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The Hedley Gazette Jun 11, 1914

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 Volume X.     Number 23.  h.   ���������   ���������       * '  -^  AND SIMILK^MElJlHADVERTISER.  \  A  v. v.  '/  %f0  ���������V  ^. ���������'**-.  Ox-  ������������������������������������^.���������.'."Tl'  '*  **-..  HEDLEY, B.C., TH#f|f)4.Y, JUNE 11. 1914.  $2.00, In Advance.  N. Thompson       phone seymour KM*"  MQR. WESTERN" CANADA  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng.  .   Offices and Warehouse, 847-63 Beotty Street  Vancouver, B. C  HINDUS PLAN HUNGER STRIKE  Return To Orient Delayed   By  Failure  to Pay Owners of Kornagata  Medley    rimers'    and    nillmen's  Union, ryo. 161, W. F. of M.  Regular meetings of the Hedley Loca, No.  161 are hold on tho first and third Wednesday  in the month in Fraternity hall and the second  and fourth Wednesday at the N. P. Mine  O. M. Stevens T, R. Wiixkv  President Fin-Secretary.  A A.. F. & A. M.  '^SOT      REGULAR monthly meetings of  /%_^\   Hedley Lodge No. 43, A. F. & A. M.,  are hold on the second - Friday in  each month in Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting  brethren are cordially invited to attend. -  A. CREELMAN,    '  W.M  H. a.  FREEMAN  ...  Secretary  MODERN WOODMEN  OF AMERICA  E,  ���������-���������ET  K.Burm ..  ..    Connsol  'Hedley Local ;Camp. meets in  Fraternity Hall the first Thursday only in tho.'month.  ,;  H. G  Fkekmak  ,   '   Clerk.  **l  L. O. L.  'Regular monthly meetings o  Hodlcy Lodge 1744 are hold on  the   third   Monday   in    every  i*ea*BS5^&month in Fraternity Hall.  Visit;  ing brethern aro cordially invited to attend.  S. KNOWLES; W. M. .    '  C. CHRISTIANA, Sec't.  DR. J. L. MASTERS  ������������������-- ���������.--.-.- ���������>"ijE_x5rTtgT*^*������-*"---  "'   ������������������--  Will be lit 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 P. O. Drawer 160.  PENTICTON,  B. C.  Vancouver, B.C., June 3.���������Affairs  on the steamer Kornagata Maru  are now ablaze. -In the last few days  provisions  have beerr  running short.  The crew of the ship, of course, has  abundant supplies, birt the Hindu passengers, it is said, have been put on  short rations lately.  It is said they have no money left  to brry fresh - stores and it'is reported  that the master of the vessel and the  agents lire unwilling to furnish them.  With this condition of a "fairs staring them in the face, Gurdit Singh  and his followers held a meeting tonight' and decided to go orr a hunger  strike. ��������� The statement has been made  that the Hindus on board have had.  nothing to eat for two days except  the fish they catch.  Yesterday. Gurdit Singh sent telegrams ashore which were dispatched.  They were addresse.d to the King, the  Governor-general and the Viceroy of  India, stating that the Hindus were  starving and risking for help.  -Those on board are being egged on  by a fanatical priest and they "are  ready tor anything. A hunger- strike  will provide the immigration officials  with a.great'deal of trouble. They  cannot be allowed to starve and forcible feeding would be inrpossible.  ���������  REFUSE PAYMENT FOR TRIP.  C Gardiner Johnson, agent for the  Japanese owners of the steamer Koinagata Mtii-u, went out in the inlet this  mdrniner and held conversion with  Gurdit Singh, leader of the Hindu excursionists.  A demand,by Mr. Johnson that he  be paid the remainder of the charter  money forthwith was made and Gurdit Singh's reply was that he could  not and would not pay because the  t������i"nis,M>f-"-th������"-^h-irl*er-,~liad--riot'-iir-hi8  opinion been corn plied, with. The  chief breach of the chat-tar apparently  was that the, Hindu passengers had  not been landed in Vancouver,  This may mean delay in the return  to Yokohama.  UNIONISTS WAITING  ^  '    TILIJ-'BILL PASSES  Ulster Council Decides}to Take No Immediate Action Against Home  Rule���������Get More Arms  Belfast, Ireland. --'June 5th. ��������� The  Ulster Unionist council-today decided  to make no move against home rule  for Ireland until the* Home Rule.Bill  becomes law. !- ��������� '  MILITANT MENACE  GROWING SERIOUS  Mere Cost of Gaurding Against Suffragettes is Enormous  Belfast, Ireland, June 5th.���������The  army of Ulster 'volunteers was  strengthened today by, the addition of  3,000 Mauser rifles,''M\the result of a  daring gun-running "feat of air Irish  yachtsman. <  A portion of the "consignment was'  landed to the south *bf* Donaghadee  16 miles from Belfast-";\but most of the  rifles were delivered- -straight on the  quay at Belfast arid the'eases-were removed under the eyes'-jof tire police by  specially selected- volunteers. ���������  TO ENQUIRE INTO/'*  FRUIT. 'MARKETING  Dominion Commission on High Cost of  Living Says Cold Storage  Plants Beneficial  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL ENGINEER and BRITISH  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building Princeton  Fkank BAn.EV  M.C.M.r.  BAILEY &  Ernest S. Srr.cox  B.CJ..S.  SILCOX  Provincial  Mining and Civil Engineers.  Lann Surveyors  Lands, Timber and Mineral Surveys  Examinations and Reports  Merritt  and  Princeton  lA/alterCIayton  Barrister. Solicitor, Etc.  MONEY TO LOAN  PENTICTON,  B.C.  Another strike of what appears to  be high grade ore was made in Franklin camp last week, on the United  Verde and the United Verde fraction  claims, owned by "Win. Minion' and  Lewis Johnson. These properties  which are located on the opposite side  of the river from the United mine, are  being developed by Mr. Minion; and  Lew Merson. A twelve-foot shaft has  been sunk. The surface formation on  these claims is the same as that on the  Union property, and the ore appears  to be of a similar character as is now  being shipped from that mine. ' Miv  Johnson took a. sample of the ore over  to Nelson to have an assay made.  ���������   , ���������        -.���������������������������    ������������       ���������:   METEOROLOGICAL.  GREAT  NORTHERN  HEDLEY B.C.  HOTEL  Bar and Table the Best.   Rates Moderate  First Class Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  Gentlemen's Haircutting  IS AN ART  Every man who has his hair cut  at this place will tell hi friends  Satisfaction guaranteed  Hot and Cold Baths  HIUIARD'S BARBER SHOP  The following are the readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending. May 30 1914:  AT THE MINE.  Maximum        Minimum  May 31 73 44  Jnne 1 ..09       .. 45  2 .. 72 36  3 . 66 34  4 .. 46 24  5 .. 46 28  6 ..40        .. 23  Average maximum temperature 58.29  Average minimum             do        33.43  Mean temperature                          54.86  Rainfall for the week     .00 inches.  Snowfall       '        "       12.00      "  CORRESPONDING WEEK OP LAST YEAH  Highest maximum temperature 72.  Average maximum do        60.57  Lowest minimum do 30,  Average minimum do 36.28  Victoria, B. C., June 5th,���������The Dominion commission1 on the high cost  of living held a session' in Victoria today, hearing evidence'from delegates  of the trades and, labor ^council and  the board of trade aiid ,W. E. Scott,  deputy minister of'agriculture.    Another session will  be held to-morrow.  John McDougald, Canadian comriiis;  sioner of customs, who is chairman,  in an interview said:  "There seems to be an impression  that the cold storage systems of the  country have been largely responsible  for an increased cost in living. Oirr  inquiries convince ns that this view is  -fallacious.-- -I-n*-niy--jndgerrK;ntHi;id -it-  riot.been for cold storage systems the  price for perishable commodities  would be greater at certain seasons of  the year.  "While here we intend going into  the matter of the marketing of fruit  grown in British Columbia. We have  found that the problem of the cost of  living is just as acute in the prairie  provinces as it is here.. Mixed farming  will do a lot to remedy-conditions. We  have come to the conclusion that there  might with profit be an alteration in  the main diet of the people from meat  to fish. .     '  "We hope to have our report ready  for presentation at the next session of  parliament."  Besides the chairman, the commission is composed of G. C. James, expert agriculturist; : Joseph Vincent,  deputy minister of inland revenue: R.  H. Cotes, editor of the Labor Gazette  and secretary of the civil service commission; and T. J. Lynton, secretary.  London, June 4.���������How to;deal with  the growing menace of the militants  suffragette agitation is becoming a  problem of tremedous import not  only for the government but for the  community at large. All efforts of:  their well-wishers to persuade the  militants that they are retarding instead of advancing the cause have  been in vain; they are convinced that  nothing but force will achieve their  aims", and they have been applying  themselves with renewed vigor to outrages.  The mere cost to the community  for police and other protection against  threatened outrages is becoming enormous, to say nothing of the actual  damage done.  The elaborate precautions taken for  the Derby are being repeated for the  coming Ascot race meeting. Strong  fences have been erected and a special water supply has been installed in  case of fire. .Extra, precautions have  also been taken irr the way.of police  protection.  Prison, since the adoption of the  hunger and thirst strike, has no longer-  any terrors for- the militants, and  judical proceedings have been rendered farcical. After a few days in  prison the convicted women are out  again, planning 'and executing fresh  outrages. - - -  Mrs. Emnieline Parrkhurst now occupies a, house overlooking Buckingham Palace, and the force of police  within the palace gates has beeri increased. The King has ceased bis-  daily morning canter in Hyde Park  owing to militant activity.  It is said that the law offices of  the crown are considering whether  action can, be taken against the sub:  scrihers to the funds of the Women's  Social and Political Union, a complete  list of whom was seized at a recent  raid on the Kingsway offices. It is  -suggestedXhat if a. chacgiuif.vcr.iu.u-aa'  conspiracy can be sustained against  these subscribers, any person who has  suffered damage would have the right**!  of civil action against the subscribers,  jointly or severally, for damages. In  this connection, however-, it must be  remembered that the suffragettes have  strong financial supporters in the very-  highest ranks of society.  According to the Daily Mail the  police have received information of a  suffragette plot, against the safety of  Prince Henry, the King's third son,  who is now at Eton, and Scotland  Yardi taking a serious view of the  matter, has sent special detectives to  guard the prince.  WELL-KNOWN MINING  ENGINEER IN B. C.  J.  B.   Tyrell  Will   Inquire into Mining  Situation for Big British Company  FIND STOLEN BANK NOTES  Two Thousand Dollars of Skillfully Altered  Bank of  Montreal Notes  Discovered in Toronto  SERIOUS SITUATION  AT TAMPICO  Tampica    Situation ��������� May    Precipitate  Hostilities Between United Sates  and Mexieo    .  J. B. T*j rell of Toronto, explorer,  author and mining engineer," arrived  in Vancouver last week. He is the  Canadian representative of the Anglo-  French Exploration Company of London, Eng., which has mining'.interests  all over the world, and during his present trip he will go as far north as  Juneau to look over the property of  the Alaska-Mexico Mining Company.  "While lieu- I intend to look into  the mining situation of .British Columbia," he st.ited to an interviewer.  "There is every appearance of a revival of interests in mining and reports  received about several proper-lies in  this province are excellent. I also  intend to inquire into conditions in the  Yukon as well as Alaska.  "There seems to be a general impression that British mining syndicates  are well satisfied with a return of five  or six per cent. This is a mistake.  Our company, for instance, receive a  dividend of over 11 per cent from our  mines near- Johannesburg and that is  not an uncommonly large return. In  view of the risk run' in mining investments the investor feels he should receive a good return on his money. If  British Columbia can furnish such in  vestments, there will lie no lack of  British capital to carry on mining  enterprises here. I hope to secure some  definate information along this line before I go east."  ��������� Mr. Tyrell achieved fame as an explorer several years ago when he was  connected with the geological survey.  He made several difficult exploratory  trips into the far- north.- In 1882 he  traversed the hitherto, unexplored  region southeast of Lake Athabasca  ���������a*hdJIn-th3-foU6w'lt*ig**^_yWn;r'hc*-CMJSseil-  the/barren Lands from the lake to  Chesterfield Inlet and curie down the  west shore of-Hudson Bay in a canoe,  travelling in all 3,200 miles. He made  several other extensive journeys in the  unknown north before he'Ieftthe government service irV 1898.  CANADA'S AREA OF FARM LANDS  Small   Proportion   of    Total    Acreage  Under Cultivation According to  Report  Mean  do  48.42  AT THE MILL.  MAXrMUM  Minimum  May 31  88  47  June 1  81  51  2  75  53  3  ..65  40  4  58  41  5  55  42  6  58  35  ADVERTISE   IN   THE    GAZETTE  Average maximum temperature 68.57  Average minimum do        44.14  Mean do 56.35  Rainfall for the week       .78 inches  Snowfall       "       " .00  COriBESPPNDrNO WEEK OF LAST YEAR  Highest maximum temperature 84  Average do do 73.14  Lowest minimum do 40.  Average do do 46.28  Mean do 57.71  Toronto, June 7.���������More tahn $2,000  of the ,���������'���������273,000 taken from the vaults  of the Bank of Montreal in the famous  robbery at New Westminster two  years ago was recovered in Toronto on  Saturday. Harry J. Mathew of New  York, in whose possession the money  was found, is being held by the police  on a charge of receiving stolen money.  Mathew engaged a room at a prominent down town hotel on Saturday  and a few minutes after registering  passed a five dollar bill. The hotel officials had been notified by the detective  department to keep on the alert for a  possible turning up of these bills and J  as soon as the cashier received Mat-  hew's money police headquarters was  communicated with. Five minutes  later Mathew was placed under arrest  by detectives.  In Mathow's room was a suitcase  containing $2,500 in Bank of Montreal  notes. The notes, all of $5 denominations, were tied in bundles and were  wrapped irr a suitcase. One figure of  the serial number of each bill had been  skilfully changed. So clever were the  alterarions that it was only by the use  of a powerful magnifying glass that  the transformations could be detected.  " Niagara Falls, Ontario, June 7th.���������  Tampico once more threatens the  peace of the United States and Mexico. Fearful that events may transpire there���������possibly within the. next  forty-eight hours���������of a nature that  would be certain to disrupt mediation  negotiations, many of the principals  of the conference here are filled with  apprehension.  The arrxiety is provoked because of  the situation in which the United  States has been placed by General  Huerta's determination to bottle up  the port of Tampico so as to stop the  landing of munitions of war for use of  the constitutionalists from the ship j  Antilla, which is enroute from New  York.  Washington, it is said, feels that it  must prevent at all hazards the exercise of a blockade by a government  that is not recognized as possessing  the right to perform such an act under-  international law. Should the Huerta  gunboats attempt to intercept and  search vessels believed to have in their  cargoes arms and ammunition for the  rebels, it is said here that American  warships would interfere, as orders  have for some time been in the possession of Admiral Badger to keep Tampico open to commerce.  The superiority of the American  force would make a warning sufficient,  it is believed, to prevent any act of  aggressiorr by the Mexican gunboats.  Tho gravity of the situation is found  irr the danger that such an act by the  United States might even cause Gen.  Huerta to withdraw his delegates  from the Niagara Falls conference.  . The potential .agricultural resources  of Canada are indicated by the fact  that not more than 2.6 per cent of the  total land area of the nine provinces  is now under cultivation. This is one  of the interesting statements in a'but-,  let-in just issued by the census arid  statistics branch of the Department of  Trade and Commerce.  The total land area of the nine provinces is placed at 1,401,316,413 acres.  The area of farm and occupied in 1911  according to census figures,  was 109,-  777,085acres. It is estimated that within the boundaries of the nine provinces  as at present constituted,   there   is a  total  cultivable    area   of   440,951,000  acres.    This it will be noted,  is  only  21 per cent of the total land area, and  takes no account of forest and swamp  lands which may be  ultimately tilled,  or of northern areas,    of which the  agricultural possibilities are at present-  unknown, because unexplored and un-  surveyed.    The area under cultivation  is   given   as   36,000,000   acres.    Only  about 31 per cent of the area now occupied   as farm   land   is at   present  under   cultivation,    while   as   noted  above only 2.6 per cent of the  total  land area is occupied for agricultural  purposes.  Irr Prince Edward Island 86.01 per  cent of the total land area is occupied  as farm land, while ninety per cent is  estimated as being possible for cultivation.  In Nova Scotia, 38.83 per cent is  occupied as farrn land, with 60 percent cultivable.  In Quebec, 3.52 per cent- with 10 per-  cent cultivable.  In Ontario 9.37 per cent is occupied  with 25 per cent cultivable; Manitoba  8.33 per cent and 50 per cent; Saskatchewan 18.39 per cent and 60 per- cent;  Alberta 10.96 per cent 65 per cent. In  British Columbia only 1.12 per cent is  occupied with 20 per cent cultivable. THE HEDLEY. GAZETTE, JUNE 11, 1914.  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  Subscriptions in Advance  $2.(10  ���������->.50  Per Year   "   (United States)   Advertising Rates  Measurement, li lines to the inch.  Land Notices���������Certificates of improvement, i'to.  97.00 for BO-day notices, and $5.00 foi-SO-day  notices.'  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  inch, ������1.00 for one insertion. 2o cents for  each .subsequent insertion. Over one inch.  10 cents per line for llrst insertion and o  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  Sl.'^n; over 1 inch and up to J inches, S1.00  per inch pcrmonth. To constant advertisers  taking larger space than four inches, on  application, rates will be given of reduced  charges, based on size of space mid length  of time.  W. C. MARTIN. Manazini; Editor.  full Moon  10  Last quar.  17  New Moon  Kir-tv quar.  3.  1914  MAY  '  1914  Sun. Mon.  Tues. Wed,  Thu. Fri  Sat.j  3      4  5  ti  7  1  3  9  1(1     u  12  13  14  15  16  17     18  19  20  21  22  23  ���������21     25  2*3  27  28  29  30  30  THE HINDU QUESTION  We do not see that  the case oi"  the  Hindus on the Komng.-itaM-u.-u is in the  least advanced by thieatsoi-tuibulance,  or hunger strikes, or false despatches,  to the King and the Govenor-Generul.  Whoever- persuaded theee three or four-  hundred people of India to try to effect an entrance by appearing  in .such  huge  numbers   is   responsible   for a  great wrong.   The immigration policy  of Canada was well  known to all  the  people of India who were interested irr  it.    If they   were  told that Canadian  regulation would breakdown before the  proposed   demonstration    they   were  cheated abominably.    The  question is  not to be settled in that way;    Canada  is not acting on impulse,   aiid will not,  be.stampeded by noisy talk and threats  of hunger strikes.    Much less is it likely that a diversion  can be  created by  false despatches saying that the men on  the ship cannot get food or water.   -Do  the people  who send such dispatches  suppose, that London and Ottawa have  no sources   of   correct   information?  Water is supplied in abundance.    The  ship is well provisioned and if it were  ; not so Vancouver is full of supplies  which can    be   bought.   Apparently  there is money enough available to  pay for it.    It* the Hindus were destitute and fi iendless, they would be fur-,  nished with  all the food they needed  orr  their return   journey.   But since  unlimited money is ottered to put up  bonds, to pay passages, and to charter  ships this does not seem to be a case  of charity.  We gel "back to the demand that  Canada shall be thrown wide open to  as many millions of Hindus as choose  to come here. It is no use to talk of  admitting Sikhs and shutting out  Mohammadens, of welcoming people  from the Punjab and excluding the natives of Bengal, of accepting former  soldier-sand rejecting civilians, of open  ing the doors to three hundred men  now at the gate and shitttingout three  millions who may be here tomorrow.  We have given space to those who  protest against this exclusion, but is  there one of these correspondents who  will say that Canada should be wide  open to all Asiatics or to all British  subjects of all the continents?  restrained. "It is said that we should  not interfere with ���������busineas',',. it says.  "But busine--s will interfere with  ignorant and ci editions investo'rs.  -Mitiitij; and land companies by the  hundred have been floated in Canada  which had practically nothing to offer  to the public. Shares were put out,  hundreds of thmii-aiids of dollars secured bv the promoters and the public  fleeced out of I heir investments. That  is robbery not business.  "However valuable the oil properties  in Alberta may prove to be, much of  the money now tin own about in reckless speculation will never bring any  return. Families will Miit'ernnd debts  ���������^(i unpaid because men will lose their  heads on the chance of getting rich  quickly. Boom follows boom and the  lambs for the slaughter always appear. Therefore whatever 'business'  may .--ay fools must be protected  against themselves-.  ���������"There will always be unwise investments. There are failures as  lionoi-able as success. There- is much  legitimate land dealing. Not every  mine that fails to produce stands for  unfair treatment of investors. But  surely there should be more active  s-.ipei vision of companies which offer  shares to the public, some guarantee  that mergers are. not waterlogged,  and some assurance that securities  represent a, fair proportion of legitimate investment."  REDISTRIBUTION  Synopsis of Coal Mining- Regulations  CiOAL mining rights of the Dominion, in  ' Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,  tho Yukon Territory, the North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province of Uri-  tish Columbia, -may- bo -leased for n term of  twenty-one years at an annual rental of ?1 an  acre. Not more' than -".ofKI acres will bo leased  lo one applicant.  Application for a lease must be made by the  applicant in person to the Agent or Sub-Agent  of the district in which tho rights applied for  arc situated.     -    ���������. -  In surveyed territory the land must be described by sections, or legal sub-divisions of  sections, and in unsurveyod territory the tract  applied for shall bo staked out by the applicant  himself.  Kadi application must be accompanied by a  fee of $j -which will be refunded if the rights  applied for arc'not available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the rate of fivo cents  per ton  Tlie person operating the mine shall furnish  the Agent with sworn returns 'accounting for  the full quantity of merchantable coal mined  and uay the royalty thereon. Jf the coal 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 mas-  bo considered necessary for tbe working of the  mine ab the rate of $10.00 an aero.  For full   information application should bo  made to the Secretary ot the Department of  the interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-  Agent of Dominion Lands. (  W. W. CORY,     ,  Deputy Minister of tho Interior.  N.l'.-Uiiauthorizcd publication of this advertisement will not be paid for. '(-I'm  THE B&NKtJF  The Dominion Government in its  i-n-distribution .changes nre planning  that a new riding'of Cariboo is to  he created which if adopted will  split the present Yale-Cariboo electoral district into two, by placing a  dividing line which will run North  of Vernon  and   South  of Kamloops.  The Yale district will them comprise the Nicola, Siniilkaineen and  a great portion of the Okanagan and  will also include the district adjacent  to Hope, Yale and Lytton.  The riding of Cariboo will Jf created include Kamloops, Ashcroft,  Lil.looet,���������Clinton, Fort George, and  the -'Cariboo' and Peace River districts and. in .consequence there will  be a representative of each Cariboo  and Yale in the Dominion -Parliament.  There, will be a new electoral district created to be "named Rupert,  which will include Prince Rupert,  Stewart, Atlin, Hiizelton, the Bnlke-  ley Valley.and districts to the north.  Kootenay is to be divided into E.-ust  and West Kootenay, the division  probably being made at Kootenay  Lake, leaving such points as Nelson  and Revelstoke in West Kootenay  and Cranbrook, Golden and Ferine  in East Kootenay.  As regards Vancouver there will  he created two constituencies, one  being for Vancouver Centre and the  other from Burr-lid whilst on Vancouver Island there will be the districts of Victoria, 'Naniarno and  vicinity south towards Victoria and  one-each for Alberni and the north  end of the Island including Squa-  mish on the 'mainland and the various inlets north from that point as  far as Rivers Inlet.  If the proposed new electoral  districts are sanctioned they will  provide thirteen seats for British  Columbia in the Dominion House as  against seven already existing.  The London 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, tbe directory contains lists of - .  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with  the   Goods  they  ship,   and,the  Colonial  and   Foreign   Markets they  supply: ������������������  STEAMSHIP   LINES  arranged   under the  Ports  to  which  they sail,  and indicating the approxi  mate Sailings;''  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading manufacturers, merchants,  etc., in the principal  provincial towns  and industrial' centres of the United  Kingdom.        ,__ ,.  Acopy  of the '-current addition will  be forwarded , freight paid, on feceive j  of Postal Ordejr. for- 2Qs.  Dealers seeking Agencies can adver-  their trade cards for* ������1, -:bi." larger axl-  veVtisements'i^m-'fiS. ";;. .':-'"  78 Years in Business.   Capital and Surplus $7,786,666.  You Can Send Money -^Safely  in amounts up to $50 by means of our  Bank Money Or-'  ders, at trifling cost.    For larger sums, our Drafts" pay--  able in any part of the World are at your  service.   .For  immediate .payments at a distance use our Telegraphic  Transfers, and "when travelling, our Letters of Creditand  Traveller's Cheques. , ', .    , ,  Hedley Branch,  C. P. Dalton, Manager  I  X  The tondoipreGtoru 6o. Ltdi  25, Air-church"Lane, London, E. C.  NOTICE  Benefits Local People  Medley people have discovered that  a SINGLPJ DOSE of simple buckthorn  bark, glycerine, etc., as compounded  in Adler-i-ka, the German appendicitis remedy, removes gas on the stomach and constipation AT ONCE. F,  M. Gillespie, druggist.  .SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT  DISTRICT OK  YALE  TAKE notice that I, Alfred H. Rowberry of  Fairvicw, B. C. occupation, farmer, intends  to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at: a post- planted at ft post  about 30 chains -West and about 20 chains  North of the N. W. corner of Lot (108s; thence  West 20 chains, thence South SO chains, thenco  East -0 chains, thence North 80 chains,-and  containing 360 acres.  :Ar"h'KBD"H.  ROWHEHBV  -.'5th April, 1911,     I '"' *:  60  YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  CHECKING SPECTULATION  There can' be, no selling of highly  speculative oil stocks in Manitoba.  Under- recent legislation prospectuses  of all companies must be examined  and approved by a public Utilities  Commissioner- before they can be put  upon the market.  The Toronto News commends this  as wise legislation, no matter how  much   speculative   activity    may  be  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights &c.  Anyone Bending a sketch and description may  quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an  Invention Is probably patentable. Communications atrictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldest agency for securm? patents,  Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive  special notice, without chnrRe, In the  Scientific Jfinericaii.  A handsomely Illustrated weekly. "Nnrgest circulation of any scientific journal. Terms( (3 a  year: four months, Jr. Sold by all newsdealers.  NOTICE  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT  DISTRICT OK VALE  "*T*AKE notice that I, Halliburton Tweddle of  ���������"��������� .    Keremeos, B. C, occupation, Hotelkeep-  cr, intends to apply for permission to purchase  the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about two  miles north of lot 3207, thenco north 40 chains;  thenco east forty chains; thenco south forty  chains; thence west forty chains to point of  commencement and containing one hundred  and sixty acres.  April loth, MM.  Halliburton Tweddle  2M0  TRY THE  Hedley Gazette  for  IB)llN&Co>������,B*^*������������''NBwYorli   Fine  Tob Printing:  Branch office. ������JJ5 P St.. Washington. D. C. *"    ���������"I**-*     JOW     J.   1 lJ.HIJ.l_i3  1  i  Watch Our Show Windows  and See the Fine Line of  Goods we carry in Stock.  CREELMAN <tb LYALL  FRASER BLOCK - HEDLEY, B.C.  is the keynote of modern business  methods. To let the people know  just what you have and what you can  do .for them, is one of the first essentials of a '.successful"business :to-day.  Boldness and originality in advertising, backed up by an endeavor to give  good service has built up most of the  successful business houses of the last  twenty-five years.:  Whether you are running  a Department Store or the  Smallest Business there is  something you have to tell  Tell it in the easiest and cheapest  way���������through the columns of a newspaper,  which reaches the home of  the people.  Job Printing  First-class work done on  ���������shortest notice at the  SUBSCRIBE FOR  THE   GAZETTE! ma  THE HEDJiEY QXStiBOTE JUNE 11 19U  tlE,:FAffiJ ;GRCERi  A Full Line of Staples  always on hand  Call   and   see  Our  Stock.  Prices  reasonable.     Satisfaction guaranteed.  JAS. STEWART S: CO.  '^CTtt'i������M',<i(MTM'M������4^^^^-^'W^^^i(^^''i9k  ANNOUNCEMENTI  .Town and District.  'K  .as  f  I  at  *>  st  at  I  af  -���������������  if  We have just received Home of  oni" stock of Men's and Boys'  Shoes, comprising  Men's Heavy Working Shoes  ��������� Men's' Fine Shoes  Children's School Shoes  We are expecting the balance of  our stock in a few days  Call and Inspect Our Stock  as  flEDLEy SflOE STORE  Two doors from Bank *  Grand Unions  Hotel |  HEDLEY, British Columbia I  Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Dp -  First-Class Accommodation.  Bar Stocked with Best Brands  of Liquor and Cigars  A.   WINKLER,     Proprietor.  teW*****-"*****-*^  "^*<W^^"^"^HHt^t^*<*ffl"^  E.E/BU'RR'  General   Blacksmith  H orse-shoeing^ and all  Blacksmith, Work  Promptly attended to.  Pipe-fitting done.  Haynes S������ti,Hfediey.  ��������� '*"f"   ������������������ '        -���������    ���������'������������������      ���������'. ������������������ i - ������������������    ._-��������������������������� _  PflLflGE  Livery, feed & Sale Stables  HEDLEY   B. C.  ir A good stock of Horses and-Rigs on  Hand.   IT Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to  Office of Dominion Express Company.  m&FIIING  and Fishing Tackle  We  carry a full line of all  that the   fisherman  -    needs    -    -    -    - ���������  goods  .Hedley Drug & Book Store  Hedley, B. <*"*.  When   Writing  Advertisers  Mention this Paper.  Please  Tin*' Griffin was a yisitoi-'fco town"'  over'the week end. - _'  MrsrE. Anderson left on Fr-iday'last  for a visit to her home in Wyoming.  There was a :foo't of snow at the  mine on" Thursday morning of last'  week. .  Don't forget the dunce given by the  hand hoys in Fraternity hall on Friday  the 19th inst.  Mrs. Blanchar-t came into town on  Thursday of last' week from Ghi-lan,  Wash., to visit her daughter, Mrs. H.  E. Hansen. _  Mr. II. Priest, city clerk of New,  ���������Westminster, and'a party of friends  was in town last week-with his new  Ford car.  Mr*. Jack Hard man returned to lied-,  ley on Thuisday last after hc-ing away  over five mouths visiting his home in;  the old country.  For Sale���������Rem ngton Typewriter  No. 7. Good as new. cost $125,000 will  sell for $40.00. Apply P. 0. Box 491,  Hedley, B. O. tf.  Word received from Wnr. Corrigan  from the Halcyon Hot Springs states  that the waters are-doing him good  arrd that he can now get along fairly  well.  If you are intending'to take a trip  ahroad see H. E. Hansen about yoin  ticket. He can supply yon with a  ticket on any line by which you wish  to travel. - -   ���������  Any persons who took refreshments  to the dance that was held on May 15,  and have not yet got back their dishes  'can get same by calling at the Hedley  Trading Company's store.  On Sunday afternoon another game  of baseball was played between the  local boys and a team from the Daly  Reduction Co.'s office and the locals  were again victorious winning by a  score of 8 to 3.  ��������� H.-A. -Turner, road supervisor for  district,-was hi'town on Monday-looking over the work done in this part of  the district. He went on through to  Princeton to inspect the work being  done in that vicinity.  A number of placer mining experts  and investors are expected to arrive in  this section soon. They are principally  interested in the recovery of platinum  and have had examination made of  tlit; deports tori "the- upper Tulaiiieen  river and Granite creek. *:"  Mr. M. Mackenzie arrived in town  on Monday from Victoria to relieve  the bank staff here while they are'having their holidays. He expects to be  here for about six weeks aiid intends  joining the golf club and have a try  at winning the Merrill Cup.  R. S. Cramer and B. S. McGregor of  Nelson, who are making a motorcycle  trip through to Fort George, were in  town for a short time on Thursday  last. Up to that time they had had no  mishaps arrd it looked as if they were  going to make a record trip.  The mower that was ordered by the  Golf Club a couple of weeks ago arrived oh'Thursday and the weeds have  all been cut on the fairways and the  greons fixed irp. The course is now in  first class condition for tire cup corn  petition and it is a credit to the town.  The Rev. A. H. Cameron has arranged t>p hold service in the Church here  on Sunday evening next as the Revi  Mr. McKenzie will not be here. He  will hold service in Keremeos in the  morning rind drive up to Hedloy in the  afternoon and hold the service here in  the evening at the usual hour. The  collection will go to the hospital,  Mr. F. H. French and family left on  Friday evening for a sight seeing trip  through the surrounding country.  They visited several points in the  State of Washington, including Omak  and Oroville, and left the latter place  early Sunday morning for Penticton  where they visited friends for a short  while before returning home.  Major Megraw arrived in town on  Monday's train to spend a few weeks  here with his sister, Mrs. S. B. Hamilton, lie has had a bad attack of in-  fiamation of the kidneys which confined him to the Vernon hospital for  over a fortnight and as he was feeling  none to good yet- he decided that a  short stay here would do him good  and give him a chance to gain back  his strength.  Persons interested in the Tulameen  creek district, and who for years have  held placer leases irr hopes that some  day a company strong enough would  undertake to thoroughly prove the  ground, were advised on Saturday  by Charles F. Law, broker of Vancouver-, who returned recently from a,  trip abroard, that he had got word  thatthoB.C. Platinum, Ltd.,acompiiny  backed by English capital, would  start operations in June.  Mr. Arthnr'E;.Star-key-left on Monday aftt^oon's^t*tf������|in-foivr trip to  his  home  in --^iistl-aliiu  'He went  from  business .to look after and from there  he was going" to (Vancouver where he  would "take the; bout for Melbourne.  While here; he'made;many, friends  who'were' sorry to "see'hi in leave and'  who join in wishing him a pleasant  and safe trip.    , ,, _,  MINING NOTES  Oven is a wonderful baker. That's because  the heat flues completely encircle it  "Htt'  For some  years'attempts have been  made to- reach'what is believed to be  the   old    channel oof   the   Tulameen  river, , with   a   view, to   tasting, the  ground for gold; and platinum.   The  early placers  here were   the   richest  platinum  ground'ever held in British  Columbia, and it is believed that there  still   exist   buried;'channels   of  rich  ground if they can1 he found and proved-    Geologists consider the present  gravels of the Tulameen and Similkameen  rivers and their benches do not  account for the great erosion  which  has taken  place in.one of the most remarkable  mineral^sections of the province; and  that huge,areas of these  missing gravels may be buried under  flows    of   the   latter   eruptive   rocks  common   to the  region   by landslides.  The  peridotite. on];Olivine Mountain  contains  much  platinum   as  well   as  diamonds,   but'the*'former is  not rich  enough   to   warrant milling and   the  diamonds have so far "proved valueless  .  - - .- 1  except perhaps as.a source**of diamond  dust, due to the fact, that all diamonds  so far found have, been of niicoscopic  character- and that in breaking the  rocks the diamonds also become broken. The mountain, however, affords  problems interesting to scientific men;  and it is just possible that something  of economic value-may yot be demon- J  strated here.  m#e  satisfies  the   most  e^aqtinjg  cook on every point. Let the  McClary dealer demonstrate the fact.  Sold by HEDLEY TRADING COHPANY  ������3  L  A Large table of  Crescent Brand Waists ���������  You Naturally Trust Person or Thing Known   ::  By HOLLAND.  WHEN about to engage in  a business. venture. you  prefer to deal with some one  you know. You have more  confidence In the advice of an  acquaintance than In that offered by a stranger. Confi-  dence is based on acquaintance.  Id buying goods you prefer  to buy those that have proved  their 'merit You want those  of a known standard���������those  that have stood the test of  use. These arret the goods that  are advertised. Look at our  advertising columns and see  if this is not true.  Did you ever know an article  of inferior merit to be widely  advertised? It is a fact that  the  MOST WliJELY  ADVERTISeH GOODS  ARE THE" BEST.  Just as you find it safest to  do business with a man you .  know, you will find it safest  to buy goods that you know-  goods with wjtjich you have  become acquainted through  advertising.    \  aiid Dresses  GO ON SALE  *.   for one week commencing  FRIDAY, JUNE 12th  and ending  FRIDAY, JUNE loth  ^ Genuine Money Severs  I WAISTS up to $2.00  ��������� WAISTS over $2 to $4  I DRESSES from $3 to $5  x  ���������  X  1  $I.OO  %  $1.75  ������  $2.75 i  New Goods this Week  Camisoles  Boudoir Caps  Middy and Balkan Blouses  Tooke Bros. Men's Shirts  any,  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  $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  THE HEDLEY CITY TOWNSITE COMPANY, Ltd.  F. H. French, Secretary and Manager HEDLEY, B. C.  BHH THE HEDLEY .GAZETTE.    JUNE II. 1914.  XHE KEREME  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower Similkameen���������Famed for Fruit Growing  Town and Lower Valley.  W. R. Hope was a visitor to Osoyoos  over last week end.  Oris Tickell is back on the job at the  lower Armstrong ranch.  All Kinds of strawberrie ��������� and cherries now on the market.  Lome Coleman is visiting his aunt,  Mrs. Strachen. at Trail, B. C.  Mr. Peter-audu of Bai kerville is visiting his little grandson, Donald McCal-  liuii.  Mr. "*\or*r-ington of Penticton, engineer of the Water Rights Dept., was in  t.iwn orr Tuesday.  11. E. Sampson and sqn of Regina  arrived on Tuesday and are paying  Mr. and Mrs. Beckett a visit.  Miss Richter has some beautiful cut  flowers for sale among which she has  some beautiful white and red roses.  Miss Pettindreigh and Mrs. Keller of  MyersFlat'aie visiting at "Inglewood",  the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry  Tweddle.  Mr. Hewat, will conduct the services  every other Sunday until the Methodist minister appointed for this" place  arrives.  Messrs. Murphy and Fitzgerald of  Spokane dropped in last week end and  intend doing some fine prospecting in  near by hills.  Mrs. Thus Daly returned-to Spokane  oir Friday,   the 5th; after spending a  very pleasant three weeks' vacation at  '   the "Willows".  There is a" special sale on at Ezra  Mill's hardware store of Bristol steel  fishing rods of the finest kind, also  all kinds of; tackle. *   '  Robert McCurdy and his road gang  are busy grading and crowning the  i-oad in front of AV. H. Armstrong's  property on the Fairview road.  Miss Richter arrived home on Monday, the 8th, from a brief visit to-her  grandparents. She was accompanied  by her cousin, Miss Ruth Louden.  J. R. Cranston of Rossland has been  in the district the past- week gathering up samples of ore to be sent to a  " syndicate of mining men of Chicago.  .There will be a dance in the Town  hall on Friday, the 12th, for the-benefit of the skating rink. Come one and  all and have a good time. Good  music provided.  Mr. Hughes of Princeton will conduct Church of England services in  the School house next Sunday the 14th.  The Rev. J. Cleland of Penticton will  be here on Sunday, June the 28th.  Mr. and Mrs. Alex Morrison of Vancouver are spending a few days in the  district. Mr. Morrison is about to  build a fine bungalow on his property  and at present men are busy digging  the cellar and preparing the foundation for the building.  Herman Ulrich returned last week  to Keremeos after spending the past  six months in Washington State at  the towns of Arlington and Peshastin.  He is looking in the best of health and  expects to do many improvements on  his fruits lots this summer.  Thos. Cunningham, Provincial Fruit  Pest Inspector, was in the district for  a couple of days last week and predicts  a fine crop for the market from the  local lots this year. Mr. Cunningham  left for Washington where it had been  reported that a pest of some kind has  got into the potato crop in some parts  of the state. He will return shortly  and we hope then to know what it is.  Rev. G. T. McKenzic left on June  the 4th, to take up his new duties at  Cloverdale. He was accompanied by  his wife and child and Miss Hattie  Innis. We join with his many friends  in wishing him every success. Mrs.  McKenzie and Miss Innis have been  kind and willing workers for the advancement of the church and its work  in the district and will be greatly missed.  The .auto cars from Penticton on the  morning of June the 3rd, had some  difficulty in coming up the Shingle  Creek canyon on account of the heavy  rainfall the previous evening which  had washed out the road in some places  while in others it had brought much  mud and rocks down from the hills,  which made it very difficult to get  over. Nevertheless both AVelby'sand  Tweddle's cars arrived in Keremeos  safely after having a strenous time.  A number of goods "found" are  accumalating on the Custom Office  window, among -which .is a golden  wedding ring. They tried to blame it  on to H. C N., but he says "nothing  stirring". We said on the window  because they are glued on so that the  passer-shy may see.  Mrs. Melbourne Bailey and daughter. Miss Helen Bailey, left Tuesday  the Oth 'jov their home in Seattle.  They both have been here for the past  six months and during that time have  made a host of friends thajt will ever  remember them. Mrs". Bailey is the  sister of Mrs. Donald McCalluin at  whose home they have been staying.  On Wednesday, the 3th, the Sunday  School had a very enjoyable picnic at  Olalla. The day was a little showery  throughout but this did not deter the  enthusiasm of the youngsters. Children and grow n ups had races at inter*  vals during the day. Some climbed the  mountain and visited the mine. Altogether a most, enjoyable time was  spent.  The concert given in the Town Hall  on Thursday evening last, June the  4th, was pronounced by those present  lo be the very best that the public has  ever had the chance of seeing here  before. The concert was given by  local musicians and every piece on the  programme was beautifully rendered.  The final chorus "Land of Hope and  Glory" sung by the whole troupe was  splendid and received long and loud  applause. Mrs. Tom Daly was accorn-'  panist. The following is the program.  Fruhlingsrnuchen "Sinding" Mis. Thos.  Daly; Farewell to Summer, duet?, Mrs.  J. Brown, Miss Daly; Liebesfraud,  "Kreiler'', violin, Mr. W. M. -Dalv;  "LittlelrishGirl"song, Mr. J. Grainger;  "I Hear You Calling Me," song. Miss  Daly: "The Feet of the Young Man,"  reading, Mr. Fred Patterson; "The  old Plaid Shawl" song, Mr. J. Edmonds; "It is the Time of Daffodils"  song, Mrs. Thos. Daly; "Narcissus"  dance, Mi<s Helen Bailey: "Fairies  Lullaby," song, Mrs. J. A. Brown;  "Betboven Minuet", violin, Mr. Win.  Daly: '.'Beauties Eyi-s,*' duet, Mrs. J.  A. Brown and Mr. J. Edmonds;  Chorus,   "Land of Hope- and Glory,"  "Edgar".   * ���������  FRUIT CROP WILL  MAKE NEW RECORD  J. A. BROWN  Notary Public  CONVEYANCING, CUSTOMS BROKERAGE,  FIItK INSURANCE  OFFICE  KEREMEOS. B.C.  HOX 111  PHONK ������������  B. A. MOORHOUSE  Assoc. Morn. Can. Soc. O.K.   .  and B.C.L.S.  Civil Engineer and B. C. Land Surveyor  AUTOMOBILK  PENTICTON,       -    . -       -        B. C.  AUTO STAGE SERVICE  > Tweddle's cars are comfort- \  \ able. Tweddle's drivers \  \   , are experts. ������  No delays. No accidents  Autos leave l'onticton over;  in  morn-  fedley.  Will  Easily Exceed British Columbia's  Output Last Year by Twenty-Five  per Cent., Says Winslow  Vancouver, B. C June ,3.���������"The  fruit crop in British Columbia this  year is now'.practically certain to exceed in quantity that of last year by  about 25 per cent. Fruit crops generally will be heavy., declares R. M.  Winslow, head of the horticultural  branch of the British Columbia department of agriculture.  Mr. "Wins-low's statement is based on  confidental reports from officials  throughout the various fruit districts  of the province.  "Last year's fruit crop in the province weighed 27,760,000 lbs. and  brought growers $1,022,000. This  year's crop should mean that fruit  growers of the district particularly  will have at least $10,000more to divide  up than they did last year without in  anyway increasing the cost of fruit  to the consumers. Better marketing  facilites and the reduction of freight  rates under the recent order of the Dominion railway board in its western  freight rates decision are expected this  year to bring benefits both to the  grower and the consuming public." he  said.  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.  ������elk:������  Large Assortment of choice Silk Dress  Goods; Silk handkerchiefs etc.  for sale at right prices  TOflMY SINO, Keremeos  SING LEE  Laundry,   Contracting  of   all  Wood  ENCOURAGE   HOME   INDUSTRY  kinds,  Ditch digging,  Sawing, Clearing land, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Kerembos, B.C.  g to connect with trains to He��������� _..  Princeton, ("oalmbnt; Oroville and  all Boundary points.  Leave Keremeos' for Penticton on  arrival of Groat Northern trains  Fare���������single $6.00  RETURN $11.00  Baggage carried. Commercial trunks  arranged for  Break the monotony of train and  boat travel and take, an auto trip.  When you arrive at Penticton or  Keremeos ask for  TWEDDLE'S AUTO STAGE  Cars Call at all Hotels  WE'VE GOT THE BUSINESS  and there is good reason why  If we 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 oiir superior line of Goods for Spring.  FRANK  RICHTER   ESTATE  Plumbing and Keating', Sheet   '  Metal "Work Tinsmithing  .   Shop corner Angela Ave. and Bridge  St.,  in 'JMurdock's blacksmith shop.' '  Work guaranteed.   Consult us about your work  H. DIGNAIT  Practical Workmen Proprietors  PRINCETON, B. C.  d  m  1  l  PPPPPIi������]l?slPliig]|iiP^  You Can Thank  m  1  NEXT time you step into the corner store,  take a look around. Of all the articles  on the shelves, how many were on your  shopping list five years ago? Make it ten  years, and ytiu^ of the  things you buy to-day---and could not do  without���������were not even made then.  '.'. You men and women who buy  things; let this sink in. You are  better men and women because of  advertising. You eat more wholesome food. You wear better clothes.  Your home is better furnished. You  have cleaner and more sanitary-  nouses. You read better books and  magazines. You seek more healthful amusements.  ./: Your whole standard of living has  been raised ��������� and why? Because  the  men who  make  these  better  *" ���������  things are telling you that you will  , he more comfortable, happier and  healthier if you  use these higher  grade goods.  It is advertising that makes it  possible for you to buy "the best"  right at your corner store. It is  advertising that encourages the  i,hventor to make new comforts and  new utilities and enables you to buy  them almost immediately after they  are perfected.  J. J; Hill says this "high living"  costs more. True for J. J.���������but  it is worth more. And leaving the  cost aside, do you want to go back  to buying jam out of a pail, oatmeal  out of a barrel, raisins out of sticky  boxes, or tea exposed in an open  chest?  Do you regret the money  paid for a Player Piano?  you  Would you forego the new style  razor?  Isn't a Tungsten worth a thousand  candles?  Would you now be enjoying these  if enterprising manufacturers had  not told you about 'them in their  advertisements?  1  PJ  Isn't life brighter because we have new  and higher standards of living?  Let us thank advertising for it.  Advice regarding your advertising problems is available through any good adver-  V'tising agency or the Secretary of the Canadian Press Association, Room 503,  Lumsden Building, Toronto. Enquiry involves no obligation on your part���������  - so write if interested.  \s  mw^^S^^^^^M^^^^^^^^^^^mmm^^^^^^^m^^^^M.  ^msiuiul���������^t^Ubz


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