BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Hedley Gazette Jun 25, 1914

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xhedley-1.0180054.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xhedley-1.0180054.json
JSON-LD: xhedley-1.0180054-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xhedley-1.0180054-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xhedley-1.0180054-rdf.json
Turtle: xhedley-1.0180054-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xhedley-1.0180054-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xhedley-1.0180054-source.json
Full Text
xhedley-1.0180054-fulltext.txt
Citation
xhedley-1.0180054.ris

Full Text

Array ' J ,..' ' *.  ^v.r'lili'.f.V,'-  AND SI3MILKAMEE  Volume X.     Number 25.  HEDLEY, B. C, TH������  DVERTISER  .U .J-i a-  Y, JUNE 25. 1914.  $2.00, In Advance  N. THOMPSON PHONE SErMOUR 5943  MOB. WE8TKRN CANADA  Cammeli Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng.  'Offices and Warehouse, 817-63 Beatty Streot  Vancouver, B. C.   -  COLLIERY ACCIDENT  AT HILLCREST  Said to be Worst in History, of Canada���������  *   Over 200 Perish When Explosion -"*  Wrecks Mine  Hedley    miners' . and    nillmen's  Union, No. 161, W. F. of M.  "Regular meetings of the Hedley Loca , Xo.  161 are held on the first and third "Wednesday  in the month in Fraternity hall and the second  and fourth Wednesday at tlie N. P. Mine  0. M..STEVKNS T,*It. WrLLKV  President Kin-Secretary.  BQ  A.  F. & A. M.  REGULAR monthly meetings of  Hodloy Lodge No. 13, A. F. & A. M.,  are held on tho second Friday in  ' each month in Fraternity hall. Hedley. Visiting  brethren are cordially invited to attend.  A. CREELMAN,  W. M  H. Q.  FREEMAN  Secretary  MODERN WOODMEN  OF AMERICA  E.-E.  BUKK     .  Connsel  Hedley Local Camp meets in  Fraternity Hall the first Thursday only in the month.  H. G  Fjjekman-  Clcrk.  L. Q. L.  Regular monthly meeting's o  Hedley Lodge 17-14 are held on  the   third   Monday   in    every  5-"irQa3iSi������S������n)0)ith in Fratornity Hall.   Visit  ing brcthern are cordially invited to attend.  S. KNOWLES, W. M.  '  C. CHRISTIANA, Scc't.  DR. J. L. MASTERS  -���������������-.��������������� DENTIST  Will be ut Home office in Oroville, 1st  to 20th of each month.  Office ou  North   Maiii   Street.  R. F>. BROWN  British Columbia Land Surveyor  Tel, No. 78  PENTICTON,  P. O. Diuwkk 160  -   '   -       B. C.  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL ENGINEER and BRITISH  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building Princeton  Fkank BAH.EV.  M.o.M.r.   .  BAILEY &  Ehnkst S. Sir.cox  B.C.T..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,  Hillcrest, Alt.-i., June 19.-In what  is perhaps the worst mining disaster  that ever occurred in the history of  Canada,- practically the whole male  population .of "this little town was  wiped out today. Nearly 200, homes  mourn the. loss of father, son or brother, and the women folks sit around  in houses and on the neighboring hills  watching the grewsome truck loads  of dust-begrimed bodies as they ate  brought to the surface with monotonous regularity. ^  The explosive firedamp has done its  treacherous work. Twelve hundred  feet down in the bowels of the earth  were men laboring day by day foi*  their daily bread.-. In one brief moment about 195 of the-263 big, husky  miners who went down to work ut  7:30 this morning wese hurled into  eternity. Some of them are believed  beneath tons of coal, some have been  found with their picks in their hand  and others propped against the walls  of the mine*:, tools in hand, as though  ready to break a fresh day's work.  Only 41 of the miners of shift came  out alive.  All day long since the explosion occurred there'has been a funerel procession of .bodies -passing from mine  to wa'shhouse, where the bodies are  dressed, and from there in rapid succession to the town all day women and children have traversed the  same path in hopes of hearing some  cheering news of their loved ones and  on the path they would meet mothers'  and sisters returning broken-hearted  to their homes, eyes reddened with  tears and   breasts heaving with sobs.  KESCUERS BRING ONLY CORPSES  At the., month of ..the mine, grimy  men labor with herculean endurance,  as back and forth the rescue trucks  grind with their ghastly loads of human remains. ; Men decked with oxygen helmets slide quietly in an out  among the crowd of anxious watchers  and they as silently disapear into the  .bowels of the earth, only to reappear  with corpses as companions.  There is no!confusion, everything is  orderly. The miners appears to accept de.,Lh as a matter of course and  the women weep in silence while they  watch the bodies of their loved ones  brought to the surface wrapped in  rude blankets and conveyed away to  the temporily morgue. For this purpose the washhouse pf the mine has  been requisition and here are laid  in ghastly rows the bodies as they are  brought to the surface, while along  the long aisles women wander fearful  lest they should come upon familiar  features. Many are the painful scenes  in this place where are being prepared  the dust begrimed bodies for inspection. Some of the bodies are bruised,  torn and broken as though the force  of the explosion had driven them  many feet in the air. An occassional  corpse is cramped to abnormal degree and limbs are twisted in awful  death agony.  ing is heard in the bowels' of the  earth but the sepulqrnl tones of the  rescue) s as they whisper or-deis to  each other and the dull grind of the  truck wheels as they carry the bodies  to.the light of day.   .,  The story'of the disaster is told by  those at work around the mouth of  the mine.  TERRIFIC   EXPLOSION OCCURS  According to the story told by Mr.  Brown, 283 men .went .down'into the  mine at 7:30 this mourning. At about  9:30 a teriifficexplosion was heard,  followed by monotonous'rumbling un-  dergi-ouT)d,"whiIo the engine house outside mine No. 1 was-blown into the  air, alighting with a: crash back into  its place,' but broken into splinters.  A thick black smokV rolled from the  moutlij.of - the mine"-,and, the outside  workers realized that.a terrible calamity had oecured.. Tori minutes later  grimy workmen,"' who had escaped  death rushed from the mine in groups  of two and threel. .Thirty or 40 of  these appeared and it-ported that live  men remained belowt--  In the brief 10 minutes the outside  workers had organized find down into  Che bowels of the earth went a willing  load of rescuers. A dozen or so more  of the day shift was -brought up alive  and then it was that thu awful fact  was realized, that almost 200 were  dead. At 1,200" feet 'in the depths of  the earth, with gas-laden air to  breathe, it could scarcely be hoped  that others had \escaped. Yet the  rescue gang worked-hard and is still  at it. j  FORCE "WAS'TERRIFIC  As an evidence of the teriiffic force  of the explosion, the engine house at  the south entry is simply a pile of  debris; the roof was blown oif'and  carried a distance of 40 feet and the  end wall facing the pit mouth, eight  inches thick and 16 feet high, was  entirely demolished. .A large hoisting  engine was blown' ont of alignment  anu:its crankshafts badly bent.     : ���������-''������������������=  A deposit of coal dust covers everything in the vicinity for a distance of  150 feet, in thickness varying from  one to three inches- and caked; another peculiarity of this dust is the  fact that it was absolutely dry.  One who was "fortunate enough to  escape said "it was just like the crack  of a cannon and came without the  slightest warning."  BELIEVE FIRE LURKS 15ELOAV  In the depths of the mine those who  are nearest to the scene of the ex-  Concluded on Pag-e Four.  BRINGING  STEEL WEST  Forty-Five Thousand Tons Ordered  Complete Lines in British Columbia by October  to  CANADA'S GRAIN CROP  Vancouver, B, C, June 17.���������Forty-  five thousand tons of steel rails have  just been ordered ,by . the Canadian  Northern Railway for the completion  of its lines in.British Columbia. Five'  thousand * tons have already left  Sydney, N...B., for Port Mann; 15,000  tons will come for the 100 miles of  line the company has on Vancouver  island; 8,000 tons will be.shipped overland to Kamloops and 17,000 tons to  the present end of steel south of the  Yellowhead piss. Attacking the hiving of steel from several points at once,  the work should be pretty well finished bv October.  OLALLA NOTES  METEOROLOGICAL.  The following are the readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending. June 13 1914:  AT THE MINE.  Maximum Minimum  .67          . 40  74 '���������..-.. 49  75 .. 45  70 .. 40  65        .. 35  62 ���������    .'.. 36  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 h I friends  Satisfaction guaranteed  Hot and Cold Baths  IIIUIARD'S BARBER SHOP  ADVERTISE   IN   THE   GAZETTE  SOKE   MET VIOLENT  DEATHS  The cause of death in the majority  of cases must be attributed to suffocation, although external evidence is  not lacking to show that death in  many cases were occasioned by violence. The smoking atmostphere explains the former, while the force of  the explosion and the fearful havoc it  has wrought explains the latter.  Of the almost 200 corpses a large  number have been brought to the surface, but even at this late hour of the  SO tired workers at the rescue work  no one has ceased for a moment to  make an estimate of the number. They  have apparently made up their minds  that not a, living soul remains in the  mine and nothing but the work of removing the remains is left to them.  SOME MAY    BE LIVING  But the question as to whether* there  are living beings in the mine still remains unanswered. To the question  put to General Manager Brown of the  Hillcrest colleries, the only answer-  is a shake of the head and the doleful,  "We have hopes."  Facts, however, would appear to  shatter any such slight hope, as noth-'  Jnnel4  15  16  17  18  19  20  74  Average maximum temperature 89.57  Average minimum do        38.57  Mean temperature 54.07  Rainfall for the week     .00 inches.  Snowfall       '        " 1.  COKKESrONDrNG  WEEK OF LAST VKAK  Highest maximum temperature 63.  Average maximum do 56,17  Lowest minimum do 30.  Average'minimum do 37.14  Mean do 46.46  Junel4  15  16  17  IS  19  20  AT THE  MILL.  Maximum  84  89  90        .  .. 82  ..      '   75  77  62  unmiura  52  55  50  50  44  49  39  Average maximum temperature 79.86  Average minimum do 49.28  Mean do 64.57  Rainfall for the week       .08 inches  Snowfall       "       "        .00  COKKESPCNDING WEEK OF* LAST YEAR  Highest maximum temperature 79  Average do do 71.  Lowest minimum do 37.  Average do do 47.14  Mean do 59.07  M. J. MEH/YR  Expert at Digging Cess Pools and  Cellars.    Retaining Walls Built  Great Northern Hotel,  Hedley  - Tim Griffin and Pat Murhpy have  now completed their assessment on  the Blackhawk group up Cedar creek  They have been up there several weeks  and have recorded two years' asses-  ments. The work done has shown  the ore body to be going down nil  right, and the ore looks richer* as  they go down. The boys are highly  pleased and believe that they -have  one of the greatest things in the great  Similkameen mining country.  ��������� Messrs. Fitzgerald and Murphy of  Spokane, after camping at Olalla for  a little over a week, during which  they visited two or* three of the best  claims in the vicinity, /eft on Wednesday for home with several samples of  copper ore for* assay. Mr. Fitzgerald  Wiis recalled to meet a party of friends  who are coming out from the east.  He. is greatly in love with the beauties  of Olalla and promises to rs-turn for a  longer stay in the near future.  Colin McKinnon, of Hedley, came  down-yesterday-.from doing assesment  work on his claims ut Terms creek at  the southeast end of Green mountain.  He brought a large sack of nice looking specimens of pyrrhotice and choleo-  pyrite ore and says he has a big  body of it opened up by several open  cuts. He brought down his outfit in  a two horse wagon, and was on his  way to Hpdley via Keremeos, the  summit road to Hedley being out of  commission at present.  Danny and Archie McEachern are  putting in a strenous quarter* of an  hour every evening practising for the  capture of. the first prize for drilling  at Princeton on Dominion Day. Pete  Williamson is time keeper and Ike  Jbries general factotum and handy  assistant. ; If the boys can keep up  the same kind of lick they are putting up now they will sure doit as  they can easily put down 13 inches in  five minutes. They took first prize at  Hedley in 1912, bnt failed to score last  year-on account of their steel going  back on them and making a noise very  much like pewter or lead.  Archie McEachern and Ike Jones  came down two or three, days ago  from doing assesment work on two  claims located on Apex mountain.  They report a lot of snow still lying  around the head of Apex Basin, with  three and four feet of "the beautiful"  covering the trail in various places.  They met Harry Conkling, of Keremeos, going up with a party headed  by R.P. Brown P. L. S., of Penticton,  who were going uptosurvey Conkling's  group of claims* on Independence  mountain. They had a strenous time  getting in and are still up there.  Harry Conkling came down a day or  two ago.  While driving along the road from  Olalla northward   on Tuesday three  mining men  noticed a  saddled  horse  standing in the middle of the road a  little this side of Marsel's ranch. When  thev came up   they   saw an Indian  lying on his  back in   the ditch,   with  the hot sun blazing down in his face.''  One of the men got out and attemped  to rouse the man, but poor Lo was too  much under the influence of firewater  to do more than open   his eyes and  grunt.   They placed   his  broad-brim-  ed hat so as to protect his face from  the sun's rays and drove on,  the Indian's horse following them.   About a  mile further on they came to an exact  duplicate of the scene���������a saddle horse  in the middle of the road and an Indian tying on his back by the roadside;  this time, however, the Indian was in  the shade of some bushes.   Later on  Constable Bowen, of Keremeos Centre,  gathered them both in, and the rest of  the story is now public reading.  Ottawa, June 12���������In a bulletin issued to-day by the Census and Statistics Office preliminary estimates are  given of the areas sown to the principal grain crops in Canada as well as  reports on their condition according  to returns made by crop-reporting  correspondents on June 1st. The  reports- show * that .throughout the  Maritime provinces seed was delayed'  through the lateness of the spring,  in Ontario and Quebec the condition  of grain is generally satisfactory, notwithstanding a"'long- spell of dry  weather; in many places however the  meadows were beginning to suffer  from the effects of drouth. Conditions  throughout the west were reported as-  generally favorable, though rains  would he welcome especially in Manitoba and southern Alberta. "  The. total area under wheat in Canada is provisionallv estimated at 11,  203,800 acres, or 1SS,S00 acres more  than in 1913. The area under spring  wheat is reported as 10,230,500 acres,  or 185,500 acres more than in 1913, and  the area expected to be harvested of  fall wheat is 973,300 acres or 3,300acres  more than last year*. The acreage of  oats is placed at 10,811,000 acres as  compared with 10,43(-,000 acres last  year-an increase of 377,000acres, Bar-  Icy occupies 1,604,000 acres, or 9,000  acres less than last year and rye 11L-  070 acres as compared with 119,300  acres last year. The estimated area "  under hay and clover is 8,206,000 acres  as compared with S,169,000 acres in  1913.  In the three Northwest provinces,  Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,  the total wheat area is estimated Jit  at 10,217,400 acres as compared with  10,036,000 acres in 1913; that of oats at  6,086,000 acres as compared with 5,792,-  000 acres in 1913; that of barley at 1.-  041,000 as compared with 1,025,000  acres in-1913,. These differences r.e.p-,  resent increases of 211,400 acres for  wheat, 294,000 acres for oats and 16,000  acres of barley; or a total increase of  521,000 acies for the three crops as  compared with 1913. The wheat area  in Manitoba is somewhat less than  last year, viz: 2,788,000 acres as compared with 2,804,000 acres in 1913. In  Saskatchewan the area under wheat  is 5.84S.300 acres as compared with  5,720,000 acres, and in Alberta it is 1,-  512,000 acres.  On June 1st the condition of field  crops, as measured by a standard in .  which 100 represents the promise of i\  full crop was very favorable. The;  points are as follows: Fall wheat 79,.  spring wheat 93, all wheat 91, oats and  barley 92, rye 89, peas 92, mixed grains  93, hay and clover, 90, alfalfa 88 and  pastures 90.  Assuming that the conditions her  tween now and harvest will be equal  to the average of the past four'years  1910-1913, the above percentages represent the promise of .yields equal to  the four year average in the. case of  spring wheat, rye and barley and inferior in the case of-oats by 1 per cent  and in the case of fall wheat by 2 per  cent.  PARKER WILLIAMS  TOURS  DISTRICT  Parker Williams, M. P. P., who has  the unique experience of being one  half of his Majesty's Opposition in the  Provincial Legislature, will speak on  political matters in Richter's Hall,  Kercmos Centre, oil Tuesday, June  30th at 7 p. m. Mr. "Williams is accompanied by E. Winch, provincial  secretary of the Social Democratic  Party of Canada. Those who attend  will hear a lively and insensely interesting bit of B. C. history as told by  Parker Williams, who is noted for his  outspoken criticism of the McBride  Government both in the House and  outside. Mr. Winch is also said to be  a very effective speaker.  They will be in Hedley on July 1st,  Princeton July 2nd and Merritt July  4th. They are ora a speaking tour  through southern B. C. ��������� The other  half of the provincial Opposition, Jack  Place, M. P. P., for Naniamo, will be  speaking at Penticton on Sunday,  July Sth, and will in all probability  have a meeting at the same hair in  Keremens Centre on the evening of  I Monday, the 6th. THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, JUNE 25; 1914.  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Year   "   ( United Stales) "..    .  .S'-'.OO  . ''.50  Advertising Rates  Measurement. 1'- lines to the incli.  Land Notices���������Cci-tilie.ites of improvement, i*te.  157.00 for (lO-diiy notiees, and $5M for HO-diiy  notices.  .Transient Advertisements���������not exceedinff one  inch, SI.00 fin- one insertion, '.Jo cents for  each subsequent insertion. Over one inch,  10 cents per line for lirst, insertion and a  cents per line for each subsequent insert-ion.  Transients payable i" advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  $l.2i>; over 1 inch and up to 1 inches, Sl.OO  per inch per month. To constant, advertisers  Uikiny larger space than four inches, on  application, rates will be given of reduced  charges, based on size of space and length  of time.  W. C. iMARTlN. ManaginK Editor.  Full Moon  S  Last quar.  13  191-1  .JUNE  New Moon  23  Eii-st quar.  1 :io.  1914  Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed. Thu. Pri. Sat,  14  21  1  S  15  22  23  9  Hi  23  30  ���������o  10  17  21  4  11  18  ���������>.*".  o  12  19  26  (5  13  20  27  wliich has been give))'to encouraging  diversified fanning, etc., the agriculturist'there'-is now giving his attention increasing to this branch of the  industry. An illustration of the way  in which this new development is regarded on the prairies is given by the.  following extinct froni a prairie newspaper:  ���������'Free wheat" is an issue no longer  to he feared- in the west". 'Bountiful  naluiuhas pretty well killed it. The  political party that is wise will, however, do all it car) to foster mixed  farming and the live stock industry.  Tt will not only encourage the breeding of slock, but the building of abattoirs. The whole process froni breeding to (lacking should .be done i)i the  prairie country. This is the most mi-  p ii tant'suh-ject in the west at present.  THE TWO   IRISH ARMIES  FOSEST FIRES  Tvlegiaphic reports\is to the great  damage which'has recently taken  place, and is still being caused, as the  result of forest (ires, to the standing  timber in the province of New Brunswick emphasize- the need of observing  all possible precautions to prevent  outbreaks in this province, with their  consequent damage and loss to the  valuable" timber limits and to the soil.  The season when such fires are likely  to spring up and to spread in' consequence of drought is now here, and it  is both the moral and legal duty of  everyone, campers and others; to observe every precaution to prevent outbreaks and to minimize the loss from  such as occur.  .In recent years much valuable timber has been destroyed irr this province through carelessness.  Through forest fires the soil over-  vast areas has .been 'irreparably deteriorated, the vegetable mould having  been burned, and in addition millions  of dollars''worth "of timber'has been  destroyed.  Tho .forest rangers and other officials will do their duty, but without  the intelligent co-operation of the general public their efforts cannot produce, the best results.  Prevention of foi est fires is a keynote- of the policy of the British Columbia department of lands, of which  the forestry department is a, branch,  and settlers, campers, hunters, ' rail-  wayinen, loggers and all whose business or recreation takes them into  contact with standing timber should  make thi.s policy constantly govern  their act ions.  There is no cure for the damage  caused by a forest fire and its far-  reaching economic loss.  The Nationalist army in Ulster is.  like the Ulster army, an unrecognized  and illegal military organization. But  it is. drilling and is supplied with arms,  and declares itself ready to oppose, the  army of the Covenanters when civil  war begins. There is no reason to  doubt the reality of this movement, or  to suppose that the Nationalist volunteers will hesitate about fighting when  the  word is  given.    On   many battle-  SynopsiS'of-Coal Mining Regulations  C'OAL mining righto of the Dominion, in  ' Manitoba, Siiskal<'lie\v;iii and Alberta,  the Yukon Territory,' tho North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province of British Columbia, may be leased fora term of  twenty-one years at) an annual rental of $1 an  acre. Not more than 2.5W) acres will be leased  to 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 the rights applied for  are situated.  In surveyed territory Hie land must be described by sections, or legal sub-divisions of  sections, and in unsurveyed territory the tract  applied for shall be staked out by the applicant  himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a  fee of 85 which will bo refunded if the rights  applied for are not available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the rate of live cents  per ton  The person operating the mine shall furnish  the Agent with sworn returns accounting for  the fiul quantity of merchantable coal mined  and nay the royalty thereon. If the coal mining rights are not. being operated, such returns  should be furnished -lb least once a year.  The lease will include tho coal mining rights  only, but. the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may  be considered necessary for the working of the  mine at the rate of ������10.00 an acre.  For full information application should be  made to the Secretary of the, Department, of  the Interior. Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-  Agent of Dominion Lands.  YV. "W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  X.U.-Unautliorizcd publication of this advertisement will not be paid for. 0-Gni  78 Years in Business.   Capital and Surplus $7,786,666.  31 YEARS. OLDER THAN THE DOMINION OF CANADA  As tho name implies, the Bank of British North America was established long before the Provinces united  and became the Dominion of Canada. ./"--The sound progressive management which has made it a power in Canadian finance makes it the bank for your account.  Hedley Branch,  C. P. Dalton,  Manager  The London Directory  (Published Annually)  Enables traders throughout the world  to communicate direct  with English  MANUFACTURERS   &    DEALERS  in each class of goods.     Besides being  fields   the  South of Ireland men have   ;1   complete commercial  guide to London and its suburbs, the directory contains lists of  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with  the   Goods  they ship,  and  the  Colonial  and   Foreign   Markets  they  INCREASED   STOCK RAISING  One    of    the    remarkable    changes  which   is  today  takine*   place  in   the  prairie provinces   is tins great increase  which   is  everywhere in  evidence  in  the    raising   by   the   agriculturist   of  farm  stock���������cattle,   sheep  and   hogs.  While  the area   under grain in   these  provinces  is stated  to be from two to  twelve   per cent greater [thun it has  bee)) in  any previous year,  thatalone  does   not indicate   the advance  which  is being made by the prairie farmers.  Stimulated by the   high prices prevailing  for all kinds of farm stock, or by  this    operating  in   conjunction   with  other  considerations,  such as the in-  advisability of tho agriculturist carrying all "his  eggs to the market in one  basket,"  by the combined influence of  the Dominion and the provincial governments,  and the railways,  particularly  the Canadian   Pacific  railway,  felt the .-.hock of war. It may also be  said that at many fairs in their own  country they have proved that they  are rather fond of a battle against  other Irishmen.  The organization of this second  Irish volunteer aru^y does not lessen,  but rather increases, the peril created  by the establishment of the-first one.  It becomes the anxious care of British  slateinen responsible for the government of the country to guard against  a war between these two armies. The  Covenanters' army of 100,000 equipped  and trained men, is formed for the  purpose of prohibiting the control of  Ulster.-by a Dublin parliament. The  Nationalist army is formed to mee  and -overcome the Ulster force, an 1 to  make its purpose vain. Irr short One  army is to keep Ulster- free from Dublin control and the other is to enfold-'  Dublin control over Ulster.  Here then are the elements and ma  terial for a civil war. The possible  volunteer . armies are greater ' than  those of Charles tho First and Crorrr  well. But these are only the nucleus  of forces which would'he mustered on  both sides from other parts of the  Kingdom and Empire when once. the.  issue should be joined. It is possible,  that the. attempt to establish Home  Rule government in Ulster w.ould lead  to the greatest war which Britain has  yet seen.  Therefore, the issue will not be  forced, at least not before another  electron. Mr1. Asquith will not advise  King George to proclaim the Home  Rule statue and make it operative.  He .would not do so if the Nationalist  army had not been organized. He  will not do so now that it is created.  Whatever truth Mr. Hud yard Kipling  has spoken about the Ast|uith Ministry it is not true that the cabinet desires civil war.  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.  A copy of the current: addition will  be forwarded , freight paid, on receive  of Postal Order for 20s.  Dealers seeking Agencies can adver-  their trade cards for ������1, ov larger advertisements from ������3.  The London Directoru 60. Ltd.  25, Abehiirch Lane,  London, E. 0.  NOTICE  SIMlLKAMEKN.LAND DISTRICT  OISTUICT   OK  YAMS  T.AIC1'* notice that I, Alfred H. Howberry of  Fairview, li. C. occupation, fanner, intends  to apply for permission to purchase the follow-'  iiiff described lands:���������:  Commencing at a. post planted at a post  about 80 ehains West and about 20 ehains  North of the N.W. corner of Lot (iiISs; thence  West 20 chains,- thence South III chains, thenee  Knsc 20 chains, theneo North Id chains, and  containing SO acres.     ;  Abh-JIED H. ROWHl-'KRY  25th April, 1911,  60   YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  The steamer* Sicanuius, the latest  addition to the C. P. It. fleet on Okanagan Lake, made her trial trip down  to Penticton last week. She is expected to go into commission early in  July and is one of the finest boats the  company have on the inland waters of  the province.  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights Ac.  Anyone sending n. RlcctRh and description may  rpilckly ascertain our opinion free whether an  Invention Is probably patentable Cummuiilca*  Uonsatrictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldest atrencv for securing patents.  l'atents taken tlirmiirh Mumi & Co. receive  tper.lal notice, without charge, in the  leittmc Ji tnericfflt.  mnly illustrated weekly. Liu-ecst cl  >f any aaleiitlllf* Journal. Terms, til  r months, $1. Solsibynll iiov.mlealoi..  SCo,3618'08^-New York  A handsomely illustrated weekly. Liu-ecst circulation of any aaleiitlllf* Journal. Terms, til a  year: four months, $1. Sold bynl*_iiov.-stlealom  lirnucii orace." F!5 V '.it.. Washtuirton. P. O,  TRY THE  Hedley Gazette  for  Fine Job Printing  9  ERNEST J.  ROWLEY  fKrt&st eincl Photographer  9  9  9  Portraits made in your own home.  Appointments may be made at Similkameen Hotel for the next ten days Only.  WaLch Our Show Windows  and See the Fine Line of  Goods we carry in Stock.  CREELMAN <������}, 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.  First-class work done on  shortest notice at the  SUBSCRIBE FOR  THE   GAZETTE! THE HE&LKY GAZETTE -JUNE 25 WU  lE^FMILl'GRllCERV,  Town and - District.  A Full Line of Staples  always on hand  Call' and see Our Stock.  Prices reasonable. Satis-  -" - faction guaranteed.  T 4C  STEWART ..&-. CO.  Boots!    Suits! |  HEDLEY SHOE STORE |  X  *%���������  X  X  X  X  K  x  I  I  I  I  X  x.  X  *������  $  I  S3.25  $4.75  $2.00  75c  $2.25  Ladies' and Infants' shoes should  have arrived last week. Customer's shall be notified as soon as  thev arrive.  Men's Working Shoes from  Men's Best Shoes from  Boys' High Shoes from  Sandals, from    ���������  Children's Dress Shoes  Tailored' Snits by Rex Tailowing Co., of Toronto  Call and Inspect Samples M  il'������������S������������������*n^>������������*n'n������?������������������HWeS|*,^H������S������W6  H. A'.  TnVni'r-, road supervisor, was  in town on Friday-and Saturday. ,"  ���������-"Bob'Clare  and ���������Billie'-CWrriga'ri  re  turned home on  Friday of last  week.  . i ���������  ,Bokn���������In Hedley on Saturday, June  20th, 1914-; to Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Hanson, a son. ' ,  Mrs*. 11. C. Clarke of Keremeos is in  town this week visiting Mr*, and Mrs,  G. P. Jones.  Mrs. D.J. Tunis of Keremeos was a  visitor- to town on Monday visiting her  sister, Mrs. W. J. Forbes.  Quite n number of people here aie  making arrangements to take in the  celebration at Princeton on the first.  Mrs. W." C. Lyall returned home on  Saturday from Princeton where she  has been visiting friends for a,, short/  while.  Mi-. E. Mitchell returned home on  Monday from a trip through the boundary country where he has been on  business.  -Homer- McLean werrt nut to Merritt  in his auto on Saturday to meet -his,  father and F. M. Gillespie who were  returning home.  X X  I  ���������J-7*  X  X  %  X  X  3  X  X  %  X  i  X  ��������� X  Grand Union  Hotel  HEDLEY,  British Columbia  2f  ������  x  x  I  S  Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Up  First-Class Accommodation.  Bar Stocked-with Best Brands  of Liquor and Cigars  A.   WINKLER,     Proprietor  *i-nitif'^)ni>:>ntt*t^i%*H%^((i(������,%*(a;n*^a^>iat  ti  General  B.LJR.R  Blacksmith  Horse-shoeing and all  Blacksmith Work  Promptly attended to.  Pipe-fitting done.  Haynes St., Hfe-dley.  ^1gU1lia<A^"A^lA"Ayi^l*lXl������1aa^AlaaA������A^WA"A'd  -PALACE  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  HEDLEY   B. 0.  IT A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.'    IT Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to, -  Office of Dominion Express Company.  W OO-D   F 0 R   S A L E !  Phone II. D.J.   INNIS       Proprietor*.  HOTEL SIMILKAMEEN?  HEDLEY, B. C. i  An Up-to-date   First-Class Hotel  RATES MODERATE  F. J. DOLLEMORE  Proprietor.  FISHINO ROQ3  ajnei Fishing Tackle  Wo  goods  cany a  full line of all  that the   fisherman  -    needs    -    -    -. -  Hedleij DriKj & Book Store  When   Writing  Advertisers  Mention this Paper.  Please  Father- Ohoinel of Pe))ticton will  hold mass here on Sunday morning  next atS o'clock at the residence of  Mrs. MeKinnon.  1here is a rumor around town that  a bond has been given on a group of  chums on Ashnola creek owned by  Knudson and Meausette.  Mi-. C. P. Dalton, manager of the  bank here, left on Tuesday accompanied by his wife, for a trip through the  interior of tho province.  For Sale���������Rem ngton Typewriter  No. 7. Good as new. cost $125,000 will  sell for $40.00. Apply P. O. Box 491,  Hedley, B. O. tf.  Mr*. W. Vance had the misfortune to  have the ends taken off two fingers on  Monday while at work at the dam.  He had them caught between a cable  and a pulley.  The Vernon News items taken fiom  its issue of twenty years ago, makes  mention of Charlie Winkler as one- of  a syndicate formed to prospect for  placer on Mission Creek.  Arthur Vance returned to Hedley  on Tuesday from a five weeks' vacation during which time he visited his  home in Nova Scotia. .On the return  trip he stayed a short while, in Boston  and Chicago.  In the list of dead from the colliery  accident at Hillrresfc on Friday last we  noticed the name of Williryn Johnson.  He is well known here having visited  his aunt rind uncle, Mr, and Mrs. Robertson, of this place fora couple of  months this spring.  As Sunday next will be the last Sunday that Sunday School will be held  here for the -summer .months all the  members-are requested to be present.  The. children are asked to be. at the  Church at two o'clock sharp and have  their pictures taken. Sunday school  will be sit the usual hour.  The dance given in Fraternity hall  on Friday evening last by the band  boys was one of the most successful  affairs ever given in the hall. Owing  to the worm weather not as huge a  crowd was present as at the previous  one.: Tho music was first class. The  dance broke up about 3.30.  Major Megraw left on Tuesday  morning to resume his duties at Vernon as Indian Commissioner. He is  feeling much better now after his  rest and was* anxious to get back to  work again. He werrt out by way of  Merritt its ho intended visiting the  Lytton agency before he would return  to Vernon.  Mrs. M. U. McKwon went out to the  coast on Saturday last where] she wil  undergo an operation for appendicitis  Miss Nora Lyall accompanied her on  the trip and will stay with her for  company. They went as far as Merritt with Horner McLean in his ear  and took the train there for Vancouver'.  Miss Tompkins, teacher of the  superior* school here left on Saturday  last for a trip to England. She went  out by way of Penticton and Sicamons.  She intends to visit friends on the way  and will wait for Miss Walker who intends taking the trip with her. Miss  Walker will leave here as soon as the  examinations are over*.  The examinations for the school  child'/en are being held here this week  and quite a number of pupilsare taking  them. There are four trying for the  second form in the high school and  twenty-two arc trying the entrance.  There are seven pupils from Keremeos, seven from Princeton, three  from Tulameen, one from Similkameen and four from Hedley. Miss  Walker is in charge.  Mi'ssj**.. U. N.^pfii'ti-el'l and, E. J.  Rowley Kii'i Sum.hiVr-larixl came'in on  .Sunday" in'-Rfi-. Gar IreA's car and will  spend a-few. days visiting'ifi-ien.ds and  relatives -'Jicre. Mr. Rowley, while  here, will fix up a studio 'and'will lie  ready to take any po> traits- that anyone may wish to have taken. He  guarantees to give satisfaction.  During the past week a little more  .interest,.has been taken in golf here  and quite a number have been rhaking  good use of the links. Messrs. L'.'Rolls  and Martin have given out a challenge  to any other two members of the club  to'play them a game and give them  whatever handicap they may have on  the ladder. They were promptly  taken up by,Messrs. Murray and Pollock. The game will be played some  time this week.  Messrs. W. A. ' McLean and F. M.  Gillespie returned home ori Saturday  last fiom the coast. They are looking  well find strong again after their operations and say they feel like new men  again. Mr. Gillespie, has been out of  -the hospital about ten days, but Mr.  McLean was not so fortunate as he  had aii abscess on his appendix and  this broke while they were operating  on .him and this kept him hack foi* a  week or so. They speak very highly  of the treatment they received.  Robert Stevenson of 'Princeton was  a visitor irr town over- last week end.  He is not looking a bit older than I  when the writer fir.M saw him over'  five years ago. He and Jimmy C\-pe-  l.-md had their pictures taken in Giecn  wood about a month ago, they being  the only survivois of the 8000 ������hi  came into the Similkameen aird Boun-  ary in 1S00. While here he paid the  Gazette a visit-arid told some of his  early reminiscences of the early days  in the piovince. He has just given.)  bond on one. of his group of claims  near Princeton aiid left on Tuesday  morning to look a.f'ter the work that is  being done on them.  A decided economy in fuel consumption is  effected by iislngnickelled steel in  Paj2ffg   oven. It attracts and  L  Jf . , heat far better than most oven  materials. See the McClary dealer. "   63  Sold by HEDLEY TRADING COHPANY  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  I Friday* Jime 261������ Friday, July 3 t  9  9  MINING NOTES  Ladies' and Misses' White & $  Tan Canvas Oxford and      t  I  9 Special at $1.50 ���������  9  9  9  9  Strap Slippers  Regular Value $2.00'and $2.25  Mining at the Granby is to be done  on a .more, extensive scale than ever.  The latest equipment.added for the  economic handling of the output of  Canada's greatest copper producer is a  40R electric shovel, manufactured by  a South Milwaukee, Wis., concern.  The mine is to be again worked to a  hiTge extent by the "glory hole" process. This electric shovel can tear into  a pile of "muck" and fairly eat it up.  It can load a 10-toii car in three minutes, and is capable of handling 1,500  yards of loose.ground; in 10 hours. It  canpick up two yards to a shovelful,  or* can lift a rock weighing 10 or 12  .tons. The machine weighs 50 tons;  and is propelcd by its own power.  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  Men's "Silkette" Summer  Weight Underwear  Regular value $3.00 a Suit  9  Special at  ���������  9  9  9  9  9  9  $2.25 a Suit ���������  t New  Goods  this  Week  McClary's Stoves & Ranges  Carpet Squares and Mats  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  LET US SHOW YOU   I  edley Trading8  9  9  9  9  on't Pay Out\Good Money for Rent When You  Can Own a House of Your Own  H. French, Secretary and Manager  HEDLEY, B. C.  m  m THK HEDLEY GAZETTE.   JUNE 25. 1914.  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower Similkameen���������Famed for Fruit Growing  Town and Lower Valley.  Mrs. J. D. Innis was a visitor to  Hedley on Monday the 22nd.  The harness has been located, nevertheless poor old star is still dead.  Messrs. Kendall and Hudson motored over from Penticton on Sunday last.  Mrs. K. (J.   Clarke is spending a few  days in Hedley as the guest of Mr. and  Mrs- G. P. Jones.  Miss Kichter spent the week end at  Penticton as the guest of Mr. aiid Mrs.  A. C. Schacht.  Major Megraw, Inspector of Indian  Agencies, was a visitor to Kereines on  Wednesday, the, 17th.  Miss Marguerite Clarke who has  been away attending school irr Ontario  returned home this week.  Jj. L. Woods of Hedley is in town  putting many of the pianos in shape  for- the coming musical season.  Miss Million passed through town  on Monday on her way to visit her  sister, Mrs. Rhodes of Loomis, Wash.  W. R. Hope returned home Monday  after relieving Dr. Jerniyn at the Customs port Osoyoos for the. past week.  Colonel Lowery, editor of the Greenwood Ledge, stopped off in Keremeos  for a few minutes on Wednesday  morning.  Hiram Inglee of "White Lake was a  visitor to town Monday and reports  everything progressing favorably in  his district.  The Rev. J. A. Cleland of Penticton  will hold Church of England services  in i he school house on Sunday next,  the2.th. All are cordially invited to  attend.  The Ice Cream social held by the  Ladies Aid last Friday was a very  sacessful event and despite the inclemency of the weather the ladies cleared  over twenty dollars.  Strayed��������� A dark bay horse, brand  7 on light hip, left hind foot white,  white mark on head, had on halter  and rope. Five dollars will be given  for any information that will lead to  its discovery.���������Car-gill Armstrong.  Mr. and Mrs. Sampson of Regina,  Sask.' have rented the Bungalow on  Fairview road for the next three  months. They are accompanied by  their' children, masters Allan, Priiil  and Miss Edith, with their nurse Miss  Potter.  Two motor cyclists, arrived in town  at 11.80 Sunday morning after making  a quick trip from Pheonix at which  point they started at 5.80 the same  morning. They went on to Princeton  and passed through town Monday  morning on their return trip home.  On Wednesday last, the 17th, the  boys went down to their second defeat  at the hands ot Princeton in a scheduled game of the Siinilkameen Lacrosse  Leauge. The score at the final whistle  stood Princeton S, Keremeos 3. Keremeos .appeared only to wake up  in the hist quarter- when they put in  three goals in exactly four minute*.  The next game is called for Dominion  Day at Princeton, when the Keremeos  boys hope to regain some of their lost-  laurels.  There is no doiibt that in the near  future we will see the Keremeos district mineral properties going ahead.  "We know that the Olalla samples of  ore have taken the prizes at the B. C.  exhibits and also at Spokane. Murphy  and Fitzgerald, whom the writer interviewed are very optimistic about  the Copper King claim at Olalla and  this summer hopes to do a lot of work  on the. claim, and it will only be a short  time before we see teams hauling in  the ore to town for* shipment over the  G. N. Ry. They have procured a  lease from Mr. Northey of Olalla, and  as soon as they get a little more  necessary equipment from Spokane  thev will be at it in real earnest.  special train in record time with D  0. Coleman, general snperintent of  the Alberta division of the. Canadian  Pacific railway, P. L. Naismith, general manage)' of the natural resources  department: F. E. Trautnran, publicity agent; Detective Inspector Carpenter and two assistants; Drs. M.-ic-  kid, Fiaserand King.  An official list of the rescued arid  dead has not yet been compiled, but  it is known that J. S. Quigley, superintendent of the colliery company, is  among the missing, although his body  has not yet been recovered. Among  the workers who were on the clay  shift and whose bodies have been re  covered perhaps only 80 per cent are  foreigners, the remainder being of  English or Canadian extraction.  to nor.n enquiry  A detatebment of the Lethbridge fire  brigade is also here to render whatever assistance is needed. A special  meeting of the unions in the vicinity  is to be held to make arrangements  for burial. Officers of district IS,  United Aline. Workers of America, are  also here. Coroner Pinkney of Blair-  more empannelled a special jury  of 10, for* a preliminary hearing. The  inquest is to be held July 2nd.  Many of the victims were so badlv  disfigured that it was only by trinkets  that they could be identified. One.  individual was found with a very large  sum of money on his body, which he  was evidently carrying for safe-keeping.  The Hillcrest Colliery company and  the Canadian Pacific railway are employing ji. force of men in digging  graves and are  supplying all caskets.  GIVES INSTANT ACTION  F. M. .Gillespie, druggist reports  that A SINGLE DOSE of simple  buckthorn bark, glycerine, etc., ,-is  compounded in Adler-i-ka, th.? German appendicitis remedy, stops constipation or gas on the stomach- INSTANTLY- Many Hedley people are  being helped.  FOR SERVICE |  The Throughbred   Running  Throughbred  Stallion  Colliery Accident at Hillcrest  Continued from Piifre One  plosion fear fire still lurks as an aftermath of the explosion and state that  if there possibly was a spark of life  remaining in the mine a few moments  in this holocaust would quench it.  Bushed to the scene of the disaster this morning was a special train  from Lethbridge and Macloed with  physicians and railroad officials  aboard. From Cranbrook' and Fernie  came others. From Blairmore came  the government rescue car with trained  helpers.   From   Calgary   came   a  "Beautiful and Best"  (Canadian Stud Book, No 287)  Will stand for public service at.  '���������The Willows" Keremeos, for  the season os 1913.  Fee  for service $10.00 to insure.  Mares may be pastured  E. M. DALY  NOTICE  SlMir,lCAMKKX LAXI) MST1UCT  niSTKICT OK VAI.I-*.  TAKK notice that!. Halliburton Tweddlo of  Keremeos. U. C, occupation. Hotolkcep-  er, intends to apply for permission to purehnsc  the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about two  miles north of lot '#07, theneo north 10 chains;  theneo east forty chains; tlience south forty  chains; thence west forty chains to point of  commencement and eontainiiiff one hundred  and sixty acres.  IT.u.i.nu'KToN .TwKonr.K  April 16th. lilll. 21-10  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.  SILKS  Large Assortment of choice Silk Dress  Goods, Silk handkerchiefs etc.  for sale at right prices  TOflMY SINO, Keremeos  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing land, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Keremeos, B.C.  J. A. BROWN  Notary Public  CONVEYANCING, CUSTOMS HROlvERAUl**,  FIItE   INSURANCE  OFFICE'  KKREMEOS. B.C.  UOX 111  MIONK 132  B. A. MOORHOUSE  Assoc. Mem. Can. Soe. (.'  and li.Clj.ij.  K.  Civil Engineer and B. C. Land. Surveyor  automohjxk  PENTICTON,       -       -       -        B. C.  KEREMEOS-PENTICTON  TU/EDDLE'S  r  AUTO STAGE SERVICE.  *> Tweddle's  cars' are   t-omfni t- ' \  l able.    Tweddle's <b ivers ,       \  \ sire experts.                  ,   2  ? No delavs.-           No .-u-cidi-nts  WE'VE GOT THE BUSINESS  11 V i  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 our superior line of Goods  for Spring. *  FRANK  RICHTER   ESTATE  ���������e-*-*'.-**)**'*-**^*-'-'^  X.  Autos leave l'entieton every morning to connect with trains to lledlcy.  Princeton, Co'ilinonl. Oroville and  all IJouudary points.  Leave Keremeos for l'entieton on  arrival of Great Northern trains  Fare���������sino r.K $fi.(io  RETURN $1 ].(!()  Uaggageearricd. Commercial trunks  arranged for  Hreak the monotony of train and  boat travel and take an auto trip.  When you arrive at l'entieton or  Keremeos ask for  TWEDDLE'S AUTO STAGE  Cars Call at all Hotels  X  Plumbing and Heating, Sheet  Metal Work Tinsmithing  Shop corner. Angela Ave. and Bridge   .  .  St.,  in 'Murdock's blacksmith shop.' .  Work guaranteed.   Consult us about your work  H. DIGNAN  Practical Workmen       ��������� "      Proprietors  PRINCETON, B. C.  I  X*l*ttiaX**tW*%l*������A,*i*,%i*W*iHl*tt  r^pi-iiiii-rapiuippppr^  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  profitable���������to him.  When he spoke of quality, his fingers  were crossed, and you were hot expected to believe him  ^������������������unless you wanted to very badly.  ;'; Buying was a 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  ideals���������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 if accumulates like savings. The grocery-  consumer's confidence in a town will  be on deposit 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.  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 regardingyour advertising problems is available through  any recognized Canadian advertising agency, or through the  Secretary of the Canadian Press Association, Room  503  "-" Lumsden Bldg., Toronto.   Enquiry involves no obligation on  your part���������write if interested.  MM^m^WM^w^mMi  lil^l*^a>)'iaPfiB|j"iJpi^l

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xhedley.1-0180054/manifest

Comment

Related Items