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The Hedley Gazette Aug 13, 1914

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Array AND SIMILKAME  'Volume X.   ' Number^34.  t  HEDLEY, B.C.,  *"*&".;:������������..  ^.^  ADVERTISER.  DAY, AUGUST 1.3 1914.  $2.00, In Advance  JflS. CLARKE  U/etc h maker  Herbert  G.  Freeman  NOTARY PUBLIC '  ."V-v                            .  HEDLEY,  -  British Columbia  GEOLOGICAL" SURYEY WORK  Report of  Charles Camsell for   1912  of  Certain Portions of Yale District  N. Thompson i-iioxe pevaioctk 891*1  MGR. AVESTKRS' C.lKADA  Cammell Laird & .Co. Ltd;  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield,. Eng.  Offices and Warehouse. SIT-IK" Jieatty Street  , Vancouver, B. C. *���������  Hedley    [liners'., .and    niUmen's  , Union,; No. 161,' W. F. of M.  Regular rueotlngs of the Hedley Locn , No.  161 arc held on the first and third Wednesday  in the month in Fraternity hull and the second  and fourth Wednesday nt the X. P. "Mini-  O. M. Stka-kns        - T. R. Wiixkv  President Fin-Seeretnry.  l A. F. & A. M.  ' REGULAR monthly meetings'of  ���������Hedley Lodgo No. 43,'A. F. & A. M.,  aro hold on the second "Friday in  each month in Fraternity hall. Hedley. A'isiting  brethren arc-cordially invited to attend.       . -  A. CREELMAN,  W. M  H. Q. FREEMAN  Secretary  MODERN WOODMEN  OF AMERICA  Hedley Local Camp nicct-i in  Fraternity Hall the first Thursday only in the month.  E. K. Burnt II. G. Fhekman  Counsel Clerk.  L.O. L.  Regular monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge 1714 arc held on  the   third   Monday   in    every  month in Fraternity Hull.  Visit  ing brethern are cordially invited to attend.  S. KNOWLKS. W. M.  C. CHRISTIANA. Sect.  (Continued from la.-t week.)  Development.���������The development  woi k on the area has heen done mainly on the Gold Dust, Lakeview, and  Dividend .claims, and consists of a'  number of shallow pits and some un-  dergiound work.  The workings on the Cold Dust aie  not extensive' and includes open-cuts  and shallow test pits. An adit tunnel,  150 feet in length, driven into the side  of the mountain, is entirely in scliiat  and has not yet cut the ore ivhich is  supposed to extend down from the  surface.  On the Lakeview the Undeiground  workings, consisting of tunnels, drifts  and shafts, liggiegate several hundred'  feet, the result' of ..which has been to  expose an orehody of unknoivn tmt  'considerable size, striking east and  west arid dipping towards the north.  Copper is'the principal .valuable metal  CIVIS BRITTANICUS SUM  DR. J. L.  MASTERS  DENTIST  Will be at Home office in Oroville, 1st  to 20th of each month.  Office  on North   Main. .Street  R.  F\  BROWN  British Columbia Land Surveyor  Tel. No. 78  PENTICTON,  I'.hO. Dkaavku ICO  - '"*-a     B. C.  RW,CpQORY .  CIVIL ENGINEER and BRITISH  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building Princeton  ERNEST  S.   SILCOX  Civil Engineer and Provincial  Land Surveyor  Lands, Townsite, Mineral Surveys Etc.  PRINCETON - - B.C.  in the  ore,   Avhich is stated to  have a  maximum   total   value  of $21  to the  ton in all metals.  The mainivorkings on the Dividend  .   -      -     * - ��������� -  are two.tunnels, one 150 feet below the.  other .connected   by a  raise.    The ore"  body as cut in the upper tunnel  has a  maximum . width    of nearly   twenty  feet but narrows  doivn at a depth of  50 feet below.   It strikes east and Avest  and dips to the north at .an Jingle of 60  degrees.  . The lower  tunnel follows a  veitienl   fault   plane,   ivhich   strikes  north and south, and has a downthrow  to  tho west.     The fault piobably also  cuts the ore body but the contact has  not been exposed in the woi kings.    A  quantity  of  ore  on  the  dump of the  upper tunnel is stated to  have a value  of $20 to the ton, chiefly in gold.  INDEPENDENCE  MOUNTAIN  " Independence uioiiutaln,"~with*TRior-~  dan, Stevenson, Dividend and other  adjoining mountains, forms that part  of the Okanagan range situated north  of tho Similkameen river between  Keremeos creek and Twenty-mile  creek in Osoyoos Mining division. The  range here has a north and south trend  and to the south is separated from the  main part of the range by the deep  valley of the Similkameen river. The  range is characterized by rounded  summits, with gentle slopes to the:  west.and more precipitous slopes to  the east. Its highest point is Inde"  pendence mountain ivhich has an ele'-  vation of 7,360 feet above sea-level as  obtained by aneroid, and is the only*  point that reaches adove the timber-  line. The whole of this part of the  range is below the upper limit of continental glaciatibn, which probably'  reached in this region an elevation of  .7,500 feet above sea level,  Tlie eastern slopes of the range are  drained by shoit swift streams flowing  into Keremeos Creek, while the drainage on the west is by Twenty-mile,  Sixteen-mile and Fifteen-mile ci-?eks  all emptying directly into theSimilka-  nieen river.  The summit of the range may ho  reached by trails from Kerenieos and  Sixteen mile creeks, and a good wagon  road connecting Penficton with the  Nickel Plate Mine and Hedley, crosses  a pass at 'Riordan Mountain. From  this wagon road a branch road runs  south to the Apex group.  (.at RIGHTS hesekved)  Reverberating boom tolls'the hour of parting doom.  On Scotia s shore the anxious patriots stand,  With glass in hand to pierce the mist and gloom,  Through which lemonstrating seagulls wing to land.  Sweep the searchlight's darting glance o'er the deep,  <   As the roaring broadsides' pieiceing shells are hurled.  And armed levathians reel, and hemes fall asleep,  While the sound of the conflict echoes round the woild.  Now super-dreadnoughts sink, and crested waters lift,  Their Avails of waves that o'er llieni closing meet,  Might against might, the struggle g'lini and swift.  Till foes iire vanquished, vict'oiVr is dear but siveet.  -   .-. , \\  Now thtt.&moke. has risen, and through the rift,  Lumes Ingh the (lames that disclose the watery grave,  And burning hull of dreadnoughts floatiiig'with the drift.  And a funeral possession to the departed brave.  The paleuiioon looks down upon the blackened sight.  The paler faces of the brave so sternly meet,���������  Their victorious foes, and by the sub marine's light '  They see.the secret power of Britain's fleet.  Gloats tlie God of war, o'er the victim's afiony,  But strides before the Saviour's holier part,  And the wreathing smoke, forms a funeral canopy,  Brings a'thcine af sadness to the victor's heart.  Flying legions retard the light' of dawning clay.  Like locust clouds nigh obscure the sun;  And looking down like vultures on their prey.  View, the ivreekage and awful carnage done.  Whirles the aeriel battalions out in space,  Determined to reverse the battles Tide,  Wrest from the victors an Empire's battered .face,  Remnants of defeat,' save a nation's pride.  Like celestial missies, or meteoric showers,  Bursts upon the armoured decks their cannonade,  Bombs of fire threaten vaporize armoured towers,  By frictions terrific heat, determined fusil side.  When lo! like celestial envoys out the sky.  Or angels from an angry God, whose frown.���������  The universe disolves, if willed on high,  Lightningly descends to smash the tyrant crown.  The'f;iul-������,.^2oriuus. *ie.aii:s-theij--e.scutchi)!.in refie-ots,    -   ..  As the vanquished drop like locusts in their flight,  Upon the decks of their own tossing derilicts.  Completes the awful cataealistn of the height.  While aeroplanes can scrape the cloud  And sub-marines the ocean's bed,  The dreadnought's but the deep sea shiourl,  That wraps a mantle round the dead.  Four hundred millions mumbling God and Allah lean,  On Britain's naval power, their scattered Empire shield.  While Dependences mature, and vast Dominions wean.  Each daughter State, for honor's sake, just tiibue yield.  Tis always meet that the fittest should survive,  And that the weakest should go to the wall,  If a Rabern State is what we hate, then strive,  Our Magna Charta's Gone,' should Bi-itiaus fall.  (Escutcheons���������British Coat of Arms.)  ���������Dr. William Thompson.  Keremeos, B.C., August 2nd, 1914.  lA/a IterCI ayto n  Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.  MONEY TO  LOAN  PENTICTON,  B. C:  GEO LOGY  The country rocks in the vicinity of  Independence, mountain are limestones  quartzites, and aigillites; all highly  metamorphosed  and considerablv dis-  rocks of Nickel Plate mountain 'which  lies across a wide valley  to the  Avest,  and  are evidently of  the same  age,  namely Paheozoic (Carboniferous?).  ,   The Palaeozoic rocks are intruded in  a great, many places  by dykes,   sills  irregular bodies of diorite, diorite por  phyrite, andesite and  granite porphyry, and to the north of Riordan iiioun  tain by  a batholithic body of granite.  These  igneous rocks   have   produced  contact nictamorphisni in the. stratfied  rocks, altering the limestones especially to u rock consisting of the lime sili  cute minerals,  garnet, epidote,   pyroxene and hornblend.  The mineral deposits are all contained in the stratified rocks, especially  the altered limestones,  and are appar-  METEOROLOGICAL.  The folloiving are tho readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending. July 20 1914:     - '���������   '   j ' ' '  AT THE MINE.  Maximum Minimum  .          71          . 40  72        .. 41  Aug   2  ���������>  3  4  5  6  7  8  71  OS  02  54  (SO  40  41  44  80  37  tin bed.    They strike in general north-1 ently genetically connected  with the  east and  southwest and  dip at  high   intrusion  of   the diorite   and  diorite  angles.    They are similar in structure  and    lithological   characters    to    the  Medley's Tonsorial Parlors  For a Good Haircut  and Shave  First-class Line of Cigars, Tobacco  and Soft Drinks always  on hand  &  MILLIARD <& TOPLING  Oi  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  to  **������  *-k  fe-SiS-'es* eee see ee* esssse &%  Here to Stay, i  For Painting,        j  Paperhanging ;  Etc., apply to        j  J. EJ E A L E !    !  Corner White St. and Daly Ave  J  porphyrite. They are mainly of the  contact metamorphic type and contain  copper as the principal valuable metal,  with always some gold and a little silver. The metallic minerals present  are pyrito, pyrrhotite, chnleopyrite,  magnetite, and sometimes arsenopyrite, and the gangue is usually calcite  or the minerals formed from the alteration of limestone. It is worthy of  note that wherever arsenopyrite is  present in the ore the gold content increases. As is usual in deposite of  this character these, deposits are of irregular shape and have usually no  woll-delined Avails. They are all of low  grade, but some of them large.  Continued next weolc  Average maximum temperature 05.5S  Average minimum do        40.2S  Mean temperature 53.07  Rainfall for the week   0.75 inches.  Snowfall "  '       0.0  COKKKSl'O.VDlXG   IVEEK OK LAST   l'BAIl  Highest maximum temperature S4.  Average maximum do   '"    79.42  Lowest minimum do 33.  Average minimum do 47.11  Mean do 03.2S  AT THE  MILL.  Maximum Minimum  Aug   2            ..          94 ��������� ��������� 5S  3 ..    '    90 .. 55  4 ..          SO .. 52  5 .. 93 .. 54  0 .. 70 .. i")5  7 .. 07 -10  S           .. "       S3 .. 45  Average maximum tempera tine S3.2S  Average minimum do 52.57  Mean do 07.93  Rainfall for the week       .     inches  Snowfall       "        " .00  ' COUHKSrCXIHNG AVKKK OK  LAST YKAK  Highest maximum temperature 99  Average do do ."M:"1'1  Lowest minimum do       -J55.  Average do do 59.57  Mean do 70.S5  MINING PROPERTIES  CLOSE DOWN  Disasterous   Effect of The War on  Copper Industry  the  The management of the Granby  smelter recently received insti actions  from F. M. Sylvester, general manager of the company at Vancouver, to  close the smeller. The instructions  received at tlie smelter stated that the  closing down of the establishment was  due to the unsettled conditions in  Europe. Tlie smelter will be closed  down indefinitely.  The Bi itish Columbia Copper Com-  panv's snieltei at Greenwood has been  shut down, -the shortage of ore and  the low price of copper being given as  the reasons for this move. The oiigin-  al date set for the doting down of this  plant was September- 1st.  The smelter of the Consolidated  Mining and Smelting Company of  Canada, Limited, at Trail, will not  close down, according to Ii.IL Stewart  manager of the concern. "Mr.-Stewart  states that- he has received no ins-truc-  tions to close the smelter nor have any  of' the company's mining properties  which are shipping regularly to .the  smelter cease operations.  Tho Boston and Montana smelter of  the. Anaconda Copper Mining-Com-  pahy, operating at Great Falls, Mont.,  has suspended woik in consequence of  disturbed conditions in Europe, preventing the company from marketing  its copper abroad or from receiving  settlement for copper already in transit to foreign lands.  The Granby mines at Phoenix have  been closed down.  PENALTIES FOR  DEFECTIVE FRUIT  Packers and Growers "Receive Warning  from Inspector Cunningham  The following extract from a circular signed by Mr. Thus Cunningham,  dealing with the subject of inspection  of all fruit after being packed and before leaving the district in which it is  grown may prove of interest to our  Keremeos readers.  All packers and growers of fruit are  warned that any b.i^x opened and  found to contain diseased fruit, will be  destroyed, oi re-packed at the expense  of the shipper.  The following is the circular sent  out under the government's direction,  and speaks for itself as to their attitude towards anything that makes for  the public good:  '���������You are hereby notified that all  peaches, apricots and plums" will be  subject to inspection after being packed and before leaving the district.  "Any boxes found to contain wormy,  or diseased fruit will be condemned,  and either destroyed or repacked at  the expense of the shipper; and fruit  found to be infected at its destination  will be subject to the same penalty.������  "By Order  TlIOS. CUNNINGHAM',  Prov. Ins. Fruit Pests.  Vancouver, July 2Sth, 1914.   x^M.   WHAT   MARTIAL    LAW    MEANS  The  proclamation of martial   law in  Great Britain means that the ordinary  law is suspended in the interest of the  state.     The temporary government of  the country  passes, on the ground of  necessity,   into the  hands of  the military  authorities.      This   enables   the  military   exigencies  of   the   state   to  have  supremacy over the rights of individuals or of all other considerations.  Not  only have the   military  tribunals  power to  dial summarily ivith rebels,  traitors and other military offenders,  but  they can pass and enforce regulations  upon the civil  population, commandeer supplies and  take any steps  necessary  in the interests  of the military authorities.  The gravity of a general proclamation of military law is evidenced by  the fact that, during the past tAVO  hundred years, martial law has only  been proclaimed three times in England, namely, in 1715, 17-15 and 17S0.  On these occasions it Avas to suppress  rebellion  and was  limited   by  Parlia-  SUBSCRIBI1'  FOR  THE  GAZETTE j ment to this end. THE HEDLEY- GAZETTE AUG 13, 1914  Cbe Hkdie$ Gazette  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  Subscription's in Advance  Per Year ' ..Si'*"  "   (United Stat:iw I..............  .... '".aO  Advertising Rates  Mi-iisurcnioiit. 1. lines to the inch.  '  Land Notices���������Ccrtlllf.itus of linprovuiucnt. etc.  $7.(10 for liO-uiiy notices, mill .*.".00 for M-rlny  notices.  Transient Advertisements���������not excucilinir one  inch, $1.00 for one insertion, 25 cent's for  eiiuli subsequent ���������insertion.   Over one inch,  ID cents per line for iirst. insertion and 5  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  ���������'.Transients payable In.'advance. ,  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  SI.'-'".; over 1 inch and up to 1 inches, ' $1.(10  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 a nil length  of time..,      ���������  AV. C. MARTIN, Manajrlnc Editor.  _ _  Full Moon  Last quar.  1"  iP-  Moon  'hl  b quar.  ������������������*���������'���������  -  ���������191-1   /'...  AUG  1914  Sun. M'on.  Tiies. Wed. Thu.'Fri. Sat.  2       3  -1        5       li       7  I  S  9      10  11      12      13      14  15  10      17  IS      19      20     21  22  23     21  25      2li      27      2S  29  30     31  ANNOUNCEMENT  "We   wisli   t-i    aunounci-   this "week  that the Gazette, foinit'ily conducled  by AV. C Mai tin lias added to its staff  M. C.   Hill   as  editor  and   partner  in  .the concern.  The Gazette lakes this opportunity  of expressing its de.-iri- to render the  best possible service to its patrons and  tin- community in gen-ial.  The. good offices-' between a paper  and its constituents arc reciprocal.  Give us your iidvertisiug, give us your  news, give us your frank criticism and  w������ .ivill give you a better paper-. Be-  _yond its .boundaries a town is judged  partly by its lcx-al-papt-r. Get in and  help us boost- for one uf the greatest  little gold camps on the map.  The events of the past week area  strange commentary on the value of  paper treaties among nations under  arms. Before the trouble had fairly  begun, at least two signatories of the  Hague Treaties were busily engagt d  kicking holes in the conventions to  which they were solemnly pledged,apparently on David Harum's principle  of '"do unto the other- fellow as he  Avould do to you, and do it first."  If any convention in  European' politics seemed entitled to  respect it was  the neutrality of Belgium, guaranteed  by the  powers in   the Treaty of London and held inviolate  for three-quarters of a century. Belgium was neutra  lized not alone for her own safety, but  because of her  strategic   position in  Western   Europe.      Germany's   inira-  sion   of   her   little   neighbor   simply  shoivs that she recognizes no law but  expediency   and   self   interest.      Her  promises  to indemnify   Belgium   are  foolish,   hypocritical   and   beside  the  question, in that she has invaded something more sacred than Belgium's territory  merely.    She  has  violated national honor in Belgium's person.   The  written  contract is the sheet anchor  of all business,   ivhether  between  individuals or nations; and apparently  the written  contract will continue to  be a solemn farce so long as Europe  remains an armed camp.  trouble.  It is from no mere chance that Germany has been the disturbing element  in Kuroppun politics for the last two  decades. In the nature of things she  must be so. Just as extei nalpressure  consolidates matter generally, so the  external pressure of war, in fact or  anticipation, consolidates a nation.  The German Empire is. or was, a  n.a.s of heterogeneous elements; and,  when the present Kaiser assumed the  gigantic task of welding these diverse  forces in to'one living cdni-oi da nt unity,  lie realized that the surest method of  achieving his ends was to identify the  spirit of patriotism with tlie spirit of  militarism and to make the army the  nucleus'of the nation. The atmosphere of the barrack loom pervaded  every home; all roads led to the war  ollice. Prehi-ntly Germany began to  L-i-l the need of expansion with the re-  su't that the spirit of aggiession. i'os-  leied by the Kaiser, has of late, years  got beyond his control. That William  really wished to avert war is \-<;ry  doubtful, but even if his protests w-.-ie  sincere, he is a victim of his own system. Events have taken charge of  him. Today's Avar is the logical outcome of yesterday's policy.  Those apologists of Geimany who  ju-tify her policy of aggression by  pleading her need for expansion sccin  to miss the essential point. The most  rabid patriot will admit that i'or all  practical purposes, Germans were, before the Avar;, just as well o(T under the  Biitish, French or U. S. flags as under  their own, and'vica versa: therefore  immigration would solve Gei ninny's  pioblem of overcrowding were it not  for the jingoism lust of conquest, the  unbending desire to "carry the flag  a'ong,*' implanted by the German  schools and fosteied by the military  system. No one imagines that the  Servian question was more than an  incident in the present outbreak.  When the heather is dry a spaik from  any man's pipe ivill start the blaze;  and Germany's policy has made the  political heather crackle underfoot for  the last ten years.  If the brilliant events of the past  week may be taken as a happy augury  of the allies' final success, what will be  the ultimate fate of Germany? Good  sense would seem to demand that the  spirit of aggression ivhich has kept  Europe in hot water for tiventy years  be broken once for all. This means  that Germany must be crippled beyond hope of revival, if not totally disarmed; .for it is around the military  system that the German spirit clings  Germany may expect no  mercy:  for  ������?  Synopsis of Coal-Mining Regulations  C<OAL milling rights of the Dominion, in  ' Alanitobn, Saskatchewan and Alberta,  the Yukon Territory, the North-west Territories and in-ill portion of the Province of Uri-  tish Columbia, may bo leased for a term of  twenty-one years at an annual rental of ������1 an  acre. Not more than a.SliO acres will be leased  to one applicant.  Application"' for a lease iniist be made by the  applicant in person lo the -Agent or Sub-Agent  of the district) in which (lie rights applied for  are situated. ' .  In surveyed territory the land must be described by sections, or legal sub-divisions of  sections; and in iinsurvoyed territory the tract  applied for shall be staked out by the applicant  himself.  Kneh application miwtlic accompanied by a  fee of ������.') which will bu refunded if the rights  applied for are not. available, but. not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine nt the rate of five cents  per ton  The person operating the mine shall furnish  the Aixoul will) sworn returns accounting for  the. full quantity of merchantable coal mined  and nay the royalty thereon. If the eoa.1 mining rights are not being operated, such returns  should be furnished 'it least once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights  only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may  b'u considered necessary for the working of the  mine at the rate of S 10.1)0 an acre.  For full information application should be  made to the Secretary of the Department of  the Interior. Ottawa, or to any Agent or Jaiib-  Agent of Dominion Lauds.  AV. AV. (.OK V.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.H.-Uiuuiclioriiiod publication of this advertisement will not bu paid for. !l-6m  ������������������<-���������'��������� 78 Years in Business.   Capital and Surplus 67,786,666.  JY^ou Need a Reserve Fund  The athlete who uses all'liis strength throughout the  the race, loses in tlie final sprint to the man with are-  serve. So he who spends all his income as he goes; loses  when the inevitable need a rises for extra funds.  Start a Savings Account now in the Bank of British  North America and build up a Reserve against that need  Hedley Branch,        -       -       C. P. Dalton,  Manager  NOTICE  Certificate of Improvements  INIIKPKXDl'NCl*. and SPAR DYKE "Mineral Claims, situate in the Osoyoos "Mining  Division ol'Valo Di.-tricl. Where located:  Independence "Mountain.  X-*-Kl'" NOTICE that R. P. Urowu as agent  ���������*��������� for C. II. Cornell Kree Miner's Certificate  No. H. il.iii/S, intend; sixty days from the date  hereof,' to apply to the Mining Recorder for a  Certilicate of Improvements, for the purpose  of obtaining a Crown Urnnl of the above  ciaims.  And r'm-lhcr take notice that action, under  section S3, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Doted tlii.-, --'.'th day of .Tunc-. A. D. l'Jll.  "It is the first time Germany and  Great Britain have ever fought���������may  it be the last," ivrites a contemptor-  ary, closing a long editorial ivith this  pious hope for future amity.  While it is too early yet to attempt  any prediction as to the outcome of  the struggle, if success attends the  arms of the Triple Entente, the allies  are more likely to declare that there  must be no more war with Germany���������  that the unruly member of the Euro  pean family must be placed in a position where she can give no further  The Loudon Directory  (Published Annually)  Enables traders throughout the world  to communicate direct  with English  "MANUFACTURERS   &   DEALERS  in each class of goods. Besides being  a complete commercial guide to London and its suburbs, the: directory contains lists of -" - '���������"     ' ��������� ���������  EXPORT MERC HANTS  with the Goods .they ship, and the  Colonial and Foreign Markets thoy  supply:  STEAMSHIP   LINES  arranged under the Ports to which  they sail, and indicating the approximate Sailings;   >  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading...manufacturers, merchants,  etc., in the principal provincial towns  and industrial "centres of the United  Kingdom. ...������������������'  A copy of the current ��������� addition ivill  be forwarded , freight paid, on receive  of Postal Order for 20s.  Dealers seeking Agencies can adver-  their trade cards for- ������1, or larger ad-  A'ertisements from ������3.    .  The London Directoru 60. Ltd.  25, Abchurch Lane, London, E. C.  HEDLEY DRUGGIST  DESERVES PRAISE  F. M. Gillespie, deserves praise from  Hedley people ,for introducing here  the simple buckthorn bark and glycerine mixture, known as Adler-i-ka.  This simple German remedy first became famous by curing appendicitis  and it has now been discovered that A  SINGLE DOSE removes sour stomach  gas on the stomach and constipation  INSTANTLY. ���������  AVHEN:   AVKITIKG   ADVERTISERS PLEASE  MENTION THE GAZETTE  We  Can  Deliver the Goods.  We have just received a large shipment of Semi-  Ready Tailor made Suits and they're peaches every one.  Let us show you. Prices range from .$16.50 to $28.00.  Can you beat them?  Our new fall samples for made-to-your-measure  Suits have just come in. Look these over before placing  your order elsewhere.  The new tennis shoes have arrived. All sizes both  in ladies and men's.   Prices $1.15 and $1.25  Balbriggan Under-wear in two-piece suits and  Combinations in all sizes from 32 to 46.  TU&   Semi-Ready   Clothing-   Store  H. G. Freeman, Proprietor  ,000 - In Prizes - $1,000  MONDAY   and   TUESDAY  SEPTEMBER 7 and 8, 1914  Horse Racing*  Rock Drilling'  Foot Racing*  Baseball  SEE SMALL BILLS FOR PROGRAMME  Grand Ban on Monday Evening  EVERYBODY WELCOME  M.14&1C Iby Band Orchestra  COMMITTEE  H. G. FREEMAN, Secretary A. WINKLER, Treasurer  HEDLEY GAZETTE  JOB DEPARTMENT  WHEN YOU ARE IN NEED OF  Letterheads  Billheads  Envelopes.  Statements  Meal Tickets  Milk Tickets  Bali Programs  Posters  Dodgers, Dates  Circulars  Invitations  Business Cards  Bills of Fare  Memo Heads  Butter Wrappers  Visiting Cards  WE GIVE SATISFACTION. THE HEDLEY GAZETTE AUG 13, 1914  Riyerview  Creamery  Butter  Absolutely the best in  town. Try a pound and bo  convinced.  JAS.-STEWART & CO.  I HEDLEY SHOE STORE  .a*  ff  H  H  K  ���������X  *i  x  ���������K  x  x  x  ���������K  ���������ff  a?  :ff  X  ���������X  X  X  X  ���������X  Good variety of Children's Shoes  "Nice selection of Men's Walking  Shoes  Ladies- Oxfords, High Shoes and  House Slippers.  Boys' and Men's Working Boots  Boot Cleaning Outfits and dressings for all kinds and colors  of Shoes.'  Agents for Rex Tailoring Co.  Suits Cleaned   and Pressed at  Reasonable Charges  **������4f������^^rtt������<ito^^^������t������������TM������������r<a?4������4������������Tttn������  J������i������HJ������Jli������S������J������i������5i������il5i������i������TM^3������"������S������"������StVl"<5������"������i������V  St  *������  ��������� X  I  ff  X  I  i  X  ff  X  X  Grand  Union  Hotel  HEDLEV,  British Columbia  Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Up  First-Ciass Accommodation.  Bar Stocked with Best Brands  of Liquor and Cigars  A.   WINKLER,     Proprietor  x  %  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  %  X  i  X  X  ������  X  X  %  X  X  X  X  GREAT  NORTHERN  HEDLEY B.C.  HOTEL  Bar and Table the Best.   Rates Moderate  First Class Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  PfVLnGE  Liveru, feed & Sale Stables  HKDLEY   B. C.  ���������ff A:  ;ood stock of Horses and Rigs on  land.   H Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  Office of Dominion Express Gompanij.  WOOD   FOB   SALE!  l'honelr. D.J.  INNIS       Proprietor.  F^ISHIING   RODS  and Fishing Tackle  We carry a full line of all  goods that the fisherman  -   -   -   -   needs    -   -   -   -  iiediey Drug & Book Store  H.  L L  C.   GI  DENTIST  All Broken Plates Sent In by Hall Will  have Prompt Attention  Permanently Located in Britton Block  Princeton,        British Columbia  When   Writing  Advertisers  Mention this Paper.  Please  Town and Distrid.  George Beale is paying a short visit  to K cremeos this Aveek.  Miss L. Bcale spent tho week end in  Kerenieos visiting Mr. and Mrs. Percy  .Quant. , ���������  We are pleased to hear that little-  Ivy Edmonds, who was so ill last  week is improving steadily.  The lioys at the mine are preparing  for a hig dance which is to he held in  the new cook-house on the evening of  August 21st.  F. H. French is not taking any  chances on a flour famine. Pie has already received one carload of flour and  placed an order for another.,  A. It. Mulholland, general agent foi  the B. ;C. Accident and Employers'  Liability Co., Ltd., was in town last  week writing insurance and appointing local agents.  From our window Ave are Avatching  the progress of Tim Griffin's cottage.  Tim is not only improving his own  property, hut the appearance of the  street in general.  Mrs.   E.   D.   Boeing   and   daughter.  ~X   Lois left Tuesday on an extended visit  to Oroville  and nearhy points,   where  Mr.   Boeing   will   join   them   in   the  course of a few days.  Mr. E. Mitchell wishes to announce  that he has received a full line of samples in suitings, overcoatings, etc.,  from the Rex Tailoring Company and  has them open for inspection.  Isn't it about time we heard some  more about those elimination contests  for the Merrill Cup? The Aveather is  too Avarm for the cleek and brassie  yet, but golf is long and time is fleeting.  Mrs. .T.H. Giles and her giandauglil-  er, Miss Frances Hamilton, left on  Friday .last for their home in Sand-  point, Idaho, after a pleasant vibit at  the. home of Frances' parents, Mr. and  Mrs. S. E. Hamilton.  The proprietor of our local playhouse intends opening the Star theatre  next week for the regular-season's run.  One of the first attractions will be  Pastor Russet's Photo-drama of Creation, put on under the auspices of the  International Bible Students' Association.  We regret that last week some  errors crept into the obituary notice  of the late Angus McKinnon published in these column?. The age of the  deceased should have been given as St.  The funeral was from the late residence of the deceased, not from the  home of J. Fraser as Avas stated in the  last issue.  A meeting of the hospital board was  held at the hospital on Monday evening. After transacting routine business the board considered the question  of adding to the apparatus of the hospital and decided to purchase an electric sterilizer; ��������� They appointed a .committee consisting of G. P. Jones, F. H.  French and C.P. Dalton to inA'esligate'  the cost of an X-ray apparatus,���������with  power to purchase. .     ,  Old-timers Avill learn with regret af  the death of Horace Bagley Avho died-  recently in Lincoln, Nebraska, at the  advanced ago of 103. Mr. Bagley, as  older residents of the district will recall, lived for some time at Green  Mountain with his daughter, Mrs. L.  A. Clarke. His grandaughter, Mrs.  Forbes, received notice of his death a  feAV days ago.  A good many enquiries have been  made of late, regarding tho fate of  our local teachers and the probability  of their being back in time to resume  their duties when school reopens.  The Gederal authorities will do all in  their- poAver to facilitate the return of  the teachers, which will not be dittii-  cult, as they are still on British soil.  As a-hist resort steps can be taken for  their return under  the American (lag.  Fob Salk���������Lot 7, block 2, townsite  of Hedley. This property is a good  location as it is situated on Scott  Avenue, three lots north of the Hedley Trading Company's store. Good  house on property. Will sell for  $900.00 cash or $950.00 half doAvn and  the balance in eight monts at' (> percent. M. C. Kent, Prince Rupert,  B.C.  Large tract of good valley farming  land just thrown open for free settlement in Oregon. Over 200,000 acres in  all. Good climate, rich soil, and does  not require irrigation to raise finest  crops of grain, fruit and garden truck.  For large map, full instructions and  information, and a plat of several  sections of exceptionally good claims,  send $3.-10 to John Keefe, Oregon City,  Oregon. Three years a U. S. surveyor  and timberman. An opportunity to  get a good fertile free homestead near  town and market. 2S-5  M. K. Rodgers accompanied by Mrs.  Rodgers, their daughter, Miss Margaret, their son, Edjwin, and.Mr. Rodgers' brother," arrived in" Hedley on  Monday after motoring across the  continent fro'iii New York. They are  travelling in a GO h. p. Pierce-Airow  car and made the trip from New York  via Chicago, Denver, Butte and Spokane, a distance of 5000 'miles in 20  days. Mr. 'Rodgers is combining business with pleasure and luis already  visited the, Granby and Phoenix mines  From Hedley we believe the party intends going on to Vancouver and  thence to Anyox.  It is gratifying to'see how smoothly  the plans of the rink promoters have  turned out. It is difficult to say which  is the greater source of pleasure���������the  rink proper or the tennis court on the  rinlc grounds. Just one more word,  boys and girls, no one who waits half  an .hour for a turn at the courts requires further convincing' that we  need at least two more. Thanks are  already due to the basket-ball girls for  their ready assistance. Now let the  spirit of generous livalry between the  boys and'girls get to work and enlarge  our premises. .  Firebox linings withstand years pi use because made of McClary Semi-Steel.   See a  fiange  You'll notice the linings are  made in nine pieces. There's  a good reason���������ask the McClary dealer. '  Sold by HEDLEY TRADING COHPANY  64  CARD OF THANKS  "Miss  Allen,   matron   of the  Hedley  Hospital, wishes, to tomey I.e.- thanks  to   Mr. W. H. Cameron, of ICciemeot-,  foi a box of poac-.he..-:, and to the peop  of Hedley for donations of eggs,  veg  tables," fruits-, flowers etc.,   to the loi-a  hospital.  Advertise in the  Hedley Gazette  and watch Results  REDUCTIONS  Lawyer deceived $10,000  For "Stop! Look! Li  w  By HOLLAND.  'OKDS are wonderful  things. A Chicago publisher displays in His windows the legend, "Words are  the only things that live forever." !  A lawyer was once asked by  the president of a railroad to  suggest a sign that could be  posted at railroad crossings���������  something that would prevent accidents and would also  be effective in defending  damage suits when accidents  occurred.  He suggested the three  words. "Stop!;Looi������! Listen!"  He received a fee of $10,000,  and his suggestion was worth  it because those words, posted at grade crossings, prevented many accidents  Do you believe in signs?  ADd do you obey them when  you see them? Do yon stop.  look and listen? You ought  to, because by watching these  warnings'as "the-* appear in  our advertising columns, you  can j  AVOID BEING  SWI'NDLKD RY  SUBSTITUTES.  Every advertisement is a  . warning ��������� sign; it suggests''  that you stop, look and listen  before proceeding. In other  words, investigate and thereby avoid the shoddy, the impure, (he worthless.  MEN'S STRAW HATS  Ladies' Bathing1 Suits  To Clear at ONE-THIRD  fledieu Trading 60., lm.  Watch Our Show Windows  and See t������he Fine Line of  Goods we carry in Stock.  CREELMAN ������, LYALL  FRASER. BLOCK - HEDLEY, B.C.  $250.00 will buy a Choice  Residential Building- Lot on  Daly Avenue  Don't Pay Out Good Money for Rent When You  Can Own a House of Your Own  IHE HEDLEY CITY TOWNSITE COMPANY, Ltd,  F. H. French, Secretary and Manager  HEDLEY, B. C. T'lIK  I1KULKV C.Ay I 'ill .   V.L'(i  13,'V.ni.  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower Sirnilkameen--" Famed for Fruit Growing  Town and Lower Valley.  Miss "Manery paid a visit to her  home at Similkameen last Sunday.  t'l-orgu t-'iibcrt "I" Nighthawk is  spending his annual  vacation in town.  Boitx���������On Wednesday. August 5th,  1011, to Mr. and Mrs. William Vader,  a son.  Miss   L Bcale  of Hedley  spent  the  Aveek end visiting   Mr. and Mrs. Percy  ���������   Quant.  'The inspector of C-innei-ics was in  town last week. While here he inspected the local canneries.  If you want a washing machine or  any knic-knacs for the kitchen call on  Ezra Mills at the: hardware store.  Wilson Anderson and .Jack Boyle  arrived back in town Friday after put  ting in a couple of months camping on  the Tiilaint'i-n river.  Mr. 1L F. Sampson arrived back'  from Field no Saturday last after  spending a strenuous but jolly time  with the Alpine Club.  The Rev, J. A. Cleland  of Penticton  '   Avill hold divine   service in  the school  house on Sunday, Aug. 30th.     Everyone cordially invited to attend.  Mr. Ford of Vancouver, one of the  engineers on the B. C. water power  system, is spending a short vacation  as the guest of Mr. Charlie Armstrong.  R. L. CaAvston is building a nice  house on his property in a beautiful  locality just south of the old '-R*'  ranch house. Mr. Fred Wright h-is  the contract.  George. Herald, avIio is well known  here, anived Avith his friend Mr. Percy  FloAver from Winnipeg on Saturday  to spend a well earned summer's vacation  with  Mr. and Mrs. .1. A. Brown.  A. S. Fialeyof Winnipeg, who has  been staying the. past couple of avccks  at the Central Hotel, left for home on  Monday feeling very much better for  the pleasant change he has experienced here.  Mr. James Grainger, better known  as "sonny", who has been the teller in  the local bank here for'the past six  months, was called to Vancouver to  .-join the stalf there. He left on Monday's train.    Good luck "Sonny."  Postcards have been received from  the Rev. A. H. Cameron and he states  that he is making the trip to Brandon  very well. He is going in easy stages  and at the time of Avriting Avas at  Banff. We are glad to hear that he is  on the mend and trust he will arrive  in Brandon none the worse of the tedious trip.  Mrs. A.C.Kennedy, of the Spring  Brook ranch, on the Penticton Avagon  road, left on Monday for Seattle. Mrs.  Kennedy does not intend to return for  some years. Mrs. Kennedy's cherry  presence and kind disposition will be  missed by her many friends. Mr.  Kennedy will remain on the ranch for  the summer getting things straightened out before he Avill join his Avife,  who will by that time he in California.  Mrs. G. G. Keelcr accompanied Mrs.  Kennedy to Seattle with the intention  of spending a few days Avith her and  taking a well earned rest at the coast  city. ���������  .-..���������  On Thursday morning two local  youths had a very narrow escape  while returning from Hedley, They  were on the hill tAvo miles west of the  village. Avhen the pole slipped out of  the nackyoke, scaring the team. The  horses began to run: the pole flew  around to the left striking the bank  and up-setting the rig. One of the  IVieii got clear although badly hurt:  the other being pinned under the  cover of the buggy was unable to extricate himself and Avas dragged some  distance. He came through alive, but  with a battered face and badly  wrenched body. When the team was  brought in the harness avus found to  lie out of order the martingales having been disconnected from the breeching straps and Avrapped around the  collars. As the team had not been in  the barn at Hedley the tampering  Avith the harness was evidently the  work of some practical joker. Ed.  note.���������If this Avas a practical joke,  what kind of oil should the joker be  boiled in?  Considerable excitement has been  caused of late by the persistent rumors  of naval engagements, and victories  and losses, Avhich Avith very few exceptions were later found to he false.  The feeling of one cannot be expressed  in writing over the way some faker is  dealing with the public. It is said Hie  public Avants news, this we reitainly  agree with, but they want the li uih.  Blood-thirsty headlines have appeared  on bulletins all over the counliy and  in the last three instances-the following day after each of these appeared a  contradiction. Here. Ave are on practically one of the main arteries of tlie  empire, and being handed daily a bunch  of fake stuff of happenings in the..old  land that never occurred. ' As censorship has been established in Great  Britain in regard to nies.-ages coming  in, it would also be well if a like measure applied to outgoing ones. Nevertheless, we have our little old flag  floating, and our hearts are Avith our  brothel s across the sea.  A  number of the  frnitgrowcis  and  farmers   met at  the town   hall on the  afternoon of   Friday. Aug. 7th.     The  object  of the   meeting  was to discuss  the   marketing  of this  valley's  apple  and  peach  ciop.     Mr.  A. Robertson  Avas  elected chairman   and Mr. Percy  Quant   secretary  pro-tern.     Mr.  .J. .1.  Armstrong informed the meeting that  neither the upper valley or Vancouver  could be relied on lo handle any quantity  of  fall  fruit.    Mis.  Tweddle  informed the meeting that she had been  communicating with  Mr.  Robertson,  who  is handling  the  Okanagan  fruit  thiough  their  union  and  the prairie  provinces Grain Growers Association,  and he av,-is expected to come in shortly  and see   what could   be done inie-  gards to disposing of this valley's fiuil  along with that of the Okanagan crop.  A   motion   Avas   made   by Mr.  G. B.  Clarke and seconded   by Mrs. Tweddle  that avo communicate with Mr. Robertson   at once   by  phone  and  ascertain  exactly the earliest dale that he could  come and see us, or failing that,  if he  could give us any satisfaction re-handling  the crop    of fruit   here.      Mrs.  Tweddle consented   to  phone  to  Mr.  Robertson.    The  motion Avas carried.  It Avas moved by Mr. G. B. Clarke and  seconded by Mr. Edmunds that a committee composed of Messrs. J. J. Armstrong,   W. Matticc and R. C. Claike  he formed having power to elect a man  to be sent to the prairie provinces and  try to airange for the sale of all the [  fruit from  this valley  in car lots providing we can get lio'satisfaction from  Mr. Robertson. The meeting Aviis then  adjourned.  ,**\r~\,t  I FOR SERVICE i  | The  Throughbred   Running ||  6 Stallion      * !  \l  ��������� "Beautiful and Best"  (Canadian Stud Book, No 237)  Will stand for public service at  A '-The Willows" Kerenieos, for  O     the season of 191-1.  <>  ^ Fee   for service $10.00 to insure.  4 > Mares may be pastured  4 1'*. M. DALY   7  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing land, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Keremeos, B.C.  60   YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  ���������KEREMEOS - PENTICTON-  T\A/ *B D D L E'S  AUTO STAGE SERVICE  > Tweddle's  cars   are   comfort- \  \        able.    Tweddle's diivers i  ������                        are experts. ^  c* No delaA-s. No accidents  .    Autos leave l'cnticton every nioin-  p ��������� ing- to connect with trains to Hedley.  ' I'l-iiiL-cton. Coalinunt. Oroville and  nil Honmlnry points.  Leave Keremeos for l'cnticton on  arrival of (ileal Xoilhcm trains ���������  '     FAKE-SlNGliE$C.C()        ;(  - "ivi"T"'"vi*. ��������� ������,.���������* ������������������������ '-l*  BaggagreaiTicd. Commercial trunk's  niTiiiifrcd for  Bi-culc the monotony of train anil  boat ti-hvul and lake nu auto trip.  WE'VE  GOT THE BUSINESS  AA'hen  yon nni\e r.t  lVnticton or  Kcicineos nsU for  TWEDDLE'S AUTO STAGE  Curs Ciill at nil Hotel*  ���������     AND THERE IS GOOD REASON WHY  t  i  If Ave were to be here to-day and pack up  and go tomorrow we could perhaps afford to  run our business along slip-shod, lines. '.We  are here, however, to build a- business. This  we intend to do by stocking high-grade  goods and selling at a low margin of profit.  See our  superior line of Goods  lor-Spring.  FRANK  RICHTER   ESTATE  ������������������  :?"���������*  SILKS  Laige Assortment ������>f choice Silk Dress  Goods, Silk'haiidki-ri-hii'l's etc.  for sale at right prices  TOflMY SING, Keremeos  H. C. N. ETCHES  is Agent for the Hedley Gazette in  Keremeos and authorized to book  Subscriptions and take- orders for;  job work and advertising.  POST OFFICE,   KEREMEOS.  B. C.  NOTICE  SIMILKAIAIEEN* LAND DISTRICT  lUSTKlCT Ol'"  YALE  TAKE notice that I, Alfred 11. Rc-wherry of  Fail-view, 11. 0.. occupation, farmer-, intends  to apply for permission to purchase the following described lauds:���������  Commencing at a post planted at a post  about 80 chains West and about 20 ��������� chains  North of the N'.AV.' corner of Lot (ii)S.s: thenco  AA'esl 20 chains, thonco South 10 chains.' thence  Knst 20 chains:, thence North 10 chains, anil  conlniniiiK Su acres.  Ar.KKF.n II.' Koiviiimiiv  ���������-Villi April, 1911,  -NOTICE  SIMILKAMEKN' LAXD DISTRICT  ���������DISTRICT OK YAI.l!  ."PAKE notice that I, Halliburton Tweddle of  1       Keremeos. 11. C. occupation, Holelkcep-  er, intends to apply for lici-missioii to'pnrchiisc  the followiufr described lands:���������  Commencing tut a   post planted about two ���������  miles north of lot 3207, thence north 10 chains;  thenco cast forty chains: thence south forty  'chains; thence west forty chains to point of  commencement and containing one hundred  and sixty ncr-os.  irAl.r.IBUKTOK TWF.mU.K  April 16th. 1!>U. 21-10  Subscribe for the Gazette  pjlPtalPIJrllfi^  Let the Buyer Beware  FOR centuries the principle of "Let the Buyer Beware"  ;���������"Caveat Emptor "���������ruled the world of. business.  In fact, it was not a principle���������but rather a lack of  principle���������yet it held sway everywhere until a decade  or two ago.  When a merchant quoted a price^ he made it high  'enough'to stand almost unlimited whittling, and yet be  !'prolB^ble-^t6:him^^J'Wne:n\he spoke of quality, his fingers  were crossed, and you were not expected to believe him  --^uiiless you wanted to very badly.  'Buying was ar haggle���������unless you  .were a hardened haggler you came out  ;second best in every deal. "Caveat  Emptor"���������it was up to you. . There  ���������was no confidence between buyer, and  seller.  ������������������ Business���������once an aggregation of  deals���������has become the living embodiment of ideals.  Advertising   has -helped;   because  Advertising creates confidence in the  buyer and proves the seller's confidence  "in his wares.   Confidence has eliminated the haggle.  You see business confidence is a  good deal like capital, in that it accumulates like savings. The grocery-  consumer's confidence in a town will  be ondeposit chiefly with a few capable  square grocers; and dry-goods confidence; jewelry confidence, and so forth,  are massed in the same way.  *; The- retail merchant. doesn't lock  this confidence in his safe..'He deposits it in turn with the wholesaler,  who passes it on to the manufacturer.  And the manufacturer, to make the  "circle complete, must give confidence  to the consumer.  ; The manufacturer with goods to  sell must draw upon all these reserves  of confidence. He must demonstrate  his own fairness in dealing, his integrity in maintaining quality, his  willingness to put principle before  profit.  I (11  hi  il  i  m  i  il  i  m  m  ' Trade Marks  Designs  ,..,.��������� Copyrights Ac.  Anyone Bending a sketch and description may  oulokly ascertain our opinion free whether an  iiwnntlontB probably patentable. Comraunlca,  UonsatrirtlyconHden-tfal. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldest neency for sccuruifrpatents.  Patents taken tbrout'li Munn, & Co. receive  special notice, without charge,in tha  Scientific Jlntiev  A handsomely Illustrated weekly. I.nrecst circulation of any scientltlc Journal. '1 ertiis, *3 p.  year: four months, ?1. Sold byall newsiiHalora.  "ranch oWc. b"JS V St.. AVashlnBtou. D. O.  ADYKIiTlSIC   IN*   THE    GA'/KTTE  B  1  m  1  1  1  II  1  Advertising is the means through which the manufacturer makes this demonstration to you.  Advertising has given personality to commodities, so  that you now recognize your "friends" among soap, tea,  or collars, as readily as you recognize your human acquaintances.  Advertising fathered the "money back" principle, and  has made buying a pleasure instead of a duel of wits.   ���������  Advertising has spread the one-price policy���������-erased  "Caveat Emptor'' from the language of business, and  made buying safe to entrust to a child.  Advice regarding your advertising problems is available through  any recognised Canadian advertising agency, or through the  Secretary of the Canadian Press Association, Room 503  Lumsden Bldg., Toronto. Enquiry involves no obligation on  your pari���������write if interested.  m  1  lllDIg^

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