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The Hedley Gazette Nov 30, 1916

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 I ^'.h'- *.,-'%   , v'���������-   -"        -"���������' y'    ��������� " v'*w-f     * "'���������- "-:<>. 'i ^ v   -       - . v~ y , **,;-���������- ,.-? r,i- -,i,( <   ,.j-  .. '* *"{,',       *"    L"   <?,. C1*-   " C'  J- ::'  i. ** < - r  ���������t.        --.r        J~  v   .  '      /���������:     '' \   '"'wife!  Volume XII.      Number 46.  HEDLEY, B. C., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30,  1916  $2.00, In AdvanceW**  j -i. '. *'. -->, <--v .*-���������  JflS. GLflRKE  U/otchmaker  MEDLEY, B.C  Clocks and Watches for Sale.  Travel by Auto...  Call up Phone No. 12 "\  ;,*fl A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.    V Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  .    WOOD   FOR   SALE!  KEREMEOS ITEMS.  PALACE, ,  ,  Uvery, Feel & Sale Stables   -HKDLEY^B. C.   . '.V  Phono 12. -    (D.J.  INNIS       ' .Proprietor  : M. THOMPS   1* i ' ,     ' -���������HONK 8KYMOOR*S91'-*  MGR. WKSTBRX CANADA ���������      <���������   lV  -"���������  ^Cammell Laird & Co"."-Lid.  Steel Manufacturers  -  Sheffield, Eng.  Offices and Waro'iouso, 817-63 Beatty Street  Vancouver, B. C.  .        i  A. F. & A. M.  BEGULAR monthly meetings, of  Hodley Lodge No. 13, A. F. & A. HI.,  aro held on the second Friday in  i each month in Fraternity hall, Hedloy. Visiting  !��������� brethren aro cordially invited to attend.  H. SPROULE,  W. M'  S. E. HAMILTON  Secretary  L. O. L.  The Regular meetings of  Hedley Lortgo 1711 are hold on  the first and. third Monday m  every month^n tho Orange Hall  Ladies*mcot'2iid and i Mondays.  Visiting brethoin aro eoidially invited  -      '      W. LONSDAXiE, W. M.  H. K.-HANbON, Sco't.  J%. E*?. BROWN  British Columbia Land Surveyor  Tel. No. 'Si P. O. Dk.wvkk ll>0  -      B. C.  PENTICTON,  -���������Mag-���������!>&���������/,  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL   KNG1NJ5KR  AND BRITISH  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Buildio'g       -       Princeton  , WAntR CL\yroN <-. i. iiaskinr  CLAYTON & fiflSKINS  Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.  5IONKY TO  LOAN  -  PENTICTONy"     -        B. C.  r _  (  Hedley Opera House  H.-.I; JONES, Manaoer  I A large,- commodious  hq.ll fur  dances or other entertainment,  Grand Union ������  Hotel  HEDLEY,  British Columbia  I  %  X  3  s  *s  3  X  *  il  i  i  I  ���������t*-t*-----m****^K**KWitKKitiMe*>eK  Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Up  First-Class Accommodation.  Bar Stocked with Best Brands  of Liquor and Cigars  A.   WINKLER,     Proprietor.  HEMEYMEAT  MARKET * B a 0  All kinds of fresh and  cured meats always on  hand.    Fresh  Fish  on.  Kalo   every   Thursday.  R. J. EDMOND, Prop  -GREAT "NORTHERN  HOTEL  HEDLEY B.C.  liar and Table the Best.   Rotes Moderate  First Class Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  Miss SeweJi of Similkameen  was in town on Saturday.  Miss Wood of Cawston was a  visitor in town on Saturday.  Mrs. Clark, returned home  from Salmon Arm last'week.  Mr. VV. E. Foray the of Vancouver   was  in   town  Monday.  Mr. F. W. Coleman returned,  homo from the1 coast on Saturday.  Mrs. Bin**; of Cawston "was"a  visitor to ..Keremeos on Saturday. ;"*..-     J    :  Mrs. "B. M: Daly and ��������� son,  Maurice,vmotored ta Hedley on  Friday, '"l       ,*      .    "'",,   '  Messrs.: G.T?. Jones and H. I)'.  Barnes of Hedley were in town  Monday.  It has heen ' reported that  there is splendid skating at  Cawston.  The Literary Society of Cawston held their first-meeting on  Friday evening.  4 Dr. Elliot' of Hedley; school  health inspector, visited the  school here last week. , -s  Mr. Wagner of Hedloy was  in town a few days this week  soliciting orders for clothe*.  Mrs. J. A. BroWn arrived home  ,on Tuesday's train after spending a few days in Vancouver.  Mrs. D.'J. Innis, after being  confined to her bed all last  week, is able to be around again.  Mr. Green of Penticton passed  through town on Friday with a  load of travelers for Princeton.  -, JUi\ .4A- vS. rXiongj^of .L(**omis,'  Wash., motored through town  last week on his way to Princeton.  - Mr. G. G. Keeler motored to  Princeton on Thursday with  passenger-*, returning on Friday  evening.  Mr. D. C. Wahn<4ey of Con-  conully, Wash., and party of  .friends motored through town  on Monday.  Misses Peggy Bamsay and  Eve Gibson visited with Miss  Flo Daly of the Willows on Saturday evening.  Messrs. Lauchmond and-Connors were in town Saturday on  their way to Greenwood from  Copper mountain.  Mr. F. B. Gibson returned  from the coast on fuesday'r  train. His daughter will remain a month in Vancouver  with relatives.  The Misses Bichter entertained a few friends on Tuesday evening in honor of Mrs.  Powell and Mrs Evans of Oroville.  Mrs. Thos. Daly and daughter  are expected home the latter  part of this week, after spending a month lit Seattle and  Okonogan, Wash.  The children with their teachers are working very hard preparing for a Christmas Tree  entertainment which will be  held in the near future. Further particulars later.  Mr. H. Tweddle of Keremeos  Center delivered his first carload of coal for the season last  week, and. a large number of  people must' have patience until the next one comes, as there  were so many orders;  Don't forget the bazaar and  concert that is to be held in the  town hall under the auspices of  the guild of St. John's church  f-.on Saturday; December 2nd.  Bazaar at 3 p. m. and concert in  the evening by Lieut. Peate of  Edmonton and other returned  soldiers.  At the meeting hold last week  for tho skating rink the following officers wore elected:  President���������W. M. Frith.  Vice-Pi-esident���������G. G. Keeler*.  Secretary���������E. F. Corbett.  Committee���������E-. Lee, H. Ver-  ral. Rev. F. Stanton, and T.  Prescott. The rates for the  season are: Family ticket, $3;  man and wife $2; ladies and  children, $1 each; evening's*  skating, those without tickets,  25 cents each.  William John Bowser. John  Sedgwick Cooper.  Victoria City���������Harlan Carey  Browstor, George Bell, John  Hart, Henry Charles Hall.  Yale���������Joseph Walter.  Important Meeting.  A mass meeting of the citizens of" Keremeos, Cawston,  Olalla and Similkameen will be"  held, in tho Keremeos town Kail  on Friday evening, December.  8th at 8 o'clock. Consolidation  of the schools in these four dis-%  tricts-*will~ be- the question un-.'  de������ discussion. 'Among others,-.'  a representative from the "department of education will  speak. n.  A report will be presented  from Sutrmierland, B. C, whore,  a consolidated school plan is in  operation.  Discussion is invited.  All ratepayers and citizens  are urgently requested to be  present.  Refreshments will be served  by the Women's Institute.  The New Legislature.  A. Campbell-lleddie, deputy  provincial secretary,* who was  returning officer at the general  elections, has issued the following list of members of the new  house:  Alberni���������;Har Ian Carey Brewster.  Atlin���������Frank Harry Mobley.  Cariboo���������John Mackay Yors-  ton.  Chilliwack���������EdAvard Dodslev  Barrow.  Columbia���������John A. Backhaul  Comox���������Hugh Stewart.  Cowichan ��������� William   Henry  Hayward.  Cranbrook ���������James Horace  King. _  Delta���������Francis James Anderson Mackenzie.  *   Dewdney���������John Oliver.  Esquimalt ��������� Arthur William  McCurdy.  Fernie ��������� Alexander Ingram  Fisher.  Fort George���������William Roderick Ross.  Grand Forks���������James Edwin  Wallace Thompson.  Greenwood ��������� Johu Duncan  Maclean.  The Islands���������Malcolm Bruce  Jackson.  Kamloops-Frederick William  Anderson. -  Kaslo���������John Keeii.  Lillooet ��������� Archibald McDonald.  Nanaimo���������William Sloan.  Nelson���������William Oliver Rose.  Nowcastlo���������Parker Williams.  New    Westminster ��������� David  Whiteside.  North Okanagan���������-Kenneth  Cattanach Macdonald.  North Vancouver ��������� George  Samuel Hanes.  Omineca-Alexander Malcolm  Mansou.  Prince Rupert���������Thomas Duffer in Pattullo.  Revelstoke William Henry  Sutherland,  Richmoiid ��������� Gerald Grattan  MoGeer.  Rossland ��������� William David  Wilson.  Saanich ��������� Frederick Arth tir  Pauline.  Similkomeon-Lyttph Wilniot  Shatfonir ' ���������_'".:''  Sloean ��������� Charles Franklyn  Nelson.  South Okanagan���������James William Jones.-  South Vancouver���������J ohn Walter Weart.   ' ' "  Trail ��������� James- Hnrgrcaves  Schofield.  Vancouver City ��������� Malcolm  Aichibald Macdonald, Ralph  Smith, John William Mcintosh,  John Wallace  Dcbcque Farris,  Hold Yonr Poultry.  Agricultural department advice:  Judging from the unprecedented heavy deliveries of poultry on tho central eastern markets so early in the season, it  would appear that farmers and  producers generally aro not only  depleting their stocks-~unwar-  rantably but also rushing them  to the market in an unfinished  condition/ As a"result, the-cur-  rerit price of chickens is below  normal. value at the present  Jtime,' in comparison with the  'prices of other meats. This is  directly due to the overloading  of the market.  \_With the brisk inquiry for  Canadian poultry from Great  Britain, it is expected by ex-  porteis that the demand for  woll-finished, good quality stock  'will be very keen during the  coming winter. Besides, there  will be a good demand for home  consumption. The price for  well-finished birds continues  firm, but with so much poor  stock arriving, wholly unsuited  for either storage or export,  many buyers have recently reduced their quotations for all  lqw grades.  The presence "of  pullets  and  young fowl has also been noted  in   many  shipments.      This  is  most   unfortunate,  considering  the   price   of- eggs.    The  very  -firm prospect  for.the profitable  marketing  of  all poultry products points to tho  necessity of  conserving   in   every    possible  way   all    suitable   laying   and  breeding  stock.    Unless   this is  done, there will bo little poultry  loft   in   a   short   time   on   the  farms   in   the   central   eastern  poition of  the  country.    Even  though feed is  scarce and high,  ii,  would  pay  farmers  well to  finish the birds boforc   offering  them for sale and spread their  deliveries over a longer period.  Current receipts to date have  consisted mainly of live poultry.  The season  is now sufficiently  advanced, however, to warrant  more     liberal j   shipments     of  dressed poultry.  In light of the  fact  that  there  will  bo a considerable  movement   of  Canadian poultry to Great  Britain,  itisof the  utmost importance  that-all  poultry killed' on  tho  far S s,' in addition to being well  finished, be properly killed and  dressed.    Tho   British   market,  iu fact all large markets prefer  poultry bled in the mouth and  dry  picked.    While  killing  by  dislocation may be preferred by  some,  the  presence of blood in  tlie neck and the resultant discoloration   mako it  unsuitable  for storage or export  purposes.  Proper and complete bleeding  is "most  essential.     Sometimes  the arteries of the neck are not  completely severed and the bird  fails to breed properly, with the  result that tho carcass takes on  a   reddish   appearuncq.     With  proper  attention   to  details, a  useful reputation for Canadian  poultry  may  be established on  the British'market this 'year.' It  i.s  of  the greatest iinpo.ita.nce,  therefore,     that    all     poultry  markoled be well-finished, well-  bled and dressed iind packed in  the    most    attractive   manner  pofsible.  TOWN AND DISTRICT  J  The G. N. flyer is still ignoring  the time table.  A couple of inches of snow  fell last night.  Three weeks to 'Christmas.  Do your advertising now.  Victor Zacherson returned  Tuesday after a month's visit at  the coast.  A public school entertainment  will be given before the Christmas holidays. -       .  , W. A. McLean has completed  the season's work on the>wagon.  roadjiip Ashnola creek.  J. H. Wagner returned this  morning after a week's business  trip through  Keremeos valley.  There was a very slim turn-  l'^Iirt  . 'ft���������  *>3:  -*  ���������*?      1  agency, and it is presumed .'that-v*.^^  nice   ��������� o n  * ���������*���������"{  -m  out to the rink meeting Thursday evening, so no action was  taken.  The finals of the golf tournament will be played this week  between P. Murray and Wm,  Martin.  J. Beale has been making additions to and generally improving the appearance of his  residence.  The local bank tellcr-s*iys he  is willing to exceed tho speed  limit in manufacturing money  orders on mail or any other  days.  It is reported that Jim Riordan of Princeton has bonded  his group .of. claims, situated  about foxir miles from ' 'the"  Nickel-Plate mine.  A meeting- of the Hedley  Board-of' -Trade will be-hold-in  the band room tomorrow evening, 'Friday, December I, at-8  o'clock. A full attendance is  requested, as business of importance will be discussed.  This has not been a newsy  week, lu fact, nothing of importance   happened    except    a  ageiicy. Resolutions" are  glovey things. So long as news- * z^~$$.  papers accept bank andvetising r" ��������� ^M?  from an agency they -will be , * ,>||fi  under the thumb of the banku J \'-aWf  for the agency alone is respon-' - *" /'a|  sible for the continuance of the ^ ^ f^J:  ad. If the paper deals directly../ ' I'/^rfe.  with the bank, the"*- local manager is directly responsible for  reprisals in regard to the policy  of the paper. Personally ��������� .w,o  have no trouble with -banks or  bankers, because we treat them  as purely business^institutidnsVr' " ���������' wi!  and no favors' but 100-"ce'nt' dol-'-.'^^jj'^tj  Jars asked on '"either side'of the''' "',' ^)%  wicket.      , y v v /..���������   -���������..--   - *,-,������������������'%  *- I,* - ~, ������n$f  .������Hz  ���������"''("���������y  .''!������!  --t-'f, "  ;-8  Not Enough Food..  _The following is an extract-  from-Bert Schubert's, last letter ,  home  before  his  death in the*'\  trenches, "and  appeared inthe,'-'-  issue  of the Vernon  News  of r .  the 28rd'inst.: -.        '..    ]"  \^  ���������\Fritz is   taking   a.'.beating',x/^^1  here,  but  the  cost'.in^life toLus  is terrible.'"'So far! am'feeling'  -. -,. A-*, V  ���������-,i  't\  \Vt** i  -very well but I' am,'*hungry'."'-13f>v '���������*-$$  thought  tho  grub r"would- ^get --:  better after we got settled-here1 r-  cj 1 - f   v  in  France,    but   it.. is /getting,,  worse  all  the  time.-��������� I do not  **  want    fancy   things''*Jquf'' jbst \<-  plain food which'we'haye never t  had enough of at any tinie since "-,  we came to France."     ,' - <���������     ,  Comment is unnece,*sary.    " I    -  am hungry" from one who died   .  in the trenches a few days later,   .  -sh o til d^lifo- Pit fli e ion fo-^ Ganadiahs' ''r-  didn't    expect   stoit/be ^starved  when   they'volu'nteorod for-ac-  ti\ e service.  <'hr;.~..  o>a.'  ,3. ^v-l  )  -     A  Recruiting Officers Coming  The  colored electric  greatly   to   the at  Silver. 73c; copper 34c.  1, 1910, Neil  . .Fob Rent���������Dec  McLeod's- house.   Apply  Dalton.  C.  P  Manya good man has been  classed as questionable because  ho didn't have tho nerve to live  up to his ,| convictions.���������Ex.  dog fight in which Toby was  thc principal act or. agisted by  three bull terriers, two cockers,  several follies, yaller dogs, the  two Sandys ond Moses.  Latest reports from the coast  say H. C. Brewster is still manufacturing a cabinet that will  keep the insects out. It is believed that the timber is now  pretty well culled aud before  Christmas -the cabinet will be  ready for public inspection.  Some of the business houses  have already commenced decorating their windows for the  Christmas trade. The Hcdloy  Trading' company have a very  pretty window in tho ladies'  goods department and toys in  the hardware department. T.  H. Rotherhani devotes one window in his store to children's  novelties,  lights   add   _  tractivencss of   the  window at  night.  The publishers of Southeastern B. C. and the Okanagan  met in solemn, or possibly hilarious, conclave in Penticton  Thursday and Friday of last  week and "whereascd" and "resolved," principally on bankers,  banks and banking. We are  fully in accord with the premises laid down and the more or  loss logical conclusion arrived  at. Still a "banker is a banker  only." He can 110 more run  without..a.ledger than a railway  train can-'without--rails. When  he goes olVJbhe track there is a  general splinteiing and .smash,  so it is better that he should  keep on tho rails. He "isn't  built for cross country runs, or  thc business undulations of the  West- A 5-cent dollar loaned  at 10 cents, or 200 per centra  year is a chartered bank's limit  VP".,  '���������K  visiting Hedley this week\o 6b- >f"2*\^J^W  tain recruits J'or'their batfalion! "  * "���������*-'-"  Tho    Canadian    Highlanders'  have   obtained   Dominion' wide -  renown  by their  achievements',-  at   the  front,  and  any   young  men wishing to become attached "  to~their. regiment  may   obtain  information from   these   men.. s  Two   hundred   more   men   nro  needed to complete the strength  of this regiment,   which is now' >  training    at    Hastings ���������  Park,' .  Vancouver.  A dispatch says Villa is marching north. Those greasers aro  going to take an option on a real  active cyclone in the not distant future, for jthere are about  forty millions of the old fighting fstock in the U. S. A., who  are not at all haughty when an  insult is offered. When the,  scrap does come, the igreaser!  will be grease. ;        : V  Tho U. S. Supreme  court has  decided the  railway 8-hour law  is unconstitutional���������but W"ilsori;  is   elected.      "The   changeling  crowd, the common fool!" y  ���������y  booklet,  entitled "Songs.of  A  the  Allies," has  been received;  Among   tho   songs   are -"Lochy  Lomond," "Star Spangled Ban->  ner," "I Love, a Lassie," "Bonnie ;  Dundee." "Nancy  Lee,"::"Deoc^  an-Doris,"  " Susanna,"'-.'". March^-Vrr        ^-';  ing    Through :': Georgia,-".: !'G<)d !;':[  Bless thePrinceof Wales,|#lie^;  Man   Wlip  Broke  the Bahlc^irf ;v  Monte Carlo," and other equally\y:  inspiring    patriotic; - inr^y that y  would naturally tehd spur those; -.  now in the  trenches to^greater  acts of heroism. ���������',��������� Justyimagineiy  some, warrior starting this in ivf;.  billet'after two or three days in;;  the .trenches: :'>y:'i:../^.^^v-'y^���������A.^-M-'i  ;6et:,iw'iy-'.fromX  My.;ibve:arvft.'rny,;(loyt';;;f,uy  .GetJftwriy.'fiii'iii^tiiVv.wiiiVdcw  ,y,yj|j  -'-��������� -. :~:, ������������������,:.;*^'  ��������� .-���������.���������.i^y,;f.v--.;'������S  ^���������i':^-,''',iVi''.?i'ir^fSS:  .'.'.'--:'. -!, - ;.���������-*/.- }������IVT'y'i  -i^i^i.  ������JumilMI  ''   "*��������� Illillllill i' ���������; - *-<,-!/.-  ' i  *  THE      GAZETTE.     HEDLEY,     B.~    &  New  Competitors in Bacon  Argentina    has, in  the    past nine  .-years, been thc best ciistomcr~"of the  1 British Berkshire Societj*. Russia Jias  ���������also-been a fairly free purchaser.  The number of competitors in the  ������������������world's bacon market is increasing  -���������and quality will be more than ever  'the price of pre-eminence when thc  ������������������war is over.  Winter Feeding of Cattle  Low Grade Grain That Can Be Used  to Advantage in Feeding  At the present time there are daily  passing- through the Winnipeg stock  yards scores of carloads of stocker  and feeder cattle which are on their  way from the farms of Manitoba and  Saskatchewan to the farms of the  Central and Central Western States.  During the month of August, 4,895  j head of cattle of all classes crossed  the line from the Winnipeg yards,  and this was before the -.ockcr and  feeder movement had got under full  steam. At thc same lime, there is  in many parts of our own country a  good deal of feed that will never be  used, some of it grain that is scarcely  worth threshing, but that could be  used to feed a large number of animals.  This combination of circumstances  makes especially timely a new circular on Winter Feeding of Cattle by  the Animal Husbandry Department  of Manitoba Agricultural College.  This circular contains data as to actual results in previous Manitoba  feeding experiments, and offers suggestions to those who are open to  consider this line of enterprise. A  free copy may be had by writing the  Publications Branch, Department of  Agriculture, Winnipeg, or Manitoba  Agricultural College.  Constipation  Vanishes Forever  Prompt Relief���������'Permanent Can  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS never  fail.   Purely vegetable���������act surely  t>6t gently on  the liver.  Stop after  dinner  distress���������t  cure indM  -cation���������imp-ore  the complexion���������brighten;  tbe eyes. Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Price.  Genuine must bear Signature  Baby's Footprints to  Record Identity  Faultless in Preparation. ��������� Unlike  'any other'stomach regulator, Panne-  lee's Vegetable Pills are thc result of  long  stud3*  of Vegetable  compounds  calculated to stimulate the stomachic  -functions  and  maintain   them   at   the  ���������normal t condition.    Years of use have  iprovcd their faultless  character    and  'established "their excellent reputation.  '.And this  reputation they have rnaiu-  itained for years and will continue to  MOTHER LOVE AIDS  SOU IN TRENCHES  It Brings Relief to Boy Standing  His Watch Deep In  Mud.  Once upon a time, only a few  months after this terrible world war  had begun. Private Bailey, a soldier  in thc ranks, had stood for day*? in  the trenches "somewhere in France."  Thc cold rains soaked him to the  skin; the mud was deep.   He had had  with  .no  rest.    Weary    and    aching  maintain, for these pills must always ' rheumatic pains, he recalled thc faith  .stand at the head of thc list of standard preparations.  I!'.'������.>  IX    ���������  w'e '  < "Little Johnny, .who had been study-j  'ing history but a short lime, thought  he would give his grandfather a try-  out on tiie subject, and asked:  ''Say,-Gramp, what great war broke  -out in 1850?"      '  The old gentleman laid down his  -paper and looked, thoughtfully .at the  '���������boy for 'a moment, and then a sud-  ��������� den"-light clawncd upon him.  ' "Why," he said, "tliajl was thc year  I married your grandmother."���������Har-  . -.per's Magazine.     ' *'  '���������Jtfinard's   Liniment   for- sale   evefy-  ���������     -  where.  his mother had in Sloan's Liniment  Ho asked for it in his next letter  home. A large bottle was immediately sent him ' and a few applications^  killed the pain, once more he was able  lo stand thc severe exposure. Pie  shared this wonderful muscle-soother  with his comrades, and they all agreed  it was -the greatest '"reinforcement"  that had ever come lo their rescue.  At your druggist, 25c, 50c and $1.00  a bottle.  Western Druggists���������Notice  w~  A British Julius Caesar  Julius     Caesar ' had     a  prominent  .namesake in- Sir Julius Caesar, Master.of', the Rolls  during thc reign  of  .James"I"' who    married   a    niece    of  Bacon, and perhaps knew the key to    ithe notorious "cypher."      About him  Lord Clarendon tells an amusing j ' rhe first cold snap starts rheumatic  "���������story. The unpopular Earl of Fort-'Pauis and aches. You feel it in the  '-land sat up all night in a barricaded knees climbing steps or in thc back  'house, with his friends and retainers or shoulders. Joints are still,  .armed to the teeth, -because he had muscles arc. sore, every exertion is a  '���������found in his pocket a slip of paper , painful reminder. You resign your-  ���������on" which    was    written "Remember j self to a session of torture f  ���������Caesar " Next day he found that this | But there is relief at hand, Sloan s  -referred, not to the assassination of'Liniment, easily applied without rub-  thc Roman statesman, but to some |bing, U quickly penetrates and drives  preferment promised to a son of Sir'the crippling pain and disabling ache  Julius   Caesar.       The     tomb  of     Sir  out  of your    system.  New Method of Registration Which  May Be Generally Adopted  There will be no more changelings  or Slingsby baby cases if a new system of recording a child's identity is  generally adopted. The finger-print  system is now employed by the po-'  lice in all countries. A convict whose  thumb-print has once been taken can  always bc identified. .   ���������  There arc obvious difficulties about  taking a baby's finger-print ��������� the  hands are always curling and clutching������������������but its feet present no such obstacle. What applies to finger-prints  applies to footprints. The impression of a baby's foot once taken  forms a life record.  Thc footprint system is already  employed in one great foreign maternity hospital with most satisfactory results. All that is necessary is  to cover the sole of the child's foot  with printer's ink by means of a  roller, and then transfer the impression to a sheet of paper. The ink  can be .^leaned oft" the foot with alcohol. ' Care must be taken not to  disturb the impressions before they  are dry. It is claimed that there will  then exist for all time, a record of  the baby's identity which would .carry  wcight in any court of law in after  years. No matter how much thc feet  grow, the lines will have grown with  them, and their pattern will not be  changed.  ^   New Banking: Device  Multiple Cheque   Is Great   Saver of  Depositor's Time  The multiple check is v the latest  banking device to save depositors  trouble. It has been brought out by  a Boston trust company, and its  chief use is to make it possible for  a depositor to pay all his monthly  bills by drawing one cheque on or  about the first ,of the month.  . The new cheque is precisely like  the old style cheque, except that its  size is much increased to give room  at the bottom for writing a list of  firms, with the sum, set opposite  each one which the drawer desires  to pay. These are added up, and the  cheque for the total, payable to the  bank, is duly filled out and signed.  That ends the bother of the depositor, for the bank does the'rest.  It deposits the, sums named to the  credit of such payees as happen to  be depositors and remits to the  others.  The payer may make entry of the  firms and amounts paid on the stub  of the cheque, or he may enter only  thc total, saving his statements of  account for record.  The plan means more work for the  bank and less for thc depositor. But  the bank gets its reward, no doubt,  in the satisfaction of the patron and  the 'consequent attraction of other  patrons. -,  The bank cheque is a wonderful  instrument of business. We have become so accustomed to it that we  sometimes fail to appreciate its  daily miracle. The invention of the  multiple cheque shows that thc uses  to which cheques may be put have  by no means been exhausted.  Spent Countless Nights  Unable to Rest or Sleep  Was Run Down and in Terribly Nervous Condition���������By  Using Dr. Chase's Nerve Food Gained Regularly  In this letter is told once more the  story which comes from many thousands of women. It is the story of  exhausted nerves, of a run-down system and of all the accompanying  misery of sleeplessness, headaches  and loss of energy and vigor.  But there is a silver lining to this  cloud. There is the light of new hope  and courage which comes with the  use of Dr. Chasd's Nerve Food.  This letter is so representative of  the kind wc are daily receiving that  you can -judge from it what you  might expect from this treatment  under similar circumstances.  Mrs. Conrad Schmidt, R. R. No. 1,  Milvcrton, Ont., writes: "Two years  ago last spring I'was run down, had  nervous prostration, and was in a  terribly nervous condition. I could  not sleep or eat. Could ' scarcely  count the nights that I passed without sleep, and if I did cat, had. sick  headaches and vomiting spells. My  limbs would swell so badly that it  hurt me to walk.     I would jump, up  in bed, awakened by bad dreams; in  fact, I was so bad I thought I could  not live, and started to use Dr.  Chase's Nerve Food without much  hope.  "It was not lolig before L began to  improve under this treatment, -and I  can truthfully say it has done mc a  world of good. It took some time to  get the nervous system restored, but  1 kept right on using the Nerve Food  regularly, and gradually gained in  health and strength. I have a fine-  baby boy now. He weighed 12 lbs. -  at birth, and though my friends were  anxious after the condition I was in,  I got over that fine, and "now weigh  120-lbs. Before using the Nerve  Food I was a mere skeleton."  You are nofasked'to expect miracles from Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.  But if you are willing to feed    back  your exhausted nerves to health and'  strength you   can   depend absolutely  on this-great    food cure to .produce  the desired results.   50c'-a box, 6 for  $2.50,    all    dealers;    or , Edmanson, -  ..Bates & Co., "Ltd., Toronto;  Minard's    Liniment  ralgia.  Relieves    Neu-  Ambitious Plans  "Are you prepared to do anything  for the heathen?" asked thc mission  worker.  "I should say wc arc!" answered  the capitalist, proudly. We've sent  some of oursbcst salesmen to China,  and I predict lhat in a short while  hundreds of well to do Chinese will  be enjoying rides'in the best motor  car made in America."���������Birmingham  .Age Herald.  Overcrowding the Roads  As thc number of motor cars multiplies, thc more evident it is that  constant care-, by motorists is rcquir-1  cd. The highways arc not being  widened proportionately. There is a I  continually greater demand upon the I  available road space. Suppose a  million or a million and a half new-  cars come on the market next season. ' Many of these will be operated  by inexperienced drivers. There will  be many accidents, of course. .One  great trouble is that even an experienced and careful driver is not safe,  because- an irresponsible person may  at any moment run into him,���������Editorial-in Providence Journal.  M  470 Grain Exchange  WE GET RESULTS THAT SATISFY..  Write for market information.  NNEAPOLIS     WINNIPEG      DULUTH  K ** '-'"'  - Julius  Caesar,  with  a  quaint  epitaph  '���������in   legal   phraseology,   is among the  many    curious    monuments    of    St.  :"  llelen's",  Bishopsgate. ���������  . A new'story is being told about a  ���������certain London club," famed internationally for both its exclusiveness  ���������and its dullness.  In" one of the rooms a rule of silence is stringently enforced. The  other day occupants of the room  were startled to see a member press  a bell button with evident annoyance,  and when the w;aiter appeared, . to  hear him exclaim, pointing to a ncigh-  "foor in a chair:  "Waiter, remove, that member."  The    man   in  the    chair had  been  dead three'days.���������New York Times.  out  of your    system.    Bending    and  lifting arc no longer agony.  Bruisfs.���������'bumps and sprains following exercise quickly yield to its application and mothers have it handy  for the numerous minor injuries to  children that are more painful than  dangerous, Sloan's Liniment quickly  soothes. Lumbago, gout, neuralgia  and kindred ills that put grown-ups  in misery, chronic cold feet, toothache; ir, fact, all external pains arc  banished by Sloan's Liniment, and il  docs not stain the'skin or clog the  pores, a disagreeable feature of plasters and ointments.  Joy of Living���������  It isn't alone lhe deliciously  swect nut-like taste of Grape-Nats  that lias made the food famous,  though taste makes first appeal,  ������nd goes a long way.  But with the zeslful flavor there  is in Grape-Nuts the entire nutriment of finest wheat and barley.  And this includes the rich mineral  ^elements of the grain, neccssai'3* for  vigorous health���������the greatest joy  of life.  Finding a New Goat  The German Crown Prince was  placed in nominal command of thc  Verdun yimics, in expectation lhat  success there would give him a great  uplift in 'prestige. Now I hart the  Verdun campaign is an admitted disaster for Germany, .the Kaiser has  put the Crown Princc~of Bavaria, and  the heir lo lhe Wurtlcmbcrg throne,  in chief command along thc Somme  and Yprcs front. Thc Kaiser knows  i disaster is coming to thc Germans  there, and he is resolved that thc discredit will fall equally upon the  South ^German dynasties as well as  upon "the liohcnzollerus.���������Mail and  Empire.  Every table   should  ���������daily ration of  have   its  The Last Asthma Attack may  really bc lire last one if prompt measures are taken. Dr. J. D. Kcllogg's  Asthma Remedy will safeguard you.  Tt will penetrate to the smallest bronchial passage and bring about a healthy condition. It always relieves and  its continued use often effects a permanent cure. Why not get this long-  famous remedy today and commence  its use? Inhaled as smoke or vapor  it is  equally effective.  The Future Newspaper  Thc journalism of the next decade  will bc sane, sober and sincere; sane  as opposed to silly; sober as opposed  to sensational; sincere as opposed to  selfish. There will be more newspapers for discriminating readers,  and fewer catch-penny sheets. The  newspaper of tomorrow will aim to  be sound as well as to resound; it  will be a newspaper of sense, but not  of sensation, devoted to service, but  not cringing servility.���������H. O. Gunnison in Leslie's.  Advice to Dyspeptics  Well Worth Following  In the case of dyspepsia, the. appetite is variable. Sometimes it is ravenous, again it is often very poor. For  this condition there is but one sure  remedy���������Dr. Hamilton's Pills���������which  cure quickly and thoroughly.  Sufferers find marked benefit in a  day, and as lime goes on improvement continues. No other medicine  will strengthen the stomach and digestive organs like Dr. Hamilton's  Pills. They supply the materials and  assistance necessary to convert everything eaten into nourishment, into  muscle, fibre and energy with which  lo build up thc run-down system.  Why not cure your dyspepsia  now? Get Dr. Hamilton's Pills today, 25c per box at all dealers.  Shopwalker: Do you realize that  you were four hours selling those  two women a yard of ribbon?  Saleswoman: I know, sir. But just  as they got to thc counter they discovered lhat they each had a baby  just learning lo talk.  Hinkson: I hear your wife has been  taking  singing  lessons?  Gibbs: Yes.  Hinkson: Well, what do you think  of her voice since it's been trained?  Gibbs: It's no better, but there's-a  lot more of" it I  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Gents,���������A  customer of  ours  cured  a   very   bad   case   of  distemper   :n  a  valuable  horse  by  *tic use   of   J1IN  ARD'S LINIMENT.   ,  Yours truly,  VILANDIE FRERES.  -x  James Richardsoii & Sons, Limited  ^GRAIN MERCHANTS -  Western Offices       - J    -       Winnipeg, Calgary, Saskatoon  Specialists in   the handling of farmers' shipments.    Write,' wire. .,  or 'phone  our  nearest  office  for quotations; or, information.  Bill your cars  "NOTIFY JAMES   RICHARDSON:,& "SONS,  LIMITED," to insure, careful checking of grades.   Liberal advance*  on bills of lading.    Quick adjustments    guaranteed    accompanied by  .,Government   Certificates  of grade and weight. ��������� ' .       -   -     ��������� ��������� -.   -  You will profit bx^Sendlnir us Samples and Obtainlne oar Ad-rice as to Best  Destination beforc'Shipping Your Grain, particularly Barley, Oats and Rye.       '  LICENSED AND BONDED ~ .Established 1857  Some Have to Be  Sir Cecil Spring-Rice, at a dinner  in Washington, praised the pensions  and allowances made by the British  Government in the present war.  "The English Government, after  this war," he said, "won't have to be  charged with neglect, parsimony, or  ingratitude.  "After this war the schoolboy's  definition of a veteran won't have thc  ring of truth that it may have sometimes in the past.  "A schoolboy, you know*, once  wrote in his examination paper:  " 'An old soldier- is called a vegetarian.' "  "Talk about check!" said thc-puppy.  Someone has  gone    and put up    a  building right over the place where I  buried a bone."  Canadian Postum Cereal Co., Ltd..  Windsor, Ont.  Wi  N.      U.  1128  -."What is there about betting on  horse races that is so bad for the  health?" said young  Mrs.  Brown.  "I  never  heard    of anything," answered  the visitor.  -,"Didn't yoi? Every time Chailey  makes a bet h*, comes home and says  there is something wrong with his  system."  9i  amd other Liver Troubles  The astonishing efficacy of Dr. Cassell's  Instant Relief is du������ to its toaing effect  upon the liver and bowels. It give*  strength to the organs and helps them Dack  to health and natural action. In other  words it .enables tha system to cure itself.  Don't weaken your liver * with purgative  pills or morning salts, don't get the salta-  tnking habit; let Dr. Cassell'a Instant  Relief bring you natural and therefore  lasting cure.  Dr. CHAS. F. FORSHAW, D.Scl, F.R.M.8.,  a well-known British Sciantist, writes:���������"Never  take Salines or Purgatives for Constipation���������to  force Bowel action Is to aggravate the treubls  and create the Constipation habit. 1 recotn-  mend as a superior and convenient treatment  Dr. Cassell's Instant Relief."  Price 50 cents, from all Druggists  and Storekeepers,  or d'nw-t from   th������  Sol* Agent*  for OtLaad*,  Harold B. ftlteh-ie and Oo., Ltd., 10. irOauUtr-������t,  Toronto.     War tax 2 oeats extra.  Dr. Cassell's instant Relief Is the companion  preparation to Br. Oassall's Tablets.  Sola TTO-prlBtcrt i Dr. Caeioll'a Co.  Manchester, England.  Dr. Cassell's  7,  Zt&���������  The Market Report  Supplied by Randall, Gee & Mitchell,  Limited, Winnipeg  A vcry positive feature of the  world's wheat situation _ under the  conditions now existing is that thc  markets are more sensrtive to bullish  than to_bearish news. The underlying condition is bullish, and while  this will not prevent wide price fluctuations, thc chances are more favorable "to the maintenance of a high  level than to any permanent decline.  So far as present indications are a  criterion, the beginning of thc third  year in the European struggle finds  the wheat position the strongest it  has been since that eventful -August  of 1914. In two out of three seasons  of the war the harvests have been  disappointing. In 1914 it might well  be said thai the brcadstuffs needs of  thc world were almost wholly dependent on this continent, and while 1915  was a most favorable' year in thc  surplus producing countries, tlie present season is one of disappointment.  The wheat market since the first of  last July has been a most remarkable  one. There have been great bull periods before, but it is very doubtful  if these great price movements have  been based on such - substantial  grounds. The trade has never seen  heretofore a market which recorded  so great an advance ostensibly on  sheer speculation, and when that  speculation went "stale" failed to  turn sharply in the other direction  and record a decline almost equal to  the advance, if indeed it did not show  a loss greater than thc upturn.  It is lhe firm undertone of thc  market at .the higher level that is  most impressive. Il is confirmatory  of thc strong commercial position of  wheat independent of speculation.  Few will dispute lhat previous to last  week there was a decided shift in  speculative sentiment to thc short  side of the market when prices had  shown such marked hesitency to go  higher. Based on the history of previous bull markets, this growing  bearishncss had excellent precedence,  but these abnormal limes and thc  market proved to bc stronger than  the speculative clement realize.  One of the commonest complaints  of infants is worms, and the most effective application for llrcm is Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator.  New Method of Preserving Eggs  Commercial possibilities are, says  The American Agriculturist^ claimed  for a new process of sterilizing eggs,  whereby the egg is preserved for a  reasonable lime without chance for  delarioration. Thc treatment consists in subjecting the egg for an exceedingly brief lime in odoilcss,  tasteless, transparent oil, at a temperature considerably above that of  boiling water. By this means promoters of thc method claim thc eg,--; is  hermetically scaled through thc solidifying of the egg membrane and  absorption of oil by the shell. At  the same time the high temperature  destroys the decomposing bacteria in  the egg, preventing growth of any  kind. The hardening of the membrane prevents evaporation of moisture from the egg and entrance of  odors and germ life from the outside. Condition of the egg and external factors regulate the length of  time-for submersion in the hot oil.  It is claimed the process has been  used experimentally for ten years.      ,  rHE NEW FRENCH REMEDY. Ns1.No3.C3A',  THERAPBON SSaffsS  freat jucceii, CURES CHRONIC weakness. LOST VIOO*  S: VIM KIDNEY BLADDER. DISEASES. BLOOD POISOtJ,  PILFS EITHER NO. DRUOGISTS or MAIL 81. POST 4 CT9  FOIIGERACO *0 BEEKUAN ST NEW Y0KK or LYMAN DROB  TORONTO WRITE FOR FREE BOOK TO DR. LE CLEM  MCD CO IlAVERSTOCKRD. HAMPSTEAD. LONDON BNd,  fRY.NEWDRAGEE'TASTELESS)FORMOF    EASY TO TAKE  THERAPION ������ii^oDc-i������������.  IEE THAT TRADE HARKED WORD 'THERAPlON IS OS  BRIT. GOVT STAUP AFFIXED TO ALL GENUINI*1 ACUTA  "Wood's Pkospkodiaft*'  The Great English, Remedy.  Tones and invigorates tha whole  nervous system, makes new Blood  in old Veins, Cures Nervous  Debility, Mental and Brain Worry, Despondency, Loss cf Energy, Palpitation of the  Heart, Failing Memory. Price SI per box, six  for $5. Ono will pleane, six will euro. Sold by ell-  druggists or mailed in plain pkj. on receipt of  Kriee, New ptimpjilet mailed free. THE WOOD  lEDSCINE CO.,T0S0HT0. OUT.  (F.racrl, WlEdwrJ  WANTED���������Representative, - either  sex, Europe's - Greatest World War  and Lord Kitchener's career. Salary  or Commission. Experience unnecessary. Credit given. Sample free, send  postage, ten cents. Nichols, Limited;  Publishers, Toronto.  The Impending Judgment  Never in human history was there  a more terrible judgment awaiting a  nation than that which awaits the  German when at last the guns and  the men of the allied armies have accomplished their task, which is but  beginning.-���������Now York Tribune.  "Catarrh Cannot Be Cured  rath LOCAL. APPLICATION'S, as they  -annot reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh  ts a local disease, greatly influenced by constitutional conditions, and in order to cure it  you must take an internal remedy. Hall's  Catarrh Cure is taken internally and acts  Ihrouuli thc blood on the mucous surfaces  of the system. Hall's Catarrh Cure was pre-  "cribed by one of the best physicians 'in this  country for years. It is composed of soma  of the best tonics known, combined witli  Some of the best blood purifiers. The perfect combination of the ingredients in Hall's  Catarrh Cure is what produces such wonderful rcsult3 in catarrhal conditions. Send for  testimonials, free.  P.  J.  CHENEY  & CO.,  Props.,  Toledo,  O.  All  Druggists,  75c.  Hall's  Family  Pills  for constipation.  Willing to Do Business  An  English milkman had just fin*  ished his morning's round,   and   was  returning home as he was addressed  by an enlisting sergeant.  "Well, my man," said the sergeant,  "would you like to serve the King?  It would bc the making of you."  "Thai I would," said "the milkman,  very excited.    "How much does he  take a day?"���������Christan Register.  ISiSiiiw  illiiiiiil ^;-v- , ������ r.    t.  '-- ':'.' /'r/1 V v-  i   -  '*!**  '<n  ;    the     GAZETTE.     HEDLEY.   'B.     Oe  11 -* -I l? ��������������� ?* &*>M  1ANS FOR PLACING IMMIGRANTS  ON THE LAND AFTER THE WAR  Some Facts About the __  Province of Saskatchewan  V lo  ETTER MANAGEMENT OF IMMIGRATION PROBLEM  rd Shaughnessy Says That There Must Be a Selectionxof the  t^b 1  -Desired Classes and a Refusal to Accept Any and Every  Settler Who Might Offer to Come to Canada    _  / "*    O : ���������   War and Women's Work  }c  H I ~"' '  |ry3 Lord Shaughnessy, president of the  [o, Canadian Pacific Railway, after re-  i\ Turning from a prolonged tour of in-  ������j ipectioii of thc company's system in  kjfie West, gave a most cheering report on conditions in thc four Wcs-  f'r^rn. Provinces.  J J Being asked ^about immigration af-  ���������r thc war, His Lordship made scv-  *al  important statements.       In  the  : rsl place, he said that even if there  -J as' a movement toward Canada im-  Ij1'j icdiatcly after the war, it could not  l^e handled, since it would take con-  >'< rderablc lime to get the troops back,  ,J nd  there'would be a  great  deal  of  ���������=��������� rclimiliary adjustment in Europe. In  re1 second place,-he  said-that after  ic war there    ought    to be a much  furore thorough administration of the  ^fiimigralion  problem.  He said that in addition to dealing  !>-  New Place of Women Brought About  by War Conditions  The new place of women m the  world is considered in an interesting  article in thc London TiriTcs. Thc  dominant idea is that women have become the comrades of men. That implies equality���������not uniformity. There  is danger of the loss of certain little  graceful courtesies���������such as the raising of the hat or the man opening  the door for the woman. . If we keep  steadily in view the idea of equality  and justice we may'be confident that  what is good will survive, and what  is superfluous will disappear.     ,     ;  After all, there was a good deal of  humbug and hypocrisy in thc old-sys-  r     -,,   ..       - ...    ., ��������� ������������������������������������:���������������������������*. lem.���������The man's hat was raised"punc-  \x a 'better way mUi. the immigrant mousl     but somc>Vhere somc drun-  SHOU1U   ,.������������������   v...���������i, i      '__   u *.: -.:_-     ...:c_  In Area Is as Large as France and  Twice    the    Size    of    the  British Isles  Saskatchewan, one of the thicc  prairie provinces of Western Canada,  lies between  Life of Great Giins  The Life of Modern Artillery Pieces  Is Comparatively Short ,  The life of a gun depends upon the  progress of erosion, which sooner or  later is certain lo impair the accuracy of fire, according to Iron* Age.  Erosion is caused by the action of the  explosive  gases  at  high  temperature  [OUR OBLIGATION TO OUR^LLIES~mm  AND THE SACRIFIEESHKM         Manitoba and Albcita.        , _  It was incorporated as a province inP,1-.^ P-;cssl'*"e\  1,hc ho,t Sases^cause a  1905���������before lhat, was a pari of the  Northwest Territories.  It has an area of over 250,000  square miles���������is as laige- as Fiance,  and twice the si/.c of the British  Isles. ,  There arc about 100,000,000 acres  of arable land, of which less than 15  thin film of steel to absorb he*at. Thc  film expands and becomes set. Upon  the release of the pressure it contracts, which causes minute cracks  that grow larger with every discharge. As Ihcy increase in size they  form passageways for more hot gas,  and that tends to enlarge them still  furllici.    The inner  surface  thus  be  per cent, is actually under cultivation. ' comes roughened and the bore begins  lhe total    area under    crop is little  to corrode.   Finally, thc bore becomes  protected from the arduous, and dan  gcrous labor of making a cross on a  ballot; but she 'could scrub a floor.- In  this delicate "feminine task j of floor-  washing she went-down on her knees,  thereby offering a curious resemblance    lo the , old-fashioned , gallant  :pt any and every  jfjffer to come to Canada. ������    ,  In thc- third place, His Lordship  |aid lhat after" the war every means  .ould be used to present the advantages of Canada to the intending set-  filers and to all,desirable colonists  . "tvho might wish to make new homes  ' Snfnew countries. -  \ -V The Canadian Pacific would con-  jfc-%inue lo make every effort to aid  fftthesc settlers,after they reached thc  I jtDominion.   He expected lhat the pol-  , "iky of thc ready-made farm would bc . - -,,, ,  I ^continued, but he thought that in- Jn the Present war. Women have  4*tead of building houses, immigrants teen seen running omnibuses aud  J-tnight be furnished with materials working m munition factories, lruly  5*or-buildings-at the lowest possible iat! amazing spectacle, calculated to  ���������^prices and be allowed to construct wm *,ei* ovcr \������<)WOI( -"- s suffrage!  Atheir-own buildings, thus reducing'The danger, and the toil, and the  ,-Jthc cost and affording the newcomers drudgery and  the anxiety comic  * employment  for the first  months  of  , ,, . -  -i. _f.. . _-_?.iv..---  ...  .-i_- T-x-���������-!.-;-..- for  nothing.  more than the amount of land included in road allowances.  Thc elevation above sea level varies from 1,500 lo 3,000 feci. Cattle  winter in the open in the lanching  distiicts.  Thc mighty rivers of Saskatchewan  are capable of developing 1,000,000  horse power. . -  Saskatchewan's coal area covers  about 7,500 square miles, and is'estimated to contain 20,000,000,000 tons  of lignite.  The estimated population is 750,-  000;;' the principal industry is agricul-  tureT  Saskatchewan is the largest wheat-  producing province'in thc world. It  has produced nearly 700,000,000' bushels of w'flieat in the past six years.  ,iTh'c average wheat yield for the  past six yeais (18 bushels) exceeds  lhat of the United Stales for thc same  pcriocl by a clear two bushels per  acre.    *~ *  Saskatchewan farmers have won  somc of thcjMggesl prizes in America  for wheat" growing. They include  grand swe'cpslakes prizes al the Land  itheir residence in jthe Dominion  ^    "We have no mannertof doubt with  ������ reference to/lire future of Cana'da af-  lover proposing marriage. It may Show, New lork, 1911, for the best  have happened lhat the lover went (wheat grown on ttie American contrn-  down on his knees before marriage Ient. ai.ld sweepstakes prizes at the In-  and thc wife afterwards. 1 tcrnatronal     Dry-I-arming  Congress  Ti,��������� ���������        ��������� r .,     T-i,_ i      ,��������� i,    Ifor the last three years.  The occasion of the Times articles, T, produclion ������f 190l was 18,000,-  of course, is the part taken by ������qmciilfl0fl bus*hds o������ grain>   The product*0'n  of -1911    was 330,000,000 bushels    of  grain.  The average   mean   tc'mpcraturc of  Saskatchewan during    thc    past    ten  years'  was    33.8 degrees.   April-Sep-  "-j ilcmbcr,   53.1    deg.;    October-March,  ctec>  16.2 dcg.  Saskatchewan   railway  construction  "        1906,  so enlarged lhat it allows thc gases  to escape. The shell docs not then  acquiic its proper rotation, and its  flight becomes enalic.'  All guns except smJll ones arc now  constructed with linings in the lube,  which, when the bore is woiu out, are  removed and replaced by new ones.  Thc cost of relining a gun is approximately Ihiity per cent, of the cost of  the gun. There appears to bc no  limit to the number of limes that a  gun can bc rehired. The small arms  used in the United Slates arc considered to.1"be worn out after 5,000  to 7,500 rounds' have* been fired.  Small naval guns can bc fired,about  1,000 times before -they are regarded  as worn out.' Large twelve-inch'md  fourtccn-iuch naval guns are considered to'have a life, on^onc lining, "of  from 150 to 200 rounds^ Low velocity  guns, such as howitzers 'and mortars,  have correspondingly longer lives  than high velocity guns of the same  calibre, " because lhe pressure they  develop, and hencc_ the temperatures,  arc lower.  *4>\^**f0R  Vs������,\>J "*>���������*������&������  VIEW OF WHAT THE ALLIES HAVE GIVEN AND DONE-^^  No Chapter in the History of National'Friendships Has;;Herdr:i-.t'$$^,  Greater Stories Than That Which Records the Reckless,' f    S-V^fJI  '   Sacrifices of Our Allies During the-Early       >*      y*   '"  Period of the War   , ' -  i with bringing up a family    counted i  But during thc war it  h;     incrcascd 3 000 miles sincc  has been discovered lhat women arc ��������� '  capable of doing hard work.   So pos-  1 Total mileage at. present, over 5,000  li  ter thc war," said His Lordship. "In slblV the>' m*V win the. sufirage. The |  the course of a few years there-will >VOJn?n ������m^������s conductor has done  bc^,a -satisfactory immigration from "} a.fcw Vths what thc poor toiler  ���������   ' - ������ -   -     at the needle and the washtub could  60,-*  K Europe, and the development of the  j country will continue and go forward  "? as 'rapidly a.s is desirable. Canada haS  , fully demonstrated its productive <m-  i pacity, and in the course of a few  . $ years, if we do our duty, it will be  i j the equal of any country in the world.  With reference to the Western Provinces, I would say that I have never  wavered in riiyr faith in them."  City.of Kieff is a Russian Gem  not do in centuries. -Toronto Star.  Considered    the Most    Desirable  All Russian Cities in Which  '   to Reside  When first I travelled, years ago,  Taking Care of Employees  C.P.R. Provides Satisfying Luncheon  at ftominanl Charge for Windsor Station Workers  For  the  convenience     of the  employees,  of whom  there arc    nearly  4UU0   in    thc Windsor Station build-  jings,    the Canadian Pacific    Railway  miles  The  elevator capacity is  now  000,000 bushels.  Saskatchewan has now 646,000  horses, 775,000 cattle, 138,000 sheep  and 334,000 swine.  Zeppelins Lose Immunity.  British Now_ Know  How to    Deal  with the Night Raider  The German dirigibles    no   longer  can sail with   impunity over any part  of the British Isles they may wish to  visit. "���������>  _ . ,       .  ,      - .    This situation    carries    an implica-  of has  recently  set  up  a  cafeteria  lun-  t-on of importance; it is that thc anti-  cheon at   lo   cents  in  a large  apart- | aircraft guns of the lastcst type pos-  ment which    will accommodate    251   scss a rangs approximating the limit  persons at a sitting.   Judging by thc.0f a Zeppelin's power of ascension, or    , J 0���������, attendances, it is bound to bc one of at ieast    the    limit    of a Zeppelin's  through Russia, I thought Kieff the the most popular features the com-jsphcrc of effective operation as a war  best city in the empire. I am here Pany ���������s P"1 its hand to. a here arc C11ginc. jf such is thc case, the  for thc third time during thc war, hundreds of girls, especially, who Hghter-than-air machine as at pic-  -       - - ���������       have not time to go home, or who, scnt constructed,    has    reached    an  if they do go home, are greatly ep^ -n -ts historV where it no lon-  prcssed for trme. With thrs service ger g-ves jts possessors an exclusive  at  their  disposal they wrll save car, advantage  fare; they wrll get a thoroughly sat-| Tilis situation has been slow in its  isfymg luncheon; and they can have j development; the Zeppelin has been  thc comfort of thc lounge room in ��������� ^ hard nut for thc-British to crack  connectron on wet-or cold days ��������� a'and it has enjoyed its immunities for  lounge room which contains a piano, >a -ong timc as periods of duration go  warfare and modern in-  Af rica; a Virgin Land    >  Development-of North African Empire Expected After the War  , When the war in Europe shall have  ended, the first great question which  peace will bring is that of a food  supply, for the nations paupciized by  battles. There will bc an immediate  necessity for virgin lands from which  huge crops* may be. taken at small  cost, and with it will come the need  for new sources of wealth of every  soit, says the ".World Outlook."  ' There can bc no doubt but lhat Europe knows ������������������ where -they arc to be  found. Unquestionably one"* of the  causes of the present war was the  need for richer fields for development. France .and England, panicu-  larly France, had found them. France  had looked across thc Mediterranean  and had found at the very doorway  of Europe the. making of a great  North African Empire. England had  looked and found Egypt. Italy had  looked and regained Tiipoli for thc  Roman stale.  Peace eventually would have resulted in thc development of North  Africa, but this war will equal a century of peace in that respect. Bandaged Europe, turning its empty  pockets inside out, will cross the  Mediterranean and the North African empire will cease to bc a dream  and will become a reality. -*  Value of Saving  Every  The  and my earlier impression remains;  has, indeed, been strengthened. If  I were obliged to live anywhere in  Russia I would live in Kieff. Its  attractions are vouched for by the  large ' number of "retired" " people,  soldiers and officials mostly, who go  thither to end their days.  Although it is in the south of Rus-,        - . , ..-,..-  sia, its climate is severe.    It endures magazines and papers and in    which in modem  a long and hard winter.    Yet it has ^e employees  can rest for the bal- j vent*on.  most of the features which we asso- ance oi their lunch hour, lhe ar-1 . The pass*ng Qf the unquestioned  ciatc with southern cities. It is, to bc- rangement is tour to a table; all the j sovereignty of the ZJeppclin as a night  gin with, a city of flowers. From appointments are harmonious; there ra-der is one phase of a general trend  May to September it grows for itself 1S, an ai^of .W1* dignity about the of the struggic *n the air which has  thc lilies arid violets, the roses and Piac1c- _;Mr\ w- A.- V0.������Per> mfnagcr been noticeable for some time. Dur-  carnations which are-sold at every of Ulc sleeping and dining car depart- |ing the ear-y days of thc war a good intended bride  street corner. During the morrlhs^of mcnt> s.aid that thrs was m accord- many people were astonished lhat thc Mi orsplf.  snow and ice the flowers are in the a������cc ���������l��������� *c well-known policy of much heralded French fleet of aero-  shop windows ��������� exquisite displays the U l. K. ol talang_ care ot rls p-ancs scenied-.lo accomplish little,  from Polish gardeners' hot-houses employees The people m the offices whcn lheir ach-cvemCnts were put  and from Nice? | constituted quite a little city in thcm-l0ver against the doings of the Gcr-  Next, Kieff is a city of spacious se.l.cs- Many C0UJ>C - n.ot ������������ homc'man fliers. The Allies as a whole  airy green. Thc streets are broad, with convenience. This lunch room seemed to be on the defensive in thc  The shops are handsome and display, would meet the wants of many Of }gk Gradually this situation chang-  Ihcir wares far more attractively 'course, there would still be the 30-, ed and ia lhe coursc of the summer  than those of Pctrograd or Moscow, cent luncheon upstairs, and thc regu- ��������� ���������    t thc wholc facc 0f th,ngs  There are wide, shady boulevards ar dining-room in which you could iQ balter'cd> so lhat today the mys-  wherc thc sunshine filters through have what you wanted and pay foi]tc of lhe air a3 the phase goes,  the leafage of slim poplar and spread- *.e samc a? ���������" ichfa" ]?" S'^ seems to bc with the Allies, and the  ing chestnut. Life in thc cafes is thl^ was strictly for the^employees, ;armounccment of a French acVoplanc  genial, brisk. The women arc pretty.' mal.c and female, who w ould prefer l -d f as Fssen causcs no nppic  ESnid, u _������,h..    jiri. w or        a     t       jr   lQ have    lheir    lunchcon    ,nside lhc  nf c11pnr.BP       Th;    change, like  the  Man  Should  Start a Savings  Account Early in Life  opinions of William H. Osborne, United States Commissioner  of International Revenue, on saving  arc quoted in thc August American  Magazine.  " 'People get rich in two ways,' he  says. -The minority through skill  and success in investments and  trading; the majority through systematic saving of small sums. I  know a man who just before he was  to bc married, twenty years ago, lost  all he had, and went $11,000 in debt  on a business deal. He gave his  i   chance to release  "I think that we shall never be thc  same people again," said Mr, Hughes,  answering the first note of his welcome home. Australians may think  with him, and hope with him, that  we shall not. We laughed in the sun  and followed our prosperous paths  with cheerful and childlike arrogance.  Thc first of our men tan bravely,  even gayly, to the great game of war,  hearing the trumpets and not the  groans, seeing the waving banners  and not the stricken fields. Thc  knowledge and thc pain of long endurance, sorrow and suffering have  come to us since then. Surely no  man in this country, aloof from war  yet redly streaked by war's long fingers, can look back over two years  without a sudden flood of almost  ashamed gratitude for what' other  countries have done for it. --When  ! thc news of war broke upon us two  years ago, there were few indeed  who looked forward to this timc as  only the glimmering dawn *of thc  day of release. Britain was to bc the  avenger. Her might, though long  unused, would spring al once to fullest life and crush the dcspoileis of  Belgium and thc ravishcrs of France.  Those first black weeks left us gasping and sweating as fiom a night-  marc. ' Confidence seemed on poinl  of giving way to terrible foreboding.  Then the fulfilment of Joffre's bravely patient plans brought a flush ���������of  hope, and after that wc settled down  to his grim nibblings.    /���������    ,  In the long and undeciding months  which followed we comprehended  more and more distinctly how wc  were dependent upon strength-outside our own. No chapter in the history of national friendships -has held  greater stories than lhat which records the reckless sacrifices of Russia  for her alliesT'sakc. She thrust an  army lancelikc into Prussia���������it was  too slenderly supported to bc called  a wedge���������with the one purpose of  lessening the terrible hammering on  oiir weak lines in the west. Thc costly retreat of tlu.t army, involving the  withdrawal iof a line stretching north  and south half across 'Europe never  shook for a moment Russia's sacri-  fical loyalty. Belgium and Serbia  have been destroyed,** France has been  bled fearfully, great wounds have  been torn in the vast territory of  Russia and Italy has flung millions  in men and money into the whirlpool  of war. Each of these nations has  been drawn by necessity or policy  into thc struggle. While that fact^is  plain enough, wc will not attempt  meanly to disguise from ourselves the.  circumstance that their warring has"  achieved our preservation. Not Britain, nor any of the great nations now  linked with her.'could have withstood-  singly the fell < preparations of the '  Germans. '  Now, in our own countries,* a gre. t -���������  measure of strength    and order ha������ .  been-wrought out of military nothing-, ^  ness.    Though    Kitchener has gone,/  his work remains.    We believe    that.  wc sec viclo'ry ahead of us, but we -.  sec, too, the pitiful price .that has yet,  to be paid.    Slowly we have dragged  'ourselves,  through    many  little  dis- - ,  cords, to unity.    It is our turn and������  our  chance  to  repay  our  great  and  gallant friends.    To this cnd'-Britain .  herself has given all.   Her dominions*  have given much.   To say'that Aus-  tlaia could yet give more* is not 'to -  decry thc nobleness and unselfishness -'  of hundreds of thousands,  of brave  men.    Individual sacrifices'have'been.,  innumerable'and wonderful.    Britain,",  in calling-upon every fit man to'scrvey'  his turn, has'made, as a nation, *th*r-  supremc sacrifice, and paid her'hon-~i  est debt to'the men who .first stoo'di  lo arms.''' And we-*-alas,*. we, are'- lag-'?-'  gards!���������Sydney SurilH"-. "���������",-",-  '���������   v ���������> y  ���������**"*K'|  f-i ."I  I    *jt<S|  *''&t  * r    -.ff  > .'&[  The Voting 'Age  In  Many ^European   Countriesi\ the- '���������  Voter Has Moire Restrictions," v    \  -Than Here - *  ,.'   '        <"'/  Anywhere  in   North "America   ons-."--  must have lived 21  years', before hch' I -  can vole.      Not so    in many   other*--*/  countries. ,        *���������>*       *- "j V,   '  The Hun votes at 20, ,but thc Aus- 'v -  Irian in the other half of. the, empire - "V-,-  must be 24. ^Prussians cannot vote,--'* ,  until they are 25 years, old,- and that. '^  is the minimum age limit in'a number--. "���������  of-German. states.-   *' , J -������������������*.->  / ���������  Twenty-five is alsothe. age'in HoI������ *��������� -  land, Belgium and Japan.. -Derimark-i y  is a believer in thc wisdom that,cbmes-  with~age, hence no onev th'ere/'under -/**''  30 can vote. r English-speaking' races> * t  vote at-21.    ' .   - .   r -' 'i./i-"'- #���������*.'  In many^couritries soldiers are chs- *j��������� -'  franchised, and under /thc;rP6rtugucse/.% '4  law no domestic servant-or govern-^,./  ment employe had,"a ballots.-"-     .-V  Sam -Salter never^liyed im-Belgium'1*..-., 4,  and yet that country^has 'a peculiar- , s  system of multiple -voting. "^'College -   *-���������-  graduates,, for example,     have three--.* %'  votes, and so do many others who ful-- ; ,v  fill property requirements.       - ������  -'^A  About 300,000 Belgians have each .  three votes and more than" that number have two votes. Failure to votev  in Belgium is punishable as a misde*���������-..  meanor.���������Philadelphia Public. Ledgers-  Lawyer: Don't worry. I'll sec thafev  you get justice.        \  Client:  I  ain't Wring you for jus--  tice; I'm hiring you to win the suit.,-  <   %       'it.1'J**" I  '"if  t1 ';*.-rc^I  ,   ' T*I*.t)I  <*   Mi  /   'X  JTfl  v-1 "V I  -' ' t f  < '^' r>J  \xSr  ������i <XX 1  --- --i^I  } v v ^     . v' V ^-air I  y-,t   i  The men's faces suggest intelligence. lo ..-*.-  /*-!..������       ..^.fl/s^r.       l������.,^^^llo4 rtl^r       llmf        T^lrtl**      OUlIU  of surprise.  One  notices' immcditlcly  that  Kieff gilding    lo going to   restaurants - chan       in ���������lhe nX ^[y^y silUa- The fund kept growing,     and  is a "dressy" place.   Not over-dressy,  thoscof them who were in the habit .^ is probabiy duc to the better co-jkept making more investments,  but with    a suggestion    of Parisian 0):" eomg to restaurants. ordination and    incrcascd    efficiency day she has money and propei  sugges  style, Parisian sureness of charm.  In Pctrograd one feels that the  inhabitants do not enjoy life. In  Moscow ihcy enjoy eating and-  drinking. In Kiel*; they enjoy everything���������oj^-at any_ rate, Ihcy look as  if  they  did  whom I fell into talk at a restaurant  praised the trimncss and gaiety of the  place.    "'Ca commence tin-pen se re  Feed Plentiful This Year  Opportunity  for  Making Money By  Feeding Grain This Winter  A "Belgian  officer with.^. The live stock industry depends, of  course, upon an abundance-of easily  available feed. "One thing is certain:  Alberta will have    an abundance of  " 'I think you can get on your feet  again,' she told him. 'I'm willing.'  - " 'All. right,' he said, 'get into the  boat .with me.'  "And  they were  married.  "The bride got a cigar box and  cut a hole in the top of the lid. She  called it her 'furniture box,' and into  it went all the dimes and quarters  she didn't really need. Soon she had  enough to furnish a home.  "But she didn't quit saving. She  kept right on until she had $2,000.  With this she bought a piece of  land, which she later sold for $3,000.  she  To-  How to Feel Well  During  Life Told by Three Women  Learned from Experience.  scmbler a Bruxclles." ("It is a little  like Brussels"), he said, with a homc-  iick sigh.���������-London Daily 'Mail.  feed    this Tyear, and    probably there  never was a year in the history of thc  Kitchener's Sound .Vision  Kitchener had to make one of the  nardest   choices    in    history.   ... -  Nine soldiers in ten. would have play-1 year or two, thc farmers are making  ed for momentary results. They j every effort to increase the herds, and  would have hurled into France every: this fall and winter will see gr,cat  fullv . trained man. They would have; strides in this direction, as the abun-  province when the farmers of the Switzerland, has written-��������� to London  province arc going -in so heavily for ;saying Ilow anx-0usly he and other  thc raising of live stock. Though; djsabled Canadians there arc await-  cattlc and hogs have to a4great ex-iing ne^.s oj? what Canada means to  tent been    depleted during   the past, do  toile*p     them     to     re-cstabiish  operty in  which the files'have'been obliged her own name valued at. upwards-of  to effect in all branches of their scr- j $40,000.  '-.���������������������������  vice, and .which  are now giving  the!    "I know of many more cases just  Entente powers the natural advantage j jikc that.    It's a law of business that  their superior numbers and larger re- jjuvariably  succeeds,  sources ought to enable them to ac-r "My advice  to every young    man  quire.���������Detroit  Free  Press. ;s to start a savings fund and put into  it a definite part of what he makes.  When the total runs to $500 or more  he should invest it in something  which brings more interest than he  car. get from a savings bank, yet is  safe. ' If he keeps on in this way, he  j will be independent when he gets' old  enough to quit Avork."  Anxious to Settle in Canada  Lancc-Sergt.    Colin Alexander,    of  the Royal Highlanders,'   an   interned  prisoner of war at the Chateau Doex,  packed    off  half-trained    territorials  after a month's hardening  in  camp.  They "would have left  lire future to  take care of itself.    Lord Kitchener,  in rejecting   the lure Of prompt vie-    .. - ���������  ���������   om_ ���������  tory, showed the sounder estimate of: oats this year.       I here  the  enemy's  resources   and "capacity, been much    more oats  dant grass feed of thc summer sea-,  feon-will be supplemented by much  .'green feed.  The farmers  of Alberta will  raise  approximately lOOjOOO.OO bushels    of  has always  than "wheat  His    decision,    a    simple,    intuitive, | raised rn thrs .district, although only.  themselves "in'Canada after the war.  Alexander, whose thigh was fractured, but who is able to do light  work, has ambitions which many others in Switzerland share, to settle  down as a poultry farmer on a little  Canadian place of his own.  Aged by the War  A dispatch from London says that  the effect of thc war in prematurely  ageing thc fighting men in all the  armies ��������� has led to. serious scientific  discusK.ion. In some instances, it is  stated, men's hair turns grey after a  few months in thc trenches. This  is the case among both British and  . .,. ��������� French soldiers, and it has been no-  Clothing Prices to Ascend Now       ticcd that Genua!? prisoners who give  Shortage    of 200,000,000 pound's of their ages as between 21 and 27 pre-  ^ ^^     ^    u ^ t _ wool confronts-thc clothiers of Am-^ent the appearance of men.over 40.  was tire"hardest ind"mo^t momentous about half as much in quantity was ! erica, and   unless'   sheep'  raisers    inyThe fa'ct is both curious and interest-  act of will which any general irr Eti-  handled    through    the eleyaiQrs JkS .that continent    get    busy at    once,  ing,  but  it  is altogether likely  that  ������i-������* taken since the Kaisc- de- there was^\\'hca.t.   This i������'i;CStts' that'winters are" gotng  i<5* oe/colde? for the majority of these men will quick-  ---.--.. --.-���������������        '     ".*-.������lrtBf   nf  it-  mas   fed.  and  that  there  millions of ncrsons who cannot meet ly reco   "  dealers    declared in more    in keeping    with their  ��������� v*.  -i- ,.1   .    .tu       -* **  n.c,  ^.nfijlnost  of it was  fed,  and that  there millions of persons who cannot meet ly recover ana present an appearance  RifU-ea  war.     *ne������ wasi  Drgnes-, *nu. ^vill be a much greater quantity   fed higher    prices,    dealers    declared in more    in keeping    with their years,  visiorl  in  that  man,.ana  trie  woria ^      ar appears    certain from the Ncw York.    Thc increasing difficulty once, they are relieved of ^e strain  wtVC agfT?o ���������irttirfl?  _1 The fact lhat    beef and hog    prices are of getting wool from abroad, and the at thc front.   Veterans of past wars,  w rnytnm ot ins tnougni.        j.������c higlier than ������or years> and the oppor- amazing shortage of the product in at any rate, have been noted for their  tunity to make money by feeding the  this  country is  expected to cause a longevity.   ^Witness    the pensioners,  grain    consequently .correspondingly! rise in thc  prices  of woolen goods notably thoSe of the American Civil  greater thitu in former years.              j which will bc unparalleled.                  I War.���������Montreal Gazette.  mu  slow rhytl  Ncw Republic  W. -     N.       U.  1:128  uiaiii  L.wL. "+x������u***2j^BHH 111  ^Bfe^SS^^JWr^-SfflSMBWHffil  The Change of Life is a most critical period of a.'  woman's-existence, and neglect of health at this time invites  disease and pain. Women everywhere should remember .  that there is no other remedy known to medicine that will  so successfully cany women through this trying period as  Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, made from  native roots and herbs.    Read these letters: ���������  Philadelphia, Pa.���������-'I started the Change of life;  five years ago. I always had a headache and backache *with bearing down pains and I would hare  heat flashes very bad at times with dizzy spells and.  nervous feelings. After taking Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound I feel like a new person aud  am in better health and no more troubled with,  the aches and pains I had beforo I took your ���������wonderful remedy. I recommend it to my friends for I  cannot praise it enough."���������Mrs. SfARaXnBi* Gkjue������~  man, 759 ������T. Ringgold St., Philadelphia, Pa.  Beverly, Mass.���������"I took Lydia E. Pinkhancfls  Vegetable Compound, for nervousness and dyspepsia, -when I -was  going through the Change of Life. I found it very helpful and I  have always spoken of it to other women who suffer as I-did and  have had them try it and they also have received  good results from it."���������-Mrs.' George A. Dunbab,  17 Roundy St., Beverly, Mass.  Eric, Pa.���������"I was in poor health when the  Change of Life started with me and I took Lydia  E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, or I think I  should not have got over it as easy as I did. Even  now if I do not feel good I take the Compound  and it restores me in a short time. I will praise  your remedies to every woman for it may help  them as it has me."���������Mrs. E. Kissling, 931 East  24th St., Erie, Pa. ���������;..** ���������  No other medicine has been so successful in relieving woman'*  suffering as has iLydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound*  Women may receive free and helpful advice by writing the Lydift  JS. Piixkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass. Such letters aro receiv������&<  nnd answered by women only and held in strict confidonco.  '* 1  ,/  Vw  Bias���������  ,:'y.H ';,,i5. ^KS'jwT^i^-i'-S^wS������;^ A  uil'A  1 t       .    h\  ,,tfe  * *i������������'  ������������i  B&^k%aMt&d*������&M '"������&i.~  few**- ..J    ..  -i'* *>*>*������A.  &&8  *i*W  ���������������s  ������*s  ���������s&  ar1 -���������  "&>*"  *fi!-'_���������,",H"a  THE      GAZETTE,   , HEDLEY,      B.      C.  J**    ii,***������"��������� *-  i*k "''     ������"  L.*>",  JtirW  ,<**s  M&  f"^,  -\V-.-fV  f2fs- !.'<���������' f  jSJV  i������.*'  ���������.������������/.  Tv* *���������-  'Z*i'aas#**  aVJ  UW  V"&&1? ' - *"  .-jqrs-^������*������.'  y.''  J"-*  .������������������?>:.  fc-.'J: -**>-?*  '*$'���������-&������*!  "S������'*'',"s*S  ??"  J/Ms/z  w *���������:  ������������������4 Si  3w-P/&te<?������ass/<9nj^eZ  THERE are three things which go to justify  this statement, that longer lines are to be  observed in the tailored suits for fall, and  they are these, namely: longer coats, hip, finger or  three-quarter being the most usual lengths on  tailored models; longer skirts, reaching three  or four inches nearer the ground than those of last  spring; a close buttoned-up line to the throat,  which surely lends length and is a change from  revers and deep V openings.  Both skirts and coats show fullness without  too much flare. Skirts are circular or pleated.  There is a noticeable amount of fur trimming even  on tailored models. Mole trimming is a favorite.  (t makes an appearance on the suit of green duve-  tyne as an edging on collar and cuffs and as a short  belt in back. This suit is a conservative model,  with everything to make it stylish but nothing to  make it unusual.  Broadcloths are being pressed into active  service for suits this season again. Those with a  suede or kitten's-ear finish are especially good.  The woman who will not be without her broad  cloth suit will find it much richer looking if she  adds to it seal trimming like the belted model pictured. Buttons of seal lend an extra elegant touch  to this suit.  Russian lines are not to be discouraged for  the fall suit. If made of a light-weight broadcloth  and the fashionable shade of purple and the fullness is laid in flat pleats, the finished suit will be  in the acme of good taste and style.  If you can afford more than one suit, or if  your wardrobe is supplied with enough changes  otherwise, do have a suit of checked velour. They  are so smart. The one pictured is of brown and  ���������tan colorings buttoned with brown bone buttons,  and shows a becoming brown velvet collar buttoning high at the throat.  Bordeaux is one of the season** contributions  to popular styles. A,suit in this is inevitable if  you tread closely on fashion's heels. Have it of  duvetyne, for the bordeaux is especially lovely in  that materia Plenty of buttons are in order on  this suit and he p to weight down the hanging  straps of material at the sides of front and back.  m--nrr*ii-***iii*i-MT(i*i*riff' "waiiiCM  ^WroWfly-tfOni '**   nTlfflniir  *  H������ft  ������.���������������* ;���������-*>  on.  vymm/a  VU/dfy  7*P  5SP9a6  ���������>������:  ���������mv  ��������� 2 ���������"���������A.j4i  f-?8w  '��������� o*T  &*���������*  \Y <f  cK'  it  '-*?*���������������  i--*-i*t k ������ y  I '���������������-  mm������  I  :S J , t ; , ' "<" ? -       -      1 " ' '*.*���������'"*,. -   ��������� "   '     W *��������� - -   ,      \ -     -J -        '       ' ,. '   J. /  4 /  THE -   GAZETTE, '    HEDLEY,      B.      C.  <-���������������  ',',- j *���������-*'. -jk^  fi-  i  fr  Greman Loss in Colonies     !ans- stocks-of live stock in 1914 were Eyes 0f tne Guns  .'���������              - -      - , .    ^approximately 1,500,000 head, mclud-  " I -' * , _|            IS Canada S Gam I ing horses, cattle, sheep and goats.-  '-   z. j *   **���������> I     With   regard   to   agriculture,   there  'invnW of Pmnire's New Possessions 'are already 1,330 farms,     comprising  Invoice of empires Mew possessions      >484000 acres> but Qn]y 1300() acres  ' -- "���������" -Captured in War |are un(*er actual    cultivation.    Four-  -'   Because of* Britain's mastery of the j tenths  of this  area is in  the  Groot-  ,- seven seas and by aid of her overseas  fontein district,   and'three-tenths    in  A Dangerous Joh  Coolness and Heroism of Telephone  Operators at the Front  Keep Grain for Seed  Fallacy   of   Shipping   All   the   Good  1 Seed Wheat Out of the  Country  Lastly comes the forward observing '    Having    conducted  an    inquiry  in  officer,  writes     Three  Stars     in  the various portions of the    province   in  '-dominions     the acquisition    by con-1 the Windhuk district.     Mealies, pota-/London Daily Mail.   His is undoubt- regard    to the supply of    good seed  " 4uest of vast German colonies has ta- toes,     lucerne      melons,    vegetables, I edly   the  most   dangerous  and  cxcit- grain vthe* Manitoba Department  'of  grapes, and tobacco are the prrncrpal .ing duty open to an artillery officer. .     .    ., ^    ,, ,,    ... ,  articles grown.   Much might be done The   British   army instituted   him  at Agriculture    suggests that   Manitoba  by improved methods of farming and J the first clash of armies in 1914, and farmers     who     have first  class  seed  ken place.  For .Canada  the chief" material in-  K 4erest 'of "these conquests lies in* trade  (^possibilities.    Canada's western ports  lie within easy reach  of Australasia,  ,.    while Southwest Africa is available to  ."3-her Atlantic ports.   The future needs  I'V "of these new dominions are produced  *Vjn    large    measure in Canada.    This  P,-country,with its enormous surplus of  "^agricultural    products and its pheno-  ,A*jnenal  , increase     in     manufacturing  ^equipment     must look  abroad when  lhe war is over for markets.    It is of  value, therefore,  that these new pro-  ���������vinces should bc known.  Those in Australasia consist chiefly ���������of groups of small islands slrctch-  ^ing"across the Pacific Ocean from  |the Philippines to the French Mar-  ^ qucsas, which were taken 'from  IGci many in ' August and September,  V1914, by Australia' and Japan.  J5*--The British' Trade Journal, in thc  ras'siic bf*August 1', says: "As a com-  'Vine'i cia'l community it behooves us to  -(fake stock_of"these new acquisitions,  }and "to ."ascertain whether the planters'-and.-traders" of the British Empire, "cannot.,,turn them to good ac-  More .Money; Saved to the  Country  by Prohibition Than is Gained  from Liquor Revenue  Joseph    Debar,    president-elect, of  the Wholesale Liquor Dealers'*Association,-demands that the Anti-Saloon  League tell where the immense.fed-  Here'in" brief is the"official ieral and'state revenue oft$325,00p,000  ..i....^^.       * -"V ' -    -     Iwould .comefrom    in case-national  .-7 >'Kaiser.'/ ^Wilhelm's.   Land,   " 70,000 prohibition b'ecame .law. "The editor  fjsqlurre "miles' of New Guinea. ., I of the American  Issue .answers  him  M^Bismarck v*&' Archipelago.^      22,640'in the following manner: "Before we  Square'miles.'-"   "",'       , "'   I answer his question we also propose  '    Caroline.:   Pel'aw,- Marianne,    and  to  tell  where the $325,000,000 comes  by means of irrigation, since the land  is quite fertile. German authorities  had partly developed a huge irrigation scheme to redeem an immense  area for agriculture. "British occupation," says a United,States journal  in reference to the conquest, "will  lead to far more rapid development,  with an influx of capital, especially  for exploiting its mining possibilities.  The Portuguese explorer, Diaz,  firstjanded on the coast in 1486. It  has been suggested lhat the territory  be renamed Bothaland after Britain's  famous Boer statesman-general, who  conquered it.  The Revenue Question  [count,  .invoice:  ^'Marshall' Islands, '1,000 square*milcs  V^Of "tliese by'far the most valuable  )a%t the,'New-Guinea section, haying a  ^population,-' accoYdirig to the latest  i returns,'   of" 450,000,- including   280  from-at the present time. Debar and  his ilk are mighty^careful to conceal  the facts as'they'now exist.".  "This enormous tax bill.is-paid out  'of the till of the brewer, the" distiller  he has been at work ever since. wheat  should  not be in  too great a  The "F.O.O." conceals himself in hurry to send" it out of the country,  the front trenches with a telephone, According * to the information at  and from this close proximity to the hand, there are a few townships that  German line keeps the guns informed may have to secure seed wheat from  as to the result of their firing. When outside* their own borders, although  the powers of Germany and Britain it is believed that the number of.J-  are united in one stupendous effort to districts so situated will be very few.  hammer the hostile trenches out of There are, however? quite a number  all recognition his place is no sine- of places where, although there is  cure, as can readily be understood, ample good seed, if it is all kept in  But he sticks there and gives his the district, there will be a shortage  orders in spite'of everything. Gas''if attention to this* question is de-  may sometimes shift him, as one can- layed until the elevators have sccur-  not telephone through a respirator, cd the cream of what there is to  But thc bayonets of enemy infantry offer. ' One farnier member of the  have often found him, the last man. Legislature writes:. "Were "all, the  alive among a shambles of dead, good seed kept in thc district, there  .coolly directing his battery to wipe 'would be plenty; but much will no  those bayonets out of existence. For doubt be sold." Another says: "If  the eyes, of the'guns must serve their all seed grain in the district could be  masters as long as they can see. That&held, there ��������� would -probably- be  is the law. J enough."    These "are only samples of  They have not been waiting upon": what several, others have written,  the hungry" giants behind the Brit- j The point -that the Department  ish front for two years .without per*-, wishes "ot impress is that, this, is the  forming epic deeds or heroism. They^time of year for every farmer to con-,  live a hazardous���������if interesting���������life, 'sider the question of. next year's seed  They die a very lonely death. The and either retain a sufficient** quantity  stories of voices gasping along" the of the best he'^has now* on,, hand or  humming wires a last message���������"My make arrangements for what he may  GodI   Bill!-    They've    got    me!    A need to .buy. _-     ��������� ���������  bomb!"���������and then sobbing into  eter-        - r      nal silence are too numerous  to  re-   Bulletin  On   Farm A'CCOUntg  peat.    We have most of us heard the i  story of the observation officer who \  First Icelandic Ship  In 900 Years  Europeans.*,   Tobacco, ..cotton, coffee, and'^the  saloon-keeper.       It reaches  and the cocoa-palm succeed well, and  them from the hand'of the poor man.  i the* forests"'contain    valuable woods  Petiole'um deposits have1"been discov-  f-cre'd near' Eitape. Thc imports in'1912  Because he has misused it, his wife  is consigned to drudgery andftoil.  His  children are in  rags and poorly  were* valued at $2,300,000 and the cx-|fed.    So in the last analysis the $325,  ports at. $3,020,000. 000,000 revenue is  paid by the most  ^1*0 the,east of New_Guinea is the helpless slaves in the land; namely,  Bismarck ��������� 'Archipelago, consisting the wives and children of drinking  chiefly of New Britain, New Ireland, 'mcn. "And Mr. Joseph Debar wants  New,������ Hanover, "the Admiralty Is- ' this condition to continue. If he has  JanHsp'Buka and Bougainville.    These' his way these millions of poor slaves  jii.cludcd,>the  are'a.'is"-about     31,500  . Square- miles,   -*and    the - population  ������������.300,000, including*:-about ��������� 360 Europeans., The^chief exports are'eopra,  will be driven deeper into the mire,  the lash will be laid on heavier, their  miseries will be multiplied until the  grave  swallows    them up  and    new  jp'cafl "sh"ell���������-ivoj3*, nuts,    sandalwood "slaves are put in chains to take their  ���������and tortoise shell, aiid,there-'are many'places  cocoanut" plantations  i-The"! .Caroline ""and --.Marshall Islands form two distinct gioups north  of, New, Guinea."   They, are  of  coral  ,and     many are/uninhab  "What would the Anti-Saloon League do to raise this $325,000,000 revenue? First of all we would deduct  the percentage of that amount which  is caused by the liquor business, and  formation,'   ._    .. . 13 ^auaKJXM w}  ���������... .1>d������������������. ������������������.~w���������.,, -..-.  ��������� itcd.V'The ^rolin"cLY.crc:.pUioCn1naSr-C!!it is doubtful if there would be any  '   of raising    any additional  by Germany from Spain in 1899 for  about 44,200,000. _,_/rirevchief islands  in 'this" group are Yap,'Ponapi, and  Kusai, and its area is *ab'out 560  .square -miles,*   the . population    being  sists  one  one  known a's'Ratak, both ranging southeast to northwest. The whole of the  -. Marshall Archipelago is composed of  '( some thirty-three atolls, 160 square  \ miles in area. They were annexed to  C Germany about 1885. The population  1 is abo'uf 15,000,"consisting mainly> of  7 Microncsians, who-are skrlled naviga-  !{ tors. ��������� The exports are chiefly copra  .' and phosphate.  1 The ��������� -Pelaw group consists of  twcnly-six -islands, of which six are.  inhabited, the total area being about j bankrupt.  250. square-miles. The group is surrounded by a coral reef. The population is about 10,000. The Marianna  i Islands - have an area of about 250  square miles, a population of about  10,000. In this group the islands are  fifteen    in number,    and all,    except  necessity  revenue. _ <-"        '      ,���������������--���������  "At the opening of the present war  Russia went dry and by one stroke  cut off revenue to the * amount of  $40,000,000, with the' result that crime  of all kinds has*decreased 62jper "cent:,  savings bank deposits have increased in spite" of the war to an amount  more than double the entire revenue  of the government from liquor.  Wages have been raised, the " people  cat more and better food and wear  costlier and better clothing.  "Eighteen States are now getting  along without rum revenue (Maine  for over sixty years and Kansas for  over thirty years), and we have not  heard that any of them * have gone  If eighteen States can  'live and prosper' without rum revenue the nation can live and prosper  without it.  "But let us suppose that there  would not be a cent of money saved  in caring for crime and poverty'and  that  it   would  be  necessary  to   raise  fell at the telephone during the Great  Retreat. His last words were: "Do  not obey any further orders from  here.    The Germans are here."  From those days lo these is a far  cry, but they are still doing these  things. Less than a month ago,  when ,the Huns at one point drove  into our front line and our men, were  forced to withdraw for the time, a  "F.'O.O." was Jeft behind in_ our  trenches. He stayed there ' undiscovered, serving his battery, directing  it on to good targets, and giving it  little items of information as to the  enemy's actions, for nearly two hours.  After that shrapnel cut his wire. As  he saw that he could do no more  good by remaining, he calmly look  the telephone in his arms, scrambled  out of the dugout, and he escaped and'  won througji to his guns, as he deserved.        "  This will help to tell you what the  eyes of the guns are doing out here.  They are strong eyes and they are  never closed.  Valuable Information Contained- in a  New Bulletin by Prof..G. G.  White >      .  Guam, belonged to Germany, which i the whole $325,000,000 of revenue  "bought them from Spain. Guam hadjwhich the liquor business is now  been ceded by Spain to the United: turning in. Let us say to Mr. Debar  States ' in ^ 1898,-and is used by the as plainly as the" English language'  Americans <as a coaling station. #Ten can express it, that-we would protest  of the group are of volcanic origin; against one cent_of it being made by  of these only four are inhabited; five making slaves of helpless women and  are' coralline limestone islands. All children. We would raise the revenue  are densely wooded and the vegeta- as other revenues are raised at the  tion luxuriant, the chief productions present time by taxing the incomes  being cocoanut, areca palms, yams, ^0f the wealthy and by" other forms  manoic,  coffee,  cocoa,  sugar,    cotton-Qf taxation which have no bearing on  and tobacco  Thc possibilities  of what was German  Southwest .Africa    arc    as im-  the liquor business  "But other States which   have tried  it have found    that  Gladstone    was  mense as its area. This territory, oc-I right when he said that given a sober  cuprcd by the Germans since 1883, j people' 'there would be no difficulty  comprises 322,450 square^miles, which'in     raising      revenue."���������H.     Arnott,  M.B., M.C.P.S.  Simple Method of Purifying Water  ������������������ During autumn months when'-weHs  and springs become somewhat low,  and the water may have a chance to  is six times the size of England. Before the war its population included  15,000 whites and 250,000 natives. Its  three... great natural; resources are  minerals, pasture land arid agricultural land.-:.-''...:��������� y ..; '  According to  a   South  African  au- ,   : ,-      . .,-  thority, who writes 'for The Cape i^become.morc or less impure, the wa-  Times, the diamond .fields form a *������ can/easily ^e purified- by placing  rich treasure house, the fields ex- * l"mP of unslacked lime in the w:.-  tendihg from Cbhception Bay for 2(50 ter,- or placing a handful of common  miles, the area being interspersed, sat in the sprrng. or well. If .Lot h  howevcry wilh wide stretches; of salt and lime-are used, it may be. all  worthless sand. From 1908 to 1913 | thc !>?*,ter- A -WP of.clean rock salt  gems valued at $35,000,000 were re:  covered,  chiefly .by  Germans.      It is  estimated that the fields already discovered, .will last for twenty years.  Copper "mines rank next in importance,: exports in 1913. being worth  ���������$l-,982,Q00..-.'.In this metal the country  is exceptionally rich. . Prospecting  , work':,has^ been - done in connection  with gold; tin, iron, lead, sulphur, etc.,  but the-results have been somewhat  ���������disappointing; although immense deposits of iron and tin ores are known  to exist. "A seam of coal has ... been  found; and the Germans had begim  to exploit immense -layers.'of ."'white  and colored marble of excellent quality. . ;':-;:y/" -..'-        ;-;:  As a source of wealth, pasture lands  come next to minerals. Dr. William  Macdonald;. the South Africahv agricultural expert, who' visited the colony a couple of years ago, described  would be even better than the puiver  ized  salt,  as  it will  not dissolve as  rapidly.  If this is-done once a month there  will be much less danger of fever or  other sickness resulting from impure  drinking water.  If preferred, the lime or salt can  be placed in a cloth sack attached to  a string so it can be removed after  it has been in the Water for a short  time, and the treatment can be repeated once a week, especially if there is  thought to be any danger.  When water becomes very low it is  best to boil and cool before drinking.  A colored preacher in the South  tells of his visit, to a certain household in a town in .Georgia, where  quite early one mornjng he was awakened by the tones of a contralto voice    . ... singing "Abide  With   Me."      As  the  it as a land of enormous agricultural .preacher lay in bed he meditated upon  possibilities, destined to become one  of the finest ranch countries in the  world. Dr. Rohrback, the German  Imperial Emigration Commissioner,  estimated that the grazing steppes,  ���������stretching from the Orange River in  re south of Kunene in the .north,  /ere equal in area to the German  impire in .,> Europe arrd capable of  Liaintaining nearly  1,000,000 Europe- Magazine.  the piety .which his hostess must pos  sess which    enabled her    to proceed  about her task early in  the morning  singing such a noble hymn.  At breakfast he spoke to her about  An Equitable Right  _ ������������������     ������������������  Granting of the Franchise to Women  Is a Step Forward in History  ' : of Manitoba.  Canada represents a vast Dominion  in which justice and equal rights to  all are emblematic of the freedom  afforded the citizen within her confines. But is - justice exemplified  when womankind are from a certain  standpoint ranked with the criminal  and lunatic?  Manitoba has within recent date  severed the shackles of such dark  ages. Her womanhood are now considered eligible to march to thc polls.  Surely woman in her demand for  the franchise was simply a claimant  for equitable right. It is buMogical  she should possess authority in the  settlement of questions which are of  vital concern to her sex. Yet for decades men adhered to the absurd  view that it was not feasible that she  make known an opinion by means of  the ballot-box. The opening years  of -the twentieth - century have witnessed the outcome of advanced  thought, and as a result womankind  within certain territory of this Dominion possess equality of governance with that of the sterner sex.  Let the political arenas of Canada  recognize that the day is not distant  when from the Atlantic to the Pacific coasts mothers, wives and daughters will not alone participate in electoral contests, but rather will their  voices resound within legislative  halls.  The results wnich will accrue from  womanhood accorded the franchise  in Manitoba will be indelibly stamped upon the city of Winnipeg. The  tenets of common sense display thc  fact'that there arc existent in that  city, perplexing features which it is  safe to assume will find more adequate solution by woman's vote than  legislation lias hithertoJbccn able to  furnish.. A few of the important  roles in which female suffrage will bc  of material benefit are: Public health,  living conditions, wholesome amusements, education. The handwriting  .on the wall lias already appeared  from woman's attitude to the liquor  traffic. ������������������ As a guide post to woman's  sphere in life, testimony can be adduced from the Bible. In Old Testament history is Samuel, whose mother prepared him for the call of omnipotence;-; the pages of the New  Testament speak of Eunice, she who  imparted to her-, son, Timothy, the  precepts-of righteousness.'- Glancing  along the .'stream of modern years,  lia;s not the world experienced, the  great power Catherine Booth Wielded  through Hie work of the. Salvation  Army? It is true, numerous, in fact  hia.ny, professing Christians are  strongly adverse to female suffrage.  Are their, views correct? That Sf.  Paul in his Writings' to the Galatians-  was presumably opposed 'to a discrimination between sexual rights  may be inferred from tlie following:  "There is neither Jew nor Gentile,  bond or free, male or female."  In these words of the Apostle a  true spirit of equality is perceptible.  Thc Manitoba history of future  years will bear upon its pages the imprint of woman's work in all things  pertaining to n righteous progression.  "Farm Cost Accounting," is the  title of a new bulletin by, Prof. G. G.  White, of Manitoba Agricultural  College. In writing this bulletin,  Prof. White treats- the question > of*  farm - accounts from rather a new  angle." .He, holds that the type of  bookkeeping required on a farm differs entirely from ordinary bookkeep-  ing,-"The primary object of farm cost  accounting," says Prof. White, "is to  determine what the farm business as  a whole* is-making or'losing each  year, what each -department is narking or -losing, and to. give such information regai ding each as will enable the owner to manage his fann  more 'intelligently by knowing, what  it is'-costing him to produce."  ^,*After dealrng in .detail with the  whole problem of'farm cost "accounts,  Prof. White includes 'a ' number of  tables and instructions,"-such as how  to estimate,the number^of bushels of  grain in a bin, amount of hay- <n a  stack,.quantity of silage in a - ,silo,  data regarding average life of implements, and similar information^ of  general farm interest. *_ A copy- -of  the bulletin .may be "had ^free from  -cl^he^Mianitoba^Departmcnt of-'-Agncul-  ture or Manitoba Agricultural College, Winnipeg. - -   -  Captain   Tells of Remarkable    Prosperity in Iceland Since War  Started  The Gullfoss, said to be the first  Icelandic ship 1o visit the shores of  the western hemisphere since the  days of Leif the Lucky, tied up in  New Yoilc Harbor recently with a  cargo of herring. Aboard the Gullfoss, a litlle steamer of 886 tons, is  a crew of Icelandic sailors, officered  by Icelandic navigators, and speaking virtually the same language tb it  Lief, son of Eric the Red, spoke  when he landed at Care Cod about  the year 1000. Thc ship is in command of Captain Sigurdur Pjctursson,  who told of the remarkable prosperity that has come upon Iceland oincc  thc European war started.  Amazingly high prices for the products of the island have brought prosperity in the last two years. The  war created the first millionaires in  Iceland, he declared, and also gave  the island its first experience witrr  labor troubles and other disorders of  modern civilization. A strike of the  fishermen's union on thc island lasted  throughout last summer, the captain  said."    * '  Saving the'���������-;=::.#>: -  Serb Soldiers  '- _;:: 1.     ��������� .l i'  (By H. Warner Allen, Represental ive  of the British Press" with--^the  '  ,   "  French' Armies)";   - '-������,������?  - On January 18 last, thef-first-r< m-  nahts of theyshattered Serbian armv  were disembarked at���������.Corfu.- -'"O i  April 4 the first elements'of the^ic-_  constituted* army were able to s'tart"  for Saloniki, and, the whole"of their  embarkation was" completed by, May,  27. During these five' months"the'  French army and navy 'spared,,*) no j  pams to give fresh life to the gallant'  troops, which when "they reached the.  A Defense of Laziness  The  Man  Who  Cuts Out- Unneces-  ,        sary Work May Use His  Brains More  ^ Feats, of strength and , enduiance  are 'all very well in athletic contests,  but doing unnecessary stunts of this  kind as a legular daily grind doesn't  appeal to the progressive farrher.-  Time was, and not so very long* ago,'  when a man boasted how much-,/he  could do with the grainf cradle,-'and  now we have the champion corn buskers. But the man who really has  something worth talking-about is "the  epidemics. ' _       ������������������,j/r'*!Klsf  Despite   enemy mines and submar-     --.!���������>���������*������������&  ines,  the   Serbian     soldiers     and  re- ,  fugees  were conveyed over to  Corfu  with   the   greatest   dispatch,  ficial letter addresse  General de Mondcsir  Mrnisler of War pays  ,  ������������������,.���������.,���������.&       ,   . ^,  tribute to thc generosity and self-" ^ >''"���������j&^j&B  sacrifice of the French troops: "The v' "Ssfff  French Chasseurs carried on-'land the  Serbian soldiers, who *were ^exhausted  and dying, without a thought that  many were suffering from very serious   contagious  diseases;' the..,, Chas  _*-K&'i'"'s-  - JV-,  /l*  seuis,   received    the    Serbian',,soldier ',^'  sft^it  -as    an  "ally,rbut   as-a-v  *?&  not merely      _    .....     ,,     _ .    T   .  brother." f      -. Ur^ ^     xJi -���������_';��������� _-������:j. >������������  Quarters were.<built "'ifor ^,tne Ser-~L^  bians"immediately. '^Plentiful >- sup- -' '  plies and medical'comforts Were pro--  vided. Within, ayfewvweeks" tlie 'daily *  number^ of^deaths-.fell^from.one hun-*"  dredTto^seven^The^Serbiah high com-"'  mand^lost 'no 'tim*e\inJreforming its  units' an*d^'beginning1/-,' their 'instruc-''  tion. Detachments of {Serbian artillerymen 'weret sent to serve with 'a -  French mountain battery in order to  leain how'to " manoeuvre mountain-  guns. -Several*officers of the Serbian'^"' ��������� **Y'  staff were sent to France,.to visit the.3 ������*���������-��������� vr,y  front and  collect the latest informa- i, '   "*- ,f*  K',i .  <K  ���������li  ���������In   .,     c^&Yr  the manure    may at first    be  lazy and a  careless farmer, b  lhe boy who brings home the bacon.  And he gets some rest occasionally.  The man who gives his  muscles-a  rest by cutting out unnecessary work j  ft'-  fellow who gets results 'with the ex  penditure of as little elbow grease *s  tion concerning modern warfare.    ���������  possible.    Thc   corn   raiser   who f lets  Corfu itself special-courses'- were ;or ,r^  the hogs harvest the crop and sp'^ad 'ganized. for"'~tthe- instruction of f of- ., ,..  '"--       ���������- "��������� c���������*���������    '--i  called ifacersl and* non-commissioned officers. * y ��������� ���������'"?';'*<,  ut he's .The" transport of the'-Serbians,'to>'**'',Jft t^  Saloniki \;began q_nT\April 21, in ac- (}v" J*l( /  cordance With������ plans made in'���������Paris.--' \ ."vC  Its execution was" rendered'* particu- y/.*;^,l^  larly difficult by the.e'fficiency. of,Jthe 1''  is bound to use his brain more.*There {intelligence service maintained by*-the  is  no  danger "yet  that improvement  cnem^ "^Greece.    None the Jess,  it-���������-  will deprive the farmer, of sufficient ���������as earned out without the smallest   /  exeicise.    It lakes work to operate "a  two-row  corn  cultivator, and  a  man  is not going to loaf when he's fattening cattle, even if he "has found ^that  they do just as well on one feed daily  as on two. -y.       '\  Most of the progress of the world  may be ascribed to those men who  have hunted diligently'for a way to  avoid constant manual labor. .We  can't speak too Highly of this kind of  laziness.���������Country Gentleman.  J  One advantage a baseball., player  has over a"'rarlroad man ��������� is^that-'it  takes three strikes to put 'him out.���������  Washington Post.  THE HIRED MAN'S VIEWS  -It Pays the Farmer Every: Time to Treat a  Good Man Well  ->  accident Vor loss and_ wrtli*, the greatest, dispatch  and  regularity/'-It-'was  '-  orrginally expected that-the transport  operations^ would   not -rbe-concluded  before theL "end    of.\-June. <!Events,, ,  proved  that it-was  possible 'to -gain' ,  a month on this date. - _' - . "   i'1,  - Opinion is unanimous " as   J-to  the   -  splendid    condition    of    the Serbian *"_;  army  today.*      It  has    been*.*- rested,   '-  trained  and-armed; and its. only  de-1  sire is to fight under the command of  Prince Alexander in the closest union -  with the allied armies. -,  -���������s * if ���������  ~--,������!r*-'- "j-  A^itz% .CfewvWitTiout Coal  I     f  v  ���������*������-  .e\ll  ,1 always read more or less aBout, man do such work, as they think he  hired men in farm papers, and there | has no brains, because if he did he  is   a   wide  area   for   discussing   farm  wouldn't be working    by the month,  help and hired men. One can always  hear some farmers complaining about  not being able to keep good hired  help. Now, right here I want to say  that nine times out of "ten it's the  farmer's own fault, as there are lots  of good men forced to work out so  as~to get a start in life, and for proof  that they are good ones wc need  only look back at some of our most  prosperous farmers who own large  farms now. We will find they got  their start working by the month for  thc other fellow.  but such is not the case. There are  many men working for the other  fellow who have more skill than their  employers, for rnstance.  I remember one trme a neighbor  near where I was working was cutting oats and didn't know any more  than the law allowed him. He would  drive as long as the thing would  rattle, and when it wouldn't rattle  any more he would stop and call the  hired man, who was shocking the  oats, and have him find the trouble  and straighten the thing'out for him;  I put in a number of years as a then the farmer would go on again,  hired hand, and have met differe.it j He wouldn't have mercy on that good  kinds of people in several different natured, honest fellow and ask him  stales. I-struck some people who to change about and let him ride. Is  thought-more   of   their  horses     and j it any wonder most hired men do not  rattle than they did of their hired  man. I remember one tune I was  plowing for a man and it was quite  hot, so at noon he told me not to  plow as rt was too hot for the horses  to work, and told me to go  out and  take more interest in the boss' work  and are always waiting for the sun  to go down?  Now I do not mean to knock on  all the farmers who hire men, as I  have struck men who appreciated my  it, and told her how pleased he was. A certain trio  of words mean much  "Lawsyl"    she replied,    "that's  de  toward the children  of this and  fu-  hymn  I  boils  eggs by;  three verses fture generations.    Those words are  for soft and five for hard.''���������Harper's i "Woman    now    votes." ��������� J. D. A  J Evans.  start cutting a big hedge row (a good  work enough  to  change off with  me  job to keep a fellow sweating in thc  winter time).  , It  wasn't too hot for  the   hired   mail.     1   do   not   mean   to  say,  however,   that  everybody  treats  their hired help like that, as 1 struck  some very fine people and  as  a rule  stuck    to  such    places    for    several  years.  There arc a few employers who arc  too easy with their help and will spoil  a good man as one party did with  me, and after I left there I had a  hard time getting along with the boss  as I had been my own boss for two  years. But such places arc few and  far between  A   somewhat'^ amusing "naval   inci������  dent occuring* in Swedish ^"waters  re- *���������  ccntly-was that of the Themis,, which   .'  the Germans were trying toy take .Jr*y' r* -  a    home-   port' "in -chargc-cof a;prize ;!**>��������� "'  crew, when lhe*)";discoyere,d'there wasn.r*".*"-. v^^������  not sufficient Tcbal aboard.^ They si*ut ��������� \������--.^ 4-^*;i  into a Swedish' port on'-Gothland'Is"->^|.-^**^^  land,     and"   were greatly^ surpris^ed'_*p^-4.*-i*5y  when the, Swedish ^Government "a'gerit"*--^-* c^**  politely; ������ut firmly" relfused-to-irecog;- '"*���������,5"- -\. 3?*"5|  nize the Themis as a prrze, and ui"',,*'.';1, V1^  ceremoniously hustled the prize crew v s  V^ *?'X.  off.      Meantime    outside the harbor / -J"-"*  two German destroyers stood glaring  at three    Swedrsh vessels1"* of isrmilar "  type, but just a little more powei ful.  Scared,  they turned their helms and  took to the sea.  What the Farmer Did  A city man recently visited with  his country" cousin. The man from  the crty, wishing to explain the -oys  of metropolitan life, /said, "We rave  certainly been having fun for the last  few days. Thursday we autocd *o  the country club and golfed untrl  dark, then trolhed back to town and  danced unCil  morning."  Thc country cousin, not to bc Out  done in the least, began telling some  of thc pleasures of thc "srmple life."  "We have had pictty good times neie  too. One day wc buggicd out to  Uncle Nfd's and went out to thc back  lot, whcic we bascballed all that afternoon. And in the evening we  sneaked up to thc attic and pokered  until morning."  _\  anything by it cither.    Now  thc  track  entirely,   so   let's sget  back  to the wages thc farm IrancT receives  as  a  tradesman.    From  experience  I  know that the a\cragc wage is around  $30 per  month.    Now divide  this  by  26,   the  number  of days  in a  month,  and you will have $1.15 a day.    Now  add 60  cents  for his  board  and  you  have $1.75 a day,  which is below laborers'     wages   for    a   ten-hour  day,  and   I  know  most   farm  hands  work  twelve   houis   a   day   on   an   average    farm.    Now figuic Ins lime at trades-  Here is a way I would suggest for j man's  w-ages,  which  } ou  should, and  farmers  to  keep  good  help.    Hire a! you-will sec a vast difference in your  good   man     with   a   good   reputation,! favor.  pay him a couple of'dollars more| But remember I am talking about  than the average man gets, treat him the good hired man and not the  kindly,-do his washing and mending, sloppy, lazy kind There arc some  give him a,, half clay off once in a i fellows who could not- work for me  while. I'll assure you that you will | if they would work for nothing,  not lose out in the long run, as a man l There are lots and lots of men who  feels a lot more like working for a would make_ good ichable men if  man like  that and  will  feel  at  home  they  were given a chance and  treat  rto^fuT 1������ ?hRckia* ������ats or,the      A sturdy old fanner, who was l.s-  l1h^������:{Jla.,.JXntthcyJld   ?ot   los������  tcmng and was no  T _.  inning anu was not to bc stumped in  ?'",*     ,    the least, took up the conversation at  this point and said, "I was having  somc fun about this time myself. I  muled to the cornfield and gee-hawed  until sundown. Then I slippered until dark, and farm papered until 8  o'clock, after which I bedstcaded untrl the clock fived, after which I  breakfasted until rt was timc to go  muling again.���������Judge.  VI  and as a rule he will be satisfied to  stay the second year.  ,. W.e.! hear-farmers complaining about  high priced labor. Now right here  is where they all arc mistaken. They  seem to.consider the farm hand as a  common laborer which he is not by  any means. Farming is a trade and  it takes considerable skill to be a  good farmer. When you can send a  man out wilh tour, five or six foxy  horses and feci safe that he will  bring them back all right, and do you  a good day's work besides, you have  far more than a common laborer, or  if you can send him out with a corn  planter or .binde*- and all such machinery. But the trouble is most farmers  never  think of letting a hired  ed right. 1 have worked for men  that made mc do woik that I knew  1   was doing w rong and told  them  I  Running  Sheep and Cattle Together  To handle sheep and cattle together to the best advantage, the pasture should bc divided into three  parts, pastured first by the cattle, then  when the cattle arc moved into pasture No. 2, move the sheep into pasture No. 1. Pasturing the cattle in  this fashion during the season, the  cattle will always have pasture sufficient so that they can get a mouthful  at every bite, enabling them to fill up  quickly, which they must do tc be  profitable at the pail; the sheep following get thc short sweet herbage  and the weeds  ihat the cattle passed  was, but they insisted on having it iby, turning them into vvool and mut-  done that way and after I was gone'ton, and at the same time acting as  they     discovered     thc   mistake    and  scavengers    for their    owner.���������R. H  blamed me for it, and so it goes. I  used to wonder what sonic faimcis  would do if they did not have hired  men  to  blame  tilings  on  Harding, in Canadian Farm.  "These  shoes are  too narrow and  No doubt | too  pointed,"  complained the    stout  some of you farmers will think I ami man who was having trouble in being  talking harsh and going tlie limit, but  such was my experience as a hired  man and I could tell a lot more still  stronger, but I am afraid thc publishers wouldn't publish it for fear of |  insulting some of you with  picture of yourselves.���������O. J  in Successful Farnier.  fitted.  "But,"     exclaimed     the    salesman  blandly, "you know they.are wearing  narrow, pointed shoes this season."  That   may  be  so,"  said  the   stout  word  one with  dangeious calm, "but I"an������  Miller,  wearing    my last    season's feet." ���������-  / Ladies' Home Journal.  - m  tte.  CM- -  JI -.  ������*/Y  ikiMM&i*  s^mmmik^mtPatiw''  ������������������> i.  *rt ... ............. .^....,. ���������,.���������.>,-..-,. ���������,-,.,, _,,.,. ,,���������...,,.���������������������������<..���������,.. f  ���������   I  " ..       '-������������������-���������,--���������'������������������--y ���������������������������  ���������  ���������������������������-,-��������� >��������� .....-���������- ------ ������������������-    ������������������\-~~t '"' ���������"*���������* v     r Jtf*   .      ' if*--'iiip--i [-I'/f-'iF   iiiiiiii.ii    un       i  n i     i iii -j-i-'iftirir"    i - 11 mi   "���������n���������r    j tr  n "iti TT'" iiiiiniini j iiinj iihitv  -i    j   iVji   i    (m.  ti'lv^'--  11'  I^^iiVC^t^Vi  ���������t^i;  -v^'  W^WW-  r^''  ','.'������������������';��������� ^';-j- -i^." ���������">���������>���������;"'',-  ';:'.'','?'.  '-^."������������������^i-V-V,'.  yoU-;>  c  THE     GAZETTE.     m  More War Economy  Customer:    But these    cigars seem  shorter than the others I had at thc  same price?  Plausible Salesman: ' Yessir; you  see the makers of .that special brand  found that gentlemen threw away  about an inch of each cigar, so they  decided, to save on that by making  them a trifle shorter.���������Passing Show.  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OP THE FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLUG  Bovril makes other foods nourish  you. It has a Body-building power  proved equal to from 10 to 20 times  the amount of Bovril taken.  ���������J*  i-  r  Room  Nineteen  ^  suddenly perceiving the change which  had taken place in the girl's appearance, she added good naturedly:  "Dear, dear, you do look tired, poor  thing! Well, we'll soon bring, you  round. I'm having some sandwiches  cut for you, and in the meantime  you must have a glass of wine."  Mabin shook her head feebly, "but  Lady Moorhampton seized her arm  and carried her off to the great hall,  where a servant had laid the white  cloth on a little gate-leg table by the  fire. There, surrounded by a screen  with a glass top, which kept out thc  draught and let in the light at thc  same lime, Mabin was placed on a  settee, upon which Lady Moorhampton also sat down. ,  "Now," she said, "I'm going to.lake  off your hal and gloves, and let you  warm  your  poor hands."  "I���������I'm not cold," "stammered Mabin.  She did not know what she said.  For 'she was vcry cold, being chilled  to the bone, not so much by her  journey as by the sound of that voice  which,she remembered so well, and  by the knowledge that she was in the  presence  of  the  man  whom  she  be-  grounds," said Joe, advancing for the  purpose.  Lady Moorhampton checked them  both tarlh*.  "You will do nothing of the sort,"  cither of you. Miss Wrest docsn!l  want lo go out. She wants to see my  boy."  Joe rolled up his eyes.  "Oh, lhat brat!" cried he with  an  affectation of a groan.      "Well,  one  sight of him will be enough."  (To Bc Continued.)  Russia's Meat Supply  Asiatic   Portion of Empire   Supplies  the European  Half  Much of the meat for European  Russia comes from Siberia. From  November to April il may bc shipped'  in a frozen state to the large towns  and cities. It is, of course, not as  good frozen as it would bc if merely  chilled. In warm weather, on thc  contrary, live animals have to bc  shipped to the centres of consumption and slaughtered there. For lack  of refrigeration and cold storage at  these centres the meat must be sold  fresh. Thc price is necessarily high,  because of the loss by shrinkage dur-  THE PEACE RIVER COUNTRY  This Fertile Area of Canada's Hinterland  Described in a New Booklet   ���������  Let Your Lights Shine  The Benefit and Pleasure Derived  From Proper Lighting  Perhaps if more farmers studied "*? ]������nS and slow transportation, and  thc question of why their boys, and to offset .the losses by spoiling after  girls too, for that matter, prefer city! slaughtering The roorcr classes  life to good,, pure country life,' 'hcy|in ^hc. large towns can cat but litt.c  would find that all youth loves,light |���������c?* m ,hot weather because of its  and the city gives it to them. ,Light l"?h cofst:. .In *fc freff1-gci?tl0j?:n������f  spells    gaiety and cheer, and    while lfi-s1'   ccrtam important  shipping lines  the   candle   docs   throw  its   beam   as  does the good deed of old, nowadays  it takes the best light there is to hold  thc youth under its beams.  In one community 1 recently visit-  have done wonders with the use of  natural ice and special packing. But  oiivthc whole, Russia is in the position of America not so long atio���������  her production of perishable foods is  lieved  to  be, if not the murderer of   ed I found the Rockwells to be very "������J ^rcLsea^encT^tL^^nS^of  the father of "Dibs," at least his mur-  popular people.    A careful survey of *"?    inconsequence    tnc    range    ot  BY"  L  FLORENCE WARDEN  WARD. LOCK &CO.. LIMITED  London. Melbourne, lid Toronto  J  >'������-*'*J\''-  >->'l-!'-" ��������� '  (Continued.)  Mabin  began to  look,  as  she felt,  - very uncomfortable.  "If you don't think I can be of any  use to you," she began in a low voice,  "of''course I must'go.    But '  Something in her- tone struck Lord  Moorhampton, and made him turn to  ., "look at her.   After a slight pause, he  ���������;.'   said:"   ...  -;'-" '. - "On the"contrary, if it'reslcd with  1  ' ' me,  I should like you to try a few  ,'"  weeks'with us. - But I am bound, to  ..���������->N" say you will find the position a trying  - .one," if you  do."  -   "I.  shouldn't have    thouglrt-," said  Mabin,    taking    courage,    "that   you  ..'"were very;hard to.gel on with, Lord  -' .' Moorhampton." '  '",.."'   ,"Q!*i' dear, no, I'm not.    Not a bit.  ���������" ,But well, thc truth is, Lady Moor-  , . -hampton has an odd habit of rubbing  ."-'-' up-members of her own sex the  '.'��������� , wrong way, and since this child has  made its appcarary-e things are. worse  than ever in lhat respect. She takes  unaccountable fancies and dislikes,  and makes people as uncomfortable  as^possible."'  Mabin, more interested in the mystery of this household with every  word, and more attracted each moment 'to the man- in the tones of  whose voice she fancied she could detect a resemblance to those of his  "son, was "determined* not to leave the  house, if *she could help it, until she  - had-'found an opportunity of <broach-  *" ing the-subject of the disappearance  -. ; of Ciprian." ���������  .  ���������y ~  -.She dared not do it ycl, expecting,  as' she did, each moment, lo see the  - door-.open  and   Lady  Moorhampton  .ireturn.  ��������� Already she detected thc fact that  these^two were not living in perfect  harmony, thai the docility with which  it was evident Lord. Moorhampton  submitted to the caprices of his wife,  did not indicate unbroken sympathy  between them. But she began to feel  her way at once to the subject which  was uppermost in her thoughts.  "I'm', afraid I've come at an inconvenient moment," she said in a hesitating voice, with a glance, which  was almost involuntary, at the portrait over the fireplace.  Lord Moorhampton followed the  glance of her eyes and remained for  a few moments as if absorbed in  thought, gazing at lhe portrait of his  son, with such an expression of profound grief upon his countenance that  she could scarcely refrain from running forward and bursting into a confused account of her adventure at the  office. .  And yet, and yet���������she must not.  She must bide her time.  As she said this to herself, clcnch-  _ing her hands and drawing her breath  quickly,  Mabin  heard  the  door  open  and      Lady     Moorhampton's     voice  speaking to  someone  outside.  "Don't be tiresome, Joe, I'll get  you what you .want in a few minutes."  A man's voice answered in a surly  tone:  "Be quick about it, then."  '   Mabin bit her lip hard and held her'  breath.  For the voice was that of the man  who had attacked the fair-bearded  Btrangcr in Mr, Fryer's office.  CHAPTER VII.  Lady Moorhampton flitted into the  library and addressing Mabin, said:  "Come with me, Miss Wrest, and.  I'll give you something to eat." Then,  Graoutafed Eyelids,  Eyes inflamed by exposure to Sub, Dust and Wind  quickly relicred by Marina  Eye Remedy. No Smarting,'  ,r      _ just Eye  Comfort.    A*  Iforir Druggist's 50c per Bottle. Murfmi Eya  ialvcinTubea 25c. For Dook of tbe Eye free auk  Drug-gists ot Murine Eye Semedy Co., Chicago  W,       N,  U.  1128  dcrous assailant.  So   she  sank  trembling  on   to   the  seat,   listening  meanwhile,  in     dumb  'horror, to thc voice of a mean-looking,   thick-set    young  man  with   fair  'hair, dull light eyes, and a loose-lipped moulh which recalled so strongly  ' that   of   Lady   Moorhampton   herself  that Mabin had no difficulty in coining lo the correct conclusion thai this  Joe   Wright *^vas  her  ladyship's  bio-  . ther.  | He was standing on thc tiger-skin  rug not many feel away frbm the  ; little table upon which lhe wine Liid  cake had already been placed for Ala-  biu's refreshment. He was talking  i to the tall-man whom Mabin had previously seen, who was now pulling  his long moustache and looking at  Mabin with a boldness which was  vcry distasteful to her, as it appeared  to bc also to Lady Aloorhampton,  who said sharply:  . "Willie, can't you find something to  do? Take Joe into the billiard room  and play him for a hundred up."  But Joe interrupted her, shaking  his  head.  "No, I'm not going to play billiards.    I'm going out."  "Out?" echoed his sister. "Where  to?"  "I'm going into thc town. I've  got somc things to buy.--And levant  some money. Come, you promised  lo shell out! aiid you know you J0II3'  well ought to."    '-  As he spoke he nodded two or  threc limes in a significant manner  to Lady Moorhampton, who answered in  somc confusion:  "I'm very good to you, Joe, better  than anyone else is, as I'm sure you  must admit."  "I won't- admit anything except  thai I'm always short of money, and  that L won't stand it any longer," rejoined he in a menacing lone. As he  spoke he turned out lhe-.}ining of one  of his pockets, and revealed in what  lie believed to bc a convincing fashion the depths of his impccuniosily.  For he produced one penny and a key  as his sole portable' property. "I  want five pounds.    1 must have it."  Lady Moorhampton, who seemed  half afraid of her brother, tried to  assume indignation.  "I would give it you, Joe, if it were  for .anything reasonable," she said  with dignity. "But when I know it's  only going to bc wasted among the  loafers al 'The George' "  Frowning, the thick-set young man  broke in curtly: " t  "What's that got to do with you?  When you want anything done b> me  I just do il and don't ask you why  you want it  done."  Alabin saw thai Lady Aloorhampton grew suddenly white and frightened. She tried to interrupt her brother. But he shook his head, and  w'enl on in a louder lone, .in that  voice ' every tone of which recalled  to Mabin what she heard at the office  and filled her with dread and disgust.  "So it's only fair thai you should  do what I want, without asking questions. I want five pounds. Well,  then, go and get it for mc."  Lady Aloorhampton turned with a  white, pleading face to the otlrer man,  w'honi she addressed again as  "Willie."  "Can't you give" him something,  just enough for today?" she aske.d  hurriedly, with a glance towards thc  butler, who came into thc hall at lhat  moment with a plate of sandwiches  for Mabin.  The man with thc fair moustache,  whose eyes were still fixed for the  most part upon pretty Mabin, shook  his head.  "I'm stony," said lie. "You shouldn't make mc play bridge, Edith, if  you expect me to keep any cash abcrot  mc. You know what a rotten player  I am."  "Joe, meanwhile, was holding out  a large, broad hand towards his sister  with an air Oi reckless obstinacy  which had in it a good deal of open  menace.  "Come," said he, "fork out."  "You ought to bc ashamed of 3'our-  self to make such a scene 'as this b--  forc' Aliss Wrest, when she has only  been in thc house five minutes," said  his sister tartly. ���������       .      ^  Everyone but Lady Moorhampton  saw the absurdity of her appearing  shocked at this show of-disrespect to  a person whom she had not thought  worthy  of any sort  of introduction.  Both men turned their eyes at once  upon thc newcomer.  - "I'll take Miss Wrest for a turn in  thc grounds, and show her the peacocks. I can swear she loves peacocks," said thc tall man.  "You haven't been introduced, Dal-  [mainc.    I'll take Miss Wrest into the  prrccs is great.  Value of Good Roads  their farm did not show mc that they  were above the average as farmers,  and a meeting with the family did  not tend to make mc think'they were  much different from the rest of 'he  neighbors. So I asked one of my  host's sons '"'why it was everyone  seemed lo like to go to Rockwells.'  "I don't believe I know," he answered me, "but they sure do. Every  night nearly romconc drops in'ther.*,  and they stay when they get there.  Do you know," he went on, "I believe  its because they arc always so ivcll  lit up."  I believed ii, loo, after I investigated the case. I found lhat a crowd  of young ..people could gather around  lhe piano in one corner of the room  and all sing from thc book' on thc  piano rack; and in another corner of  the room the children could sec 10  play their games on the floor.  ' Good    light draws    a good crowd,   biles n     1[f6*-- f -a farmcr is no lon  lor it is a well-known fact that .evil  - the isolatcd  and  generally  mon-  docrs prefer darkness and do not %tonms existcncc that it has been in  o ten seek light So the young pco-, c of the r tc seclions ia thc  pie  who  come  to  your    wcll-lignted        t<    G     d ,g mean lhat thsi.c is  sitting-room wrll be the people you a consla*lt pass-ntf and the farming  want your children to know. Good sectiolls arc thus'brought into close  lights there arc a plenty now-a-days, touch Uh the citics-an(i ldwnSi -_  no matter how .far one may bc from  Bring the Farmer Within Easy Reach  of Town and in Close Touch  ' with Neighbors  Economists arc agreed that the increased prosperity of Western Canada lies lo a large extent in finding  occupants for its untenanted lands,  now held by speculators. There is  no surer way for increasing the-rural  population of the prairie provinces  than by giving all thc rural communities good roa.ds. Good roads through  the rural sections of Saskatchewan  and the sister provinces means that  farmers will have automobiles and  will stay ou the farms because they  arc within easy reach of the cities  and in close touch with their neighbors.    Willi .good roads and automo-  The demand for accurate and reliable information with regard to the  Peace River country is widespread,  and is rapidly becoming more insistent. Any effort, therefore, that may  be made to provide this information  through official sources is bolli timely and valuable.  A booklet entitled "The Peace  River Country',' just issued by the Department of the Interior dealing with  this matter deserves to bc brought  prominently lo public attention.  Hitherto those who wished "to obtain information with reference " lo  this new land have been , dependent  on reports of a more or less fragmentary nature, gathered'from any source  that happened to be available. In  compiling .authentic information from  reliable sources and publishing it in  the form of ja. handy and attractive  booklet of fifty, pages, thc Department has provided a much heeded  source of information for all who are  or who may become,interested in thc  iPcacc River country.  While a few pioneer settlers have  from time to tiine penetrated this  portion, of Northern Canada, it has  only been Jwithiu the past few,years  lhat it has been possible to regard  the great Peace River'valley as within  the rcadiNof the homescekcr. The  almost insurmountable difficulty in  taking in supplies and machinery and  thc corresponding task of marketing  thc crop rendered this fertile area of  Canada's hinterland a veritable "terra  incognita."  ���������Although but few have explored  this district, many will bc surprised  to   learn' that    so long ago  as  1876  grain from the Peace River .captured  the trophy in competition with thc  world at the Centennial Exposition  in Philadelphia.  The booklet deals with all the sub-'  jeets   which  naturally "suggest, themselves to. the average inquirer.   Undcr  the headings of- Agriculture' Timber, j  Minerals,   Game and--Transportation  the pamphlet^ gives a mass of information.       Climate  and     rainfall arc!  also  dealt  wilh.    Numerous  extracts]  arc given from  the reports  of well-  known explorers and scientists    who]  have visited the -country, dating-from j  thc beginning of last century down 1  to thc present day.    There'is a con-i  census  of  opinion' among  these  au-j  thorilies'as to the-adaptability of. the j  country to  the growth .of all gVa'insi  and  root  crops.   vThe "great amount j  of  sunshine  which   obtains' in  these j  northern latitudes" renders' vegetation <  both rapid and-luxuriant. ���������'���������        "   -,.'  In the Peace River'dislrict the,seasons change vcry quickly, so that as'  soon as thc snow passes the ground'  is  ready    for seeding.      The-soil'in j  somc places consists of a rich black.,  loan*.   In others it varies from -i blue  clay with a top. soil of, sandy loairi-  from  two to  six inches���������to a sandy j  loam  much  desired  by wheat_ growers. ' ���������        .,,>*,  Vegetables attain a large size.   Dur- j  ing a large part of the winter season'  cattle \ andv horses ' may remain .outdoors. " "  It is a country adapted both to  mixed farming and ranching.  A copy of the,booklet may be obtained by addressing the Railway  Lands Branch, Department of the Interior, Ottawa. '     '  .    .   '   -v  electric poles or gas mains,^ and the  care of them is small in prqportion  to the benefit-and pleasure derived  from their use.  Plow can you expect your son to  know what is going on in the world,  if when his day's work is over you  are using the one chair where the  light falls clearly. Many farmers  feel 'that it is bedtime when che'  chores arc done and supper is ever,  little realizing  that  the' relaxation of  .Saskatoon Star.  Is the Prairie Chicken  To be Exterminated ?  EXCELSIOR  INSURANCE  COMPANY,  ANEXCLVS1 VELY CANADIAN COMPANY.  . '   ESTABLISHED 1890  Excelsior Policies Are Money Makers  The  Sportsman    and    the    Shotgun  Will Soon Account for the  Last  Bird  "Ducks are vcry plentiful this season, and there is an abundance of  other    birds, except prairie chickens.  a good story or a game-with other -j/lic chicken reports are not very en  members of the family is often more |Couraging, many birds having been  restful than-that much lime spent in killed by spring storms'."���������Interview  bed. . with Carlos Avery, state game    and  Let your lights shine and may each  nsh  commissioner,  farm lioitic'soon see at least one sit-      The scarcity of prairie chickens is  ting room wilh-light enough shining! becoming  an  oft-told  tale.  Last  sca-  through    its  windows    to  tempt   Jie ,son hunters    complained    that 1 these  wayfarer in,  and to  give the needed'highly esteemed game birds were un  help in making an evening at home  a pleasure lo our farm girls and boys.  Al. C. R., in Successful Farming.  usually rare in the stubble. Bird experts then asserted that the species  was in dire danger of extinction.  When Dr. William T. ilornaday,  the well-known game conservationist, was here late in the fall to help  organize a state association," he declared that the danger of extinction  for thc prairie chicken was a very  real and menacing one. He doubted  indeed, whether it was-nol. even then  too late to save the species by declaring a closed season ror thc next  five or ten years, though immediate  resort should bc had to that expedient.  Manv hunters who have shot 'prairie   chicken   in   the   stubble  fields   of  the  northwest  for  years   have   pooh-  lt is  believed  that     settlers   "from   poohed such  statements.    They have  had    various    explanations    for    the  Russian Emigration Begun  One of thc most suggestive movements of the Russian Government at  the present lime is tlie attention  which it is devoting to tlie settlement of Russian immigrants in Brazil, the Argentine Republic, and Chili.  Russia, has been for some years \ ery  dissatisfied with the imports of Brazilian coffee, tobacco and minerals  via Hamburg, and thc war has led  to thc adoption of a policy that will,  in future, bring about a closer trading  relationship with Riga, Pctrograd  and Libau and South American oorts.  Soil It!  The beautiful aroma  of the finest cocoa beans, is  brought out by boiling Cowan's  Perfection Cocoa from three to^  four minutes.  A-l  Russia will promote this freer com  mcrcial intercourse, and an arrangement has already been come to by  which immigrants will arrive in  Paulo in shipments of 500. Thc first  shipment is expected lo leave Rus a  before  thc  White  Sea is  frozen.  A foreman employed by a jerry-  builder rushed into thc office, very  much excited.  "Afr. Barnes," he exclaimed, "one  of them new houses fell down in thc  night!"  "What's that?" said the builder,  jumping up. "How did that happen?" -.-.'-'������������������  "It was thc fault of thc workmen,"  replied thc foreman. "They tool-  down thc scaffolding before they put  on thc wall-paper!"  Thc food inspector's wife was looking over her husband's notebook.  "George,"  s'-.e  said,    "how  do  you  pronounce    thc last syllabic  word, 'buttcrint'?"  "The  last  syllabic,"  thc     inspector  answered, "is always silent."  thc  "They   say   you   can't   square  circle."  "Well, you can do it after a  fashion," said tlie mathematician,  "just as when you.go-out for a walk  you circle the square."���������Exchange.  various  marked diminution in numbers. Mr,  Avery holds the spring storms at  least partly responsible. But everyone knows that the chief factor in  thc steady wiping out of thc pinnated grouse is the popping automatics.  According to Dr. Hornaday, 'the  greatest obstacle lo perpetuating the  species, after it has been so decimated by- shotguns, lies in the fact that  it has been found almost impossible  to raise the pinnated grouse in captivity.^ On the other hand, the rufted  grouse or partridge, thc quail, and  most of thc wild duck species can be  so raised under favorable circumstances.  Once a bird species is worn down  to small numbers by thc gunners, it  finds increasing difficulty in resisting the inroads of its natural enc-'  mies, and tends to disappear altogether, as did thc passenger pigeon.  ... ,The seeming impossibility of hatch-  ������-',t",s'ing-and raising prairie chickens in  any numbers makes the outlook dark  for  these fine birds.  Thc legislatures of the Northwestern States should certainly unite in  declaring a long closed season, unless the federal authorities can be  prevailed upon to take rigorous protective action.���������Minneapolis Journal.  A-Iagistralc     (to old    offender)-:    I  hope. I  shall not see 3*011 here again.  Prisoner:   Not  see  me here again!  I Why,  you  ain't   going  lo  relirc,  are  you ? .    -  Uncle Tobey was a hospitable soul.  He wanted no guest in the house to  be stinted. "Have some, have some,"  he invited around the platter for the  third time; "we're going--to givv- it  to the pigs anyway."���������Ladies' Home  Journal.  Aeen&iMlionof fcollt Cqald eud  paste. Tfccy produce a brilliant,  Iwtinj-sLinewiri-va-j' little effort.  These polishes contain bo acid and  will not crack the leather. Ther  preserre the leather and increase  the life of jcvr shoes.  F. K DAU1EY CO. OF CANADA Ltd.  Hamilton - Cauda  Black-White-Tan  10*  KEEP YOUR  s  Money From Waste  Glasgow is receiving a fair amount  of revenue from the use of waste in  a more than usually indirect wuy.  The city has acquired a considerable  amount of land, and is fcrtiliziiif-- it  with the refuse which cannot be disposed of otherwise. The income from  this source last year' "reached $15,000;  Western Products  Win Gold Medal  Awarded to  C. P. R. for Grain Exhibit at Quebec Exhibition  Westerners will learn with interest that a gold medal was awarded to  the Canadian Pacific Railway for the-  ',  T    ,  (ITT    '���������; '-��������� excellence of its exhibit at the Que-  Old Lady:   ^Hercs a    penny, my bcc Exhibition a few weeks ago. The  poor man.   Tell me, how did you be-.     ld    inedal was for    the collective  r. rl^ututor grain display, which was gathered in  come so destitute?  Beggar: "I  was    always like  mum, a-givin'  away vast sums  the    pore an' needy."���������London  inion  yo",  fer  Op-  "Havc    you any  past?"  she asked.  "None to speak.of," he replied  Western Canada, and was representative- of the various grain crops of  the Western Provinces. The daily  attendance at the Quebec Exhibition  ran as high 'as-.7S70OO, and a very great  secrets in your interest in the agricultural possibilities of_Western Canada was shown  by the"visitors. ���������   '  /  f  r" '/,->':-   *       ���������"  ���������A  J-   l L  ^  rXHEv ; GXZETTE,     HEDLEY,     B*     0������  IE CONGESTION��������� FROM,A BAD COLD  LOOSENED UP IN ONE HOUR  If  Rubbed   on   at   Night  roure Well Next Morning  lerviiine Never Fails  When lhat cold comes, how is it lo  \c cured? This method is simplicity  tself. Rub lhe chest and throat vigorously -with "Ncrviline." Rub it in  [ood and deep. Lots of rubbing  fetn't do any harm. Then put somc  Jcrvilinc in   thc .water aud use it as  gaigk; this will ease the cough, cut  jut the phlegm, assist in bi caking up  Tre cold quickly.  There" is no" telling how quickly  Ncrviline breaks up a hard racking  cough, ca'scs a light chest, relieves a  pleuritic pain. Why, there isn't another, liniment with half the power,  the penetrative qualities, the honest  merit that has made Nerviline the  most  popular    American    household  ��������� liniment.  A large    50c   bottle of    Nerviline  ; cures ills of the whole family, _ and  makes doctor's bill small.  Get it to-  jday. Thc large size is more economical than lire 25c trial size. Sold by  dealers everywhere, or ..direct from  the Catarrhozone Co., Kingston,  Canada.  Permanent Militarism  The Study of Russian  [German as a language will not   be  ������pular  ' in   Canada , after thc"   war.  leilhcr for the matter of that'will it  popular anywhere else in the Bril-  |h Empire.   Which is not to.be won-  *.rcd at.   No doubt a certain number  li' people, attracted by German Jiter-  ^ure' and anxious  to  study at fiTst  ind the amazing phenomena of thc  tun, mirid    as disclosed' during the  1st two years,-will learn. German in  Blurc.. But "most, people-'will leave  severely alone;   .What will-take'its  Sacc?   'Unquestionably ,French    will  lz studied more than ever.   But the're  - one language besides -French which  Canadian students would do well' to  ;quire.- That is Russian.,   After the  liar " Canada's11   tra'dc ' with    Russia  mould. grow , rapidly.    The  channels.  |irough  which ,it will  flow are now  ring .made by the shipment^ "of war  (lpplics.   ,In  the ^future these chan-,  :1s will be deepened.   And the need  jr a  closer understanding    between  Sanada and Russia will then be im-  Tcrative.���������Vancouver World.  Great Forest Fires of History  "There* will be  ladies coming     as  tall, sergeant;    how' many    do you  Blink you can .seat?"   '  j;"Four hundred,  sir, .easy ��������� sitting  familiar!"���������London Opinion.        . ��������� ",  PERSONALS.  Ontario Women. * /--  ������<> Chatham, Ont.4r"Some lime ago I had  -general breakdown.-* It terminated in  ' quite a bad case.-  Dr. Pierce'sTFavor-  ite Prescription was  |l^^i^������me by a friend who  sSt t**A* "'W^-M usec* ^ anc* received  ^V^* Jtm&minucil benefit. I bc-  iyms&M gan taking it and in  -six months L was  j-^'j'.Jg** completely cured of  "|||p������p|my "ailment and  ^������0%Z have never had any  ^s^Wyreturn of same. I  can recommend this  {medicine as being good, if one will give it,  [a fair trial."���������Mas.. John Ackert, 67  | Edgar St., Chatham, Ont.   ' t  Afcthc first symptoms of any derange-  Imenff at any period of life tho one safe  (really helpful remedy is Dr. Pierce's  (������������������Favorite Prescription.  Thousands of women in Canada have  taken it with unfailing success.  ^ Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is a  true friend to -.-ypmen in times of trial.  For headache, backache, hot flashes,  ' mental depression, dizziness, fainting  spells, lassitude and exhaustion, women  should never fail to take this tried and  true woman's medicine.  Prepared from nature's roots and  herbs, it contains no alcohol or narcotic,  nor any harmful ingredient. In either  tablet or liquid form. Write Dr. Pierce,  Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., to-day for  free medical advice..  Dr. Pierce's Pleasant-Pellets'not only  the original but the best Little Liver Pills,  first pub up over 40 years ago, by Dr. R'. V.  Pierce, have been much imitated but never  equaled, as thousands attest. They're  purely vegetable, being made up of concentrated and refined medicinal principles extracted from the roots of American  plants. Do not gripe. One or two for  stomach corrective, Ibiee or four for  cathartic.  Thc Napoleon of the k"ir  Sub-Lieutenant Guyncmcr, the  French aviator, whose name has  been famous for some lime for his  exploits iu thc air, is now thc'record  holder among the Allies. On the  17th of August he brought down his  thirteenth enemy in fair fight, an!  not willing long to rcsf at the unlucky number, on thc 18th he added  another to thc list. These exploits  have now placed him ahead of his  friendly rival, Lieutenant Navarre,  as a "chassci-ir.de Bodies," that victor having a dozen to his credit. Altogether there arc now eight aviators  in'the French army who have won  the distinction of being mentioned  by .name hi lhe French communiques as having five or more victories to their credit, and these eight  total 69 enemy aeroplanes and three  captive balloons as their record of  . work. y  Recent Northern Ontario Forest Fire'  the" Third Most Serious Fire Catastrophe on-Continent   -  .  Thc Northern Ontario forest fire of  July 29 last takes rank as the" third  most serious fire catastrophe in the  history of this continent. This statement is made by the Canadian Forestry Association. The Hinckley.-fire in  Minnesota, 1894, was responsible, for  418'lives and the'burning of over  160,000 acres. The "famous Peshtigo  fire in Wisconsin, 1871, .killed 1,500  and devastated 1,200,000 acres-of timber. In 1825 occurred thc Mirimichi  fire"of New Brunswick .and Maine,  with., a loss, of 160 lives,' six towns,  1,000 head-~of cattle, and damage of  300,000 acres of forest. ��������� The Clay  'Belt firc-in Ontario, with 262 lives  lost and 800,000 acres fire-swept, takes  its place with the great disasters of  histdry. Thc Porcupine-" fire in 1911  killed 84 persons.   ,  It is noteworthy that Wisconsin,  Minnesota, 'Maine and New Bruns-'  wick ' have taken comprehensive  measures to prevent further disasters  by organizing, their forest patrol  systems on modern- lines, . building  Irails, lookout towers, telephones,  etc., as well as carefully supervising  settlers' clearing fires, one of- thc  worst sources of 'danger."; (Ontario,  which -has given the continent its two  most, recent "fire catastrophes, * has  made no such move'to moclerhizc her  forest-guarding  system.  Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.  Aerial Trick That Won  British Aviator by Looping the Loop  '"Brought Down a German  Seaplane  Before the war, exhibition flights,  in which "looping thc loop" was the  great attraction, packed our aerodrome grounds with holiday sightseers. Thc performances at that  lime were'Considered nothing but a  freak of nerves and reckless-daring���������  a "circus trick"1���������but nothing more.  Its possible utility was scoffed at.  Thc war has changed that. "Looping  the loop" has' proved to bc a vcry  valuable air battle evolution. By  "looping _thc loop" a British aviator  has brought about the defeat and  destruction of an enemy seaplane,  last July.  Hallum^ the aviator, was patrolling  in thc air'off Ostcnd. When he was  at a height of twelve thousand feet  he noticed about five hundred feet  below him a German seaplane. Shooting down at thc plane did not appeal  to him, as aiming from a height at a  movable objcct'below would not meet  with any success, so he decided performing the "looping the loop," which  would bring him below, thc 'enemy.  The German aviator noticed the trick  and as there was not the,least prospect of escaping, he hid to give  battle. Well aware lhat he was a  capital target for the British aviator,  he moved in all directions to lessen  the danger of being hit, the Brilish  aviator following all the movements.  The. seaplane slid down, and Hallum  again looped the loop, 'coming about  one hundred -feet -below the enemy.  Thc British pilot commenced firing  and after a short battle he hit the  seaplane in its vital part, bringing it  down headlong in flames.���������London  Illustrated News.  It Makes New Friends Every Day.  ���������Not a day goes by lhat Dr. Thomas'; Eclectric Oil docs not widen thc  circle of its friends. Orders for it  come from the most unlikely places  in the West and "Far North, for its  fame has travelled far. It deserves  this attention, for no oil has done so  much for humanity. Its moderate  cost makes it easy to.get. -���������  "Made in Canada"  Best for Quality, Style  and   Value.   Guaran- [  teed for all climates.  ASK  ���������MffiO^J     YOUR  DEALER  I  W.    -N,       U.       11?8  Germans. Invited to Eat Bones  German science has exercised its  ingenuity in- every direction in thc  search for substitutes for fat. Among  the most valuable results are those  connected wilh the food value of  bones. It has been discovered that  reboiled and dried bones yield, to begin with, 10 per cent, of fat of excellent quality and very useful for  domestic cookery. Besides this, capital gravy is thus produced. After  this the bones can be dried and boiled 'again and ground to powder. This  contains 24.41 per cent, of protein and  13.11 per cent, of fat. Experiments  made by the Foodstuff Department cf  the East Prussian. Chamber' of Agriculture show that pigs; poultry and  horses  thrive on this diet;  The   Hope   That   the   Tyranny   of  Organized Militarism May End   .-  In a recent report sent to his government on the operations in France,  Gen. Haig says: "To date, since July  1, the British forces .alone on the  Somme battle front have met and engaged 35 German divisions, of which  29 have already been defeated and  withdrawn exhausted." The import,  of this laconic paragraph might easily  be overlooked. It means that thc improvised citizen army of Britain, pitted against the dragooned products  of the German system, has met and  ���������worsted them. The original professional British army, flung into France  at thc outbreak of the war, has long  since vanished. The army in France  and Flanders today is an army called  hurriedly from the haunts of industry  and inspired, as probably no army  has been inspired in the history of  the world, by detestation for war.  The wait has been long. The toll  has been terrific. Thc convulsion involved in the assembling and equipping of this army has/strained scvere-  1 the empire's' po\vers):o'f adjustment.  But the. notable fact is-.that thc strain  has not broken our force! -The adaptation has been accomplished. England is today a" hornet's nest of munition factories, 'which it is already  fairly clearly seen can bc transformed, after the war, to meet the purposes of industrial productiveness.  This means' that wc arc in a position  of< clear advantage. While thc whole  body of 'German life iva^ being corroded and brutalized by a sinister  militarism, our energy was left relatively ,clear for, the 'prosecut'on of  other and more humane enterprises:'  and when the challenge, came, we  rosej-with the unimpeded force of a  free people, and met it.      ,  "Many of us may persist in thc hope  that this once well through with, may  prove thc end of'the murderous business. That reason, will at; last make  her sensible voice heard. ' That international relations will be humanized and Christianized. That this last  stubborn stronghold of paganism and  selfishness will yield to the penetration of an enlightened altruism. But  even if this hope is illusory and thc  end is not yet, if further generations  must bc made-food for cannon, if  mankind must wade still closer to  the'chin in blood, still it is a question  whether a few years' violent disruption is not belter, than a cynical surrender to the reign of force, than thc  permanent subjection- of peace lo  war, than the submission of society  lo lhe rigor, thc brutality, tlie tyranny of a permanently organised  militarism.���������Winnipeg' Free Press.  Compulsory Labor Now in Germany  Thc government of the principality  of Lippe have issued a rescript calling upon thc population to help  gather in the harvest and authorizing officials to resort to-compulsion  if- necessary. The appeal, ' thc rescript declares, applies lo women as  w*ell as to men, including soldiers'  wives and other recipients of government grants. Sl&uld such people, it  remarks, fail to assist -with thc hai-  vest to thc best of their ability, an  inquiry will be held as to whether  thc further payment of the grant in  question is really necessary in their  case. The government of the Duchy  of Altenburg also has published a  similar decree.  THE.NATION-S  FUTURE  Depends Upon  Healthy Babies  'Properly reared children grow  up to be strong, healthy  *  citizens'  Many diseases to which children are susceptible, first indicate  their presence in the bowels.  .The careful mother should  watch her child's bowel movements and use  i  Mrs. Winslow-s  Sopthisig Syrup  It is a corrective for diarrhoea),  colic and other ailments to which  children   are  subject especially*  during thc teething period.  It is absolutely non-narcotic  and contains neither opium,  morphine nor any of their derivatives.  rs. wins.  B   ���������  ing.  Makes Cheerful,  Chubby Children  Soothes the fretting; child during  the trying period of its development and thus gives rest and  relief to both'child and-'mother.  ���������  Buy p. bottle today  and keep it handy  Sold by all druggists in Canada and  throughout the world  THANKFUL MOTHERS  Thousands of thankful mothers  throughout Canada ���������.many of them  your own neighbors���������speak with the  greatest praise'of lhat splendid medicine, Baby's Own Tablets. Many  mothers would have no other medicine for^thcrr little ones. Among  these is Mrs. Albert Nie, St. Bricux,  Sask., who says: "I have been using  Baby's' Own Tablets for the past  seven years and Ihcy have done my  four children a world of godd; I  would not bc without them." The  Tablets arc sold by medicine dealers  or by mail at 25 cents a box fiom  The Dr. Williams Medicine Co.,  Brockvillc,   Out.  Water for Fat Cattle  Cattle which arc being fattened  Should have an abundant supply of  fresh, clean water at all times, each  animal requiring while on heavy feed  approximately ten gallons per day.  If possible, thc water should bc before thc cattle, so lhat they can help  themselves whenever they wish, but  where such an. arrangement is impossible, they can bc supplied wilh all  lhe water Ihcy desire twice a day to  good advanlngc. Al the Kansas station, it was found lhat slccr"- receiving a ration rich . in carbohydiatcs  drank scarcely more than half as  much water as steers fed on a highly  nitrogenous ration. The skillful  feeder will see that his fattening animals receive all the water their appetites crave.  Visitor: Have you clubs for women  in this town?  Resident: No, madam. I am glad  to say that, as yet, we have been able  to control our women without thc use  of clubs.  Cannon and the Clouds  Improbable That Cannonading  an Appreciable Effect on  Rainfall  By a remarkable coincidence the  latter half of the year of 1914, and  the whole of 1915 and 1916, so far as  it has gone, have shown an excessive  rainfall in many parts of America  and Europe, a state of affairs that  has given rise to many surmises concerning the relations between thc  discharge of great quantities of ammunition at the front in Europe and  the heavy fall of moisture. In an address delivered recently before the  British Rainfall Association a member of that body'pointcd out that the  processes of nature are so vast that  it is highly improbable lhat even the  great gunfire of recent month 3 has  had jury effect on precipitation. To illustrate this statement it was shown  that in one month the excess of 'rainfall over an area of 58,000 square  miles, which includes England and  Wales, was.3*1-2 inches. The speaker  showed that this large excess rcpre-.  scnts over thirty billion tons of water  and that the minimum quantity of air  which must have been carried over  England and Wales to transport that  water in the form of vapor must have  been at least 100 times that amount  in weight. Such staggering figures  arc regarded as evidence lhat the  amount of force required to move  masses of this magnitude is far beyond that which can be exerted even  by modern nations at war.  ������&?$  REMEMBER!   TKe/ointmentol  you put on your child s skin gets v4t  into the system just as surely, at t f$  food the child eats."   Don't Jet $*  impure fats anifinineral coloring^  matter (such as many ^of^tho&t  cheap -'ointments contain) get*'^  into your child's blood I    Zani--: r.  Buk is purely herbal.3  No pois^;?  onous coloring. 'lsUse it always^ "  50c. Box ct All Druggist* mni Stores. ������  ^^"���������'lfciM'-^-'''K3^''ftiH?B>rI^  ���������SSn^cWtOBeMS SO������r������  ARLINGTON;  <  WATERPROOF COLLARS AND CUFFS  *- SomethhiE better than linen and bis laundi-f  bills. Wash it with soap and water AH  stores or direct. .State 6tyle and size. Tar  25c. we will mall you. ^ -f  THK ARLINGTON COMPANY OF,  -     CANADA, Limited " 3  SS Frnuer Arenas. Toronto. Ontari*  - -'      They Learn Nothing  Why is it that the idea can never  seem to be eradicated from the German mind that the world can be conquered by terror? Why is it that  the dreadful lessons of the last two  years remain still unlearned by the  German?  What of good, of profit, of advantage has flowed from the two years  in which Germany has built up for  her sons the reputation of wild animals throughout the civilized world?  Has it aided s German armies "to  corfquer France, to take' Verdun because German soldiers have outraged  French women, slaughtered French  children, destioycd the... cathedrals,  wrecked the homes, defiled the beautiful, in northern France?���������New York  Tribune.  To Deal With Deserters  Two orders-in-council have been  promulgated stiffening the law with  respect to the dealing with deserters  from the expeditionary forces, and  wilh respect to seamen who refuse to  obey oidcrs. on ships requisitioned  for His Majesty's 'service. In the  case of "soldiers who desert or are  absent without i leave, it is provided  that th:*/ may be summarily tried by  any justicej of'the peace, police or stipendiary Magistrate without regard to  territorial'jurisdiction, and -sentenced  on conviction for a time not" exceeding two years. The production of a  service roll or attestation paper purporting to bc������signed by the accused,  and a written statement from the officer commanding a military district  showing that the accused was .absent  from his  corps, shall    be deemed a  Tbe Heart of a Piano is the  Action.    Insist on the-'  Otto Higel Piano Action  *,������.*������ i IS. I  I ^'f"ii  ,r?pf  BOOK ON ,      y--  DOG DISEASES  And How to Feed  STallad free, to anj- address by  , (   tho Author  H. CLAY GLOVER CO., I-ie.  118 West 31st Street, New York  *>fli  **.-*^l  . * I. MB  ''/rJifl  Yfd\  QOMate^orOn  UCHT|  FOR    *->-,  With this Belr-Starttag Electric Lighting ��������� Plant'  you can have electrlo lights In your Xora borne,  country   estate,  general store,   livery   barns,  skating and curling rlnks, at 5 cents or -less per  day. -   Compact,   simple���������wire   can operate It.  IXse electric Irons, washers, cleaners, as well 'us  plenty ol lamps day or nlcht.    Can be run by  the engine you have or wo can lurnlsh engine.    Gel    ,  He' t 3 minutes ������f"ar uncrating    Tel. us your needs.^~  Fully cuarantc-cd.   Writs a letter, not a postal card. W .  WESTERN CABLE CO., Winnlpcc, Man. ,, -,  ~' yyVlh*-'  Think Twice Before Selling sufficient proof of desertion  Fable   of   the   Man   Who   Did   Not  Want to Sell His Farm  A farmer who had decided'to sell  his property listed it wilh a real  estate dealer who wrote a vcry good  description of the place. When the  agent read it over lo the farmer for  his approval, the old man said, "Read  that again." Aflcr thc second reading the farmer sal for'several moments in a, thoughtful mood, finally  said, "I don't believe I want to sell.  I've been looking for just such a  place all my life and it never occurred to mc lhat I had, it until you described it to me. No, I don't want Ho  sell out."  T',is story contains a lesson for  farmers whether the story is only  fiction or an actual occurrence. Many  do not appreciate lheir own farms  until someone points out the desirable features. Again, real estate men  have a way of describing farm or  other property, bringing out the  merits and passing over thc undesirable features in a way to give the  reader a vcry exaggerated idea of  the faim, while every statement about  it may bc strictly accurate.  Corns arc caused by the pressure  of light boots, but no one need 'ic  troubled with them long when so  simple a icmedy as Hollo way's Corn  Cure ,is available.  Seedy Stranger: I would like to- secure a place in your moving picture  company.  Manager: Are you an actor? .  Stranger: Yes.  Manager: Had_ any experience acting without audiences?  Stranger: Acting without audiences  is what has brought mc here!  "My - daughter,"    said    the father,  has always been accustomed to  all  the luxuries of wealth."  '   "Yccs," replied the Count, bristling  uo.   "Zat is what I am."���������Exchange.  Canada's Semi-Cenlennial.  Next Dominion Day in Caiurda will  mail* the 50th anniversary of thc  founding of thc nation. Its people  arc indulging in no flattering or false  illusions at present; rather are ihcy  preparing to respond to further calls  upon their loyalty, no matter what  sacrifices may be involved; but they  would bc moic or less than human if  they did not cherish the hope that  next Dominion Day may bc observed  in the assurance of an established  and enduring peace throughout the  Empire, and thioughoiit the world.���������  Christian Science Monitor.  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, Etc.  St. Raphael, Ont.  * 'Four years ago I had such pains  In my back that I could not work.  I read about Gin Pills and sent  for a sample and usod them, and  found the pains were leaving me  . and that I was feeling botter.  After   I   had   taken   six   other  boxes of  I felt as ���������well  did at the age  fanner, now ol  KIDNEYS  and strong  as I  of 80.    I  am  a  years old.  rranlc   Iiealand."  All  druggists  soil  Gin  Pills   at  BOc. a box, or 6 boxo3 for $2.50.  Sample free if you writo to  NATIONAL DBUG &  OHBMIOAIi  00.  03?  CANADA,  MMITED  Toronto, Ont.      60  Curbing the Submarine  When the history of this war is  written there will be no more stalling revelations 'than those of thc  achievements of the British navy in  dealing with the submarine. It was  inevitable that at the beginning the  submarine should have had the whip  hand. The bane comes before thc  antidote. Thc attack must disclose  itself before thc means of defence  can be organized. But the reply to  the submarine was found with remarkable rapidity _and_ astonishing  surcncs3. And with ils disappearance  as a capital factor in the war the  British navy adds one more to the  many obligations under which it has  placed the people of these islands,  and has driven another nail into thc  coffin of Prussian militarism. ��������� Editorial in London Daily Newfr-  No better protection against worms  can be got than Miller's Worm Powders. ' They consume worms and render the stomach and intestines untenable to them. They heal thc surfaces  that have become inflamed by thc attacks of the parasites and serve to  restore the strength of the child that  has been undermined .by the draughts  lhat the worms have made upon it,  and that their operation is altogether  health-giving.  It Doesn't Pay  . * To buy  inferior article*  ~- "-for home use, *no matter >  how small the article is.*  With matches, as 'with ,  '   everything else,  it pay*  to-buy the best.  Duty First  v.  t:ie  C. Heroes   Who   Belong   to  Order of the Noble Living  and the Noble Dead  It is a pathetic circumstance that  two of the three Victoria Crosses bestowed in the award to men of the  fleet, as an outcome *of the Jutland  battle, pass to the families of men  who'did not live to receive thc decoration in person. What gives the Victoria Cross its peculiar distinction  among military honors is that nothing short of an absolute disregard of  lhe risk of life establishes a title to  it. It is never conferred promiscuously, and it runs no risk ot being  exhibited for sale with cheap jewelry  in a shop window. The only price  is sacrifice, and w ith most of the  men who have won the coveted distinction it is scarcely possible that in  the hour of glorious performance  Ihcy gave a single thought to the  rcwaid. Nelson's heroism is hardly  thc less sublime if he exclaimed  "Westminster Abbey or a victory!''  on thc eve of a battle. But there is  a type of man with whom thc thought  of glory and the instant impulse to  obey the voice of Duty arc strangers  to each other. Thc vast majority of  thc lostcr of heroes who have worn  the emblem of Crimean cannon-metal  wilh its Royal crest, crowned lion,  and thc words 'Tor Valor!" have in-  contcslably belonged lo the order of  "lhe noble living and thc noble  dead." ��������� Editorial in Philadelphia  Ledger.  "SILENT" PARLOR"  matches:  ���������*��������� i'?St|  'ill  ���������y,.;^#  " '."IS}". .  Will- save your time and %  temper, for they are good '.  strikers, SAFE, suR*?,,ahd ':  SIIvRNT.  ALWAYS ASK FOR '  == EDDY'S���������   /  *   ,-v-^  ."* ���������''-A^S'%  ' >, v ST?  "  . ,'v *<���������,-���������  - x *>H  Future of Turkey " -  Turkey must -be held to a strict  accountability for the monstrous  atrocities which she perpetrated upon  her Christian subjects. Nothing less  than a total dismemberment of Turkey will appease the conscience of  mankind. The'world applauded ^Vis-  counl Bryce when he said, "If England should deviate from her prime  duty of meting out just punishment  to the Turkish Government who have  murdered nearly 800,000 innocent Armenian men, women and children, I  shall declare war against England  nnsclf!"  The New York Evening Sun, eom*  meriting recently on Turkey's outrageous treatment of the Armenians  and Syrians, stated, editorially:  J'Whatcv-er any other power may  win in thc present conflict, there can  be no two minds as to Turkey's right.  By her brutality to her Christian sub--  jeets Tuikey has already won the  right to extinction."  That is, and should be, the Verdict  of civilization itself!���������The New Armenia.  At an American eating station an'  old colored man~was ringing a bell,  and a little dog sat beside him. howling dismally. The old man turned to  him and said: "What you holleriD'  for?   You don't have to eat here."  SCOTT'S  IEMPLSIOH  COOLIVIROa  A Carelessly Treated Cold'  is the source of most sickness I ecause drugged  pills, syrups and alcoholic mixtures are '  uncertain and unsafe.'  Scott's Emulsion has been relied upon by  physicians for forty years as the safe and sensible  remedy to suppress the cold and build up the  enfeebled forces to avert throat and lung troubles.  Don't tolerate alcoholic substitutes, but insist  on the Genuine Scott's Emulsion. One bottle usually  lasts longer than a cold.   Every druggist has it,    u-n  &  .sco:,.,r-R..OBsvN.G.:,-.ci.iiOD.M  1  I * -'v-.:., "4  i< ��������� k-* ���������  |i-?'������  |'"v  n '*  I*     *i  '  It- i  I1, *  I-!  1  "':  ���������i  l! i'  1  1  H'  ���������'_-.-,' -*"." '' '*'-'  '1 J"!   ' L **.-.'   'ir' -''    ' - ,'i    ' ;i-iv','''',/ii-;  '���������-.''    "   .   '     <   -     *-.'"- '*   '���������-   -vy>   .,  THE      GAZETTE,      HEDLEY,      B.      C.  Coleman & 60.  "The Big Store"  General  Merchants  KEREMEOS, B. C.  officer in command in the fluid,  should be accepted, thai in these  matters Canada, and Canada  alone, should control Ihcse appointments and these material--, j  overse'is without (he loss of a  single life while in transport.  A total of $-100,000,000 raised  for war purposes.  The  manufacture for the al-  -   SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing lanci, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Keremkos, B.C.-  Sfte Uttdley Gazette  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Year ������2.00  "   (United States)  2.50  AdvertJsIng Rates  ^Measurement, 12 lines to thc ineh.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding1 one  inch, $1.25 for one insertion. 2,> cents for  - each subsequent insertion. Over one inch.  12 cents per line for flrat insertion and S  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������Ono inch per- mouth  ',       - $1.25; over 1 ineh and up to i inches, 81.00  , per inch per monfch.-To constant advertisers  , taking larger spaco than four inches, on  "' application, rates will bo given of reduced  "   charges, based on size of space and length  /"'   of time.  Certificate^ of Impiovcnicrits ������10.00  1"'   0 (Where more than one claim appears  , 7   1   in notice,  ������2.50 for each additional  1 y <' claim.K  .   [<_-' Subscriptions to the Hedley  Gazette can legally be received  ��������� "only .by the  undersigned ; any  - other-,,person   collecting   sub-  subscriptions    in    arrears     or  ', otherwise after the 35th day of  yMay, 1910, is obtaining money  under false   pretensos   and   is  liable for criminal prosecution.  Jas. W. Grtek, Publisher.  "Therefore, our saddles were  pulled out of the mud, our hai  ness scraped up and article after  article and department after  deparment gone through, and  today our stuff is used at the front  hy Canadian and hy British in  some "parts and is regarded as  better than their own stuff.  Sir Sam gave an instance  where trucks of the first division, costing $2,S00 were rejected, and replaced by trucks for  which the government __ paid  $5,240.  "Our trucks aro still running  around Folkstone and Shorn-  "iifTo and tho roads of England,  while those that -supplanted  them' fire down and out or had  to  be  repaired  over and over  Hedley, B. C. Nov. 30, 1916.  " He who does me once, shame on him;  He who does me twice, shame on me."  Sir Sam's Speech.  The speech of Sir Sam Hughes  in -which he severely criticized  'British methods and which is  referred to above was delivered  to the Empire Club of Toronto  last Thursday. The Mail and  Empire report is as follows :  Sir Sam read a list of the  equipment rejected by the British officers in control���������rifles,  saddles, trucks, harness, shovels  boots, wagons, etc.  "These .are all set aside," he  ' said, "in many cases���������I say it  advisedly and upon my own responsibility ��������� these were supplanted by inferior articles. Our  wagons would, not do because  the circuit of turning was larger  than the British wagons; investigation showed that they took  three feet less room to turn in  than the British wagons, and so  on, right through the list."  That was due Sir Sam pointed out to the fact that Canada  had' no control of her oversea  forces.  "In the   second year of the  war," he said, "we found that  Bavaria and Saxony and other  German states,'integral parts of  the German Empiro, controlled  tlieir own troops, their appoint  ments, although the men were  all paid out of the German Imperial exchequer.   Yet Canada,  paying'-;her':-'own men,  bearing  the entire cost, had no similar  privilege.     It need not, therefore, surprise anyone to learn  that when. this was brought-up  those      responsi be      objected  to -being treated any longer as  a Crown colony and took steps  to see that Canada should be  recognized in this  matter and  that our appointments and promotions, while accepting a Bri-  "I merely point that out to  meet the criticism that the  equipment furnished by Canada  was not used at the front. Let  mo point out that I do not  blame the British government.  It seems that Canada, not having absolute control, as it should  have had under responsible government, the duty of deciding  what should go and what should  not go was left to officers wlio  had no experience in these matters. Canada did not rise to  the occasion and assret herself,  as she should have done from  the beginning. From the outset I have takeu the stand that  promotion^ should be by merit  alone. As I pointed ouc before  we had nothing to say in the  matter. Then steps were taken  under the principle of responsible government to see that  our Canadian boys got promotion as they merited it."  Following this line Sir Sam  referred to thc hospital service  and to his determination to look  after the Canadian soldier as  well as possible and let the British and French look after theirs.  "When men fall side by side  we carry their men to our hospitals and they cany our men  to theirs. That is as it should  be, but we claim that when the  convalescent stage is reached  we should have-our men together."  Under the old system some  men were away weeks and  months, even a year, when they  should have been back in the  trenches, while others not fit  for service were sent back to  their battalions to disorganize  the internal economy of their  units. Now the men were di-  into classes, and instead of 15  per cent being restored for further service, they were now restoring 60 per cent within a  given period.  " The men are better contented," he said, "and we have  saved the taxpayers in twelve  months the sum of six millions  on this alone."  Sir-Sam also referred to the  fact that eminent surgeons had  been sent from Canada who  had never had a chance to use  a knife on a soldier, men who  had given up large incomes to  place their special knowledge  and skill at the service of Canadian troops. He announced  that he had plans by which he  hoped that the services of Ca^  naclian doctors and nurses in  various parts would be available for caring for Canadian  soldiers.  lies of munitions to the amount  of $30,000,000 per month.  The establishment of numerous training camps including  tho huge Borden camp in Western Ontario, where at least 30,-  000 men can bc accommodated.  The passing of a generous  pension bill for Canadian sol-  diors, who, by tho way, arc tho  best paid soldiers in che world  today.  The establishment of separation allowances for wives and  children of soldiers on active  duty.  Private donations to the  amount of $30,000'000 to tho  Patriotic Fund, the Belgian Ke-  lief Fund, and- the Bed, Cross  Fund, etc.  The raising of $50,000,000 per  year in new taxes���������aiid this  without increasing by one dollar thc cost of living or. the  necessaries of life, these taxes  being on note circulation of  banks, on gross incomes of trust  companies, on cheques, on telegraph messages, on sleeping  car tickets, on perfumery, on  wines, on bills of exchange, on  letters, on excess war profits,  on business profits beyond 7  per cent in the case, of "companies capitalized at $50,000,  and beyond ten per cent in  other cases.���������W. Ti. Givens.  ar. MrLeoii:  4.r>o  R. L. Jones '  3.50  A. V. Loonier  3.7">  A. J. King  -J.00  A. Beam ...*  1.00  F. Bentley  11.50  A. W. Harper-  3.50  J. Gaaie  3.50  ���������T. Janiie.son  3.50  \V. Knowles  5.00  W. W. McDoug.ilI     3.50  J. Donnelly  \ 3.75  T. L, Terry  3.50  Leo Brown  3.50  G. 73. MeCIure  3.75  IX Curry '..... 3.50  W. Robertson  3.75  Jos.  VVhyte '  3.50  F. Decario  3.50  11. Anderson "  -1.50  A. Appleton  3.50  N. Stechishin .<  3.75  T. Bysonth  4.25  L. Rasso  3.75  J. R. Brown  1.25  E. Berg  4.25  J. Conlthnrd ~  -1.25  .J. Grieve '. -1.25  J. Galitzky  4.25  M. Gillis \  4.25  R. Humbly  4.25  J. A. Holland -  5.00  J. Hancock '.     " 4.25  J, Hosa-ick  1.25  P. Johnson  4.25  S. Johns.'.  5.00  P. R. Johnson  3.75  TOY  .-1  MONTHLY REPORT  The Hedley Patriotic Funds  committee submit the following  report covering collections made  for tho month of Sept. If your  name does not appeal- your  subscription has not been received during the month. In  some cases subscriptions are  paid in advance and have,previously been acknowledged. . If  you are in arrears please hand-  yon r subscription to the Treasurer. Collections made as per  lisl, month of Sept., $040.05. Of  this amount $16-1.85 was subscribed for the Hedley Enlisted  Men's Fund. The balance,  $776.10, was subscribed for the  Canadian Patriotic Fund.  Following    will    show     the  amounts remitted  to the Canadian Patriotic Fund:  October, 1914. .  January, 1916.,  February, 1916.  March, 1916. ,..  April, 1910       747 50  May. 1916       7-17 95  Juno, 1916       791 85  July, 1916 7...      737 15  August, 1916       717 50  September, 1916..    4.25    4.25    2.10    5.75    1.25    1.85    4.00    4.25    5.00    5.00    3.75  A. Rawnsley  1.00    4.25  C. G. Johnson....  L. Johns   O. Lindgren   L. S. Mori i.sori...  H. H. Me.ssitiger..  W. Mitchell   G. Malm   J. Martin   K. O. Peterson...  G. Prideaux t  Fred Po.-u-ce   $1001 70  597 00  773 00  752 75  B. Rescorl   Geo. Ransom  1.25  W.Ray  4.00  (J. Rause.,  4.75  J. Roden  2.75  Ole Screenes  2.50  W. J. Stewart  5.75  Swan Sweedling  1.75  0. A. Selquist  1.S5  Camper Steen  3,75  \V. W. Savage  3.50  A. W. Vance '.. 4.75  J. Williamson  3.75  F O (Jha.pm.-in  3.75  S Dogadin .'/'. 3.75  C E Ei icson  4.25  W. T. Grieves  1.25  A. Nybor-g  3.75  W. Trezona  4.25  T Baii'd  2.00  K Jackson  1,25  J Brown  J .85  J McCanlay  4.25  Joe Gerules  4.25  OTNoiman  3.75  GR Allen '.  4.50  A Anderson ' 1.25  J Thomas  4.25  A Amey ._  4.25  L Barlow  3.75  Otto. Jolineon  1.25  GLe.-if. *.  3.75  A Leslie  2.10  TD Morrison ...,.  3.75  T. Olson  3.75  A Olson  3.75  F Peterson  3.75  G Peter son  4.25.  TE Roiibe  ji.5,0  - <    -.  - -   . 1  ,         '-''"���������.   r /  - '*. --t  ." ������������������'v'i  -   -          -J* 'i\   ';__���������'   '.  ���������-,  Trading 60. Ltd.  HEDLEY GAZETTE  JOB DER4RtiVlEN$  WHEN YOU ARE IN NEED OF-  776 10  C.  $7671 55  P. Dallon,  Sec.-Treas.  We  hereby certify  that   we  have  examined  the  books and  accounts of the Hedley Patriotic  Funds  Committee and find the  above statement to bo correct.  H.D.Barnes   \a   r,  F. M. GlLLESFIE/iUmit0rS;  ��������� s  I'AYKOLL DEDUCTIONS,   Slil'T,   1910.    4.25  '.  4.25   .-  3.g0    3,00    4,00    3.50  3.50  Geo Brown '.  3.50  W Snyder   W Wills ,  Richard Glare,,,  H. J. Jones,,,-,,  G G Bowei-inari..  R Sedlrmd....-  J. W������ tson   -Letterheads  Billheads  Envelopes  Statements -  MeaJ Tickets  Milk Tickets  Ball Programs  Posters  Dodgers, Dates ,  Circulars  Invitations-  Business Cards  Bills of Fare  Memo Heads  Butter Wrappers.'  Visiting- Cards  rut i  TRY US ������ WE GlYE SATISFACTION  Pill  Jsow is the time to choose while the good assortment lasts  Toys for the Children, Nice Boxes of Candy for the Ladies,  Sp-qkers' Sundries  for  the. Men,  Gramophones ' for   the"  Home, at  ROTHERHAM'S  What Canada Has Done.g  Thirty-three thousand men  armed, equipped and sent overseas within six weeks af ter the  declaration of ^war���������tho greatest number of armed men ever  to embark upon the seas at one  time, up' to then���������and this,  though at tho outbreak of the  war Cananpa had -only four  permanent military units of  less!; than 2500 imeh. y  ;v: ^Tlji-eey ;i, huhdred; /"sarid=;  thousand six hundred men recruited up to date.  The sendjng of 250,000 men  W. Sampson....  M. L. Gezon  Friend..   Ii. \V. Knowles..  Win..Lonsdale..  C. E. Prior   A. Glare   S. L. Smith.    ...  G. E. French.-. ���������'���������  John Smith,.;..  P. Murray,,.,.,.  P. G. Wright..,,  C. A. Brown...  V. Zackeison ���������  ti, E. Hanson...  W. Mathew   R. S. Collin   J. W-. Wirth,....  W. W. Corrigan:  L. C. Rolls ,  R. Boyd..   P. Millett '.-..  H. F. Jones ......  T. C. Porteous....  G. VV. Wirt'inen.  S. C. Knowles;.,.  T. Henderson....  H. T. Rainbow.;.  G. Knowles.....:  G.. Stevens.".......  T.R; Willey.M,V.;  "OVG. Webster. ;Y.  R. Clare   J. Hardrnan   H H Cameron  S AGibb   WC Graham   J MacKenzie   J Sar-sfield   Wlims   D Winger   F Williams   J Fife.....;.../..  4.25  4.35  3/75  2.10  1.25  1.00  1.85  4,00  2.00  E D Boeing.  J Murdoch  J Baale   Dr. EHioL. ,  Bruce Rolls,  Geo Shelder,  HEDLKV���������TOWN  W.ST.  W. J..Coi-mack   .$ 5.00  j. K,Praser.:........   5.00 g. P. Jones.......   S-M  Miss A. McKinnon '.  5.00  Rev R Williams   10.00   W J Forbes   5-00  G. A. Riddle......   5-������-  H. D. Barnes..   -5.00  c. P. Dalton   3.50 a. T. Horswell   4.50  pf M. Gillespie   6-00 A. Winkler...   ............  4-00 J. Jackson. ���������'...  .4.50 t. H. Rotherham   4.00   W, 1>, Bijtlei-. '.....;..  i-00  CBar-num.,.....  .,.....!..  4-00 #, McEiictiivn,,,.,,.........  5.00 Miss Roche , ,\,,.,,...,-.,,.-..  4-50 j, D, Brass.......,,,,,,,,..,  4-5<> R, J, Edmond ,,...,.,,,  y-75 F. H.French-..,..!.,...,..,  ^���������JP  W. :A.' McLean...-.'.���������-.........  &75 Jas. Stewui'fc........,.,._,..,  5.00  Miss L. Beale.....,'.;..-...,'.'..,  4.50 j0hn Mairhofer...",'... .'���������'.. ,,.,  ';.-. 4.50. .���������Miss'-K..,Clai:e,.v:v.^.',;,y- .',  4.00 "Jairres CIai'kev>.. y...;,..-,-..-'  4.00 James Ci itelilej-.v....:-, v..,;..  . '4.50  The Daly BediictirrhX?o. //:'.'  v5.00,;, R. J. Corrigan....'.";.;..; y V:. ���������;  k4.75. '$},Lyon:"i:y.i;;.wvy,:>i';;-.'.;.:,>  ^.4.bo/.F-J^oh:.V:.^1.:/;:;y^..::.;.^';v;; .-;���������';.;  ;' 5,06J-A;;^;;:McG4b!:-V-n^ ^^B^v.,  4.00].Fvwiid^:.%:^  ������  3.50  5.00  20.00  2.00  2.50  4.50  3.00  5.00'  4.50  3.00  10.00  5.00  5.00  5.00  3.00  1.00  5.00  '    2.00  5,00  3.00  5,00  5;.00  ��������� .2,'00  1,00  5i00  2; 00  ���������2.50  ,1,00  300-00  .'y4:.00'  : :5;00  3;00  K'^.'BO'  P/lINTiNO  P/lPER-fiflNGING  :;���������';������������������ XflLSpMINING.  TERMS A^ODERftTE  DflLY AVE.   -   -   flEDLEy,B.G.  m mm nm  BarDerSUop  SflTlcSFflGTORy, SflNlTflRy  TONSORIflL SERVICE  This shop it equipped with  Baths   and   nil   tlie   latest  ...:'. Electrical  Appliances. ,  '    LAND REGISTRY ACT,  *   (Section 24,)  In the matter of an applieation fny  dnplicate Cei rificate of Title No. l(J20Ja  issued to Henry Alexander Whillans,  covering Lot Tluee*(3), Block Seven  (7), R.jady Ca.-h Addition (Map 121)!  Lol Seven (7), Blor-k Two (2): Lots One  (l)and Two (2), Blo.-k Six* '������), Easiern  Addition (Maj) 137) Hedley City (le.-*  parcels since,transferred). *     .   .        .  Notice is hereby given that It is my  intention at the expiration of.-'oii'e  nonth from tlie date of (list publiea.  tion hei.'eol' Lo 'issue a duplicate certificate of title, covering.. Hie above-lands  (lessn'ai-celssince transferred) to Henry  A4t-x>mder- 'W'hillan.s unless in the  meaiitinie I shall receive valid objections thereto in writing. '���������'���������.���������'  Dated at the Land Registry OITiee,  Kamloops, li. (.:., this 23rd dav of ()c-  tolier, A. D.MOlfi.---���������'������������������������������������-        ' '  c:,-h.-.di;nbar,-.:.,  Distiict Registrar. '-���������'  Date pf first publication, Nov. 2,1910  SUBSCRIBE NOW.  wmwiMMmop,  60   YEARS  EXPERIENCE  Trade Marks  DESIGNS  Copyrights &e  .. . .. .-ipti   julckly aacertnlii.onrofilnlonfroe whether an  -.-.Anyone sendlnsr a iikot>li nnd description may  :>;������  :;;QFFieE]:TNjCp^  nvention is probnbly rirtentablo.. - Communlca-  . dona strictly comldontfal. HANDBOOK- on P^tentf  -sont froo. Oldest aeoiicy for securni/r patents.  f  : Patents taken- tliroii^h MUnn & Co. rccolr*  ������������������������������������r������<~ciai notice, without ohnme, In the  mm:mmm  ift* IliiiRtVafod wbokly.- J.n  iin'y Bdeiittflc j.nirnal.'  'J'c  ;.',-.-:.i-'.<l'>������.ni'^.-.7if,-.,!-.V,''.-..-'T'"'^> J;_'.-''.(V'V|ni'*"n ��������� J). C������������������-.'-.  .ihaiid3omeIrllliiRtrnf.od weekly.- J.orjroBt clr-'  ���������C'llaMon of -iiiiy Bdeiittflc journal.' 'J'oritjs,*3 t  ronr: four r.jotuli.M, ?1. -^old bynll nGWRiloalem  Mlialpi^Mpllpiiia^  liBli^^


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