BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Hedley Gazette May 31, 1917

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xhedley-1.0180300.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xhedley-1.0180300.json
JSON-LD: xhedley-1.0180300-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xhedley-1.0180300-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xhedley-1.0180300-rdf.json
Turtle: xhedley-1.0180300-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xhedley-1.0180300-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xhedley-1.0180300-source.json
Full Text
xhedley-1.0180300-fulltext.txt
Citation
xhedley-1.0180300.ris

Full Text

 - "     . -   rl    ' - '    -'- /y  -" ''   '-���������������'* *' -- A '.if'}  'Ii-r",,Jr%4������e.  eaibjy  Y -  Volume XIII. --' Number 19.  HEDLEY, B.C., THURSDAY, MAY 31.  1917.  -jl-._il-$2-.00, In Advance  KEREMEOS ITEMS.  Travel by Auto...  dall up Phone No. 12  ,11 A grood stock of Houses and Rigs on  Hand.   11 Orders for Teaming -  promptly attended to." .  WOOD   FOR   SALE!      *  PfUfl6E>  yveru, Feed & - Sale. Stables  . Phone 12.  ��������� HEDLEY   B. C.  D.J. INNIS  Pioprietoi-  Is*  N. Thomps N PHONE SEYMOUR 3911  MGK. WKSTKUN CANADA _,  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel -Manufacturers  , Sheffield, Eng.  Offices and Warehouse, 847-63 Beatty Street  Vancouver,' B. C  JR. F?. BROWN  . British Columbia Land Surveyor  Tel. No. 27 P. O. Dkaweb 160  PENTTCTON,  B. C.  $.  P. W. GREGORY-  CIVIL  ENGINEER -and BRITISH  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building       -       Princeton  WALTER  CLAYTON  C.   E.   HASKINR  6LflyT0N & flflSKINS  Barristers, "Solicitors' Etc."*'1���������  ,        ,       MONEY TO LOAN  PENTICTON,   .    -'      B/C.  Mr. ���������D. J. Innis and family  visited Oroville on Sunday by  motor.  Miss Flo Daly left on Monday's train for. Hediey on a  short visit.  Mrs. Otty of Oroville spent a  few days this week with* Miss  W. Manery I  We - are sorry to report that  Mr..MacCaulay is still very.low  with rheumatism.  Messrs. -Tom Hall -and Conway" were two. Vancouver  travelers in town.Tuesday  Mr. Carle f orwarded a _ fine  .shipment of Vegetables- from  his garden this week ro; Princeton.  Mr. Bates, traveler for the  Ames Holden Co., Vancouver,  was in town last week on business for his firm.  Mr. and Mrs. Keeler, -Mrs.  Williamson arid Mr9. Thomas  and son motored to Hediey on  Sunday afternoon.       -__ v  Mr. Lightbody of New Westminster- arrived -on Monday's  train and will start building the  new- cannery at once.  Mrs? E. M. Daly returned  home last Friday from Hediey  where she had been visiting her  niece, Mrs. B. W. .Knowles".  Dr.. Jermyn, customs officer  at Osoyoos, was in town Tuesday accompanied by Mr. Chamberlain, customs officer at Similkameen.  L. H. Mosher of Calgary is in  town.  Mrs., W. F. Forbes returned  Monday from a visit to the  coast.      -   -)  J. R. Brown, Indian agent,  Summerland,.was in town yesterday.    ,    * '  Dune. Woods this week resumed work on his claims on  Nickel Plate hill.  ��������� A:An9tey\of Vernon, school  inspector, visited <t"he Hediey  schools this week.  V. Zackcrson left yesterday  afternoon for Seattle to' don  the uniform of a IT. S. marine.  He has been a resident of Hediey for about four years and  the best wishes of many friends  go with him.  . For Sale���������Bedroom Suites,  Double Bed and Mattress in  good "condition, Majestic Steel  Range, Sewing Machine, Extension -Table, Rockers, Tables,  Chairs, Kitchen Utensils, - at  roasoriable prices. Wm. Arnott.  , Miss-Flo Daly of "Keremeor is  a visitor,in\town the guest of  Mrs. B. W. Knowles.  The spring rains give promise  of bumber crops in the Similkameen valley thisseason.  W. H. Cameron rof Keremeos  was in town yesterday with  butter,* eggs'and vegetables.   -  W. * Knowles. returned from  Vancouver Monday, where he  had been in hospital for some  time-  Dave Curry returned Monday  much improved- in health after  three weeks' spent at Harrison  hot springs.- . '  R P. Brown and V. Hoidt of  Penticton are- in town. Mr.  Brown is doing mineral claim  work on N.' P. Hill.  - Registered at  the   hotels: A.  Anstey, Vernon; L. II. Mosher,  Calgary;   Dick  Sledding,   Winnipeg; R.  P.  Brown,  V. Hoidt,  Penticton; Richard Rowc, W. S.  Bowser, Rossland; J. R. Brown,  Summerland; D. McLachlan, G.  F. Spring, P.  Maguire, Vancouver;  G. V.  Waterman,  Penticton :    Wm.  T.   Grieves,   J.   R.  Brown,  N.  P. mine; W. Bacon,  Keremeos;  J.  McCormack,  Al.  Broomfield,    George    Cawston,  Cawston,   Princeton;    W.   McDonald,    John    Lodge,   Camp  Lodge;" D. Curiw, Harrison Hot  Springs; M. S.  Wilson,  Princeton; D. J.  McKay, Toronto; T.  F..Robinson,  Oroville; L. Ches  ter, J. Powell, Similkameen.  Saturday -morning the trees  in town were, alive with chatterers, the. ^raTall insect-eating  -birds, of many varieties, chats  warblers, etc., some black and  white   in  stripes; others   with  the  question  a few   moments'  consideration.     The    members  of |the  dental  society  are  not  thc    persons  most    vitally   interested,   but the    people���������the  herd,   who, are about tired of  law,   medical    and   dental   so--  cieties,  and  may  at  any  time  take  it, into  their heads to repeal any  or all_of them.    We  who  annually purchase a dentist's  outfit,   use it for  a   few  hours and then  hand it back to  him with thanks, are sufficiently  numerous  to  rise  up   on    our  hind log-- and say to an M. L. A.  repeal, and he r.epealeth.  FAREWELL DANCE  At Nickel Plate Mine to Mr. and Mrs.  Wm. Sampson���������Presentation.  Monday evening a farewell  dance was given at the Nickel  Plate mine to Mr. and Mrs. Wm.  Sampson on tlie eve of their departure after ten years spent at  the mine. A large number of  friends from Hediey were present. The Hediey orchestra furnished the music and refresh-  ments .were provided by the  ladies at the mine.  the evening Wm. T.  on behalf of the mine  force presented Mr. and Mrs.  Sampson with a cabinet of sterling silverware; B. W. Knowles,  on behalf of-the staff, with two  sterling silver pierced comports,  and G, P. Jones, for-the'Hediey  During  Grieves  DR. J..L. MASTERS  '     DENTIST.  OFFICE IN COVERT BLOCK.  Oroville,  Wash,  X  Grand  Union I  ^Hotel  HEDLEY,  British Columbia  Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Up    -  First-Class Accommodation. ,  Bar Stocked with Best Brands  of Liquor and Cigars  A.   WINKLER,     Proprietor  Mr. W. J. King of Penticton  and Mr?*!. R. Brown of Sura-  raerland mptoredrthrough town  on ' Tuesday on" their way to  Princeton.  , Miv and Mrs. Newton, Mrs;  Cawston, Mr. Sinclair of Cawston and Misses Eva and.'Kay  Gibson motored to Penticton on  Thursday and spent the day.  "Jumbo Corbet" had a two-  days' hunting trip up the Ash-  nola last week. He was very  well behaved while away, so  was promised another trip at a  later date.  Don't forget the ice cream  social to be held on June 8th at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. B.  Gibson, Riverside Lodge. It  will be given by the girls of  Keremeos for -patriotic pur-  posss.  The 2-ith  of May passod off  very  quietly.      Owing   to   the"  rain the ball game could not be'  played.    The dance in the evening was not very well attended,  but those who did attend had a  I very  enjoyable: time.    Mr. and  Mrs.  Powell  and  Mr. and Mrs.  Coiiditt   of    the   Horn   Silver  mine,  Similkameen,   visited  in  town last week.  A good grade-jof-copper-gold  ore is being taken ".out of the  Oregon claim. The" face of the.  tunnel is all in ore.  -^-H-.-^������-������^i.t.-������tn-.-������t������������-������-������-nRiei*t������tBwat  IEDLE1 MEAT  ��������� ���������  All kindsNpf fresh and  cu red meats always on  hand. Fresh Fish on  sale   every   Thursday.  R. J. EDMOND, Prop.  GREAT  NORTHERN - HOTEL  HEDLEY B.C.  Bar and Table the Beat.   Rates Moderate  First Class Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor.  The Trail Creek News says  a good many people are clamoring for "land for the soldier,"  when ninety per cent  of them  do not want land.    They would  like,    though,   to   resume   life  about where they  left off when  they enlisted.    If you   wish to  help  the  returned   soldier, dispense with  the services of the  yellows, blacks, browns and the  riff-raff and bobtailed of Asia  and Europe.   Make Canada an  English-speaking country-- absolutely.  The Gazette des Ardenes says  that German is. becoming a.  more and more "popular tongue"  in the occupied districts. The  inhabitants, we understand, are*  looking forward with great;  pleasure to telling the Huns  what they have always thought;  of them in French.���������-Exchange.  A gossip-writer says he is of  the opinion that there will bie  a great revolution iu Germany  and that the Kaiser will be at  the head of it. It \yould be only  decent to give him, say a couple  of lengths start.���������Punch.  Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Arnott  leave shortly, to reside in the  East. They were among-', the  first to settle in. Hediey.       "*���������  California -^cherries .are now  on .sale fin Hediey,-. -The Keremeos crop should be on the  market in a couple of weeks.  G. P. Jones, general superintendent of the Hediey Gold and  Daly Reduction companies, returned from the coast Friday  last.  Miss Gertrude Smith returned  Monday after a year in tho  Vancouver normal school,,hav-  obtained a second class teacher's  life certificate.  Mrs W. Corrigan is in tho  the Ooroville hospital and will  be operated on for appendicitis  today. Her husband went to  Oroville yesterday.  Miss Louise Horswell is spending a few days with A. S. and  Mrs. Horswell, on her way to  her home in Nelson after attending Normal  in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Sampson wish  to thank all friends for the  kindness and courtesy shown  them during their long residence at the Nickel Plate mine.  In future mine developement  at the Nickel Plate will be under the direct superintendence  of B. W. Knowles, M. E., with  L. S. Morrison and W. Trezona  as assistants.'  E. McClure went to Oroville  Friday last for surgical treatment. It will be a couvplo of  weeks before he has fully recovered from a minor operation by Dr. Lewis.  Mrs.   W.  A.   McLean  died in  hospital  at  Vancouver   Satur-  morning,  26th   hist.    She*   had  undergone an  operation about  a week  before.   Deceased was  born at Vankleek Hill, Ontario,  about   55 years ago, . and   the  family     moved    to    Manitoba  in the early 80s, where  she was  married.    She had  beon a resident of Hediey for about twelve  years    and   had   many   warm  friends here.    Her husband, W.  A. McLean, a daugator, Mrs. L.  G. McHaffi.e (if Edmonton, Alberta, _-ud a son,  Homuer, now  at the front, survive  her.    The  family have  the sympathy of  the community in their bereavement. The interment took place  iu  Vancouver   Tuesday   afternoon.  yellow and green" plumage, and  Cold Mining Co., a purse of gold  yet others with   red  or bluish All expressed regret at the do  markings,   and  keeping    up a  continuous chatter, presumably  the females.    We do not know  the   ornithologists' names   for  for many  of\ them.    All  were  very    iudustribus.     Some confined their investigations \to the  trunks of the trees and others'  under. and  over  thcleaves, all  the time keeping up'a ehit,-.chat,  'tec, tic. "In at-snort time  they  had passed on-going north.    If  we owned an orchard we would  offer    inducements    to    those  gabby   little   fellows   to   hang  around    and   continue  investigations during the summer.  For over two years  the people of this district were without  a dentist and had   to go to Oroville,  Spokane   or  some   other  place to have dontal work done,  entailing a heavy expense.  The  people  here   repeatedly   asked  the paper "to    advertise for  a  dentist    to    make    occasional  visits  here,    AVe  wrote to the  Oroville   dentists   to" try   and  make  arrangements with   the  Dental- Society for permits to  make  occasional   visits   to this  district,   knowing  that   graduates of U.  S.  colleges   wore at  least equal to  any in the world  in dental work.    Dr.  Robinson  at once made application to the  Dental  Society  to take tlie examination, aud announced dates  for  consultation   in   Princeton  and  Hediey   through the local  papers, doubtless expecting the  same    courtesies    extended.-to  dentists from other parts of tlie  world.    Monday  he  received a  letter from Dr. .Jackson of-Merritt stating that if   ho were not  out of the country by Saturday.  26th hist., he would be arrested.  It is two years  since a  dentist  visited    Hediey,    Dr;   .'Jackson  being the  last  one.    How does  he   expect the  people  here ��������� to  get  treatment,  if  he, who  evidently considers this district a  pi-ivate  preserve, does not give  it to them ?���������' This month  a resident of Hediey went to  Harrison springs for treatment.    After'being  there for some time  he  consulted  a physician,.who  advised   him  to see   a  dentist.  Had Dr. Jackson  been  looking  after   his    preserve   the   man  might have,, been saved several  hundred dollars.    If the Dental  Society  cannot at  the present  time, owing  to  tho large number of their membersatthe front,  give the sei vice necessary, they  should  not place   obstacles   in  the  way  of   qualified   dentists  visiting and benefitting districts  not now served by  the society,  and wo believe Dr. Jackson will  take this  view  when  he  gives  parture of Mr. and Mrs. Sampson and wished them prosperity  in the future. Mr. Sampson  thanked them- for their kind  reminders of a very pleasant  period in his life,-and for their  kinder expressions of good will.  Mr. and Mrs. Sampson left on  Wednesday's train for Salt  JLake .City, Utah.  Must Stay ii*. Canada.  An order-in-council  has been  passed  in   Ottawa   prohibiting  the departurcfrom Canada without  permission of male citizens  between  the ages  of 18 and 15  years -has   been  issued  in   tha  form of a public proclamation.  The    order-in-conncil    declares  that any one of  that  age  Avho  loaves or attempts lo leave the  Dominion without -written permission of a Canadian immigration   inspector 'or   some   other  person   duly  appointed   by the  minister of the interior Lo issue  such permission shall   be   liable  to a fine not" exceeding #2,500 or  to   imprisonment for  a  period  not   exceeding   live   years,    or  both   such   fine   and  imprisonment.  It is provided that any person who shall aid, abet or advise, the commission of any offence against this regulation  shall be liable to. similar fine  and imprison merit,  What Germans Must Face.  The German does   not realize  the depth of wrathful   indignation    aroused    bv    his   crimes  against,     humanity.   -Imagine,  when  ponce   comes,   a   German  commercial    traveler   peddling'  his   goods   in   Lyons  and Glasgow ! The ghost of Nurse Cavcll ���������  and   the   wraiths   of  scores   of  young French   gyj-s   will   stand  at   liis  shoulder, and ��������� no decent  man will do   business with him.  Imagine the German clerk back  once more in London ! His very  presence would excite memories  of murdered   Belgians and submarine      assassinations.        He  would   be  a -pariah,  and if he  found an employer he would be  shunned   ami   condemned  as a  moral   leper.    For   a   hundred  years the name of German must  stink   in   the   nostrils   of   humanity.    This is deplorable.    It  will  certainly  add  to tho difficulties of the future.    It is none  tho  loss  the  inevitable   consequence of ruthless crimes which  have  no  parallel in the history  of the world.���������London-Express.  If we do not wish to be in  want later we must buy less and  save more now.  "V  ���������..;l.u���������.  -,.!_. \."  '������. -   . -������v-  vj*J������'*?.*':���������  [&r^ti%^^?m  ^���������^���������iixmns-TKi  -���������   .".";��������� '".'X-iWA'riJ/^/^-W}?.''  TTTF.      -'TAZT.TTR        KFJ)LKY.      TI.  PUTS A.....  STOP TO ALL  CURES -THE SICK  .And prevents others having- tnc disease no matter how "exposed."  All pood druggibts and turf goods houses. Write for our frco  booklet oil Distemper.  SPOHN MEDICAL CO.  Chemists and Bacteriologists, Goshen, Ind., U. S. A.  MICA  AXLE  GREASE  makes miles shorter,  pulling" easier, friction  less.  It's the Mica.  Mica  puts  thc  in grease.  Good Enough for Him  "I sec there's  some  talk    in    this  state upon the question of abolishing  capital punishment.    Would you vote  to abolish it?"  "I would not," was the 'decided  reply of the old chap. "Capital punishment was good enough for my ancestors, and it's good enough for  mc I"���������Everybody's Magazine.  SPRING IMPURITIES  IN THE BLOOD  Two Thousand  Canadians Prisoners  e-a-s-s  THE  IMPERIAL OIL COMPANY  Limitcc1  BRANCHES THROUGHOUT  CANADA  Chemically Self-  nn_i���������nun ���������iiiiini wiimiiii  miihi iii ���������mpi mi imi���������i ii mm  .Extinguishing!  ���������i ������������������ i iiih iibi iiiiiii ii lh 111���������i in  lint ii iii win nun    aam'tt  What do these words  mean to you ?  They mean greater safety  in the Home!  Perhaps you have noticed  these words on our new  "SILENT PARLOR"  match boxes. The splints  of all matches contained  x in these boxes have been  soaked in a solution which  renders them dead wood,  once they have been lighted and blown out, thereby  reducing the danger of  FIRE from glowing  matches' to the greatest  minimum. . ' ,' ���������  Safety First and Always���������  USE EDDY'S SILENT "5V*  A Nice German Prisoner  TheycSeem to Be Docile Enough in  Captivity  When the German prisoners first  come in they appear frightened and  discontented," but after a few days  they seem to be happy and cheerful,  writes an officer. Their discipline is  such that they are under a surveillance almost: nominal and work -well  Under the direction of their non-commissioned* officer. At the sight of a  French or British officer they stiffen  up and salute in proper fashion,  snowing the same deference as toward their own officers, and indicating the complete discipline of the  Teutonic nation. There is a docility  about these prisoners that is almost  pathetic, and it seems to please the  easy-going Tommy Atkins, who  shows only kindly feeling toward  them, for he is constantly stopping  when not on duty to g-ivc-thcni tobacco or other good'things. One  simple-minded Tommy, after a desperate, struggle in the trench with a  huge German, whose face was considerably damaged hy fist and bayonet,'* brought his prisoner in and  calmly requested that he be allowed  to keep him with him because he  seemed to be a nice fellow.  A Tonic Medicine Is a Necessity at  This Season  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale  People arc an all year round tonic,  blood-builder and nerve-restorer- But  they are especially valuable in the  spring, when the system is loaded  with impurities as a result of thc indoor life of the winter months. There  is no other season when the blood is  so^ much in need of purifying and en-  ���������riching, and every dose of- these pills  helps to make new, rich, red blood.  In the spring one feels weak and  tired���������Dr. Williams' Pink Pills give  strength. In the spring the appetite  is often poor���������Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills develop the appetite, tone thc  stomach and aid weak digestion. It  is in the spring that poisons in- thc  blood find an outlet in disfiguring  pimples, eruptions and boils���������Dr.  Williams'- Pink Pills speedily clear  thc skin because they go to the root  of the trouble in the blood. In the  spring anaemia, rheumatism, indigestion, ncuralglia, erysipelas and many  other troubles are most persistent  because of poor, weak blood, and it is  at this time when all nature takes  on new life that the blood most seriously needs attention. Some people  dose themselves with purgatives at  this season, but these only further  weaken themselves. A purgative  merely gallops through the system,  emptying thc bowels, but it does not  cure anything. On the other hand  Dr. Wiliams' Pink Pills actually  make new blood which reaches every  nerve and organ in the body; bringing new strength, new health and  vigor to weak, easily tired men, wo-'  men and children. Try Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills this spring���������they will not  disappoint you. '  Sold by all medicine dealers o'r  sent by mail at SO cents a box or six  boxes for $2-50 by The Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Only One Left  There is only one remaining Czar  -���������Czar Ferdinand  of Bulgaria.     But  he may as well begin to pack up���������  Hamilton Times.  They Belonged to the Forces Operating in France  According to statistics presented in'  thc*-British house of commons, 81 officers and 2187 men of the Canadian  forces."operating in France have been j  taken prisoner by thc  Germans. i  ���������In other branches    of the empire j  fi.rces  serving in   France,   the    Gcr-1  mans,  according to   ' these .statistics,  made prisoners as follows:  British 1020 officers and 28,876- of.  other ranks; Australians 21 officers,]  S27 men; New Zcalandcrs, 19 men;!  Sudan natives, 9 officers, 601 men.     1  The total number of prisoners sc-J  cured  by  the  Germans  from  British  empire forces in  France is  1131  officers and 32,519 N.C.O.'s and men.  No Canadian losses ar-c mentioned  in  the statistics regarding other war  theatres-    The number    of. Australasians captured in    thc    Dardanelles j  and in Egypt is given as 12^officersi  aud 130 other ranks.    In all theatres)  33  o^fficcrs  and 976 of    other    ranks j  from thc Australasian    forces    were>  captured.  ���������P  SS**\  The Oil of Power���������It is not claimed for Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil that  it will cure every ill, but its uses are  so various that it may be looked upon as a general pain killer. It has  achieved that greatness for itself and  all attempts to surpass it have failed.  Its excellence is known to all who  have tested its virtues and learnt bj*  experience.  Royalties are, very much like othei  folks. They can even be moderately  bright at times. The Czar said when  proposing, "The Emperor, my father,  has commanded me to offer you my  hand and heart."  "And my grandmother, the Queen,"  replied thc Princess Alix, "has commanded me to accept your hand,  your heart I will take myself-"  s*  jraae $e  YES!   MAGICALLY I  CORNS LIFT OUT  WITH FINGERS  A Cure for Rheumatism.-���������A pain-  fur and persistent form of rheumatism is caused by impurities- in the  blood, the. result of defective action  of the iiver and kidneys. The blood  becomes tainted by the introduction  of uric acid, which causes much pain  in tlie tissues and inrthe joints. Par-  melee's Vegetable Pills are known to  have effected many rmarkable cures,  and their use. is strongly recommended- A trial of theni will convince  anvone of their value.  Her One Worry  "Plow's your wife?"  "Fine."   Her only, trouble is we."-  Exchahgc- -  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, Etc.  Betty���������I shall not wed until I find  a hero.  Marie���������Well, my dear, just show-  any man who _ proposes to you a  schedule of your yearly expenses, and  if he doesn't back out he's one.  You say to the drug store man,  ''Give me a small bottle of freezone."  This will cost very little but ' will  positively remove every hard or soft  corn or callus from one's feet.  ��������� A few drops of this new ether compound applied directly upon a-tender,  aching corn relieves the soreness instantly, and soon the entire corn or  callus, root and all, dries up and :can  be lifted off with  the fingers-  This new way to rid one's feet of  corns was introduced by a Cincinnati  man, who^says that freezone .dries in  a moment, and simply shrivels up thc  corn or callus without irritating the  surrounding skin. .*',  Don't let father die of infection or  lockjaw from whittling at' his corns,  but clip this out and make him try it.  . If -your druggist hasn't any free-  zone tell him; to" order a small bottle  from his wholesale drug house for  you. ���������  Selected Yellow Globe Danvers Onion (black seed)    oz. 25c,  1-4 lb. 65c, lb- $2.10, 5 lbs.  $9.25.  Select Large Red Wethersfield Onion (black seed) oz- 25c,  ���������3,-4 lb. 65c, lb. $2-10, 5 lbs. $9.25.'      _ ���������  Early Yellow Danvers Onion (black seed)    oz- 20c, 1-4 lb. 60c,  lb. $1.90, 5 lbs.  $8.25.    -  Yellow Dutch Onion Setts (choice) lb. 35c, 5 lbs- $1.70.  Shallot Multiplier Onions (for green onions)   lb- 30c, 5 lbs. $1.40  Chantenay Red Table Carrot, Pkg 5c) oz- 25c, 4 ozs. 65c, lb.  $2.00  XXX Cardinal Globe Beet ..Pkt. 10c, oz- 20c, 4 ozs.  50c, lb.  $1.50  Prize Hard ���������Head Cabbage (12 lbs)     Pkg- 5c, oz. 30c, 4 ozs. 90c  Perfection Cucumber (for table or pickles) Pkg. 5c, oz- 20c, 4 ozs 50c  XXX Pink Skin Tomato (continuous cropper)  Pkg- 15c, oz. 60c  Rennie's Mammoth Squash (biggest that grows)   Pkg. 25c  English High Grade Mushroom Spawn  .. .Brick.50c, 5 bricks $1.65  * XXX Solid Head Lettuce Pkg- 10c, oz. 25c, 4 ozs. 75c  Kangaroo Swede Turnip (high-quality) 4 oz. 20c, 1-2 lb. l35c, lb. 65c  Irish King Swede Turnip (table or cattle)    4 ozs- 20c, 1-2 lb. 37c,  lb.. 70c, 5 lbs. $3.40.  Jumbo   Sugar  Beet   (best for stock) 4 ozs. 15c, 1-2 lb- 25c, lb. 45c  Culture leaflets for any of the above Free with Orders.  Sweet Scented Nicotine  (Tobacco Plant) mixed colors Pkg- 5c  Early Cosmos, Crimson, Pink, White or Mixed Shades ..*,..Pkg. 10c  XXX Spencer Giant Sweet Peas Pkg- 15c, oz. 35c, 4 ozs. $1.00  Summer Cypress, lovely summer hedge  Pkg. 5c, 1-4 oz- 25c  XXX Climbing Nasturtium, all colors  Pkg- 10c, oz. 20c  Branching Giant Asters, Pink, White, Crimson or Mixed  ..Pkg. 10c'  Giant XXX Comet Asters, mixed all colors   Pkg- 10c  XXX Defiance Sweet Mignonette  Pkg. 10c,' 1-2 oz. 60c  "Pakro"   Seedtape.       "You plant   it   by   the    Yard."  2 pkts. for 25c.    Ask for    descriptive     list-v  Rennie's Seed Annual Free to All.     Delivery     Fre'e     in     Canada.  Order through   your  LOCAL DEALER    or    direct    from  ^Q   QFFFIQ ~WM"   RENNIE   CO"   LJMITED  J - uEsijUu      394 Portage Avenue, Winnipeg:  ALSO    AT   TORONTO,   MONTREAL,   VANCOUVER  J  Straining Every Nerve  Regarded as Social Error  'It is said to be regarded as a social error to mention the island of  St. He.lena while taking tea with the  Hohenzollern family..--- Charleston  News and Courier.  Minard's Liniment Relieves  ���������gia. -  Neural-  Evcry nerve ,raust be strained to  smash Prussianism, and to smash it  now- In his speech at Carnarvon,  the Prime Minister issued a great call  to the nation���������to housewives and  farmers, and to able-bodied mc.fi and  to women; to those who can work  and those who can only pay. Grumbling and carping criticism must  cease,, and from . every one must  come the cry: "Here am I, send  me!" That is thc spirit-of victory.  The enemy is-blundering to his ruin.  He is hitting wildly out, and blindly  because of his despair. Now is thc  appointed time for the "last great  effort that will topple the Prussian  idol from its pedestal, and secure a  peaceful world for the generations  that will follow���������London Daily Express:      /"������������������-.'��������� ���������:.'..  A Solar Water Heater  Knew Lots  She'���������Is a quarterback a Senior?  Him���������-No," Genevieve.  ���������'She-T^-Oh, I thought he must be���������-  he  knows  such  a  lot of  numbers !-,-  Exchange.      -  Using Sunshine for   Heating   Water  in California  Thc sun itself heats thc hot water  used by many residents of Monrovia  and other places in southern California. According to thc Scientific  American, the sunshine water heater  consists of a coil of pipe arranged in  a,box about four inches������������������deep with a  copper bottom and'a glass top. The  apparatus is usually placed on the  roof or in a similar exposed location.  The rays of the sun heat the water  in the pipe and thus set up a circulation that carries the water to a  storage tank, from which it isMrawn  for household: usage.. The storage  lank is so thoroughly insulated that  the loss of; temperature during the  night is usually not more than four  or five degrees. Southern California  is unusually favored with sunshine,  but there seems to be no reason why  this economical^method of heating  water should riot be used in othcr  parts of -the country during hot,  sunny weather. :    ���������-���������  FTEl  Y Si���������MMESi  your neryous system is shattered; your strength is wasted;  your digestion weakened; your blood impoverished.  The German mauscr can fire -faster  than any other rifle used in the war.  Ihe magazine holds five cartridge:-,  packed in  charges.  An "Impossible" Empire  ' - The. plain matter- of fact is" that  the German empire has ihade itself  impossible in Europe. Its root ideas,  its fundamental conceptions, its historic estimate' of men and things, its  manners, its customs, its behavior,  arc so widely different from what  wc associate With the best elements  of European culture that it must be  taught to ''amend its ways and accept  a-defeat which means humiliation���������  From  the'London'Telegraph.  Corns are caused by the pressure  of light boots, but no one need be  troubled with theni long when so  simple a remedy as Holloway's Com  Cure  is  available.  is the rich tonic-food to nourish your nerve-centers,  the wasted   tissue,  improve   your   blood-power,  sharpen your appetite and gradually re-establish  your strength. >-  ^ Get SCOTT'S for yourself, or remind some ailing  friend that SCOTT'S has proven these words for  thousands of others^   ,   Look for this Trade-Mark,  Scott & Bowme. Toronto, Ont  repair  The Human Side of Sir John Jellicoe  There are other sides  to  Sir John  Jellicoe, First Lord of the Admiralty,  besides his fighting side-  "I have had many touching letters  from wives and little children,'' he  said the other day. '"The little ones  ask, 'When will you let Daddy coiiic  home?"  "I have answered a great many of  them myself, and have had to say in  (each case: 'It is impossible. Tho  country needs daddies and husbands,  and so long as the country needs  them wc must ask ' the wives and  children to let them off.'"  Lady Maxwell, wife of Lieut-Gcn-  cral Sir John Maxwell, has. made to  the British government what is  equal to a gift of $8,750 a year, in  thc form of one-third of her capital,  free of interest, for the duration of  the war. The gift amounts to $175,-  000. Thc government has accepted  the gift-  W,     N,      U.      1154  SHOE POLISHES  10$ -BLACK-WHITE-TfcNr 10$  F. R Dalley Co. of Canada, Lttl.  Hamilton,    Can.  1*1*    4*      'I'    *f*>l*  ���������  ' J-^-j-S^^  -;/"-,.   **- '   o.  1 -;m  x     THE     GXZETXE.      HEDLEY,      B.      Oa  OELSIO  INSURANCE     |_J|FE COMPANY  IS ISSUING a new policy contract which will  give your beneficiary-a guaranteed monthly  income for life-   Write for pamphlet.  HEAD     OFFICE:   TORONTO  RUIN AND MATH IN THE WAKE  RCED RETREAT OF THE HUNS  -    ;     I -  PRESENTS SAD PICTURE OF WANTON DESTRUCTION  Horrors of the Countryside Recently Evacuated by thc German  Army in Retreat is Described by Whyte Williams in an  /Article in the New Yorjc Times'.   - ,   -  As -we  approached  the ruined vil- I destroyed,  every  garden  and    every  lages  I was at first not greatly impressed-by the damage that had been  .done.     That    was    because      these  \Fiench  villages  have  endured    him  dreds of years; they are built solidly  of brick and    stone,    and    ordinary-  burning does not level them to    the  ground .as  would  be    the���������  case    of  American villages, of frame   houses,  or  as   thc  case-of  French    villages  after artillery    bombardment.       But  ���������   when we rode through the deserted  and silent    streets    wc    saw    what  ghastly hand had. been at work. Thc  walls of the houses were only shells  '  concealing charred ruins.     Not only  one village is like that, nor a dozen,  but every single one of the hundreds  that have been liberated has been put  to fire and sword, old men,\oId wo-  nien, cripples, left to await the arrival of their own soldiers lo care for  ' them; their ablebodied men taken into bondage months ago,^ their young  women and girls herded along    with  thc retreating army to a slavery no  one dares think.about without seeing  red.    And at every village-the same  ' message  was  left    behind    for    the  French   soldiers   when   they  arrived.  1 '"o   *-   '.translated it reads like this:  "You sec what we have done  here. Well, this is what is going to  happen all the way back to the  French frontier."  Is it any wonder that thc French  soldier telling mc this said between  clenched teeth:  "There is only one answer to that,'  my friend. Let them get down on  -their knees and pray when the  French army . crosses .. the Rhine,  .Wc will be taking no'prisoners, on  that day."  The aspect of the villages is sad  enough, but the countryside v is  worse*. I have seen so much of artillery destruction during this war  that I confess I have bc.cn rather  sated with ruins. A destroyed  church, a house ripped clean to its  foundations, is only another example  of what I have seen dozens of times  before. Btit a countryside that has  so little left of it as that one I passed through is a sight that made "me,  want to cry and fight at the sanie  time. It; has already, been reported  how orchards have been destroyed.  I rather' expected ��������� that this, had happened just along the roads by which  the army retreated... But with field  glasses I could, see far in on every  tide of every road for miles and  miles;  every farm is burned,, fields  |9fl_t   _ffUa*i   jPBHH[������  Bffl  BRfflfH  BlTlfll  Tr���������  . of Everything  goes into the making of  bush uprooted", every tree sawed off  close to thc bottom. It was a terrible sight and seemed almost worse  than the destruction of men-r # Those  thousands of trees prone upon the  earth, their branches waving in the  wind, seemed undergoing death agonies before our  eyes.  Everything gave its share to the  blood lust of -hate. Churches gave  their organs for their copper, also  the brass walls of'their altars, even  crucifixes upon ruined walls were  stripped down and torn asunder.  Wc passed through the remnant of  a place called * Porquericourt. An  old woman came to a broken doorway. Wc stopped to talk with her.  Phe smiled at the sight of the French  uniforms of our officers. She lived on  a farm a mile away. The Germans,  had passed in the night and burned  it so that she-had,come to Porquericourt to hide ijj/the cellar of a  friend. Her husband and brother,  both old men, had been killed by the  Germans during the retreat, her two  sons led off to slavery thc year before. One of them had come back,  but had been seized again only a few  weeks before.  Her three daughters had been with  her ,arT the farm the night that    the  Germans retreated    They had fled  with her to the house of her friend,  fiom where they saw their own home  of a lifetime in flames. The girls  were 19, 21-and 24 years old. The  Germans had found them in Porquericourt and had taken them away:  That was eight days before. She  had heard nothing of them since. All  other young women, had-likewise  vanished that night when the Germans went away. .-���������'_���������  She told her<story simply in a low  unfaltering^voicc. But she shuddered^ as she spoke of her daughters. I  said to her:  "The next day after the Germans  had gone, how did >it seem to see  *Frcnch soldiers appear?"  She replied: "It was such a feeling  that it is impossible to describe, .with  an emotion of joy, monsieur, that is  beyond words." _!>'*"'/.  I asked another question:   .  "And how do you feel now���������husband, brother, sons and: daughters  all -gone and you.left here alone?"     '  I shall never forget the sight of  her gray head. x She looked into my  eyes  and replied:  "Today, monsieur,' I .am with  Frartce���������and I have confidence-" ���������  China Banishes  ' Curse of Opium  Age-long Habit Which Crippled Millions Is to End After  f   Long Fight  Thc country which for generations  has been looked upon as the least  progressive in the world has won  thc greatest victory ever achieved  over a vice that was a national curse,  writes Charles Stirrup in Thc New  York Sun. China has shown itself  worthy of the distinction of being the  oldest civilization in existence. It  has set every' Occidental country an  example by abolishing the source of  much of its misery, degradation and  weakness, for after March 31 the  opium traffic ceased altogether. A  vice that has held tens of millions  in its clutches is being exterminated.  ,. European and American investigators differ iu opinion as to whether  the ravages ���������of opium are worse than!  those of alcohol, but agree that tliej  use of the Eastern drug is a* more  insidious habit than liquor drinking  and harder to stamp out. Mcircover,  the percentage of high Chinese officials who were at one tinoe slaves  to opium was far higher than thc  proportion which alcohol could claim  among thc administrators and "civil  servants of western countries, and  repressive measures-.adopted by the  government have in all cases been  hampered by influential personal inclination such as would not be met  with elsewhere. Ridding thc .Celestial'--Empire of its favorite vice has  therefore been a stupendous task,  greater and jnore wonderful even  than Russia's abolition of vodka; but  it has been accomplished after ten  years' of well planned work of a  thorough common-sense kind, to" the  incalculable -benefit and everlasting  credit of a gifted people.  PALESTIN  SINCE  BATTLEFIEL  JEWS NOW HOPE TO RETURN TO LAND OF CANAAN  Ancient Country Has Come Into Prominence Again Through the  Vagaries o������ the War, and the Outcome May Mean a New and  Better Era for the Birthplace of Christianity  Manitoba Forests  Will Prove a Valuable Asset if Properly  Protected  "There seems no just reason why  Northern Manitoba should not repeat to a degree the wonderful development in wood-using industries  now taking place in Quebec. Manitoba holds splendid promise of industrial growth in thc northern forested areas with their ' fine water  powers. The trouble has been that  culture, and forestry has tagged behind like a poor relation."  o This was a statement made by Mr.  Robson Black, secretary of the Can-  -*dian  Forestry association,   Ottawa. _^     ^ t  "None of the provinces of Canada! a.l_'ng"'a "bed"sixty-five miles long, ly  Is  exclusively agricultural.    Seventy-! -lng f.om 700 to 1,200 feet below   fly-  level  of  the  Mediterranean.   .. As  it  Palestine, where a British force is  operating now, has an area of but little over half    that    of Nova Scotia,  though  it  requires  a  cold    imagination  to   speak of  thc   Holy  Land  in  thc blank terms of geography.    The  district   took  its   present  name,   supplanting that of Canaan, from its division   as   Syria   Philistina.   Roughly  it is today the  territory claimed  as  the inheritance of the Hebrews prior  to  the exile.     One authority    states  that  '.'notwithstanding its  small  size,  Palestine  presents  a  variety of  geographic details  so  unusual as  to  be  in  itself sufficient  to  mark it out as  a 'country of  especial  interest.     Thc  bordering regions, moreover, are    as  varying as  the country itself���������sea to  the  west,  a mountainous  and  sandy  desert   to   the   south,   a   lofty  sieppc  plateau   to   the   east   and   the     great  i masses  of  Lebanon  to  the  north."  For  centuries   Palestine    has    belonged   to  Turkey  and  * thc    Turks  have  divided  it  into   three    vilayets  and^sanjacs.      The    population,    of  Christian   S3rrians  and  a   medley    of  all  Eastern religions,  is  estimated at  about one million.    The land lies between  Mesopotamia and  Egypt,  two  of  the   earliest   seats   of    civilization  which have come into a strange cycle  of prominence  again.     Palestine  lias   been   the  battlefield   of -Oriental  peoples   ft;om   the   dawn   ot^ history.  Jn this it is like little Belgium,    the  "cockpit   of   Europe,"   and   the   association   of  the   two   lands   just    now  does   not   call  for   thc    exercise     of  much   thought:  U1C3-    are    evermore  linked in historic sufferings.   Greeks,  Romans   and   Parthians     among   the  ancients held sway iu  Palestine, and  in  later  centuries    the    Arabs,    thc  Turks  and  the  Crusaders  controlled,  and in recent times thc Muiigols overran it prior to  their settlement in  Hungary.  Thc geology of the country has  been studied in some detail. As every  Bible student knows, its most remarkable feature is the Dead Sea,  fed by the Jordan, which itself runs  ed of the English Jews. A suzer<  cignty under- Britain has been mentioned, but not officially, as soon as  thc Turks are ousted. There must  bc_ everywhere among good, clean-  living men and women, recognizanfc  of what the world owes Israelism,  and ��������� possibly even in Germany, a  feeling that the Turk is not the  rightful-ruler there. International  control has also been suggested. Tho  future only can determine.  New Elevators for Alberta  Will Reach From the Peace River t������  the Boundary in the South  Elevator companies are planning to  construct this spring a large number  of new storehouses in Alberta.-The  Alberta .Farmers' Co-operative Company count on ' putting up 40 new  elevators in the province before the  1917- crop is ripe, these to reach from  the Peace River to thc southern  boundary. Already 36 sites have  been secured and negotiations are  under way for the remainder. All  raihvay lines are being treated Impartially, and new structures--will appear this year on practically every  branch of line in the province. The  cost of the elevators is placed roughly at $350,000 and the capacity will  run all the way from 35,000 to 65,-  000 bushels each. The buildings  will be planned much the same as  those already in use by this company,  and all will be modern handling ana  storing buildings.  _ Placing thc average storage c������_*a������  city of thege elevators at 40,000  bushels, the total additional capacity  which will be provided by this company for the 1917 crop will be 1,600,-  000 bushels. Work is to be commenced at once, and about 150 men  will be employed.  Women in Russia  Will  A  made  and naturally the best sodas"  you can buy come out the other  end of our modern. automatic  ovens���������baked to a turn���������ready  to delight you with their crisp-;  ness and'flavor. S  In Packages Only.  The same high-class materials and  skill make our ,  HOOT  f������" good that it is a favorite everywhere, especially for the children.  fforth-West Biscuit Co., Limited  EDMONTOtf  <&  AL-TA.  Occupy      Influential     Places  Throughout the Empire  significant announcement is  concerning the part that women Avill play in the guidance of new  Russia. -'Woman, are at once to be  placed', in important positions  on the committees which will  gr.-vern Pctrograd and we may con-  f-dently look for them to occupy influential places throughout the cm  pire.  - :  Thc status of women in Russia has  been different than in any other occidental country. The revolution,  which has waxed aud waned alternately for generations, but which  never has^ been suppressed cutirel3r,  has given to women power according  to their capabilities. Equality has  prevailed under the pressure of autocracy, perhaps because of that  pressure, as it prevails to a large extent in the labor movements of other  countries.  ���������Women look forward to increased  .recognition in all parts of Europe af  ter'the war. The cause of equal  suffrage gains stcadily.Jn the United  States. A pledge that Russia's aspirations to democracy arc real and  stcitre is given in the prompt admission of women to their share in tlie  responsibilities of government.���������Detroit News.  fve per cent, of northern Manitoba  above the open 'prairie line will never give crops other than : timber'.  There is-little, xise bemoaning these  facts. Wc ought ..to turn them to  immediate cominerciarV-advanta'ge.     1  "Manitoba's timber"' supplies have  been going down hill for 100 years.  Unrestricted fires have periodically  cleaned out the storehouse of wealth  which w_quld today have created a  vast industrial development parallel  to those of Ontario and Quebec.  Eighty-seven per cent- of the forest  area is now' composed " of young  "growth or at best of timber under  eight inches diameter, such as "is fit  for small saw timber. ',   -  "The wrecked and ruined condition  of such vast areas of the provincial  forests prevents that immediate industrial development that otherwise  would have come. But" forests in  most cases will recuperate, if fire* is  rigidly kept out. and that is the reason the western legislatures have  been asked to lake measures against  careless conduct in settlers' fires.  of  Business Activity After the War  There is more reason to anticipate  business activity after the war than  business depression. For years the  farmer will enjoy high prices for his  products. Shipbuilding is being established as one of- the.Jndustries of  the Dominion. Aeroplane manufacture promises to be another. Industrial demands for thc reconstruction  period in Europe will provide work  lor transformed munition factories.  Immigration will provide labor as  well as increase the agricultural population. America enjoyed financial  prosperity after the Civil War. The  demand for raw materials, for manufactured products and for workmen  should insure good business and  good wages in the Dominion for  years.���������Toronto News.  has no outlet except by evaporation  its wraters have become exce'edinglv  salty and-.the legend of the Dead Sea  fruit has become proverbial. The  Jordan Valley was ,once rank in vegetation, but neglect and Arabs and  Turks have led to il^s being now lit  lie more than thc jungle home  lions. ���������-���������'���������-,..        <���������  Only one other geographic fact  need be mentioned: the district has  no port available for the shipping of  today except in the north, the onetime home of the Phoenician merchants, skilled in dyeing and shipping  and to whom the first discovery 0!".  the British Isles.is attributed. Comparatively few-Christians, Cathol'c or  Protestaut, would know that theonlyj)  port the Jews "ever had was Joppa.  ���������It was better known in Maccabcan  history. '...'-'���������'  , Today, as in the more poetic times  of the Psalmist and of the -NewTestament, the trees are the juniper, the  olive, the cedar and the sycamore.  As- in the old Acadian land, "still  stands the forest primeval, but where  are the hearts that beneath them  leaped like the roe?" /The climate  runs from the sub-tropical of the  Jordan Valley to thc Alpine air of  the slopes of Hcrmon. producing as  it does palm . _  Lebanon. Snoiv is never known at  Gaza, but it lies three feet deep  sometimes on Cil^ad���������when-- for  aching hearts even today tho balm  comes from.  What will be the outcome of the  British advance from Egypt over tlie  road that Abraham's sons took as  they sought corn? Thc aspiration of  that part of the Jewish people --ailed  Zionists is to return iu literal word  and deed to .Canaan. It is a powerful movement in Europe, headed by  Israel Zangwill,  thc most enlighten-  On sale st all .  Druggists and Stores,  Helping the Cause in Two Ways  That Saskatchewan flour sacks, fij-  1      t    -m,^  .,.,,1  ^;���������o   'cc* w*tn sand, have provided breast-  by .Jericho- and _ pines ( v;orks fof th_ Canadlian soldiers'  in  the trenches in France was a statement made at a recent convention of  the Saskatchewan Grain Growers-  Association. Through the patriotic  endeavors of this association, a gift  of 40,000 sacks of flour, containimr  3,200,000 pounds, had been presented  to the British government. It made  up a train of 41 box cars. This gift  having arrived in France, it was  made into bread and fed to the soldiers during the great Sommc offen*  sive, and the empty sacks were uset?  in the manner indicated.  W.  N.     U.  1154  Every scat in the car was occupied,  when a group of women got in. Going through to collect fares, thc conductor noticed a man'who he thought  was asleep. "Wake tip J" shouted  the conductor^ "1 wasn't asleep,"  Said The passciig'er. "Not asleep,''  snapped the conductor. "Then what  did you have,, your eyes closed for?"  "It was because of the crowded condition of the car," explained the passenger. "I hate to see the women  standing;."  HH  EBEnffi  ____j Sii  i*h^iij������m!m  '" - ,'- ���������>--���������   .    ;r*'.'--,.- c-1-, .-: n. ���������---���������"���������j   .-. -    -���������--''-���������-. 7-  -v.���������.v,-i~ c--*,*----.v,.,-.-t   .-..- s-v Tc.p-vv.-j-> *-���������, ���������- j  -^ ' . ���������''--..���������'��������� .       ��������� 1      -  :   f  v     -s      .<���������   ���������<���������    *--       ��������� ��������� ���������    .?<--;-",.   -.1-- -   ���������    _  TliE      GAZETTE,      HEDLEY,  1 >  ���������_������.  ir������in-f..Tir, , w 11,  <urair_  and  Gunpowder  Wheat Won'  Pay  tr.-n-scsis Is Today Dogging the Heels  of the Blood-stained  Hoh-  cnzollein  New- despatches  loll of the heroic  efforts being made by lhe people audi  P.������. veninunt  or   Great   lJrilain   to  di^-j  <-L.ii!it  any  possible shortage 01 food-;  fluffs,   that  may  result- from  a    prolongation   ot   tlie   war  and   increased  ��������� iitliciiliics or"    ocean     Iransporta'ion.  \\ith     characteristic    energy    Lloyd  ���������'���������(.���������oi.ice's government is doing  things.  J11   England   planting  time  is  near  at  hand and pi eparalions are about completed   which     will     result     in  every  -.vailahk-   square   yard   of   the     tight  little   island   bearing   a   nop   of  some,  kind  to  help eke out  food resources.  This  intensive  cultivation   will  outlive     ihe     war   and   for   some   years  I'ntain's   imports   of   foodsluifs     will  r.oi increase.  In   '���������Vance there is little wasle land  bui   the   conclusion   of   the   war   will 1  biinc   wilh  it   much  agricultural  land i  (<> rebuild and  reorganize. Thousands  01   acres,   formerly    productive    now  devastated,     will     require       "mir-cnse  I..bor,   in   filling   craters,   etc.,   bc'O'-e  tlieir  shell-scarred   surfaces   art.   once  i-ioie hidden    beneath    garmen'l.s    of  w heat or garniture of -vine.     France,  in  normal  limes  a small  importer ol*  b-.-eadstuffs, is likely aftei  tlie wai   10  come permanently on  the market  for  cc-rcaLs.    All of Belgiunflias suffered  to the same extent as part of Prance.  The   Central   Empires   have   suffered   in a  less  spectacular  matino'  but  ilieir agriculture   has  also  been   hard  I it.    It  will take at least a decade to  may be that in five- or ten years'  Canadian   wheal'   growers    will  1  11 ring  gree  their fields  up  of productivity  to  as  for  in  m  adlv  the same  in 1914.  The lack of artificial fertilizer1;  a period of three to four years  Germany and Austria will pro\e  i.isidious but none the hss di  iiialady for those count: ie.-. It would  he hard 10 imagine an;, thing more  gloomy than the agricultural outlook  Icr Germany. But the woi>l is yet  to come. Famine stares the Teutonic  lountries in the face. Their visible  -supplies are tabulated to lhe last  bushel. There is no- in\ i=ible stipplv  10 conic out. The German reserves  l.ave gone, and she now bus to face  scantier harvests.  Statisticians of the grain trade of  the world arc always, prior to the  leaping of thc crops, busily engaged  iu trying to estimate lhe farm reserves, or, as they are te-chnicallv  1.amed. the invisible supply. Thi.-  niadc up 01" 10 bushels here and 1,000  there when induced by high (vices to  come out and appear in tlie.. "vvorld'.-  -. .visible,", has often been prolific o:  .���������surprises. This farm reserve today  is very much a fact in Britain, in  .^Canada and in the United States. It  has no existence now in Gcriuany  or Austria. Broomhall ' asserts that  I.*ritain has on hand or purchased  sufficient for her needs until next  harvest and she is taking '' he rig!:!  steps to assure her people's food  supply however ' prolonged tlie  struggle. '  -  Famine will"..overthrow Germain  aud her Austrian vassal even should  they .withstand the shock of -blows  shortly to be showered upon then:  and after the war they will be as  badly off as ever. .Should peace he I  signed at otice it would .take months  to  fill  the national  larder. )  The conditions- above outlined!  show that lhe western Canadian far-'  mer is in a very strong position.  Peace will bring an immense demand  for grain and meat from centralEu-  lope; products for. which central "Europe will have to pay high. 'Che cost  of living will be enhanced l>y the  tariff walls.that German cheap goods  will have to climb in order to reach  possible- purchasers. To increase  their production to the utmost in  their power is. logically the path ol  wisdom for the western farmer. He  will be doing great service for the  Empire and he will be. helping himself.     There  is  no  danger  of    over-  Prof. Reynolds Says Russia Produces  Cheaper than Canada  rt  linn:  be unable to make wheat growing  pay-owing to competition with Russia and India, according to Prof. J.  1". I'cyuolds, of Manitoba Agricultural  college.  Prof. Reynolds, in dealing ivilh  conditions after the war in Canada,  '.'.'ted that the present limes were  prosperous, but they were abnormal.  Wc were now living on borrowed  money, but ihis money would liavi  lo be paid hack, and at the close of'  tin- iiar a sudden change would lake  place.'  .Aiming the problem'- that will confront Canada al the close of the war  will be that ol" redistribution of labor  caused by soldiers coming back and  seeking new and old occupations. The  nation will owe a living to those men  who have been disabled "at the front.  Productive industry will have to be  ic-orled to to pay back Canada's  debt.  The price o\ wheat will go down  villi a rush after the war and Russia's wheat now bottled up will flood  tlie world. Canada's methods of  farming arc now being studied by  kussia. She can place her wheat on  the Liverpool market at front 25 to  WO cents lower than Canada can owing to cheaper freight rates and labor. In ten years from now' Canadian growers will hardly be able to  make wheat pay owing lo competition   with   Russia and   India.  Thc professor predicts a financial  collapse after the war aud claims  Canada cannot maintain her present  prosperity. Unemployment will be a  m rious factor to deal with and one.  thai   will   require  careful  handling.  Speaking of tiie ultimate effects of  ilif- war Prof. Reynolds said thai  'llicy would he world-wide. The reconstruction ol* Belgium would occupy the people of that connliy to such  an extern thai thej would be unable  to get money 10 buy what JCanadian';  lave to sell. There would he unemployment and low waires in the cities  and  a  lime of depression generally.  Dealing with the brighter side  Prof. Reynolds s^id that Canada  would be the first to recover because  she lias little reconstruction. She has  the lands, Tier people are resourceful  and have eim'.sv. All thai the west  needs is education along the right  lines that will lead people to the land  instead of away from it and thrift  and cconomv.  Building Cargo  Carriers in Britain  i'he  Need fc  or New Cargo Ships Is  Very Great  There is reported from day to day  the losses in mercantile tonnage from  the operations of the submarine, but  not a word reaches us about tho setoff to this destruction; the constat-1  additions to Great Britain's mercantile fleet from the yards in every  CvMUre of shipbuilding' activity. That  work along this line is being speeded up is shown by the following from  a recent issue of the London Times:  "It is understood  that in a number  of  shipyards  wl-crc   high-class  liners  had been laid down inslructionsliavc  now been given for  work to be suspended and labor to  be-divcrted    to  the. construction of plain  cargo    carriers.. ^ However naturally disappointing .tins maybe at thc moment      to  liner companies requiring    to replenish   tlieir -fleets,  (he  decision  is    certain  to  be  really approved   by them  and   by  the  general   public.     If    the  tlaily toll of losses teaches one lessor,  clearly,  it  is  that  the  need   for new  cargo ships is very great.    The shipbuilding resources of the country are  enormous, and once they are properly  mobilized    for    mercantile    work,  as  they are now al last "being organised,  lhe   new    production    within  a    few  months should prove absolutely, irre-  sistible.    But this result is nol-to be-  achieved  without immense effort and  a certain amount of interference with  private plans.    The vessels which are  now being laid flown will undoubtedly  ! be   thoroughly   serviceable     in   many  trades, and once the war is. won British  builders  will    again    be  able - to  show that they lead the world in lho  construction  of    the  finest    class  of  mail and passenger liners".  Against Sale  of  Margarine in Dominion  ton.  For Freedom's Holy Cause  the  at  How Money Makes Money  How the Wealthy Few are-Able  Absorb The Wealth  to  to  any  great   ex-  fact, ovcr-produc-  prod tic tion bearing  li'-nt 011 prices. In  tion  is- impossible.  "World   power  or     ruin,"     .iri-.-afly  tickled  the Gentian  fancy three years  ago.   but,   of   course,   the   "ruin"   was  taken  merely as a matter of rhetoric.  The  world  (tower vision  is  tion-  fading  fast  while   lhe  grim   features     of  ruin   are. every   hour  becoming  more  liardlv   limned   in   all     their     gliastlv  significance.        Laying     wasle       and  ruiri'ng  fields  and'    fatjins    was,      no  'doubt, pleasurable excitement  for the  Huns  and  Goths and   Vandals of the  days  of  old.     Their  reward   was  extermination, and  execration, their em-  ulators  of today  have,   too,   run   riot.  'I hey   have  laid   the   axe   to   the   ircv  to  obtain  its   fruits���������now, I he  lice  is  dying.     Germany    is     beginning     to  taste the doom brought on herself biker  devastation   wrought   in      Poland  and  Belgium,  in   France and  Rotiina-  nia.     Every   farm   destroyed,   in   self  defence   (?1  on   her frontiers  will  yet  cost German lives.    Al   home impoverished soil is deaf lo the threats and  exhortations of  military  windbags as  to the braying of assinine professors.  Nemesis is today dogging tlie lieeis  of   the   blood-stained     Hohcnzollorn .  Ills  war dogs may bay and howl like  famished   wolves   and   his     wren-lied  sheep  and  lambs  bleat  over sacrified  pastures, but evil done carries with it  retribution.    Germany  will  some  day  appreciate  the    cost    to  her    of  the  nitrates   she  has   wasted   iu  high   explosives.  How long .will  it take our millionaires and multimillionaires  to  double  the value of their holdings and absorb  the greater part of the nation's aggregate wealth?    Bear in  mind  that  every increase in tlie, number of millionaires   means  diminishing   opportunity  for  the   many  to    accumulate.       The  manner  in  which     millionaires    have  been and arc being made in the United Stales-is not by and through    the  creation of wealth but by the absorption  of  wealth created by. the many.  The most oppressive  trusts  we  have  in- this  country are  those    that    unscrupulously watered   their  stock   so  as to double or treble its nominal val-  j u.e.     The  productive    forces    of 'the  I country are compelled to pay tribute  lo ihesc trusts on their inflated basis.  Mow long will  the American  people  tamely submit to    thus    serving    as  hewers of wood and drawers of water?    Money judiciously invested  can  easily  be   doubled   in   ten     or  eleven  years.    Invested in   an    economically  and prudently conducted building and  loan association, money will be doubled  in  ten  years  and- three  months.'  Assuming    the      present      aggregate  wealth of this country to be $200,000,-  000, an enormous proportion of which  is already held or owned by millionaires and multimillionaires, it will nof  be  difficult  to figure out what conditions will  be. ten years  from now���������if  meanwhile a  stiff inheritance    tax  is  not provided for by congress.���������From  the Editorial, South  Whitney, Ind.  How to Keep Boys on Farms  I'wo   lliing^���������arc   becoming   itnpcra-  Liberty Is Purchased  Only  Price of Sacrifice  Tt was for thc holy cause of the  world's freedom"they fought*" whose  names make up ihe list of casualties  today. And all history seems to  prove that freedom is bought only at  the price of sacrifice. Some one  must die if a people would live. "It  is expedient," says Holy Writ. Tlia-  expedience of death- is inwrought in  tlie very law of life. The corn- o1"  wheat must die, if sometime the field  would wave in the fruitage of harvest. Many a home must sorrow in  the night of this awful war, if joy is  to come to the world in the dawning  of peace. That is the deep comfort  for breaking hearts all ovei Canada  these terrible days. -".  These terrible days! How terrible  they are only those hearts know to  whom the news-flash brings the tragic tidings thathaunted,all these anxious .weeks. Todaj'!s list of.casualties  is but as yeterday's, and in its anguish and loss tomorrow's will be. as  today's, only more abundant in tra-  *gedy and-more biting "in sorrow.  Never morning vvears -; to evening' but  some heart breaks and the light goes  out of some life. And the end is not  yet. ,. '.-���������'.'  In today's list are names that Canada sorely grudges even to the . immortal fame of death for freedom  '���������'somewhere in France." It is not unnatural that the old should fall, their  forces spent,-their, eyes' dimmed, their  sun far westered to the horizon. But  the young, the hopeful, the eager,  the expectant, the ready for life's service! What can the war bring to  (ioinpensate? What" gain is -possible  to 'match so great a loss?  Thc men themselves,, like their  fellows who fell all along the way,  would not turn tlieir backs." They  inarched breast forward. .They never doubted clouds would break. They  never dreamed that --^wrong would  triumph, even though for the black  ininule the right seemed-worsted���������.  "Held we  fall  to rise, are baffled   to  light  belter,  Sleep  to  wake";  and   because   they   so   lived,   and     so  loved, and so died, they had the; heart  I of all-conquering faith  to  "Greet the unseen with a cheer!"  No, it is not for the men themselves. They triumphed gloriously. It  is for those who are left behind, and  for their work that remains for some  stronger hands than ours to do, and  lor Canada, whose need for men of  the heroic mould is all the greater  because these hero souls are goiic���������  it  is  for  Canada  thc  words   oi'  grief  Martin Burrell  Says Dairy Interests Would be Injured  b"-Sale  Replying   to  the    civil    deputation  which asked for the removal of    the  lestrictions   on   the   importations   and  sale  of oleomargarine",    Hon.  Martin  Burri'U,  minister of  agriculture,  said  that : the  question ' was  a   bigger  one  than   the    ordinary    man       believed.  J hrec_ successive    governments    and  three*" successive    parliaments      had;  gone   on  record  as  against  oleomargarine.  There were two sides to the qucs--  lion. Butter was high in price and  the importation of margarine might  afford relief. But were they aware  of die-importance of the indu.stry  which they wanted to protect?  ~"1 do not think its importation  would affect the price of butter now,"  said Hon. Mr. Burrell, "but in the  long run it would hurt the dairy industry." The dairy industry in this  country was, valued at $150,000,000  so that the question was important  as an economic factor. - The prohibition was put on in the belief that it  was supremely important to protect  the dairy industry.  The minister of agriculture pointed  out that for three years the western  provinces were importing butter, but  by 1915 the production in British  Columbia, Saskatchewan and Manitoba had trebled, showing how the  industry   had  'developed.       t  Butter had not gone up so much  as other commodities, said the minister. He said that formerly Danish  butter went to Britain in a steady  supply. Since the wai there-had  been a greater demand for Canadian  butter and the-demand last year was  something like 11,000,000 pounds, the  largest since 1903. The importance  cf maintaining that steady supply was  obvious,'and was the biggest stimulant for promoting the manufacture  of butter in this country.  Oleomargarine, said Air. Burrell,  was imported into all other countries, including New Zealand, but in;  every country there was also excessive legislation_and fraud. The whole  effort of the margarine makers, he  feared, would be lo fraudulently sell  their product as butler.  The question would come up before parliament, he said, but sucha  change as suggested would be fraught  "with endless difficulties and a lot of  fiaud. He was not questioning the  wholcsonieness of oleomargarine and  no doubt il would afford relief at this  time. He quoted examples of fraud  in Quebec . which'had been followed  by prosecution1 and.conviction.  Never before had it beeii so important to have the people of Canada go  on the" land. Butter had gone up, it  was true, but that was offset by the  high prices .farmers .had to pay.'for  labor and  mill feed.   ' ������������������ ��������� .  "I am quite sure," said the minister, "rightly, or- wrongly, iliac- the  importation of margarine would be a  discouraging factor in the dairy industry. It is a question whether, it  is worth while "at this time to lift  the   prohibition.     It  is   an   economic  g 100 mg  For British  Navy  A Motto That Has Proved the Decisive 2"*actor in the War  _   When a boy enters thc great Brit-  ifh  naval .training school  h_ is  taken  to view the motto conspicuously carved high^in the wall: "There is nothing thc*  navy    cannot    do."      These  words become as deeply graven upon  the hearts of British naval officcis as  iu the wall of their college. The men  brought up in U10 navy become truly  devoted to the service. Their very is-  c!������tion   upon   their ships,  their visits  to   distant   ports,   the  iron   discipline,  all combine lo makc'of a British naval   oflicer  a. perfect   servant     of    his  country.    Duty becomes  to him    nbl\*  only habit,  but instinct,, and  he does  not notice -a brave deed by a British  sailor more than  he notices' a goos-i  going barefoot. Sometimes there happens  a  deed  in    circumstances    that  combine to make it as memorable as  Nelson's message at Trafalgar, as, for'"  ms'laiice, the devoted heroism  ot the "  ship-boy,in the Jutland fight; who re-   '  n ained  al  his  post    when    mortally  wounded.    When an officer asked him. *"  why he did not go below and-have his  terrible  wounds  dressed,    he "repli-d  simply  that  he  stayed     because    he  thought he might  be "needed.  It  is  men  of  this  type    who    are  grappling with the    most   .diabolical  \. eapons ever devised, the murdering  submarine   and     the    floating   mine.  How well they are doing their work,  which   requires   not  only   daring atrl  fortitude,     but     the     highest   intelligence, will be reflected in the dwindling   statistics   of   the   latest   German  campaign    of   frightfulness. _ Havr-ir  conqucied   the  submarine,     the   British navy may well chum to have justified  the  ancient,    boast, - "There  is  nothing the navy cannot do'."    In (his.  war it has proved the decisive factor  Without  the    British*-   navy  the  war  j would have been  over long_ago| and  I not  the bravery of  the  French   army  or    the genius    of    its * commander , -,  cculd have done more than postpone  for a few weeks "or perhaps  a    fciv " ?  months   the   inevitable   end.   ,    Canadians  can  nol be  described  as a sea-   --  faring people- except lo a liiin'tcil extent, yet, in  no country    011    earth is  there .a fuller realization of the debt  that  this   country,   in   common     with  all   the Allies,  owes   to    the    British  navy.    When  the war is over a monument  to   the   British  navy  ought  lo  be reared in thc capital of  tion  now arrayed against  j ���������From, the  Toronto   Mail  l.'pire."   ���������'  ���������';'  every  na-  Geriiiany.  and   liiu-  political    question.       Nothing-^.-u-ds are quite active  done.    Everyone  all sides. j-i������_.thc  must  qu-'S  not a  hasty will  be  try    and see  lions."  Mr. Bui-rell told ' the deputation  that .the .-farmer's of western Canada  are^opposed to the removal of restrictions. He*had a letter from Hon.  W. R; Motherwell, minister of agriculture for, Saskatchewan, in which  it was stated that the dairying interests of western Canada are opposed . to the sale of" oleomargarine in  Canada He pointed-out that; the  dairy industry of. western Canr.da  was becoming established on a satisfactory basis and that it was not desirable to allow the sale of .a substitute for butter  Stock Raising- and  Mixed Farming  Buyers 'Have Railway and Hotel Ex-  . penses Paid by Government  Thc Winnipeg Free Press says:  Cattle ranching and mixed farming  is coming" back again.  "Afore stock growers and farmers  are coming to' the market every week  for breeders and feeders, and shipments   to  the   west   from   local   slock  :^v  Toughening Lamp Chimneys  fancy,  for to  live   in   this   country:   more     tanners  and better methods, and an' improved  system of distribution  of  farm    products.    The young people  would  not  desire to leave the farms so ardently  if   thev   were   allowed   more,   financial,  interest iu  the crops.     When  the calf, ''���������'";, spoken.     ��������� .....  or colt "given" to the bov in  its iii-L.,But   words   o'   grief  w-il    not  which he has petted and cared, J.l,ere, n,ust  b,e   cIec.cls  of, llero.1,'f  ..--���������n.ritv, becomes the fallicr'sl VICC> deeds and services that will  wiien  il  is  sold  and   the    money    is' )lluke  llp  ior  Unaila  wllat  was  sl rapped up in the paternal purse,.the)  sense of injustice helps make the lad,  determined  lo '"go on  his    own"    asj  soon as he is of age.    Giving tlie boy  or the girl  an  acre to  manage as  he  likes, taking an interest in his success  and helping out on occasion strengthens  a  liking   for  farm   life  through  a  K.alizing   sense   of  its   profits.     It   is  d education.��������� Detroit Free Pi ess.  do.  scr-  iclp  lost  1 gooc  Black:  I  want    to put    my  inone3*  into something safe.  White: Try a fireproof vault  and  for  One day Si was arrested  brought before the local justice  chicken  stealing.  "judge, your Honor," he :;aid, ''.I  plead guilty on the a'dvice of rny law-  year."  But thc justice rubbed his chin dubiously.  "I dunuo," he said, "1 diinno.  guess���������well���������I guess I'll have  have more evidence before I sent  ye.  T  10  nee  _i make  up  for  Canada  what  when these tried and tested soldiers  fell. The call for service, for.National Service, in Canada and in France,  is made tlie louder, the more insistent, the more personal, for every  young Cana'dain. There must be 110  slacker anywhere.. Afost of all must  there be no slacker mind, satisfied  with the easy task owcbnleiUcd with  the. unheroic  life.  For the real place of heroism,  where thc greatest fight is made in  freedom's holy cause, is not there or  here alone or somewhere else. Jt is  anywhere 011 all life's wide battle-  front, in France or in Canada, where  tlie real hero puts his Afind, his  Conscience, his Will, into the cver-  las'ting conflict for truth and freedom and the larger chance. Enlist  now is the summons. And in the  spot where you. now stand the hero  mind wi.ll find its first chance to play  the hero part.���������Toronto Globe.  Simple Way in Which    to  Days of Usefulness  The loss of one lamp chimney or  globe does not seem much, but when  such losses are added they amount to  a larger sum than most persons  would thiiik, and a remedy for this  trouble will surely be of value to almost  every family.,  A great many use -ammonia in  cleaning glass. This-^uill weaken it,  and especially that in globes or chim.  neys  subject  to heat... j  Soap  and   water  arc    injurious    to!  glass  which  is afterwards    subjected!  to heat and cold, but a salt bath will!  counteract any weakening effect  soap  may     have    011      chimneys  globes. ���������   .      -     ,-  Dissolve a pint of salt in two  quarts of soft water, and dip the  globe or.chimney in and leave lor, but  a few seconds, after it has been  thoroughly cleaned. Then set on a  table to drip and dry, without rubbing, and the glass will be so much  toughened as to make the chimneys  or globes very much better, lasting-  weeks and months longer than they  would had they not been given the  salt bath.      . -  Treat the chimneys and globes in  this -way every time they are cleaned,  and there will be scarcely any end to  their usefulness.  "During the past two months 2741  head have been bought at the Union  Stock Yards, St. Boniface, and sen)  back -to/ the farms. Last year, 30,000  head were saved to the country in  the same way.  "Of thc purchases made in Jaunary  and February, 1037 head went to"  Manitoba points, 1063 to Saskatchewan and 641 to Alberta.  ' "The receipts ..l the Union Yards  so far this year are double those for  the same mouths last year.  "Buyers  are  coining  from     remote  parts of Alberta and Saskatchewan to  buy.      They  have  their railway  and  hotel   expenses   paid   by    the-federal  government,-.which undertook.to meet  this   expense  in   order     to' keep , the  stock-growing  business on ^ ils    feet  and encouraging-.--farmers'  and. others  Prolong  to   engage   in   it.   The   railways   are  I also giving a helping hand by granting reduced freight rates for the back  haul   and   the   banks    arc    .advancing  aid  in   the  financial   end.     It   is   said  money for this purpose is available at  from 8 to 10 per.cent.  "Without this, co-operation  the.32,.  I 741   head  of  cattle   that    have     been  ' kept in  the  west  for breeding or    to  be. finished  for  market   would    probably have  found    their    way    to' the  .slaughter houses in the south or east.  "Shipments to the south at  present  consist  chiefly of the  canner's   class,  but considerable prime cattle that the  local   market   is   unable   lo  absorb   is  going to eastern Canada."  that  or  'Tommy (to Jock on leave) ��������� What  ahout thc lingo? Suppose you want  to say "egg" over there, what do you  say?  Jock���������We juist  say "Oof."  '1 oiiiniy���������But suppose you want  two?  Jock���������Ye say "Twa oofs," anil the  silly auid fule wife gies ye three, and  yc juist gie her ba'ck one. Man, it's  .-.in awfu' easy languaae.���������Glasgow  Herald.  Father���������Do you think you  my   daughter   happy,   sir?  "It only takes 111c twenty minutes  to get to my office," said Air. Chug-  gins. "But you didn't arrive until;  an hour after you telephoned that,  you were leaving home." "Yes. It  took 111 e the other forty minutes to  get  the   car  started."  Her  make  Suitor���������Why, I have already, h,  n't  1?     Pre asked  her  to' marry  ���������Boston Transcript.  can  ive-  me.  Said He���������"Why do  women,  rule, talk more  than men  do?"  Said She���������"Oh, I suppose .it'  cruse (hey have the men to  about."���������Indianapolis Star.  as    a  s   be-  talk  :'  )  )', '1*v".':f ���������^���������'^'.���������^���������\~-w *������^:?i'ri. frrvUiV-i -^  '?:.V,'^-;-,';-'r,i;'^:.fj'^r;v^  ^���������fe^'i'sifl  THE      GAZETTE,      HEDLEY,   -   B.      C.  Ni  The Test of Victory  That Side Will Win Which,Can Endure Longest and Suffer Most  Liberty 1ms never advanced  through the. arguments of philosophers, but  through  the devotion and  s<.lf-sacrifice   of-its   believers.     It   is,        - _  ,   .������������������_.     ���������tl_  as tne-victor in a hundred fights that' ltcently assassinated, is  far stranger  al has come down to us.   Again and! than fiction.   In all the reports of the  Rasputin the Monk  A Sinister Character  Lived a  Notorious Life   in   Russian  Court Circles Using Religion as a Cloak  The life  story    of    Rasputin,  notorious   Russian   monk,   who  the  was  Government Loans  To Canadian Farmers  Boy Scout Notes  ���������again'it has proved its inherent \aluc  by the sacrifices it has been able to  command. Lives have been paid thc  "toll for every step of its advance.  And if in the present struggle the  toll is heavier than -ever before, it is  because the crisis is greater, because  Russian revolution his name appears  frequently.  'This 'humble' peasant's sinister influence at the Russian court and in  society had bccojne a se"rious menace  to the welfare "of Russia; and our gal-  __- ��������� _. ,   , hint allies are well rid of such an un-  s-from/the  national  scale  the   contro-   savory  character.   .,  -vcrsy-has  passed    to    international.       F*or   several   years     Rasputin     Had  Our -race has often  bled for  English   been   a   power    behind     the     Czar's  -"- liberty;   it   is   called  upon   today     lo   throne-    He acquired    a great    hold  bleed   for  a -European,  a  wofld-i-.ide   over the  Czar and  Czarina,  and  ��������� all  A Proper Combination   of   Farmers  and Money-the Need of  -. the West  -In  Western   Canada, as  in all  new-  countries,  development is  limited by  thc fact that a great many of the new  settlers arc  unable  to purchase  live-,. ._ UU111IK lIlc past year, accorci-  siock and implements until they have' ing   to   the   report   of   the   Executive  laken  one or more   crops   from    the   ""  Many  Medals Awarded  During Past  Year for Life Saving  Since the "Boy Scouts movement  was organized eight years ago, Boy  Scouts in the United Kingdom have  earned 1,885 medals-for various acts  of gallantry and 34 certificates of  merit. "175 of these' medals were  awarded during the past year, accord  Resources  liberty."  i.Iorcover,-its enemy is'of like proportions.     It .would   seem   as   if   the  .Prussian  state  had  been, destined   to  "sei" apart from the'beginning to rally  thc'forces   of   tyranny   for  tlieir  last  ���������encounter.     By  sheer   efficiency,-   by  thc_.superiority nol  only 'of her military  genius, '"but   of    her  intellectual  ctcfencc( of   tyranny  as     a    principle,  Prussia  has  gathered  under her  leadership all'the scattered and hitherto  ineffective elements of tyranny which  ���������exist in Europe.    It is-thc little states  that  breed  the big ideas.      Palestine  ia one. example,  Greece another;  yet  ������ third  is  Prussia.    The    first  stood  for  spiritual   liberty,   thc  second     for  intellectual  liberty,   the  third  for the  who.stood in his way or were unfriendly mysteriously disappeared' in"  to exile.    -*  Th'e son of a,small farmer at Tobolsk, his real name was Gregory  Najykh, but the peasants of his village nicknamed him Gregory Rasputin, which was freely translated as  "Gregory thc  Rake."      "���������--     -  He lived a peasant's life till he was  about thirty, when he was seized by  a quasi-religious mania, and became  a lay monk, wandering from- monastery to monastery. In 1909, by thc  introduction to high ecclesiastical  authorities, he made his first appearance iu Petrograd, and his magnetic  personality began to exert itself over  thc  fashionable  women  of  the   capi  land. As a result, the new sutler's  efforts are confined lo putting in his  ciop and harvesting it.  - If he were able 10 purchase sufficient cattle to start a good herd, some  nogs as well, he would be enabled to  Committee   of   the   Council, Vvhich   is  just to hand.  It seems little short of remarkable  that 78 out of the 175 medals awarded during the'past year were for life  saving when it is estimated that this  is practically double the average num-  Vvar  thac  less  live much better at less cost, as hejber.������i medals awarded in this con-  vyould be producing a great many j ncclion in any previous year. In thc  things for his own table besides be-j foregoing seven years 375 life saving  nig able to market the surplus  tyrannic ideal complete in action and   lal,   who   flocked   to     his     luxurious  in "thought  And in this- last encounter it will  he as in every other���������the side will  win vvhich can endure longest and  'suffer most. In this world everything sooner or later fetches its  j'rice. Life by life the price of truth  we fight for litis to be paid down until falsehood is outbid and gives up.  There never has been anv other wav  J    UV.ll.      III.VVI       IKl-l      U'   \-H     .III.I       W 111 l~l        \Wl_    i    v.i'_m,,        U1.2LI1UI.       Ill       LlllUlUSiLlll_,  than  this.    Is  liberty  the- more  value   the  amazing   attentions   he   had  than tyranny Uo men, then it can cn-  duie and suffer more. It is precisely  those who lealize most 'fully the .n<i-  ".'tine of liberty, who think of it nol  so much as an ejid in itself but as a  process of becoming, tlie gcim as-it  v crc -of a constant growth kept in  motion by the exercise of the human  faculties on all lhe problems of life���������  -it is these who, estimating its influence on  the  centuries  to come,  least  house, where he held a sort^of reli  gious salon-    Rasputin was a man of  handsome presence, with a long flowing w-eddish  hair  and  beard,  of middle -height,  ingenuous  and  erect.  His hypnotic influence over women  gave rise to many scandalous stories  concerning his mode of life. But it  did not trouble Rasputin, who'would  openly  describe  in   unblushing -detail  - -     ex>  tortcd from women of all classes.  His reputation as a "healer" reached thc*iears of the Czar, who received  him at the Czarskoye Selo-  Rasputin at once became a favorite  at court, and enjoyed lhe patronage  of the Empress, who, rumor says, attributed thc sturdier health of the  Cz.irovitch  to  his  intercession.  In reality this monk's religion was  nothing but a cloak���������he was a charl  lor it.     Wc  ought  not-to  grudge  it  People who dilate on  the sanctity of  -"life and thc horror of death and  suffering   take a  too gross and  material  view of the human lot.-   Wc arc pri-  -viligcd;  it is not given  to every gen  ���������eiation" to   die   for   the  truth.���������From  . thc Londoh'Ti'iiics."  gr'idgc  the  cost  we  are  now,paying j atan and imposter.    He was used as  an. instrument of intrigue by certain  icactionary cliques, made many enemies, and was bitterly attacked in the  Duma and the press, but the favor  which' he enjoyed in aristrocratic circles remained  unshaken.  At last his conduct became unbearable, and he* was exiled to his  native Tobolsk- Before leaving he  ���������warned the Czarina that a disaster  would happen. Three days later the  Czarovitcli fell ill, and the lay monk  was immediately recalled. He is reported to have made and unmade  ministries; his waiting room was  thronged with the most powerful men  in the Empire, and the press had been  forbidden to  criticize  hini.    Rasputin  The   Beginning:   of Wheat  ���������Oldest Cultivated Plant Has'Followed Man to the Furthest Corners  of the Earth  Thc  geographical .origin    of wheat  as  well  as   the. time  w.lien  it  became  cultivated  plant,  has'   never    been   was a pro-German and a bitter cnemj  ���������definitely determined. It is believed,  however, that its cultivation is much  older than thc written history of man  .and' that al the dawn of history it  was indigenous in  Western Asia.  Hunt stales that "very ancient  monuments much older than the Hebrew scriptures show its cultivation  already established.':.������������������.; . .: -The' earliest lake .'dwellers'"'.--of- Switzerland  cultivated.' a small-grained variety of  wheat as early as the stone age. "The  Chinese were "growing'wheat 2700 B.  C." "."���������'".���������' ��������� "���������"/���������  "-''���������'������������������.  Dc Candolle believed (he Euphrates  valley was the principal habitation of  v. heat "in prehistoric times. Me says:  "The area (in. Western Asia) may  have extended toward Syria as the  climate is very similar, but to the" cast  and west of Western Asia wheat had  probably never existed as "a cultivated plant anterior . . -to .all'''known  'civilization."  Carlctou,    discussing    the    present  range    of   -wheat,  says:-   "The    subspecies of wheat have a range of cultivation  throughout  the  world,    both  as   to  elevation   and   latitude,  greater  '��������� than   that  of  any   other  cereal,    and  probably, greater than    that -of    any  other    crop,   except     that     barley   is  grown al slighter higher'latitude and  in sonic instances at higher elevation.  Wheat is  now grown   successfully  in  practically   the   hottest     aud     coldest  civilized   countries���������in   the   tropics   of  ��������� the     Philippines,     equatorial    Africa,  Brazil   and   Costa   Rica,   and   near   to  Ih'o  Arctic     Circle    in     lJuropc    and  North  America. Four     years   ago  < 191.1)  British   Easl Africa "began     lo  supply wheal almost sufficient for its  own needs, and the crop also did well  ���������in   Uganda and  Nigeria.    The  Scopt-  si  people  have succeeded  with  wheat  and   other   cereals   north   of 'Yakutsk  in  Siberia.    In  Finland    and    Scandi-j  navia even winter wheat reaches ovcr|  sixty  degrees  north.       At   Fort  Vermilion,  almost' 600   miles     north     o  ���������'Winnipeg,  a   flottr  mill   has   been     in  ���������operation  many years.    Onega wheat  thrives near  Archangel;     while     Ro  u.anov and   Fife  mature  grain  in   100  ���������nays  at  Fairbanks,  Alaska*;     two  degrees from  thc Arctic Circle."-  of the Grand Duke Nicholas- Even  Count Witte had to ask his approval  of the cabinet policy.  In 1914 he was stabbed in the street  b>; a peasant woman, who declared  that she wished to avenge one of Rasputin's girl victims. He met his death  at the hands of an assassin, three bullet wounds being found on his body,  his head, chest and side. '   -  Germans in Russia  New  By   a  Russian   Official  in  the  York Outlook  Before   the   beginning  of    the war  there'was undoubtedly a very    great  German influence in Russia, and this  influence had been prepared not only  in court circles, but all over Russia.  It. was a regular organization, as has  now  been  found  out���������much  like  the  German propaganda in your country.  As a result of this widespread pro-  [ paganda before the war,    when    the  war  broke   out  there    were    various  other centres  in  Russia already prepared  to sympathize  with  Germany.  As far back as the time of Catherine  the Great there had been a large influx from Germany into Russia, making communities of Russian, subjects  and  Russian citizens  who were  even-  more pro-German  than  the  Germans  themselves in East Prussia. Although  they    were    Russian    citizens,    tliey  were, even up to the outbreak of the  war,   called   colonists,   and   their  language and customs were German.    It  was from that source that the greatest pressure came to make a separate  peace-      Moreover, the  German    spy  systeni       was       highly        organized  throughout Russia.  The Germans had foreseen everything, prepared everything, to get  Russia to sign a separate peace, but  one thing they had forgotten. They  j-had forgotten history. As long as  ��������� Germany was fighting on German or  Polish soil Russian national feeling  was not thoroughly aroused, but the  moment Ger-iuany put her foo: on  Russian soil, then the Russian people  rose unitedly.  While government loans to' farmers  for this-purpose have been a subject  of .discussion in all the prairie provinces, it has actually been put in  practice in British Columbia. Up lo  the end-of last October loans aggregating $234,430, and in number 144,  had been granted by the agriculaural  credits commission of that province.  In all 1041 applications for loans  were received, the amounts asked for  totalling $2,175,455.  The farmer applicant must meet  certain requirements before he is  granted a loan, appraisement of the  applicant's property being made in  [.each case, and many of thc applicants  have been unable to secure loans because they _did not come up to thc  standard set by the commission.  Early in 1916 the provincial government secured $1,000,000-which is being loaned out to farmers at the favorable rate of 6.5 per cent. Thc bulk  of. the loans made are fpr long terms,  the-longest period for which a loan  may be granted being thirty-six and  'one half years.  These long term loans may be  made on the amortization plan, inter,  est and principal being payable half  yearly. The short term loans may be'  made from, three to ten years, and  need not be amortizable. Borrowers  have the privilege of paying off in  addition to the regular half yearly  payments $25 or any multiple of $25  from lime to lime on any interest to  date, in the reduction of the mortgage. __     ��������� _  The commission has five appraisers  in, lhe field, and each application is  carefully dealt with.'" Two of the directors of the commission have spent  considerable lime In the field with'the  appraisers for the purpose, pf obtaining first hand~*information regarding  agricultural lands 'and '��������� conditions  throughout the province. The ap-  paisers send weekly reports, after  which the various .-. applications are  dealt with by the commission.  The policy of the commission, with  the limited amount of money at its  disposal, has been to give consideration to those applications where the  money is to be used for-purposes 'that  will tend definitely to increase agricultural production, and for this reason'many applications for smaller  sums have been granted, as in .this  way the money will be spread over  the province and also go considerably  ���������further-than if all the. loans granted  Were large ones.  Other provinces of Western Canada-have also under consideration various, plans for making capital easily  available to settlers. The-great need  of the province is recognized to be a  proper combination of farmers and  money. Every step in that direction  tends to increase agricultural production and the general prosperity of the  country.  medals were awarded lo Boy Scouts.  The awards during the past twelve  months were as follows: ��������� Bronze  Cross (for heroic acts) 2; Silver  Cross (for gallantry with risk) 16;  Medals for life saving 78; Silver Wolf  (special merit) 14; Medals of Alerit  65.  Much  attention  has  been  paid    to  public  services  lately and_JLlie    boys  have been encouraged by the offer of  the war service badges.  Fo: instance,  38,392    War    Service    Badges    were  awarded  to   Scouts  who    put  in    28  days' voluntary service in aid of war  causes, and 2,232 badges    to    Scouts  ���������who completed 100 days' service in a  similar way.    This war work includes  all kinds of public services  such    as  assisting the police and fire brigades;  etc.    Coast watching is another form  of. service which has grown in popularity among the Scouts of England.  The arrangement with  the admiralty  for the supply of Boy Scouts to assist  in coast watching still continues arid  numbers, varying from 1,300 to-1,800  have been  employed    in    this    way.  They have won the cordial appreciation  of  thc Admiral    in    charge    of  coastguards.     Badges   for    84    days'  coast watching were awarded to 2,208  Scouts.  Vocational training is receiving  merited consideration from the leading educationalists, not only in Canada, but throughout thc Allied countries. At this point mention may be  made of the 'training which Boy  Scouts receive,-leading up to this line  of endeavor in the technical, schools.  Badges ar.e awarded to Boy Scouts  who show proficiency to a certain  standard in the '.following, subjects:  Carpentry, Basket Making, Engineering, Plumbing, .Printing, and a number of other useful trades.  Thc^~Chicf Scout and founder of  the Boy Scouts .movement, Sir Robert Baden-Powell, is most anxious to  extend the development .of handicrafts among Scouts in all parts of  the Empire. Many boys through proficiency badges are enabled to discover for themselves tlieir inclinations and find vocations which appeal  to their natural abilities.  Government Control of the National  Sources of Wealth Is  Necessary  The experience of the Great  I teaches   as   its   clearest   lesson  national  efficiency in peace, ..no    n.s.-  , than iu war, depends directly on thc  wise common  control  of the natural  resources,  which  are   thc  basis  upon  which  all  human  welfare necessarily  rests.    The  nations   of   J~uropc    are  turning,with one consent to the control   of  their  supplies   of  coal,     iron,  copper,  timber,  oil,  and  water-power  b}' all  the people through  their government for thc common defense and  lor  the  common  good.    Our natural  resources must be retained in national^ control.    We see now, more clearly  thaiT-cvcr, that  natural  resources  are  the foundations  of national  efficiency  and  defense-'   The   Great'   War    has  proved  definitely  that   coal,   oil,   timber,  and  other   resources   are  as   important  in  modern   warfare    as  men  and arms.    Water-power in particular  ought to be kept in the public hands,  because it is  a  vital  necessity .in  the  production   of   nitrates   and    .without  nitrates high   explosives    cannot    be  made.  In addition, wc know that if"there  is "an ecomonic war after^ the war,"  the national control of natural resources will be a fundamental essential lo this nation. Government control of the natural sources of wealth  is necessary if our nation is to be industrially efficient, if it is to be prepared either for war or for peace.  There is a broad patriotic task just  ahead of us���������Gifford Pinchot, President of National Conservation Association of United Stales.  Alberta Raises  High-Class Timothy  Rapidly   Coming   to   the   Front  as   a  Grass Seed Province  A Good Excuse  Is the Kaiser Making" the World His  Enemy to Escape Wrath  at  Home?  Have the aristrocrats of Germany,  foiled.in their dream of world power,  declared, war against civilization that  they may appease thc wrath of a disillusioned and defeated people by  pleading inability to contend against  a world in arms? -  As the hopelessness of the German  has    become  more and  more  Mink Farming  These Valuable Fur-bearers Can Be  Successfully Bred  While fox ranching is the most important and best known branch of  domestic fur production, the rearing  of various other valuable fur bearers  will probably occupy a prominent  place in future fur-farming development. The experience of Air. E. L-  MacDonald, of Halifax, demonstrates  that mink can be successfully bred in  captivity-  "In  thc   spring  of  1914,   I  decided  cause    has    become         pronounced, political observers in increasing numbers have predicted that i  ,     ,     ,,;.,,: .,;���������.     '    , "  ;.*."   ���������:."������������������_���������"'  the  Holienzpllcrn - militarists    would! _}rced-.' _WitJi.thts-_sccd selling for from  That Alberta is springing to thft  front as a grass-seed province, is suggested hy Superintendent Brown, of  thc Dominion government elevator in  Easl Calgary. Air. Brown reports  that, already there are more ������������������tha'ii,'40  cars of timothy seed in the big storage plant and that the seed is of such  quality as cannot be raised in any  ether section of  the  continent.  "Our second class timothy seed is  bringing the sainc rating in Chicago  as the native prime seed" of the United States," says Air. Brown 'in a  newspaper interview.  The superintendent said .that -this  was the first -year that grass-seed has  been grown in any quantity... in the  province. The encouragement by the  Dominion government to this industry during the past year or two is,  therefore, bearing fruit, said Mr.  Brown.  "When the prediction was made  .sonic time ago that wrc would get 40  or 50 cars of timothy seed in this  house, it hardly seemed a probability,  but the prediction will "be .'more' than  fulfilled. With 40 cars of the seed  already in the house there will be  more coming in. .1 understand that  there arc now seven cars at one point  in the southern section .ready for shipment  to  Calgary.  "We are getting equipment to han-  |'die this product in better shape,    so  that   the   future  is   bound  to   see  the  timothy  seed  industry   one    of    our  most;important ones.  "Is  it a  profitable  crop?    It  is in-    ,--_.-������������������-.���������--- ...... *u a   *_��������� VU UV/U1U  seize upon this avenue ot' escape from  their failure to make good their promises' to the German people.  And now comes Count Okunia,  Japanese statesman,with the prediction that the entry into thc war of  the United States means the early  surrender of- Germany.  For years the militarists have deluded their people with talk of  "Deutschland uber allcs;" of a place  in the sun to be won only by the  sword; of a Germanized universe  whose guiding light should be - the  "ktiltur" of  the  Teutonic  savants.  They may .well feaT to offer their  people,  in   .lieu     of    these  $5 to $5.50 per 100 pounds, one can  'see ^hat the industry will do for the  province." It Is tins class of product  that���������will, make'the dollars roll into  Alberta in seasons when some other  now more staple crops have not delivered the goods. It is mixed farming in its best aspect."  Leatherless  Shoes   Coming  Said to Have Many Advantages Over  Leather  and  the  Cost is  Low  to  try if sonic success _gould not  be   dreams,  an   impoverished   country,   ..  attained with this highly nervous and' decimated "population and  the appro-  ,t���������i:.....- ��������������������������������������������� '   ���������' ' ' ���������  ��������� ���������     ' brium  of civilization.  They cannot afford to confess defeat by those nations whom they so  confidently set out lo ravage, that  Germany might feed upon their destruction.  They may well welcome the opportunity to say "We have fought tho  good fight; we have done our best,  but wc cannot by force of arms subdue an embattled world."���������From the  Detroit Times.  Shoes   with   fibre   soles   and   fabric  tops will be the popular thing in foot-  golden   wear this spring if the manufacturers  Canada's Big Pension Bill  Col. S. li. Labalt, chairman of the  Dominion Pensions Commission, addressing the Canadian Club at London, Out., said that up to February  8, 300 tnen had received pensions anil  1,200 gratuites. He estimated that  Canada's annual pension bill would  be $20,000,000.  Mother���������You   were  a  long  time .in  he  conservatory  with    Air.    Willina-  kist night, my child. What was going  on:  Daughter���������Did you ever sit in the  conservatory with father before you  married him?  delicate animal, and bought two pairs  from a rancher.   As one of these had  been injured when    caught    it    died  shortly afterwards,     but  after    some  difficulty  I  was able  lo purchase another female.    In  the spring of  1915  I had fourteen, live minks, but unfortunately on account of not separating  the young of one of the families from  the mother soon  enough,  1  lost    the  mother.    In the spring of 1916 I had  forty-six to take care of, and, profiting by my experience of the year before, was able to save all of them and  this  year,  with.no  bad luck,  I     jv-i!l  piobably  have  one   hundred  animals-  "If their surroundings arc at all natural,with the proper care in feeding  and  a little judgment  in  the mating  season, I can sec no reason why anyone   so  inclined,   cannot   raise    ltiink  both profitably and.as a  pastime.  "I find the ranch-bred mink arc  more contented and much larger than  the wild ones, and believe the regular feeding is conductive to better  fur; being larger, of course, the animal is more valuable from cvci </  standpoint.  "The dens should be large enough  for them lo play in, and as natural  as  is possible, although they are aui-  Protest Slaughter of Young Cattle  'Viewing seriously thc danger of thc, _. _..,  ._   depletion of    the    country's  stock ofj ings and The balance 'of"zincTlitlnVrge,  have their way-    A campaign to popularize  the substitutes' for thc recognized leather makes has begun. Some  of thc advantages of fibre soles over  leather   soles  arc   given   as     follows:  They  are   easier   to   the     foot;     ihey  make, walking  easier,   they     conform  more  readily to  the .foot,  thus  doing  away with   the  necessity  of  breaking  in  shoes;;   they are  waterproof;   they  do   not   burn   the   feet;   being  a' nonconductor   of   heat   and     cold;     they ���������  will   be   found   cool   in     summer   and  warm   in   winter-       Fibre     soles     are  made  of  about   10  per  cent,     rubber,  new and old reclaimed,  about 20 per  cent-   of  ground   rags,  leather    buck-  Mothcr-I   suppose  I   did. ia ,,___������������������,-, ,UUIOUKli Uley arc  Daughter-Well,    mother,    it's  the   mals that do not require any luxuries  cattle, caused to a large extent by  the slaughter of so many young cattle to be sold as meat, the" St. Catherines, Ont., city council has unanimously adopted a memorial to the  Dominion government to take steps  to stop thc slaughter for meat of all  cattle under the age of 20 months and  to prohibit'the sale of veal.  Every   town    and    city in Ontario  will be asked to co-operate in bringing the matter to thc attention of the  ���������Minister of Agriculture.  hydro carbon, sulphur and minerals.  The cost of manufacture is very low.  One dealer is authority for the statement that at least one large munition  manufacturer is prepared to turn out  500,000 soles a day as soon as the  war orders cease-  Oil Pipe Line to England  An Irish . manufacturer . has prc������  pared a plan for laying an 18-inch  submarine pipe Hue between the  British Isles and America, which, according  to  estimates,  would  transmit  same old world.  if their house is dry and clean."  <.,iM        .      , f T     i       . i-oiumg   iu  i-auiuuics,  woiiiu  transmit  Who stood up for. Jack when  he I oil  lo  England at a small  fraction  of  married   Miss   Flirt cigh.'" the present transportation cost.    The  ��������� No one- Everybody called him :li.scheme calls for an outlay of  fooH       ~ $50,000,000. rr-r.  Uf .  /  V  XHJE     GAZETTE.     HEDLEY.     B."W  A BRIGHT TOBACCO OF THE FINEST QUALITY  10 CENTS PER PLUG  Canada Left in the Cold  It -ii? curious why Canada 'was left  out by German diplomacy when it  began Jo parcel out tlie United States-  Germany, could just as easily have  given Canada the northern tier of the  United Stales as she gave ��������� Texas,  New'Mexico"and Arizona to Mexico.  <���������New York World.  PROMINENT  NURSE  SPEAKS.  Many Nurses ia  Canada  and Elsewhere Say thc Same.  Chatham, One.���������"Being a nursa I  liavc had occasion to use Dr. Pierce's  Favorite Prescription quite a lot. I  always recommend  it to my patients  and it- has been a.  wonderful help to  many of them. I  never knew of a  case where it failed.  I _ have a patient  who is using . it  now and she is  doing fine since tak-  in" it. I have  taken it myself and got the very best re-  eulta.. I consider it the best medicine  fclicre is to-day for women who are ailing,"  ���������Mrs. Edith Moore, 30 Deggo St.,  Chatham, Ont.  THAT WEAK BACK  Accompanied by pain here and there���������  extreme nervousness���������sleeplessness���������maybe faint spells, chilla or spasms���������ail are  signals of distress for a woman. She may  be growing from girlhood into womanhood  ���������passing from womanhood to motherhood���������or later suffering during middle  life, which leaves so many wrecks'-of  women. At any,'0-r all of these periods  of a woman's life she should take a tonic  and nervine'prescribed for just such cases  by a physician of vast experience in the  diseases from which women suffer. : >  Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription has  successfully treated more .cases in the past*  -50 years, than any other known remedy.  It can now be had in sugar-coated tablet"  form "aa well as in the liquid. Sold by  medicine dealers or trial box by mail on  receipt of 50 cents in stamps. Dr.  Pierce, Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y.  Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets clear tlie  complexion.  Room  Nineteen  ^  BY  FLORENCE WARDEN  WARD, LOCK &CO.. UMITED  Lawioa, Mcltnura:, ������ed ToMote  ,;His manner was nervous and his  glance  furtive, and  he had lost the  Sclf-c6nsciotts",smiik  wilh   which he  had received her before-  "I've come," she said gravely, "to  ask you some questions about Mr.  Ciprian Moorhampton, and the attack  which was made upon him here."  "Has he sent your" asked the clerk  quickly.  "I've come on his behalf," replied  Mabin, who saw the advantage she  bad got by accident in dealing with  this man-  He cast at, her an appealing glance.  "What I did was for thc best," he  said quickly. "Indeed it was- And  he's,all right now, isn't he? He's got  back to his father's house?"  Mabin was glad to be able to reply:  "Yes. I left him' there-"  At once the clerk was only tod  ready to tell her anything she wanted  to know, and she was satisfied ihat  she Would be able to get out of him  tlie information she lacked to bring  the crime home to Wright. '  "I want a talk with you," she said.  The clerk threw an anxious glance  at the door of the inner office-  " "Could you meet mc, miss, a*-  lunch-time," he said, "at thc A.B.C.  opposite, where I could tell you cv  erything?"      .  Mabin concealed the joy she felt  at his readiness to confess, and agreeing gravely to be at the shop he indicated, she went out, in a stale of  high excitement, to fill up thc time  until the hour he named.  When the clock struck one, she  was waiting, terribly anxious lest he  should fail her.  But within, a couple of minutes the  little ginger-haired 'man came in, and  finding her seated al a table as far as  possible from thc rest of the cutom-  ers, he. slipped into the opposite scat  and promptly began his confession  villi an alacrity vvhich showed- her  that he was eager to get it off his  mind or his conscience-  "you know,, miss," he began in  quite a plaintive tone, "that I did my  best for him, I really did. When I  found out he was hurt, 1_just helped  him away to the house of an_ aunt of  mine, who was once a professional  nurse, and there every care was taken   of hi-H,    Didn't he  tell'you that,  meeting which was arranged in thc  office of Air- Fryer, before it took  place.  "You knew who it was that was  going to meet Air. Moorhampton,"  she said with decision-  "Yes, miss. I don't deny thai," he  said. "But you can tell I didn t guess  he was going lo attack him, or I  shouldn't have been such a silly fool  as to show you into thc inner office  just when he was expected," he said.  This was doubtless true, and it disposed ,of any possible suspicion that  the clerk could have guessed what  was going to happen when thc two  men met.  "Oh, yes, of course I sec that,"  she said.  "I suppose you know, miss, that my  employer, Mr. Frver, is a half-broth-  ci- of Mr. Wright's-"  Mabin inclined her head in assent.  He went on: "When Mr. Fryer  told mc his brother would be coming  to meet another gentleman- before he  himself got back from Brighton, I  rever guessed anything serious was  going to come of it. If I had, I  shouldn't have let 3roti in-" -  .   Alabin remembered, however,    that  Counter Check  Or Sales Books  'Mr. Merchant:���������  If you are not already using our.  Counter Check or Sales Books wej  would respectfully solicit your next1  jorder. Years of experience in the  (manufacture of this line enable us to-  jgive you a book as nearly perfect as  lit is possible to be made iu these difficult times. ;  All classes and grades of paper are,  now from 100 to 400 per cent, high-i  er  than  they were    two  years  ago.i  papers^   waxes    for  ^  (Continued.)  But-none of these efforts got as  far as the.post, and as day after d.iy  ��������� passed, and no news came, Mabin  told herself that she was foolish to  , care so much when apparently nobody else cared at all, and finally she  took a great resolution'  She would put an end to her suspense by taking a bold and most distasteful step: she would go to Air.  Fryer's office, and see the clerk. "'  Would she get any satisfaction  from this? She doubted it- It was  impossible to acquit'him of having  aided and abclfd the attack upon  Ciprian, to thc extent of having beor  prepared for it, and having taken active steps to keep the attack a secret  after its  commission.  Still, she felt that she might learn  something through this man, who  must, by this time, have got news of  Ciprian's whereabouts, even if he had  not known where he was going when  the sick man made his escape from'  his  mysterious  nurses.  At  any  rale,  Mabin  felt that    she  must   sc/;   someone   who   knew     Ciprian, must establish some connection  again with the people at Heath Hill,  and   this   seemed,   on  thc  whole,   (hoi  best way to do it-  She went to Air. Fryer's office early'  in the morning, and found the mean-  faced clerk silting on  his high   stool  in thc outer room, just as he had been  on  the occasion of her last visit-.  As she was prepared to expect, he  received her with a cotintenauc.r  which expressed anything but welcome. Slipping off his stool, he went  up  lo her quickly, and said:  "Good morning, miss. I'm glad to  sec you."  miss?    He ought to have told you-"  "If he.had been in the best hands,"  replied Mabin, evasively, "he wouldn't have got away, as he did, on the  first opportunity, would he?"  Thc man looked down, much troubled.  "Well, miss," he said at last rather  sullenly, "it was a very awkward^ situation for me, wasn't it? I didn't  know how I might be implicated,  though thc fault was none of mine,  miss, indeed." ��������� '       _.      -  She knew that he had acted a  double part throughout the business,  sitting on the fence and watching before making-Tip his mind which, side  to take, that of Ciprian, or that of his  assailant- If Ciprian liad died white,  in his aunt's hands, Alabin had little  cioubt' that he would have hastened to  Joe Wright, and claimed a recompense which would have been in the  nature of blackmail. If, on the othei  hand, the clerk had had any reason to  believe that Ciprian would be received with joy by his father, he would  have thrown over Wright, and woul 1  have gone to Heath Hill to tell Lord  Moorhampton' all he knew.   ,  It was only by inference that Mabin knew this, but her instinct was  strongly confirmed by his looks, his  tones and his "obsequious and cringing manners-  "You ought not to have lent yourself to il in the beginning," she said,  with decision.  He looked at her in surprise. But  he never doubted her, and it was  plain that he supposed she had been  informed of everything by Ciprian  himself.  '"You know, miss," he said iu a  pleading tone, "it's vcry_ difficult,  when you're in' somebody's employment, as I am, to do exactly what  you like."  Alabin made a bold plunge into  guess-work.  She was sure that the clcrlr must  have  known    something    about    thc  -     . - --��������� -   yc*i  Carbon papers; waxes for coatedj  IbookSj labor, in fact everything that.'  igoes into the cost of counter check;  ������r sales books are very high in price.'  ^Notwithstanding these facts, our  ii'iodern and well equipped' plant for  ���������this, particular work enables ��������� us to  ''still keep our prices reasonably  jlow. Before placing your next order  write us for samples and ,prices, ,br  .consult the proprietor of this paper.  We make a specialty : oi Carbon  Back or Coated Books, also O.K.J  [Special Triplicate books. On these,  [and our regular duplicate'and triplicate separate Carbon Leaf Books, wei  ���������number among /our customers the'  'largest and best commercial houses'  tfrom coast to coast. No ord-r is too}  large or too small to be looked after/  carefully.  We have connections- with the  (largest paper mill in Canada, ensuring an ample -supply of the beet grade':  [paper used in counter check books.  (You arc therefore assured of an ex-  jtra grade of praper, prompt service  'and shipments. .  Waxed Papers and Sanitary  Wrappers  We also manufacture Waxed .Bread  jand Meat Wrappers,, plain and print-)  led; Confectionery Wrappers, Pure!  Food Waxed Paper iRoHs for Homo'  Use, Fruit Wrappers, etc.  Write for samples of our G. & B.[  .Waxed Paper* used aa a Meat  'Wrapper. It is . both grease and,  rioisture proof, and the lowest pric-;  ' ed article on the market for this;  purpose.  Genuine    Vegetable    Parehment,-**for/-  Butter Wrappers  We are- large importers of thisj'  particular brand of paper; Our prices!  jon 8x11 size in 100M quantifier and  (upwards, are very low, considering  'the present high price of this paper.  iWe can supply any quantity printed'  "Choice Dairy  Butter" from stock.  Our machinery and equipment for  Waxing and Printing is the most  modern and complete in Canada and  'ensures you first-class goods and;  .prompt service.  she had had to insist very strongly  before? she was allowed to remain.  "I'm sure, miss, when I came 'back  to that office, and found you there,  and thc poor gentleman lying on thc  floor, you could .have knocked me  down with a feather."  "But you didn't go for the police,  though  you said you  did.    And  you  didn't go for a doctor cither,"  suggested Mabin drily-  He grew red and confused.  "Well, as I say, miss, I had to. consider  the  firm,   and   thc   scandal.     I  had, as  1 may saj-,  to  consider    the  best to do for everybody.    Including,  yourself, miss.    It's not a nice 'thing j  for a young lady to have to give evi-j  dence in a police court over a shady  ca?c," said he-  "Shady!" echoed Alabin.  "I  didn't  know  how  shady  it  was  till   afterwards,"   pleaded    thc.ch.-rk  "I   was  downright  frightened,   and   1  got  Air.   Fryer  himself  to  help   .me  carry thc poor gentleman down stairs  and I  told  him  I'd  take him   to   the  hospital.    Mr. Fryer made up a story  himself for me lo  tell, and gave  me  a name for him-    But what I did was  lo   take  him. straight  to  my    aunt's,  thinking it less  likely  to -made  talk,  miss."  Bui Alabin guessed that the cunning  clerk had wished to gain whatever  advantage was to be had from the  position of guarding of the injured  man, and thai this, and no other, was  the reason why Ciprian had be^n fak.  en to thc nurse's house, and not to  the  hospital.  "You knew who he was. Why didn't you inform Lord Aloorhainpton  that his son was lying ill at your  aunt's?"  He hesitated. The real reason he  dared not admit; he had, as Mabin  knew, been "sitting on the fence,"  waiting lo see whether it would pay  him best to pose.-as Ciprian's protector and guardian, or as the allv of  Wright-  "Well, you sec, miss," he said at  last, "I knew that Air. Wright is never sober and that" he must have done  this iu one of his mad fits. And as  he is Air. Frycr_j_J'al*-brolher, well',  you can see for yourself it would  have done mc no good with him to  press things too far-"  (To Be" Continued.)  Her Troubles  Country-Lady���������I've been expecting  a packet of medicine by post for'   a  vwcck and haven't received it yet.  JPost   Office   Clerk���������Yes,    madam.  Kindly fill in this form and state the  nature of your complaint.  Lady���������Well, if you must know, it's  indigestion:���������London .Tit-Bits  .       .   " .  FROM $2.75 TO  $18.50 PER SUIT  Sample Book of Materials mailed on request  . Oar40-PageIllustrated '"���������-.  Catalogue, No. 62 T, ot  Outdoor  Summer  Sporting Goods is now  ready tor distribution.  The Kingston-Smith Arms  Co., Limited  Main Street  (Opp. City Hall)  eg  Agricultural Development  In Western Canada  Why She Left Him  Mrs. Bridcy���������Want    to   dine    ouH,  again.    Why,  do    you prefer  "hotel  food to home cooking?  Her husband���������At "the hotel I    cai.  alvva3-s look at the    menu   and "ace  what I'm eating.  'APPLEFORD COUNTER  CHECKBOOK COMPANY, LTD.  Hamilton, Canada.  Offices:   Toronto,  Montreal,    Winn'-.'  peg, Vancouver.  Western' Canada's 1916 Crop Worth  $439,000,000      ,  The total value of the crop of  Western Canada last year was $439,-  000,000, according^ to thc official computation of the Canadian government-  The progress of Western Canada  during the past five years can be.well  illustrated .by the fact that the acreage under cultivation in the provinces  of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta increased from 17,130,000 iii  1911 to 20,553,000 in 1916. The value/'  of all field crops increased from $240,.  449,000 in 1911 to $439,820,000 in  1916.' '.������������������..'  It is also worthy of note that_the  acreage under crop to various kinds  of fodder crops, including alfalfa,  fodder corn, and the different varieties of hay, increased from 437,000 in  1915 to 464,000 in 1916���������an increase of  27,000 acres in one year-  A Mystery  "Your immense fortune astonishes  me!"  "Don't see why i������ should," rejoined  Air.  Dustin  Stax. ^  "I can't uudertsaud how an individual could accumulate so much  money without having one of these  enormous moving picture salaric.-;.''���������  Washington Star.  Mrs.    Quinn's" ; Experience  Oaglitvto Help You Over..  the Critical Period,  A -Lasting  Love  "I feci sorry for that woman-"  "Why?"  .   Lowell, Masai���������"For the last three  years I have been troubled with tho  Change of Life and  the    bad   feelings  common   at'vthat  time.    I was in a  very nervous condition, with headaches  and  pain  a  good  deal of the time so I  was unfit, to do my  work.    A friend  asked  me   to - try  Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound, -which I did.  and it has helped me in every way.   I  am not nearly so nervous, no hsadacha  or pain.   I mast say that Lydia B.  Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is the  best remedy any sick woman can take."  ���������Mrs. Margaret Quinn,   Bear 259'  Worthen St., Lowell, Mass.  Other warning- symptoms are a sens������  of suffocation, hot flashes, headaches,  backaches, dread of Impending evil,  timidity, sounds in the ears, palpitation '  of the heart, sparks before the eyes,  irregularities, constipation, variable-  appetite, weakness, inquietude, and  dizziness.     .  If you need special advice, write to  the Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co.  (confidential), Lynn, Mass.  ���������y  "Her. husband married her for her  money."  ''Probably she needs no great  amount of sympathy. The love or  money never grows cold."���������Exchange-  Both  "She's musical, isn't she?"  "She  thinks she is."      ���������  "Vocal or instrumental?"'"  "Both.    She sings and she's instni*  menial  iu  keeping away    new    ten������  ants."  %W>  When Your Eyes Need Care  t7������e Murine Eye Medicine. NoSmartiug-���������Feclti  Fine ��������� Acts Quickly. Try it for Roil, Weftlt,  Sore Eyes and Granulated Eyelids. Murine la  compounded by our Oculists���������not a "Patent  Medicine"���������but used in successful Physicians*  Practice for'many years. Now dedicated to  Ihe Public and sold by Drug-gists at BOc per  Bottle. Murine Eye Salve in Aseptic Tubes,  S6c and 50c. Write for book ot tlie Eye Fren.  Murine Eye Remedy Oompany Chicago. Adv  .*.���������*���������' ffl  Liver troubles and habitual constipation can be cured���������but not  by cathartic or purgative medicines. The only possible way is  to help your system to cure itself; and that is what Dr. Cassell s  Instant Re'ief so surely does. It.is not cathartic, it is not violent,  it is quite different to the coarse purgative preparations in common  use. These only irritate and weaken ; Dr. Cassell's Instant Relief  tones and strengthens the liver and bowels, and so restores their  power  to  do   nature's work in nature's Way.  Take Dr. Cassell's Instant Relief'for constipation, biliousness,  liver troubles, sick  headache,   flatulence,  acidity,   heartburn,  and Impure blood.  Or.  CmmII'c Mutant Rellsf ft the companion  proparatisn to Dr. Cajjell'i Tsblata.  SiH vour Drvooitt. for Dr. Cassell's Instant Relief and talte no substitute).  Price SO cents from all Druggists and Storekeepers,  or direct fi-onf tho solo agenta for Canada. Harold F. Ritchie and Co., Lt4.,  10   McCaul-atreet,  Toronto.  _ War Tax, 2 cents extra.  SoU Proprietors: Dr. CassclVs Co., Ltd ., Manchester. England.  " Soionc\������ Si ft ings,"  April 1), me, saysi���������  "Providence has given  us tha brains to  devise moans to oom-  ponsata Nature, for  our ill-trcatmont -of  hor. . . . The means  at ��������� hand coma from  natural souroes, and  wo have thuni embodied in auoii splen-  ' did combination as  Or. cassoll's Instant  Roller. We tafce this  preparation as an  example because It  U so well balanood  In the matter of  components and so  effective in every  direction."  W.  N, "    U.      1154  J- *  w  i^^l^^KSi  "w-j ���������^^���������a-t.-r^  i ��������� w<MUIRW',.n<w rmvn h *fl .&&*.tina*Vt ������������������*.*>**&��������� r������������_Til*.i - ?s������tw&&?m������ smist^ if^^^mm  ,"M -.-'>  *'"r/i, -i^.-...-"'-";/(>^!''-'''i-'!i-;V. H**  ^wm^mwm^MW^  rX~t%-"?>-r'1.'i''J;-'*'r  ^-'*Mf'M'>W?"'>.^  1  'f^^^w^pf^^?  y-./'jys  <^\  ~SMM     GAZETTE.     HEDLEY.     B.  "07  _w.  poctor Tells How to Strengthen  Eyesight 50 per cent. In One  Week's Time in Many Instances  pk. Fre������ Prescription Toil Can Have Pilled  ������nd Us* at Home  LONDON.���������Do.you wear glasses? Ar������  ������oti a TJctira ol eye strain or other eye Tveak-  llnsesT If bo, you will be glad to know  (hat according to Dr.'Lewis there is real hopo  dor you. Many whose eyes were failing'say  Cney haro had their eyes restored through the  princJpla of this wonderful free prescription.  One man, says, after trying it: "I was almost  blind; couldjiot see to read at all. Now I  (tan read everything without any glasses and  Bny eyes do not water any more. At night  Wiey   would   pain   dieadfully;   now  they   feel  , una. all the time. It was like- a. miracle '.o  Una" A lady who used it says: "The atmosphere seemed ��������� hazy with or without glasses,  But   after   using  this   prescription   for   fifteen  ��������� Maya eTcrythiug seems clear. I can even read  [fine print without glasses." It is believed  j thousands who wear glasses can now discard them in a reasonable time "and multitudes  snore will be' able to strengthen their eyes  so. as to be spared the trouble and.expense ot  ever\gctting glasses. Eye troubles of many  Descriptions may be-wonderfully benefited by  Greater Sacrifice Necessary  Some newspapers are strong in  emphasizing the idea that Canada is  fighting for the empire.*' How would  it be to turn the question the other  way for a change, and think of the  empire as fighting for Canada? Until  we in Canada have sacrificed as much  ������l.nc* contributed as. much in propor-  dissolv&"wlth"thfsT'qui<i tion to our population, "wealth and  it���������"'.t'jl0?.^ dni'i'������������������iMlJ   circumstances as the people of Great  a claim that we are fighting for the  empire? Are we even fighting for  ourselves while we are doing something less than our proportionate  share?���������From the Edmonton Bulletin.    .. .   '  following the simple rules. .' Here is the pre>  scription: Go to .any active drug store and  get a bottle of Bon-Opto tablets. Drop one  Bon-Opto tablet in a fourth of a glass of  water and allow .to ���������*-��������������������������� ���������"-..- .1- ���������>���������.-j  bathe the eyes two ._       _    .  should notice your eyes clear up perceptibly  right from the start and inflammation will  quickly disappear. If your eyes are bothering   you,   even   a  little,   take   steps   to   save  ,    _   ,-���������.       _     _jeps  them now before it is too late. Many hope  lessly blind might have been saved if they, bad  cared for their eyes in time.  Note: Another prominent Physician 'to  whom the above article was submitted, said:  "Bon-Opto is a very remarkable remedy. Its  constituent Ingredients are well known to eminent eye specialists and widely prescribed by  them. The manufacturers guarantee it to  strengthen eyesight SO per cent, in one week's  time in many instances or refund the money.  It can be obtained from any good druggist  and is one of the very few preparations I  feel should be kept on hand for regular use  in almost every' family." The Valtnas Drug  Co., Store 6, Toronto, will ������11* your orders u  your druggist cannot.  Canadian Made Lead Pencils  Re-  Anerfta's  Pionsw  Dog Resadles  . book ox.- "-  DOG DISEASES  And How to Feed  Mailed  froe  to  any address  by  the Author  H.CLAY GLOVER CO., Ine.  !18 West 31st Street, New York  THERAP80M g^M  peat success, cures chronic weakness, lost viaoa  ft VIM KIO.NS.V BLADDBR. DISKASES. BLOOD POlSOlT  IflLSS EITHER No DKUOQISTS of MAIL St. POST ������ CTs!  ITOUQBBACO 99 BEEKMANST K_w YoRKorlYUANBRoS  BORONTO WRITE FOR FREE BOOK TO DR LB CLERffl  USD CO SAVERSTOCE RD HaMPSTEAD LONDON BKG.  ^NKWD^CES.TAST^ESSIFORMOF   ���������������SY TO TAHJ  THERAPIOW !aSx,S2DCUW_  DCE THAT TRADE MARKED WOI'.D THERAHON IS OB  0813. OOVS. STAMr iStlXKD TO ALL OKKUIHB PACISTSk  TTis  Ortat  English   JtctneSv,  Tones and invigorates the wheEs  narvoufi system, snakes new Blood  Veins,   Cures Nervous  JJespoK.  Tones and invigorates ths who]  1 narvoufi system, snakes new Bloc _  ������....*. .- .'*������. old-Veins, Cures JVerroin  iVcbilUv, Mental and Brain Worrg, Despon-  ,iieney. Lobs of Energy Palpitation of ths  ���������Heart, Failing Memory. Price il per box, sis  IrorSS. Ono will please, six will euro. Sold by nil  druggists or mailed in plain pkg. on .receipt of  irice. jVewpffjnp" Irt mailed free. THE WOOD*  E CO., TOBOMTO, 6flT.   .Fwnuli Mflsiin)  Pronounciation Bothers Him"  'How to pronounce the "Kut" in  Kut-el-Amaar���������whether as cut or  coot���������has long bothered many people. Sir Thomas Holdich says'the  Arabs -of Mesopotamia call it "koot,"  the Indians "kote," and the people of  Balucvhistan "kwat-" So there's another great war problem settled. But  there's a chap figuring in the Russian  revolution with a long row of consonants in his name that is bothering)  us now.���������Ottawa Journal-Press"  Safe Bet  "Cashley's got a splendid, vigorous  woman in that wife of his-" .  '   "Just  Cashley's luck.   . He always  gets the best of everything-."  " "I'll bet he doesn't get the best "of  her."  &AiKED BAGS  With  EGYPTIAN LINIMENT  For, Sale^by all Dealers  Douglas & Company, Napanee, Ont  SATISFIED MOTHERS  ���������EDICINE  MONEY ORDERS  Send  a   Dominion   Express   Money   Order.  "Five dollars costs three -cents.  The Lure of Bagdad  -N  Bagdad's importance, cannot be  minimized. It has a future commensurate with its past, and it plays a  jpart in the dream of things to come  that more than equals the, glory that  as gone- When the German sailors  on the Brcslau and Goebcn discarded  their caps and donned thc fez so that  the attacks upon Russian ships would  tiring- Turkey into the war, it was the  Jure of Bagdad and what 'lay beyond  that actuated those high in German  command. Bagdad was not the prize,  but it was the symbol of German ambitions in this direction. It was, of  all places in thc sun, thc spot most  coveted by the dreamers of German  world dominion.���������Brooklyn Eagle.  No other medicine gives as great  satisfaction to mothers as does  Baby's Own Tablets. These Tablets  are equally good for the. newborn  babe or the growing child. They are  absolutely free from injurious drugs  and cannot possibly do harm���������always  good. Concerning them Mrs. Jos.  Morncau, St. Pamphile, Que-,, writes:  "I have used Baby's Own Tablets and  am .well satisfied with them and  would' use no other medicine for my  little ones." The Tablets arc sold  by medicine dealers or by mail at 25  cents a box from Thc Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  What Farming Is  R. B. Bennett just announces that  farming-is skilled labor.   -Thc truth  is that farming is one of the learned  professions.���������Lcthbridge Herald.  The Backyard's Importance  TheRotarian who said it was more  important, that citizens should cultivate their own backyards than that  vacant lots should be developed spoke  a simple truth. It is the backyards  in thc aggregate from which the increased supplies must come.���������London  Free Press.  No Rest With Asthma. Asthma  usually attacks at night, the one  time when rest is needed most. Hence  the loss of strength, the nervous debility, the loss of flesh -and other  evils which must be expected unless  relief is secured. Fortunately relief  is possible. ��������� Dr. J. D. Kellogg's  Asthma Remedy has proved its merit  through years of service. . A trial  will surajy convince you.  Substantial Orders Have Been  ceived Here From New  Zealand  One of the war developments in  stimulating Canadian trade is seen  in the fact that Canadian-made, lead  pencils arc now being sold in New  Zealand. A. report received by the  trade and commerce department  from Canadian trade commissioner  Beddoe, of Auckland, says that a  Canadian firm recently sent out to  New Zealand samples of lead pencils, the first made in Canada following the stopping of the Austrian  supply. Mr. Beddoe says that thc  samples were found very satisfactory  and substantial orders have been sent  jto Canada. ������  He also notes that if Canadian  firms were not so busy with war  orders they could capture in New  Zealand a inueh greater proportion  of the business formerly enjoyed by  Germany. During the past year at  hast one million' dollars' worth of  New Zealand orders offered to Canadian firms  could not be filled,.  Montreal Man Tells  Wonderful Story  BAD  CASE OF    BRIGHT'S    DISEASE CURED BY DODD'S  (   KIDNEY PILLS  1 '-ju'  ^nS^������ROHTO- ���������JIJ.Tii5_ji  Has been Canada's  favorite yeast for  more  than forty  years.  Enough for 5c. to  produce 50 large  loavci ot fine,  wholesome nourishing home made bread, Do  not experiment, there is nothing  just as good.  I E.W.GILLETT CO. LTD^BP?  1 TORONTO. ONT.       Y?"*������S^.',"l!i?  .W1NNIPEO        .   ������ON7BEAl1||!|I{   j-'  MADE IN CANADA  The proverbial fallacy that a cat  iias nine lives has been revived by  the fact that in removing the debris  from the locality of the great East  'London explosion 36 cats were res-1  cued, many rushing here and there  on regaining liberty till they found  domicile in workmen's houses,  s  Catarrh Cannot be Cured  -rith LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they'  .annot reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh  ts a local diseaic, greatly influenced by constitutional conditions, end in order to cure it'  ������011 must take an internal remedy. Hall's  atarrh Cure is taken internally and acts  through the blood on the mucous surfaces  'if the system. Hall's Catarrh Curo was pre-!  Scribed by one of the best physicians in this'  .country for years. It ts composed of soma  pf the best tonics known, combined with!  iJome of the best blood purifiers. The per-}  feet combination of the ingredients in Hall'*  Catarrh Cure is what produces such wonder.  Tul results in catarrhal condition!. Send for-  testimonials,  free.  V. J.   CHENEY  & CO.,  Props.,  Toledo,  O,  All  Druggists,   75c. 1  Kail's  Family  Pills /or constipation.  Possession is nine points  law aud the attorney's fee  tenth.  of  is  the  thc  I consider MINARD'S " LINIMENT the BEST Liniment in use.  I got my foot 'badly jammed lately. I bathed it well with MINARD'S  LINIMENT, and it was as well as  ever next day.  Yours very truly,  -T.G. McMULLEN.  George Sullivan, Who Suffered From  the Dread Disease for Two Years  Gives Credit for His Recovery to  Dodd's Kidney Pills.        ���������    '  Montreal, Q'ue.\ - (Special)���������Completely cured of that most dreaded of  all diseases, Bright's Disease of the  kidneys, Mr, George Sullivan, 284 de  St- Valiers St., this city, is spreading  the good news that he found his .cure  in Dodd's Kidney Pills.  "I suffered from Bright's Disease  for two years," Mr. Sullivan states in  an interview. "I was unable to work  for weeks at a time. I spent hundreds of dollars on doctors without  receiving rfhy real benefit and received outdoor treatment at the Montreal  General Hospital.  "I was fecling^vcry badly discouraged when a friend advised mc to try  Dodd's Kidney Pills..- After using  three boxes I was much better. I  kept on "till I had used nine boxes,  v.hen I was completely cured.  "Naturally I consider Dodd's Kidney Pills a wonderful remedy."  Dodd's Kidney Pills arc no cure-  all. They cure kidney diseases of all  kinds from backache to Bright's Disease. The proof of this is their  growing popularity in Canada for  over a quarter of a century. If you  haven't used them ask your neighbor  about them.  Close Dartmoor Prison  Dartmoor prison, which is to be  closed as a convict prison and put to  other uses, was built during our last  great war as an internment camp for  -French prisoners, and opened in 1809.  For many years after the end of the  war and the release of the prisoners  Princetown, as the<prison is officially  called, remained vacant, until in 18*>5  it was first utilized as a convict prison, being one of the largest in thc  country, with accommodation for  r-early eight hundred prisoners. The  use to which it is now to be put has  not been disclosed but it would be  rather a coincidence if, after a complete century, it is to revert to its  original use as a barracks for prisoners of war.���������London Chronicle-  One of the commonest complaints  or infants is,worms, and the most effective application for them is Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator,  Sad Stories, Mostly  "He's  a great reader."  "Of wheat?"      ' ���������  "Gas meters."���������'Exchange.  *"  The Best HaMt  In The World  is the habit of health.  The way to get it is to  train your bowels,  through the liver, to act  naturally, at a fixed  time, every day.  . Take one pill regularly  (more only if necessary)  until you succeed. Then  g..   you    can    stop    taking  m them', without trouble or  :*   annoyance..  This has been the good-health-  rule for 50 years.  CARTER'S  ITTLE  IVER  PILLS  ���������������'"  ���������������'  S  Miller's Worm Powders' are complete in themselves,. They not only  drive worms from the system, but repair the damage that" worms cause  and so invigorate the constitution  that it speedily recovers from the disorders of thc digestion that are the  tcsult of the work of these parasitic  intruders. They do their work thoroughly and strength and soundness  follow their use.  When you think that you are going- to learn to love ?. girl remember  that a .little learning of that sort .-is  a particularly dangerous thing-.  Minard's Liniment for Sale  where  Every-  \ A Reflection  "But, my dear lady, you should not  allow your grief to overcome you.  Remember your husband is far happier in the other world-" ,  _ "Al���������maybe he is, b���������but I. think  you arc exceedingly rude to say so."  Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.  The Angel Child  English Navy to Have 400,000 Men  It has already been announced that  the total establishment of the Royal  navy in 1917-18 is to be 4O%600 officers and men. A supplementary  estimate provides for the addition of  50,000 of. all ranks during the current  ^financial year. With the passing, of  this vote the aggregate of 400,000  will--already have been provided for,  the original estimate for 1916-17 having been 1 350,000.���������London Telegraph .'���������''���������  Hopeless  There is in the employ of a Brooklyn woman an Irish cook who has  managed to break nearly every variety of article that the household contains. The mistress' patience reached its- limit recently when she discovered that the cook had broken-the  thermometer that hung in the dining-  room-  "Well, well," sighed the lady of the  house, in a resigned way, "you've  managed to break even the thermometer, haven't you?"  Whereupon, in a tone equally resigned, the^cook said: "Yis, mum;  and now we'll have to take the weather just as it comes, won't wc?"���������  Argonaut.        -  A Useful "Movie"  After more than a year of effort  the faculty of John Hopkins Medical  School, at Baltimore, has produced  over 15,000 feet of modern picture  film which it will use in teaching  surgery.  While the view which these films  present would be gruesome indeed to  the ordinary movie fan, they promise  to be of the greatest value to medical students. For generations surgery has been taught by charts, by  dissection of corpses, by clinics," etc-  The limitation in using charts and  corpses in particular, are apparent.  But with clear motion pictures tho  student can study again and again the  actual steps taken by surgeons engaged in. operating.  A Handy Signal  Visitor���������So this is the deaf and  dumb wardl How do you call people  to dinner? I suppose you don't ring  a bell.  Superintendent���������No. We have a  man who walks through the ward  wringing his hands.  "Would you like to end that terrible Itching, that burning pain; to  heal those horrid sores?  You have tried all sorts of fatty  ointments, lotions and powders. Put  them aside now and give Nature a  chance as represented by Zam-Buk.  Zam-Buk is made from herbal essences; is a natural healer. Ib AOt  something you have to send to tke  end of the. world for, and pay a  heavy price} Every druggist will  sell you Zam-Buk and for 50c. only.  Just give it a fair trial and inci-  dently give yourself ease by the-  quickest route.  See name on box:���������������  Be  *fe/wfn6   bears   'S/'gnofurm  Colorless faces often show tho  absence of Iron in the blood.  Carter's Iron Pills  .....        will help thia condition.  'ft'  Exuberance of Spirits Seems   to  Necessary if the Child Is to  Amount to Anything  Dr- Francis M. Greene, social hygiene specialist of Boston, issues a  statement which should discourage  parents who arc in the habit of boasting of thc goodness of their offspring.  Dr. Greene classifies children in three  groups: Very good ones, who are".  usually stupid; hereditary defectives  and normal, boisterous, troublesome  youngsters.  Two kinds of juvenile badness arc  recognized even by childless observers in the average home���������the badness  of selfishness, petulance and cruelty  and the badness of excessive vitality,  which manifests itself iri destructive-  ncss and uproar- .  Thc boy-world is against thc excessively good child. He will have a  hard time of it in school and on the  playground. ' A streak of wilfulness,  of rough-and-ready asscrtiveness, if  cultivated, yields thc individuality and  strength of character which life demands . The fiery colt and the boy  full of devilment are to be cherished  and trained with a careful hand. They  are the worthwhile specimens���������Dc-  toit New*,  UBBCR^b  JuguftCxntA  Thrift is served, and health preserved,  by wearing rubber footwear around  the farm in rainy, sloppy weather.  Quality and long wear, whether in  rubber farm boots, high rubber boots  or rubbers, are assured if you choose  a pair bearing on the sole any one of  these Trade Marks:  MAPLB LEAfi  "MERCHANTS"  "GfiANBY"  "JACQUESCAfiTIEfi"  "MAPtE LEAF"  "DOMINION"  -���������DAISY"  S_i___S'  ll-Ilr  Canadian Consolidated Rubber Co., Limited  largest Manufacturers of Rubber Goods in thc British Empire  EXECUTIVE OFFICES      ������      MONTREAL, P. Q.  SEVEN LARGE, UP-TO-DATE MANUFACTURING PLANTS IN CANADA  98 "SERVICE" BRANCHES AND WAREHOUSES THROUGHOUT CANADA '!  ,' ���������-      '    , "* "    ���������-  .       . ' '       -   :'���������   .'j-fi.'..' i.''-.;-.'  ���������;. "-    ��������� S-''--'z'^-1-"'-���������������������������'--���������%---���������'���������-<".--"VA" >'-.*sri^    *1  '-���������'' - -    ��������� >,:      ~--'   ������- "   V "���������_ >--.    "        '_!-���������.-   ..,:;. ,v,, >* "���������>-.*"'; jc-., ;r'���������--^"":/������//   Cj  ��������� ^ _ -".*" ' ���������       -'.  . ''_,       _    .     ������������������-,_.   ,q     ,-  ���������*'<?",I.       ;j  '"-'-.'-" M  -  * '     fl  11  :*  THE      GAZETTE,      HEDLEY,  '   J3.  lose corruwttod skull  "The Big Store'  General  Merchants  KEREMEOS, B. C.  Tlie Nickel Plate  BarDer_SHou  cSnTISFnGTORY, SANITARY  TONSORIflL SERVICE  Thjs shop it equipped with  Baths and" all the latest  Electrical   Appliances.       .^  W.T.BUTLER, - Prop.  .trough \\  the  lessons   of"  lho  groat   war  have not yet penetrated.  Beko'iI*: a   Dominion   jicncml  election nil alien enemies .should  be  disfranchised,   and   no   one  in future allowed the   franchise  not born under the British flag.  The West i<*i lii led with  a class  of aliens who -iro unfit through  Jnck of education and  curly environment   for  citizenship  in a  free  country.    From   only   the  Scandinavian peoples of Europe  can Ave expect an intelligent ex-  ei'ciso of tho franchise, and unfortunately among these, owing  to their hatred of Jiussin, many  of the Swedes  have  been  pro-  German.    Since the overthrow  of the  Romanoff dynasty and  the freedom of Finland Ihere is  doubtless now n change of sentiment and   we  may expect the  Swedes to  be  with  us  and  in  perfect accord with the pro-ally  sentiments of the Norwegians,  Danes and Finns from the commencement  of hostilities*.   Thc  best men in  the  country have  gone to the front and thousands  have died to preserve the liberties  we  enjoy.    A better  time  than   the   pi'esent   will   never  come to place Canadian citizenship on a higher plane, and thc  member of parliament who does  not make good will not receive  the support of Britishers.  ber^l'or the  His long ex-  legislature  him ft <>;ood  %$ m%  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Year $2.00  "   (United States)  2.50  Advertising Rates  Measurement. 11 lines to the inch.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  inch, S1.23 for one insertion. 2" cents for  each subsequent insertion. Over one inch,  12 cents per line for first insertion and S  cents perline for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch pel- month  $1.25; over 1 inch and up to 1 inches, Sl-00  per inch per month. To constant advertisers  taking larger space than four inches, on  application, rates will be given of reduced  charges, based on size of space and length  of time.  Certificate of Improvements S10.00  (Where more than one claim appears  in notice, ������2.50 for each additional  claim.)  Jas. W. Grter, Publisher.  Hediey, B. 0.. May-31, 1917.  " He who does me once, shame on him;  He who does me twice, shame on me."  THIS AND THAT.  TnE submarines- have been  less active this month than last,  due doubtless to more effective  means of combating them and  to the presence in .European  waters of United States and  Japanese "destroyers.  Alberta has practically clis-  ...' ��������� franchisee! 30,000 soldiers from  that province at the front, allowing tliern to vtoe only, for  two members, while between  twenty and thirty thousand  alien enemies are allowed to  vote at the provincial election.  Another air raid'on England  and a number of people killed  and wounded. The dispatches  state that the British air ships  are vastly superior to the German in number and effectiveness. Tho distance from a German base to the nearest point  in England is about 300 miles;  the distance from the British  lines in Fran'-e to Berlin is  :ibor.*'. '.i'.iii .x;iii���������'���������."* ;'i ^o--'-' i.:.;;;d  red bombs dropped on Berlin  might have a  salutary  effect.  SOME of the coast papers hint  that Sir Kichard McBride will  again   become  "active  in   B.  C.  politics.    His many friends and  ���������idmirers  in  the  province will  be  sorry  to  learn that he will  not  be  able to   do   so,   as  his  physician    has    informed    him  that he has but a short time to  live. A few Liberal papers have  indulged in rather uncouth remarks in regard to his resignation, one going so far as to hint  that being only  a colonial he  was out of his  element  among  refined  cockneydom.    But that  is  the  opinion  of an "English  bounder" and  carries  as  much  weight in  the  Old  Country as  it does here. It is just the viewpoint of a "Little Englander,"  The loaders   of   Quebec arc  much    like    an    un licked   cub.  Before the conquest niiTcty-five  per cent of tho people of Quebec   were   little    better    than  slaves.    Since  then  they   have  been petted and  pampered and  spoiled by thc  conquering race  until they have come to believe  that the English-speaking people of Canada  were created to  be exploited.    They have tried,  and in some  places  have  been  successful, in having thc French  language taught in the schools  of the other provinces to the exclusion of English.    Their leaders are ~simply  trying  to  force  mediaeval conditions on Canada  in the  20th   century.    Liberals  and  Conservatives  arc equally  to blame for thc Quebec blot on  civilization.    The   people   have  been kept in ignorance in order  that their leaders could exploit  them  and  Canada.    Race hat-  trod has boon kept alive for political purposes.    If the French  Canadians had  been allowed to  enlist and   fight  side   by   side  with    Engish-speaking    Canadians, brave   men" would have  come to a bettor understanding  of each Qther-and  race  prejudices would  disappear.    This is  just what the leaders of Quebec  do not want, for  they  live by  fostering    race    hatred.      One  hundred   thousand   French-Canadian troops on  the Western  front Avould have  resulted   in  the disappearance  of  race hatred, the ���������modernizing of Quebec  and   a  united  Canada   for all  time.    It is  not too late yet, if  Sir    Robert- Borden    has   the  back-bone. If  he hasn't, he will  go down in  history as one who  failed in hisduty to Canada and  the empire.   As for Sir Wilfrid  Laurier, he "will  have to decide  whether he is Canadian or Quebec.    He  is playing for a high  stake, the loyal support or contempt of tho English-speaking-  Liberals.  Those mentioned as probable  successors  to  Sir Kichard  McBride as  agent  general  aicM.  A.  Macdonald, F. C. Wade  and  John Oliver.   While Macdonald  '���������im;.!. W;:,'e   wml-'   fill   the Tuition   ably   they  are  ���������'colonials"  through generations of colonial  life the families   have lost  tlie  scout.     The  Macdonalds   wore  always a turbulent and migratory people,  especially when in  the neighborhood of the Campbells.   It is said they discovered  Scotland,    coming    over   from  Ireland expressly for that purpose,  and  incidentally carving  a  few Campbells. ��������� They established a ���������flourishing" cattle-shipping   trade   between   Scotland  and Ireland; and  also founded  the O'Donnells.    The aneesters  of the Macdonalds  were walking ou their hind legs when the  ancestors of European loyalty  were swinging by their tails on  tho limbs of trees in the Black  Forest.    The family is old, well-  established   and  anti-Campbell  but with a colonial taint.   The  Wades are of an old Ontario  family, but colonial. Besides  being a rather eruptive element  whose absence from the legislature .would be welcomened by  many Grit and Tory member's  who have neglected the Eighth  Commandment, and all ,the  others, he is English born, and,  therefore free from the faint of  "colonialism.'' It is probable  John is the safe  $ti>,000 a year job.  porienco in thc  should have made  judge  fore as  Jbe  in  cost of the administration of  justice in the province. [He  would undoubtedly fill the* position with dignity and could  be depended upon to ignore  any attempts to^ snub him or  the office; The province has  long needed a strong; assertive  man as agent gonerai, one who  would not he retarted in his  duties by social obstacles. Tn  fact, a man who would goTo  the prime ministei, or even thc  king and advise, commend or  condemn where necessary.  of character, and there-  agent general he might  a   position   to'lessen the  B~aggi^',*i*'***^^^^  aa-'s-ggs'BgBgaasgsramii^fe'i^^  One great  advantage  of  the  proposed measure  of conscription is the light that is   thrown  on the position  of the Province  of  Quebec  in   the   great   war  fight.    Where else in the whole  British Empire but the Province  of-Quebec could there be found  a  large  number of able-bodied  men   holding   public   meetings  protesting against military .services and making speeches that  border ou sedition.    Half of thc  population of Quebec is disloyal  and compulsory enlistment will  be  doing a great ..service if it  brings  home  to  the  Canadian'  people the true" situation of affairs in  that Province.    7n the  meantime   the   people   of   tho  Empire arc patiently waiting a  pronouncement  by  Sir Wilfrid  Laurier on  the  subject  of conscription.   If  Quebec   had   not  held   back   there   would   have  been no call for compulsory service.    Very many have felt that  if the  eligible  men of Quebec  had come forward and assumed  their full share of responsibility  to the Empire they would have  enlisted, but did not consider it  right that one   province, should  have  been  permitted  to stand  idly  by  in   the   hour  of   their  country's need.���������Tho Ladysmith  Chronicle.  Poultry netting, 2, 3, 4,"5 and.6-ft. widths,  50-yard .rolls," $5.50, $6.50, $7.50,; $������50 Roll.-  Wire cloth for windows and doors, 30-in.^  30c. yard; 36-inch. 35c. a yard.  Garden hose^ 50-foot lengths with fittings,  $8, $8.50, $9.50 arid $11.    - ' '   "  Pipe and Hose fittings, all kinds arid sizes'  Hoes 90c, Rakes $1.15, Hay Forks $1.25,  Manure Forks $2, Spud Forks $1.75, Garden Trowels 25c, Weeders 20c.,.Shovels,  Picks, Mattocks, Wheelbarrows.  E^g*gg~3****'i?f'^������^  NEILSON'S. the Chocolates tha't" are-different.  In Bulk and Boxes.  LUXURY., TOFEE/ a   delicious  confection.. This is worth trying.  Ice'Cream, Sodas, Cones, Buttermilk.  NELSON'S  The present leaders of the  Dominion Liberal party have  alreadj* demonstrated, during  their lamentable 15 years in  oilice, their pre-eminent incapacity, both as legislators and  administrators, in' so many'instances and at such appalling  cost to the-country that decades  must elapse before the results  of-their blunders can be effaced.  Winnipeg Tribune.  THE CANDY SHOP  PAINTING  PAPER-HANGING-  KflLSOMINING  TERMS MODERATE  DfiLy AVE.   -   -   flEDLEY, B.C.  ury-CTwt^^.ttiBti'.HWmjM^i^;,^  HEDLEY GAZETTE  JOB "DEPARTMENT  .WHEN YOU ARE IN NEED OF  Letterheads  " Billheads  Envelopes  Statements  ���������-; Meal Tickets   '  Mjlk .Tickets  Ball Programs  Posters .  Dodgers, Dates  Circulars "-  Invitations  Business Cards v  Bills of Fare  Memo Heads "-'.  Butter Wrappers  Visiting Cards  TRY-US--- WE GIVE SATISFACTION  DR,  T. F.~R.OI}{NSON  Dentist.  Office with Dr. Lewis, Oroville, Wash.  L. O, X.  The Regular    meetings of  Hcdloy Lodge 1711 arc nold on  tho  11 i-st anil third iVIonday in  ovary month In Mio Orange Hull  ^iiSKtSn?^  .''Hflics moot '2nd find 1 Tuerdnys  Visiting brethorn are coiilinlly invited  * . \V. LONMMLK, \V. M.  H. P. JONKS, Soo't.  riKGUI.AI!. monthly muctingx of  Ucdley Lodgro ,Vo. I'l, A. K. & A. Al.,  aro hold on tho second Friday. In  ouch month in Fraternity hall, Hodloy. Visiting  brethren are cordially invited to attend.  H. SPROULE,  W. Al  S. E.  HAMILTON  Secretary  Nickel Plate Camp  No.  15662  Modern Woodmen  of America  Mi'i'ts in Fi'.'iti'inity Hull llii-Tliiid  Tliiii'S'lii.y-'iii i'diili hi.oiitli nbS p. ni.  A.     auk, V. 0.      J. Smith, Clerk,  "W'ATKU NO'I'ICK  ,.. (sroiiAiiu.)  Taick XO'l'lCi: thai The l.lnly KodticUon Co.,  Lid., whoso address is Hcdloy, U. (.'������������������ Canada,  will apply for a licence for lhe slor;ij,ro of fill  cubic foot per .second of water out of Siuinner.s  Creek, which flows south ayd drains into One  ���������Mile Creek ami Similkuineon tfivcr, about one  mile below JJfincoton, U. (J. The sloruKo dam  will bo I oca tod at thc inituial outlet ot'Missu-  znla Ijiiko. The- capacity of lho reservoir to be  created is about loUO acre foot, and it will flood  no additional land. The waler. will be di vui-lod  from the stream a( a poinl about one-liult' mile  from Ifodlly, JJ. ('., and will be used for* po-.vor  purposes upon the land described as Iledley  Tow'nsito and area within -JO-iuilc radius. The  licorice applied foi-.;is to supplement ji riiflit  lo'take r.iid use Water a>' per licence number  ."IS*., This notice was posted on the ground on  lho UHtli day of Api-H, IJII7. A copy, of this  notice and an application pursuant theroLoaml  to the " VVntoi- Act, It'll." will ho filed in tlio  ofliee of tho Water Ilccorder at Princeton. B.  C. Objections to tlio application may be tiled  with.the said WiUer Koeordor or with the  Comptroller of Water ;Kif,'hts, I'nrliiuncnt,  llnilding'S, A'ieloria, B.C., within thirty days'  after the'lirst appearance of this notice in a  local newspaiier. Tho petition for I he approval  of tho lindortakint,' will be held in the olliee of  the Hoard at a date to bo lixed by the Coin p.  troller or the AViiter Ilccorder of the District.  The territory within which the powers in re,  spcetoi' this undertaking arc to bo -exorcised is  described as Hcdloy Towusito and- area within  a radius of 20 miles. Tho date "of the first publication of this notice is IVl'iy Ith, 1.17.  Tun Dai.v Kuutc'Uon Co., Ltd.  Applicant.  By Oomer V, Jones, Agent.  Synopsis of Coal -Mining filiation;;  f)OAlj miniiif,- rights) of tho Dominion, i.  Y .Manitoba, .Saskatchowiiji and Albert.--,  lho \ukon Territory, tho North-west Tori-  toriesand iu a portion of lho Province of Hii-  tish Columbia, may bo leased for a term of"  twenty-one .years at tin annual rental of $1 a-  acre. Xot more than ii.oliO acres wi be lease I  to one applicant. ' '  Application for n lease must bo made lap t'i" ���������  applicant in person to the Agent or Suit-Agon.*  of the. district in which thc rights jHts'iiieif for  aro situated.  hi surveyed territory the laiici must bo do-,  eribed by sections, or legal iiob-divisioiis u'f  sections, and in unsurvoyod territory the trie, r  applied for shall bo stakod out the appjioii! I  himself. ���������;    ,  ...  Kach application must bo accompanied by  Tee of Si" which will be refunded if the righ *  applied for arc not available, but not other  wise. A royalty shall bo paid on the nioroliat. i,  able output, of tlio mine at the rate of Hvo eonis  per ton. ��������� ,  The person operating tho mine shall furnic"  the Agent with sworn returns accounting- f-  the lull i|iiiiulifcy of merchantable  .        mini .1-  and nay the royalty thereon.   1 coal min  ing rights uro not being oporatod "mi     return-,  should be furnished ub least once u year.  Tho lease will include tho coal mining rigb.s  only, but. the lessee may bo permitted to (������.;  chase whatever available surface richU; W '.*  be considered necessary for tbo working-ftf;.ti.-V  mine at the rate of S10.00 a'n acre  Kor full information implication, ,\ho.uId lie.  made to the Secretary ot tho Department cfc  tho Interior. Ottawa, or n any .'.gent or Su K  Agont of Dominion Laurls.  W. W. COKY.  ...'.���������.-   Deputy Minister of tho Intcric-..  X.D.'-L'iiiLiilhurisscd publication of thisadv*  tisomont will not be paid for.: ��������� 17(*iu  Support the Home -Paper  ���������V *W **TT' KK.W  ^-^���������".^���������^-^^.-iKn-���������^^^

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xhedley.1-0180300/manifest

Comment

Related Items