ���������  ���������"*���������    -V  gPWWppill Ji|T.u���������.,J..Jj ���������  THE      OAZEtTE,  HEDLEY,      B.      C.  '     ,7'.      '" $s"V>1%>:,'2M?'    -  LONG-EVADED DESTINY IS  FAST CLOSING IN m GERMANY  TIDE OF BATTLE HAS NOW DEFINITELY TURNED  i With the Close of the Battle of Verdun, a New and Final Stage  _ Of the War is Opening in Which the Enemy is  Confronted With Military Disaster  f     ' '������ '   t.'    London ���������The  Daily  Chronicle cor  respondent in Paris sends the follow-  nng despatch: -_  "Although the German commanders  dare not confess failuic in their Ver-  fdun onlei prise by closing down and  cutting-off the losses, the stress of  public interest heie, now altogeihei  '.relieved of anxiety, is passing to other  fields, wheie events of difteient clini-  "tclor are propaiing  'Now that .'100.000 of the best Gci-  jnnn  soldiers have  been  lost  on  the  ���������lillsides of the jMeusc,  a very grave  (md  daily  aggiavatcd situation faces  he kaiser and  his grand slalf.    The  ido has definitely tinned, Fiom west  i-nd east their long-evaded destroy is  losing in upon them  'At no moment in tho baltlc of Ver-  'un have thev dared to bring thithoi  my unit from before the Brrtish fiont.  Hirer parts of the German front have  icon stripped of all the superfluous  trength, ancl the force in. Russia is  ���������imilarly crippled to feed this adveu-  ure. Since .last September at least  wenty-two divisions 'have been trans-  erred from the east-lo the west front,  :ifteen of thesc-coming from' Russia  llireet, and"-five* or six 03*- way of Ser:  pin* or other indirect ways. ' ���������"  [ "There is thus left in Russia a mere  ''urtahr(of German troops, while Bul-  iaria and Turkey are being gradually  left to shift for themselves.    " x  " 'If .the Germans contemplate a  ireat.offensive by land and sea against  Riga and the Dvina," said General  "herfils, 'they will have to reinforce  heir forty-eight divisions of infantrv.  r"besi?, spread along-a front of- 330  nilesj give .loss than one man per  vard. It is little enough for defence,  '���������'or '.'in attack ten men a yard are  needed on the Hue chosen ' - - - *  T"Where are such reinforcements to  come from? It-is very, doubtful whether the depots in Germany contain  the necessary numbers, and the quality of German infantry "has much  deteriorated. Nor would the .wreckage  of-tho battle of Verdun-provide a striking force, even if the crown prince,  could now disengage himself in that  legion.-'" *-  "There is thus every reason to hope  that, with--the close of the battle of  iVcrdun there is opening a new and  final stage of the, war. in which its  ���������iirlhdrs will be brought to reason, if  riot by imminent threat then by,the  actual i-hahil of'famine  and  military  disaster "/ ' \  1         Watching Austrian More  The  Attack   HasGradually  Extended  "to the Entire Austro-ltslian Front  Paris.���������The attack launched by lhe  Austrian's "against "lhe   Italian   front  in. the.'Southern    Tyrol,    which    has  cradually extended to the'entire Aus-  ' trc-Italian    iront,  is  being    followed  here with close attention.    It is gen-  _ erally believed in military circles that  the   great  Austrian'offensive    which  * has been expected for some time lifts  'at last begun.  No importance is attached to .the  falling back of the Italian advance  , lines which is considered'an obvious move as they were not sufficiently  strong to resist an attack on a large  scale. Although the Italian central  position on the "Lavarone Plateau is  not vet involved it is thought probable that, the principal effort of the  Austrians will be' made in that direction. It seems evich-nt that the Austrian generals intend to try to cany  out their former plan of smashing a  way through the Vicenza Plain. The  fact that heavy reinforcements have  been moved up under cover of the  formidab'e series of forts stretching  from Folgaria and Laval-one favors  the .belief that Vrconzn is the rea"l  objective of the offensive  French military authorities are  satisfied that the Austrians are doomed to failure. It is pointed out the  Italians have made every possible  preparation for just an attack as the  present, and that the most powerful  defenses that engineering skill could  devise have been prepared on the  Asiago Plateau, and in the mountains  north-west of Arsiero.' It is on this  line that the Italians are expected to  make their real stand in the event of  the Ausliians continuing to push their  offensive.  German Boat  Sunk by Sub  Sufficient Time Given Crew to Escape  and All on Board Were Sawd  blockhohn.���������The Geiman steamer  Ileia was sunk off Landsort, in the  I'altic. Sufficient tunc was'given for  lhe crew to leave the ship.  Although the weather was lough all  on boaid were saved. The submaimc's  activity has stopped the movement ot  numeious German vessels with cargoes of iron 01c now'at Oxlocsuncl iml  other polls.  The sinking of the Hera m.nks (he  fust aclmty 01 British submarines in  lhe Baltic this season. The Hera left  Stockholm to take on 2,000 tons of  iron ore at Oxloesund. Her captain  was ordered on board the submarine  with the ship's papers-and.was taken  prisoner.. ���������   -  According to the Dagens Whyter, the  German steamer Hera was torpedoed  by a Russian submarine southwest of  Landsort alter having received p warning.  German Food Shortage  Berlin   Said  "Luxuries"  to Be  Ambassadors    in  Shy  on  London.���������From unofficial sources  file correspondent learns that as a result of personal- communication. between members- of the staffs of the  American'embassy in Berlin-and London, parcels which have nothing diplomatic about them are being .sent  from Britain to the German capital.'  Diplomatic pouches jn tlie days before  the  war  usually,   contained*   articles  Establish Case,  Against Casenient  Sir Roger and Pte. Bailey Are Committed for Trial For High Treason  London.���������Sir Roger Casement and,  Daniel J. Bailey have been committed  for trial for high tieason.  This decision -was reached at the  conclusion ol the preliminary hearing  of these men on the chaige of participation in the lush rebellion winch  Jias been in progress <-lnce Monday.  The date of the trial ancl the court  hefoie which it will be held have not  yet been announced.  After some argument the magis'tiatc  admitted as evidence ti statement writ-  .ten by Bailey, on the giound it was  made voluntarily. The statement was  not road, but it is understood that iL  follows the lines of In.speoloi Bnckeis'  evidence.  On b������ing asked if he had anything lo  say bcfoie .he was committed. Casement lopbod in a low \01ce. "jN'o. Su  John." Bailey al������o declined lo say  an vt lung.  The magistrate then committed the  prisoners for tiiul. at a time and place  to bo appointed, Tho piosecution asked tor as e.uly a liial as possible.  May Increase Prices  Newspapers,    Magazines    and  Periodicals   Fueling   paper Shortage,  Chicago.���������That the war in Europe  may materially increase the1* price of  newspapers, magazines, and periodicals was the belief expressed here at  a meeting of the executive commitf.ee  of the Inland Daily Tress association.  The meeting was called to devise  ways and means of meeting the shortage in paper stock, and a resolution  was adopted.urging the strictest econ-'  oniy in the use of paper.' It was said  that in two citios of 40,000 population  and in smaller cities several daily  newspapers had not issued because of  the shortage. It was reported that  many newspapers were oh the verge  of shutting down completely or  issuing  smaller editions  The Sunday School  LESSON     IX.���������SECOND    QUARTER,-  FOR MAY 28,  I9I6.  German  Department For Food Supply  ' Berlin.���������With regard to the food situation iu the larger cities of Germany,  relief   ib   expected  soon   through  the  upon whicli-vtoll might have been ex- |WSaimnticai"of a special  department  icied by-the frontier customs official: f������r.,hc ''ff'hition of the food supply  The story goes that ever since the  war began Ambassador Gerard has  been indebted to Ambassador Page,for-  various haberdashery luxuries to be  found irr Bond street and'uuobtainablo  in Berlin.  "Now", according to mlormalion, matters arc much more serious, and members of the United States embassy in  Merlin look -to members of the embassy-sin London'for a supply* of certain things necessary to" the satisfae-.  tion of the inner nrnii, which it is  uu'bossiblo to get in "Berlin, for. love  or'money. War bread, .Mr". Gerard  and his" colleagues have in more or  less plentiful .supply,'and meat, fish  and vegetables are obtainable, together  with butter, milk, and so forth. There  ore. however, certain comestibles  which are lacking in--Berlin and with  which members ot the London embassy staff are assiduously trying to  supply their less fortunate colleagues.  According to the information obtained, the Berlin embassy's leqiiosts  for these diplomatic pouches are becoming regularly more insistent.    1  Heavy  Quake Shook   Italy  Home.���������An earthquake of particular  violence has'occurred along the Adri-'  ntic: coast between Rimini and Cesena.  At the hitter town a-xlozcn pcoplc_wcr---  injured. (  Father Alfani, director of tlio observatory at Florence, pi edicts a repetition of the earthquake which extended   to the  Venetian  provinces.  The entire central poition of Italy  was shaken by lepeatod earthquakes  wlijcli lasted through Tuesday and  Wednesday. Only (lie most incairre  details have as yet been received in  this eounlry, and il is not known what  loss of life occurred in Italy.  Not   in   Public   Interest  London.���������Sir Arthur Markham asked  the government in the. house, of commons whether the telegraph and telephone wires had been cut in the vicinity of a town on the oast coast on the  occasion of the recent Zeppelin raid.  Harold J. Tennant, undcr-secretafy  of state for war, replied that he could  not confirm or contradict the suggestion, adding: "All that 1 can"say is  that it is hot in the public interest  to make such a', statement."  German-Amaricans Advised to Behava  .Washington.��������� Germany. through  Count Von Bernstorff, ha.** instructed  nil Germ in consuls in t.he United  States to admonish German citizens  in their districts to scrupulously observe American laws. This was done  inS^n effort to end various alleged  violfttjons of American neutrality.  London   Exhibits War Trophies  London.���������Tho Times prints lhe following : "*'" "  "Among the interesting war trophies  now in London are tho placards -'which  were shown by the Germans opposite  to the trenches occupied by tlie liish  lej-uncnts at the time of the Dublin  upiising  These notices' taunt the Iiibhmen  raying that the Kngl'sh soldiers were  shooting their wives and children. The  placards were captured by twenty-five  men of the Mucntbter Fusiliers, who  crawled by night towards the German  trenches.  Half way across the open grounu,  betweoii the lines, a German machine  Oun,caused several casualties. But  the little party remained motionless  for���������hours and then crawled on and  reached tin German wire, which they  cut ancl then charged into the trench.  ��������� The Germans, who 1 bought the Iiish-  mtn had retreated or been killed,  were so startled that they evacuated  the trench. "The placaitds were then  taken backv to the British trenches 111  triumph."  Compulsion     Measurs     Passes    Third  Rcaclin-j  London.���������The compulsion bill passed its third reading of the House of  Commons by a vote of 252 to .'15.  The compulsion bill was introduced  by. Premier Asquith in the House of  Commons on May 'A last H becomes  effective a month after its passage.  The government is 11uthc.1i7.od by the  measure to call lo lhe colors, all  males, whether married 01 single, between the ages of IS and 'II. lhe bill  also provides for the establishment  of an finny reserve for industrial work,  to which the noverniuent may assign  as- many men as industrial conditions  di.rnand.  This problem heretofore has been in  the hand of the minister of the interior, who"app.ircritly has been vasfc'y-  over-burdoucd with " responsibilities.  The.new department "will have all'the  character istics 6f a ministry and the  director 'will be responsible to "the  chancellor like a-, minister. Accordincr  to th'i press reports lhe director will  be assisted by a military official responsible to the emperor-ancl authorized lo command all the local military  authorities throughout .the-.'empire in"  matters pertaining to the iood supply.  t-        ,      ���������-��������� -��������� ,  Incidontj/Explnined to 'Wilson ,  ��������� Washington.���������Sir John Chancellor.  British governor of Trinidad, called on  President-Wilson and explained his  failure to officially receive Secretary  of the Treasury McAdoo when the  laltcr visited the island 011 his recent  trip to South America. Sir Cecil  Spiing-Rice.  the   British   ambassador  Text of the Lesson, Acts xv, 1-35.  Memory Verses, 32, 33���������Golden Text,  Gal. v, I���������Commentary Prepared by  Rev.  D.  M. Stearns.  /This lesson tells of a lot of tiouble  which ceitain people caused by teaching that faith in Jesus Cluist was not  enough to save any one unless they  weie also circumcised.' These people  are spoken of as "Pharisees who believed'' (veises 1. 5) The Loid Jesus  drd not believe in all who said that  they believed 111 ITnn, foi lie knew  all men (John ii. 23-25). Any one who  does not see a full salvation m the  finished woik of the Loid lesus for  all who receive Hun, upail fiom any  ivoiks of 0111s, does not uudeistand  God's way of .saving people and cannot be a li uc believe! Ever since  the devil taught Cam that Lhe best  ho could do or biing was sufficient  without anv sactifke 01 shedding of  blood he; has continued so to teach,  or else that the blood of Chi 1st is not  sufficient without some woiks of ours,  i.s a Sunday School supoiintendent  once told me that he could not know  that he was saved till he had done  his pait Fiom ihc clay lhal the devil  lied to Eve and made God a liai he  has been on the same line-1 fo the pies-  eut tune. The argument m Rom.iv is  full ancl clear���������that salvation'is wholly  apart fronl any works of 01113 and'Ihat  Abraham was a righteous man before  God, apart from circumcision, and  the teaching is the same in all the  epistles.- -Yet the false'teachers continue to this day.  W(j might think that lhe ("Rtrmony  of Paul and Barnabas as to what they  had seen the Lord do in the way of  saving uncircumcised gentiles would  silence the distuibers-at Antioeh, but  the. devil Ms very persistent and can  make a lot of trouble, and the Antioeh  believers decided to refer the matter-  to the apostles^md elders at Jerusalem  by sending Paul and Barnabas as their  committee. See how along the way as  they journeyed they caused great joy  unto lhe brethren as they declared all  things that God had done with them,  fvcr.ios '3, 4), and thus fins seemingly  unnecessary lourney was made "to  glorify God. Item, viii, '28, i.s always  helpful. .    -  When they appeared _ before the  council at Jerusalem there was much  disputing there also, so it-.would seem  that the' false teachers had not all  left the city. When Poteii found his  oppoifunify he told, or reminded them,  how God had .sent His Spnit upon the  unciieumcised company galhered in  the home of" Cornelius (verses ('-II;  Acts x, 'J4-43). Then Paul and Barnabas-declared that they had seen along  similar lines in their missionary tour,  lolling df the wonders and miracles  God had wrought ai.������ong the gentiles  by them (verse t'2). Wo may imagine  how piofouud the silence was as the  council listened,to (he record of what  we have been recently studying m  chapleis xiii and xiv. Then James,  who seemed to be presiding at the  council, summed up the 'matter and  gave the decision, that Ihc believe!s  among 'the gentiles must not ha troubled about circumcision or anything  unnecessary for them, but prove, by a  life separated from  all  idolatry,  that  SERIES IMPORTAN  WITH IR  CONFERENCES  ERS TO Bfcl  **.', v^i^'^yy -*' I  ;���������*">.,-''<���������. ,-~rli< ^������y"J'  "���������""vV.-J*^"':*  .     S     11 'ir^i'iS.-  EFFORT   TO   BRING    IRISH    PARTIES  3}  .INTO   LINEv^ar  "      ' '    .  'X t, <���������%  Premier Asquith  Hopes -to  Bring Ulster Into Any Agreement  That May be Made to Install a Moderate Measure     <   ���������''  Of Home Rule ������      "-  0 < *     *   : O  ���������;  -      .   ' '      '"  1 11  "W  had previously'expressed rogret"t,o Uie ������Jlj*2^.*"910,...true.   followers  of    Josus  president for the incident, which was  due to a nnsunderstanding as to :\lr.  McAdou's arrival.'  . Edison-Will Stump For Roosevelt  Chicago.���������Thomas A. Fdrsou, tho inventor, will take the stump in Chicago  for Theodore Roosevelt during the  week preceding the Republican national convention. This is the first  of a series of sp������akors that the Eoost;-  velt non-partisan league put out yesterday in announcing the program  in its "campaign to nominate the  Colonel. The news came from the  "New  York headquarters of the league  r-ishmg Smack Shelled by German  Lowestoft, Kng.���������The ercw of the  fishing-smack Research landed here,  bringing an account of the. shelling of  their vessel by a German submarine,  whose fire killed one member of the  crew and injured two others. - They  state tho submarine began shelling  about the craft before they had time  to board their small boat  Austrian Aeroplanes Active  Rome.���������An official despatch from  Italian headquarters at Udine reports  that Austrian ���������aeroplanes, are, displaying great activity und have' "made  some attacks on (owns in the vicinity  of Venice. It is said that/these attacks  have caused insignificant ��������� material  damage, that no lives have been lost  and no military results accomplished.  Protests Treatment of  Prisoners  Paris.���������The Havas Agency's    Rome  correspondent   sends   a   senji-official  communication issued at Rome, which  protests against the treatment of Ital-  iu   prisoners.    ; The   communications j  gives the text, of an order by General  S. Borovieh.  commander of the" Austrian forces on the It-ouzo front, which  was found on a captured Austrian officer.   The order says;  "Troops on tho southwest front  should make as few prisoners as possible. No one should shake hands  with Italian  officers."  British  Lose Small   Monitor in  East  London.���������A British otficial communication admits lhe lo^s of a small  monitor, as a result of the fir.' or  Turkish batteries. The monitor was  reported as having heen set on. fire  and sunk in J< Turkish official statement Tuesday. Tho Biitish admiralty  denied the statement, but sajs lalex-  advices confirm the Turkish report  The  British statement .says:  "A delayed telegram received from  Vice-Admiral Do Robeek slates thai  on the night of -M.-y 13-14 one of our  .small monitors. Ih- "W.-13. commanrfod  by Lieut -Commander K. L. B. Lock-  yer, was struck bv ilx* enemy's artillery, and. taking fire, was subsc-iiu":'.t-  ly destioyed. T\.o men weie killed  and two wounded.  "This information appeared in the  Turkish eoinmunii-ation and was 0"  ficially denied, as otlu 1 messages had  been received from lhe vice-admiral  two clays after the occurrence. A:< a  result 01 fu'ihor iinoiiiv. it wu������ found  that a me&sage lepoitimr the lo?.- ha!  miscarried."  Pope  Won Id Stop Submarine'Warfare  -London.���������Sir Edward ���������Grey, the foreign secretary announced in the House  of Commons that the government had  been informed by Sir Henry Howard.  British minister at, the. Vatican, that  representations have .been made to.  Germany by the, Vatican with a view"  of inducing Germany to abandon sub-  marine warfare! . ' " '   "  Christ. Tins was indorsed by the  apostles ancl elders and by the whole  church and sent by Paul and Barnabas and two of the chief men''among  the brethren, Judas, and 'Silas, fo the  believinc gentiles in Antioeh, Syria'  and Cilicia (verses 22, 23).  Notice in ver.-e 23 that the, Holy-  Spirit was really the preiiding'one at  the council ancl led them to (heir right  decision and thus brought joy and  comfort to the brethren at Antioeh  (verse 3J)).���������_-1 am often impressed with  the fact that the Spiiit seems to make"  so little of a voyage or a journey, as  to the time occupied or the incidents  b ythe way or the ulaces visited or  passec" llnough.^.Xote iu ve;i j 30 they  wer-- dismissed from Jerusalem anil  came to Antioeh. and so it rs always,  as a, mle, no matto'i how long the  voyage or the join ney. Time and distance and many things that get much  attention heie seem not to be noticed  in heaven whence the angels come and  return as a flash of lightning and  where 1,000 years are but as yesterday  when it is past or as a watch in tho  night (Ezek. i, J4; Pp. xe. I). The  speech ot .lames gives a most concise  summary of lhe piupose of God in  this piosc-il age and _in the age to  come  .Now, God is gathering out from all  nations a people for His name. His  c-huich, the called out ones, ('no body  and ln-ido of Christ, who shall reign  with llim when He set- up His kingdom on the earth. His church being  completed and caught up lo Him iu  tho air. He will return with them fo  restore lo Israel all that lhe prophets  have foretold and to oecm-y the throne  of David; then shall all nations be  won lo Chi 1st thiougli Israel, who  shall be the fir st lighteou** nation upon  en 1 Hi. for Isr.i- ! .-hall ble.ssoin and bud  and lill the face of (he eai th with  flint. I'Vim ('ir> bogmu'iig God saw  cleaily His eternal purpose which He  h.xS purposed in Christ J<*-sus, our  Lord, and whieh lie \.i!l iu du.'������ time  accompli-h (veis--s 13 to If; Kph. in.  IJ.   lsa.   Lv.   J--J-.  Allied Airmen in  Successful Flight  U. S. Aviators Join  French  and  Help  in Bringing down German Craft  London.���������Fiom the Toinilc pass region 111 western Ticntino to Monfal-  cone, a short distance iiom the head  of the Gulf of Tiic-tOj the Ausliians  arc vigorously on the offensive against  the  Italian.s.  In Tyiol. to the south of Tionl heavy  miantrv attacks to the east of thu  \dige liver have foiced the Italians  again to abandon some or their advanced positions, and icsulted in the  captuie by the \uotnans of an aggregate of 141 officeis and li,200 men. In  addition, 13 guns and 17 machine guns  wei'e captured.  Vienna says-lhat south of Rovcreto  the Austrians storuied Zgnatora, buti,  Home assorts that the five attacks  launched- here wore, put. down with  heavy casualties,-the bodies of numerous dead 'Austrians floating away m  the swift current of the Adige river.  The repulse of another Austrian  attack in the Sugana valley is also  icportcd'_by Rome. Along ,tbc "re-  maJTidercof the front there were'heavy  artillery bombardments, with here and  there infantry attacks. Bombing operations by aviators of both sides have  taken place against opposing positions".  un the line Jn France and Belgium  the fighting Has consisted maimy Or  aitUJc-ry duels���������most severe .to -the  northwest of-Vcidun. The 'entente  allied airmen have boon par'Acularly  active against- German positions and  in combats in the air with German  lliers. In thes". latter combats several German aircraft were "brought  down by British and French aviators.  In one of the laids, American avra-  tors fighting with the French army,  under the title of-the Franco-American Flying Corps, took part in their  first foray a.s^ am individual  unit. _    ,  i'ights of minor importance, 'with  the advantage in favor of-the Russian's, have taken place on the northern cud of flic Russian front.     .    " ' *  Til Asiatic Tin key, around Diarbekr.  the Tuiks again resumed the offensive  against the. Russians, but again met  with a "repulse.  The French are showing activity  along the. Lake Doiran "and other  sectors of the Serbo-Gieek frontier,  jhaving occupied Develepe and pushed  their forces eastward toward Monastir  The infantry of both sides along this  liont continue to make prima rations  for position encounters  >.S  Patriotic Fund Needs  Statement   by  Sir   Herbert  Ames,   the  Honorary   Secretary  Toronto.���������Sir llerbent Ames, "M. P..  honorary secretary of the Canadian  Patriotic Fund, staled during the pro-,  ceedings at the conference oi Eastern  Canada branches, that 510,000.000  must be raised in the Dominion during  1917 to keep up the work of the lund.  The requirements from each province for 1917. as outlined by Sir Herbert, will be- Ontario, $5,000,000, or  .51.92 per capita; Quebec, $2,200,000,  or *?l.05 per capita; New Brunswick.  S inc. UX). oi $>L per capita; "Nova Scoiia  and l*inice Edward Island, .fioOO.OOO, or  ���������j-1 per capita; "Manitoba is self-sustaining, contributing .V2 per capita:  Saskatchewan. $700,000, or .f-].20 per  capita: Aibeit.i. S600.00. or ,?1.23 per  capita: British Columbia. $000,00, or  ������������������1.23 per capita.  The following inipoitant findings,_,pf  a -special committee, were submitted  to and earned by the patriotic tf.id  delegate's:  "I.���������That all cluldlets wives married befoie enlistment. and where they  have complied with tho requirements  of the fund, be entitled to an allowance of $5 a month.  '"2.���������That no post-'JtilisInn-nt wives  bo a.-sisled uirlee*- lhe wife is an expectant mother, she be treated as a  ehild!e<s i\ifo, "married before enlistment, and when the child is born she  be fruited as a mother before enlistment.  "3.���������That   women    whoso    domestic  London.���������"With the letuin of P;"e������  nuei Asquith to London, the question  of the immediate futuie of the Irish  government aviII take the-centre-of"  the stage Joi tho British public.-;'    "*l  It is expected that Mr..Asquith will,  immediately arrange" "a series of im-r  portant conferences with the^ liish  lcadei.s, including Sir Edward Caison  and John Redmo'nd. The attitude of  Sn Edward undoubtedly _will be it  vital factor m the1 situation'and there  ib moie than a hiiit'Jiat David Lloyd  Gcoige, the munitions minister, will  lake a leading part in the,effort to  bung all the lush'parties into line.  It is  already  known /that Premier  Asquith hopes to Ining IJlstei into any  anatigement which is made to_ install  a moderate measure of home-rule in  li eland.   There will be.no attempt on  tho part ol any section of the. .interested parties lo  inaugurate 'home - rule  such as was provided for in the'-Hnina  Rule Bill.    The solution-of* the situation rmost generally; **��������� favore'd-" is" the^.    _,  formation   of   an   Irish ..cabinet,"  with* *   <;  stiictly circuni'scribcd." powers;,,which--     >  will be gradually extended*.   The new ..-  order of things is expected to "go m1o.*...  eifect as .soon as "details can. be 'ar--'  ranged. '-'*.',"',   '-.-   "'    '?  Dublin.��������� JMii.jor-Uen.era1    Sir    John'  "Maxwell,    commanding-the __ British '  troops in   Ireland, Has given "out the  following slatemenfin reply to charges  of 1 brutality made^against- the troops:  '"These allegations yein - almost"* exclusively concerned .with the fighting  in  North   King    street/     which    cut  through  the  rebel "area." .-Before .,we  could complete .a cordon in this street  the   worst "-fighting *.m   the-.whole   of  Dublin, with-the exception 6f"that4.at  Ball's Bridge/'occurred .there.    Unly  after 24 hours of fighting .were we able      >  to capture the street.-';.-The" casualties  were very heavy in the-fighting. - The ���������  troops were coiitinually/lfirediaU-from"',,  the roofs and upperr^windows-of houses' Kj,  as the rebels moved "."from/house *: 'to;-,- "  housi.    '.   '.'-   .   '."V    "--/-'*-*-,''rv'.-;-   "'  ,���������*���������"*.  houses, necessitating, the/ searching. '".--i-Tr*.'.!,''^!;  and occupying of /every, -house. /.They'". __ *���������>���������,", ? 41?^$|-  ihrevv away their-fifles andljoined" theW^ ,^*iw'���������  women, who'-were herding at'tliVuaoK.*- ;._'," -" ?iPj  pretending to have been thercalK'the'  ill the slreot at another".;-,  "fn spite oft our ."efforts* lho_ women  and   childion    refused    to -leave,    the"'  North  King  street, .area.    Their .sympathies were with flie" rebels" andfthis-  must bo remembered , in "connection/  with their allegafidhs-now."    *   >'  Sweden Will Stay Neutral   )<  Activist Attempt to-Plunge-the Court-"-'/;.  Try   Into'War/Has-'Resulteci  ;.V?'-  in   Failure "    "    -      ./"--,    ' "  Stockholm.���������The. S.wedislucrisis'- ha'a-V>  passed,   and. the""Activist--attempt.*-.to    "*-.  foice a situation wJoick/wouFd nlunge ;*. -.  the  country     into     war  has',;'failed/'- '  Sweden   will  remain "firmly, and 'im-^~  paitially neutral.      The ' government-"'".  tools  no   alarm   concerning    Russia's;'   \  activity in fortifying the "A land Islands    - "  lying oif the east coast'of Sweden be-   - '  tween  the  Gulf  of  Bothnia and^-the"  *v  Baltic Sea. "-"..'  ^t,       ' "������������������>.  Reassuring slat3nients;to this ^effect'   i\  weie made   in both"tdiambars' of'the   *-|^  Riksdag.    The statement; by_ "Minister "/',  Wollonburg of the government's posl---"'  tion was followed by -statements"from *    '  the  leaders^ of trfe 'Socialist/Jliberal:"  and   Conservative   partieSj'-.in-'which  confidence  m. the    govcrrfrnent    and--."  satistaction over  its course"-were ex-'-   ^  pressed. _     .   ,���������.*"-.   . V,.- *'"  '  This evidence of a complete agreed;-"- '-'  men! between the cont,3nding"-politicai . "���������  factions in the Riksdag*with, the gov-   "  eminent  and  the king    means"   that -  Sweden today is more united against < *  enteung  the   war  than   at   any    time'.'  since the woi Id hostilities began.  ''���������*R  Trovidence  "Many of vs have had a sad testing  of our faith in an overruling and  henoficont Providence in these days  ol soiiow. and loss. To hold to our  belief that all of life was under God's  ,   ,.       , , n   ���������      j.,     *,���������      hand, jnd fhat His hand was kind-and  (l!,hHs, d,������. no.L:P.Tm:P, t!K',,:..:l.tf/,MtJ.?^l^od l,ns hot been easy in view of ail  B.C. Falls in Line  Portugal Did Not Sign  London.-���������Tn reply to a question in  the House of Commons Sir Edward  Portugal had not signed the agree-  Grey, foreign secretary, sail that  nient not to make a separate peace.  Curzon  Heads  Air  Service  London.���������A new hoard to direct lhe  British air service has been appointed.  Karl Cnrzon will be president.  Prohibition Legislation Modelled From  Manitoba's  Act  Vancouver.���������-A '-prohibition bill is  being introduced in the British Columbia.'legislature. Recently the liquor  interests have, been making a great  campaign in favor of some, kind of  compensation. This the government  has denied, hut as a sort of "saw-off"  the prohibition people have agreed to  consent to an extra, six months delay  before prohibition comes into" force.  The date will therefore be July 1 next  year instead of Jan 1. The. bill is  modelled after "the act in force in  Manitoba. Druggists have refused to  take any-responsibility under the bill  to sell liquor and doctors' prescriptions, so that the government will provide dispensaries fen* the selling of  liquor lo people, who need it for medicinal purposes.  should be encouraged to work, and  (hat no deduction he made on account  of i-u.-mil earn'n-.s.  "-( ���������That ,1 uniform scale throughout East"i 11 Canada is impi act icible.  but th- central executive maximum  allowance to dependent-" be not exceeded by anv branch, and that lhe  ct. nt nil c-c-outivo bo 111 god to obtain  iiiui'ormiiv in th-* scale of grants from  neighboi inir  committees   -.iiiiil.irly   -if-  ll.'ti\I."  British Success in Egypt  Australian ancl  New Zealand  Mounted  Troops Rout Enemy at Bayoud  and   Mageibra  London.���������The following official communication'concerning the operations  in  Egypt, bus been made, public:  "The general officer commanding in  chief in Egypt reports a succt-ssful  enterprise against the. enemy at  Bayoud and Mageibra, which, was carried out by a. column of Australian  and New Zealand mounted troops May  16. The enemy made no resistance  and fled at once, pursued by us. The  very great heat and the bad going over  the"deep sand made it impossible, for  the mirsuit to be carried very far.  '���������'Tnirty-six camels, a quantity of  Turkish   ammunition  and   one    Turk  the facts. And yet it may be that we  never felt giealer need for just such  a laifh than we Have done through  these month--. ItUnd fate is such a  poor sub-tit uto for a friendly oven tiling God that we have felt'that life  must be infinil-dv pooler and meanei  if we ;>io compelli'd ti- accept the one  duel line I ban if wo are abb-> to rise  to tin- height of the other. Well, that  give*- us our foundation for a belief  in 1'iovidenc-e. If life-loses its dig-  mtv and iiispirali.-n by shutting /i  good God out ot it then surely theie  is no hardjte-understand circumstance  in life that couipels "us/to shut Him  out. And v-Jien>ve. come to'think: it  all out, we will find/that not;t,o*.believe in Providence- is a far more"irrational, and difficult .-thing than ; to  believe in Him.���������Christian Guardian.  -Il  Capt. J. E. Bernier, Arctic explorer,  is about lo prepare for his next visit  to the north which will be on'July 1.  Capt.  Bernier will be accompanied  on his coming voyage, by .1 number of ���������  Americans,    some of  whom    will be  sent bv the United States'government  Two  Military Aviators Killed  Loudon.���������-Lieuts.. Selvvyh and Bate*  man, military   aviators,  were    killed  instantly at Mosport,.   in Hampshire,  near Portsmouth.    The aeroplane   111  soldier were captured at, Bayoud  and I which  they  were-Hying ��������� dived    from  the enemy camp there  was    entirely | a height of 1,000 feet.    The cause ol  destroyed.  the accident has not bee detcrhined. V  ���������ms-n-^7-K������--srj****t--*"  THE     GAZETTE,      HEDLEY,     B.   ; C.  2     -* ' j.������- |       **-*-    ������*?   l-iC'lvv*" h^i  'TFJ^'^^'-'-Y"'-'*'--:'^'^".'?'^^^  -~T-  --"^:"���������-*-���������;-'",*.;,- '-=-? / " ,~^*.''*.*''7V**#-^  '������������������."-'V'-*-    '    *     ���������      r'  '.-.y   I.' ,;. 'i- t'.-i-.X-i,, , '-,V-!vV- s  -' " ������������������   >'*   A"  ' ���������'".'- -v --'." V'-'-''' ''','���������'- ";"'-''.' -���������''"- '"^���������'���������/''".'  ,,.u .."o1'  ���������%-sii  V'\'T-*  rata  Sf*-.  vr.<"V  ���������������..is:  *s������*:  *V**E  "'.���������.���������"aft  w  ���������.-:���������?,  *S*vfl*������--  fc.*a>J  ^*������*  ���������I,-*  , r���������*   ;���������*������������������*-'*'     ,   r*-J      *���������    uv *--*��������� ���������",   *������������������'*���������_ ^      ,,,*������-''*K"_   ' f^t T  few  "-"--ves  iSSSb  <���������������*?!  ���������W^M  &������������������������  *^- i-f  &-'  ���������**CS>j?;  ti  - Si  m  *Si������5  \1  **'���������*?;  *r '.*-1.. "^ -J**-*"   "*������������������������������������ .-���������^*!.-v������'������ii5S^-  i *      *. ���������������������������       -. > t'_ *���������' f _ _!  /:  AlKEs  -,-.- ���������.������'������������������*���������  "jS/":*-^  ���������    .'���������     - .    "... .' /*��������� ?-j^'-^SEh'!  "j       -.       *      ' .������-"&&.. ***Br**''*i  I*1*-*.   "'"'J  *������..*  :":   :^"^*V������"-*^^  " ���������"<. *"!'"R3/* AjSWiI  -&1  #  =V.Bl'*  "���������''l'~  7^    .-ft!iJ|  "ITH no exaggeration, it may be said  that there is no trimming for any  article of dress more popular than  beadwork this season. You will find it on  anything, from stockings up to veils. It is  always an attractive trimming note, and since  the bead embroidery has been in vogue it is  utilized in more effective ways than ever.  All sorts and kinds of beads are used.  _____ Tiny white porcelain beads are used on  the odd net-and-linen frock pictured. It is  medieval in line, but very modern as to treatment. Yellow linen finishes the skirt where  the beaded net leaves off.' The same porcelain beads form the balled .cord and tassels  and the buttons which hold the odd linen  collar about the decollete neck. In this frock  it is curious to note how the beaded bands  act almost as a "beading," or rather entre-  deux, for the many seams on the bodice.  Long crystal beads arranged in lattice  effect are the sole trimming for the gown of  blue Georgette crepe and taffeta. The skirt  bottom is taffeta, also the cuffs, small collar  at the back and the deep girdle. The arrangement of the beads gives a long line to  the frock, even though it is broken by the  girdle. This is a good point to remember  about bead trimming, that it may be applied  to make or alter the lines of a gown.  Indian beadwork, very cleverly done In the  characteristic Irregular white porcelain beads  of moccasin and wampum fame, again gives  longer lines to a frock of dark green Georgette crepe. Beaded buttons fasten the green  velvet ribbon girdle at one side and also the  cuffs. More of the beadwork is repeated on  the deep sailor collar which adorns the back  of the frock.  A blouse which relies almost entirely on  its bead trimming is developed from gray  Georgette crepe, the beads being coral; Picot-  ing  and  hemstitching  in  coral   finish  the  edges  and  seams  of the  blouse,  which is  otherwise quite plain except for the elaborately beaded plastron at the front.    The  crossed silver ribbon held by a beaded rose  with green celluloid leaves breaks, by means  of its surplice lines, the rather broad expanse  which the blouse would otherwise have. The  beads in this case are so small and so closely  applied to the scroll pattern that they resemble couching.  ��������� ��������� i    .!..:'        ���������  '      -      "      J     J   'J       >  fbrce/&/n 0esc?s  a       a        a  85s*  ���������f&.rw  ��������� '*"���������������������������*���������,��������� . -r**~  >r '.Ufa*"- S.-V-  it -y.  .'���������>-!-    ^-  J*-/  ' j I w i"-> *��������� '  ""to  ,~ JHE   / GAZETTE,/..HEDLEY,;  , B. -, C.  Failure Caused    f.  Fall of Mitz  All His Schemes' for the Grand' Fleet  Went Awry  The New York Herald's naval cor-  ���������respondent writes: ������������������    -  Grand Admiral von Tirpitz's' re  ���������signatron leaves opinion  (Circles unmoved. Such an announce-  L -ment had more or lessj been expect-  \\ ed for a long time, ever since the  taaval secretary got the worst of the  tussle last August over the concession which Dr. von Bethmann-Holl-  weg's party agreed to ��������� make to Am-  l? erican representations on the subs' marine war. That was undoubtedly  a rude shock to the grand admiral's  position and power. It seems he  ijt lias never got over it.  I. The 'change" made by the ap-  Ijjiointment of ' Admiral von Capelle  'to succeed'his old chief is therefore  J more apparent than real." The new  K secretary is known to be a disciple  Iof Admiral von Tirprtz. **��������� He has had  {several years' experience in the  ] Marine Amt- as controller and has  {certainly ~ imbibed the doctrines of  {the grand admiral, who promoted  [him to the status of under secretary  for the navy about three years ago  JHe is the man best fitted, therefore,  (to continue the sea war with the en-_  jergy promised in ���������tke German semi-1  {official communique... *"'-_. - . ;  In one sense the work of Admiral,  von Tirpitz, which Jias run into its"  _ twentieth year, was finished , some  [months ago.v He built the German  j nee't, 'i.but it has not been his to de-  I'-cide"finally how it should be used'in  j_tlie^*waf_ Some persons ihave're-  ���������garded him asrthe strategist of the  |"<5erman navy. 'In a measure*he has  ,-been this because he .produced the  '���������material of _. the navy and the-man  .who is responsible for the material  j"_of * war must necessarily ' have for-  ���������mulated in/his..own mind some idea  ,for its use inaction. - , . , '  Ij-SjBut whrle Admiral von Tirpitz may  |_l"iave had his schemes .all ready for  ,ithe employment of the,German fleet,  Jpit is .-probable that all or ..most of  ' them- depended for their successful^  execution upon the initiative resting'  in his hands. The principle underly-  [;-ing German naval administration for  \ .the-last twenty years .has been that  |\the- .fleet 6hould'deliver a big' blow  ; -.at the^ earliest possible moment and  !lk���������ndeavor"tb catch the enemy off his  .guard.' These hoped for< condrtions  were not fulfilled. Consequently, many  jV-care fully -.prepared j schemes were  Tendered.useless./It- is more " than  * **doubtful- if "Admiral von Tirpitz has  -formulated others during the.progress  '���������ofZhostihties.. "  ' 1> With"- the '��������� submarine  it ^was  differ-  f-ent    This   weapon, was still more or  Jess an experiment'*.when*_hostilities  began.    It " had never been, tried in  iv������war. v Thus ,/tlie id-a of a "submarine  "i-rtvar   "on/; merchant .c ships "'may well  /have*" been/ a later* product, designed  a,*-,-to"*restore 'confidence in   the German  |. "seamen.    Grand-Admiral von Tirpitz {  ^Ui'dmitted    in 'the interview'in which  ie first announced the coming attack  f *- '-on merchantmen that he had learned  JFfr* great deal about submarines'in the  .-"���������..war.'S . *   -,   st      ���������- ~ ,  The German officers believed that  /they could ^ scarcely remain longer  "Hhan three* days from their .base. The  said, as after that time their crews  .would be exhausted. But it was soon  -discovered that the larger types could  _o right round England and remain  out for as much as fourteen days at  a time. That was in December, 1914  As every one knows, great develop-  -ments have taken jjlace since.  It is a strange thing" if the submarine's employment as a "commerce  destroyer, for which -Admiral von  Tirpitz was no doubt primarily responsible, has led to his retirement  ���������owing to political differences with  his cabinet' colleagues. He must have  had scores of projects, well matured,  went awry at the start when the  British fleet seized the initiative.  Here is one scheme���������apparently the  only one���������which may be said to have  been improvised, and it-leads to his  .-downfall. It seems" quite likely that  the true reason why^ the new campaign of frigktfulness promised for  March 1 never came to a head was on  .account of the fluctuations in the rui-  ang councils in Berlin, whiclThave now  -culminated in the - resignation of the  . -Grand 'Admiral.  Suez Canal Well Guarded  Traveller-Tells of Dally Work of Allied  ;. -;-     . Mino Sweepers     '     s '*  The Soerabajosclio Handelsblod  prints an interesting article of a journey through the Suez Canal "made on  the steamship Tabanan by a pasesngeJ  from Holland.    "When* we "arrived   at   Port Said,"  in naval I writes this 'traveller, "the decks oi  the Tabanan were covered with sandbags in order to prepare against any  possible attack by the Turks. The  ship's lights at the stern were removed and the passengers were ordered  below. We were told that there was a  strong Turkish force on the east side  of the canal, and a few days previous  they had fired on a French mail boat.  "At three o'clock in the afternoon  we "entered me canal. To the right  we saw the French aeroplane station, with the wreckage of a hydroplane lying nearby, and to the left was  a large" encampment. Behind that as  far as the eye could see the land  was under water.  "Guided by a hydroplane overhead  our ship slowly made her way. In  the meantime darkness had set In,  but, nevertheless, on both sides of  the canal we could see the camps of  the Indian troops. "We passed two  large transports carrying hundreds  of horses. * .  "The ship anchored when we had  made the aourney naif way through  ther*canal, asinb vessel is, permitted  to, traverse the southern' part of the  canal at night.' ** This is due to the  fact that "under cover of night the"  Turks lay mines. Therefore, every  morning mine sweepers are at work.  It _is also forbidden to throw anything  overboard;.. Recently a patrol boat  sighted a box floating in the water,  and tins'/ information was telegraphed  to ^the various stations along the  shores'of the canal. Some iw the report-* spread that it was a box of dynamite, and as, a consequence the cana'  ���������was closed for an entire day.  "In the morning th������ Tab-man continued the journey through the southern half of the canal. We saw numerous, stones marking tbe graves'of  those who had fallen in battle. - Near  Seraplum we saw the resting place oi  Maior von i.^cfl.  "The cross of granite which some  loving hands had placed there, had  fallen on its j3ide.- On the right  shore were lines of trenches occupied by Indian troops. Behind were  Austarlian troops 'drilling with camels. At the entrance to" the Red Sea  we were met by the French warships  Requin' and Montcalm. From all .we  could see the British, by means of warships and aeroplanes, as well as patrol  boats, had,the canal well protected  against any possible attack ' by the  Turks." " ' .  many will be allowed to have no share  will be a direct result "of the dominance of the German will at Constantinople. When the Turks are relegated to the confines of their old home  in Aantolai- when Eussia has annex-  The Fate off-Turkey  "    ___- A m^^mm^m���������  Frem tlie New York Journal of Com-  ,    merce and .Commercial  Bulletin  Is the Ottoman Empire about to di- . -  appear?   Apropros of the fall of Trebi-   ed Armenia and occupied Constantin-  ���������   - -       - - -   - -    ople; when Great Britain is_acknow-  ledged as master in Mesopotamia as  well as in Egypt, and when Fiance  has become supreme in Syria.from  the Bay of Adana to the Egyptian  frontier, and from the Mediterranean  to the Desert, there will be such a  shipwreck of German hopes and ambitions as will have occurred in no  other part of the world.  You'Never Can Tell in This Army  Never was so heterogenous an  Army as Kitchener's, now in France."  Tou can never tell who the next.private may be, professional, nobleman,  or laborer:  An officer superintending the receipt v of a large and varied stock of  stores felt the need of a clerk, and  told tlie sergeant-major to hunt one  up from among the men.  The sergeant-major could not find  a man who "pleaded guilty" to that  occupation, but he eventually singled  -out a sober-looking private and took  him before the officer.  "Are' you a clerk?" demanded the  captain.  "No,  sir," replied the man.  '"Do. you know anything about figures?" asked the captain, sourly.  "1 can do a bit," replied the .man,  modestly.  "A bit!" snarled the officer, "is.this  the best man you can find?" said he  to  the sergeant-major.  "Yes, sir,'' said the worthy.  "Well," growled, the . captain, "I  suppose I'll have to put up with him.  Turning to the private he snapped:  "What were you/in civilian life?"  -:   "Professor of mathematics at ���������;-���������'  College, sir!" was the reply.  Bombardment    of  "Wilderness of Sin  " Bir-el-Hassana, in"the .Wilderness  of Sin and on the", caravan route from  Palestine to Ismalia"- at the eastern  end of the " "Suez Canal, has '��������� been  sub]ected to an air attack by .-British  aviators. a ~- . '  It is not reported that Sin ��������� itself  was seriously , damaged; but a humorist, describing the consternation  that fell"-upon the inhabitants of the  wilderness, says- "It was- "evident  that our shells put the fear of-Vthe  devil- into their souls."  From a military viewpoint the  shelling of .the wilderness was effective.  It was planned that four machines  should proceed from one point" and  two from another; the latter being  timed to follow the flight 'of the  former, and to complete the destruction begun by the four. The whole  scheme was carried^ out as "arranged,  and our enemies found the work  which" it had taken them months to  prepare destroyed in half an hour.  The airmen dropped forty bombs  on a reservoir and connected buildings and on the trenches with great  effect. According to the description  of one observer, "the camp presented  the appearance of a volcano in eruption."  When the work appeared to be fin-  rshed one of the British pilots noticed  some aviators firing on his fellow  aviators. He swooped down upon  them from behind, and, greatly daring, descended to within 200 feet;  and then opened on the foes v"ath  machine-gun fire,- scattering them  across the desert. Enemy officers  who had been in the marquee were  sent helter-skelter.  The famous ��������� India elm tree at  Maumee, ,0., ravaged by .time and  the elements, is to be saved. Toledo  tree experts are to "begin work at  once. The old tree stands directly  opposite Fort Meigs, which w'.a-*'  under siege  by  the  British  and Ih-  -rdians in 1812-13. , From branches '��������� of  the tree Indians had an excellent view  ��������� of the fort.   Stories handed down from  'the generation of that day say that  many a-bullet was fired from the tree  "by expert marksmen among the Indians and the British.  One of the large railroads in India  "j.  Is   experimenting  with   steel  passen-  \jgeT cars'- lined   with wood that is in-  ���������julated against the heat of the metal  5i������Ja asbestos.  It is not sufficiently appreciated that  the particular foundational section of  the Angus breed that existed in traditional fame in Buchan was regarded, by those who were familiar at the  time with all the possibilities of the  various types in Britain, as a candidate fit to compete with or rival the  Ayrshire, the Jersey and the 'Guernsey. The reason why the breed was  not developed along the milky way  most definitely was because, primar-  ity, it is to be supposed of the lack of  a-great local market - for dairy - products, the distance from other great  centres of demand, and the non-existence of appropriate transport means  thereto.���������R. C. Auld in Breeders'  Gazette.  Ireland's Heart Right  Ireland's heart is right.'Had it been  otherwise the enemy could have got a  better tool to work with than the  half-mad Sir Roger Casement. Mr.  Redmond's consistent attitude is a sufficient guarantee that the influential  and most representative elements in  the South of Ireland are loyal, and  trustworthy in all matters arising  from the war. It is significant that  Loyalist Volunteers gave national assistance to the authorities in suppressing the recent' outbreak, and that  there is no evidence: that the trouble  was widespread. It would naturally  be started at.Dublin, to give national  color to what was done.���������Montreal  Mail. '-���������   .-.-        . ,  The game ended in a goalless draw,  and so delighted were the members  of one of the teams that they treated the goalie to such" an extent that  they had to carry him home. "Here's  yer man, Mrs. Broou," they said to  the goalkeeper's wife as she opened  the door to them. "If it hadna been  for his guid goalkeeping the day we'd  a' got bate." "Ah, well," she retorted, "if he keeps goal as well as his  pay ye'll never got bate." Then they  crept silently home.  zond, the Petrograd Gazette hazards  the opinion'that "Turkey's hour has  struck, and it is not impossible that  m the near future she will entirely  disappear from the map." It is 463  years since Constantinople fell before  the assault of Mohammed the Conqueror, and it is a curious fact that  its fall was the first striking demonstration which had been given the  world of the power of heavy artillery.  With that demonstration, other things  came to an end besides the Eastern  Lmpire. The year 1453 marks the  close of the Middle' Ages, because  Moharnmed's heavy artillery opened a  new area in warfare by making the  eqvipment **nd nieta > 1,1 of the med-  l-val soldier worthless. And now the  Turk, whose European conquests were  primarily due to his big guns, is likely to be sent back to Asia to tho accompaniment of the Czar's heavy artillery that has already reached Er-  zerum and Trebizond and will shortly  be thundering at the gates oi Constantinople.  That Turkey will sue in vain for a  sepaiate peace is a foregone conclusion. All Russian opinion, official and-  unofficial, is at one on that point.  Shortly after Germany forced Turkey  into the war, there was a meeting of  the Russian Douma, on Feb. 10, 1915,  at which, in the phrase of the JSTovoe  Vremya, "the world listened to ,the  'mighty voice of Euisia." Interpreting  the utterances of the Russian statesmen, then and afterward, the newspaper said that in the special circumstances of this universal war, mercy  can be _shown to ' Turkey this time  only on terms which will be very diffi-  enlt for her. She~may. retain her autonomy, but only in'those-parts of Asia  Minor where* the Turkish race is in  an undoubted ethnographical majority. All 'conquered- territories of the  Turks must be taken from them', be-  ginning with their European possessions and Constantinople. All the  Christians, beguming with the Armenians in the east, the Orthodox  Arabs in the south, and the Greeks  in the east, must be definitely freed,  and so must be Palestine with its  great sacred, association'. ,   .  * When-the'hour of division comes,  Russian opinion will be equally divided'against giving up to_"J any; .other  power the control of * Constantinople  and.the Dardanelles. On'this depends  the 'outlet' of - Russian trade "with/ the  whole world, since the Dardanelles is  a canal communication not only with  the Black" Sea, but with all the_ great  Russian rivers and railwayVapproaching it. - The Bosphoious and the., Dardanelles will open the .way- to .'the  Dnieper, the Don,, the- Volga, ,,the  Kama, and "from them .to enormous  agricultural districts in the* Black-  Earth regions. At the presents moment it is- impossible- to.carry/rner-  chandise' from .Tashkent' "or Semipal-  atinsk to Libau* or"Archangel". AsTthe  Novo Vremya put the case:-"The population of all .Russia nearly approaches 200,000,000, and it 'cannot be cramp-*  ed in its > economic life without causing a* cataclysmaT'ahd universal catastrophe."- .From the very beginning  of the war with-Turkey all Russia was  stirred, to-its depths)--"because of the  conviction that this-time-Constantinople would be won. _It was certainly'not in order to conquer the world  that for two centuries Russia has  striven to control Constantinople .and  the ���������;. Straits, but merely in order to  have a free and unrestricted-, outlet to  the. Mediterranean and to the lands  beyond. '. Europe is no longer obsessed  by the idea that Constantinople is  ,"the key of the world," or even the  key of the'Mediterranean. But it is  unquestionably the key of the Black  Sea.  It has been doubted notably by Bismarck, whether Constantinople in the  hands of Russia woiud be a source of  strength. Much must depend on  whether it is to become a point at  which a vital blow could be administered to-Russia. In'spite of the obvious' temptation, therefore, it may be  doubted whether, after the departure  of the Turk, the former capital of -the  empire of the east will (become the  seat of the government of the Czar.  The Emperor Nicholas I. once said to  the British ambassador that "if once  the Czar were to take up-his abode at  Constantinople, Russia would cease to  Russian." So also the dictum of  Freeman, the historian: "Constantinople cannot'be ruled from St. Petersburg; neither can St. Petersburg be  ruled from Constantinople. The Romanoffs may rule in New Rome; the  Russians cannot. For the Romanoff  on the throne of New Rome would  cease to be Russian."  It is a year since .Sir Edward Grey  made the memorable-declaration that  the British government was in entire  sympathy with Russian" aspirations  concerning Constantinople and. the  Dardanelles, so that it-seems probable  that a complete understanding has already be reached by the allies as to  the future of the present capital of  the Ottoman empire, and the territory  which commands the; Straits.  It is equally probable that an agreement has been reached in regard to  the disposal of the other conquered territories of the Turks. What Germany  stands "to lose in the approaching division of the Ottoman empire her own  expansionists have set forth with  great fullness of detail. Dr. Sprenger,  for example, has synthetized the -German ambitions in Asia Minor by declaring that of all the lands on the  face of the .earth there are none that  offer;*greater advantages for colonization that Syria and Mesopotamia.  There are ho virgin forests to be cleared away, and no natural difficulties  to be surmounted. All that has to be  done is to scratch the ground, sow and  gather the crops. The Levant, according to Dr. Sprenger, was the only territory in the world that had not been  monopolized by the Great Powers/although it offered the best field for  colonization. Hence his prediction  that"*"if Germany does not miss her  opportunity to seize a before the Cossacks stretch out tluiir hand in that  direction, she will have the best share  in the division of the world." It belongs to the irony of fate that the dis-  l meniberment of Turkey, in which Ger-  Merchantable Quality  Of Crops for 1915  Estimated Stocks In Farmers' Hands  on March 31, 1916  The census and statistics office has  issued in the form of a press bulletin  a siimmary of the results of inquiries  into (a) the merchantable quality of  the field crops of 1915 (b) the stocks of  grain and other agricultural produce  of 1915 remaining in farmers* hands  on March 31, and (c) the stocks of  wheat in Canada on the same date.  The returns received from crop reporting correspondents show <that of  the total estimated wheat crop in 1915  oi 376,303,600 bushels over 95 per cent.  or 358,218,000 bushels, proved to be of  merchantable quality. This proportion  compares well with the previous years,  being superior to last year, by about  2 per cent.'and'somewhat above" the  average of the past seven years. The  proportions ol other 'crops of 1915,  which proved to be of merchantable  quality-are as follows: Oats 92 per  cent (480,208,000 bushels out of 520,-  103,000 bushels); barley 88 peT cent  (47,082,000 bushels out _ of 53,331,300  bushels); rye,-88.5 per cent (2,118,-  500 bushels out of 2,394,000 bushels);  buckwheat, 3 per cent (6,512,000 bushels out of 7,865,900 bushels); corn for  husking, 77:5 per cent' (11,142,000  bushels out of 14,368,000 ..bushels);  flaxseed, 95.5 per cent. (10,144,000  bushels out..of 10,628,000 bushels); -potatoes, 73 per cent (45,630,000 bushels  out of 62,604,000 bushels); turnips,  etc., 86 per cent (55,266,000 bushels  out of 64,281,000 bushels), and hay and  clover 86 per cent )9,400,000 tons out  of 10,953,000 tons).  Out of the total estimated yield of  wheat in 1915, 23 per cent, or 86,854,-  000 bushels remained in farmers'  hands at the end of March. This proportion compares with 12% per cent  last year, 16% per cent in 1914, -22 per  cent in 1913 and 27 per cent in 1912;  so that this year the proportion in  hand is larger than in any year since  1912," which related to the crop of  -1911. Last year the proportion remaining over was the (Smallest on record since these inquiries..were -in-,  stituted in 1909. Not only, however,-  is the proportion this year a high one;  but owing to last year's excellent  yields, the quantity'on.hand at "March  31 is larger than in any previous year,  1912, (the crop of 1911) coming nearest with 62,188,000 bushels.  Of the remaining field crops the proportions and quantities estimated to be  in farmers' hands at March 31 are as  follows: Oats 45"per cent or 235,530,-  000 bushels; barley, 34 per cent, or  18,514,500 bushels; rye, 30 per cent,  or 732,700 bushels; buckwheat, 22 per  cent.,- or 1,747,000 bushels; corn for  husking, 24 per cent, or 3,453,000 bushels; flax, 25 per cent, or 2,700,300 bushels; potatoes, 20 per cent, or 12,960,-  000 bushels; turnips, etc., 15% per  cent, or 9,952,000 bushels; hay, and  clover, 23 per cent, or 2,524,000 tons.  For oats, barley and rye the quantities  on hand at the end "of March are larger than in any previous year on record.  The census and statistics office also  report the completion of an inquiry, Into the total stocks of wheat and wheat  flour in Canada at March 31, the results of which are available for comparison with the special inquiry- of  February 8, 1915. This year the total  quantity of wheat, and wheat flour expressed-in terms of wheat, estimated  as* in stock in Canaaa on March 31, is  subject to slight revision, about 196  million bushels, 'as compared with  about 80 million bushels on February  8, 1915. The total for 1915 includes  in rouad figures 86% million bushels in  the elevators, flour mills and in winter  storage in vessels; 87 million bushels  in farmers' hands and 22% million  bushels in course of transit by rail  Homesteads for Volunteers  Way Open For Every Man Serving in  Canadian  Forces to Secure a  Homestead  Militia orders from Ottawa announce that the way~is now open for  every man serving in the Canadian  forces to secure for himself a homestead, the time spent on active service to count as residence duty on the  land. . Homesteads thus secured will  be protected against cancellation and  in the event of a man receiving  wounds, which result in disability so  that he cannot complete his homestead duties on his return to civilian  life he will receive his patent without  further effort.  The volunteer in possession of a  homestead at the time of his enlistment receives similar treatment, and  his entry is protected from cancellation during service.  The Irish-Canadian Rangers  When you speak of the Irish-Canadian Rangers do : not call them "The  199th." That is their number, but  they have been awarded the special  distinction that, instead of being correctly designated by it, they may be  called by a name that is descriptive  of the composition of the battalion.  The officers of the regiment are naturally very proud of this, as the Grenadier Guards is he only other regiment so distinguished in this province. From Ulster and from Con-  naught Protestant and Roman Catholic are falling.into line for the great  recruiting campaign just begun, and  the Irish-Canadians bid fair to stand  in the front rank ot the crack battalions of Canada. Well officered and  manned with sturdy and, intelligent  representatives of the stock from  which hey have sprung, it may safely  be predicted that they will be second  to none.���������Montreal Herald,  The Attitude of Scouting  r   To Cadet Training  GSoomy    Forebodings   Are Expressed  . That lf^ Cadet Training  Becomes  General,   Scouting   Will   90  Under  The military value of Cadet training  in a country where you already have  a standing army is not sufficient to  guarantee a big outlay of taxpayers'  money, and without funds it cannot be  applied to much effect among the  poor classes���������though an excellent occupation for well-to-date boys.  From the educational point of view  its value is not considered by the authorities to be sufficiently great to justify its being introduced into the already overcrowded time table of the  school.  So there are obstacles' to be overcome before it can be generally introduced- Then its ultimate aim is so  entirely different and so partial as  compared with that of scouting that  I do not see that the two movements  can seriously interfere with or disturb  each other. Quite the contrary. They  can be mutually helpful in doing good  for the country. A Scout commissioner  m writing to me has touched on some  further points of the case. He admits  that if and when education committees grant the time.-funds, and accommodation to Cadets, Scout troops will  be materially handicapped, but at the  same time his expenence shows that  "where real scouting is practised it  Is so much more permanently attractive and congenial to boys than Cadet  work that there is no fear of our losing boys. One of my Scouts summarized last week the situation in regard  to Cadets who are very active in this  district "They are taking our��������� slackers���������good luck to 'em. It is the inefficient troops that will suffer,, and  even if the movement had a temporary set-back in numbers, it will, I believe, -be a healthy competition *?and  will tend to increase our real efficiency. I may say that in this district  I anticipate as a matter of fact a substantial increase in our membership  this year. We have established friendly relations with the Cadets here, and  are inviting their responsible officer  to join our local association. Our  Scouts' Defence Crops boys have also  undertaken to instruct the Cadets m  signalling���������at the request of their officer."  That is the right attitude for Scouts  to take.  -A Scout recently wrote to ask me if  he ought to join the Cadets, which his  schoolmaster was raising in the  scliool.  I replied that he would do well to be  a Cadet provided he did not leave' the  Scouts-to do it In Australia, New  Zealand and Canada it is quite; possible for a boy to be a Cadet and a  Scout  Cadet "training Is very much ^ike  that of the Scouts' Defence Corps; it  teaches , a fellow to" drill ana manoeuvre so that if ho goes'into the army  later on he will know something about  the. work "and will not'come to do it  entirely as a'raw recruit.  But it does not teach him to turn his  hand to every kind of useful job, to  his wits and to do the right thing at  the right moment as Scouting does. It  does not make him so useful all round  that governments make use of his services as they do with Scouts for coast  watching, for police duties, for orderly work at the war office, admiralty,  hospitals, recruiting offices, etc.  Out here where I am at the front,  officers are always saying to me: "I  wish I could get more Old Scouts into  my company���������they are worth ten of  those who have not been trained to do  anything, or who have been drilled  only as Cadets���������for very often Cadets  have been drilled by men who have  not been good at it, and all they have  learnt has to be unlearnt again before  they make good soldiers. "We want  fellows who can be trusted to do their  duty however unpleasant it may be, to  turn their hand to any job,-and keep  smiling all the time���������as the Scouts do.  -Cotton Industry in Japan  The export of cotton piece goods  from Japan has greatly increased  since the war, according to the British consul at Osaka. The mills are  reported to have made a big profit in  the sale of shirtings and drills. From  May, 1915, tlie diminution in stocks in  Shanghai created a demand for Japanese goods, which increased steadily  during the year., The mills, however,  adopting the view that prices would  go higher, showed no anxiety to push  sales. This attitude appears to have  been justified by results. It is reported that at the beginning "of 1916  the mills were in the comfortable position of having sold their output for  six months ahead, and there is a general impression that the position thus  gained in the cotton piece goods markets of China and India is one which  will be held.  Buried  Mined^Duj*  ^ ; __^     ,        * -i~^  illing Experien^^^  ,'Front-    ^-^Vw^/feg  British Bomber's Thri  on Western  -���������<*-������������������ *2  -*>i|  ' *"vV  Mr. T. Gray, of'Kildonan, AcoarStf }i'',Xff  Yorkshire, has received from TroopeVx//'^ fF.  Robert J. Dewar, 3rd Troop, ^B*r"/,\ .*"';. ���������<  Squadron, Royal Scots Grey (Prtnc*^ ** / n 4������������  Arthur of Ctonnanght's regiment), "*b9t^,J?������������>~$������$  are on active service on the westera*-'*"'i-��������� t-v*" WA  front, a thrilling story of his ezpex^-r^ /// > ������'x  ences - when engaged in bomhlag..- ^'j/j-  Trooper Dewar writes:*' '       ' <���������     -V *r ' -tt ���������"';  The bornbing sections (onrs and aj-f--"*- \',y.  other- were holding a barricade at ������*.!(i'  -v, ,*"/.  sap-head  out    m front of out lines,-*.,"**-_,, *?|,  and quite near   the Germans���������in fact,'    ,    rirf j  the night before-"it all happened wa^-"  were throwing bombs, at each 'other. V*  On our last night in >��������� the    German* u'-r  started bombing our sap-head again.     ^ ���������*  We were in the dug-out, close by th������ ^ *   .  post ,to give the other section a haruL  it being their turn on-duty.   We haaL  not been long   in when there was ������  great explosion behind   us,    and ouri  ___  dug-out   collapsed J on top of- us, th������? _.*���������  dug-out itself being buried in showers. ,  of chalk.   We did not* know what had  happened, but immediately afterwards  we could hear hundreds of bombs and  grenades bursting all round  us, and  every second we   were expecting ono  to come through amongst us.  There were    seven of*,  us^���������Vesstr������       '  Ramsay,  Jameson,  McLeish, ������������������ Carter,  Johnnie and L    The    Germans ..Had  blown up a mine in our sap, /havinat ������  tunnnelled from   their/own 'trenches.   -*  We were all pinned do-flin-by the heavy  timbers  of the  roof,  and there ������W  total darkness.    Carter -was killed by  the shock,of the first explosion.   Just  on* the" back of itTtheTe was a second *  explosion, and the .ground undervCar-       ;  ter opened up and swallowed him and t  buried Johnnie up''to"_,the waist _   flM   __  Ramsay, who was-*"nearest*-to whera *��������� '  the door had been, "Ts tailed scraping  away to make a hole^for us to get out,  and managed it,^but^he had-only got  his head and shoulders through when ��������� ;  a bomb landed in"/frorit pf his face and  killed hini'iiistajitanegusly."; -Another  part of "the roofjslipped down^and  pinned his body in the-back,' so,there  he lay blocking,/ up'-the door.^   * ��������� -  None of us could move;, but <I had  1  my arms free.    If "was* next^to" Ramsay, and I wrestledjrll night to try and  get his body out" of < the doorway,1 but I  could not move^-ii"*" All', through/'the  night the   other tried "to^disentangle  themselves,    andi just'"'' before  dawn _  Vessir,   who was .next to me, and on  the top of my legs, managed^ to shift,  and left me a ht-Ue^more free _-is had     ������������������  managed   to   keep"* a"J small hole- over __  *  Ramsay's jDoay>for^au\ I saw**that tha-i-A  only thing"to do-Iwas to dig down ur>t->  ^der Ramsay and let his body down far f/1"/  enough to.allow-'us^to gojfout over theV.,'1  top of him, so I ^started ^digging with Cj s^*.>������*-m  my hands under his face" and should- .*,--*')T-5f  ers./.  * --"-':,;,   l������J!''Arr1^r  It-was a terrible Job, andl hadlto*'^ *���������_���������_"-.-������  stop occasionally for a Test as*I could^-* s /l^;  only work'from my elbows.^and--with���������> ��������� IK.;  cramp and'wrestling I was tired "out *\ J-^ f-^V.  All this "time Johnnie's, legs^ wer_e  buried, and nobody ���������was able "to help  him, but he bore.it,very bravely, and  never complained; _.       ..    (< "-,  At last, in the forenoon, I had a holer  big enough to squeeze through, and  when I got out I could not recognize  the place. There was > nothmg hut  huge heaps of white chalk, and<-I saw  the German trenches about >thirty  yards away I expected every minute  to hear their bullets,,but they fired  none. I think I must have appeared too  quickly, and I did not give them much  time.  I dashed off in the direction Awhere  I knew our trenches lay, and came to  a crater made by the explosion." Ijraa  into it,    and there saw one of  "our  snipers looking   over his steel shield,  I made for hrm, and got into the new-  sap beside him, after which I was sdonr  back to the regiment, where_everyone  was amazed to see me. - '  -       fr-  . In the meantime, after I had got out  and made more   room,' McLeish was:  able   to dig out"Johnnie's legs. We had  expected that   Johnnie would need a  stretcher, so I went back immediately;  in   the direction accompanied by the  doctor and a corporal to help him out  When we got to the other side of the  crater, the doctor said that it was im-i  possible to   take   a stretcher m"day^  light (the Germans had started shoot-"1  ing heavily), but with a great effort,  and great good luck, Johnnie managed  to get back himself. "When he got into  the trenches his injuries were dressed,  and he    was taken away straight to,  ospital.   The other three of us���������Jame-'  son,    McLeish,   and I���������had our hands  nearly shaken off, everyone was    so  glad to see us back, and the offrcen-  took us straight to therr mess for dinner.   I am all right, but strll a brt stiff,  though I have done no more duty yet  *>.���������*������  O-  -���������������***,  -*-*?!  "���������."���������"g  - Conditions  in  Germany  A Swiss traveller returned from a  trip through Germany, reports that  he saw women waiting in a queue in  front of a municipal store in Berlin  for more than two hours for their  weekly quarter of a pound of butter.  In the streets everywhere he saw men  lacking an arm or a leg, or otherwise  crippled. Many wore the black and  white ribbon of the Iron Cross, but  one could see that in tlie eyes of the  public they were no longer heroes, but  cripples. He was struck by the dull,  sad faces of the" soldiery, whether returning from or proceeding to the  front. At every railway station he  seemed to see the same faces���������dull,  listless, resigned, passive; no traces  anywhere of the brave confidence of  earlier days.  Want Six  Hundred  Motor  Boat  Men  The British admiralty wants six  hundred Canadian motor boatman for  service with the auxUiary patrol of  the Royal Wavy. Commander Armstrong, who is in charge of the party  of representatives, sent by the admiralty to Canada to select the men,  stated .that they would visit every  part of the Dominion and see the volunteers in their o.wn districts.  The men who are wanted are those  who will be suitable as officers in  command of tho patrol boats, also sec-  I ond in command, and marine engin-  ���������.eera and utecbAiuca.  "Keep on Killing"  That incorrigible Britisher and  popular Roman Catholic preacher,  Father Vaughan, at a concert in the  Mansion House, .London, .bng __ last  week, said that when he was last  on that platform he preached the  doctrine of "keep on killing Germans." Since then he had received  quite an avalanche of letters protesting against that bloodthirsty  condition of mind. But only that  morning he had seen that General  J off re had said, "That (meaning  killing Germans) has been my cry  all along, and unless we had mown  them down nay divisions would have  been wiped out."  It was an appalling thing that  they had to slaughter their brother  men and he deplored it, but modern  warfare meant killing the enemy,  and, for us, this war meant killing  Germans. If not, we must a'low  ourselves to be scientifically massacred and mangled. What we must  do was to paralyze, shorten and  starve the "mailed fist," who, with  his tyrannous gospel, sought to dom  inate Kurope. Our duty was to .-e-  cast the map of Europe, and bring  up the rising generation in that justice, liberty and civilization which  was taught to us by Christ.  Among those present    were    abonrb*  200 wounded   soldiers from the military  hospitals,    who    loudly cheered.'  Father   Bernard   Vaughan's  remarks.  We're -very busy talking war.  But at this writing /  It's hard work getting yo-ans; men to**  The real fighting.  *  .jrt=fi*Mf\y-A*:fc'j'"-  ������������������-'-    *   '���������** h? v"  *k>-  ���������"I*-*''-  ���������**r^j*ga*tWv%,*r~J^"������������������J"s-"tt*,lv-  .1 ������*y V*^*^^1  "\?V-"A"W "a*  ti-j&&ti&  '*\i /
���-,--""���rr*r~l���--    --. ';.-.'   '������>,-������* -. ���'-^������A,'i*r-"''*''!>v   *v<>"ov��"?r!"V "* ^<?���"i^'.'V'.w!
THE      GAZETTE, '    HEDLEY, .   B.      C.
Bay Country
Territory  to   be     Developed    by     New
Road  Will   be Another Source  of
Wealth to tbe  Dominion
The Hudson Bay Railroad, which
has its northern terminus at Port
Melsoti, will shoiten tlie land haul of
grain trom the wheat fields of the
\Vos_t to the Atlantic ocean by over
a thousand miles. And lhe total distance between the pruirio iarms and
Duropcarr ports will not be increased.
This of course. :s the chief object
in buildinjr the road. But it will also
���serve another purpose, that of opening up a new territory For permanent
.-.ettleiriout. Pessimists tell us that
this country is not suitable to permanent occupation .that it is cofcl and
barren, with nothing to entice lhe
pioneer to live within its borders. We
wore told much the same regarding
other parts of the Dominion which are
now looked upon as vciitnble gardens
of fertility. The Peace River district
may be mentioned as an example.
We are told that lhe country opened
up by the new railroad has frost every
month in the year with the possible
exception of July. This may be a
serious handicap to successful farm-
inir operations, yet we must remember
that in the three prairie provinces
last year, there was not one month
in which frost did not occur. Yet in-
this climate (iOO.UT^OOO bushels of
wheat were grown during the season.
Also the Yukon district is said to
produce vegetables as fine as any
seen in other parts of tho Dominion,
and it lies well up to the Arctic circle.
There seems to be no reason to
doubt that a large local trade will be
established along the Hudson Bay
road. The lorests contain valuable
limbers, which in addition to furnishing material for export, will prove a
boon to tho pulp ancl allied industries
of'Canada. Again ,ifc is a country of
great mineral wealth, which, when
once opened up, "ill lead lo further
arid iurther development in mining
operations. The fis-li, too, with which
the rivers and lakes teem, will be another source of wealth..
When wo read the reports furnished
by the topographical survey "for 1016,
and also 1 lie repoits of those who
either lor pleasure or for business,
have visited this now little known
territory, we fail to see how' anyone
should 'or could bo doubtful regarding the advisability of opening *'p tho
Big Irrigation   Convention
An Ancient City
Trebizond   was   one   of  the   Most
able  Cities  of the  East  in
the   Middle* Ages
Trebizond, the old capital of Cap-
I odociu, is mentioned by Milton in
one of his gorgeous catalogues of
places in the first book of "Paradise
Lost," whero lie refers tc the knights
who once jousted there. The city, indeed was "one of the great schools of
mediaeval chivalry, "and it is a German historian, Professor Fallmcraycr,
who tells us that it "became in popular romance and in the imaginations
of the Italians and Provencals, one
of the most famous empires of the
l-.'ast, and the rallying point of the
youth and flower oE Asia." Readers
of '"lvanhoe"' may remember that the
templars boasts to llebecca that he
had won his horse. Zamor, in single
fight from the Soldim of Trebizond.
Apait from its classical association
with Xenophon and tho retreat of the
ten thousand, Trebizond was one of
the most notable cities of the '""ast
in the middle ages. The Hellenic
Ti apezus, or "Tableland''' so named
from tho sloping table of ground on
which it stands, at tho time of tho
fourth crusade fell into the hands cf
Alcxus' Commenus. a scion of the
Imperial Byzantine family, who founded .there an empire that lasted for
two and a half centuries, and included
the greater part of the southern coast
of the Black Sea. The Imperial family, were renowned for their beauty,
and Princesses of Trebizond were
sought in marriage by Byzantine Emperors, western nobles and Mohammedan Princes.��� The London Chronicle.
Traffic on all Kussia's inland waterways is to be centrally controlled,
along lines already adopted for railroad communications, by a central
executive .-committee of .waterways, to
be composed of a number of. officials
appointed-by various /".ministries as
well as by municipal and other bodies.
The decisions of .this committee that
demand neither .changes iri, existing
laws nor financial disbursements are
to be carried out at once. Other decisions arc to bo put through -with
the consent of tlie minister of eom-
Patriotic    Acre     Pledges . Brought  in
Over   $20;000
Ciier-ups to the amount of $13,914.01
have been sent to the various war
relief funds by the Manitoba Grain
Growers Association,
The money is pari, of the amounts
collected by the branches of the association as returns'from patriotic acre
pledge'.-*. There is still the sum of .1U,-
r>52 on hand and more will likely be
received in the near future from those
who have not yet had an opportunity
of selling their last season's crop.
Instructing ancl Interesting Addresses
to be Given by Practical Men
With a splendid list of speakers to
address the 10th Annual Convention
o[ the Western Canada Irrigation Association at Kamloops on July 20th.
���20th and '27th next, "Tho Place in the-
Sun*' has every reason to feel confident that, the * forthcoming mectim-
will be one of real vniuc and interest
to both fruit growers and farmers.
Farmers and fruit growers are usually  very busy men  and do not care
to  take lime from  the midst of their
work,   particularly   during   the     crop
growing season,  lo absent themselves
from   their homes unless in doing so
they   are getting information and  advice that makeHieir visits to farmers'
conventions of intrinsic value to them.
During the past few years all farmers'
conventions  have  realized  the  neces-
sily  of conducting their' meetings on
a strict business basis and the Western Canada Irrigation Association has
not   boon  behind  hand in  this  work,
livery   possible   phase   of   agriculture,
in whioh the farmers in British Columbia and the prairies are interested, has
a-place  on   the    programme    and   if
throuah any ovcisight or lack of lime,
a subject of special interest to a particular   farm"r   has   been   overlooked,
the mopling is open to discussion on
that  subject.    As  far  as  possible the
actual   liirmers,   irrigators     and   fruit
growers themselves are to make those
addresses  which  will be much    more
practical   than    theoretical   ancl   it  is
hoped   and   believed   through   the  increased attendance of delegates at the
Annua] lirigation Convention that the
members arc realizing tho value of ho
Association to them and getting direct
benefits from and through it. A glance
at the  following programme  will   advise all those interested of the subject.-*
to be covered and Mr. C. E. Lawrence,
the genial Secretary of the Local Board
of Control at Kamloops, will be glad
to answer all enquiries regarding this j
meeting promptly and fully.
Dv. V. V. Weshrook, Preiclent. British Columbia University, Vancouver,
13. C. "Agricultural Education in
British Columbia."
Is. il. "Moore, Superintendent, Dominion Experimental Farm. Agassiz,
15. C. "Gradiiii; up a Dairy Herd.-"
I'*. A. riowc**, Dr-an. f-'aculty of Agriculture, University of Alberta. Ednion-
tonf "Agricultural Education in Alberta.-"
\V. H. Fairfield, Superintendent. Dominion^ Experimental Farm, Leth-
bridge/"A11a. "Growing Winter Feed
Under Irrigation."
Don il. "Bark, '"hicf of Irrigation
Investigations. C. P. I*"., Strathmore,
Alberta] A lecture illustrated with
lantern' slides on "Practical Irrigation." ,
��� il. M. Winslow. Sfecietary. British
Columbia Fruit Growers' Association,
Victoria, B 0. "Apple Orcharding
under   irriaatioii   Conditions."
Prof. W/ S. Thorn her. Stale Col-
lego, of Agiiculturo, Pullman, Washington. "Dry Farming."
Prof. L. S. Khnck. Dean.. "College of
Agriculture. "�� ancouvcr, IS. C. An
illustrated loetniv <>u "Improvements
in  Corji  Varieties."
P. Ii. French. A .**���"���! slant Horticulturist,, British Columbia Government.
Vernon, B. C. "Potatoes and Truck
Crops  under Irriiralion.'
A. L. Frybeict-r, Gem P. O.. Bas-
sano Colony, Alberta. "Varieties of
Crops Successfully Produced in -the
Bassano  Colony.''
P. II. Moore,- Suporinfendoni, Dominion Experimental Farm, Agassiz,
B. C. "Can Sugar Beet Growing be
Made. a. Commercial Enterprise in
British Columbia."
J. C. .Dobson, Chairman'. 'Hydro
Electric Company, Kamloops/ B. C.
"The Possibilities of Irrigation by a
Hydro:���/Electric: Power in the Thompson  Valley."  ,
Dr. J. G. "Rutherford, C. , M. G..
Superintendent- of Agriculture and
Animal Industry, Canadian Pacific
"Railway, Calgary, Alberta. "Livestock
ancl Irrigation:"        , . .
H. \V. Straehah, Superintendent, Alexandra ..Ranch, Tra-riquille, B. C.
"Mixed Fanning."
"' William Young. Comf.roller of Water
Eights, British Columbia Government,
Victoria, B. C.
P.  II. Peters. Commissioner of Irrigation,     Department  of  the   Interior,
Galiiarv.    "irrigation  Districts  Acts."
' W.   E.  Scoff..    Deputy
Free Scholarships
Four Years' Free Tuition is Offered by
the C. P. R. to Apprentices,and
Other Employees
.Mr. George Bury, vice-president
of the Canadian Pacific announces,
in a special circula , that two free
scholarships, covering four years' tuition in tho Faculty oi Applied Science
in McGill Uunivorsl.y. arc offered to
apprentices and other employees enrolled ou the permanent, staff of flic
said company, and under 21 years of
age, ancl to minor sons of employees,
the same being subject to competitive
The competitive examination will be
held at the univc-r-jify, -Montreal, and
at other centres throughout Canada,
in June, 10'G. The candidates making
the highest average and complying
with the requirements of admission
will be awarded the scholarships and
have the option of taking a course
in any department of applied science.
The scholarship will be renewed
from year to year, n. (.over a period
not exceeding four- years, if, at the
close of each session, the holder there-"
of is entitled, under the rules, to .full
standing in the next higher year. In
case a scholarship holder finds it
necessary to interrupt l.n's course for
a year or. more, notice must be given
at "the close of the session to the railway company and to the head of the
railway department of the university,
in order that the scholarship may be
open  to other applicants
In order lo establish prior" claim
to the next available scholarship, notice of the student's intended return
must be given lo tho railway company and the head of the railway department not later than January 1st
preceding the opening of the session
in which such scholarships will be
available. Applications for certificates
entitling eligible persons to enter the
competition should be .addressed to
Mr. C. IT. Bnell, staff registrar" and
secretary pension department, Montreal.
Will Feed Poland
British  Government to   Undertake the
The lli-itish government has agreed
fo a plan whereby the civilian population of Poland may be fed by the
American   commission.
The agreement specifics certain additions to German guarantees covering
the distribution of lood before the
permission  becomes effective.
The chief points in the. additions
proposed by tire British government
to lhe Gorman guarantees are stipulations providing--, that fhe relief shall
apply to Ru'ssinn Poland as a whole,
instead ot to" the portion occupied by
the Germans, and mi undertaking on
the part of the German and Austrian
governments adequately to feed Serbia, Albania and Montenegro.
Agriculture, Brit ish Columbia Govern
ureut.  Victoria, B. C.
G. R. IMarnoc-h, President, Board of
Trade. I.e 1.11bridge, Alfa. "The Farmer
and   tlie City IM.-in."
F. M. Black, ���President.' Board of
Trade. Calgary. Alberta. "The Farmer
and tlio City Man."
.lohn F. Swot-linn, Industrial Agent.,
C. P. R.. Culgu'ry. "Alberta. "The Possibility of Su'-'ar Beet Growing in Alberta."
Denmark's  Dairy Industry
A High and Uniform Quality of Butter
C��usc   of   Success
-" Dennijuk makes an almost ahoolnlo-
Iv uniform Quality of bull or. and that
quality- is high. The volume of product, also runs .ilmost uniform
throuahout  the year.
These two kids explain why it is
that betorp the war Denmark supplied'three tilths of Hie butter mi-.
ported into England, and twice as
much as Au.-lraliii, which came next,
provided.   ,
Denmark is an importei of butter,
or its equivalent, as well as an exporter. Dani.-h I armors import iri-
feiior Swedish butter, inferior iii^ reputation at least, for u.sc at home."and
sell their higher-priced pioduct in the
English market. They also import
margarine as a substitute for butter
in  home consumption.
In the five years ending with ISS5
Donmail-'s expoil of better or its
equivalent in milk and cream, in excess of- imports, averaged "25,690,000
lb.-, hi 301 "J her exports in excess of
imports amounted  to 2115,920.000 lbs. -
Part, of this ynorease in exports rs
due to an increase from 89S.7C0 in the
number of cows kept in 1381 to
1,."10."J6S in 1914. Pait is due to the
fact Ihal the average production per
cow lumped from ."-,850 lbs. of milk
m   ISS8 to 5,8C0 in  Ml3.
-With the increase in dairy output
there has been mv advance in bacon
���prodnotion "as, wel 1. Ih tlie. -iivo years
ending with 1885/ the average: value
of tlie exports of hog products from
Denmark was $7,340,000. In"]913-Uic
value of such exports:was $42,900,000.
Co-operation,    as  applied/ to    both
dairying and,bacon.-production; lies at
the     foundation   of     Denmark's   remarkable progress in both these lines.
OP. R. -Demonsti ation- Farms
The demonstration'- (arms which "the
Canadian Pacific has set up, both east
and- west,'have been employed "with
signal success hi one special direction
���the setting up of higher standards.
Through precept and example the
company has brought about a most
flattering change in values. In .oilier
words, the example and encouragement of the railway company, through
Minister  of I these farms and by other moans, have
Needed Teaching
Veils from .the nursery /brought the
mother, w'ho found the baby gleefully
pulling small Billy's curls..
"Never mind, ' darlinar," ' she cbm-
iortccl. "I'aby doesn't know how it
Ilai; an hour b:tor wild f-hrieks
from,the baby made her run again to
the nursery.
"'Why, Billy." ��he cried, "what is
the matter with  baby?"
"Nothing. uiu"s7.cr," said Billy cali'n-
]y; "only now he knows
Belgian Woman Undaunted
Refuses  to   Give   German    Authorities
Names   of   Persons   Receiving
letters by Secret Courier
The latest story of heroism that
comes from Belgium has to do with a
Belgium woman, a lesidcnt. of one of
the subuibs of Brussels, ft is told
hi a letter received in Toronto, (hat
was smuggled across the Belgian frontier, having been carried from Brussels by special courier, an operation,
incidentally, which is*extremely hazardous in view of the more rigorous
German restrictions, unci the imposition of the death penalty upon anyone found carrying loiters or disposing
of papers or intelligence that would in
any way apprize the Bruxellois of the
true conditions that obtained in the
outer world.
This particular Belgian woman ' or
courage and bravery had , been for
months without news of her husband,
an officer in the Belgian army, until
finally she'discovered one of the agencies through which she could have
that intelligence for which she yearned. But the Germans srained possession oi one.ol the letters with the result that the woman was placed under
arrest.' It happened that, a "number of
people .received, letters by the same"
courier ancl the'"Germans immediately
determined that they would- execute
the   courier   and   punish   the   parties
The House Fly Danger
They Spread   Disease  and  Are a Seri��
ous  Menace to  Health "      ._��,.
House flies are now recognized asjll
most, dangerous carriers of the germs\jm
of such disease.--u.as typhoid fever, in-fj
lantilo diarrhoea, tubeiculosis, etc.
From-filth and' decaying materials,,
they carry infection'to fhe home undj|
to the food which we eat.   l.    ' /$
The'best    method    lo    exterminate���
flies   is   to   prevent    their     breeding.^!
House-flies  breed   in  decaying or de-j
composing vegetable and animal mat.'
tor and in excrement.    Stable refuses
is'especially attractive  to  them.    In-v
cities  this'-should "*bu  stored   in  dark!
Uy-proof   receptacles "and, should 'bei
regularly removed  within six clays inj
summer.    Farm   manure  should   a I soy
bo removed within Die same time andf
cither spread  on the fields or storec
at,a,distance of not less than a qunr't-f
er  mile 'from  a house'  or dwelling'.!
Manure   piles* may   be   treated   witha
borax,--using  three-fifths  of  a  potrndf
to. every    ten cubic    feet of manure.!'
Scatter  the    dry     borax-   principally!
around-the   sides   and,-edges   of   the|
pile  ancl  wash  in  with   water.- ���   .". "-:
*   Kitchen refuse ,is a favorite .breed;'
ing .place   for   flies, 'tmd'-"great    eareS
should be taken to keep garbage "cans;
.tightly covered. ' The contents should
be'buried  or  burnt-jit once,-' if  pos'-f
sible.    In'o . refuse  should   be "left  ex--j
who were contributories'to this latest   posed.    If  it  cannot   be. disposed, of/J
imraction of German law.   When theyfat oncc  if-should   be sprinkled"--withf
There's no u&e putting- on liniments and
plasters to'cure that ache in your hips or back
���the trouble i.s inside. Your kidneys areotit
of order. GIN PILLS go right lo the cause
of the backache and heal and reg-ulale lhe
kidney and bladder action. Then j-ou get
relief, permanent relief! .
IMany a man and woman who has been
doubled up with .shooting pains in the back
having to *>top work ancl lie- down to get a little
relief, has found new health and comfort in
*    ..
Two boxes completely cured Arnold McAskell,
of l.owerSelma, N.i". "I have never had any
trouble with my back since," he sa\s. '
If you have a lame back���or any sign of
Kidney trouble���get (JIN PILLS to-day and
start the cure working-. 50c. a box, six boxes
for 93.50���and every box guaranteed to give
satislactic.n or your money back. Trial treat-,
mcnl free if you write
National Drug & Chemical
Co. of Canada, Limited
Toronto       ���       Ont. 15
demanded the names from lhe woman
whom they had placed under arrest
they wore' met by. a stern refusal,
livery method conceivable was cm-
ployed, but the brave woman remained obdurate. She told-.the German
Governor that she would rather go
down to her deaths honorably than to
expose  her  Inends".   -
Today that woman���one of,- the*
leaders of Brussels society in the days
when German kullur was unknown���
lies in a Brussels prison under threat
of death. She will not surrender and
if she needs must die-she will die as*-
thousands of other Belgian women
have died���bravely and nobly in a
cause that is more precious than life
itself. ""     -
borax,   as .'described   above, "or   "with!
chloride of JLme.      - -���-    ._
Windows 'and" doors" should"* be {
screened to keep flies but'of the house, j
Milk ancl other foods snould be covered with muslin or other "netting." It,is!
especially important to keep flies outjj
of sick rooms aiid to -prevent the]
spread of disease, by this means.,
���Jones���How's youj- mother-in,-]aw>, {|
i-itacey���She's   improving   slowly. "
Jones���Well, T'm glad to hear that.
 \ ���".""
caused those who have food products
to sell to give closer attention to
quality than was their former habit.
The company insists upon the first-
rate quality of food .products on the
cars; and has taught the farmers, both
east and west, how best lo supply A 1
quality in butter, eggs, fowl, etc. In
the noal. and tidy putting up of food
products, too, there has been decided
improvement. The farmers have been
.set a fine example; and the people
have scon, right at their elbow, that
values can ho greatly enhanced by
careful attention to details.
'        '-Source  of   Kruop   Fortu.-is"
livcryone knows the part which
'Krupp's plays.in equipping Germany
and lier Allies with munitions, but
how many are aware that the moneS'
with which the great firm.was placid
ou a sure foundation, if not actually
founded, came from Birmingham ?-
Alfred Krupp came to Birmingham
about IS'10 with an introduction .from
Dr. Siemens to Messrs. Flkington.and-
Aluson, electro-platers, the predeces-
sore of the present firm of Elkington
and Co. He offered to them a machine
which he had invented, for rolling
j metal "blanks" from which spoons
1 and forks ar;o made. Eventually he
Isold this to the firm for ��10,000. With
j the money acquired Krupp proceeded
to iissen and laid the foundation of
t'lie great tortune he afterwards acquired.���London Chronicle.
The president of the board of frade,
in the British-house 01 commons said
in  answer    to "a  question:    -'Fifteen
hundred     Canadian    woodmen    have
come here to cut timber.    We were so
short of timber    I hat we  realised    a
j groat deal of work must be done forth-
1 with, though every endeavor is .being
j made to do it economically."
Is lhe Objeclt oi Tbis Free Prescription���Try It iS your Eyes" '
Give*,You Trouble."
. Thousands of people suiter from\.��ye
troubles because they do not know what
to 0,o. They know some good home-remedy for every other minor ailment, but.
none for their eye troubles. They neglect
their eyes, because th'e trouble is not sufficient to tliive them to an eye specialist,
who would, anyway,,charge them a,heavy-
fee. As a last' resort thf-y go 'to an
optician o.- to the five,and ten-cent store,
find ' oftentimes get "glasses that they- do
not iioeiV-or -which,, after beinEiused-a
few months,,do their eyes, more injury,
than good.    ' - <
Here is a simple prescription that every
one should use: 5 grains' Bon-Opto dissolved in 'A glass of water. Use three or
four times a day to bathe the eyes. This
prescription and the simple, Bon-Opto
system keeps the eyes clean, sliaipens tho
vision and quickly overcomes Inflammation and irritation; weak, watery, over-
Worked, tired eyes' and other similar
troubles are greatly benefited and oftentimes cured by its use. "Many reports
show that wearers of glasses have discarded them after a few weeks' use.
It is good for the eyes, "and contains no
ingredient which would Injure the most
"sensitive eyes of an infant or the aged.
Your own drug-gist can fill this prescription, or the Valmas Drug" Co. of Toronto
will fill it.'for you by mail. Try it, arid
know for" once what real eye comfort is.
A prominent City Physician to wltom trio abovo ��rt*'"'i>
was submitted Jaid: "Bon-Oplo is a very rcmarkablB
remedy. Its constituent ingredients nre woll known to
eminent eye specialists and widely prescribed by th��m.
It can be obtained from any (rood drusgist and Is on* or
the very few preparations, I feel 6nould be kept on
hand for regular u:o in almost every family,"
Remember this-
ModelD45.   40-45 Horse:
Price ��1,420, F.O.B. Oshawa.
A nioivibor of the crew of tho late
PL M. S. Aret.busa tells a story of the
ship's pot/���a cat. When the Arel.husa
was taking in oil- fuel before leaving
port on her last, journey the mascot
jumped, from the cruiser on to the
oil craft and refused, despite all entreaties and caressos, to return to
the doomed vessel. J-*he. had never
done this before, and the "tars" regarded her defection as an  ill omen.
The  Fat Garbage Can
If is no credit to us that "the American yarbaue can is lhe .fullest in the- . ,~7.~- ".,'"' .,"".,
world." remarked Senator Smoot when ' ���N-ow. x\" le*, s''"* '��oll"!1'- -V*���
he injected into the Senate debate on -��>-- '"e a falsehood. Do you know
preparedness  a ph-a  for preparedness 1 v*'1*'1-"   happens to  little   boys  who  tell
lor  good     housekeeping     and     better I falsehoods?   _
homes. "If .1 had n dozen daughters "No" returned VVillie trcmbhng.y
and was able to give each of them a! "Well." continued mother, a big
million dollars the dav of their mar- _ .
Huge."   said   the   Senator.     "1   would   cr,,i'*���'?,. oi ' l\}*
st'iil want each to know how to cook > an(--
Granulated Eyelids,
Eyes "iiflamcd by exposure to Sun, Bus! and Wind
quickly relieved by Muring
Eye Remedy. No Smarting,
_ just  Eye  Comfort,    Ai
Your Drue-gist's 50c per Bottle. Mrsrfne Eyo
SoIvemTiiDes25c. ForBookof fheEycFreeask
Pruggists o�� Murine Eye ��emedy Co., CbicaoB
W.    N.    U.    1103
make her own clothes, and, in fact,
be a superior housekeeper." The
skillful cook and housekeeper is the
one who secures the maximum results
with a minimum expenditure of
money. Any cook should bo able to
serve a good meal with an. unlimited
pocketbook at her disposal. The test
comes when this is done at small expense, a.nd tlie highest art, as all
clever cooks acknowledge, is to make
a good meal out of left-overs that the
thriftless throw away. The wastefulness at the table of the American
hotel and restaurant has always amazed .the foreign traveller.������ From
black man with only one eye in the
forehead comes along
flies with him up to the moon
and makes him pick sticks for the
remainder of his life. Now, you win
never tell a falsehood again, will you?
It is terribiy wicked."
-".'Why  don't  you  get.   ont  of  debt.
"I haven't time.    Tt, Keeps me busy
getting in."
-Power is the thing which makes or mars
motoring pleasure and , satisfaction. 'Other things may-
have a sti-onger appeal to the inexperienced eye, but eventually all motorists discover that power is the great essential.
Illlj   And rememberthis You can't have  sufficient power
in your motor car unless the motor is of the Valve-in-Head
type. Racing drivers, almost to a man, use cars with
Valvc-in-Kead motors. They know from yestrs of experience that you absolutely cannot get sufficient power from
any except a Valve-in-Head motor. '
Finally, remember this-
McL/aughlin"   motor    cars
always have had Valve-in-Head motors, and developed to ���
the highest point of efficiency yet attained 'in automobile
engineering.        '
Valve-in-Head!   McLaughlin*
Bear  in  mind  this   trinity   of
terms  when   buying   a 'motor
Write  for  free    booklet,
�� and  Liberty.
"Farm  Life
Catalogue free on request.
$OTOB C"*%��>'''4!!S*.
12 Brandies Throughout Canada
Plumbago is the ���most important
mineral product of Ceylon, which has
about 1,000 mines.
The annual loss from hog cholera in
the United States is estimated at
"The time, the place and the girl
are seldom found together." ''That
alludes to the hired, girl all right." ^i&
Jl   >-W  -g.
V    ���
5.-,,-   .~-'
l"��"  ,-**��-)
*.����� ' l* \H r .   ,y.
I I    ,.    "V-
THE      GAZETTE. 0    HEDLEY.      B.      C.
, *- * -
The Army of ���
Is Growing Smaller Every Day.
responsible���they aol
only ��;ive relief���
they permanently
cure Constipation. Millions use
them (or
Biliousness, Indigestion, Sick Headache, Sallow Shitu
Smell Pill, Small Dose, Small Prica.
'     Genuine "must bear Signature
A Matter of Opinion"
Attractive    Booklet     Issued    by    the
Canadian Forestry Association
-,f The aggressive educational campaign
of rl-ie Canadran Forestry Assocration
in the cause of forest conservation has
been supplemented by a new - issue
called CA Matter of Opinion ' The booklet is an attiactive one and strrkes at
the subject of foiest guarding from a
unique angle. Seven characters are
introduced���-Settlei, Canipei, Banker,
Railway Man, Power Engrneei, Fuo
Range*-, and Tax Payei���each telling
his personal story of the need for Irving loiests and the mcreasmg menace
of burned wasted forests The booklet makes easy loading and a mass
of information is packed info the 24
pages Copies may be had fieo^ by
addiessmg tho Asso'ciation's Office,
Booth Building, Ottawa
Even in a match you should
consider the "Little Things,"
the wood���the composition���
tlie   strike-ability���-the   'flame.
are made of strong dry pine
stems, with a secret perfected
composition that guarantees
"Every Match A Light." ' 65
years of knowing how���������that's
the reason 1 v
AUJEddy products  are dependable products���Always.
Minard's    Liniment    in    the
Geaung actuated by a handle features a new mop winch can be wiung
by hand.    -- - -
Dangerous Smokers
Many Serious Fires Directly Traceable
--   to This Cause
Hmokcis aie lOoponsible for many
fries Along any-aticet, ergai and
cigaiette stubs, arid paitly burned
matches may be seen almost everywhere, caiekssly tlnown aside by
smokeis Similar carelessness occttis
in public* .and office buildings, business places, and factories Men enter
office buildings where smoking is not
allowed, diop then, cigars on the
stans. on the iloois of the coiridor
or po*-sibU in the eh-vatoi, where
they may toll to the bottom of an
elevatoi shaft, into a possible accumulation of waste paper, and cause a
. Inc. Othets foigetfully thiow their
cigai oi eigarette stubs and matches
into the wastepapei basket 11 the
basket is of combustible -material the
smouldering stub will eventually buiat
into flame
Factory smoking^ is. anothei seiious
"Hazard. While most faetones have
a stuct nilc against smoking it is a
common piactice for employees to
"liejit up" bcfoie leaving, and drop
then lighted matches, these, falling
among inflammable materials, latci
bieak into flame Many evening flics
in factones and business places may
bo traced to  this cause
Open giatings 'md broken prisms
in sidewalk lights aie other common
leceptaclcs foi these "clangoious firc-
staiteis, pedcstifiins chopping stubs
ancl matche** legaidlcss of lesults
ISincc the fire which destioyed the
Parliament buildings at Ottawa the
Dominion Government has issued an
Older prohibrting smoking in any
building occupied by the public service.
Often Become Seriously 111 Before They Realize It
Some people ha\ e n tendency to become tlnn-bloodcd tust as otheis have
an inhciitcd tendency to rheumatism
oi.��neivous disotdcia The condition
in which the _blood becomes so thin
that the -whole body suffeis comes on
so gradually thai anyone with a natui-
al disposition m that directum should
watch the" symptoms carefully^ Bloody
le-^sncss can" be collected moie easily'
m the earhoi stages than lalei.'It
begins with a tued feeling that rest
does not overcome, the complexion
becomes pale, slight oxoition pioduces
breathlessncss and headaches and
backaches fioquentlv follow In the
treatment of troubles duo lo thin blood
no othei medicine has had such a
meat success as Di 'Williams' Pink
Pills The-, go nght fo the root of
the tlouble/make licit, led/blood, thus
ie*-toung the , weakened system to
health and strength. 'Mi R F Ash,
toid,_Peterborq_. Ont. snvs "Foui
yeais ago my ""condition became so
sciiotia that it speiiicd to me I possessed eveiv pain and acne and cveiy
moihid feeling possible Foi months
I had been oveiwoiked, and beieave-
tneiit added the last stiaw nccessary
to bieak down rn\ constitution I had
a*seveie ovei-present headache' and
pains in the, back of tho eyes, and at
the same time I -aa*- seldom fice fiom
soveie neuralgic pains 1 was ia*jly
hungiy, and when 1 was-it seemed
to eioate a morbidness which made
my other ills' haidei to bear Of course
I con.-ulted a doctor, ancl he loid me
a lost and change of air. just tho
thing T was unable in the circumstances to take I had a paiticulaily
bad soeli on the day my daughter ie-
Uuned from college, and she insisted
that [ should take Dr William-,' Pink
LJills T was decidedlv skeptical, "but
she got some and to please hei 1 took
them The lesult���Aftei the fusl bo;*,
I was,compelled to admit that I ically
did leel better Aftei the second box
I ungiudginaly adnntled that they
weie doing mo good, and aftei the
sixth box I fell fiee fiom eveiy ache
and pain ancl rn gratitude I began
to praise the pills to otlicis. _____! am
feeliuf: as fit as I did twenty yeais ago
and I owe it to Dr. Williams' Pink
Pilh, "
\ou can act these pills fiom any
medicine dealer oi by mail at 50 cents
a box oi si-c boxes foi ?2 50 fiom The
Dr Williams' MedicJie Co, Btock-
Mlle. Ont.
.��     , Future of the  Baltic
To Russia and Gieat Birtain alike
the thoiough defeat of Germany and
the destitution of hei naval ascendancy m the Baltic aie essential. If
these necessary piolinnnarics are
achieved it -will then be possible for
the Jtaitentc Powers to establish an
enduring settlement of the North.
They will probably strengthen Denmark by restoring*to her the Duchy
of Schleswig, with its laige Danish
population; they will confum Den-
i-iaik in contiol of the Sound and the
Belts, and will place undci her mih-
.taiy-caie the Baltic end of the neutiallied Kiel Canal, they will guaiantec
her independence and vvill give her
such financial aid as v ill enable her
cficctivcly to fulfill bet mtei national
hmctions as guardian of the gates of
tho Baltic ���Nineteenth Gentuiy.    ���-s.
������**"'Fishing is a spoil m vhich nch
and poor can meet on a common
level " " "That's light, m falling it
is not so much a n.an -, ,i*.=cl5 which
count as his he-abilities " i
Mississippi Hospitality   -
A committee waiter] upon a fine old
gentleman  of  Mississippi  with lcfei-
enccto a piojcct to build a hotel in
his town. , ���"
���^"Thcic-is no need of a hotel in our
cil*,," was his concliT-ivc statement
""When lespccfablc people come here
they may stay at my house If they
aie not.respectable *wc do not wan'r
them hoie at all "
Her Best Friends
Collecting Waste Paper .
Co-operation   Necessary  for   Sucessful
Tlie article rn Conservation for
March on "Saving Waste Papei" has
aioused considerable liifeiest through-
out^Canadn Many letters have been
reeervod asking foi infoiination as lo
niethods"of collection and disposal.
Waste papei is a commodity of very
low value, and collecting and shipping
chaiges leducc veiy matcnally the
final leturns fiom same. To reduce
the expense of gatheung to the minimum, tho paper "hould be collected
through co-opciation of those interested or by local philanthropic or
charitable oigam/ations A hcad-
quailpis should bo established, or
collection boxes di��tnbuted. where
tho paper may be left For shipping,
tbe papei should be put into bales,
foi which a baling picss is necessary
There aie manv types of pies--, on the
maiket ,sc\cial at nrodei.itc puces
To secuie the minrmum shipping
chaiges it is cs*-pntidl that shipment-,
be made in car lots, as the 'es--. than
car lot rate is much highci Usually
the paper must he shipped to con-
sideiable distances to the mill or
doTiler and adjoining municipalities
might ,it nccessaiy, co-operate iu
making up cai lots
Apait fiom the monetary letuin
for saving this wasted mateual, there
is the finther incentive of assisting to
reduce the demand upon_ the forests
of Canada to supply new material for
the ever inci casing lequnements of
the papei-making mdustiy.
Fly Poison
i *
Than AI! Other Poisons
Combined *.-:?-���
For Safety's Sake; UseZ
Is there within your home,
anywhere within baby's reach,.J
a   saucer of arsenic  poisoned
paper ^floating,in water, or a can";
with asweetened poisoned wick?
During 1915, 26^cases of fly
poisoning were reported from 11
states; in 1914,"46 cases from 14
states. Fly poison"kills moie
children than all'other poisons^
combined.       >' . *-  '
Yet fly poison still-is left ungual dec! except in the homes
wheie mothers have learned that
the safe, sure, non-poisonous, _
efficient fly catcher aud , destroyer is
\ ��� J^s'l \  *��� j
-*��� 4** is'**��!"' i
-f *- "'&"'-���
if* <^4^
,r?. -^. r*ift X>   fA
''K^ '��_?*'<
''   ', r*""a( -
foes EveR'tf SPO^T
amd eggeREATSO-N
Sold tsy oil good Shoe Dealers
"Wb-p-n Isjr ev��?y member
of TfiVefSinily
Something in That
"'Why do \ou f-ed cvpiv tiamp who
-"omes along"' They nc*.ei do any
woik for  j ou "
''jSTo^""said the w;ifc, "but it it, quite
a satislaction to me to sec thorn Pat
a meal without luiding fault with
Ihcxookmci"     <��� ~ r
-l'oreigner���"lou   English   aie   \ciy
sentimental,  don't you think?"
Jiiiglishman���"Oh verj. whenc-vei
there'o an accdent fnd foity oi fifty
of us get killed, wo talk about it foi
fully a week fifter "
Wireless telephones aie being used
successfully m an Knghsh coal mine
Pass^the  Hat
V   couple  of   Chineoc  v.eie  induced
by a mission woikei to attend Sunday-
school     The teachcL parsed a collection box
Foi  se-.etal Siuidovs t\\a Chinamen
contributed their nickels     At last one
i of them looked un when tho box again
ma tic i
"He who has health
has hope,
And he who has hope
has everything."
t Vr.ilji.i i  rio\t.lO
Scund health is largely
c\ matter of proper food���
which must include certain mineral elements best
derived from the field
grains, but lacking in
many foods.
J.AO ���.r
God bloke
asked    "What-a
allee tune'-"
Requisite on the farm.���E\eiy farmer and stock-raiser should -keep a
supply of Dr 'Ihomas' lilcctiic Oil
on hand, not only as a ready remedy,
for ills m the family, but because it
is a hoisc and cattle medicine, of e;reat
potency. As a substitutcVior sweet
oil toi hoises' and cattle affected by
colic it tur surpasses anything that
can  he t'dmrnrstored.
Wonderful for lhe Blood
Cures Sallow Skin, Headache, Langour
and Tiredness.
You don't need to be told how you
feel,���-blue, soil of siekish,_ pooi appetite, vague pains, tned in the morning. - 'Ibis condition is common at
this season L
Foitunalcly theie is prompt relief in
Dr lif-milton's, Pills which immediately iclie\e the system of all poison*-
and disease-producing mattei
Thousands have been so uttorly dp-
piessed, so worn out as to be despondent, but Di Hamilton's Pills always cured them "I can speak
fpclinglv on the power of Dr. Hamilton's Pills," wntes C T Feaiman of
Kingston, Last spirng my blood
was thin ancl weak, 1 was lembly urn
down, had awful headaches ancl a
gnawing, empty feeling about my
stomach, I couldn't sleep oi woik un-
lill 1 use'd Di Hamilton's Pills,���they
did me a woild ot good " At all
dealpi s m "25c   boxes
The groumg of e\cn a few \cgelables
b\ tv. ice as many people as have *i eg-
etable gardens at present would
enoimously simplify some of otu eco-
nomrc pioblcnjs, and gne to so' manv
moie thousands ot families fiesher and
more healthful \egetable food. Considered m telation to a few families,
this ma; seem of small inteiest, but
the cumulatnc would be of gieat na-
.tional_iinpor tancp.
Liniment     Lumberman's
The Modern Bullet
The modern bullet, though il tiavels
at a ternfic speed, due to its having
a long and tapcnng point to decrease
the an lesjst.mce. is ea-.ily deflected.
The helmets used in the Euiopean
wai have saved many heads fiom being broken by shrapnel bullets, and
it is reported, have deflected bullets
travelling at a late of 2,500 feet pel
second. Oichnaiily speaking, such a
piojcctrlo would petietiate at shoit
lange a half-inch of boiler iron if it
struck point on ���'lhe Engineering Record
One cold day a fat -and pompous
hutler enteied the diawing-iooru "Did
you ling, madam''" he asked
' Yes, Roberts, I wish you'to fake
Pongo out walking foi two hours "
The butlei ti owned slightly "But
Pongo won't follov. me, madam," be
/���"Then.  Hob-uts,  you    must    follov
Tells  How .They Cured  Her  Rheumatism   and    Made   Her   so Well She
. Could Work Without Fatigue.
St Amateui, Gloucester Co , K B
(Special )���(Ouied of ihcumatism, from
which she has been a sceie suffeiei,
Dame Pieiie Bclangei, well known
and higliiy' lespccted hen- is telling
hei fiiends that Dodd's Kidney Pills
ha*,e made hei well. j
"I considei Dodd's Kidnev Pills one
of the best fin nds I h-ave." Damc'Be-
langer stal\"- "I had rheumatism and
the pams in my Innbs caused mo a
gient deal of suffer m?
"T took six boxes of Dodd's Kidney
Pills, and they made me well. My
pams are all gone, nud 1 can now
woik without being fatigued I will
always keep Dodd's Kidney Pills m
the house "
Dodd's Kidnev Pills cuip lhpuma-
li-*m because it i-. caused by -ack kidney s Rheumatism is caused by unc
acid m the blood If, the kidneys aie
healthy and doing thou full woik
they stiain all the unc acid out of the
blood, and thcic can be no lheunia-
ti&m Dodd's Kidney Pills always
make the kidneys well Thev take
away that tiled leeling by eiisuiing
pure blood and good cneuUlion
* I
Canada Corrects Her Error
Canada' has taken up tho manufac-
fuic of many aitides winch, previous
to the war, it had unpolled almost
entirely, wtt_h the result that employment has been found foi a veiy laige
number of people In its movement
toward industrial expansion the l")o-
nnnroir is not engaged "in aggiession
upon the industnes of other lands
It has m the last yeai and a half
simply found itself confront cd-with a
condition that might easily have been
a\oidcd, had it engaged *~ t.he past
in the manufacture of articles of common need; and it i-, now working to-
waid the collection of this ciroi ���
Chii5tid.n Science Monitoi
French Women Soldiers
The women of the Ficnch nation
ha-i.c earned the distinction of being
called Fiance's female soldiers Some
ha-,e won fame by deeds of faithful
heioism that will yet be lecogm/.ed
in some moio end unrig mannci than
by then e'ainings
Among -these will be Mile. Helenc
Louis, a plucky native of Lorraine,
who, while tlie battle taged m the
vicinity of her home, airccoied both
Ficnch and German wounded Kow
she is guardian of the giave*-. of 500
Fiench soldius���giavos that aie still
in the'enemy's countiy. She has a
hi other, a captain, who lias been
wounded while lighting for the lib-
eiation of Lonaine from the tyianny
of the Huns
Widows, mothers and daughters of
those rn actrve service are given pie-
forxneo in places of tiust The scale
of pay for those women who woik m
oi a,bout the bairacks, and elsewhere,
in fact eveiywheie, uoirg woik that
men peifoimed but a few months ago,
get from 1G to 100 cents n day.
They aie pa<d foi ovei time It is
behoved that the Ministei of Munitions contemplates a faithei extension
"of women labor by which he will be
able to release 30,000 more soldiers
foi the fiont.
The Journal of the Michigan Stato
Medical Society comments thus in a
recent issue: >   '   '   ~~ *
"Svmptoms o�� arsenical poisoning" are
very similar to thos.e of cholera infantum:
��� undoubtedly a number of cases of cholera
infantum were leally cases of'arsenical
poisoninjr, but deathr if occurring:, was
attributed to cholera_ Infantum.
. "Werepeat, arsenical fly de'stroylntde-**
vices are dangerous .and should be abol-_
ished. Health officials'should become
aroused to prevent'further'loss of life
from their source. Our"Mieh!s:an Lejri*"-,
lature, this last session, passed a law res:- .
ulatini: the sale o�� poisonous fly papers." ���
The O. & WftThumiCo.
L Grand Rapids'/ Mich.      (73) _,
���*"W_         - ���*������--.���������>�����>      />' ->��� v-"*
Ti   1 una n
24 Bomb Craters Enc'rcle Farmhouse
A veiy remarkable escape is dc-
scubed of the rnmates of a farmhouse
"somewheio in Ungland" dining a
iuiious ram of bombs fiom a Zeppelin air ship The faim building is
completely enciicled by a mig of
twenty-four bomb cratcis. some of
them of huac size and some as close
as thiec feet to the walls. But though
all the windows in the house weie
blown in, frames and all, aud splinters fiom the bombs clapped the bnck-
woik, none of the family suffeicd the
slightest iniuiy. Otic bomb which
tailed to explode was found buned
deep in the lawn only a few feet fiom
one of the windows
Population inci eases while land does
not     The lutuic is with the faim
It's cheaper.to raise colts than to>'
buy horses.  But it's ��<��#_-/if,you &--.���#��� X
the colts.   Keep abottlci'of Kendall's t; '
Spavin Cure hari"dy.-^ For thirtyffive' "**-i
years has proved it the safe7reliable^.1
remedy fo? spavin,"splint, curbYring-, ^*
bone,-bouy growths "and lameness\
from many causes. *        *'  -r*/'*<   "~,<^~
is sold by drugjpists every-where at ��1 a
bottle, 6 bottles for $5. Get a free copy of
our boot "A Treatise on the Horse" at your.,
druggist's or write us. 1 105
Dr. B.J. KENDALL CO., EnostJarg Falls, V>-?
Used in French
Hospitals with
tre^t success curls chronic weakness loetvigob -
Wed Co HaverstockRd Hampstead London, emo.
8 n v5> iai'm b^ B v# Ira casting cure.
If Ho Were Rip Van Winklel     *
Out in the yaid on' a hot day., the
foicman found  a laboier fast asleep
under tho lee of a lumber prle.   '*    ���
With a stein smile the boss said'*."
"Slapc on an' be darned, ye tarrier.
While ye slape ye've got a job. When"
ye wake up ye're out oft wunuk."' :    -
Miller's Worm Powder*- nc*-ei fail
lliey niinrediatoly attack the worms
andcxpcl them fiom the system They
are complete in themselves, not only
as a worm destioyci, but as a highly
beneficial medicine for children, collecting we.ik digestion and restoring
the debilitated syotom to healthful-
ness, without which the giowtb of the
child v til be retarded and .its constitution  weakened.
"cjpiing i-- a delightful season, i*-n't
-aid Ihc optimist "It us^d to
letoited  lhe  pecsimi-t
made of whole wheat and
malted barley, supplies all
the rich nourishment" of
the grains, including their
vital mineral salts���phosphate ot potash, etc., most
necessary for building and
and energizing the mental and physicial forces.
"There's a Reason"
���Sold by Grocers
Cm idi.i11 IV -.hi n Cr-inlCo , l,td ,
A' uulsor Out
M.    U.    1103
Ptup thai cost 1.-10 pei ton in Great
Butaiu has owing to the enibaigo bv
the .Swedish Cloverirrneut ocrauist its
cxpoilation to London, J'liglaud, now
tetc-lu-s $125 per ton An authority
on tht subject beucvLS that theie is
an oppoitunit* in C".uuida now foi
captiuing a lai;re p.nt ol that Swedish li.idc
"What io j otu.idea of harmony in
"feanie cs most oihei people in mv
line ol activity," .inswcied the lobust
alckiman "Ilaimony consist-, in ha\-
ing your own way and peisuaduig the
pthci people to be lcsigr.ed to fate "���
Accouling to n Kiiti-di seientis-f
weiiiht ioi weiL'lit, nifieaioni 1-, nc
v.'luable a fle-h biiilcliii}, food as bjcf
oi mutton
Coi U-, can .e mill li
Ilollov <i\ 's Com C un
sun , .md satislactoiy
siithiuu' but
cif Eoi -. a speech ,
An   nn   piopclled
been built  in   Fiance
low rivcis ut Afuca.
h\t!iopl.mp    has
hi  u-e on shal-
llad --jIhii's anclioi fall on niv Knee
and leg, and knee s\ elb-d up and foi
six day*, 1 could not move it oi c;et
help *1 the n stalled to us** MINARD'S
LIXIMEVI' and two bottles cuied me
T'Wo witnesses were called in n ease
v, hub concerned long-continued poultry stealing As usual, nothing could
be got fiom them m the way of evidence until the ne.uly baffled pio-e-
euting counsel asked
"Will you swear, Pat Murphv, that
Phady IIouli!-,au lias ncvei to vow
Unowlcd&o stolen  thickcp?'"
"Bedad [ would hin.lh s\>en, but
f do know that it f wn-, a el,kken and
Phady   about I'd loost hurli.'
For advcitising puipo-"& n i hii'otiio-
bile h.is hco't built that Ksembles a
Iiulo  wooden shoe.
Nerves, Stomacb, & Kidneys.
Dr. Cassell's Tablets are a genuine remedy for all foims of nerve, stomach,
and kidney trouble in old or young. They are composed of carefully chosen
ingredients, each one of which has definite re'storative action on the nerve
centres controlling the various piccesses of life , and thus they give new activity to the bodily
oigans, and new utality to the entire system
Di Ramsay CoUes, J P. of the City of Dublin, a man of high eminence in the scientific
woiId, says ���' I have gieat pleasure in ex-p-essing my satisfaction as to the curative effect of
Dr Cassell's Tablets in cases of neivc tioubies From several cases which have lately come
under m*> notice T am able to fonn the opinion that Dr. Cassell's Tablets constitute a safe and
ichable family reined}, and appeal to be specially effective for neive and bodily weakness/'
Dr. Cassell's Tablets are Niitiilivc, Restorative, Alterative and Anti-Spasmodic, and of great
Ihctapeutic vain-*- in all derangements of the Nerve and Functional Systems in old
oi }oung. They aie the recognised modem home remedy for Nervous Breakdown, Nerve and
Spinal Paial}s*s. Infantile Paralysis, Rickets, St. Vitus' Dance, Anaemia, Sleeplessness, Kidney '
Disease, Djspepsia, Stomach Catarrh, Brain Fag, Headache, Palpitation, Wasting Diseases,
Vital Exhaustion Loss of Flesh, and Premature Decay. Specially valuable for Nursing
Mothci*-- and dining the Critical Periods of Life.
**encl   to
50  cents
and   Dealer*?   thioughout  Canada.
the sole agent-
six  tubes  foi   the
price  of
Sole  rropriclors ������
sell Dr. Cassell's Tablets If not procurable in yotw
F Ritchie & Co, Ltd, 10 McCaul Street, To*onto, one tuba
h\c. War 'lax Extra, 2 cents per tube.
-Dr.  Cassell's  Co, Ltd., Manches'cr, Ena.
Saut yevr ���idiit aelij ediretl
mt^jCenlt far
i/W. *SuM&
*.*,      ,1     "j*-*-*-    ��_**,������ .rj*  J-;
. "������J*'*'
"ai .������wi*iTr>r9*"������w-rraW t    >yKM  -���������"' ��������� 'J}'.'���������,-"-;'iV;~f'-'";.-.--"���������''-''-/'i"* "���������*���������*":'>xv *v-  '      i'"   -."   *'    * '*-..-'*' "���������-���������"-' '"������������������'<   *Z~f    )-.="���������'*  '  '     , .     -   ' '   ���������   .     -  V  .>.*** li.*.-     *   ���������     .  THE      GAZETTE,      HEDLEY,      B.      C.  ^tsBBa^^^^sssm^s^ss^^^^^s.  "The Big Store"  General  erchants  KEREMEOS, B. C.  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting or all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing lanci, Cooking and. all kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Keremeos, B.C.  Sbe 1!kc!te$ Gazette  -���������   and  Similkameen Advertiser.  I must stop now for I nm due  for picket in half an licntr. All  tho boys wish mo to express  their gratitude and thanks to  the Hedley Indie-; Cor their most  useful presents. As Jack Howe  used to sinij,, "Gee, but it's nice  to meet a pal from your home  town!"  The arrival of the ITedloy  socks was almost as good as  being in Jledley again and  shaking bands with the old  friends.    Sinc-ere'ly j'ours,  May 10. 15)10.  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Year ������2-00  "   (United States)  i-'.oO  Advertising Rates  f -Measurement, 1- line-, to the inch.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  Inch, 51.00 foi one inseilloii. 25 cents for  each subsequent insoition. Over one incli,  10 cents nor line for lii*". insertion and 5  oents per line for each s,ubsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  ?1.25; over I inch and up to 1 inches, 61.00  per inch per month. To constant adrortisci.s  taking larger space than four inches, on  application, rates will be given of reduced  ohorges, based on size of space mid length  of. time.   ..,  Certificate of Irnprov cmcnls 510.00  (Where more than one claim appears  in notice, ������2.50 for each additional  claim.) <-  Jas. XV. Gr-ieu, Publisher.  31m. Hill Dead.  Jas. J. Hill   of  tlio G. N. liy.  died Monday in fairly  prosperous   circu instances.    He  was  a  big  man   in   tlie  financial  and  railroad world; and  knew bow  to  make  dollars  roll  his way,  turn over stocks and bonds, cut  down tlie eizo of  cabooses, was  strong ou  water   and   air    securities,   and   hard    on   Dutch  bonds.    Tt would bo inteiesting  to listen  to -the  reminiscences  of Jim   ancl  Donald   A.   Smith  should they meet  in tbe stoke  room and have a few  seconds  to'spare.    He  was  one of   the  great builders of this continent:  many people  in   Holland   may  consider  him   one   of the most  expert smashers.    He was a remarkable man.  Hedley, B. C June 1, 1916.  Letter from Sergt. Jack.  Thefollowing letter was received by the Gazette from  Sergeant A. W. Jack,. "C" Co.,  51th Battalion, C. E. F.. Bram-  shott camp, Hants:  Editor   Gazette:  Dear Sir: I have just received  two large packages containing  socks and mufflers from the  Hedley ladios' sewing circle for  distribution among the Hedley  boys here, and I wish through  the medium of the Gazette to  send them our very warmest  thanks for their thoughtfulness  and consideration. It makes  one feel good to think that our  old friends in the west are  planning and working for our  comfort.  The socks are especially welcome, for tbe army issue of  "coverings for the understandings" can only be called socks  by a/i extreme stretch of the  imagination! There's nothing  to beat hand knitted socks for  our work and, thanks to the  kindness of the Hedley ladies,  wc are now well fixed for some  time to come.  I saw by a recent copy of the  Gazette that tbe news had  reached you of the death of  Vans and Mills. They are the  first of. our Hedley boys to "go  west," and we miss them both  very much.  We have erected a very nice  marble tombstone on Vans'  grave at Borden military cemetery. The stone is of marble  and above the inspriction we  had a carved design of the  Maple Leaf executed with tbe  word "Canada," and tbe battalion number "54"���������something on  the plan of our regimental  badge, which some of you have  no doubt seen.  Poor Blair Mills' grave, I  am  F������v<j Sons Fighting  Among tbe notably contribu-  butions to the empire's cause is  that, of a Spriughil!, Nova  Scotia, "woman, Mrs. William  Letcher, widow of Brigadier  Letcher. Her bit is five of her  sons, Captain W. T. Letcher,  '10th Battalion: Drum' Major J.  J. Letcher, S2nd Battalion, in  Calgary; Corporal Harry Letcher, Composite Battalion draft,,  now in Sandling, England, and  Private Granville, also with tbe  4.0th. Another of her boys lias  enlisted, Charles B. Letcher,  who joined the 03rd Halifax  rifles, and i.s now on McNab's  Island. At 10 he is quite a  young soldier, possessed of that  hereditary trait, tlie desire r.o  defend the right and protect the  weak, those boy, all of whom  are under 30 years of age, were  not reluctant to respond to tbe.  call for men, and manly men.  Mrs. Letcher, who is a sister  of W. B. Burrows, of the Nickel  Plate mine, i.s justly proud of  her sous, for, on such sacrifices  as she has offered, does the success of our fight depend.  course to pur-Hi-.-���������quit. Unless  .something is done it will not be  long before .some of tlie politician-- of Canada will be ped-  dlin������ tho virnic of their women.  Th. y are bi-comiug so utterly  disreputable that no crime or  outrage will .stop Lbom in their  cha->i* of the dollar. People no  longer believe in either their  sincerity or their honor. That  there was personations in all  I lie by-elections of last winter  everyone believes, but that one  party was more guilty than tho  other no one imagines. That  votes have been bought in every  cons-ituency in British Columbia in recent years,every one  knows, ft is a fact well known  that dummy candidates have  been hired to run for the purpose of killing tbe labor vote  and electing tlie candidalcs of  the .coast land ring. Every  possible manipulation practiced  by Tammany has been used in  Canada. Men who have taken  an independent, stand, especially  newspaper publishers, have been  slandered by inucudo by the  heelers of the party in power at  the time. There is nothing so  low or degraded that the Canadian politicians will not. resort  to in order to gain their ends  and get their bands in the  public treasury.  More Politicians  With the publication of this  issue the Phoenix Pioneer goes  to join other mining camp  journals who are not dead but  "only sleeping.  However foolish thi.*"*-* move  might be considered by a number of our loyal supporters is  immaterial to us: but-as self  preservation is the first .law of  nature, we take this moans of  protecting ourselves from the  machinations of a clique who  for the past five years have  played politics in Phoenix.  Apart from politics, a newspaper represents more to a  community than a thing to be  taken off a high shelf, the dust  blown off it Avhen required by  a few and then returned. That  we have shown more faith in  Phoenix than many in whose  power it lay to sustain us during the last five years goes  without saying.  Delinquents on our books will  please accept this as an intimation to pay up that wo may  hasten the day when we can  hang our coat in another man's  shop. Too long have we fed on  husks. May that day be soon  when we may step forth a man  afraid,   could   not   be  so   well j among   men. -head: still, erect  Waterworks of Canada.  A now edition of ** Waterworks and Sewage Systems of  Canada."' by Leo G. Denis, has  just been issued, by the Commission of Conservation. Iu  the present report tbe various  physical and financial data respecting waterworks have been  brought up to date and a new  section on sewerage systems  has been added.  In the year of confederation  there "were only 7 Avaterworks  plants in Canada; today there  are 52S. These have been built  at. a total cost of $123,725,033  and entail an annual maintenance, charge of *-i,55S..530. The  total daily donsumption is 420,-  877,000 imperial gallons, which  iii\-es an average daily consump-  o������   111    gallons,   ranjjirira:  | -Hedl6ijDrufl& Book Store  j H-������ciSe*-y, O,  l  pray for the men-to be shifted  fo the front where they could  do the most good���������and no doubt  this prayer has been on the lips  of the men themselves for many  moons.���������Endorby Press.  Dates of , Fall Fairs  The dep-trtinoYit of agriculture bus  issue 1 the following fall f-iir dntes for  season 1010:  ("IltCUTi" 3  (Jhilliw.-ick S.*pt.  1P.-15  Aldei prove Sept. '1-3  Matsqiri Sept   10  Langley Sept'It)  Richmond *. Sept 19  Richmond Sept 20  Bunjnithim. - Sept 21  <t -   *  CrHCUIT -l   N  B-u-i-ieie ....'...'**".   .Sept 13  lie Hey Creek Si pi 11 In  Pi-itrii-ird R.< l't   19  Kamloops  ' Sept 20 22  Salmon A.rm Sopt 22-23  Kelownu Sept.-20.20  Arm sir onf-r  Sept 2S-2  Half-Gallons  1 Gallon    -  2 Gallons   -  is  5. Gallons  50c.  65c.  $1/15.  $1.50  E-isj-le River (JYLilakvva)..  cikcutt 5  Gateway   Oi-anb'-ook   "Windermere   Golden   Fruit vale   Trail   Nol**i>n   Bos well   o  tion  from  50  allons  ������*-*&  in     Manitoba to 1-13 in   New Brunswick.  There are 200 plants supplied  from springs or wells and 322  from lakes or streams. In 72  plants the water is filtered and  in 21 plants it is treated with  hypochlorite. The municipalities owned 390 plants. As to  rates, where specified, it is  shown that flat rates are used  in 209 cases, meters in 30, and  both fiat and meter in 1-11.  There are 279 sewerage systems in Canada, having an ag  gregatc mileage of "4,223 and  -which have been built- at a total  cost of $74,501,418 In only 75  municipalities L-; the sewage  treated. Proportionately to  population, the West, with 28  treatment plants, makes a much  bettor showing than the East,,  with 47. The total cost of the  treatment plants is .'���������'3.218,935.  Tt i.s reported that the shareholder.*-* or bondholders of the  cement plant at Princeton will  not receive anything for their  investments, the liabilities far  exceeding any possible assets in  sight. There are 'several shareholders in Hedley and Princeton  who will be badly stung.  cared for���������such matters are so  different in the firing line. We  intend having Vans' grave  photographed so that his relations may see just how he was  laid to rest. If at all possible I  shall send a copy to Hedley for  I am sure it would be of interest there.  with feet that scraped  to none.  ���������Phoenix Pioneer.  Our congratulations to Gilbert  Kay.; His was the only course  to take. ' Politicians get control  of, or a control ing interest in a  newspaper plant, and gradtuilly  tighten the -screws on the piVb-  lisheiv leaving ihim   only   one  What would happen oA'er in  England if there Avas as much  wire-pulling and juggling in  connection with the movement  ofjtroeps in trainingas there is in  connection with the establishment of the summer camp��������� at  Vernon. Very much of this  sort of thing and the people of  all communities would begin to  .PRESBYTERIAN  CHURCH  Services   every   alternate   Sunday   at  " 7.30 p.m-   .  .II'EDLiJY   Ml-'TH OJHST   ClITJKCfT  l^It.AlSrk .STANTON, B. A.   ' '.  r ������������������ Minister  Services' will he held the Eirnt and  Third Sundays of the month  at 7.30 p. rn.  ..>. ..Oet 3   Sept 5  . .   . Sopt 0-7  ,.Sept'-12-13    Sept 15   Sept IS  .Sept 19-20,   20 22  ....Sept 22  Grand Fork*.   Sept 2*5 20  Greenwood Sept 27  _ CIRCUIT (5  RovoMoke Sept 21^22  Rotisnu     Sept 25  Sloean City   ." Sept 20  New IK-nver   Sept 27-2S  Burton Sept 30  Needles " Oct 3-+  Aitow Lake (Nakusp) Oct I 5  Cic.--.toii Oct 7  "��������� CIRCUIT  7  Nicola Oct 0  Penticton     Oct 9-10  Siiminoi bind Oct 11-12  Kalamalka (Oy.una)  Oct It  JOB DEPARTMENT;  SSESSSSS!^~^,',yi^Rf9fSSiSSSiSSiSSS  WHEN YOU ARE IN'NEED OF-  Hedley's Contingent  Following ib the libt of lhe men. who  have gone to the   front   fiom Hedley.  The   Gazette   publishes-,   tlfem   in   lhe  hope that oiu- reader-is will   not   fail lo  lemembei- thenc brave fellows who aie  lighting   our   battles   for- "iiti.    Write  them a letter occasionally   to let them  know   you   arc   keeping "Tbe   Home  Fires     Burning.'    Addresses     gladly  furnished oil request.  Vte. Sid Edwards (Killed  in Action)  I,. O., Bl.iii   Mills (Killed  in Action)  lJle. W. Fullmer  "   J. Slaploton  "   J. Frame  "   ToinXJorrigan  "   Ebenzei-Vf.ns, (Died iu HospiWil)  "   Rov Coriigan  "   T. C. Knowles  "   N. B. Ewart  "   Uobby Rubertson_  "   Jack Howe  "   M. J. Meher, (Yoikie)  "   Dan  Uev.-ino  "   D.m Dollemore  "   J. T. N. lleppc-r  "   Arthur-Coles  "   Cert Schubert  Corp.    Frank Dollemore  Pte. Rod McDougall  '"   R. .lames  "   M. TI. L. Jacombs  "   E, .J. Rotberham  "   Arthur-Freeman ���������  "   C. Christiana  -"   J. Corrig-an       .  Gunner Chas. Saunders  Pte. A, P. Martin.  ���������'Sergeant A. W; .lack  Pie. T. Calvert  "   AV. Li.ldic-ott  "    George Boxall  "   AV.-Tucker  "   Fred Beck  2nd Lieut. A. E. Den mini.  Pte. ./. Me.Olinto'jk  "    A. Ii. S.Stanley  Letterheads *  Billheads ���������  Envelopes -  Statements  Meal Tickets.-  Milk Tickets  Ball Programs  Posters  TRY US  Boclgers, Date's  Circulars'  -". Invitations ��������� "  -   -BusinessCards/-*-  Bills of Fare ,  Memo Heads  Butter Wrappers  Visiting* Cards."  WE   GIVE SATISFACTION  h ^"%2% ^%--^%-%f%-Vnr*-%^-*%^  rW%ry<  18  [Gke  Plats  iarfter Shop  SnTlSFfiGTORy, SflNlTftRY  .TONSORIflL SERVICE  This "shop it equipped with  Baths and all "* the latest  Electrical   Appliances.  W.f. BUTLER, - Prop.  naticiiiiii  -iisggs  $i.oo PER SETTING  Single Comb Rhode Island  Reds (selected stock)  D. HENDERSON  te-V-"-"-  ���������������ii"-v--"-'-  *<*-  '���������"Ks-'tH-S'BNCE  *-v>'-.;  ?1   *'  '���������i k-  ���������**"i.������iV  ., v -i    ?!r"~*3  -   ������.     -       -   -       ���������-,    -       '-"I   't  ^<f ^ k hi --6 ^ U h  i*'>.-S--tVovV**^>>i  w      ^^"jft-^'-'C**-*! ���������^'���������-[^-,^T>L-3**SS  f-4'"  Of.SIGWS'-  -  Cttf-ynifi'HTs.&*."���������  Anyonesondiii'ij n :-'-;!.-!. nml'ieiicrlntl.-in irmj  "nlckly nsoorti-iii.our ������������������...in'oK J'loo wlietlior nr>  invonf.on In p-ol>:i!>!y c;Ui!'-.t:i!!lO.   toiTnniirilcft.  .'tionsntriotlyi'.-iii-'ilontin!. liiiKUBPn"-: '-u I'i-.f..:m������  so.nt frco. (>!i!.!;<-. --;'t..i---  ;i).' ,-tvni;:( :: K:;t.-:iita.  Piitent3 Uilion i.iiw.:::-!i ,v.i-.-.-i!'. A, t'.n; raceiv^"  Otclalnoticf., -",-ith,--.,*l, c):r.:v:\ Ul t'.\*  Call up Phone N0.12  H A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Sand.    1f Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to,  "WO 0 D    FOR- S A'LJSI  PftLflGE,    -  lalveru, Feed & Sale StaDles    HKDLEY   B. C.  D. J. INNIS  Phono 12.  Propiiofcop  iw Kee Laundry  j  - Only First Class Work  Laundry Delivered Anywhere  GREAT  NORTHERN  HOTEL-  HEDLEY B.C.  Bar and Tublc the Best.   Rates Moderate  First Class Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  tion o  ���������; four  mm  AhBilduonj.-ly Mln^IrA'S'.i Trc.ofely. J,<'r,ro?t. oh".  0!ilut,ion of i..iiy ti������!c-ii<i!lf-. .!--:n.!i!. *3'-":< z, iH v  Timr: four :,.-0Mt!iv,, Ai.  t;:,'..; .'..y.-ill r.i-!**."Balers.  NOTICE  PAINTING  ffwm-mmm  KflLSOMINING  TERKS MODERATE  DALY AVE.   -   -   nEDLEY.B.G.  "JLUJ-llJiWmWBIM������MWl<MIMW<Mlir-MTO  MINKKAIj act  '66rtillcat6oIlrapro.v6ni6iits:'  Midnipht fractional "\Iliinral Clnini, situato  in tho Osoyoos Mining-Di vision of Siiiillkiimcc-ii  District.  Wlioro Io'.-iilod:���������Cainp ITt-fllcy.  TAKK XOTJCK that, I, William WiuikIi,  l-'i-i.-u Jlinors Cci-tilicatu Xo. 7;)I!t'-U, intend,  sixty ilayn fi-oin date Hcvcuf, to a,pi>ly to tlio  -"ilin-ii^ F'oi-oi-dur for a t t'rl.illonlo of Impi-ovo-  iiiont-'.. for tho iiui-pi-HO of ohliiinin-j a Crown  ftrmit of'tliu iiliovo clnini.  And further laico uublc-c that act.iun, inidor  xu-tioii S."., niiiHt bo commenced i-ufoi-o the ihBu-  anco of Kiioli Ct-rtilk-ato of [iripi'oruniont,'  Hated this ttth clay of April, A.Il. 1010.  'Synopsis, of'Coal'Mining Re^uiations  -  pOAD mining l-iyhM of tho Dominion, lr  w Manitoba, Hiuikatt-howan and Alberta,  the Yukon Territory, tho Xorlli-i\-c*t Turri-  torics and in a portion of l:ho Provinco of British Columbia, amy *bo leased for a term of  twenty-one years at an amnial rental of ������lan ,  aero. Xot moro than -J,5fK) acres wi be Ic-ised  to one applicant.  Application for a lease inusfc bo made by the  applicant in person to the -Agent or Sub-Agent  of the district, in which the rights applied for   ,  lire situated.  In surveyed territory tijo huid mi-st ho dds-  ���������criborl by sections, or  legal   sub-divisions- of  .sections, and in i-,nsurvoyod territory the tract  applied for shall bo staked out ���������    tho applicant   .  himself. .   '-   -. '  Kuoli application nmst bo accompanied by  fee of'S3 which will  bo refunded if tho rights,  applied for are not available,   but not otuor  wise.   A royalty shall be paid on the merchant  able output of the mine at the rato of live cents  per ton.  The person operating the mine shall furnish  the Agent with sworn returns accounting for  Uio full, quantity of merchantable mined  n'nd pay the royalty thereon.   I coal min  ing rights arc not being operated mi returns  should be furnished -it least once a year.  Tho lease will include tlio coal mining rights  only, hut the lessee may he permittee! to piir-  ehase whatever available surface rightsmay  be considered necessary for t.be working of tho  mine atthe rate of -J10.00 an aero :������������������''   :  l-'or full information aniriic'itloii should be  made to tho Si-crotary or tho Donnrtiiiontof  tho Interior, Ottawa, or,. o any Agent or Siib-  Agont of Doniiniou hands,  w. \v. coiiv, ��������� ��������� ���������'  Deputy Minister of tho Intoi-Ior;  NJl.-Unauthorircd pubUcatl this a-lvo  tteomont will not be paid for. " um


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