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The Hedley Gazette Sep 17, 1914

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 AND SlMILKAMKE  Volume X.     Number TJ6KV,  JflS. CLARKE  Watchmaker  HI3DLEY, B. C  Clocks and Watches Tor Sale. .  .  TELLS OF MINING  CONDITIONS IN NORTH  Herbert G.   Freeman  NOTARY PUBLIC   -  HEDLEY, -       British Columbia  "War Has Not    Retarded    Development  Work of Skeena District Camps  MINING'NOT  -:������--'  ���������*.*>���������.  DVERTISER.  ���������o->  HEDLEY, B.C., THUESDfflWSEPTEMBER 17 1914  $2.00, In-Advance  N. TriOMrsoN phone seymouh 5913  MGR. WESTERN CANADA  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng-.  Offices and Warohonso, 847-'i*" Beatty Stroot  Vancouyer, B. C.  Hedley    HinersV   arid    nillmen's  Union, No. 161, W. Fl of M.  Regular meetings of the Hedley Locn , N'o.  161 are held on the first and third Wednesday  in the month in Fraternity hall and the second  .and fourth Wednesday at the N. P. Mine  O. M. Stevkns T, R. Wii.lev  President Fin-Secretary.  A."F. .& A. M.  REGULAR monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge No. J3, A. F. & A. M.,  arc hold on the second Friday in  each month in Fraternity ball. Hedley. Visiting  brethren arc cordially invited to attend.  A. CREELMAN, - H.G. FREEMAN  W. M ' Secretary  DO  MODERN WOODMEN  OF-AMERICA-  Hedley Local Camp meets in  Fraternity Hall the Ilrst Thursday only in the month.  E. K. 13 o nit  Counsel  H. G. Fueeman  Clerk.  L. O. L.  Ro������ulnr monthly meetings of  Hod-Icy Lodge 1744 arc held on  the   third   Monday   in    every  month in Fraternity Hall.   Visit  ing brcthern are cordially invited to attend.  & KNOWLES. W. M.  a CHRISTIANA, Sec't.  DR. J. L.  MASTERS  DENTIST  Will be at Home office in Oroville, 1st  to 20th of each month.  Office  on North   Main   Street.  R.  R BROWN  British Columbia Land Surveyor  Tei., No. 78 P. O. Dkawkr 160  PENTICTON,  B. C.  Development.work in the Rocher de  Boule mining district has not been le-  tarded by war, aceoiding to Mr. B.  R. Jones of Skeena Crossing who recently arrived from the north on a  business trip. Mr. Jones has large interests at Skeena Crossing- which is 101  miles from Prince Rupert on the line  of tbe Grand Trunk Pacific Railway,  anel is the shipping point for tbe mine-sin that locality.  Discussing the mining situation. Mr.  Jones observed-that the decline in the  price of copper following the outbreak  of hostilities in Europe, made those  interested in the- development of the  Rocher de Book- section ft-j-f somewhat  apprehensive <-it first, but that "the ut-  titude" of the. different companies" in  proceeling with the operations allayed  the uneasiness.  "Tlii-'ores-in our "district are of so  high a grade that they can beruarKeted  at a good profit in spite of the present  low price of copper, and the leading  smelteis have declared ,a desire to receive thrin, " said Mr. Jeuies. '  "The Montana Continental Development Company which-is operating-the  Rocher de -Boule mine' aiiel lease, is  employing about'Tomen and is rushing  work' in oreler- to begin shipping- ore  before snow flies. The concern will  handle at loa.-t 100 tons per day to begin with and will increase, the output  as fast as the development of the mine  will -allow'of increasing the working  force. The Great Ohio, which is being  operated by Poi Hand, Ore., capitalists,  has been driving" a crosscut which will  tap their big vein at. a depth of 350  feet," and just before I left the Cross  ingrrnrwt; came -lihiit they had ehconir;-  tercel conditions which strongly indicate that they will reach the ore body  in a few days, This will give us another heavy shipper.  "The Red Rose group, which is le-  garded by many as the best undeveloped property in the district, will no  doubt soon be taken over by a strong  American company which has been  trying to make terms with the owners.  This is a proposition of great tnagni-  ture, and one which will require the  expenditure of a large amount of  money for its development."   .  Mr. Jones isheiefor the purpose of  purchasing furnishings for the "Copper Tavern," a fine hotel which he has  erected at the Crossing. He is staying  as a guest at the Hotel Vancouver.  The minitig claiui.s'in Voigt's camp  will be represented at San Francisco by 1,001). pounds'.-of picked samples. A trial cleanup"at the works on  "Granite Creek has', yielded a most  promisingoutput of gbldanel platinum.  A rich' gold strike.lias been made on  the Upper Laiut.rryer..Northern British Columbia. It is claimed Unit gold  indications can he ground for a hundred miles and tlrat the gold is as  rich iis Unit unco vei eel   in the Yukon.  -  .(>l T  One  of  the  greatest,-.^difficulties   encountered-in leaching*; the fields is tbe  unfriendliness of thVtndians.  Quite a rush has*!taken place f"i  the placer strike, 35 iliiles south cf Big  'Eddy, on the Fraser, river, British  Columbia. This district has been  workeel some yeais ago, as tailings and  remains of a shack"arid ; wheelbarrows  remain. Repeirts' "s'ayv. that there is  gold in every pan.  .   (  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL ENGINEER and BRITISH  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building Princeton  RAILWAY BUYS PROPERTY  ERNEST  S.   SILCOX  Civil Engineer and Provincial  Land Surveyor  Lands, Townsite, Mineral Surveys Etc.  PRINCETON       ������������������- - B.C.  The Great Northern railway company is rapidly closing up purchase  contracts for their right of way  through the vicinity of Hope. They  have already paid out $20,000 to property owner's. There still remains a  few odel lots unpurchased, ;ts the valuation'placed thereon by the holders  eloes not appear to meet with the approval of the railway company's purchasing agent. As a last resort the  railway company will submit the matter to arbitration and the natural result will be that prevailing real estate  values only can be expected te> obtain.  ���������West Yide Review.  It is reported that,the Star mine,  Sandon, will resume* operations next  week^ Also that .the surprise and  other mines 'there;'"which have been  running with i-educe'd.,forces "for the  past three weeks, will,"put on the full  complement of men,/find resume stuping operations.���������-Slocun Rece-id.  A large body of ore, rich in galena,  carrying high values in silver and  lead, lnis been discovered at a .point  on the north side of^Uonstance Cove,  Esquimalt, B. C. it, is alleged that  the.lead can be tracer! for a distance of  1,500 fcet'and that'tlie,ore is in suffici-  "ent-quantity to ensure its profitable  working. Tbe land has already been  staked anel claimed..' *'  The Ruth-Hope at* Sarulon is "till  running, with seventeen men on the  payroll, and wrll hot close down.  Other properties-beirig worked in the  vicinity of Sandon 'are the Sin-prise,  Noble Five, Payne ifnd two leases on  the Reco. Developihcnt is also being  d-one-ori-a- ri'u"mber;of 'Siiims in a small  way. The Capelhi, Apex, and California, near* New Denver tire working  small forces, and on Four-mile the  only shut down is the Van-Roi. The  Standard, Hewitt'anel also a number  of small outfits ore working. The  number of men let out in the Slocan,  owing to the war is not more than  two hundred.���������.Slocan Record.  The propos-al that the Uniteel States  government" purchase ..half the silver  output of that country; at a price of  about'52c cents, will furnish a-basis fur-  re-establishing a market for the white  metal, which was demoralized on the  announcement, of the war. This may  .have a beneficial effect-on the mining  of silver in'British Columbia as well  as in the United States. With the  Mexican production demoralized by  civil war,  and unlikely to assume im-"  WORK PROGRESSING  Things are moving along steadily in  the upper valley. Already n consignment* of some twenty carloads of steel  lias arrived for the Coquihalla section  of the Kettle Valley railway while  some eighty cars more are in prospect  or on the way. It is doubtful if the  K. V. will more than reach Princeton  this fall, but the G.N. steel ulicady  extenels between ten and fifteen miles  beyond Tulameen while the grading  to join the K. V. line from Merritt is  practically complete. If no unforeseen  obstacles occur passenger trains will  be running from the upper Similkameen to Vancouver by the end of the  year.  The immediate prospects of better  railway facilities seems lo he giving  new impetus to business in the upper  valley. Tulameen is standing up well  under the piesent depression, and  Coalmont is finding a new market for  its coal irr theK.V. construction work.  At present the' company are necessarily producing at a relatively high cost  owing to the fact that their aerial  tram is not yet installed and the coal  has to be hauled some three miles by  team to the point of shipment. However the cotil is stiid to be of a sufficiently superior quality that the K.V.  officials are paying the higher figure  for it to use in their steam shovels. It  is expecteel that the company will  .take up the work on the tram without delay, if the continued demand  for coal this year justifies such outlay.  THE IRISH?,  -..*>  LAST SPIKE WILL BE  DRIVEN SOON ON C. N. R,  Rails Now Laid  on   Division Kamloops  to Tranquille  Kamloops, Sept. 11.���������The last spike  of the railroad that will connect the  main line of. the C. N. R.. in. British  Columbia with'the "lines of the company east of the Rockies will be driven  at Bridge No. 8 at Walhachin on  December 2('th, according to a statement made by Mr. A. R. Mann. Rails  are now laiel from Kamloops to Tran  epiille. The work will be pushed forward as rapidly as possible as far as  Bridge No. 9.  Westward double gangs will work  from Cisco to Kamloops. They are  progressing- at a rate of two miles a  flay anil yesterday the steel was, laid  across Cisco Bridge. Construction  gangs are also at work on a section  between the Yellowheael Pass and  Mile 135, North Thompson.  "I expect that section' between Ye'l-'  low-head . Pass and 131 Mile station  will be completed by December 10th at  the present rate of progress." said Sir-  Donald Mann in discussing the matter,  porta nt figures for some years, and I "Every effort is being made to push  with the production of Cobalt showing   construction as rapidly as possible and  U/altei-Clayton  Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.  MONEY TO  LOAN  PENTICTON,  B. C.  Who vas der man elat run elat bluff,  And dare to write up all'dat stuff  'Bout me mid Gott?  I tell him  dat mitout use of Kinunel,  Or ever help from Gott in Himrnel,  Dat for elis crime he shall atone,  For I can rule (lis world alone  Mitout Gott!    by Gott!  Medley's Tonsorial Parlors  For a Good Haircut  and Shave  First-class Line of Cigars, Tobacco  and Soft Drinks always  on hand  MILLIARD <������b TOPLEY  Or-   M.    G. GILL  DENTIST  All Broken Plates Sent In by Hall Will  have Prompt Attention  Visits Hedley Every Month.  Permanently Located In Britton Block  Princeton,        British Columbia  GREAT NORTHERN HOTEL  HEDLEY B.C.  Bar and Table theiBest.   Rates Moderate  First Class Accommodation  JOHN-JACKSON, Proprietor.  a reduction, there is no reason to* he  discouraged as to the outlook for silver-  in this province.���������Kaslo Kootenain.  The Sunrise is doing pretty far  work since tho fine weather set in.  They have a lot of fine ore on the  dump anel in sacks. That which has  been taken out lately is a steel galena  and a beautifiul sample at that. Good  judges say it is the finest ever seen in  this section. As soon as wha't is now  out is sackeel the mine will have to  close, unless shipping instructions  come forward. In case the ore is held  it will have to be housed for thu winter. If the prices change for the better', anel the smelter says so, then the  ore. will go forwarel at once. Since  Last report, a ledge from six to ten  feet wiele, has been exposeel, carrying  a gooel grade of silver- lead.���������Ominera  Herald.  The Le Roi No. 2 Limited  have suc-  ceeeleel iu making arrangements that  permittee!  the re-opening of the Josie  mine for the shipment of ore on Tuesday of last week.     The mine has been  closed   down  for   slightly   over   two  weeks,  owing to  the stringent situation  resulting   from   the   war.     The  management states  that about 1,500  tons of ore will be extracted monthly.  This necessitates the   employment of  about twenty men,   who are now at  work.     About one  car a day will be  shipped to  the smelter at Trail.    The  reopening of the Josie has brought encouragement to the citizens  and relief  to the men who had been thrown out  of employment.���������Rossland Miner.  we are pr/ictically certain that the  main line in this province will be  completed within schedule time."  OUR BABY   BAND  Creditable  Performance   Labor Day-  Pleasant Earnest of Future  Entertainment  Of all  the attractions at our recent  Labor Day celebration   the  outstanding feature which   merits particularly  warm praise from the citizens was "the  performance of the local band.    While  not the first time  the   boys  have ap-  peareel  in  public. Labor Day  may be  considered  as their  real debut, and if  the results were as gratifying to Prof.  Glaze as to.the general  public he may  rest easy in the assurance of genuine  satisfaction.   If any excuse were needed for the brand of music furnished it  might  be  {beaded   that prior  to   the  organization of the band  many of the  members  were absolutely   "raw ma  terial*'   from   a    musical   standpoint.  But no excuse is  required.    The boys'  work stands on its merits,  and   the  warmest congratulations are due to  the promoters anel supporters of the  project,   the   hoys  who take it up so  enthusiastically anel Professor Glaze  who   achieved such   sterling   results  with  the material at   his command.  Composed as it is of local  men  who  are likely to remain with us, the bane!  is a real asset to the town.    Good luck  to you, boys; we are proud of you.  No living Irishmen* -.itnd'orstaHd.s'-','  himself, and no two Irishmen under- '  stand each other. It is therefore  impossible for any human being  born outside of that beloved isle of the  sea to comprehend the way anel  walks of those children of mirth and  sorrow���������the Irish. r  No   nation  ever kept  them  down,  for they  were  not there  when  they  were sat on.    Their   talk    is  full  of  wit   and  their    poetry   full of tears  Their    laughter ' falls   <m    your   ear   c:  like the music of the'   '.Spiing  Song,,  and their war cries  have  been   heard  in every big white  man's battle since  Shem, Ham and  Japeth left the ark.  Only one.  man  ever  tried   to  teach  them    how    to   fight.     He    was   tin  ignorant   person    from    "somewhere  east of the Suez,"and   his rest lias not  been disturbed since.  It has not entered into the heart  of man to' conceive what the result  would be if the Germans ever tried"  their goose step and Prussian military rule on the Irish. One thing  seems certain, it would * be hard���������  on the Germans.  Locke,    the   great   English, philosopher,  maintained    that  there    was  no such    thing   as   an   innate   idea.  But Locke  did  not know  the  Irish,  who  were all  born   with  the   innate  idea of how   to  fight.    That  is  why  there is now  a sign  hanging otitsiele  the     Imperial   Palace     at   Potsdam  that reads   :���������"No Irish   need  apply."  But some day the    Iri.-h   will    go  to  Berlin,  anel    they  will   hang   a  new  sign  on  that   German   hook    and  it  will read. "Eiin Go Bragh."  ���������   A list of   their great  fighters   could  lie found  on   the    muster  roll   of the  British  army   and    the   part   eif the  roll  that deals    with  generals   rends  like  the baptismal    records   of   some  parish    church    in     Ballyskellyskee1.  They   may   not   be   great   tradesmen,  but who -wants   to work   in a factory  or   :i   building when    he    can   be   a  member  of  the   Legislature,  or join  the  police   force,    or    man   a  chain-   -  pion. world   prize    fighter,   or' fix   up  who shall   be   the   next    Govenor of  New  York,  or run   the  world's  best  baseball team?  No one was surprised when Britain  in this supreme hour of life and death  turned to Kitchener and placed the  army in his hands, asking no questions, hut voting him erne thousand',  milliem-dollars and pledged to him and  his 'command every able-bodied man in  Great Britain, together with tbe hosts  that shall go out from the dominions  beyond the seas. Heaven brood over  that isle of the sea anel over County  Kerry, where Kitchener was born.  A month ago the whole Empire had  a heartache and a headache because of  the strife in Ireland. To-day two men  speak for Ireland. Neither of these  men say anything, for one speaks out  of his 12-inch guns, and the. other is  tongue tied, except to the soldier or  civilian who falls down on his job, and  then Kitchener talks to him in Irish  words that have the green turf hanging to them in big painful chunks.  What would Britain give if she.  could make the years fall away like  an outworn garment from the aged  shoulders of out- hero Irish soldier,  Roberts? Yet at fourscore years he  looks across the Channel, and his "eye  is not dimmed nor his natural force  abated."  Over all the earth where our flag  flies there are trenches and graves  where side by side rest the bones of  the men of Sussex and Kent; and the  men of our great Highland race, and  their dust mingles with the dust of  the men who first saw the sunlight as  it breaks thiough the*, mist and the .  rain, and touches with gold the lakes  anel fields of that ever-biessed isle of  joy and tears, of laughing children  and big, brave men.  Salmon Arm Fair Cancelled  Salmon Arm, Sept. 11.���������At a meeting of the directors of the Salmon  Arm and ShuswayLake Agricultural  Society held in the secretary's office  on Saturday evening it was decided to  cancel the full fair for this year. Tho  crop of fruit is equal to that of previous years, and the vegetables are  nearly as good as in the best seasons,  but the directors felt satisfied that  sufficient interest would not he taken  to make  the show a financial  success. THE HEDLEY GAZEr.CE SEPT 1-, 1911  She Ikdky Gazette'  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Year.  ( L'nitcd State-)..   SAOO   2.50  ���������eh), until a complete-, re-organization  j takes place. Tl eie are'foiu* available  l-monlhs to choose from,��������� is" iC'good  i biisine*-b by stubborn adherence to our  ' prc-ent date   to contiii'-i"   playing  the  sboi I cud of a tluee to  one .-hot" wit!.  the W( alher man?  60. YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Advertising Rates  "Muatiircincnt. 1- lines to the inch.  Land Notices���������Cerl ideates of improvement, etc.  ������7.00 tor- (iO-diiy notices, and ������3.00 for 30-day  not ice*.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  inch, Si.00 for one insertion, 2.3 cent-- for  each Miliriuqucnb insertion. Over one inch,  10 couth per line for first insertion and *>  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  $1.2n; over I inch and up to 1 inches, SI.00  per inch per month. To constant advertisers  taking larger space than four inches, on  application, rates will be given of reduced  charges, based on size of space and length  of time.  W. C. MARTIN. Mana-flne t-illtor.  WHAT   TWO MEN DID  Full Moon  i  Last quar.  1-.'  New Moon  10  First quar.  ���������Jil.  191+  SEPT  1014-  gun. Mon.  Tues  .Wed  Till  . rri. Sat.  1  ��������� >  3  -1  .5  ('       7  s  9  10  ii  12  IS      14  IS  10  17  IS  19  20     21  22  2:-1  21  25  20  27     2S  29  89  LABOR DAY  *������������������ Po-t moitenis on bygone events are  of little v-ilue except as they enable  us to belter our present last and  avoid past mistake"' in '.'itiire elfoits.  We have n'o de-site to '"knock" the  La hoi Day sport--, but Irum llie standpoint of everyone except the prize,  winners the celebtation must be regarded iu light of a failure.  While such events are not  business  matters, they must be  conducted  on  stiictly   business    principles,    which  seem in our case   to be; first,   that the  day shall pay for itself���������that the business uii-ti who finance the scheme shall  at least "break even'* when they come  to balance their  accounts,  and   those  "who have the amusement shall finally  foot the bill; second,   that guests from  ii broad anel   patrons from   home  shall  go   their   ways    thurout-hly   satisfieel  that next  year  it will be just a  little  better*.   Simple, business sense demands  this find, under  present conditions,   it  is precisely  what  we cannot  seem  to  get, simply because our celebrationis  held at the wrong time of the year.  The   Gazette fyles   for some years  - hack    show    that   the  early  part of  September    has  been wet   and  cold:  they  also show that three out of the  last fenir Labor Day celebrations liave  been    marred   by rain.    Briefly   the  .-matter is this: the committee  may lie  awake (it nights figuring how to make  -a success of the day but-they sire only  getting about one chance in four even  to try.   Last   year  the   programme  was superior and this year quite up to  par, yet in  both cases the crowd was  so small that most  of the   business  men  who   made special   preparation  for the day came off with a defici.t  for their plans.   Why?   Because the  church  considers  that   a single bap?  tism,  occupying a couple of seconds  will bold a man  till he reaches years  of discretion.   When one receives two  or three   successive   baptisms,   each  extending over a couple of days,   it  usually sets him   up for the rest of his  life.    He dopsn't come back for more.  This year we would have had more  fun  fishing  or picking   berries   than  standing around like so many.moultin*  fowls trying to look pleasant while  being rained on.   This won't do.   If  we don't take charge of events, events  will presently take charge of us; and  we will have no   celebration at all.  For its population, ours is one of the  best little towns on the map, but year,  after year it is receiving a sorry advertisement in sending away a host  of disgruntled   visitors from its one  big day.   The sum of the whole'matter is this: the cerebration should pay  its way���������pull its own   weight so to  sjjedk.   It is not doing so now; it is  getting worse and will continue so to  The yeai 1915 will find the nations  of Europe hammering at oneanol lu-i-."  gates in the world's last and greatest  wai; the same year will find Canada  and the United States inutally celebia-  tinga h until ed years of peace. Europe'.-  scbenie I'or preserving peace has been  a sort of international poker in* which  each player was continually trying to  out-blulV his opponent. The ��������� plan  adopted iu Aineoica was as follows.  After the war of IS12, along the  c*>u-t line fioim the St. Lawrence to  Lake Supei-iot���������a di-lance of about  two thousand mile.��������� there were sum-*  forty-six foits on the American side  an.l ab.iul. tlie same number dotted on  the* Canadian shore. Beside these  fat Iificalions there were on tbe Greal  Lakes a hutulteel or more craft of all  si/.es devoted to the. art of fighting���������  this in the interests of peace.  At the close of the war both parties  became feverishly active strengthening thc-i; defences: not that wai  was at all imminent but statesmen  held that there was nothing like pie-  pa redness till Richard Rush, Secretary  of State and Sir Charles Bagot, English  Minister at Washington, both sincere  apostles of peace, got their heads  together and drew upon a single shei t  of paper their famous "arrangement'  which has enabled us to set tin example  to the world for a hundred years. Its  provisions were as follows:  L���������The naval forces henceforth to  be maintained on the Great Lakes  shall be confined to the following vessels on each siele:  2.���������On Lake Ontario one vessel,  not to exceed one hundred tons burden, eairying not'more than twenty  men anel one eighteen-pound carifi'oii.."  '{.���������"Oh"the Uppi'-'r Lakes two vessel*-,  of like liiuden and armed in the same  wa y.  1.���������On   Lake Champluin.' one  vessel  of like size and ni mament.  5.���������All other armed vessels tc be at  once dismantled, and no other vessel  e>f war shall be built or armeel along  the St. Lawrence or the Great Lakes.  Such is the famous Rush-Bagot  treaty which has kept us at peace for  ii     hundred   years.  Tn/ir-7. "Viarks  Designs-  Copyrights &c.  Anyono sending a Rltetoh and description mat"  ���������inlc'itly ascertain our opinion Ireo w'leilicr an  invention is probably patentable. Conimunlea.  I ions strictly conUdonllal. HANDBOOK on Patents  .cat free. Oldest ncency foraee-irin.o p-ileuls.  Villeins t-i'cen tbroiiBii Jiuim & t"o. receive  ������������������������������������ccial notice, without eh;:rco, In tha  Scientific Mwim*  k handsomely llhutrntPrt ���������������-���������  c���������- * r     *"  ,-i "fit C*'  -"-UMnn cf ".'������������������������������������ ���������>.-ie,.i!i* '  ��������� ������������������ -.. "J*!  ���������r: fo\ir -..coiiiha, il.   J.-JT-.  . . .i,l -"  ���������i ��������� 'S'V.lf'"-.  "���������tfSfJf.-T ���������*'-:--  \f _  .*-.   \<ry  78 Years in Business.   Capital and Surplus 87,786,666.  31 YEARS OLDER THAN THE   DOMINION OF CANADA  As tlie 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 iinaiice   makes* it Till": bank for your account.    '   ���������  Kedley Branch,        -        -        C.  P. Daltoh;  Manager  EllGllD^^  m  m  Hi  IU  m  m  You Can Thank  Advertising  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 you will find that most of the  things you buy to-day���������and could not do  without���������were not even made then.  Hi  hi  hi  E2I  IS  UNCONSCIOUS BURLESQUE  For sheer sublimated nonsense the  .stereotyped formuhe appended, to our  parliamentary documents can-hardly  be equalled: Below is a specimen  culled ftbni the Canada Gazette.  '���������In Testimony Whereof, We have  caused''these Our Letters to be made  Patent, anil the Great Seal of Cantida  to be hereunto affixed.. Witness, Our  Most Dear and Entirely Beloved Uncle  and Most Faithful .Counsellor Field  Marshal His Royal Highness Prince-  Arthur William Patrick Albert, Duke-  of Connaught and Strathearn, Earl ofi'  Sussex (in the Peerage of the United!  Krngdon), Prince of the United King-  dbn of Great Britain and IrelaHid,  Duke of Saxony, Prince of Sa'xe^Oo-  brirg and Gotha; Knight of Our Most-  Noble Order of the .Garter; Knig-ht of  Our Most Ancient anel Most Noble  Order of the Thistle; Knight of Our  Most Illustrious Order, of' Saint Pat-,  rick;' one of our Most Honourable.  Privy Council; Great Master of Our  Most Honourable Order of the Bath;  Knight Grand CommaftMer of Our  Most Exalted Order of the Star of India; Knight Grand Cross of Our Most  Distinguished Order of Saint Michael  and Saint George; Knight Grand Commanderof Our Most Eminent Order of  the Indian Empire; Knight Grand  Cross of Our Royal Victorian Order;  Our Personal A-ide-de-Camp; Governor  General and Commander-in-Chief of  Our Dominion of Canada."  In private life this man's name is  Paddy Wettin, He signs himself  ���������-Arthur", and is kpown in Canada as  the D'uke of Connaught.  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  houses.    You read better books and  '-'magazines. You seek mofe healthful amusements.  j. Your whole standard of living has  been raised-1���������and why? Because  the men who make these better  ' ''things are telling you that you-will  "'' be 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 yciur. corner store. It is  ,. advertising   that   encourages    the  inventor 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 leavingjthe  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 art open  chest?  Do you regret the money yoa  paid for a Player Piano?  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 ?  Hi  Hi  Hi  HI  II  Isn't life brighter because we have new  and higher standards of living?  Let us thank advestising for it.  Advice regarding your advertising problems is available through any good,, adve.tr-.  tising agency or. the Secretary of the-Canadian Press��������� Association* Room $o$+.  Lumsden B.uiMingy Toronto. Enquiry involves no obligation on. your part���������  so write if'-interested.  HI  At.  jggjgiii^iffllidPPii^^  250.00 will feuy a Choice  Kesicleiitial Building' Lot on  rm  Don't Pay Out Good Money for Rent When You  Can Own a House df Your Own  TM HEDLEY CITY .TOWNSITE  F. H. French, Seen������������������ tc. ry and Manager  HEDLEY, B. C.  i^ THE HEDLEY GAZETTE SEPT 17, 1914  THE FAMILY /fillOGERY.  Rlueruiew  CreaiTiery-,  Butte-r  Absolutcly- tho best in  town. Try*a pounclaiid be  convinced.  JAS. SIEWAM &".C(k  lAAAAAAAAAAAAW*AAAytAAW*ytAA'A  ������ flEDL&X SHOE STORE  x ==================  M The small capital tit our com-  S maud makes, it impossible for us  5 to carry'a fiill stock' of goods',  i\ but we _hav'e a fair variety in  % stock now, and anything ������peci-  jf ally el esi reel can be oidered and  X nearly "always obtained at ������hoit  $ notice. By-eloing business in  jf this'way,'we can give better  $ teims. We "cannot sell without it  IC fair profiit nor do we wi-*h to  je~ overcharge. Our motto is "Live  X  and let live."  tf. Agents for Rex Tailoring Co.  fj Suits' Cleaned" and' Pressed at  X Reasonable Charges  AAAAAAAAAAAAAAA^AAaAAAAAAA  )?A*AAysyt'*A**AAntttoy*ytAA'*&Att  a\ ..... ��������� x.  | Bon-Bons   and |  | Choice Candies |  I������������������   -    ��������� -f  I?      A full   line on   hand.     Nice  *g  ft and Fresh just arrived a -5  ������������ T' week ago. X  ���������K -8  Gall and Inspect ������  HedleyDriifl&Bc/pkStore  Hedley, O. C.  ^'t^������)tMM^-^^������it^'(������^'4^^^W^i������^i������3<)itit  PflLf\6E  Liveru, Feed & Sate Stables  HEDLEY   B. C.  IT A good stock of Horses anel Rigs on  Hand.   11" Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  Office of Dominion Express Company.  WOOD   FOE,   SALEl  Phone il. D. J. ' IN NIS        Proprietor.  NOTICE  Certificate of Improvements  INDEPENDENCE, and SPAR DYKE "Mineral Claims, situate in the Qat-ybos Alining  Division ofYale District. Where located:  Independence Mountain,  TAKE NOTICE that E. P. Brown as agent  for C. H. Cornell Free Miner's Certificate  ���������No. B. 95978, intend,-sixty days from the date  .hereof, to apply .to. the* Mining Recorder for .a  . Certificate of Improvements-!, for-the' purpose  of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above  . ciaims. ���������  .!-.   And further take notice that action, under  section 85, must be  commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of .Improvement-*.  :    Dated this 25th day of June, ''At D". 1911."  . . Town and, District..,.,  Bonx��������� at Bradshaw, to -Mr. and  Mrs. Frank Carbonaro, a daughter.   ���������  1T.G: Freeman who was in Oroville  over the  week end  returned Monday.  Golfers, consider'- the calendar.  Theie is little enough', time to play off  those Met rill Cup matches.  Dolly Sinclair who litis been at Dr.  McEwe.n'a fpr- some tune, returned last  week to her mother in'Nighthawk.  Mrs. McEwen left on Monday for  Penticton where she expects to remain  two or three weeks visiting friends.  Mr. F.iS. French, of Vernon is in  town paying an extended visit to his  sous, Geo. anel F. Ii. ori ' Kingston  Avenue. . .  J. A. Sell ii her t of Tulameen was in  Hedley during the latter part of last  week. Mr. Schubert reports that  things are looking fairly rosy up the  valley.  Homer McLean and F. TVI. Gillespie  motored over to Summeilnml last Friday, and were accompanied home by  Mis. Hogg who is at present visiting  Mrs. Gillespie*.  See McChue's for till kinds of sewing,  cleaning, pressing, mending" or dyeing" c>f ladies' or gentlemen's clothes.  Old clothes maele new. Will call for  and deliver your suit.  Rolls for rifles, fishing tacking, camera,  tennis and golf gooels, high chiss  candies, soft drinks and fresh fruits.  Roll's sporting goods���������first anel  finest.    Come in  and  examine  them.  Marcus J.icombs, George Bower man  anel a few other kindled spirits have  foregathered ut the Golden Zone camp  for ti week's deer hunting. The boys  are well grubstaked and intend remaining in camp till they bring home  the coverted buck.  J. S. Stewiirt, setter tit the diamond  drill camp, met with,a painful accident last Thursday while coming down  on the tram. He was sitting'on the  edge of the car and when the cables  were switched tit cential the jerk sent  him spinning to the track. The result w.is a bad shukirig up, anel n  broken leg.  "Why that thirst? Remember  Rolheihaiii'has ice-cream sodas, coca-  cola, phosphates, buttermilK. tine!  fresh fi nits. Di op in tine! try them anel  examine our sporting'goods and photo-  grapic supplies.        ...-���������  <,���������.   .".-Ij *-u-.  The heavy rains of the last week  have resulted in the usual tiouble  with the flume. Rocks have been  rolling all week with more or less  danger to the boys on the job. but  without much damage to the flume  itself. Monday morning about eight-  o'clock a huge boulder came elown  jnisfc above the cabin at the turn of the  creek and smasheel through both top  anel bottom planking, necessitating  the cutting off of the water for repairs.  In" the afternoon, while the water  was still off another break occured  just above the town, where the flume  rests on trestles. Fortunately the  first boulder struck where the plank-  i.-     ���������       .     .  ing rests on.rock .bottom and the  second'came elowh when'.'the water was  off, otherwise   a. disastrous washout  such as occured last sping coulel hardly have been averted.  ;..On.coming to town some week ago  we 'were agreeably surprised  by the  marked' improvement   of  our   local  hotels, and a few days ago it was our  privilege to explore the interior of the  ���������'Great Northern".    The old building  has' been renovated to a considerable  extent, and is very comfortable while  the hew wing is of course modern in  every respect.   The rooms are large,  airy and  in some cases  equipped with  running hot and cold water, which we  believe will'extend to them all eventually.    There are fully equippeel bath  anel toilet rooms on each floor.    The  kitchen, dining room, plumbing, heating and lighting systems are quite on  a par" with the rest of the plant and  altogether the Great Northern from  cellar to garret presents the appearance of a thoroughly modern   up-to-  date hotel.  METEOROLOGICAL.  The following arc[the readings show  ing temperature,, etc.,  ending. Sept 12 191'1:  for  the week  Sept  0  7  S  9  10  11  12  Minimum  111  '    :V2  . ~ 31)  35  29  29  H(l-  AT  TlIEf MINK.  " Maximum"  ,    ���������      ' .J75  <.   sjnr ..  . .-     ''US..,     .  -I.*)'     '.  ��������� ''I*-!  ' U.5  A veruge maximum 'temperature 5S.-12  Average minimum .-,       do   '   -31.27  Meair temperature i "        -*��������� "        4I.S1  Rainfall for the week   0.50 inches.  Snowfall. "--. .- 20.00  -      COHHESPO.N'niNG   WKKK  01* LAST YKAIt  Highest maximum teinpeurtnre 73.  "���������Average maximum"'        do 05.00  Lowest minimum      -  . elo 37.  Average minimum!?1        do      -   11.SO  Mean ''"'*'     . do 53.13  AT  THE  MILL.  "Maximum -Minimum  86 5-1  01,       .. '40  52 16  Q&etiis a wonderful tiaker.  That's because  ���������-'i   '        *���������*������������������������'     ������������������**���������^,' *������ ~ r "v" * ���������������       *  thei heat flues cotQ$letely encircle it������"  *<kWf-*t&   satisfies  the   most  exacting  2*%a^       cook on every point. Let the  Sept  6  7  S  9  10  11  12  McClary dealer demonstrate the fact.  .    Sold by. HEDLEY TRADING COHPANY  S3  58  03  57  01  Average maximum temperatuie 63.85  Average "'minimum do 46.42  Mean do 55.13  Rainfall for the week     '.     inches  Snowfall        "        " .00  v    "  COHKESPCNDIXO  WKKK OV LASr VKAR  Highest maximum temperature 99  Average        ' do do 85.00  Lowest minimum do 50.  Average elo do 53.28  Moan do 69.14  ROLLS FOR RIFLES  GIVES INSTANT ACTION  F. M. Gillespie; druggist, reports  that A SINGLE DOSE of simple buckthorn bark, glyceiine, etc.', as compounded in Aellei-i-kii. the Gei'inan  appendicitis remedy, stops constipation or gtis on tbe stomach INSTANTLY. -Many Hedley people are "being  helped. '  "ktAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA'AA^AAA'AV  st '���������    - ~ -���������.���������*'  X X  I Grand Union $  I HqteF        I  | HEDLEY,  British Columbia  ,Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Up  First-Class Accommodation.  .Bar- Stocked^ with Best Brands,  of Liquor and Cigars  A big"  assortment  of all  kinds  reg $1.25 to $1.50 to go at  75c each      '      ;  Odd lines of Cutlery to gvo  at 1=3 off  I  A.   WINKLER,     Proprietor  Winter goods of all'kinds  arriving  Shoes and Rubbers  Mackinaw Clothing  Sweater Coats-  , Neckwear  Heaters  HKH^'^^'Ra^^-KaMe'K-^K^-n^-RtttwitiW;  h, Ltd:  , ��������� r-t*   <- ������J  Wlixere Are  Watch Our Show Windows  and See the Fine Line of  Goods we carry in Stock.  id  ili  ���������J-  *  m  m  m  m  m  m  $**#**e.*.**.e*G**������&$e.*!se*!i  Here to Stay.  FdrPaintihgi  I?aper|iaLiigirig  Etic., djipiy tb  *' Corner White St; arid Daly Ave  ������'       "   m  m  m  m  m  m  m  m  m  m  m  m  m  m  m-  m  t  CARD OF THANKS  Terms   TVlocIe-rai������    ft  WHEN  WHITING ADVERTISERS PLEASE  -MENTION THE'GAZETTE  Miss Allen, matron of the Hedley  Hospital, wishes to acknowledge the  receipt of 11 large box of .crab apples,  two boxes of peaches, a box of prunes,  a box of pears and a box of grapes fi-qm  Mrs. H. Tweddle; also gifts of peaches  frpiii Mrs. G. E. Grahairr and of tomatoes frornJIi-. W. 'H.V Ciimerori���������and  on behalf of the hospital to convey  her thanks to the donors.  V Are- they in this community ?  IF Are they 'among the  people with'-whom you  associate,? il  TAre they with the  neighbors and friends  with whom you do busi-  business ?  1  FRASER BLOCK  LYAtL  Hillt-EY, B.C.  If so,  .      Aid-v-ertlsfein the  fledl-ey Gazette  and watch Riesults^  you want to know what is hap-  pening in this community. You want  to know the goings and comings of  the people with whom you associate,  the little news items of your neighbors  and friends���������now, don't you?  That is what this paper gives you  in every issue. It is printed for  that purpose. It represents your  interests and the interests of this  town. Is your name on our subscription lists*-*'���������'���������" If hot you owe it  to yourself to see that it is put  there.   To elo so ':  AufutiNDAra  WE HAVE  SHIRTS  SWEATERS COATS  FALL UNDERWEAR  Tho   Semi-Ready   Clothing:   &tor&  H. G. Freemani F������ropHe-t**>ir-  to  Ybfe Mfcetest  SUBSCRIBE FOR  THE   GAZETTE! ,.'-������".S3l������-*   THE HEDLEY GAZETTE,,-SEPT 17 1914.  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower Similkameen----Famed for Fruit Growing  Town and Lower Valley.  Ezra "Mills, the hardware man, wants  to see you.    Call around.  The joke is .on the local correspondent. He fell down and cut his upper  lip.  The wet weather has cut down ihe  fruit shipments to till points from  here.  R. H. Carmiehael left Monday for  Spokane, where he hopes to take in  the fair. /     - .  Miss Ethel Brom'ey visited her  mother tit J. M. Young's road camp on  Sunday last. " -  Mrs. A. Armstrong.'with her two  daughters is visiting he rsister. Mrs.  Ben Barlow,   i ��������� '       ,  Hiram Tnglee of White* Luke spent  Monday in town. He reports- everything doing well in that part of lie  district.  John Iiimmel of Keremeos Ccntie  and Joe Marsel of Olalla were on tie  train Monday bound for the Spokane  fair.  Mrs. W. M. Frith and daughter returned from Penticton on Saturday  after spending a pleasant vacation  with friends there.  Mr. Harry Kyle of Medicine Hat,  accompanied by his wife, spent a fi-w  days in Keremeos visiting Mr. find  Mrs. A. "Robertson.  Miss Rita, and Master George Kirby  an ived home Tuesday after spending  a delightful holiday with their father  anel sisters at Gull Lake, Sask.'  D. J. Innis has the contract to supply the po'.cs for .the telegraph line'.be-  tween Fairview anil the boundary forthe Dominion Government Telegraph  Co.  Horses wanted from 15-10 bauds,  weight 1000-1100 pounds of 5 to 8 years,  must ho bioken to saddle or harness  and sound. Send full description, in-  cludiug colour, brand and lowest price  to-Dr. W. Thomson, Box 9, Keremeos,  B .C. '31-4  On Tuesday night, September 22nd,  <-i conceit will be given -in the Town  Hall for tbe benefit of the war fund.  It will be giv?u under the auspices of  the Ladies' Aid. All are cordially in-  viteel to come and help make a suc:  cess of the evening socially as well as  financially.       -.   ��������� "  Rev. Mr. Hughes held. English  Church service in the school house'  last Sunelay evening. As he intends  going on with his stnelies in the Latimer Hall Theological College at Vancouver, he made this his farewell service for the year. We all join in  "wishing him every success.  The Princeton Lacrosse hoys, as the  champions of the Similkameen, will  'meet the champions of the Kootenay  at Nelson some time next week. Jump  in Princelon. You're earned the  laurels, and we hope you will win. If  you don't Kereineos must regain the  championship and go after it.  An Elberta peach, taken off one of  the trees in the orchard of" Geo. B.  Clarke is we believe the largest ever  grown in the valley, and should bear  comparisons with anything'of its kind  in the world. The peach measured  fourteen anel a half inches in circnni-  ferance and weighed one and a half  pounds.  When men are fired off a job there  is generally ii reason, and whatever  position they are in in this free country of outs, he should be entitled to an  explanation. This apparently is not  the way the Great Northern road  bosses are looking at it just now, as  practically till the boys on tbe section,  who have been with us for the past  few years, have been let out.  The Women's Institute helel their  monthly meeting tit the home of Mrs.  J. A. Brown. Thirty two ladies being  present, much business was despatched. Mrs. II, 0. Clarke spoke of the  Convention which she had the pleasure of attending at Sumnierland. The  ladies have taken in.hand the splendid  work of helping the soldiers of tbe  King, by making many useful articles  that will be welcomed greatly by those  at the front. Refreshments were serv-  ey by the hostess before the meeting  broke up. A collection was taken up  in aid of the war fund.  GENERAL   JOTTINGS  This year the so called Fruit Fair  at Nelson will lie enlarged so as to include live stock. Special railway  rates of single fare for the round trip  will be in effect between Vancouver  and Medicine Hat. The -dates of the  fair are Sept 2-1 th and 25th,  Rain prevented the projected Labor  Day celebration tit Phoenix. ���������  Alfred Grundy has been appointed  chief of police in Merritt.  ��������� Ed. Clarke, formerly editor of the  Coalmont Courier, passed through  Princeton a'few days ago' en route for  Sun Francisco.  Carrier pigeon racing in the United  Kingdom litis been prohibited by the  Imperial Government for ' fear German secret service agents may be  using the birds to convey messages to  the Fatherland.  News comes from Marcus that owing  to the rigid enforcement of tho United  Sttites immigration laws, many  Canadians tire being turned back from  that point. Servians anel Italians  with through tickets are allowed to  pass on to their port of departure*, but  Austrians and Germans are being  peremptorily turned back.  At last Sir William Mackenzie has  succeeeled in financing- the remainder  of his railway project in London. It  is believed that not only the construction work of the main line of the G.  N. R. will now be pushed forward but  also that the more important branch  lines, including the. Vancouver Island  blanches and the trackage from Kamloops to Vernon. -  Over 7,000 men are now employed  on the building on the Pacific Great  Eastern Railway between Cheakanius  Canyon, B. C, and Fort George, B.  C. Tracklaying is in progress beyond  Obeakamus, where a number of  bridges have recently been completed.  P.actically till the'grade has' been'finish -d between S'jauinish, B. C, the  ocean terminus of the line, and Lil-  looet, B. C, a distance of 120 miles.  KEREMEOS'- PENTICTON  TU/EDDLE'S  AUTO STAGE SERVICE  >   Tweddle's  oars are   comfort-  1        able.   Tweddle's drivers  \ tire experts.  No delays. No accidents  ���������:     <  Autos leave Penticton every morning to connect with trains to Hedley,  Princeton, Coalinont. Oroville and  all Boundary points.  Leave Kereineos' for Penticton on  arrival of Great Northern trains ���������  Fake���������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  y/W-4  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing land, Cooking "and all  kinds of Chinese  . Labor. ���������  Keremeos, B.C. .  Under and by virtue of the  powers contained in a certain  mortgage .which will be produced at the time of sale, there will  be offered for sale by  PUBLIC AUCTION  by L. H. Patten at the  TOWN HALL, Keremeos  ��������� ���������   ON   ���������  Thursday, Sept. 24th, 1914  at the hour of  2 o'clock in the  afternoon the following  property:  ALL AND SINGULAR that-* certain parcel or tract of land and premises situate, lying and being in the Similkameen (formerly Osoyoos) Division of Yale District, Province of British Columbia, more particularly  known and elescribed as lots sixteen  (10), seventeen (17), and eighteen (18)  in Block Seventy-One (7.1) in a subdivision of parts of District, Lots Seven  Hundred anel Forty-Nine (7-19) and  One Hundred and Seventy-Four (174)  in the Similkameen Division (formerly  Osoyoos) of Yale' District Province of  British Columbia, according to the  official map or plan, of said sub-division, made by C. A. Stoess, P. L. S.,  anel deposited in the Land Registry  office in Kamloops as Plan No. 300,  On the property are  a livery stable  anel dwelling house.  For  terms   anel  conditions  of   stile  apply to  L. H. Pattex, Kereineos, B. C.  Dated the 30th day of August, 1914.  A. S. Black,  Solicitor for Mortgagee,  Greenwood, B.C.  FOR SERVICE J  The  Throughbred  Stallion  Running  "Beautiful and Best"  (Canadian' Stud Book, No 237)  .Will .stand for public service at  " ��������� 'The Willows"  Keremeos, for  the;season of* 1911.  Fee for service $10.00 to insure.  Mares may be pastured  J'E. M. DALY  Synopsis of Coal iMining- Regulations  pOAL mining, rights of the Dominion, in  '-' Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,  the Yukon Toi-ritory-s.-tho North-west Territories and in si portion of the Province of British Columbia, may ..be leased for a term of  twenty-one years at an annual rental of SI an  acre. Not more than 2,5fi0 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' the land must bo described by sections'-'or legal sub-divisions of  sections, and in m-survcyed territory the tract  applied for shall be striked out by the applicant  himself. ..   "** ���������  Each application must be accompanied by a  fee of *S5 which will b'6 refunded 'if the rights  applied for are not available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall'bo paid on the merchantable output of the mine tit the rate of live cents  per ton  The person operating the mine shall furnish  the Agent with sworn returns accounting for  the full quantity of merchantable coal mined  and pay the royalty thereon. If the coal mining rights are not being operated, such returns  should be furnished at least once a year.  Tlie lense'will include the coal mining rights  only, but the lossco:piay be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may  be considered necessary for tbo working of the  mine at the rate of ������10.00 an acre.  Kor full  made to the Secretary of fho Department of  the. Interior, Ottawa', or to any Agent or Sub  Agent of Dominion Lands.  information application should be  oftho  " "  W.-W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  "N'.U.-Unniitliorizedipubliealioii of this advertisement will not be paid for. il-Bm  SIjLKS  Large Assortment of choice Silk Dress  Goods, Silk handkerchiefs etc.  for sale tit right prices  TOhAiY SING, Keremeos  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 our  superior line of Goods  for Spring.  X  X  FRANK   RICHTER   ESTATE  This is a time of crisis, a time for readjustment, a time for quick action,  a time for greater efficiency���������  But Not a Time for Me email  ment ot Good Advertising  Canadian advertisers are face .to  face with an opportunity. Sad it is  that this opportunity is evolved through  blood and tears; but not to take advantage of it is to fail in a real duty to the  Empire.  Some businesses���������chiefly those de-  -   pendent   upon imports���������must   suffer;  but for every business that suffers, ten  will prosper. . Never has business been *  less interrupted'by a great Avar.  Re-adjust your business to-advantage of new openings.. Grasp now the  markets that must look to you as never  before. ��������� Make a more efHc*ent use of  advertising. Use the newspaper to 0  better advantage. You can find Your  opportunities in this situation If You  Look For Them.  Efficient, carefully-planned and  properly -prepared: newspaper advertising will open the way for you.   ;/���������������������������>o^.. s * ^r  Job Printiiig  The kind you want and when you want it,  is the kind we do.  Thefledle  NOTICE  The British government has forbidden Welsh exporters to ship coal  to Turl ish ports.  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.  GENERAL' JOTTINGS  Rossland people are considerably  cxcercisecl over tbe persistent report  that the G. N. Ii..officials contemplate  taking off the Sunday train between  Rosshind and Marcus. The Board of  Trade and private 'individuals of in-  fleri'ce are interesting themselves with  a view to having the daily service  maintained.  Certificate of Improvement  Nuli.i*'* (A) Mineral Claim, situate in the Osoyoos Mining Division of Yale District.  Where located: - Nickel Plate Moutition.  Take notice that AV. Arnott, Free Miner's  Certificate No. 75111, intends, sixty days  from the date hereof,' to apply to the Mining  Recorder for a Certiflento -of Improvements,  for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of  the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 85, must be commenced before the  issuance of such Certiflento of Improvements.  Dated this '22nd day^of August, A. I.)., HIM  NOTICE  When   Writing   Advertisers  Mention this Paper.  Please  CERTIFICATE OF. IMPROVEMENTS  I'llKSII-HNTIAr. TltVANOI.I'* FllACTION"   Mineral  Claim, situate in the Osoyoos Mining Division of Yale District. . Where   located:���������  Nickel Plate Mountain.  ���������"Take notice thatL. H. Patten, Fr-co Minors  A       Certificate No. 75135, intends, sixty days  from  the date hereof, to apply to the Mining  Recorder for a Cortiilcnto of Improvement-*,  for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grunt of  tho above claim.  And further take notice Mint action, undor  section 85, must be commenced bofore tho  issuance of such Certificate of Improvements,  Kntcd    this 22nd day of August, A, D��������� 1(111...  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE GAZETTE

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