BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Hedley Gazette Jun 28, 1917

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xhedley-1.0180087.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xhedley-1.0180087.json
JSON-LD: xhedley-1.0180087-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xhedley-1.0180087-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xhedley-1.0180087-rdf.json
Turtle: xhedley-1.0180087-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xhedley-1.0180087-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xhedley-1.0180087-source.json
Full Text
xhedley-1.0180087-fulltext.txt
Citation
xhedley-1.0180087.ris

Full Text

 3ltt,������  Lefcif-I'tfciva Assembly  Volume XIII.      Number 23.  ^  HEDLEY, B.C., THURSDAY, JUNE'2^,  1917.  $2.00, In Advance  ^Travel by Auto...  ���������"'������������������   Call up Phone No. 12  IT* A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  "*;*-" Hand.   11 Orders'for Teaming  promptly attended to.  "-:     WOOD   FOR   SALEI  bivery,  ������������������.Phono 12.  PftLftGE   .  Feed & Sale Stables  ��������� HKULBY   B." C.  D. J.' INNIS'        Proprietor  "NT. THORIPS   N   ,",-   '<   ���������      ' PHONK SEYMOUK 301*1  MGR. WE3TKRN CANADA  Xammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  - * Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng.  Offices and Warehouse 847-C3 ""catty Street  Vancouver, B. C���������  R. F*V BROW/N  1 British Columbia Land Surveyor  Tel No: 27  -PENTICTON,  P. O. DltAIVER 100  B. C.  ���������** ���������."  -.P.W.GREGORY-  -CIVIL  ENGINEER and BRITISH  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  , Star Burlding       -   '   Princeton  WALTER CLAYTON  C. "ET-HASKINR  GLflYTON & flflSKINS  Barristers, Solicitors,- Etc.  ''*--1V'money.t6.loak  PENTICTON, -        B. C.  DR. J. L. MASTERS  ������"   DENTIST.  OFFICE IN COVERT BLOCK.  Oroville,  Wash.  C   KEREMEOS ITEMS,   j  Dr. Elliot mado his ..weekly-  visit' to Keremeos Thursday.  Mr. Conway, traveler for P,  Slade, Vancouver, -was in town  Tuesday.  Mr. Wm. Garrison of Princeton' was in town' for a short  time on Tuesday.  Mrs. Orser and Miss Hons-  berger of Cawston were visitors  in-town last Monday.  Tom "HaliTtraveler'" for R., P.  Rithet' ������fc Co., Victoria,' -was in  town on "business Tuesday.  Mrs. D. J. Innis , returned  homefrom Oroville hospital on  Monday with the twin babies.  Mrs. B. W. Knowles of Hedley��������� is visiting- with her aunt",  Mrs. E. M. Daly of the Willows.  Miss- Flo Daly motored to  Hedley on Sunday accompanied'  by her' mother and sister-in-  law.  Mrs. Chamberlain and baby  returnecl home from the coast  on Monday's train. Mr. Chamberlain met them in Princeton.  Mr. B. Irwin, contractor of  .Princeton, arrived in town on  Monday with men and began  work on the new packing house.  Maurice Daly had the misfortune to have a horse stumble  this week while driving cattle  and- sustained, serious wounds  in-the left arm.'  What?-Ice cream and strawberries I*" Where ? In the . Park.  When.?/Friday evening, June  29thyfry the Ladies' Aid of the  Methodist church.  Mr. Knowling arrived.';Monday from California /where he  'spent" the winter. "HeVwill "spend  the summer here looking after  his and his brother's orchard.  Mr.'Tidy and family arrived  from New Westminster on Monday and will spend |the remainder of the summer here.  Mrs. Tid3*'s mother accompanied  them.  for the government to run tho  mines of the Crow's iYest Pass.  Mr. Armstrong is recognized  throughout the .West as a very  capable and able business man.  We all wish him success in his  new position.  Keremeos Public School.  'TERM. REPORT.  High school, full course, jr.  grade, applied science���������Wm. G.  Thomson. ;  Entrance Examination���������Jas.  Claike, Lillian Gibson, Margery  Hardy, George Kirby, Wilberoh  Mattice. . ���������'  Promotions _��������� Daffodil More-  land to advanced course junior  grade.     .      -\'"'-     ' -*_ ���������'  To Third Re7mer---Mera Drosses, Dorothy - Christie, A." Mills,  W. Madore,\S. Innis.  To Second Reader���������K. Richter. D. Dundas, Carrie Spicer,  E. Dundas, A. Christie.  ,.  To First Reader���������R. Carle,  O. Meilleur, F. Innis.  TOWN AND DISTRICT  -Timer  To Second  Parsons,   O.   Mattice,   G,  michael, Douglas Parsons.  Dorothy  ~    Car-  Douglas  n  X  X  I  X  X  X  ?  X  X  %  X  X  X  X  X  X  Grand Union  Hotel  HEDLEY,  British Columbia  Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Up  First-Class Accommodation.  Bar Stocked with Best Brands  of Liquor and Cigars .  IV  a?  A.   WINKLER,     Proprietor  W*mW*VKW*K**KHKK*9ll&l*.*U*  HEDLEY MEAT  MARKET B ��������� ��������� ���������  All kinds of fresh and  cured meats always on  hand. Fresh Fish on  sale   every   Thursday.  R. J. EDMOND, Prop.  Mr. II. Cinque, P. L. S. of Victoria, is camped'at the old town-  site surveying some pre-emptions near Olalla. He will be  in the district for about two  months,  Miss Margaret Clarke, who  has been training at the Sacred  Heart hospital, Spokane, for  the past year, returned home  last week and will visit with  her mother for two weeks.  Don't forget the opening  dance of the new cannery on  Friday evening. It will be held  in the warehouse which has a  splendid floor and will be very  cool. Come and enjoy the good  time.  Masonic Grand Lodge.   .  Following a'ror the officers  elected and appointed at the  forty-sixth'annual communication^ of the -.Masonic Grand  Lodge, held in New Westminster la*st week:   '"-  Grand   Master���������Dr  Corsau, Fernie.   *  Deputy Grandmaster���������John  Shaw, Nanaimo. ���������  Senior Grand Warden���������S. J.  Willis, Victoria.  Junior .Gran d Warden���������Chas.  A. Welsh, New Westminster.  Grand Treasurer���������Harry H.  Watson, Vancouver.  Grand Secretary���������Dr. W. A.  DeWolf Smith, New Westminster. -^   f -,  District De^uto**-- Grand-Masters���������W/S. Terry, Victoria.  C. E. Blayney, Mission City.  A. Galloway, Kamloops.  C. H. Allison, Quesnel.  T. Menzies, Courtenay.  D. A. MacKenzie. Sandon.  Wm. H. Morton, Trail.  R. T. Richardson, Fort Steele.  T. B. Willitts, Kelowna.  W. D. Black. Da-tveon.-  A. Hanson, Prince Rupert,  The W. M. S. meeting -was  held at the homo of Mrs. Sheridan, Cawston, Thursday afternoon with a fairly good attendance. After the meeting closed  refreshments were served by  the hostess.  A wire received here on Friday afternoon by Mr. J. J. Armstrong stated that his brother  George had passed away at the  Vancouver hospital at 'noon.  His remains were taken to his  home in Medicine Hat for  burial.  The community was pleased  to hear of Mi*. W. H. Armstrong  being . appointed  commissioner  T. Sanderson, Central Park.  A. MeCrearey. Vancouver.  Grand Chaplain���������Rev. Canon  Hinchliffe, New Westminster.  GrandJHistorian���������Wm.Burns,  Vancouver.  Grand Senior Deacon���������Lieut.  R. H. Wood, Esquimalt.  Grand Junior Deacon���������Geo.  Murray, Vancouver.  Grand Director of Ceremonies���������A. R. McFarlane, Vancouver.  Grand Marshall���������Steve Jones,  Victoria.  Grand     Superintendent     of  Works���������.1. J. Jackson, Victoria.  Grand  Sword  Bearer���������N. II.  Kenny, En derby.  Grand Standard... Bearer���������R.  Duthie, Fernie.    -j  Grand Pursuviant-���������D  derson, Powell River.  Grand      Organist���������C.  combe, Vancouver.  Grand Stewards���������E.  Alberni; C. J. Miles, Eossland;  S. T. Larson, Greenwood; W.'H.  Hay ward, Victoria; T. Ullock,  Golden, and .J. A. Rennie, New  Westminster.  Grand Tyler���������J. II. Hughes,  New. Westminster..  Mrs. J. H. Wilcox returned to  her home in Greenwood last  week.  Tom Anderson returned last  week from a trip to Kruger  mountain.  Mrs. G. S. Sproule left. Monday last to visit'with friends at  the coost for a couple of weeks.  N. E. Nelson and A. Gamp-  bell of Phoenix are examining  properties of Nickel Plate hill  this week. '   .  .^"Mrs. Everett, who has been a  resident of -Hedley' for the past  six months, left .for the coast  yesterday.  W., Leddicoat, who was ' in  the hospital foi; some time with  a sprained ankle, was discharged  Monday and went up to the  mine Tuesday.  M. McLeod left Monday last  for Vancouver to take a position in the shipyards. Mrs. McLeod and family will,go"to the  coast next week.  Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Forbes  went down to Keremeos yesterday to attend the anniversary of the wedding of Mr. and  Mrs. D. J. Innis.  Last week Jas. D. Brass, of  Boeing.& Brass, fell off a"building, and as a result of,the fall  has a badly sprained ankle and  bruised aboutthehead and body.  He will be in the repair shop  for a couple of weeks.  The high school and entrance  examinations are being, held  this week. There are two  writing on second year high  school work and seven on the  entrance examination. Miss  Tnkman.of the public .'school  staff is in charge.  L.' W. .Shatford, member of  the legislature for Similkameen  riding, has been appointed to  the Dominion senate. This will  mean a by-election for the riding. Mr. Shatford has boon* tho  representative for about thirteen years and has done excellent work for the district.  II. Stuart Verrall and R. W.  Bowen of Keremeos were visitors in town this week.  W. H. Sinclair and R. L.  Cawston of Cawston were in  town this week on their way to  Princeton.  Will Thomson of Keremeos is  in  town  this  week writing on  second   year   high  aminations.  school   ex-  Mr. and Mrs. Arthur. 'Clare  and Miss Elizabeth Clare returned from a trip to the coast  last week.  James Topley and John Story  of Chilliwack are spending a  few days in town the guests of  Tom Henderson.  Mrs. Clarke, '.Mrs. McGuffie,  Miss Clarke and Jas. Clarke  were a Keremeos atito party in  to\yn yesterday.  M. L. Gezon, for some time  storekeeper at the N. P. mine,  left Monday last for his home  in Grand Rapids, Mich.  Finlay Fraser, road foreman,  has purchased a new two-seat  Ford, and started south in it  early in the week on "a tour of  his district.  In the examinations at the  coast Miss Marjorie Smith obtained 180 out of a -possible 200  marks' on ,piano, and 145 out' of  150 on the'pipe organ.  The contract for. tunneling-at  the Oregon has been completed  but work will be continued until the extent of the ore body  is ascertained. The tunnel is  now over twenty feet in ore,  running about $100 in gold and  copper.  At a meeting held in Keremeos Thursday evening of last  week, it was decided that the  Similkameen County^ Lv O.* L.  celebrate*'"the aimiversary of  the  Boync   in   Keremeos   this  year,  later.  Particulars will-be given  Bob Coi'rigan  A.Hen-  Buns-  Whito,  GREAT NORTHERN  HOTEL  HEDLEY B.C.    .  . ���������   Bar and Table the Best.   Rates Moderate  First Class Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor.  PAINTING  PflPER-ttflNGING  8 KflLSOMINING  TERMS MODERATE,  * ���������  Alcohol aud cotton will probably continue to rise. When  you consider that one charge of  a 15-inch gun consumes about  one barrel of alcohol and one  bale of cotton, and also when  you consider that, 06' months'  production of all tho distillieries  in America would have been  used up in a four-day modern  battle, you will realize to what  an enormous extent these two  staples will be required in the  coming months.���������Ex.  Russia is at present a splendid example of a Socialistic  form of government.  If ~  you   don't   advertise  might just as well be dead.  you  is the latest of  the Hedley boys to enlist. He  is the forth son of Mr. James  Corrigan of Hedley to enlist.  Two are now in France, one invalided home and the fourth  starting for the front. Bob  tried to join up a couple- of  times before but failed to come  up to medical requirements.  Monday |next  the G. N. passenger  train   will  be   held   at  Princeton until 9 p. in. to allow  those living  south   to   take  in  the first day of the  Stampede  and  get home  the same evening.    The fare  for  round   trip  tickets will be one and one-third  good from  Friday, June 29 to  Wednesday, July 4. The return  fare from Hedley will be $1.35.  There are  of course 'a  number of persons willing to make  sacrifices   to   fill   the   vacancy  caused  by  the  appointment of  L. W. Shatford  to   the  senate.  This   is  a farming and mining  district and the  representative  should be identified with one or  both of these industries.   There  are too .main*   professional men  in the house- now, and as a consequence most of the acts passed  are class legislation, or tending  towards   class  distinctions.    It  is only natural that the lawyer,  or doctor, or dentist should consider all legislation  as  it will  affect him personally.   To have  well-balanced laws . it   is  very  necessary   that   all    industries  should be represented in parliament.    There are very few farmer, no  mining  and  no labor  representatives in   the   legislature,   and   many   glib-tongued  professional men.    If the electors  of  tho  Similkameen have  not   among  them  a farmer, a  mining man or a business man  fit   to    represent    them    they  should rent the constituency to  some enterprising  capitalist as  a pocket borough.  ling of  town  A farewell dance was given  to the Misses Vi and May Mc-  LqHan at* the N. P. mine last  night on the eve of their departure for tho coast, and a  purse presented to each. The  young ladies have been in the  employ of the company for  about a year.  Hon. Wm. Sloan, minister of  mines, was in Hediey for about  an hour last week in consultation with "the elect," but did  not visit the mines. He went on  to Princeton the same day. J.  E. W. Thomson, member for  Grand Forks riding accompanied him.  Al. Campbell and Nat Dar-  Vancouver floated into  last week on their aeio-  planc. They are the first drummers lo arrive here on wings.  The machine is all right where  there is good landing ground,  how are thej* going to get^down  to the silver-paved streets of  Sandon, or land on the bumps  of Phoenix without slaughtering bohunks V  From t������he Slag Heap.  Hansard so far this session  contains 2000 pages of oratory  which could have been expressed by a busy, clear-headed man  in fifty pages. The senate has  been much more economical of  printing material. When a  senator has gone through all  the preliminaries leading up to  the speech he has forgotten the  subject on which he was going  to speak and sits down.  When a man enters into an  agreement he is expected to  carry it out. When a candidate  is elected to parliament he enters into an agreement with  his constituents to represent  them during the life of the body  to which lie has been elected.  If he do.es not do so he is guilty  a bretiCn' of trust.  ; The government ...telephone  service 'Avould- confer' a very  great favor on the public by  occasionally sending a live-wire  war bulletin tarongh.  'i  t  "*"    **   m  M  ' H  -���������#1 ���������Ki'MSSf-;'^  '.---���������������������������'���������H-i'^  THE     GAZETTE.     HEDLEY,     B.      6.  #������������������  WORMS  ��������� Win inv," that's wli.ii't the n.<Uli-: of 'en. Slomrii-li and mtes-  iiii.il wonm. Nearly as. bad as distemper. Cost you too much  lo feci 'cm; ���������', Look bad���������are foul.' Don't phv.ic 'em to' ' death.  SPOHN'S COMPOUND will remove the \vorni������, improve tlic ap-  pelile, and tone 'cm up all.around, and don't ,1'pliysii-.". Acta on  Ki.nuM and  blood.     I'ull  ducctionj  Willi call bottle, .ind sold by all  (lilIftKI-ta.  SPOHN    MEDICAL   CO.,   Chemists, Goshen,   Intl.,   U.S.A.  Many Canadians  I The Boom in German Spirits  jFigures of Immigration to Canada  From  the U.   S.   Given  Tlic Ajinislei- of, the Tntc'rioi* gave  Parliament some interesting iiimri-  jjratiou iigiircs /or lire war year*. Ii.  reply Iu a r-ucslion Jic stated that tt-e  ���������niiinbpi of Canadians rcpatiialcd  fiom the I'nitcil State-; lias liccn: Jn  V������ll-\-\. lr.G.iS. in \9l4-l-i, 18,011; in  ���������915-10,  il,0S-i*; in 1016-17, 10,2'I6.  Tlic miin'ljcr of 'immigrants admitted in Lo Canada during' tire fiscal  year 1916-17 uas 73,395; of these 8,-  282 came irom the United Kingdom,  2.035 troi p. the con tin rut of Kurope,  and t"il,389 front the United States.  IininigifinU deported mtmbcrcd 605,-  iiid I7.9SS ueie refused at the. internal ioii.il boiuuiaiy lines, while: 172  wet e  tiinifd hack at  seaports  Repatriated Many Things   Havc   Happened  Cheer the Enemy Up  to  The -staff correspondent of the  \\ oriel in Berlin sends lliis illuminating bit; ''German spirits arc enjoying  a 'boom as the result of an almost un-  I reccdeuled run of good news." Everything- going Geriiiaiiy's way? Her  ��������� illy, ilie Turk, Iras lured lhe British  into occupying- Bagdad, notoriously  an unsanitary city. Her generals on  .the Somme have succeeded in making- the enemy chase German troops  eastward, thus 'Wearing down the  soles of the foe's shoes; and leather-  is _dcar. Has not lire commander-in-  chief of Germany's largest adversary  been deposed? Isn't it true that the  size, and therefore the cost, of Germany's clothes has been reduced by  the simple and'delightful method of  national starvation, and that the burden of drudgery at the stove has been  lifted from the  GcrnVan    housewife?  We offer    One Hundred    "Dollar. R.w.rJ | **** n������t Germany's Prussian govern  ?or any c������se of Catarrh that cannot be cured    Ol"S succeeded at last in adding to  lhe  !���������-^T1I.?,-i'VCa-,������������������'^1���������' ^"-v      , ,       L   I list  of lie  antagonists    the    richest  Hall'.-   Catarrh   Cure -has   *    ���������-!���������-   ������������������  Denmark Enriched by War  The gold lniue of Denmark is iu  shipping. Every company that lias  an old hulk to repair, painl and look  i-ailablc, is seized upon by cither  German or Priiiah agents ai'rd pressed into war seivicc in one form nr  another. The annual reports of fourteen Danish shipping companies  published to dale show that for last  yt-ar they paid dividends averaging  6- per cent, of their capital, or a sum  of 43,000,000 kroner, which is considerably more than lhe value oi  their whole .fleet before lhe declaration of war.  XCELSIOR  INSURANCE  COMPANY  IS ISSUING a new policy contract which will  give your beneficiary a guaranteed monthly  income  for life-   Write for pamphlet.  HEAD     OFFICE:   TORONTO  How's This?  on  Horses   Cattle,  Ac,  quiclJv cured   bv  EGYPTIAN   LINIMENT  I-'or Sale by All Dealers  Douglas   &   Co.,   Prop'is,   Napanee.   Ont.  (Free   Sample  on   Bequest)  Baths  by  <5������tarr'i"3it{fercni     for     the  ysara,   and  lias   become  known   as   tha   most  reliable remedy  for  Catarrh.     Hall'*  Catarrh  .Cure acl-  tlirouqh ths Blood on  the Mucom  ������ttrface������, expelling 'the Poison from the Blood  md   healing, the   diseased   portion*.  After yon  have  taken  Hall's   Catarrh  Cur������  i'or a short time you will see a great improve.  Seiil   m   your   g-e-tjcral   health.     Start   taking  all'--.   Catanh   Ctne  at   once  and   get  lId  of  Mtarrh.--. Send for testimonials free.  F.  J.   CHENEY  &  CO.,  Toledo,   Ohio.  Sold   by  all  -Druggists, 75c.  p"   thirty.*��������� I -i.11^ onc ������- lIlc most powerful of na-  ' tions?   Unprccendentcd run  of good  news?    Why, it's  the    millennium!���������  N"e\v  Vork Sun.  '"VVlicn did you first become  quai tired with  your   husband?"  "The first lime I a������kcd him  money -after   wc were  married."  ac-  for  Treating Barb Wire Wounds  This is the season of tlic year  T'hcir horses, cattle and other farm  -iiiinials are ficqucntly lacerated ��������� by  ���������coming it1 contact with barb wire  fence.'.. A remedy that is meeting  with .-popular-favor in this connection  i<? Egyptian Liniment. .Farmers  throughout the west would do well  to call in the aid of this remedy when  treating their farm animals. Often  a valuable horse has been saved from  prolonged disablement by having a  good remedy close at hand. Write  .to-Douglas & Co., Napanee, Ont.,  and secure a free sample of Egyptian  Linirjicut.  BANISH PIMPLES  AND ERUPTIONS  $200,000,000 in Gold From Klondike  The earliest placer mining* in the  Alaska part of the Yukon basin was  done on the bars of Fortymile river  ' in 1886, and during- the next two  years hundreds' of miners went to  the scene of the discovery. This  even opened up inland Alaska, and  led to the discovery of the famous  Klondike placers on the Canadian  side of the boundarv, some 10 years  Inter. More than $200,000,000 worth  of gold has been taken out of the  Klondike and the Alaska Yukon placer camps in the 30 years since Forty-  rnili! was discovered. Of this about  $6,500,000 worCh of gold has come  from  the  Fortymile district.  Will thinks baby  politician.  Why?  Well,  he .crawls   out.  so easily.  ill make a great  In  the Spring Most People  Need a  'Tonic Medicine  One of the surest signs lhat .the  blood is out of order is the pimples,  unsightly eruptions and eczema that  come frequently with the change  troin winter lo spring. These prove  that the long indoor life of winter  has had iis effect upon the blood  aud that a tonic medicine is needed  to put it right. Indeed there are few  people who do not need a tonic .at  tins season. Bad blood does not  merely show itself in disfiguring  eruptions. To this same condition is  due attacks of rheumatism-and lumbago; the sharp stabbing paiii3 of!  sciatica and neuralgia, poor appetite)  and a desire to avoid exerliofi. You  cannot cure these troubles by the use!  of purgative medicines���������you need  a tonic, and a tonic only, and among  all medicines there is none can equal  Dx. : VVilijarrrs; Pink Tills for their  tonic, life-giving, nerve-restoring  powers. Every dose of this medicine  makes new, rich blood which drives  out impurities, stimulates evcrv organ and brings a feeling of " new  hcahh'aiut energy to weak, tired, ailing men, women and children. If  you are out of sorts give this medicine a trial and sec how quickly it  will restore the appetite, revive  drooping spirits, and fill your veins  with new, health-giving blood.  You can get these Pills    from any  medicine- dealer  or  by    mail    at   50  cents  a  box  or  six  boxes  for  from    '['lie     Dr.      Williams'.  cine  Co., Brockville,  Ont.  From One^Trouble to Another  There is a matrimonial boom on in  the United States, due to a desire on  the part of shirkers to escape the net  of conscription. What right have  such men to escape being henpecked?  Ihey arc merely jumping from the  n-ying pan into the fire.��������� Guelpti  Herald.  There is a Message  In This Lady's Story  SHE     TELLS     WHAT     DODD'S  KIDNEY PILLS DO_FOR  WOMEN'  $2.50  Medi-  Manless Play Fails  "Petticoats," a manless play, was  withdrawn at the Garrick after one  of the shortest runs on record though  it lived longer than an ill-starred  piece one remcrbers at the old  Opera Comtque, which did not survive the night of production. These  all-women plays seldom seem to hit  the public taste to any perceptible  extent. ( The. reason is not far to  seek. Theatres arc mostly supported  by women, as any manager of experience will tell yoit. And a,play without a man in it would seem very fiat,  stale and unprofitable to the average  woman playgoer. The day of the  "matinee idol'' is no.t yet over.���������London Globe.  Grape-Nuts  Ask for Minard's and take no other-  She Was Troubled With Weakness  and Her Daughter Had Nervous  Trouble. Dodd's Kidney. Pills  Proved the Remedy , They Both  Needed.  Hamilton,    Ont.,     (Special)���������The  story told  by i\lrs.   II.   Dickens,   of  /0   loin   Street,  this   city,  carries    a  n-cssagc   of  hope  to   cverv  sutVcring,'  woman in Canada.  "After my baby was born," Mrs.  r.ickcus slates, " [ used to suffer with  my back and had no heart to do nrv  a vork around the home. But L read  about Dodd's Kidney Pills and what  Ihey have done for others,' so I  thought I would get a box and see  what they would do for me.  # "I am pleased to say that after taking two boxes I found such great relief 1 would not be without them in  the house.  "My daughter, too, had been very  sick on and off for a long time. Her  nerves got so bad wc were afraid we  would sec her in the hospital. But  I atn pleased to sav she is better  through  taking Dodd's Kidney Pills.  "I never ��������� thought Dodd's -Kidney  Tills could have ��������� done such good  .work and I am telling all mv friends  about them."  Women's troubles, or nearly all of  thenr, come from sick kidneys: 'The  cure for litem is the old established  remedy for sick kidneys, Dodd's Kidney Pills.  Luxury is Something Practically Unknown in Some Parts of  the World  In many Fnropcau countries, "the  best people," if you know what that  means, never bathe in water, writes  Juilus Chambers iu the Brooklyn  Eagle  Spanish matrons have expressed j  much surprise at my complaints  about the absence of bathing facilities in'the .Madrid'hotels. One lady,  wife of a distinguished liieiiibcr of the  Cortes, told me she "had herself  rubbed down in oil once a week, but  never had got into a tub of water and  never would."  Throughout Hungary, outside Budapest, baths are unknown in .hotels  or in castles  of the nobility.  My memory of London hotels goes  back to 1875, when there was not a  single bathtub in any hotel in that  city. A tin pan and bucket of warm  water was the only "tub"���������and you  were lucky to gel  that. (  And in that same period in New  York City the Metropolitan and St.  Nicholas hotels, supposed to be models of excellence, were totally wanting in bathrooms. -*  Pills of Attested Value. ���������Parmc-  lee's Vegetable Pills arc the r-cstilt of  careful study of the properties of certain roots, and herbs, and the action  of such as sedatives and laxatives on  the digestive apparatus. The success  the compounders have met with attests the value of their work.. These  pills have been recognized for many  years as ihe best cleansers of the system tliat can be got. Their excellence  was recognized from ��������� the first and  they grow more popular daily.  The Flippant Clerk  "Don't you know, P.lumdig, that  when a clerk on a moderate salary  goes to putting on airs, .wearing..diamonds and buying fancy stock he's  running  a  risk?"  ."���������If you mean me, Gwindlc, there's  a surety company that takes all the  risk in my case."-���������New. Haven'. Union.  Two Washboards  For the Price of One!  Both-rSldcs of EDDY'S  ���������Twin Beaver Washboards  can be used���������giving* double  service for the price of one.  Made of INDURATED  FIBRE WARE (which i������  really pulp hardened and  baked by a special process)  Jt cannot splinter or. fall"  apart. Won't hurt yourNftnjr-  cr������ or teju- you clothe?.  Double value for your money���������almost Ht'o lasting.  Don't do^ another wMhinjr  Until you j-fct on������.  ASK YOUR. DEALER.  The E. B. Eddy Company  Limited  HULL     -      -     CANADA  The  Kel-  like  Drives Asthma Like Magic,  immediate help from Dr. j". D.  logg's Asthma- .Remedy seems  magic. Nevertheless-it. is only a natural remedy used in a natural way.  The smoke or vapor, reaching the  most remote passages of the affected  tubes, ���������brushes aside the trouble and  opens a way.for fresh air to enter.  It is sold by dealers -.throughput the  land. , . - ���������  GREASE IS GREASE  It may be any old kind  but  MICA  13  AXLE GREASE  We're Adopted  New glory attaches to the flag of  the Dominion, now topping the long  contested ridge of Vimy. Again  have our American brothers from  above the border risen gloriously to  opportunity; once more has the Canadian contingent of free men proven  itself superior to the -.enemy that  would crush out freedom. Americans  of the.United States hail the achievements of those other Americans, and  arc proud of them.���������-New York Herald.  END'S  The Awkward Age  "Tommy, you're too  old  to  cry."  "^es, and  I'm  too.young to  have  what I'm crying for."���������Punch' BowL  No child should be -allowed to suffer from worms when prompt relief  can be got in a simple but strong re-  Jiicdy���������'Mother Graves'. Worm Kxtc*-"-  niina.tor.  THK  IMPERIAL OIL COMPANY  Limited  BRANCHES THROUGHOUT  -.CANADA >  Anerta's  - Plormr  Dog Rtmidles  book on  DOG DISEASES  And How to Feed  lT<!lt4 tr������ to anj ������d<*rw������  brr  tit* Autior  H. CLAY GLOVER CO., IneT  118 West 31st Street/New York  He���������Why   don't  you   take  suitable  lime   to   go   to  your  maker?  a r!pa~gS2  .v.I���������_"2? J15*5"..*92;t<>p*. lk clsbm  She���������My dear man, all times to" go | ^SS^^^g^Ka^g^S  to a dressmaker .are "titling ones."   jTHERAPION  SAJX AND  Z-ASTJlf a OUMk  Minard's      Liniment  Friend.  Lumberman's! ,'*WT"wTrsfrurTrrr������"DTo*EL^  ADVICE  Woman Saved From a Serious Surgical Operation.  The Future of Siberia  A Country Rich in Natural Resources  That Will Soon Be Heard  From  Silir-ria is celebrating the success of  the Russian revolution. The outside  world may come to think of Siberia  as another Canada or Argentina before many years. A hundred vear:*  ago. people regarded Australia' ns  nothing more than a penal settlement  for convicts.  When Prince Lvoff, president of  the Zcmslvo council. E-.ud now prime  minister of Russia, visited Canada a  few years ago to study the organizations of the united farmers and grain  growers, he spoke enthusiastically of  Siberia. Russia's eastern dominion is  said to be richly endowed with mineral wealth, including the precious  metals and coal'. There are immense  natural resources in Siberia, and  when the energies of financial imperialism-arc no longer taken up in war, j  Siberia may become the great new  land for exploiting railway franchises  and pow"1* leases, in promoting companies   an*3 dealing  in   land,   and     of!  Louisville, Ky.���������"For four years I  suffered from female troubles,  headaches, and nervousness.     I could not  j sleep, had no appetite and it hurt me to  ' walk.   If [ tried to do any work, I  would have to lie down before it was  f finished.    The doc-  .tors  said   1  would  have  to be operated on and I simply"  broke  down.     A  friend  advised ���������nro  to   try   Lydia  E.  Pinkham's Vegetable   Compound,  and the result is I  feel like anew woman.   I am well and  strong,   do  all my  own house work and  have an eight pound baby girl.   I know  Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound  saved  me   from   an operation  which every woman dreads." ��������� Mrs.  Nellie Fishback, 1621 Christy Ave.,  Louisville, Ky.  Everyone naturally dreads tha surgeon's knife. Sometimes nothing else  will do, but many times Lydia E. Pink-  ham's Vegetable Compound has saved  the patient and made an operation unnecessary.  If you have any uymptom about which  growing rich from the fruits of other you would like to know, write to tha  people's labor generally .���������Ottawa Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn,  Citizen. I Mass., for helpful advice given tre������.  The Submarine Net  How  the  Undersea    Boat    Become:'.  Entangled in Its Meshes  A, submarine net is made of wir*  rope, about as thick as a lead pencil,  ami the meshes arc of great size--  about ten or fifteen feel square,  net has floats on top that keep-bob-  bii g 'up and down like the float of a  .fish, line, and on the bottom are  weights that.Jce.ep the whole thing  in a perpendicular position. The submarine cannot submerge to vcry  t.'.'iat depths on acocttnt of the pressure���������200 feet being about the li'iiit-  ing depth. It "sails innocently along,  therefore, until it pushes its nose into  these rneshes. The net now trails  along on both sides of the .submarine���������its progress revealing the fact  that something below is supplying the  motive power. Perhaps the net suddenly stops; that means lhat the hidden submarine has stopped, its navigators having made the horrible discovery that they arc trapped���������or perhaps the net has become twisted in  the propeller.  Under these conditions the vi>;  submarine rises to the siirtVce. It  surrenders, becomes the property of  the enemy, and its crew are made  prisoners, If it does not take such  action one of two things will happon.  The enemy will wait upon the surface until the submersible conies up,  or, if it starts moving, the enemy will  follow "jutil the inevitable uprising.  But perhaps the surface commander  gels impatient, in such a case he can  let a bomb., down into the water,  which will explode when it louche.-,  ���������the roof of the submarine.���������From  the World'n Work.  - Weed's ������fees$2ttdi&fe  Tht Great Bfifliak SUmedit.  Toboi and (nT������jor������Ui ih������ whota  B������rvou* gyvtais, nalcea aew ������le*i  -  _. ,    ���������,   ia  old VjIm,   Owm A-nr-MU  i S)ihailv,M������ntca and Brain Worn, jUspm-  j dUnny, Lost cf Bsurov, Patpitettitno ������/ Out  . Heart, Failing Memory. Fries 91 p������������ feojt, aim  ; for SI*.. 0������������wU!p'������*#e,������rfB will ���������tin. Sold brail  : drniccbtf or mailed ia plain pkg. an tvaelpt of  frloa. JVeuivamphteltnaUedfrta. TUB WO09  Ttu,j bK0fCiH������eO.,TOt<m6.WfZ. IHm&matmJ  LAUNDRY  BILLS  s-re unnecessary if you wear  Arlington Collars and Cuffs  They are waterproof and all tliat is necessary  when they become soiled is to wash them with  soup and v.Hlerand they look as Rood as linen.  J^o n-oiiliie- is necessary. Ask your dealar tot  them,   "ilantuactured by the  ARLINGTON   CO.  OF   CANADA, Limited  Fraser Avenue, Toronto  MONEY ORDERS  The sale way to send money by mail is by  Dominion  Express  Money Order.  The Insane Gorilla .  The impulses of the German soli  dier seem to be those of an ^irraan^  gorilla, rendered more diabolic by ihi  possession of malevolent intelligence,  it has become the duty not of Eng^  land. France and Russia alone, bul  of all mankind, to scourge out tlnl  spirit of evil and restore safety to  the earth.���������New Vork Sun.  Sore SMCS-M*  --^ ���������urc������8M.B������trfa&dWJ!cd  ������r     ������      , .  .-*-���������- E-re Comfort,   A  Your Dniffgfit*. 50c perBotd*. KwfcttEyL  Draggut* or IfairlM������,������ iwwrfyw?Cfcfc������t������  .#1  :*3v!������"I'''"������;"-K������'.w^^ , \  THE      GAZETTE.      IIKDLEY.      B.  Doctor Tells How to Strengthen  Eyesight 50 per cent. In One  Week's Time in Many Instances  A. Free Picscription You Can Have filled  and Use at Home  I.OXDOX.--Do you wear glasses; Aie  you a victim ot" eye urani 01 othci c\e wcnl..-  nebsc-i? If so, you will br glad to Uno-.v  that accoidinff lo Dr. Lewis theie is real hope  lot you.    M.-mv  whose  eyes were  (ailing  say  . they ha\c had llieir eyes icstoied through the  principle 01" tliU wpudeiliil fiee piescriplioii.  One jinn .says, aftei" liyina il: "I was almos-t  l/Iind; could not see to read at nil. Nov.- I  can ic.id ever} tiling without any glasses aud  )iiy eyes do not water any more. "At uifjlil  they would' pain dreadfully; now they lcrl  " line all the lime. It was liKc -i miracle to  inc." A lady who used it says: "The atmos.  there <ceiucd ha.:y with or without glassc..,  (jut aftei nsinjf lliis piesciiptiou for liltceu  days evciylln'tiff seems clear, f can even read  fine print without glasses." I.l is believed  lhat thousands who wear slafecs can now discard tlicin in a reasonable time" and multitudes  more will   be  able  to strengthen   their  ��������� ejes so ss lo be spared (he trouble and expense of ever Retting glasses. D'ye troubles of  many  descriptions  inay  be  wonderfully   bene  fited by following the simple Miles. 11 ne. is  the piescriplioii: l'o lo any active drug ������ioie  and gel a bottle of JJou-Oplo <abiets. JDiop  one lloii-Oplo tablet i?i a fourth of a glass  of water,, and allow to dissolve. With this  liquid bathe lhe eyes two to four tin-.e-s daily.  You .should notice your eyes clear up pei-  ci-ptibly light from the start and 'uflnniina-  tiou will quickly disappear. 11 your cVcs are  botheiing you, even a little, take steps to save  tlicm now before it is too late. Mauv hopelessly blind might have been- paved if ttiey  had cared for their eyes in time.  " Note: Another prominent .Physician to  whom the above "article was submitted, said:  "Uou-Opto is a very remarkable remedy. Its  coii^lilucnL ingredients' arc well known to  eminent eye specialists and widely prescribed  by them. The manuiactureis guarantee it to  stieuglhen eyesight SO per cent, in one week's  time in many instances or refund the money,  "i can be obtained from any good druggist  and is' one of lhe very few preparations I  feel should be" kept on hand ior regular use  in almost every family.*" The Vahtias-'Drug  Co., Store 6, Toronto, will fill your orders if  your diuggisl cannot.  FARMER HAS A PLACE OF HONOR  IN THE FIGHT AGAINST GERMANY   -/j-  FOOD SHORTAGE ADDS TO MILITARY DIFFICULTIES  A Worthy Ally  as  Not Sneering at Britain Now Says aj  Chicago Paper I  Tt is a little painful to rct-.ill now <  that 'here were Americans enjoying j  p'acc. and prosperity, who sneered at  (Ireal Britain's' part in-the .war and  spoke scornfully oL^JCirgland's being  ready lo fight to tire fall of the last  Frenchman.  Those were the days when > Great  Britain was preparing and we were  still debating- preparedness. Our debate is not yet al an end���������watch congress this week���������but the magnificent  army of,Great Britain is redeeming  miles of invaded France.  Steadily, as her preparations proceeded, she assumed wider responsibilities on land, while her great navy  held the seas and fought the submarines. .More than a million of her  sons have fallen, killed or wounded,  in the fight for Belgium and France.  The men of her unfettered dominions arc dying by their own choice  for the cause of freedom. She is an  ally worthy of our comradeship. Her  sacrifices may well provoke us _ to  heroic emulation.���������Chicago l-\eniiig  Post.  Work   of Britisfi  Gunners  Workers on the Land Constitute the Last Reserves in the War of  Freedom, and the Soil on Which Crops are Grown will be the  Strategic Ground on which War will be Decided    .     0 . :   No  one  can  rise' from    a    careful  (ttudy of the appeal in this issue from  the Organization of Resources Committee without  feeling that    "famine  and world-hunger arc on our threshold," and. that we muslproclucc more  food or face a period of terrible want  aiid suffering,  The high  cost    of    living    should  'convince the most skeptical  that   wc  arc living iu no ordiuary times. Canada is outside  the war    zone,    it  is  true,-and does not yet know what it  ,   means" lo  be put  on  limited   rations,  as in Britain, and to be restricted in  > -the use of meat and  other  comforts  of life  . at present experience no shortage in  food to realize that world-hunger  may come before the 1918 crop is  harvested, unless those who own or  till the soil make good use of U this  .���������season. A' place of honor in the firing  line awaits the fanner iu.'lhc fight  against Germany. As Mr. Lloyd  . George says:  "The line which the British F.mpire  ^.holds against the Germans is held by  those who work on the land as well  as by those who fight on land and  sea. If it breaks at any point it  breaks everywhere. In the face of the  enemy the seamen of our Royal naval  and mercantile marine and the _ soldiers gathered from every part of our  Krnpire hold our line firstly. You  workers on land must hold your part  of our line as strongly. Every full  day's labor you do helps to shorten  the struggle and bring us nearer victory. Every idle day, all loitering,  lengthens the struggle and makes dc-  leal more possible. Therefore, iu the  nation's honor, heed! Acquit yourselves like men, and as workers on  land do your duty willi all your  slrcnglh!'-  Thcsc are critical times. Victory  still hangs iu the balance. It is the  hope of the enemy to avert defeat by  starving Britain info a premature and  '.instable peace. Under the most favorable conditions the shortage of  food throughout the world will in-  , crease the milita'ry difficulties of the  , Allied nations. To enable the fanner  to respond with pronrplitudc to the  call labor must be _ forthcoming.  Nothing counts in this war but victory. Kverylhing must go" before  the enemy is allowed to plant his accursed heel on the neck of Europe.  Were peace to come tomorrow the  food crisis would still be. with us. It.  is a time for action. To every boy  and man who can help in this work  the call comes. .Willi the farmers  'they constitute the last reserves in  the war of freedom. As the appeal  - fo* increased food, production states,  "the soil on which crops arc grown  is the strategic ground on which wars  arc decided." Every farmer a-ml every ��������� man'not on active service can  help.���������Toronto Globe.  War Material for Front  British Rails Torn Up for War Lines  in France  Great Britain is tearing up the" rails  from her own railroads to take across  the channel for.usc behind the lines  in France, according to a returned  American traveler, whose business  took him both to England and the  Continent.  "No  priv-Uo..^ citizen    knows    how  many  iniles   of   England's     railroads  have already been.laid in France," he  said.    "But ship after ship  is cross-  It is difficult for those who \aB the Channel  loaded with second-  hand rails and tics; and men are  busy tcariirg up more track to send  all the time."  The military authorities do not reveal the destination to which the  railway material is sent; but plenty  of people.have seen it unloaded and  started inland.  ''They seem to be hurling men, material, trains and guns into France  iu a torrent," he said. "It is the belief that Britain has more than 6,-  000,000 men in the French front already, and that she- has 2,000.000  more training, read}- to send, in another six months.  "France has about all of her men  at the front now. The 1918 men,  arc getting ready to go to the trenches; and that will leave only boys under 17 and old men in the country,  France can't send any more levies  into the , field after the 191S class  goes."  The traveler said that the government was leaving enough railroad  track in England lo form a skeleton  of their rail system, enough to build  on after the war is over; but, he said,  "there arc ,so many English rails in  France and so many English locomo  lives and trains there that it will take  a good two years to get them up and  back across the Channel after the war  is over."  This traveler said that the problem  of satisfying the veterans who arc  turned loose in the country when  peace comes will be a big one for  England.  "The men -who have been two  years in the trenches seem to be  knocked out of work, even if th-ey arc  not crippled. The punch is taken  out of them. They won't work. They  don't like to settle down to any  grind," he said. *>���������������  Brooklyn Praises Canadians  to    the  580 Tractors Used in British Fields  ���������A recent letter from London said:  ���������'Iu the 'house of lords Lord Par-  moor asked what steps had been taken to supply motor ploughs to farmers. The Duke of Marlborough said  the government had in use 100 motor  tractors' from America, fifty caterpillar tractors which'were to go to Russia, but of which wc had been permitted a few weeks the use of, and  430 motor tractors >'.nit to the ,de-  partnTent. hy private owners. These  580 tractors were capable of plough  ing 3,000 acres of land a day. Reports showed there was ample labor  to man and repair them.  For Amateur Agriculturalists  Books on gardening arc all very  well, but they .should be read on Sundays and late at night. The working  hours should be used in digging���������  hut not into literature.���������Toronto  News.  W.     N.  U.  1158  A Glorious Chapter Added  History of Canada  'Wc have special reason to rejoice  iu the victory of lhe F.ntenlc in the  battle of Arras. The famous Vin'iy  ridge, most formidable of all the positions so far taken, was con<|iicrcd by  our neighbors, the Canadians. Canada, with a population less than thai  of New York State, has managed to  send men to the European battlefield  in sufficient numbers lo make" this  British victory the more conclusive.  That-is the answer lo the German;  contention that the United States can  do nothing iu this war. Canada sent  50,000 men to Furope in a few  months after the beginning of lhe  war. She has since sent over .500,000  and promises to contribute a full half  million troops before the oiul of the  war.  The taking of Vimy Ridge was a  first rate achievement; It adds a  glorious chapter to the history of  Canada's part in the war, and there is  reason to believe that when the full  fruits of that victory are garnered it  will be found that to the Canadians  belongs the honor of having insured  the complete success of the bailie of  Arras .���������Brooklyn Eagle.  Destroyed a  German    Target    Four  Miles Away With  Howitzer-  Fire     \  The Daily "Mail's corrjvspondcnt al  the front says-he has nevijr seen such  evidence of the diabolic./P accuracy  and dcadlincss of the British howitzer fire in  the big drive,  He mentioned four narrow, doomed machine gun posts, built by the  Germans of reinforced concrete, two  feet thick with iron girders and earth  banking, each of which had been  destroyed by a single British shell.  Targets-a yard* square, he says,  were hit from four iniles,off. "Ruin,  utter ruin everywhere"- is the picture  oi the arena covered by the British  bombardment given by the Daily Express correspondent. Chaos and appalling desolation. Five divisions of  infantry grew hungry under this  bombardment, as supplies could not  be brought up.  "��������� He talked with some prisoners,  who said they smoked and slept in  their dugouts waitiug for the storm  to pass. From time to time a scout  would climb the stair to look out,  but return lo report no sign of a  lull.-The telephones rang with angry  messages from the generals in iheir.  safe places in the rear, but they  could not drive their men out into  the hurricane of shells.  Driving Enemy Back  The Sort of War That Great Britain  Is Waging  The Germans boast thai we. do not  break through their lines. This is  really a joke when wc recall their  other boasts that they "arc entrenched right back to (heir own borders  and beyond. If the Germans gave  way without fighting, we would hardly venture to thrust forward a salient  so exposed atid so slender as to pas.-  their ultimate line-:. We do break  through their first lines���������lhat is, the  only lines wc attack. Wc do take  from them strong and important positions. We do compel the withdrawal of their entire front. When wc  can assemble so great a weight of  metal and. infantry as to be able at  will lo surely capture the strongest  .enemy positions in a few hours after  proper preparation, wc will have the  enemy beaten. It will then be only a  matter of the application of our superiority at the pivotal points until wc  have driven lhe Germans hack into  their own country. That will be defeat in the sort of war we are v. aging.���������Montreal   Star.  BRITAIN HAS CREATED AN ARMY  THAT HAS SURPRISED GERMANS  ���������    ~      *  (,  MORE THAN A   MATCH  FOR "THE  HUN  MACHINE  Counter Check  Or Sales Books  Battle of Arras was Final Demonstration of the Fact that British  Army has Arrived and is Greater-Menace than any German  Officer Ever Imagined Could Come Out ol England  ^ Frank II. Sinionds says iu the New-  York Tribune: Whatever the subsequent development may be it is clear-  now that the battle of Arras represents the most successful British operation during the war, and one ot  the most successful attacks in the  history warfare.  Naturally, it will be compared,  nvst, with the. last of the French offensives at Verdun, in that case the  French attacked a front of several  miles, penetrated the German 'lines  for a little less than three, and took  something over 11,000 prisoners and  r-Jore than a hundred guns. Judging  by Ihis standard it will be seen that  the British in , their "attack cast of  Arras captured about the same number of guns and prisoners on a front  of twelve iniles, as against seven, but  advanced something like twice the  distance that the French did.  The British, attacking with no  limited object but to smash through  Iwclevc miles of the German front,  were more successful than any other  allied army on the western front  during the war. At JvTeuve Chapelle  two years ago they gained rather  less than a mile on a front of two or  three.. At Loos they gained perhaps  two or three miles on a front of seven or eight. The French in their  great attack at Champagne, advanced  more than two miles on a front of.  fifteen miles. In the first days of the  battle of the Somme the British advance was less than two miles, and it  was not until September, that is, three  months after the battle opened���������that  the British had made as much ground  as they have now made about Arras.  The French attack at the ' Sonirmt*  was more immediately successful ancf  Mr. Merchant:���������  If you arc not already using out  Counter Check or Sales Books "vc  would respectfully solicit vour next  order. Years of experience in the  manufacture of this line enable us to  give you a book as nearly perfect as  ii is possible to be made"in these difficult times.  All classes and grades of paper arc  now from 100 to "-100 per cent, higher than they were two year* ago.  Carbon papers, w/axes for coated  books, labor, iu fact everything that  goes into the cost of counter check  or sales books arc very high in price.  Notwithstanding these facts, our  modern and well equipped plant for  this particular work enables us to  stilly keep our prices reasonably  low. Before placing your next order  write us for samples and prices, or  consult the proprietor of this  paper.  Wc make a specialty oi Carbon  Eack or Coated Books, also O.K.  Special Triplicate books. On these,  and our regular duplicate and triplicate separate Carbon Leaf Books, we  number among" our customers the  largest and best commercial houses  from coa.st to coast. No order is loo  large or Too small to be looked after  carefully.  We have connections wilh the  largest paper mill in Canada, ensuring' an ample supply or" ihe best grade  paper used in counter check books.  You are. therefore assured of an extra grade of praper, prompt service  and jhipinents.  Waxed Papers and Sanitary  Wrappers  \Yc also manufacture Waxed Bread  and Meat Wrappers, plain and printed; Confectionery Wrappers, Pure  Food Waxed Paper Rolls I'ot Home  Use.  Fruit  Wrappers,  en\  Write for samples of our G%. & B.  Waxed Papers used as a* Meat  Wrapper. Il is both ctease and  r.oisturc proof, and the !owc*l priced article on the market for this  purpose.  Genuine Vegetable Parchment for  Butter Wrappers  Wc arc large iuiporleis of this  particular brand of paper. Our prices  on Sxll sh'c in 100M quantities and  upwards, arc very Jpw, considering  the present high pi ice of this paper.  We can supply any quantity prinUd  ''Choice  Dairy   Butler"  from  stock.  Our machinery aud equipment for  \\'axing and Printing _ i.s tin- most  modern and complete in Canada and  ensures you first-class good-" and  prompt  iervicc.  API-EFFORT)   C'HW'Tl.k  i'IIF.CK.  HOOK. COMPANY LTD.  Hamilton,  Canada.  Offices:  -Toronto,   Montreal,     Winnipeg,   V"->ncoui:cr.  od perhaps four milea*.  A Vanished Bugbear  Dealing:  With   Submarines  Mrs. Howard���������She's as devoted as  a  mother  to him.  Modern Mater���������GraciousI Is she  as indifferent as that?  Will  Organize   Methods  for  Dealing  Successfully With the Menace  "\'ou need have no misgivings. As  soon as the war is over you will know  ���������you will hear a great story. T can  lefl you litis from my personal knowledge. "A particular invention that was  placed in the hands of the adruu'rtlly  was responsible in the connu: of four  months for getting rid of sixty-nine  German submarines.'- It i*; perfectly  tnie lhat recently they have built a  much larger number of submarines���������  practically the whole of their shipbuilding resources have been devoted  t0 this���������ami that they now have certain appliances for dealing with this  particular, invention I have alluded to.  Put there i.s something else. 1. can  say from things within niy' knowledge that you can rest wilh confidence that the German submarine;  policv is going to come io an" end  a little bit before that empire will  conic to an cud."���������From a Speech by  Clement   lid wards,  M.P.  Nothing  to  Prevent Americans  from  Taking   up   Land   Here  the war wilh  Human Beings and Germans  Former Aiiibasasdo.r Gerard tells".a  terrible tale of German brtit'ilily to  prisoners of war, aud he speaks as  an eye-witness. One is almost tempted to credit Kipling's remark that  the world is divided into two classes  ���������human beings and Germans.���������Toronto Globe,  "Gracious, how  close  ii is in  here  Eel's go out."  "But,   niy  dear,   the  orchestra  change the air in a minute."  will  When Canada errlcted  Great Britain. many Americans  thought they might be compelled to  bear arms il thoy crossed the border  and took up Canadian land. Tint  fallacy has been pretty well dt-pelled  and in addition lo this the I'uited  States itself i-. now heart and ������oul  in the war so that there is nothing of  this nature to prevent Americans  who wish  frotu   taking- up land-.  Since .January I of ihis year .750  carloads of settlers' effects ha\ e passed through Winnipeg- The majority of these were from eastern Canada and many hundreds of cars ui" settlers' effects have entered western  Canada at various points on ihe border. The aggregate value of these  effects amount to $1,500,000. viving  sonic idea of the total value the wc.-t  lias already received from ineoniin^'  settlers  this year..  Great preparations arc bein^ made  in. order that every available acre  ni\iy be seeded ihis spring and despite  ihe. talk of shortage of hibm. the  indications arc that the acreage put  in crop will he very large. An added  stimuli]-- is the report of. a pour winter wheal crop in lire central stales  aud a reported world short  wheat.  It is fully realised that  the  ihe   crop   produced   in   tlic   w  greater  will   he   lhe    general.,  prosperity  of  the   country,  for^niai-ty  lines   of  industry   depend     for     their  permanent success   on   the  crop  pro  di-.ccd bv  ihe farmers  of the west.  Tt Iras been the British theory that  under constant poundings the German morale was breaking down. - I  was many limes told at the British  front of the growing- readiness oi  Germans to surrender. Because of  the considerable number of Germans  coming in night after night, the British soldiers and officers felt that the  Germans were beginning to weaken  and that the present battle is far and  away the most impressive evidence'  cf the correctness of their estimates.  Nothing can detract from the  splendid achievement of tho British  army in the battle of Arras. It is a  final demonstration of the fact that  the British army has arrived, that  the British soldier is a match for the  German conscript; and the" machine  that Britain has created is a rnenac*  to the German army, a greater men-  ace than any German ofHccr ever imagined could coitio out of England.  Arras is now the measure of the new  British army. It justifies the conviction that I found everywhere in this  army when I was in France two  mouths ago, that it is a better army  than the German army.  No one could visit the British army last winter and not feel that it  expected lo v in . Some of its expectations arc now* being realized in_  what must be accepted as scientific- '  ally the best military feat of the  British in  ihe war. C^*-  ,.-     of  re.-iler  t. the  future  Russians are Resolved ~  To Beat the Teuton  Paul Miliukoff Makes a Statement to  the Allied  Delegates  Russia's allies need have no fear  that she will desert the alliance, or  weaken her resistance to. the enemy,  Professor Paul Miliukoff, the foreign  minister, said in an address to rhe  representatives of the British and  French workinghen who were recently in Pclrograd.  "We understand that at the moment of the revolution you might be  afraid-wc would lose our -strength  for resistance," said the foreign minister. "I beg to announce lo you?  countrymen that free Russia has become doubly strong through democratization, and that she will overcome  all sufferings which war entails; that,  despite the revolution, wc stand  firmly for the principal object which  was imposed upon us. Russia will  continue the crusade for annihilation  of German militarism with the grcat-  isl intensity, for our ideal is to prevent all possibility of war in the future. Our present problem consist*  of organizing our foiccs of defence,  .shaken by the revolution. Wc shall  encounter the enemy with redoubled  strength, confident of victory."  love.  "How* do you know Jack is in  with   you?"  "We came home in a ta\i last  night and lie didn't look at the meter  c-nce!''  Have ambition   aru:  lead uuwiird-.  1 your road  will  "Old Glory" the Oldest Flag  The American flag, as a national  flag, is one of the oldest now in ex.-  istencc. Born in 1775, it outdates th������  British flag, which, as it flies today*  dates only from 1801 . The French  Tricolor dates from 1793. The German flag goes back only lo 1867. The.  Star and Crescent of the Turkish  flag go back to 1453, but the present  combination ia auitc modern.���������Boss.  ton Transcript. THE      GAZETTE,      HEDLEY,      B.  Our French Hosts  The Perfect   Understanding  of  British and French Soldiers  Everyone has heard of the scenes  of enthusiasm which greeted the first  British Fxpcditionary force when it  landed in France in August, 1914.  Our soldiers marched through the  towrr wreathed in flowers, crowds  waited at the stations with hot cafe  an lait and chocolate to cheer them  through, nothing was too good for  them. The kindly French people  were almost embarrassing in their  attentions. By the first Christmas  the novelty of our uniforms had worn  out, we were no longer "les Anglais"  but just "flus de soldats." Yet the  peasantry continued to do all they  could  for us.  One evening after a long, dusty  inarch wc arrived at a small village  and we three officers were billeted  upon a cottage consisting of a kitchen and two upstairs rooms. It was  inhabited by a woman, very old and  veiy bent, but she had a heart of  gold. She took us in, told our servants where to buy eggs for us, and  cooked four apiece in her soup, having rro other space on her fire. In  ihe morning we discovered that she  had given up her bed lo us, herself  sleeping on the landing, and our servants among the pots and pans in  the kitchen. When wc remonstrated  with her she looked with proud eyes  at a picture on the wall. It was her  only bojr, a soldier of France.  The day that we came was the first  for three months that she had not  had soldiers in her cottage. How she  must have looked forward to that  one evening free from bustle and the  overcrowding of strange men speaking an alien tongue round her fire;  an evening alone with the picture and  thoughts of her brave Jacques, miles  away, but near to a mother's heart!  Yet when we suddenly came she was  all smiles, we might have been her  own sons, she treated us so well.  Next day we are on the march  again, her cheery "Bonne Chance"  ringing in our ears.  Halts come at ten minutes before  every hour, at the hour we shoulder  our packs and equipment and move  on again. The heat was intense that  day, the weight of packs became intolerable, we poured with sweat, and  our shoulders felt like an open sore.  And it was still ten minutes till the  next halt! Then suddenly the skirl  of the pipes comes from the front of  the column, we break into step again  and march down a village street as if  we were beginning the day. We pass  a little boy sitting by the roadside,  his eyes glisten and his hands beat  the time. For him war is still romantic, we are knights sallying forth to  battle. He would love to go with us.  After our spell in the trenches we  march back the same way. The old  woman again receives us kindly, but  in tears, her boy is killed. Yet her  spirit is wonderful, "C'est pour La  France," she murmurs, and all soldiers are her sons now. And if  France is unwearyingly hospitable  the British soldier is a good fellow,  the best of guests. He has a mother  at home himself���������and remembers it.  The children love him. He is a second father to them. His French is  execrable, but the people in their  courtesy copy it; and they understand one another perfectly; for there  is goodwill on both sides.  And the French piou piou is.worthy  of his mother .-''-One's first.sight of  him is not convincing. As the  troopship is hauled in to the wharf  we catch sight of him. He is a sentry but you would not think so for  he stands at his ease with his hands  iu his pockets, red trousered, with  the blue greatcoat cut away at the  knees, just as he is painted. Strangest  of all to us fresh and red-book train  ed as we are, he wears a beard and  a long, unkempt beard at that. Their  ways are not our ways. For instance,  they are allowed to fall out on the  inarch for a "biers" at an cstaminet  ������������������but they always catch up the column at the next halt. That sentry-  was our first impression. Now months  have passed. We know the French.  We know what splendid fighters  they arc, and how much we have  still to learn from thenr, veterans  though we have become.  It is a perfect understanding. There  is admiration in it for each other's  courage and skill and there is pleasure in one another's differences; because beneath them wc know arc the  same sure things, the same belief in  honorable fighting, the same consciousness of a great cause, and the  same good hope.  German Ambitions  New Seed Exchange  A new free seed exchange has been  opened in Moose Jaw which will be  run in connection with the better  farming plan. It is a recognized fact  that if grain grown on a farm from  year to year is used for seed it will  diminish in size. The new seed exchange will overcome this difficulty  by giving farmers an opportunity to  exchange their seed with each other.  There are no charges whatever for  having grain displayed, exchanged or  sold to other farmers.  Visions  of  Mighty African    Empire  and Retention of Belgium  In view of the second German note  to neutrals two recent utterances,  the first by Emil Ziiiuncrnrann in the  Vossischc Zcilung, on our African  possessions; the second by Hcrr Bas-  scrman on Belgium in the National  Liberal Deutsche Stinimcn, arc worth  special      attention. Zimmcrmanii  writes as follows:  "It is clear to mc that we cannot  annex Canada, South Africa, Australia or Italy. But does not England  in Africa possess Nigeria, the Gold  Coast, British East Africa, Uganda  and the Sudan? It is England's policy to establish a great African empire. African mercenaries will defend India for her. These mercenaries far surpass the Indians as soldiers. Without them England must  tremble for India. So long as England was not strong in Africa, Turkey was her natural ally against Rus-.,  tia in the defence of India. It is  only after her conquest of the Sudan  *?nd the Boer Republic that she has  become the enemy of Turkey.  "Should England lose this war she  must lose a portion of her African  possessions, especially those in Central Africa. These lost portions must  become a part of a great German  African empire. In addition, England  must be compelled to suitably indemnify all foreign and colonial Germans whom she has shamelessly robbed, and these Germans will be collected together in the great, closed  German colonial empire. They will  become the powerful nucleus of a  great, flourishing vice-imperial empire in Central Africa.  "Our demands from Belgium and  France are a chapter in themselves,  which must be kept apart from our  demands from England. We must not  expect a great -Jrange in the political  situation of the world as a result of  our permanent occupation of Belgium  This great change can only come  when England has been directly  struck. But we must remember that  England's so-called policy of isolating and encircling Germany stands  or falls with British power in Africa.  "The Anglo-French arrangement of  April, 1904, by which eastern and  southern Africa falls to England and  west Africa to France, must be  smashed. The western powers, and  especially England, wil be forced to  adopt another attitude. In this way  we best accomplish the principal object of this war���������the prevention of a  coalition against Germany."  Herr Basserman is the parliamentary leader of the National Liberals,  a vain and pompous individual, with a  fierce hatred towards England.  Speaking of Belgium in-the Deutsche  Stimmcn, he says: '*'  "It is necessary for Germany's security  that  we  firmly hold  Belgium  in  our hands,  militarily,    and   , quite  especially the line of the Maas,   with  Liege and Namur.    In 1914 we were  compelled to march through Belgium.  As the imperial chancellor said, necessity knows no law.   A repetition ot  this in future wars, which    are " not  impossible, will    be avoided if    Belgium is militarily in German hands. ���������_  "The  next point  is   the   coast    ot  Flanders.    If we do not succeed    in  rc'aining this,  England will win  the  war.    Our colonies would    then    be  lost,  our  worlel-trade  would be  sys  tematically destroyed by the envious  hucksters    across the    channel, - and  the north coast-of France would remain  permanently in  British hands.  If we    do    not    succeed in retaining  the coast of. Flanders as a strategical  base for our fleet, and    thus a place;  of support for maritime undertakings  against the English coast, England's  predominant position as a sea power  is assured, as the result of this War.  "In such an eventuality what profit  would there be in any resumption of  our colonial policy?      We would be  cut off from our .colonies,    and    are  stuck firmly in     the  'Wet  Triangle'  forever.     England    would    lay    her  heavy hand on the coast of Flanders,  and the means would be given    Belgium to develop the coastal defences  much as we have developed the    ele-  fences of Zeebrugge.   Flanders would  become a bridgehead    for    England,  and  no  treaty  that  we  could    make  would protect us, for the simple reason   that  the    unscrupulous      Briton  would not respect it."  Herr Basserman proceeds to point  out how easy the blockade of the  estuary of the Thames would be  were Flanders in the permanent possession of Germany. "It is only 70  miles distant." His conclusion is that  Antwerp must remain a German har-"  bor, "the, natural port for our most  important industrial districts."  "Should Antwerp remain Belgian no  German could continue to live there.  It is admitted by all Germans there  that the hatred of the people would  drive them away."  Opportunity for Settlers  The  Western Canadian Land Movement .and Its Reason  The desire to have a piece of land  of one's own is a natural instinct in  the heart of. every properly developed man and wonian. In earlier years,  on account of the great areas of land  available in the United States, no  great difficulty was experienced by  any ambitious settler of that country  who wished to become his own landholder, but the rapid increase in pop  illation, combined with the corresponding rise in the price of land, has  completely changed this condition.  Land, which a generation ago might  be had for the homestcading, now  commands prices ranging to $100 an  acre and over. At such prices it is  quite hopeless for the tenant farmer  or the farmer's son in moderate circumstances, or the city man with  limited capital, to attempt to buy a  farm of his own. To pay for it becomes a life-long task, and the probability is that'he will never do more  than meet the interest charges. If  he is serious in his desire to secure  a farm home, he must look to countries where there is still abundant  fertile land available at moderate  cost, and where these lands are to be  purchased on terms which make it  possible for the settler with small  capital to become a farm owner as  the result of a few years' labor. He  will also want land in a country  where the practices ,of the people are  similar to those to which he has'been  accustomed; a country with the same  language, same religion, same general habits of living, with laws, currency, weights and,measures, etc., based  on the same principals as those with  which he is familiar. He wants a  country where he can buy land from  $10 to $30 an acre, which will produce  as big or bigger crops as those' he  has been accustomed to from lands  at $100 an acre. He wants this land  where  social  conditions  will    be  at-l  The Wastage of War  Battle Cost Today Would Pay   For  Whole War in Former Years  When it is remembered that there  are today under arms more than 24  million soldiers in the European war,  the immensity of the task of keeping  them supplied in the field and keeping them supplied with the munitions with which tirey wage war will  appear. It has been estimated that  it costs-a~pproxiniatcly $1000 to outfit  a soldier. Of this $25 goes for a gun  and $35 for his 1,000 rounds of cartridges. The average life of a uniform under modern service conditions is very short; that of the ordinary rifle is six months. In all of the  history of war there never has been  such a rapid exhaustion of all of the  materials  with   which  it is  made.  An idea can be gained of the immensity of the outlay required in  the prosecution of a great battle by  reference to some of the figures from  Verdun. A 75-centimetre gun can  fire about four hundred projectiles a  day. Each of these projectiles costs  approximately $6. Counting this and  the depreciation of the gun, -which is  particularly "rapid, the daily outlay  for its operation amounts to $2,700.  It is estimated that the 120 75-centi-  metrc cannon in any army corps fired  all day, cost in munitions and depreciation $20,000. In addition to  this, each army corps has about forty  pieces of heavy artillery. Explosives  and depreciation for a single day's  work for them totals half a million  dollars, making the total artillery expense of an army corps $820,000 a  day.  If the outlay in gun metal and  powder is heavy, it is no more so  than the outlay for materials demand,  ed by the present necessities of  trench warfare. An officer who ha>  studied this phase of the present war  carefully says that to put a trench in  a state fit for occupation in winter  requires 1 1-4 million running feet of  Manitoba and the  Noxious Weed Problem  tractive to himself and    his    family,  3x3  timber,   thirty-six   thousand  run-  and where he can look forward with  confidence to being in a few years  independent, and well started on the  road to financial success.  All these conditions he will find in  Western Canada, and nowhere else.  The provinces of Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba, commonly called  "Western Canada," provide the one  and only answer to the land-hungry.  The land is here; it is the kind of  land he wants; the conditions are as  nearly ideal as is possible, and the  prices and terms are such that the  Fran of moderate capital has an opportunity not available to him elsewhere. '  The Canadian provinces of Alberta,  Saskatchewan and Manitoba are commonly called "The Prairie Provinces"  on account of the great area of fertile  prairie land within their borders.  They are by no means all prairie, as  their territory includes mighty lakes  and rivers, vast stretches of forest  and towering mountains but it is for  their prairies they have become famous throughout :the world. The prairie region stretches roughly from the  Red River in Manitoba to the foothills of the Rocky Mountains in  Southern Alberta, a distance of approximately 800 miles. At its northern edge it merges into a park-like  country, part prairie and part light  timber,, which gradually becomes  thicker arid heavier until it is unbroken forest. The area of these three  provinces is 756,052 square; miles,  which is more than the combined  area of the states of .Ohio, Illinois,  Wisconsin, Minnesota, Iowa, North  Dakota, South : Dakota, . Nebraska,  Montana' and Idaho. _ '  According to a Dominion estimate  there are in these three provinces  272,892,000 acres of land suitable for  agriculture, without taking into account forest land that may ultimately  be tilled. Of this vast acreage there  were in 1916 only. 16,368,500 acres under crop.  Canadian Sprinters  All Chasing Huns  The effort of a State Commission  in New York'to discover whether a  tax upon movie pictures would be  unjust shows, owing to the high cost  of producing the articles required  hundreds of shows during the past  year in that State have gone out of  business. At one time there were  1,400, now there are only 1009. If a  tax were imposed the number would  be reduced to 400, so it is said.  His Opinion  The hostess had been coaxing a  -young lady to sing, but to no purpose. "What do you think of a girl  who can sing and won't sing?" she  asked of a bachelor guest.  "I think," replied he, "that's she's  worth a dozen girls who can't sing  but will sing."  No Canadian Athletic Event Entries  Available for Baltimore  The Baltimore.'Sun says: For the  first time in years the Johns Hopkins-Fifth Regiment indoor athcletic  meet did not number a.^ Canadian  track star among its entries. None  of the swift distance and sprint men  from the Dominion were available  this year, for, according to the correspondent of the games committee ia  Montreal, Canada has given all her  athletes to the war. Every one of  the men who formerly ran in Baltimore, and were so popular because of  their excellent work, have joined the  colors. Trcsider and Tait are in the  trenches, and Duffy was killed some  time ago.  The Canadian entries have been  such a popular feature in the past  that the management of the meet  made every effort to secure someone  from across the border to appear  here, but it was found that not even  a less well known runner could be  secured. Even the-star high school  relay team of Montreal, which the  Canadians had intended to send  down, is in a training* camp for the  front, and, therefore, the games corrV-  mittee was forced to abandon the  idea for this year at least.  The Performer���������"Ladies and   gentlemen,  I  will now give  you  an impersonation  of any female character |  you care to name from Shakespeare." {    The New South Wales wheat crop  A Voice from the Audience���������"Flor_]is  officially estimated    at    42,817,000  ence Nightingale!" j bushels, and the hay crop at 918,600  The Performer���������"I    said    Shakes-[ tons.    The wheat crop would    have  pcare,      sir;      not     Dickens."���������The* exceeded   55,000,000  bushels  had   the  'Sketch. J weather been normal.  ning feet of corrugated iron, 6 1-2  million sandbags weighting one thousand tons, and twenty-four thousand  standards and pickets to the mile.  In addition to this,. nine hundred  miles of barbed wire has to be used,  weighing 110 tons. When one stops  to recall the hundreds of miles of  trenches which stretch across Europe  iu different directions, and how often  sections of these trenches have to be  rebuilt, he can gain some idea of the  tremendous amount of material required in their outfitting.  Another picture of the vastness of  the munitioning trade and the immensity of the task of keeping the  armies in the field and in fighting  condition may be had from the statement that there are now more than  four thousand controlled munition,  plants in Great Britain alone. .-; Of  these,: nineteen" out of twenty never  produced war materials before the  war broke out. They employ nearly  three million men-and nearly three-  quarters of a million women. The  vastness of the industry in England  is not out of proportion to that in  France. Although Germany holds 70  per cent, of France's coal and some  80 per cent, of its iron, France has  been able, by the opening^ up of new  furnaces and by immense importations of ore and pig metal, largely to  overcome this handicap.  Training for Every Girl   * '  Lady     Mackworth     Thinks      Girls  Should Put in a Year at Business After Leaving School  Every girl should spend a. year in  her father's office or shop after she  leaves school and before she enters  society, says Lady Mackworth,,  daughter of Baron Rhondda of Wales  in an- interview.  Most fathers train their sons; their  daughters were expected to���������develop  business acumen by the light of nature. I say "were" because the war  has  changed men's point of.view.  The protected English girl of 1914  was pathetically like well-born Amcr.  ican girls" of 1860; two years of war  has wrought a revolution.-  Before the war the ordinary English girl never expected to work for  money; today she has tried it, and  she is not likely to revert.  Thousands of girls, must become  qualified to carry on their fathers'  business since  the  war.  Business  women  must  be  trained  And for such training no toaclicr can  equal a girl's father.  Women who never vorkcel before  must today earn their daily bread.  Women have replaced men in scores  of industries.  The girl trained to business in her  father's office is ��������� prepared for most  emergencies. That experience will  go far to make her a happier spinster  or a more trustworthy wife.  Marriage, with the independent  woman of the future, will be a far  finer thing than the Marriage with  the clinging vine of the past.   .  I concede as quite likely that the  new business girl will not be so  ready to accept the first man who  asks  her.  Her waiting will mean r.rore love  marriages. For the business girl  who marries will have a deeper understanding, more forbearance and  far greater sense of .comradeship.-  Such qualities are warranted to wear.  Some Reasons Why the Province Is  a Realm of the Weed King  During the winter lull from arduous labor, the farmer is .donated opportunity to concentrate iris'plans for  a coming season's activities. A lead- ,  ing feature to occupy his thoughts  should be a determination to seriously consider an intricate problem confronting Manitoba. Then, wheri  storms of winter have been superseded by spring sunshine, place into actual operation the outcome of his de_  liberations.  The condition of Manitoba from a  standpoint  of   noxious   weeds   is   de-'  plorable.    Such  existing state of its t  arable    resources      reflects      highly  against provincial  and  municipal authorities.    To underestimate the mat-,  tcr,  or  confute  its  serious   character  upon a.present day Manitoba or that  of  futurity,  will   achieve  no    permanent  result and  would    represent    a  complete .violation   of   the  principles  of truth.- The province is, and unless,  drastic  regulation  is 'enforced, 'not,'  placed upon the statute books Jo  be  wilfully ignored,"   in    sole, possession  of the weed pest.    .    ,.  "  "Will any farmer deny this fact?  Travel may    be - taken    anywhere,'  eastern,    central,  southern,    western/  northwestern  portions,  and  what  do  we   observe?     Growth' o'f   pernicous"  weeds in greater or lesser degree, usually the former.  VVhy this condition?  As a solution of this query, \ septette of actual causes may be attributed.     They are:     (1)   Farcical altitude "of governmental   and  municipal  authorities   toward   the  subject;    (2)  an   inspectoral   failure   in   duties    involved;   (3)   individual   operations  of  farmers in the cultivation df too great  areas;   (4)   tenant   system;   (5)   careless and indifferent farmers;  (6) violation of statutes by  threshing    machine owners;  (7) political and municipal "pull."  Cause number one is largely a responsible factor of the present condition. The detrimental -consequences ~of noxious weed growth to a  .Manitoba of future days, was realiz-  ea by the Manitoba government  years ago, yet scant attention was de_  voted to the subject save to utilize  the matter, as a department wlrerein  political friends might find a haven  of resi. The municipal authorities of  today should become subject to censure for neglect in- non-enforcement  of legal measures without fear or favor. The second reason is a plain and  simple failure of the inspectorate to  carry out its duties. Any argument  to the contrary is futile; the fields attest witness. Desire to operate greater, acreage by the farmer than" his  capacity, will accomplish is responsible for number, three. -..The watchword of an, average tenant is to obtain maximum .amount of/return at  minimum of expense -and/labor.. A  majority of farms under lease'will  corroborate the above statement.  Another class of farmers, the percentage is happily small, are of careless and indifferent attitude as to  the cultivation of their property, and  see no -harmful result from a _ "few  weeds." For cause number six, a  threshing machine without the requisite weed declaration is not a curiosity. And even when in possession  of such a notice, the regulations regarding clean-up of machine ere removal to another farm, are frequently ignored. The last fador mentioned toward weed growth arises from  political "influence" and municipal  "pull." If any opinion is prevalent,  such features are not present, sceptical persons may relieve their minds  of such  erroneous  ideas. -   _  Do you wonder Manitoba' is a  realm of the weed king?���������J. D. A.  Evans.  you gel:  that  Mother���������How    did  black eye, Tommy?  Tommy (disgustedly)���������By watin'  to count ten when I was angry, like  you told me to; that's how I got it.  Ne\y Grafting Experiment  Growing Potatoes on the Roots of a  Tomato Plant  Considerable interest has J>ee:i  aroused by the grafting of a tomato  plant on a potato plant at the-Pcnn-  sylvania State College. Although the  idea is not a new one, it demonstrates clearly the ease with which- these  two closely related plants may be  grafted.  O.nly one attempt was made in the  grafting. The common inverted  "saddle  graft" was  used.  The plant was wrapped with raffi-i  at the junction of the two pieces and  il was placed in a humid atmosphere  for several days until the union was  perfected. Later the plant was shift-"*  ed to the outside, where little attention was given it. Tubers finally developed on the potato part and tomatoes on the top.  According to the authorities themselves, the demonstration is of interest only from the standpoint of its  being somewhat unusual. It is of  doubtful economic value.  Then They Clinched  "Your boy licked my Johnny.  You  should lecture him  for hitting a boy  smaller than himself."  "Is that so! Well you just go  back and lecture your kid on the impudence of talking sassy to a boy  bigger than he is."  Mrs. Exe���������I'm going down town  this morning. .  Exe���������Shopping, my dear?  Mrs. Exe���������No. I haven't time for  that; just to buy some things that I  need.  ���������({*'  ������������������/  v 7  ���������'.I  WWTWM"*WCT**,-<SJS*^"**^ P~ .?Tt i \i *? j*"? **"��������� *?*] ^-"ii"p*?i '������������������*** ���������*��������� *;* "^���������"���������* *������������������   ifhi*'<tw'J ���������i'v.-j* ���������.**������.* >" - .��������� ��������� A< *������v t s-1' ���������'*^������^j^^^^^o?Hw^^t^^^-'g^^^!T|^rT/^^7^^^^^^^^^'^^r^^^^^^?^^'^T  )* ��������� ���������/���������;'���������'���������V;^>"'^':'. 's-;i";;,/"':. ^-' ���������r'$'"<A'-''r-'^'f'"''j---"^ *'-   .'/"- ''VVV'* 'vj ">"���������,"*'' ���������������   J    ,--   '''"--   V-. " ���������- /''"   J" > "   '-'���������".!*'-''. * ���������"''    " -      l  ",i~ ���������''.- '  ���������-''���������'   <���������    "*://"/  I      ,      ',  i.'-'* -,' *-'*"' 'I���������->-. V   ��������� -" .". ' .   ,/      >,-   /"- ',      -���������      ,--,-'       -        ".1       '   "-._-,'.      /    '/,*��������� -..- -        ���������������������������'-. 7./   '   -     ' ��������� -, ���������. , '--.-.  the    Gazette,,   hedley,    b.    c.  Gaiiie Protection  In Manitoba  Splendid Work Accomplished by Department During the Past Year  -.We Jrave. learned' during a short  interview with Mr. Charles Barber,  Chief Game Guardian, for Manitoba,  'of the efforts being put forth by his  department' each succeeding year to  secure a more perfect observance   of  - the Game Laws of Manitoba, with a  view to perpetuating and conserving  a good supply of our useful game  animals, birds, fur bearing . animals,  etc-,, not only for ourselves'but    for  , future generations."  We all know that game birds and  animals supply us with food and also  . attractive sport, while our fur animals yield a revenue to the province  aggregating  several    hundred ' thou-  .   sand   dollars   annually.     What   many  ' of us do not realize is the value of  our friencls, the birds, and especially  the< little'birds known as insectivorous 'or:insect eating-bird-    The    loss  , estimated in Canada last year to gar-  - dens, "orchards,-field "crops and forests from insects was in the neighborhood "of $125,000,000. These little  birds-, not only delight our_ ears with  sweet  music,  our    eyes    with    their  - beautiful plumage, and dainty movement", but they spend their lives in a  never-ceasing-warfare on insect life.  ' If the little birds called a "strike  and refused to eat weed seeds and  insects, man, with all. his accumulated knowledge and resourcefulness of  ages, would perish from the earth.-  In other words, in the absence of the  insectivorous birds, insect life would  destroy all vegetation and ultimately  all life- The public should support  the government in the public effort  jtiow being made to save from depletion our fast disappearing wild lite.  The cardinal points of the Manitoba Game Protection - policy are  stated by Mr. Barber as follows: .,  First: The setting asrde of certain  .areas within the limits of the prov-  ince-not especially adapted to agriculture, as Game Preserves; surveying, marking, placarding "and making  roads along the boundary lines; ap-;  pointing a sufficient number of pat-  , rolmen," whose duties shall be to patrol these lines; seeing that no person  is permitted to trespass upon these  preserves at any period of the year,  thus rendering every such area _ a  perfect sanctuary for game- The inaugurating of such a plan in Mr.  -'Barber's opinion is the "most important step, towards guaranteeing a good  supply of our wild life for all time.  Second: No one must bejpermitted  to buy, sell or exchange game of any  kind.  ���������  '"Third':" There must be sT perfect  license system, requiring all licen'seel  persons to make a truthful return ot  all game bagged by each hunter, seeing to it that they keep within the  bag limit defined by the Act-  Fourth: An indefinite closed season  for wood duck, pigeons, whooping  crane, and other, birds .on the verge  of  extinction. rf  Fifth': The enacting and enforcing  of such laws relating to fur animals  as shall secure to the fur trader of  Manitoba as large an annual revenue  as is consistent with the proper conservation of the various fur animals.  Sixth. Inaugurating such a campaign against the use of strychnine,  and other poisonous substance as  shall result in their use being discontinued-  "I am glad to note," says Mr. Barber, "that the necessity of conserving  our'game is being generally recognised. This has not always been so.  To quote from the report of the  United Slates 'Federal Advisory  Committee, of the Migratory Bird  Law, 'The American people are notoriously a nation of wasters.' But  because their natural resources are  fast disappearing they have been induced to extend even a limited de  gree of conservation to these fast  vanishing natural assets native r.o  North America.  ��������� Our migratory birds have been decreasing very noticeably year by  year. The south has often been referred to as "the slaughter zone"  with much justification, though, however, it is a matter of great satisfaction to all lovers of sport and true  conservationists to learn that legislation has been passed which inaugurates a new area of game protection  both in    Canada    and    the    United  States- . ,.,���������',    u      .. ���������  The work accomplished by this  department during the past year, will  interest the public. We were successful in securing convictions against  152 persons found violating the provisions of the Manitoba Game Protection Act. This is more than twice  as many convictions as were secured  by this department during the last  two preceding years. Our field men  also investigated 135 other cases of  reported violations of the Game Act  in which they were not successful in  collecting sufficient evidence to secure convictions- These cases, of  course, required much more of the  time and attention of our field men  than the cases in which they, were  successful in securing convictions.  Last September we sold, by auction, to the highest bidder, 27 confiscated'shot guns, and 24 rifles, and  since that sale we have come into  possession of 21 rifles andjhree shot  guns, which were coffftScated after  conviction- The general .public is becoming aware-'of the fact that there  is such a tiring as a Game Protection  Act, and that something _ is" being  done to enforce its provisions.  Facts About Australia  Believed to Be the Oldest Continent  . in Existence  Australia is like a fat man in that il  has an unusually large area in comparison to its coast line."' Australia is  rather shy on navigable rivers. ���������A1-  thotigh it has many mountains, Australia has no snow-capped peaks, no.  volcanoes, .no perpetual snow fields,  and no glaciers.  Australia is one of the oldest land  surfaces on the globe. It was growing vegetation, producing animal life,  and doing the regular business of  land, the scientists say, when much of  ���������Europe and Asia was water- This old  character of the continent applies also'to its animals and plants, 'many of  which seem to have stepped out of a  prehistoric museum. In . the ages  vdien it was' summer "on the South  Vole', a continent, or chain of-islands,  was probably flung across the antarc.  tic spaces "connecting all the continents which reach.south. The ancestors of Australia's present ��������� species  must have travelled by., land all the  way from what is now South America. Specimens of these ancestors  now lie deep in stone on the American continent, sleeping the eternal  sleep of fossils.  The native Australians are as old  as the rest of things native to the  smallest.continent- They,were a fine  race physically, dark, a'nd when'discovered were living in accordance  with prehistoric customs. They never cultivated the land or domesticated any animals with the exceptio'n of  dogs.  Ancient Australia offers quite a  contrast to the present one���������large  proelucer of gold and wool arid wheat.  During the year 1913 to 1914 Australia raised more, than 103,000,000 bush-'  els of wheat and great quantities of  mangolds, hops and honey. Australia employs nearly 300,000 people ia  more than 13,000 factories- In 1915  the smallest continent had a population of nearly 5,0.00,000 people.  Canada After  Antipodes Trade  a.  Will Establish a Canadian Merchant  Marine on the Pacific  H; *R, McMillian, special -timber  trade commissioner of the Canadian  government, has submitted a report  on the reasons for the decline in  Canada's share of the Australian  timber imports. Canada is'now supplying only 3 per cent., while the  United States sends 57 per cent., New  Zealand 14 per cent., Norway 13 per  cent-, Sweden 6'per cent., and Japan  4 per cent'.  The reason assigned for the prevailing conditions is that the channels of trade are now British smd  tfe trans-Pacific timber' brokerage  and shipping business is entirely in  the hands of 'outside companies,  mostly in the United States.  The remedy lies in the establishment of a Canadian merchant marine  on the Pacific. Arrangements along  "this line are being made, and the condition, Mr. McMillan says, shows  signs of righting itself-  Hun Preachers  Alberta Farm Schools  Alberta    Government    Is   _Boosting  Agricultural Education  Hon. Duncan Marshall, Minister of  Agriculture, explaining the policy of  the Alberta government with regard  to agricultural education in the legislature when speaking on the vote  of $100,000 for schools of agriculture,  announced that it was proposed to  build four additional schools," but  only one immediately. When the  others would be erected would depend upon the end of the war. But  ihey wanted to be ready then said  he, to give-every'.young-man' and  young woman in Alberta' a chance of  getting such an -education and training as would enable them to better  discharge their duties to the country- The Minister mentioned that  one of the schools would be built  south of Lethbridge; another on the  Goose Lake line, east of Calgary;  another somewhere near Edmonton;  and he said that a school might be  erected in the Peace River country  to give the sons arid daughters of the  pioneers of the north land a chance  of getting an agricultural education.  Naval Billets for Marines  Good  Opportunity Offered for  Men  Who Have Had Experience  Men who have had experience as  officers in the mercantile marine or  such other experience as- nray, in the  opinion of the Naval Service Department, qualify them for appointment,  may, under an order-in-council just  passed at Ottawa, be entered in the  Royal Canadian Navy for the period  of the war with the title of skippers  and equivalent rank, pay and allowances*" of chief warrant officers.  Volunteers will be called for by the  Naval Department for. service in a  Canadian coast patrol service both on  the Atlantic and Pacific. One hundred boys have been training in Halifax and fifty in Esquimalt and will  be employed in the patrol service.  Three hundred Canadians have up  to the present volunteered for positions as mechanics in the Imperial  Air Service.  Economic Value of Birds  Immense Saving Brought About By  the Destruction of Insects  by Birds  The**" economic value of birds, because of their service to agriculture,  horticulture and forestry, is estimated in Minnesota at $2,500,000 annually. This is a saving brought  about by the destruction by insectivorous birds of insects harmful to  crops, fruits and trees, and the protection of such birds should be encouraged. Clubs and societies arc  being formed in most sections for  this purpose, and many schools and  irdividuals are encouraging the placing of bird houses and feeding stations. While the nbn-game bird situation is improving, the State Department reports the depletion of  grouse, partridge-and prairie chicken  as alarming, and that refuges, closed  seasons and protection from natural  enemies  are  needed.���������The   Farmer.  ��������� Madge���������She    and her    fiance    are  quarrelling all thc% time._ .  Marjorie���������Yes, isn't it dreadful I  Why don't they ��������� wait until they'r;  n arriedf  Blasphemous Utterances of Misguided Clerics in'Germany  A good many Lutheran pastors in  Germany could give the famous Billy  Sunday pointers on handing out "hot  stuff." Rev. Dr. Bang, Professor of  Theology at Copenhagen University,  has recently collected a series of  poems and sermons by German  clergymen, and published them under  the title "Hurrah and Hallelujah."  The whole spirit of the anthology  shows, that these pastors regard God  'as a "German God," (to use their  own phrase) and the Germans as a  chosen people, divinely commissioned  to inflict "punishment" on other nations - This idea was not born of the  war. It has been preached by an influential-school of-the"ologinas for upwards of fifteen years. In a commentary on the Sermon on the Mount  which dates back to that period, the  line of "true world conquerors," is  stated to be "Jesus,"St. Paul, Luther  and William I."���������an even division between the Hebrews and the Germans.  What the present kaiser thought of  this arbitrary placing of his grandfather on a higher plane than himself  is not recorded.  The prize for unconscious blasphemy, however, should go to a  Lutheran pastor named Deitrich Vor-  werk, who; since the war began, has  written the following paraphrases on  the Lord's Prayer:  "Though the warrior's bread be  scanty, do Thou work daily death  and tenfold woe unto the enemy. Forgive, in merciful long-suffering, each  bullet and each blow which misses its  mark! Lead us not into the temptation of letting our wrath be too tame  in carrying out Thy divine judgment!  Deliver ns and our ally from the infernal enemy and his servants on  earth. Thine is the kingdom, the  Germans; and may we, by aid of Thy  steel-clad hand, achieve the power  anel the glory."  The same pastor is the author of a  poem in which he addresses the Almighty in this wise: "Thou who  dwellest high above Cherubim, Seraphim and Zeppelins-" In this allusion  to Zeppelins we discern a promise of  immunity to the Kingdom of Heaver:.  The Germans will refrain from bomb  ing the  great white throne.  Another lyrical preacher, named  Suze, -apparently thinks the Almighty  rreeds first-hand information on the  issues at stake, for he writes: "The  Germans are first before the throne  of God . . . Thou couldst not place  the crown of victory in purer hands."  Many of the,pastors quoted both in  their poems and their sermons adjure  the Lord to "heal the sick world by  Germanism," and one, named Francke  speaks of "the old intimate relation  between the essence of Christianity  and Germanism" Another, yclept  Lehmann, declares that "the German  soul is the world's soul,-.God and Germany belong to one another."  Certainly, the clerics of Germany  are at ease in Zion, but what will  they say if the Almighty repudiates  the partnership?���������From the Toronto  Saturday Night.  War Supplies Investigation  Evidence Not  Submitted    to ' Show  That Buying Was Dishonest  Two additional reports of the Davidson Royal commission arc given  out by the government. They deai  with charges of improprieties in  connection with government food  supplies lo troops in the vicinity of  Regina in the early part of the war;  the other with the purchase of  horses for war purposes in the same  vicinity.  In the report on (he first matter  the commission finds: "That there  was not any information found available, although it was sought for, to  warrant the belief that contractors  had not lived up lo their specifications,"  and concludes: ���������"  "The evidence of Major H. W.  Laird, O.C., Army Service Corps, in  charge of sustenance at Camp  Hughes, in the vicinity of Regina,  was not challenged."  In connection with the investiga-.  tion into-charges of irregularities in'  the purchase of 600 horses in Regina  and vicinity, the commission observes  that' "here as elsewhere the regret-  able presumption existed that public  officials were wrong-doers, rather  than conscientious dischargers of  their ditties," and, after reviewing  the evidence,  concludes:  "It is not possible to reach other  conclusions than that the horses  bought at Regina and its vicinity  were honestly bought, of good quality and  of reasonable  price-"  Preparing Poultry  Produce for Market  The Russian  An Underground River  .Some years ago a party- sank a  small hole for water on their Australian farm, and struck a running  stream at a depth of three feet. One  evening a large eel came up in the  bucket, and/a light having been obtained, the workmen watched the  hole. Fish in considerable numbers  were constantly darting across the  open hole, and subsequently several  hundred eels were caught. Recently  Mr. D. Minogue, the present owner  of the farm, sank a well about a mile  away and found the stream at eight  feet. At nighttime, if you have a  light, you can see eels flashing by,  still going with the stream in the  direction of the coast. Some of  the fish weigh as much as six  pounds.  English  Rector   (to  parishioner)���������  Good morning,   Thompson.     I hear  you have a son and heir. -       .   .    -���������  Parishioner���������Yes,    sir;    our household now    represents    the      United  Kingdom-  Rector���������How so?  Parishioner���������Why, you see,    I am  English, my wife's  Irish,  the    nurse  is  Scotch, and the baby wails.  Valuable Bulletin Issued by the Dominion Department of  Agriculture  The householder who buys a poorly nourished and carelessly marketed  chicken or fowl secures a very inferior article of food, whereas the purchaser of a well finished and properly  prepared, crate fed bird, obtains a  luxury. There is a corresponding  difference between grades of eggs  that are offered at many stores. To  enlighten poultry keepers in the  .method of preparing both poultry  and eggs for the market and placing  thereon, the Dominion Department ot  Agriculture-has issued an excellent  bulletin- It is written by Mr. F. C.  Elford, Dominion Poultry Husbandman and issued as Bulletin No. 88 of  the Experimental Farms. It treats  .the subject in paragraphs bearing the  following heads:  Preparing   Poultry    Produce     for  Market,  System of Marketing,  Packages, Marketing, Crate Feeding, Kill  ing, Plucking,  Cooling and  Packing.  ��������� The Bulletin is helpfully illustrated  in showing,the proper and improper  methods of packing poultry as well  as of modern egg cases, crates and  other features connected with the industry.  The frontpiece, printed in colors,  represents the roof of a bird's mouth,  showing precisely where to sever the  artery to bleed and where to penetrate the roof of the mouth to strike  the brain causing immediate insensibility and easy plucking-  Copies of this Bulletin are obtainable from the Publications Branch of  the Department of Agriculture at  Ottawa.  Free Milk Record Forms  Revolution  The First Visible Sign of the Democratization of all the World  One must go back.at least to 1848,  when all Europe was seething in revolt, to parallel the thrill that this  word will bring to struggling men  everywhere, and to the utmost ends  cf the earth will that thrill penetrate. ��������� It is the first visible sign of  that, democratization of all the world  which must come if civilization is to  p'rofit by the unparalleled bloodshed  of this unspeakable world-war. This  spectacle of a nation rising to free  itself from mcdiacvalism, with a foreign foe at the door, must quicken  every one's faith in humanity,-as it  brings visions of a Russia enlightened, modernized, freed from its fortress of-St- P<-ter -i".d-rSt.--Pau! that  has been the tomb of its patriots, and  from that Sibeiia which has spelled  for all.the world supreme suffering  for freedom���������the last word in crushing, autocratic domination of an aspiring, liberty-seeking people.   ,  The worst of it, from the point of  view* of the Conservatives who learn  nothing, is that once you let these  democratic ideas get abroad, there is  no telling wdiat the}* will achieve or  where they will slop. The French  revolution proved this, and so did  that of 1848; and there is no part of  the earth today where the forces of  liberalism will not be quickened.  There is no man anywhere who desires a world pcace,_ a world free  from the twin devils of military and  autocratic power, who does not read  of the fall of the czar, breathe anew,  and say: "The kaiser next."���������From"  the New York Evening Post-  Chaplain as a Barber  Scotch Parson at the Front   Helped  Out in an Emergency  The Rev. Lauchlan MacLean Watt,  a chaplain of the Highlanders, who  arc somewhere in France, writing to  the Edinburgh Scotsman after the big  push, says, in part, of his experiences:  The chaplain's work is frequently  of a very miscellaneous nature, if he  is human, and not too conscious of  his uniform. It is not a double life  that he leads, but a life all round.  For example, one day in a tent I  fcund.the orderlies so busy that some  of the patients were trying to shave  themselves, and they were not finding it an easy task. So, as I saw  blood streaming down the cheek of  cue wounded fellow, I essayed to finish the job, which I did, without  scars. The blood of a brave man is  too precious at present to be lightly  flung away. But I had to promise to  perform the same useful operation  for some of the others next day.  One of thenr was wounded in the  chest, and was helpless, but he was  worrying very much about his bristling beard. But nry safety razor  swept away his worry; and it was  requisitioned for half a dozen like  him. It must have been somewhat  of a trial for the patients, for the  growth, with most of thenr, was ac  least a week old, and some of it  pretty thorny. But they were thankful to be clean again.  When I had finished these, a little  lanky chap, with a tiny fluff of down  on his chin, said, "Me too, please,  sir." But the others laughed aloud  and one, lying flat, with many wounds  panted out, "Come over here, mate,  and I'll blow it off for you."  While I was shaving one poor lad,  who could scarcely breathe, he gasped, with a smile, "This would make  a fine tiring for the paper, or the  movies." And a Scotch boy said, "I'll  tell oor man when I get hame. I  ne'er was shaved by a parish minis- .  tcr afore, and I dinna expect to be  again."  It brought a touch of variety into  their life. And just as I finished the  surgeon came along.  "Hello, padre," he cried, "what's  this you're ai?" And then, with a  laugh, he said, "Oh well���������who knows?  It's not far from a parson's job, for  cleanliness is next, to godliness, of  course."  i - ���������* v  Western Wool in Demand  Canada Will Supply About Ten Million Pounds This Year  That Canadian wool is likely to bo  purchased this year in large quantities by the British government for  military purposes is the substance of  a communication received by an Alberta firm from a big wool-buying  concern in Boston, Mass. The communication states that advices have  been received from English brokers  that the British government will take  the wool clip of all the British colonics, including Australia, Cape Colony  and Canada. Canada will have about  ten million pounds this year- This  Boston firm (J. Koshland & Company) have already bought by contract this year about 640,000 pounds  of wool in Alberta, the price being  far in advance of last year's. The  cost this year runs from 33 to ���������-"10  ccnts per pound, whereas last year it  was on an average of 29 cents.  "So you were invited to participate  in a profit-sharing scheme?"  ���������   "Yes."  "How did you come out?"  ^���������...w~      ~ ~.     ���������j-   -       "I  discovered  that  the  purpose  of  to~payTwo Thii'lings for 'em'?"-���������The I the scheme    was    not sharing,    but  Tatler. I shearing."���������Birmingham Age Herald.  Cow Testing Will Save Time, Labor  and Feed  Two five-year-old cows in a dairy  herd where cow testing is practiced,  made two widely divergent records in  1916- One gave 6,616 pounds of milk  and 204 pounds of fat, the other gave  8,370 pounds of milk and 288 pounds  of fat. This means twenty-seven dollars difference in income between the  two. The owner did not expect to  find such a difference. Yet who but  the man among the cows all the time  should best know their possibilities?  Is. there as much difference as that  between two cows in your herd? Cow  testing will help you to know, and  will help you to save time, labor and  feed For if you retain only the best  cows,' you keep those that you arc  sure will repay you handsomely foi  all you expend on them. A request  to the Dairy Commissioner, Ottawa,  for milk record forms should state  whether you want those for daily or  three days' weight per month; they  are  free for asking.���������C.F.W.  Britain Awake Long Ago  Every time a new war measure is  announced by the British government  some one assures us that "England is  waking up." It is time we had an  end of this nonsense. The country  that has recruited over 5,000,000 men;  that is meeting daily expenditures of  over $25,000,000, and that has revolutionized its industrial system passed  that sleeping stage years ago. The  civilized world is in debt to Great  Britain for its existence- The people  who only realize now that Great Britain is alive, should . be ashamed of  their failure to study the war or appreciate the stupendous accomplishments of the greatest of all the democracies.���������From the Toronto News.  Friend (examining photograph)���������  "Aye, it's no so bad, Donald, but  you're looking so sour, mon; why  dinna ye smile a wee bit?"  Donald���������"Smile!    D'ye  ken   I  had ^"���������"f^  II, I  ���������TTTF      (.AZKTVi:.   -HEDLEY.      B. ���������   C.  /  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER 45LUG  <t  Room  Nineteen  BY  FLORENCE WARDEN  WARD. IjOCK & Co!, LIMITED  Lwxios, M������lb������ur������s, ������sd T<sWo|������  %-=  (ContinucdD  **"lu- had her���������'��������� way', of course, as a  gt ntic woman always does, when for  once she takes the reinsri'h' dealing  with a .'man. Ciprian,' not'unwillingly.-'acknowledging her to be in the  right,-'obeyed, and'. throwing himself  on the sofa, said with an air of tireel-  mit levity which was..almost tragic:  "Well, then, are you satisfied now?"  "Thank you," said Mabin gravely.  She slipped out of the room, called  the servant, and directed her to go at  once for a doctor who lived near, and  who had attended Mrs. Wrest. -Then  .���������.he went quickly back to' the sitting-  room,Where, by this time, Ciprian  was beginning to feel the effects of  ���������lie exertions of the day, and was lying in a stale akin to stupor.  She seated herself at a little distance, moving so softly that he never once opened his eyes, and there  she sat, with clasped, hands, watching  him, and thanking God that for a  few moments at least he had lost all  remembrance. of his distresses. But  ���������as for her, she felt that she had now  to bear a twofold burden;-tire knowledge of the peril in which this man  lay, the man who hael been'the pivot  of her youth's romance, anel the other  ' grief, the aching thought that her  little Dibs; might be lost to her, to  them both, for ever/  Neither the one -'thought' nor the  other could she-bear; and, feeling  lhat to brood on cither, of them.would  be to reduce herself to a condition'of  ".titer helplessness, just'when all her  courage and all her strength might  be needed for a great emergency,  .she resolutely thrust them from her,  -.tnd forced herself to think only of  the present needs of the man before  her, as she waited in silence for the  doctor's   arrival.  When he came, the noise of his  entrance roused Ciprian, who looked  round him vaguely and called out:  "Dibs," as if forgetting- where he  was.  Then he c-arire to himself when he  -���������aught sight of Mabin'*. anxious face,  for he smiled faintly, nodded, closed  his ryes, and fell back again.      ..  The doctor seated himself by the  sofa, and looked inquiringly at Mabin. ."'.'.'  "A brother of yours?"'he asked.  Ciprian caught the muttered  question,'and'answered  for her.  "No, not a brother. I'm nothing  lo her,  Doctor.   But  T  should    have  hoped to be something to her, if-���������  if things had gone better, with me.  As it is, things have gone worse, and  what I want you lo do is to patch  inc. up, gel mc away, to a nursing  borne, hospital, anywhere, so that J  ���������can''be out of. everybody's wav, out  pf������������������"     -.'������������������������;       ";  He bad uttered these words with  an effort, speaking- a, short phrase,  and then waiting as if -for- strength  to go on. At last his voice . died  away, and he lay quietly, and appeared to have, lost the sense of what ho  was saying. .,.-.-''��������� !  "Rather awkward," said the. doc-j  tor, Hinting' to Mabin, "for you, isn't j  it?" ���������'" ���������'     ���������   -���������-. ���������: '���������-.' ������������������ -���������'       i  "No," said Mabin steadily. "I'm  glaiWhe's here". I'm glad if I: can do  anything. Doctor-, yon know the little boy, our Julius? . This is ���������'���������his  father/'  ]     --���������.���������,.  "Oh I sec. An old friend. Well,  I'm- sorry he's chosen to be ill here,  because he'll want a good deal of -.attention''.   Where's your mother?"  "At   Brighton."  The  doctor stared.  "But."  my clear -Miss   Mabin������������������"  She interrupted him.  What she .knew was ihal lire, bundle was Dibs, that lhe voice thai  cried sleepily "Mabin, Mabin!'' was  the voice of the child whost- guardian  :,he had been.  And as she pressed him to her aud  hied to speak, and failed. and^jYll  hack upon passionate kisses, and  tears that did not hurl, Mabin knew  that half the 1  tliat Dibs had  Life Saving; Devices  ��������� lhe arms  \,Inch  I the   world.  Submarine wi'i-fart has refilled in  numerous improvements in life preservers and bno\s. The passengers  on any ship that .������ails the Atlantic  today arc likely to j'mkI iheiiihi-li-i1.-,  bobbing about in the icy wain- with  nil-den was lifted, anjk)''o. support but a cork ja.-ker. Some  found Iris wav back t'T^tiinc ago a nuiuber of '.ailor-"    on    :i  torpedoed ship    sa  he loved th  (To Be Con tinned."i  oe.-t   if  If Germany Should Win  ll .staggers the imagination  lure the effects upon the world il  German suhniariiies effectively should  starve Great Britain. The British  Fnipirc i.s based upon .->ca power.  Sea power'is based upon ownership  of a great fleet, and therefore lhe  British empire would disintegrate.  Canada, Australia, Egypt, India  would be detached.  And if Germany  i  eel their lives at  uiglit by signalling lo the re.-cneis  villi liltle elcciric fla.-'li lamps. Thi.-  principle has now been incorporated!  into tlic latest life buoy by an aiiach- j  merit whioh carries electric flash  to pic- lamps as part e>f its' equipment. The  lamps burn steadily as soon as lire  buoy hits the water, and serve to in-  eh'oatc the position of the [>er-< n *>\]i-  porlcd to any boat thai may be-  s-ea'-ohiua   for   s.irvivors.  Women's Work  "r-ecreiary i.tiuc condensed a volume in a few words when he suggested, that the women of- this country  iai.se. their own vegetables, can their  own fruit, prevent waste in'lhe honu  and inspire their men wilh patriotism. The waste, of foodstuffs, in this  oeuntry in one week would feed the  JUlt-ians for a year.���������Washington  J'ost.  liritish  fleet  ,"hat would  wc  -  ���������  9  Baked to  a Turn I  Our modern ovens, skilfully  tendedj never over-bake or burn  Every one is at its crisp and  tasty best.      Plain and Salted.  In Packages Only.  It takes even baking*, too, to get  the uniform golden brown and  the melting crispness of our  Sold in Packages Only.  North-West Biscuit Co., Limited  EDMONTON  -  ALTA.  W.      N.      U.  1158  Never mind me, I'm only troubled about "him. Can you send a  nurse, someone who knows her business, to help me? He's been ill, .with  an injury to his head, and then pneumonia, T think. Ancl today he's taken a Jong journey left a sick-room  to do it. That's what's the matter.,"  The doctor considered.  "It would be.best for him, certainly/ not to be moved. But, on the  other hand, for you it would be decidedly better that he should."  ''"Well then there's no erucslion'of  what is ,to be done. lie is to slay  .here/'  -  Ciprian, who was alternately alive  to what was being said, and dead to  everything but filmy dreams, . woke  lip, and started to his  elbow.  "Stay here! No. I can't stay here.  I'm not going to stay. Doctor, make  this child-listen to reason, and ask  them to send for a cab for rnc. Quick  as you can.    1���������1" hardly know what  I'm doing���������and���������anel "'  He was struggling to his feet. The  doctor kept hinr down.  Mabin. hung in the background, not  daring to speak.  And then,  during  the  slight  pause  that  ensued,  they all heard a motor   __  stop at the gate and the  creaking of  _���������  the garden  gate.  Mabin held her breath, and Ciprrair  staggered across the floor towards  the window. But Mabin got iu front  of him, for she had heard the steady  tramp up the stone, flags of the garden of a man's footsteps, and something iu the sound made her suspicious.  She peeped behind the'blind and n  low cry escaped her lips in spite, of  herself. ���������    '   .  .   There was a taxicab at    the    gate  and the man who was coming up the  garden was  a policeman ���������in uniform.  The doctor hurried  to     her    side,  and  although  she tried  to  stop .him,  he looked out behind the blind too.  "A policeman, eh?" he said.  Ciprian  started up.  "Let mc go out to-hinr," he said.  Mabin  sprang  towards    him.   and,  clinging to his arm, led him towards  the back room, which was her mother's bedroom. .  "Take* him in there, oh, 'lake_ hinr  irr," she implored, turning to whisper  hoarsely to the "doctor..' "And tell  the man, tell hinr he's too ill to be  moved.}*  The doctor looked grave and puzzled, and uncertain what to do.  Meanwhile Ciprian tried to disengage  himself from Mabiu's frantic clutch,  in order that he might go out and  give himself up outside the house, to  avoid the shock to Mabin of seeing  him arrested.  In the midst of the confusion the  door opened, and the. elderly servant,  with   a scared   face,  i-.-inic  in.  "Please, miss there's a policeman  at the. door, says he wants to sec  you."  "To sec mc!"  Puzzled and tiiicerlain what to do.  Mabin released Ciprian, and V>ok a  step or two in the direction of the  door.  "Don't let her go," cried Ciprian.  "It's  mc they Avaut."  But the doctor, obedient to a sign  from Mabin, held hinr back, auel_ the  girl, confused, vaguely hoping things  n-ight not be so bad as they expected after all, went out with the servant into the passage.  The policeman saluted with a smile.  A rush of wild, vague, undefined  hope invaded the girl's heart even  before he spoke.  "Miss Mabin  Wrest?" said he.  "Yes, yes, that's my name."  "I've got someone in the cab  that  Wants yoir���������" began the man.  Mabin waited for no  more.    With  a stifled cry she ran past him, down  the   garden,   out   by   the    gate,  fumbled,  half   blind   with   her  for the handle of the cab.  She heard, but without understand  ing the voice of the driver, she saw,;  without distinguishing the features of  it, the bundle that occupied the back  jeat of th'e cab.  got the  get?  Not invasion, for that would not be  necessary. Wc would have to tight  for the Monroe doctrine with c\ cry  ounce of our energy and power anel  all our resources. We would have lo  light to prevnt dictation of commercial terms. Even the grandiose German dream, for some of ihcni have  had it, of imposing an indemnity upon the United States to pay for the  cost of the war, might he. faced in  terms of actuality.���������From World's  Work.  The alkali industry in Nebraska is  one of the state's most important.  Lakes arc a source of supply. Tl is  estimated that Lake Jesse alone tvtil  produce 100,000 tons'of alkali, worth  between ?2,000,000 and .$3,000,000.  Women  in   British  Trades  .  The Labor tJazclle, issued by the  British Board of Trade, in a survey  of the movement of women into (he  iiieluslrial held in Great Britain since  the war began, finds that the actual  number of women who have directly  replaced men in various trades and  professions and in agriculture nnd  manual labor is 933,000. These figures are- of October 31 last, and it is  believed tiiat the nuiuber has been  augmented  greatly >ince  that  dale..  Between July 31, 1914/ and July 31,  1916, 35,000 were added to the number of women who have "pcnuanenl-  ly" and directly replaced men in agricultural' pursuits in the United Kingdom, bringing the total of women  thus employee! up to  115,000.  "Did your master live in a stale of  perturbation?"  ''No, sir.  ffe lived in ihe suburbs.''  Timid Suitor���������1 suppose when you  iccall what a handsome man your  first husband was you wouldn't consider mc for a minute?  Pretty Widow���������Oh. yes I would���������  but f. wouldn't consider you for a  ������������������ccohd.  EVERYTHING IN  * Summer : '  Sporting -.  ���������   Goods  Write for Catalogue No. 62 T,  The Kingston Smith Arras  Co., limited  491   Main  St.    . 10112-lOlst  St.  Winnipeg, Man.     Edmonton, Alta.  ���������5=  Butter  Production  in "Winnipeg  Over 2,300,000 pounds of butter wa-  nianufactiireel in Winnipeg in 1916.  'lhe Crescent creamery made 900,00'J  pounds; ,T. Katon and company 500,-  000 pounds; City creamery 300,000:  VloJUiinel company, -200,000; Manitoba  croanierv, 200,000, and Dominion  creamery, 200,000.  To  share  a  thing with  a   friend  in  to add to its weight and substance.  iifmnmif-nmiimmmiiiinnimimHimijii'm  Counter Check  i  ������  g  E  s  E  MP*  SB  mm  B  ES  E  I  B  E  B  E  and for every line of business,  and used from Coast to Coast.  Of Every Description  s  Our books are the Standard of Quality  We Specialize on CARBON COATED .or BLACK BACK BOOK&  and what we make are the best to be had in Canada.  Duplicate and Triplicate Separate Carbon  Leaf Books, in all sizes  Duplicate  and   Triplicate   Carbon Back  Books, in all sizes  O. It. Special triplicate Books, patented  Write us for Samples and Prices before placing your next ^-fd^/ST  see our agent, the proprietor of this paper.  ������  and  tears,  Waxed Papers and  Sanitary Wrappers  *- FOR ALL PURPOSES  Waxed Bread and Meat Wrappers, plain and printed. Confectioned  Wrappers. Pure Food Waxed Paper Rolls for Home* Use; Fhlft  Wrappers, Etc. ��������� .    . .  ��������� Write for Samples of our G. & B. WAXED PAPERS, used as a. meat  wrapper, It is both grease and moisture proof and most reasoflabfa  in price. _^_____________  Genuine Vegetable Parchment  FOR BUTTER WRAPPERS  We are large importers of this particular brand of paper.    Out prices  on 8 x 11 size In 100M quantities and upwards are very low*, consfaerfoifl:  the present high price of this paper.   We can supply any quantity printed.  "Choice Dairy Butter" from stock.    No order too large of toogmall td  be looked after carefully.  Our Machinery and Equipment for Waxing and Printing Is the most  modern and complete in Canada, and ensures you first-class goods and  prompt service.  1 Appleford Counter Check Book Co,  LIMITED  Hamilton       -      -      Canada  Offices: Toronto, Montreal, Winnipeg Vancouver  fttftffiiiiimiii������������!wniJMH������iifl^^  ��������� I  &) ���������-A<^-  ', ������U ',vf,* S--1"  ''   ' ,rl     -.' v  -*j')i'--.ya'"  .,-���������'/"  r.' ^P7\ i  '^'lyv. ���������  ���������"  ��������� -    ���������   ' - *    ���������-   v--  **Hiiiwiwi#<i1iwnmiiiftim  THE      GAZETTE.      HEDLE^."     "B.   "757  iii  I  this.  Good  Old  Remedy  isn't just a purgative.  Quite the contrary.  It makes purgatives unnecessary by keeping  the liver lively.  Take small doses regularly���������a larger dose only  if you'resureyou need it.  That's been the rule of  hearty, sprightly, happy  folk������ for 50 years.  CARTELS  WITTLB  *      llVBR  P PILIS  -   &VHj7n*   bears   'Stgnatur*  - a^trytJt^*^tl^^v-v- ������*&���������  Colorless faces often show  the absence of Iron in the  blood. O        ���������' r  CARTER'S IRON PILLS  will help this condition.  IB  Throwing the Slipper ,:  The popular custom of throwing  ihe slipper, after a wedding is said to  'nave originated in France. An old  woman seeing the carriage of her  :j;oung king���������Louis XIII.���������passing on  rhe way from church, where he had  lust been married, took off her shoe  and flinging il. at his coach, cried:  *"Ti9 all I have, your majesty, but  riiav the blessings of heaven go with  &!'���������     "      -  Must Tame Germany  United States Must Realize That the  Place   to  Defend   Her  Nation  .   Is  in  Europe  "The murder of Americans on the  high seas is'merely one symptom of  a generalized disease. The Germany  that gives orders to her submarines  is the same Germany that wantonly  precipitated this atrocious war; the  same Germany lhat invaded l'el-  gitinr and brought the torch and the  firing squad lo that inoffensive land;  the same Germany that has bombarded civilian cilies and re-established military slavery, tho same  Germany that would sack New York  and ravage Texas via "Mexico evce.pt  kept otherwise busy by Britons, and  Frenchmen, and Russians, and Italians, aiid Belgians, and Servians and  Roumanians, and Portuguese, and  Montenegrins, In select German military circles the United States is called 'creation's richest crib/..and great  is-the longing to .crack it, Were it  not for the .sacrifices other men are  making we would not be free of anxiety.  When Hercules tackled lhe Lern-  acan hydra he did not confine himself  to assailing, one-head. An octopus  which has seven arms left Is not a  pleasant companion, even though one  is maimed.,Tho" place to fight a lire  is at its centra. Sanitary work must  b������ done' at. the s'ource of infection.  We arc not likely to induce Germany  to respect marllimo law until .such  a timo as she is induced-to respect  other lawn just as essential lo human  happiness, The plain purpose of the  Teutonic imperialist is to garrote  self-government, and if she succeeds  she succeeels allogellrcr. Our peace  must be made in conjunction with the  general peace, and if we wish its early  arrival every ounce of power Bhould  be applied toward securing this general peace. The best place to defend  America is in Europe."���������New York  Globe.  "map-  For   making*'  SOftp.  For ������oft������n������ i  ' Injf wwtor.  For    removing |  | paint.  For diainfoetlng |  rofrleorntor*, i  ��������� Inks',   ulo������ot������,  dralnaandforSOO  other purposo*.  miFUM  *U������*TIJUTM.  :5&  Vacant Lands a Menace  To the Prairie Farmer  SGT. DUNCAN MACNEIL  OF THE CANADIANS   :  (*ays  Dr.  Cassell's Tablets Cured his  Dyspepsia Completely  Use Miller's Worm Powders and  lhe battle against worms 'is won,  Ihese powders correct tha morbid  conditions of the stomach which  nourish worms and these destructive  .parasites cannot exist after they come  in contact with the medicine. The  worms arc eligestcd by the powders  and arc speedily evacuated with other refuse from the bowels. Sound  ncss is imparted lo the organs and  the health of the child, steadily improves . *  A New Bond With Canada  Sergeant "Duncan ilacNcil, of tiie Canadian  .Expeditionary .Force-, writing from. Europe  - t'l'S home atldre*3 is 116, Pleasant-street,  Halifax, N.S.) says: "For six years .1 sufTcictl  horn frequent nllacl-i ol" dyspepsia, often betas* in bed for clays at a time.-..When the  *,ar broke out I joined the Jixpcdilionary  force and came to "England. I had not been  long- there, however, when my old trouble  returned and J* had to go to hospital. While  in hospital a friend told ;ne of l3r. Cassell's  1 ablct3, and I decided to try them". The  ���������list box brought such pronounced relief that  1 continued Ihe treatment. To make a long  *toiy shoit, a complete cure was effected,"  A free sample of Dr- Cassell's Tablets will be sent to you on receipt of  5 cents, for mailing and packing. Address: Harold F. Ritchie & Co., Ltd-,  . 10, M'Caul-st-, Toronto*.  Dr. Cassell's Tablets are the surest home  remedy for ..Dyspepsia, Kidney. Trouble, Sleeplessness, Anaemia, Nervous Ailments, Nerre  Paralysis, Palpitation, ancf*,VVeakne3s in Child-  ten. Specially ''valuable' for. nursing- mothers  and during the critical periods of life. Sold by  dmggi9ts and storekeepers throughout Canada. Prices: One tube, 50 cts; six tubes for.the  price of five. Hewn re of imitations said to con-  ��������� tain hypophosphites. The composition of Dr.  CassellV Tablets is-known.'only'to the proprietor.*, and no imitation can ever be the same.  Sole Proprietors: Dr. Cassell's   Co.���������  Ltd.> Manchester, England  It Is Here That Gophers are Found  in Greatest Numbers Practically Unmolested  According to provincial law, the  rural municipalities and local improvement districts in Alberta have  the power lo levy a tax of two and  one-half cents an acre on unoccupied  lands, to be expended on poison and  for labor iu distribution. A somewhat similar law is on the statute  book's of Saskatchewan.  As gophers are found in large numbers on waste or unoccupied . land,  and since there are largo areas of  such land iu the vicinity of most  western farms, it becomes evident  that it }s not enough- for-a farmer to  clear his own land of gophers, as a  fresh colony will immediately lake  possession from the wasle land hear;  tho waste land as well as the farm  itself must be attended to.  Ivory from North America  That much ivory in lhe future mav i  be derived from American elephant1*  seems Iii a glance ;i scarcely credible  slalenictiT", but it is' made thoronghl1/  comprehensible by George F. Kun/.  in a recent \voik upon ivoiy. In prehistoric ages several species oi enormous elephants ratif-cil Xorlh America and Siberia, which were then  joined by a land bridge at Behring  strait. In the f:ir north the tusks of  of these great animals have been '-ell  preserveel by the cold and a large  amount of valuable ivory has been  unearthed in the islands north of Siberia. Alaska is a promising field for  this sort of prospecting, which becomes more profitable as the supply  of ivory fromv"Aiid modern elephants  decreases. -   ,  Those  persons  who  have    nothing  to do keep the devil busy.  REMEMBER! The ointment  you put onyourchilel'sskin gets  into the system just as surely as  food the child cats. Don't Ice  iinpuie fats and mineral coloring  matter (such as many of the  cheap ointments contain) get  info your child's blood 1 Zam-  Buk is purely herbal. No poisonous coloring;. Use it always.  50c. Box at All Drugglits end Stone.  AM-BUK  THE BEST MEDICINE  .    FOR LITTLE ONES  i IIFT YOUR CORNS  ���������    OFF'W1��������� FINGERS  How   to   loosen   a tender corn  or callus so it lifts out  without pain  i  Our entrance into the war should  make a new bond between the Canadians and ourselves. One fraction  of the western world has answered  the call of imperilled, liberty; a continent on which the Anglo-Saxon  settlers sought to build a new structure dedicated to humanity, justice,  freedom, has sent back its first regiments to assist in preserving in Europe the ideals it has served in America. Let ti3 trust that the lime will  not be long before our own-fraction j  of America carries our flag to trench  lines behind which, at bay, barbarism is making its final stand and  tyranny still keeps lhe field. Canada  has spoken���������it remains for the  United Stales to do its part in a common  cause.���������New  Vork Tribune,  Let folks step on your feet hereafter; wear shoes a size smaller if  you like, for corns- will never again  send electric sparks of pain through  you, according to this Cincinnati  authority.  lie says lhat a few drops of a  drug callcel freezone, applied elircclly  upon a tender, aching corn, instantly  relieves soreness, anel soon the en  tire corn, root and all, lifts right  out. ;  This drug dries al once anel simply  shrivels  up  the  corn  or callus with  out  even  irritating the    surrounding  tissue.  A small bottle of freezone obtained  at any elrug store will cost very little  but will .positively- remove every  hard or soft corn of callus from one's  feel.  If your druggist hasn't stocked  this new drug yet, tell him to get a  small bottle of freezone for you from  his wholesale drug house.  Telephones im Japan  The'.manner' iu which the Japanese  have taken to'the telephone, is shown  by the fact that there are some 150,-  UDtl persons and firms awaiting the  'installation' of telephones on ..their  premises. The government, which.is  in charge of lhe telephone system,  is unable to keep pace with lhe- demand -for  telephone service.  Keep Minard's Liniment in the house.  pood for Body and Soul  The profit in gardening is an important matter. Of quite as great importance is it to gain the food . for  our souls in the delights of gardening. The growth of a plant from.-, tire  seed is a common tiring; yet it is an  ever delightful, miracle wrought before our eyes.' - Every unfolding leaf,  every blossom, each tiny blade of  grass is a joyful miracle and food for  the soul. Let us joy in it all. Wc  neeel joy, much of it, in our lives.  Spring is a renewal of life, an awakening of new.thoughts anel new spirit. Let us gladden all about us as  wc can and take joy in all that is  charming and gladdening in the  spring.���������Milwaukee journal..  Why Wheat Lodges  From an Italian experiment , station comes a report of investigation  into the causes of lodging in wheat.  A high percentage of water irr the  slalks indicates a liability to lodge.  It comes from three causes: high  content of nutritive salts in the soi',  abundant moisture/ and insufficient.  The opposite holds good in the  lack of a tendency to lodge, and_ so  a prolonged drought in plants raised  in poor soil and.kept in full light,  eliminates any lodging tendency.  * Fully manured plants were found  to be subject to lodging, but if  poorly irrigated���������or in a dry season  ���������rthcrc is little danger.].   .  S>������ ostermTqor <������o>������ ostermoor <������$  %  I  w  H  ������  ������  TIIE FAME OF A NAME INVITES SUBSTITUTION���������  YOU PAY ONLY ONCE FOR  /THE FAMOUS  JMAT1RESS'  whioh ban the name "OSTERMOOR" woven in tiie binding,  us in the border of this advertisement, to protect yon. against  mistakes.    $"| O    for 50 years  J- O ������f restful sleep  _ -Ask your dealer for tie^OSTERMOOR" or write oa for tba  name of your nearest agent.  The Alaska Bedding Co. Limited  Makers of Bedsteads and Bedding  Calgary WINNIPEG Regiua  jljdfV/1       "Aliiku on ������n wllda i&eanj High Grai* Eiitry Particle"  *-*<l������inC������iv������''-*M. _____  120W  ������  H  W  rV  S  o  ������  I  O  H  W  3!  ������  W  s-  An Oil That Is Prized Everywhere-  Dr. Thomas' Electric. Oil was put upon the market without any nourish  over thirty years ago. It was put  up to meet the wants of a small section, but as soon as its merits became  known it had a whole continent for  a field, and k is now known and  prized throughout this hemisphere.  There is nothing ecpial lo it.  ������ Qj������YER3flQQIt mm ostermoor ������jg  Bullet in Heart  A bullet moving about freely iu a  soldier's heart, though' causing no  discomfort, was the unique discovcry  of a French surgeon. After recovering from a wound received some  months previously. . tho soldier insisted some foreign body was still  present in his chest, anel therefore a  special X-ray examination was made.  This brought to notice the free  shrapnel bullet iu the left ventricle  of the heart, where it was being  swirled about over the entire extent  of the cavity at each contraction of  the heart.  Minard's  Liniment Used  by    Physicians .  No Necessity  The head of a boarding school noticed one of the boys wiping his  knives on the table cloth and pounced upon him.  "Is that what you do at home?" he  asked indignantly. i.  "Oh, no^" answered the youngster,  coolly, "wc have clean knives."���������Ex-*1  change.  Ite makes a  a bad habit.  great gain who  U>3cs  W.     N,      U.  1156  Baby's Own Tablets are the best  me'dicinc a mother can give her little  ones,- They are a gentle laxative���������  mild but thorough in action���������and are  guaranteed by a government analyst  lo 1?e absolutely free .froin opiates  and other injurious drugs. Concerning them Mrs. Auguste, St. Brieux,  Sask., writes: "Enclosed find twenty-  five cents for another box of Baby's  Own Tablets. I. find them the very  best medicine a mother can give her  little ones." The Tablets arc sold by  medicine dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Good For Nothing  One after another the disguises  and subterfuges under which liquor  has been masquerading are being  stripped off, says a contemporary  and the worthlessncss of alcohol even as a" stimulant is again anel again  emphatically recorded. The authority  most lately heard from is Dr. J. P.  .Blake of Harvard Meelical , School,  who in a recent lecture, said: "Alcohol is a good thing to be left absolutely alone, anel should never be used as a stimulant. It is worthless inwardly and outwardly."���������Ottawa Citizen .  One of Germany's! .  Greatest Problems  Corns cannot" exist when Hollo-  way's Corn Cure is applied lo them,  because it goes to the root arid kills  the growth.  When application was made in the  British prize court for condemnation  of scverarshiploads of lubricating oils  and fat,s as enemy property, counsel  read an affidavit from a member of  the war irade intelligence department  in which it was stated lhat the latest  reports in the hands of the government showed 8.000 locomotives wero  laid up at Essen alone last month,  on account of wear and tear caused  by scarcity of lubricating oils in Ger^  many or Dy the employment of bail  lubricants. The lubrication of railway engines was said to be one of  the most pressing problems in Germany.  I cured a horso of the Mange with  MINARD'S LINIMENT.  CHRISTOPHER  SAUNDERS.  Dalhotisie.  I cured a horse, badly torn.by a  pitch, fork, with MINARD'S LINIMENT.  St. Peter's, C.B.    EDW. LIiVLIEF-  1. cured a horse of a bad swelling  by  MINARD'S  LINIMENT.  Bathurst, N.B.  THOS. XV. PAYNE-  Quite Helpless  "It is shameful for you to come  home-in this condition," - said Mrs.  Jagsby. .   ,       .  "You're right, m dear, answered  Mr. Jagsby. "But th' feller;" I wush  with acted more  shamefully still."  "Impossible."  "Yesh they did in' dear. They  telephoned their wwes to come and  get 'cm.''���������Birmingham Age-Herald.  The man who introduced thimble*  to England was John Lofting, a mechanic and metal worker of Holland,  who settled In England in the latter  part of the seventeenth century, and  practiced their manufacture In various metals with great success.  "What dirty hands you have,  Johnny," said his teacher.* "What  would you say if I came to school  that way?"  "I wouldn't say nothin','' replied  Johnny.    "'I'd be too polite."  Shaving Single Handed  in a Military Hospital  Only those who have been there can  realize what the Gillette Safety Razor {3  doing for the wounded S "  Clean shaving on the firing line, possible bhfy;  With a Gillette, has saved endless trouble in dressing  face wounds. In the hands of orderly px fuirse i|  fthortens by precious minutes the preparations foff  operating. Later, In th^ hands of the patients, it ig  a blessing indeed!   .  t .  As soon as their strength begins to return, the#,  get the Gillette into action, and fairly revel in th$  finishing touch which it gives to the welcome clean!  liness of hospital life. For though he can use but  bne hand���������and that one sKaky���������amancanshav#  himself safely and comfortably with a Gillett^  Safety Razor. ^  >  It mat/ seem a little thing to you lo 'sent! a Gillette to th  lad you know Overseas, but to him U Teill mean so much / #  toil! bring a touch of home comfort lo his life on active JerVrV-s-  and be even more appreciated if he gets "Blighty". -  mi-_JfW ������������������ **,at*^^-ME?'������w������TtgrTTr--T*-mr ii itunm-on���������r** f-"-���������������ii i   fa'ii i*mi "i()'i'**TiTr-i|_'ti B' j AT"''"^^"'''!*'''*''*"''''   ���������_.''|qi"������''^^?''E*^l^'ft''*fl'#*-'Mi"HA'^  THE      GAZETTE,      HEDLEY,      B.      C.  6oi6man&  "The Big Store"  General  Merchants  KEREMEOS, B. C.  me Nickel Plate  BarDer_snoD  SATISFACTORY, SANITARY  TONSORIAL SERVICE  Tli^'s shop it equipped with  Baths and all the latest  Electrical Appliances.  W.T.BUTLER, - Prop.  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Year ������2.00  "   (United States)  2.50  Advertising* Rates  Measurement. 12 lines to the inch.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  inch, $1.25 for one insertion, 25 cents for  each subsequent insertion. Over one inch,  12 cents per line for first insertion and 8  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance. ''������������������_,-  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  $1.25; over 1 inch and up to 4 inches, ������1.00  per inch per month. To constant advertisers  taking larger spaco than four inches, on  application, rates will be given of reduced  charges, based on size of spaco and length  of time.  Certificate of Improvements.  .������10.00  (Where more than one claim appears  in notice, $2.50 for each additional  claim.)  Jas. W. Gbieb. Publisher.   -  Hedley, B. C June 28, 1917.  " He who does me once, shame on him;  He who does me twice, shame on me."  THIS AND THAT.  Sunday next will be the 50th  anniversary   of   confederation.  The results so for have not been  all   that  could have been desired  by   those   who -brought  about the union of the colonies  now known  as  Canada.    This  is especially true of the Senate,  which was originally composed  statesmen, but now a millionaires'   club   and   a  sanitarium  for blatherskite imbecile politicians who had become a pest in  the commons  and to their constituents.   Still as a nation we  have not simply been ''marking  time." We have evolved a gang  of political crooks and treasury  looters such as had not previously been dreamed of.   Before  1896 politicians.had been known  to blush when "caught with the  goods," since  1896   shame   has  been    unknown   among   them.  Even the great  war, in which  so   many   splendid   Canadians  have sacrificed  their lives, has  been used as'ameans of obtaining  excessive profits by  the politi-  tical and commercial swine of  the   country.     Railroads   have  been _ built   with  tho   people's  money and handed over to  corporations with   vast   areas   of  public lands thrown in for good  measurement, 'and during the  whole   fifty   years Quebec   has  held the whip  over the rest of  of Canada.   "After the war" it  said there will be a change.   It  is needed.  A very foolish and dangerous course is, we believe, being I  taken by the executive of the  B. C. Trades and Labor Council  in submitting' to a loforcndum  tho question of a general industrial striIce .-should conscription become 'law. Those advocating such a course may not  know that fully 75 per cent of  the men -working in the. mines  of British Columbia are aliens,  and many of them alien enemies or German sympathizers.  It is manifestly unfair, to use  the mildest term possiple, that  aliens should be allowed to vote  on a -question which affects  only the people of Canada.  Even a naturalized alien is hot  in a position to intelligently de-  cecide whether we-as a people  should continue to prosecute  the war to the utmost of'oar  resources in products as well  as iu man pow*er;If .conscription'"-is passed by the federal  house it must be enforced, ho  matter what  the result of the  referendum, and thoseiendea vor-  ��������� .. ���������  . ������       ��������� -  ing to defeat any of the.objects  for which the  act ;w*as-'passed  should be treated as  traitors to  the  empire.    The   question   of  conscription,  especially  to   the  older men  and others; unfit for  service on the fighting line, or  on "account of obligations which  compel them to remain at home,  is  one  that   can   only   be. approached with very great diffidence.   Those in authority believe that it is necessary to have  compulsory service in order that  sufficient men  should be in reserve to keep  the  units now at  the front up to full complement  and  also  that  each  portion of  the country should bear itsshare  of the burden of the war.    It is  not how a question of "whether  war   is  right   or   wrong.    -We  have a war on  our hands and  must use our best endeavors to  bring it to a  successful conclusion. Any attempt at thepresent  time to place  obstacles in the.  way of those  who  are at the  front  fighting for us or |those  who are  producing necessaries  at home is foolish as it can only  result in bringing discredit on  trades  unionism:   and  dangerous,  as  it will strengthen the  cause of the   enemies   of   our  country.   The writer has held  a  trades  union   card   continuously   for   tip wards   of   thirty  years,  and  cannot  be  accused  of being under the  thumb of  capitalists,    and   believes   that  some of the coast labor-leaders  would   be better  employed  at  close quarters with" the  enemy  at   the   front   than   delivering  long-distance   wind   volleys   at  imaginary condition's here.  MONTHLY REPORT  Hurley Patriotic Fund Committee  rAYROLL   DEDUGTIOXS,  MAY.  1917.  ...     2.00  ...     8.50  J. R. Brown   ...      4.25  TB.iird   ...      2.00  P O Bevan   ...     3.00  It. Boyd   ...     H.75  (*. A. Brown   ...      4.50  T .Brown   ...      4.00  F.  Bentley   ...      4.00  PIT Bilkey   ...      4.25  R. S. Collin..   ...      5.00  W. W. Corrigan   ...     4.50  Richard Clare   ...     4.0o  T P Corrigan   ...      3.50  TB Cannon    ...     4.75  T.K Cannon   ...     2.50  F Crawford   ...      3.75  F. De-curio..-   ..     3.75  J 'De-Grot?   ...     2.10  S Dogadin   ...     3.75  J Dery   ...     3.75  ...      7.00  C JC Biicson   ...     3.75  TEleuk   ..      3.75  P. Eaton   ...      4.00  G. E. French..., *......  ..      3.50  M. L. Gezon  ......... .''*'   ...     5.00  J. Gaaie.ii. '.V..... ...-'.....'-'..  ..     3,75  J. Galitel'y..   ..      4.25  W. T. Grieves   ..     4.25  J. Grieve i   ..      4.25  F. Groenerr   ..      3.75  J. A. Holland   ..      5.00  R. Hambly    .                  ... 1.25  J. Hancock    .             .... 1.25  J. H.u'dinnn  4.00  E Hos-..ir-k             3.50  M C Hill.     "                           . 1.50  VV ll.ie-un  3 50  T Holm  1.85  TT.E. Hanson  4.00  D Henderson '.... 4.00  M. Iv-erich  3.75  O. G. Johnson  '1.25  K Jackson  1,25  P. R. Johnson  3.75  W Johnson  2.10  Alex Johnson  2.10  J. Jamioson  3.75  H. F. Jones ,   5.00  H. T. Jones  3.50  B. W. Knowles  0.00  G-l' Knowles  5.00  S.-0. Knowles  1.00  A. .T.King  4.00  Win. Lonsdale ��������� .... 10.00  O. Lindgren  1.25  J   Larson  3.75  M Martin  3.75  D IMellierg  4.25  H H Messinger  2.10  Li. S. Morrison  2.50  G. Malm   4.00  Ed Malm  J.00  D   Miner  '1.00  M J Mehei'  4.00  WMathew  4.00  P Mnrrav  1.50  D'.'.T. McLeod-  4.25  A ."'MeOlusk y  1.25  PMMcPhrllips.'.  4.00  EMcPhillips  3.75  J McNulty  3.50  M. McLeod  -1.50  J   Naff;.;.  -1.00  O T.Noi'iinm  3.75  J Noren  4.25  T. Olson. "...."  4.00  Joe Ogrin  3.75  A-Olund.  4.25  M Oreskovich  3.75  Gv Prideanx  5.00  K.O. Peterson  5.00  Fred Pearce  4.25  J [Pearson  3.75  F-Peterson '.  3.75  A L Pearson  3.00  B. Rescnrl  4.00  H Rhodes  -1.75  R Rowe.  'I 25  E Roope,  4.25  Casper Sleen..'.  3.75  W. J. Stewai b  2.75 L  A Springlrelti  3.75  M Sarach;  4.25  J N' Siikplrch  2.10  JSakolich  1.85  Geo. Stevens  4.75  John Smith "..'... 4.50  S.'L. Smith  0.00  ���������W. Sampson  li.00  J O Stevens  5.00  YV Symons  3.50  W. Trezona  5.75  J Thomas    '  4.25  W Tims.  4.00  N   Tucker  2.10  A. XV. Vance  4.75  F Williams S .*.... 4.00  J. Williamson  2.00  J. W. Wivth  4.50  P. G. Wright  4.00  R (Wheeler  S.00  T. R. Willcv  4.00  J. G. Webster : 5,00  K F Webster  3.50  Geo Walker  3.75  J Tagger  3.75  W Young  3.50  V. Zackerson  4.00  IIEDLEV-TOWX   CIST.  H. D. Barnes  5.00  E D Boeing  10.00  J. D. Brass  5.00  XV, T. Butler  3.00  Miss O D Borden  2.00  G. Barn urn  1.00  James Clarke  2.00  MissE. Clare  2.00  W. J. Cormack  4.00  James Critchlev  1-00  The Duly Reduction Co  200.00  It; J. Ediriond  3.00  F.H.French  5.00  J. K, Fraser  5.00  Fin lay Fraser  5.00  W'.T Forties  4.50  F, 31. Gillespie      10.00  S E Hamilton,  PHeldstah   Miss Her kins   Miss Inkman   G. P. Jones   J. Jackson   F Lyon   Gilo Lyon   John Mairhofer.........  J Murdoch :   A. J. McOJibbon..   W. A. McLean   Miss Itoche   T. II. Rolhe.rhain   G. A. Riddle   Bruce Rolls   Geo Shelder   Jas.  Stewart   A. Winkler   XV. J. ComiAcic,  Sec.  .00  -i.r.o  3.00  ���������1.00  . 20.00  5.00  4.00  5.00  5.00  2.50  2.50  5.00  3.00  5.00  3.00  ��������� 2.50  3.00  2.00  5.00  -Tri'its.  All honest energetic man can  obtain constant employment  with us, full or spare time, by  representing us locally or traveling. Apply immediately B. C.  Nurseries Co., Ltd., 1493, 7th  Ave. W., Vancouver, B. C.  As soon as tiie "June drop"' is  over in the orchard, it is time  to start thinning the tree fruits.  Usually the varieties of fruits  which are most -advanced are  thinned first. Generally apples,  peai's and peaches are thinned  when they are the size of a  hickory nut ancl the thinning  should be completed before they  are double tliat size.  Lime Juice  Grape Juice  c.  Grape Smash  Lemons  BJWfHllimi������!nm������IIWMII^MILa.l/M������mBMl������������.l  Fly Traps, Tanglefoot Poison  Pads, Wire Swatters.  M'-W'-S-'g'Kgg"^^  NEILSON'S. the Chocolates that are different.  In Bulk and Boxes.  NELSON'S   LUXURY   TOFEE,   a   delicious  confection.   This is worth trying.  Ice Cream, Sodas, Cones, Buttermilk. -  EDLEY GAZETTE  JOB DEPARTMENT  WHEN YOU ARE IN NEED OF  Letterheads-  Billheads  Envelopes  Statements  Meal Tickets  Milk Tickets  Ball Programs  Posters  Dodgers, Dates  Circulars *  Invitations  Business Cards  Bills of Tare  Memo Heads  Butter Wrappers  Visiting Cards  TRY US == WE GIVE SATISFACTION  DR, T. F. ROBINSON  Dentist.  Office with Dr. Lewis, Oroville, Wash.  A  A. F. & A. M:  liKGULAlt  monthly niuotings of  Iledloy Lotl-ru No. 13, A. K. & A. M.,  uro held on  tho Mocorid   Kriility in  .cli month in Kratoniifcy hall, llcdlcy. Visiting  nuthioii nre cordially Invited to attend.  G. H. SPROULE,  w. m  S. E. HAMILTON  Secretary"  L. O. L.  The Itcfrular    ineeting.s of  Iledloy Lodge 1711 are ncld on  the  fli-sb and  third Monday in  every month in the Orange Hall  Ladies meet 2nd and -I Tnerdays  Visiting lirethcrn arc cordially invited  XV. LONSDALE. W. Al*.  H. F. JOXKS, Seo't.  Synopsis of Goal Mining Regulations  pOAL mining   rights  of  the  v-/      "Manitoba,  SiUiltntcliSwuii  One trouble is that so often  when a man starts out to bo a  diplomat he ends up by being a  doormat.  Borrow your reading matter.  Cheaper than buying it.  Nickel Plats Camp  No. 15662  Modern Woodmen  of America  M<H-ts in Fnitfinity Hull thu Third  Tliursd.'i.y in eitcli month at 8 p. in,,  A.      auk. V. C.      J. Smith, Clerk.  Dominion,  it    and  Albortu,  the Yukon Territory, the North-west Territories mid in a portion of the Province of British Columbia, may be leased for a term of  twenty-one years at mi annual rental of $1 an  acre. Not more than 2,300 acres wi be leased  tonne applicant.  Application for a leako must be made by the  applicant in person to tho Agent or Sub-Agont  of the district in which the rights applied for  arc situated.  In surveyed territory the land must bo described by sections, or legal sub-divisions of  sections, and in imstti'voycd territory tho tract-  applied for shall be staked out the applicanl  hiiysolf.  Jtach application must bo accompanied by  fee of ������5 which will bo refunded if Hie rights  applied for are not available, but not other  wise. A royalty shall bo paid on tho merchant  able output of tho rnino at tho rate of five cents  per ton.    .       ���������       .   -  Tho person operating the mine shall furnish  the Agent with sworn returns accounting for  the full quantity of merchantable mined  and pay' the royalty thereon.   I     :   coalmining rights are not boing operated sit     returns -  should be furnished ut least onco u year.  The loase will iucludo tho coal mining rights  only, but the lessee may be perinittoa to purchase whatever available surface rights may  bo considered necessary for tbo working.of the  rnino at the rate of $10,111) an acre  For full information application should be  made to tho Secretary or the Department of  tho Interior, Ottawa, or o any /.gent or Sub-  Agent, of Dominion Lands.  A\'. XV. CORY..  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.U.-Unauthorized publication of this advertisement will not be paid for. 17 6m  Support the Home Paper.  -J  - n  -1  ���������**ii  ���������'.������  wi-ysxzv^ ~T7^Ttt"T??tt''i?T?������'w.rxii]y!*\irn amTWvojrm  ���������'������������������f?iqE,,OT.7.3^>-"*^  ���������nwir������^W**ff-<W*ttmj.LfJf^^  ^^^^SS^S^^SXSBSSIS^MLUMSia

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xhedley.1-0180087/manifest

Comment

Related Items