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The Hedley Gazette Sep 30, 1915

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 , j���":-^h \ &��!&> L^Uh-Uvo A_.embly  ��n*r 14
{        OCT    4 1925.., )i
Volume XI.      Number *3Z^
<s^||^    $2.00, In Advance
Clocks and Watches for Sale. -
N. Thompson phone sisymour 59 IS
Cammell Laird. & Co. Ltd.
Steel Manufacturers
Sheffield, Eng-.
Offices and Warehouse, 847-63 Beatty Street
Vancouver, B. C.
Clias. Saunders
Writes From England
A. F. & A. M.
REGULAR monthly meetings of
Hedley Lodge No. -13, A. F. & A. M.,
are held on the second Friday in
each month in Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting
brethren are cordially invited to attend.
W. M
L. O. L.
The Regular    meetings of
Hedley-Lodge 1744 are hold on
[ -the  first"and ��� third"Monday 'in
every month in the Orange Hall
~~S&j3g$ji29  Ladies meet 2ndand 4 Mondays
���Visiting brethern are cordially invited .
A. J. KING. W. M   '
C. P. DALTON, Sec't.
British Columbia Land Surveyor
Tel. No. 27
P. O. Dkawer 160
������������������ ���* r>
-      -       B. C.
P. W. GREGORY     '
i   ��� '   ' ���'  ���' ':������'.-���    "J - -1
S__r Building'   "'_������-" Princeton" '���"
lA/_ilte*rXpiay tori,
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc. '    '   '
_j: C.
J. HOWE, flanager
Roller Skating' on Tuesday and Thursday-
each week, from 8���10:30 p.m.; admission
25c, skates supplied..   Mondays from 2:30
to 5 p.m. for ladies only, free.
Also open for Donees andOther'Ensrasjeinents
,      HEDLEY B.C.  ���
Bar and Table the Best.'  Rates Mpder'ata
First Class Acconunodatidn '
JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor.
Grand Union |
Hotel 1
MEDLEY,  British Columbia |
Rates���$1.50 a Day and Up .        Si
First-Class Accommodation.        2
Bar Stocked with Best Brands   ��
of Liquor and Cigars 3
_ 3
* A.   WINKLER,     Proprietor   ��
W. Ham hiy is in receipt of a letter
from Charley. Saunders, which he
kindly gave us for publication. \
BuIford'Canip, Salisbury; Wilts,
.,.'     . .   ,',.\" '/Sept, 5th, 1915
Dear Friend Billy,
��� ��� Just u line to letyou'know how I am
getting   slicing these   days' and I" hope
this letter will /find yoii iii'the best of
health.as it lea ves, me 111. pi;e'sen t.  Well
Billy yon will see by this letter "that I
have joined up and >I am'now a driver
in  .the'R.'Fi A\ .We are "/training on
Salisbury   Plain's about, 83 miles from
���London and it is a Very nice place I enlisted on the  26th of August and/l'left
London on the 28 th'. I enlisted for the
Royal Engineers  but after I  had seen
.the doctor they told me they were.full
up   for the   time being and   they,said
they could put me in-the R. F. A. so it
was alright  with riie anyway I-might
get   transfei red -after   awhile 'but   I
hardly think   so they . are so   short of
drivers on the Artillery.    I have been
here   about S days   now  arid   getting
along, .pretty ^good .for a   greenhorn.
Was up at 4.30 yesteiday morning- and
was' out' -till-oVatnight.    There Wre so
many horses  here you are never done
and half  of-them are, Bionchos from
'theiStates- and Canada*..
Well Billy I was out with Tommy
Calvart-, on the last night-.I. was home.
He came up to London for 4 days and
he wanted.me.,tolwait.and try^and join
'the Canao*.ians^but_itrw^
as I had signed up I -don't tfthly shit
Tommy will-'go to'FrarL it a price file
by what he told me altho>_; _j ""���.---e��d
--*��      ���3-   *���*   ',.-
Contingent>,is going, soon! ��';._* -,��<s but
Tommy is an- officers serv>) *g and the
officer is not going yet.  :-I might say I
saw   Danny   Dpllemore ,and   Johnny
Corrigan   in Dover..but . did not   have
much time tojadk to,them. Well Billy
.how   are things   going   on up at the
mine these days just.the.same as ever
I guess. Sou must remember me to all
of them, I promised to write to a bunch
of them   but I never- did yet, but you
tell them I will write, after awhile.    I
am going   to have my  picture taken
and then I will write to several of the
boys up there. ��� -I want you to remember me to J. Holland ��nd wife, Prideau
and wife, Sampson and wife, Mr. W.
and wife and Eddie and Arthur and
also your Father and Mother and Katie
Jack Grieves.VI am not. going to say
much more this time as it is very near
parade time again. 4.30 for stables and
I.have an awful long address to write
down.   So good-bye now, wishing you
the best of luck I remain,
,.,,,,   . Your old pal,
Address: . Driver, C. Saunders,
D. Siib., C. Battery
150 Brigade, R. F. A.
Bulford Camp,       Wilts
Public Meeting
Discusses Gun Fund
Owing to the fact that the government has practically purchased the out
put of the factories for some time to
come, the purchase of machine guns is
out of the question, and the committee
in charge of Lhe- fund.-found it desirable to call a public meeting to discuss
the whole subject.
On Saturday, September 18th a
meeting was held at the. mine, for that
purpose. i
On motion of R. Hilmill and L. S.
Morrison, the names of W. Sampson
and G. Prideau wero added to the
Patriotic Funds committee. Carried.
Moved by J. R. Brown, That owing
to the fact that the Government of
Canada has contracted for the entire
output of the machine gun factories, it
is Resolved that all nionies subscribed
by the employes of the. Hedley Gold
Mining Company, for1 a machine gun
fund, may be used by the Hedley Patriotic Funds Committee for the assistance of Hedley enlisted men, The
Red Cross Society, Canadian Patriotic
Funds Society, or any other charitable
purpose that the coiiimittee may'deem
it advisable to use it-for."  Carried."   .
At a public meeting held in Hedley
Opera-House Tuesday to discuss this
fund, on motion of J. D. Brass and R.
S. Collin a resolution similarly worded
was put through, authorizing the com-
Putting an End-       Granby Smelters
to a Conspiracy
mittea to use the fund for the above
societies or any other charitable, purpose" for which they, may see' fit~to-use~
On motion of H.iD. Barnes and'J. G.
Webster it was decided to appoiuttwo
auditors, whose duty it would be to
audit the accounts and!, books every
three months.
H. D. Barnes a,nd   F.   M.   Gillespie
were elected auditors.
The meeting then adjourned.
(From the Hedley Gazette of Sept,
28, 1905.)
C F. Law announces a big copper
strike at the head of Bear creek.
W. T. Hunter, of Greenwood, has a
bond on the Carmi mine on the West
Fork of Kettle river, at $100,000.
Geo. Kirby and Hans Richter went
through last  week with a party from
In demanding therecall of Dr. Dmii-
ba, President Wilson has done more
than lebuke an indiscreet diplomatist
who was found guilty of'grossly repie-
hensible conduct.
He has served notice upon both .Germany and Austria that there is an end
to theanti American conspiracy which
they.have subsidized in this country
in flagrant disiegard of international
good faith and international decency.
The President's note of dismissal
will be read with no less attention "and
interest in Berlin than in Vienna. The
punishment falls directly upon Dr.
Dumba, but the President's action in
its entirety is directed to all whom it
may concern.
President Wilson in dealing with
the Dumba matter has again shown
that clearness and steadiness of purpose which have charactei ized his foreign policy throughout the war. There
was no unseemly haste, but there wjis
no needless delay. When a 11. the facts
were in'Miis - possession* he acted and
acted in accordance with the. honor
and dignity of the Republic. While
Washington was still guessing what
course' he would adopt, the note to
���Vienna was on its way.
In the end the President's disposition
of the Dumba incident wilLmake for a
better    undeistanding     between   the
United States and  Germany and Austria.    It will clear the air.    Both Ber-
theUnite'd States is a Nation, Hitherto they have regarded it cis a congeries
of   European   immigrants of   various
races and   conflicting sentiments who
were to   be dealt with as pro-German
or .pro-British,   as the case   might be.
The  pro-German   element   has'been
stimulated to putforth all its' influence
and all its efforts in behalf of the Teutonic alliance.    No   obligations of any
sort to the   United States   have been
recognized. The element that was not
pro-German   has been treated ' as pro-
British, to be subdued as a hostile people.    That  there might be Americans
in this country   with rights   that beli-
gerents were bound  to respect has apparently never entered into the calculation of Berlin and Vienna.
Unquestionably the German and
Austrian 'Governments have been
much deceived by the violence, the
shamelessness and the flagrant disloyalty of   many  so called   American
Make New Records
Graby Consolidated made a new
high production record in the month
of July, turning out 3.380,397 pounds of
copper from its two smellers, according to details just made public. This,
compared with 3,020,920 pounds' ir_
June and 3,08-1.115 pounds in May.
The new smelter at An vox made its-
1 **
best performance to .date at 2,264,015
pounds, while Grand Forks contributed 1,624,7S2 pounds. The production
in higher values were: Anyox, 28,027-
oz. silvei and 1.0S4 oz. gold; Grand
Forks. 22,433 oz. silver and 3.488 oz.
gold.--Grand Forks Gazette.
public. The awakening maybe painful
both in Berlin and Vienna, but if Germany and Austria aie at all desirous
of inaintaiiung'friendly relations with
the United States, the most formidable obstacles���which were of their
own creation���are now outof the way.
President Wilson's note demanding
the, recall of the Austrian envoy will
give them a clearer idea of the temper
and purposes of the American Govern- '
merit and the American people than
they have yet had. There, is still time
for them to change their methods and
their point of view toward this country.
The President has ended an intolerable situation, and has ended it in a
manner that reflects the highest credit
upon himself, upon the Government
of the" United, States; yarrd upon -the.
American people.���New York  World.
The Miners and the War
Keremeos on their way to the Dominion Fair, going out by wayof the Hope | citizens   of German   biith or  decent,
Mining Dividends
All kinds of fresh and
cured meats always on
hand. Fresh Fish on
sale   every   Thursday.
R. J. EDMOND, Prop.
The following British Columbia companies   have paid dividends   for the
Consolidated Mining and Smelting
Company....' 8%       $116,004
Granby   Consolidated   M., S.  and
P. Co 6%       $224,472
Hedley Gold Mining Co..20%       60,000
Standard Silver Lead Co., (monthly) 30% 50,000
New South Wales has a mountain
from which a stone yielding 80 per cent
alum has been mined for more than
half a century.
Work is proceeding on the flume, to
prepare for winter by boarding it up
on the outside. In this way it is hoped
that the trouble from freezing up will
be obviated.
J. Gladden is still at work taking
levels and obtaining data for the Daly
Reduction Co., who are considering
the early installation of a further power plant to make use of the waters of
the Similkameen.
Frederic Keffer returned from Copper Mountain, and oh Thursday of
last week left Hedley for the Apex
Group accompanied by I). Morrison,
Supt. of the Sunset work and M. Leh-
mer, of Greenwood. The car was not
running that day, and they were
obliged to walk. As they took the
tramway for it, the climb must have
proven an appetizer. From the Nickel Plate they walked over to the Apex
Camp, and Mr. Keffer went out by
way of Olalla-
0. H. Carle and boy were   in   town
They have been deceived too by the
beneficiaries of their own subsidized
propaganda which reported what it
was paid to report. These hirelings,
in their zeal to earn their tainted money, have done their best to convince
Berlin and Vienna that this country
was a legitimate battle-ground of conflicting belligerent interests, and that
a powerful public opinion could be arrayed in support of anything that the
German and Austrian Governments
might undertake to do in bending the
United States to their military needs.
That has been the most serious factor in the diplomatic negotiations between the United States and Germany
in respect to submarine warfare. Germany has persisted in looking upon
the United States as one-quarter German, and into believing that the other
three-quarters could be silenced by intrigue and intimidation.
The Dumba incident has given to
the President the long-needed opportunity to disillusion Germany and Austria and to assert   once and for all the
While our soldiers are fighting vali-
ently at the front for,the victory, that
is sooner or later to come to the Allied
forces, we have in our midst an element that are giving in proportion to
their "means in support of the soldier's
dependants an amount each month,
that counts, for  much.
The Daily Miner, going as it does into the trenches and to the various concentration camps, will carry to the
gallant men these glad tidings.
In another column of this paper is to
be found the monthly- report of the
Patriotic committees of the Le Roi,
War Eagle and Centre Star mines,
which committees, have apportioned
to the various Patriotic funds from the
amout subscribed by the men the sum
of $2,300 for the month just ended, besides setting aside a substantial sum
for emergency cases.
With a display of loyalty, and with
the consideration that is characteristic
of the miner for their.fellow.man and
their families, they agree by resolution
to continue the work of aiding the
dependants through the various channels handing the funds, and in caring
for the soldiers by giving support to
the Red Cross for a further period of
six months.
Few, if any mining sections have so
freely given as have ���' the miners of
Rossland, and they are praised for
their liberality and determination to
aid further those who are facing the
enemy in the struggle for freedom.������
Rossland Miner.
dignity and the sovereignty of the Re-  tilation.
The Great Western mine, being operated by Sidney Norman of Spokane,
is in a good body of lead ore, tho management states. Shipments will be begun in 3 or 4 weeks. Ten miners are
employed now and the force will be
increased as soon as the tunnel taps
the shaft and thus improvss the   ven- THE HEDIEY GAZETTE. SEPT. 30. 1915  Sbe .bedley  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  Subscriptions in Advance  ,1 *t Vu.-i.i- Si'H)  "   (United States)  '-'.o0  Advertising Rates  'Measurement. 1- lines to the inch.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  inch, 31.00 for one insertion. 25 cents for  ouch subsequent insertion. Over one inch,  id cents per line for first insertion and 5  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  Sl.ao: over 1 inch and up to I inches, SI.OO  per inch per month. To constant advertisers  taking larger space than four inches, on  application', rates will be given of reduced  charges, based on size of space and length  of time.  Certificate of Improvements $10.00  (Where more than one claim appears  in notice, $_..i0 for each additional  claim.)  A. B. S. STANLEY, Editor  Last qinir.  I  New Moon  II  First quar.  lfi  Kull Moon  23  1915  SEPTEMBER  1915  Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed. Thu. Fri. Sat.  5 o  12 13  ]f) 20  20 27  14  21  2S  1  8  15  22  _S>  9  16  23  30  10  17  24  4  11  IS  AN APPEAL  If there is anything we can  say to emphasize the appeal to  every good man and woman to  put your last ounce of strength  and influence at the back of the  government at this time when  the whole Empire is engaged  the   supreme   effort of   the  i tune to   interfere   with a busi-  i  ness which is   so heavily   taxed  and produces  so much revenue  as this    liquor   business    does.  Just now that   revenue is needed and is a mighty handy asset.  Again, there is the   matter of  compensation.    The  B. C.   government, aiming   at the perfection of legislation on   this very  troublesome question, has gradually, through   the years enacted legislation   which has entailed expense   on the  hotel   men,  which in some   cases has meant  the investment  of considerable  sums   of money.    Is it   fair   to  shut   down now on   these men  and deny them  the time   to reimburse themselves for this expense.    There are  two sides to  every question and there is such  a thing as being   too zealous, to  the extent   of working a  hardship on individuals,  who whatever their business  may be, are  good   citizens,   good   neigbors,  good business men and in some  instances have   the respect and  regard of the very best people  of the town in which they carry  on the business of looking after  the wants of the travelling public.  Editorial .Quotations  Who is' paying for the high-  priced prohibition speakers just  now ? The campaign that is being put up costs big money.  What interests are back of the  movement is what a lot of people should  know.���������Victorian.  The "buy-at-home" slogan is  a, very popular one just now  among the merchants and other  business men of B. C. But if  those who are loudest in yelling  the cry from the housetops continue to break their own rule  and send east for their printing  it won't be- long before their  dupes fall in line and follow  their example.���������Phoenix , Pioneer.  "Gre<������t Fortunes From  Little Savings Grow"  n"lHE founders of fortunes fought their ways from  '���������L poverty. They started small, and grew great by  saving. With ready money, they were able to take  advantage of the opportunities that made them  wealthy and famous. Make your start today; open an  account in the Savings Department of The Bank of  British North America and save something each week  or month, until YOUR opportunity presents itself.'  49  111  war!; we wish to say it.  Does the sense of duty appeal  to you ? There may be those  who turn a deaf ear to the'appeal, but you are not one. Just  ' Avhere your duty lies is not for  us to suggest.  How about patriotism? The  very few within the influence  of this paper who are not amenable to the stirring feelings of  patriotism, must ere this have  realized what the loss to themselves really is, when they see  the happiness others derive  from their soul-stirring love of  country.    How about you?  What of the future? Dp you  line up with the heroes, or with  those who could have but did  not face the emergency of the  Empire, like a man ?  With all the good news yet to  come, how will you feel when  the wire begins to tell of the  glorious assaults the victorious  charges, the conquering marches, and the home-coming of the  boys who have given up all and  risked death for love and truth  and justice ?  THE CRISIS IN B.  C.  PROHIBITION  The prohibition topic seems  to occupy a large part in the  minds of the people of the province at this time. But the  thing that we have to consider  most is the form of prohibition.  A law which does not absolutely and totally prohibit the manufacture, sale and importation,  would be of no use to the province and would only be a detriment.  It seems as though it would  be infinitely better to wait till  the time was ripe to put on the  statute book such a law. At  present it   certainly is inoppor-  If anyone doubts that we  have arrived at the crisis in B.  C. we ask them to contemplate  the sight of the ministers who  subscribe to the Ministerial Association forsaking the once enticing field of gospel preaching  to take sides in a political discussion. Not only that but in  this case the men who preach  about obeying the law and honoring those who are placed in  authority over you, now appear  in the role of those who are  casting reflection and abuse on  the government and all its  agents.  The Crisis to that type of politician arrives when he sees  himself out of power.  They even went to the Trades  Congress with their troubles,  Wonder if the members of the  Congress are aware that the  papers of the province have  been circularised by those cheap  politicians with a view to advertising their "critical position"? But the crisis is so critical with them that they can't  afford to pay even one of those  aforesaid papers for the printing of their appeal, it is run off  on some mimeograph, the emblem of the sweat-shop, perhaps  this same machine, has produced several other anti-government diatribes before.  The Crisis in B. C is the same  crisis in which the nation and  the empire are engaged, we are  at war, and if these ministers  had more sense and less greed  for political power, they would  realize that in this time of the  Empire's crisis, they would serve  the country better by backing  the government and giving it  every ounce of their support,  than by muck-raking and stirring up political dirt which proves nothing except the bitterness of their spleen.  "The  crisis in  Greece recalls  an old prophecy, the conditions  of which seem to be propitious  at present," says a London paper.    "The   king and   queen   of  Greece bear the same names as  the founder of  Constantinople  and his wife���������namely, Constan-  tine   and Sophia.    A   tradition  centuries old, and widely believed   in   by many,   affirms   that  'when  Constantine and Sophia  shall once more reign in Hellas,  Constantinople   will belong   to  the Hellenes."  The Grand Forks Gazette,  one of the best weeklies printed  in the interior, and a������ authority on mining affairs, has this  to say of the future of the mining industry of the province :  All signs point to a boom in  British  Columbia   mining on n scale   hitherto',  unknown.    Encdtmifjing     reports   of  mining   activity   come   from    nearly  every  quarter  of the   Province,   and  those best informed are unusually optimistic.    The metal  prices are stimulating the smelters to top speed. Trail  smelter is spending hundreds of thousands in betterments and has contracts  for its entire  output for at least two  years. Granby is still planning betterments and is reaching out for new properties. The governments are making  definite  steps in the matter of a  zinc  refinery,   and possibilities of a copper  refinery have   become more probable.  There was   never a   time when   more  capital was seeking sane investment  in mining in this Province than at preT  sent.   Here in the Boundary prospectors have   become  more active,  more  of the   smaller properties   are   being  worked and altogether there is a healthy development   which is attracting  wide  attention.    Several    important-  deals are now under way and there is  a feeling  of expectancy  locally   that  more far-reaching deals are being considered.   The future of mining in the  Boundary   never    appeared   brighter  than at present.  78 Years in Business.  Hedley Branch  Capital and Surplus $7,884,000.  C. P. DALTON, Manager  UNDER   NEW   MANAGEMENT  Rooms   all Thoroughly  Renovated.  Cuisine under direct control of the  Manager, who has had twelve years'  experience in the Old Country.  None but the best brands of Liquors*  and Cigars.  Your patronage respectfully solicited  GOOD    SAMPLE    ROOM  WM. BRYANT -  Proprietor  I.Hedley's Tonsorial Parlors  a Good Haircut  and Shave  BATHS  IN CONNECTION  R. H1LLIARD   -   Prop.  NOTICE  '   ���������- LAND ACT  (Form No. U)  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTIUCT  msTitier ok yai.e .  SEE THAT IT IS  Made In Canada  TAKE NOTICE that Haliburtbn Tweddle.  of the town of Keremeos Centre. B. C.,- occupation farmer, intends to apply for permission to  lease the following described lands near Ashnola Creek.  Commencing at a post planted about three  miles South of the South-cast angle of E. A.  Hargrcavc's pre-emption, Record No. 671S,  thence West eighty chains, thence South  twenty chains, thence East ��������� eighty chains,'  thence North twenty chains to the place of  commencement, containing one hundred and  sixty acres, more or less.���������Located August  I7th, 1915.  HALIBURTON TWEDDLK  . Applicant  Dated September 8th, 1916 -35  NOTICE  LAND ACT  (Form No. 11)  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT  DISTIUCT OF YAMS  REWARD!  A reward of  one   hundred  dollars,  ($100.00). will be paid to any person  giving information  that will lead to  the arrest and conviction of the party  who shot in the windows of my house  on Lot 267S. Shooting was done between 6 o'clock Monday, September  6th, 1915 and Friday, September 10,  1915.  Bullet holes in table and other fixtures shows the rifle used to be of  large calibre.  Signed, G. H. CAHILL,  [Hedley, B. C.,: Sept. 11, 1915 35-36  TAKE NOTICE that Haltburton Twcddle,  of the town of Keremeos Centre, B. C, occupation farmer, intends to apply for permission to  lcii6c the following described lands near Ashnola Creek:  Commencing at a post planted about two  miles South of tho South-cast angle of E. A.  Hargravo's pre-emption. Record No. 671S,  thence West forty chains, thence South forty  chains, thence East forty chains, thenco North  forty chains to the placo of commencement,  containing one hundred and sixty acres more  or less.���������Located August 17th, 1915.  HALLIBURTON TWEDDLE,  Applicant  Dated September 8th, 1915. 35  NOTICE  Liquor Act, 1910  NOTICE is heroby given that, on the flrst  day of December next, application will be  made to tho Superintendent of Provincial Police for renewal ot the hotel license to soil  liquor by retail in tho hotel known as tho  Alexandra Hotel, situate at Okanagan Falls, in  tho Province of British Columbia.  ARNOTT & HINK  Dated this 30th day of Suptomber, 1915  READ==  Then Think!  Now that you have  commenced to read this   articled 'just-' ;  keep right on to the end, and  then you will have   absorbed  meat of the eocoanut.  What, has this town ever done  for you<:   It has fed you, and  clothed you, and housed' you^  and given   you  employment,.. .  and kept the wolf from   your"* '  door for these many years.  It has done more.   It has fur-- ���������  nished you recreation, and enjoyment, and has guided you ' ���������  safely   over   many-   of    the  stones that beset the pathway  of life. '���������[   ''"''".   :  It   has   praised   your     good  deeds  and   has   thrown   the  mantle of charity over i your   ,  questionable ones.  It has been,   and   is,   YOUR  HOME.   But what have YOU  done for the TOWN?  You are making you   money  here but where are you spend-.  ing it?  Are your buying goods from  the local dealer, who pays  and otherwise contributes liberally to the upkeep of the  community and your home,  or are you sending your money away to some catalogue  house that wouldn't lend you  a five cent piece to save your  soul from purgatory?  And now you have reached  the point where we want you  to stop and think, and think  hard, and to a sane, sensible  and patriotic purpose. THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, SEPT. 3D. L1I15,  TOWN AND DISTRICT  Thanksgiving Dav October 11th.  Mrs. Bradshaw was a visitor in town  Friday.  Dan McLeod, who has been workine;  at mine for some time left for Nelson  Tuesday.  returned from the Pas country in New  Manitoba, where iii company with Mr.  Hamilton ho has been prospecting for  some months. This is the same battalion wliich-N. Hewitt has joined. The  hitter left Saturday for Kamloops.  Geo. "Win-die, Alex Bloomfield, Geo.  Cawston, nil of Princeton were in  town Wednesday.  M. and Mr -sWirth left Saturday for  Oroville where,,Mrs. Wirth will enter  the hospital for treatment.  Harry and Bertie Jones made the  trip to Keremeos Sunday by bicycle  and report a very pleasant   trip.  W. Roscoll of the Nickel Plate mine  is confined to the hospital with an aggravating attack  of La Grippe.  ������ |Mr. Hanson, the hotel man from  Rock Creek, cauiu to town Monday by  auto, bringing Hugh Meg-raw over  witli him. They went to Princeton in  the afternoon. "   '  The Patriotic Funds Committee is  now composed of seven meribers, Messrs. Jones, Dalton, McLean, French,  Sampson, Prideau and, J. R. Brown.  Any one of these gentlemen will be  glad to discuss the afaii-s of the fund  with you, or to recieve your s-ubscib-  tions. ���������   .  ������     MINING NOTES     |  *   '       ,  . J.,- M. Turnbull, mining engineer  with the Consolidated" Company at  Trail for a number of years, has been  appointed professor of' mining  in' the  i  new British Columbia University,���������G.  F. Gazette.  A. S. Whiteworth, representing C.C.  Snowden, of Vancouver, was rounding  up business for the firm Tuesday.,  T. R. Mackenzie, of "Vancoyer, representing the Canadian Consolidated  Rubber Co., was in town yesterday.  Printing, as you like it, when you  like it, delivered where you like it, at  the Hedley Gazette Job Department. .'���������'���������-  Joe F. Koehler has just arrived to  take the place of R. M. Jones as section  foreman for this part of the line. He  hails from North Dakota.  Tom Porteous made a trip to Kere-  moes yesterday in the record time of  fifty-two minutes. The return was  made in the forenoon in fast time also.  Dan Saunders and W. Bryant acted  as sponsors at the baptism of Mis.  Schultz baby which occurred on Sunday morning,.. Rev..Griffiths- officiating. ���������--���������������-- '-���������-.---. .��������� -*___������������������;_. __ ���������  Lawrence Morrison, who hves.u'p, at  the mine, had the' good drortune to  round up a deer alive Monday. He  was passing a windfall and hearing a  stirring in the branches went to investigate. To, his surprise he saw a deer  entangled, a captive.'. He, secured   it  and took it home in triuni'pjjl    "������$?.  W. T. Butler has demonstrated that  you can grow most anything successfully in Hedley. In the small space  of his yard back of the barber shop he.  grew this season five big bags of splendid potatoes. Four of the average run  ofi his crop he gave to the editor to  weigh arid we were surprised to see  them tip the scale at four pounds.  The Bertha mine at Bannock City,  which is being worked under lease by  Republic parties, on Wednesdry made  a trial'shipment of a carload of ore to  the Granby smelter. Those who ha vo  seen the ore say that it is high grade.  The Bertha has splendid shipping facilities, being located within a short dis-  tance of the North Fork branch of the  Kettle Vallev line.��������� G. F. Sun.  Although South Africa is the greatest gold producing country in the  world, it has experienced a shortage of  currency because no gold has been  minted there. The British Government is taking steps to remedy this  and propose to establish there a branch  of the Royal Mint���������a privilege enjoyed  for many years by Melbourne and Sydney, in Australia.  fFLQURTALK  WITH the present increased cost of living it is  really a serious question. If you can get a  few more loaves each bake day, would you not be  prepared to a, least try the flour which guarantees  this result?���������OUR BEST. So why not order a sack  next time? and if you don't like it���������if it does not  suit you���������we will cheerfully refund you the full  purchase price.  CREELMAN &  LYiLL  "STORE OF QUALITY"  t  ���������  ���������  ���������  t  ���������  ADVERTISE  IN THE  GAZETTE  Roller skating in the Opera House  will be resumed Thursday, September  30th, and every Tuesday and Thursday  thereafter during the winter. It is  the intention of the management to  hold skating carnivals, races, etc. during the season. The price of admission  will be 10c, skates 15c extra. Monthly  ticket $1.00. Wednesday nights will  be reserved for private parties.  W. H. Stevens, Superintendent of  Government telephones, came to town  Wednesday, accompanied by his brother. From here he went on to Penticton.  Mr. and Mrs. Ross Allen are taking  up their residence at the central station, up the bill. Mr. Allen has been  there for some time and -Mrs. Allen  joined him Monday.  Molybdenum  Any local items of interest, notes on  .Social Gatherings or any personal  items may be sent care of Society  Editor or telephone 18 and the Editor's  wife will give it personal attention.  Divine Service will be couducted on  Sunday Oct. 3rd. at 7.30 p.. m. Subject:  Jeremiah's Review of ��������� a Past Harvest,  or Four Things That Never ��������� Come  Back. A hearty invitation is extended to all.   Preacher.     R. G. Stewart.  Miss Beale, who has been in charge  of the drug store and post office during the absence of Mr. Gillespie, left  ���������Saturday for a visit with frinds at Kel-  owna, Penticton and Keremeos. She  ���������expects to be away for a week or two.  ���������Therej>x'>. demand for.,molybdenum  in the United Kingdom. rWe have he  fore us a cable oifer for monthly shipments in quantities and at a price  for  a year that will make the delivery   of  it very profitable.   This  offer  can be  placed in Seattle, but  it   is   desirable  that it should be placed in  this   Province, where there is molybdenum   ore  in quantity.. In   order   that   British  Columbia may have the first chance to  fill this order, we do not deem it advisable to give   names, prices or   quantities, but if any ' persons are disposed  to consider the  investment necessaiy  to fill the order, and our information  is that the amount of money required  is by no means large,  we shall be glad  to put them in touch with the person  who has the planing of the o.ider- The  opportunity   is onerequiing quick action if this contract, which isa large  one, is to beplacad hit   his Province.���������  Colonist  Roy Young, one of the, owners of the  Electric Point, stated that he, would  spend $0,000 in the constuction of a  wagon road to themine right away,  so that he can ship the accumulated  ore taken out in develpment to the  Northport smelter as soon as it is ready to receive it."' There is about 200  tons of shipping ore now on hand.  The galena averages between 65 and  70 per cent lead;  at Hedley, contributed 3 machine guns  and the. Consolidated Mining and  Smelting Company have also' been important contributors. AtNanaimo the  employees of the Western Fuel Company organized a special company for  service at the front. The public-spirited work of the miners is thus something of which the Province may well  be proud.  Notice!  Notice is hereby given that it is forbidden to trespass with firearms on  the following property: Lots 3467,  3468, 48S, 376, 26^S, known as,the Camp  Rest ranch. This notice is final, and  hereafter' trespassers will he prosecuted. G. H. CAHILL.  J.BEmLE  PAINTING V  PflPtR-flflNGING  KflLSOAUNING  TERMS MODERATE  DALY AVE.  HEDLEY; B.C.  The British Empire produces 60% of  the world's gold. Of this proportion  Canada is credited with 2.9%, the production of the Dominion being placed  at $12,715,000. 'The Transvaal is the  world's largest gold producer, with a  value of $90,720,000; Australia thi.id,  with $53,790,000; Russia fourth, with  $25,685,000. The Triple Entente controls seven-tenths of the world's gold  supply.���������M. E. and Electrical Record.  SUNDAY DINNER  ��������� at the���������-'  Similkameen Hotel  C. C. Euifield returned Monday from  spending a few days at Northport,  Wash., and is of opinion that there are  worse places than Grand Forks. He  states there has been a great rush to  Northport, but the town is lacking in  accommodation.' While there Kre  so'me'good properties in the district  and the smelter will probably open in  the coarse of a'few months, there are  no special developments at present'-  Grand Forks Gazette. "  A Winkler is making considerable  improvements of his ranch near town.  He has broken some more land and put  it in fall wheat. This year he grew  some very fine wheat and some potatoes that would charm the heart of a  potato-loving Irishman.  R. J. Edmonds and wife and Game  "Warden Chisler left Monday on a  hunting expedition. They fully expect to beat the record recently made  by Messrs. Burr, Rolls, and Kellogg  who returned last week from an extended trip and reported "hunting" as  very good.  Hugh Megraw leaves today for Kamloops to report to the 102nd Battalion  with which he enlisted recently while  at Penticton.    Mr. Megraw   has  just  At 6 p.m.  Soup  Chicken Broth a la Renie  Fish  Sardines on Toast  Entrees  Boiled Sugar Cured Ham  (Sauce Tartare)  Lobster Salad  French Toast and Lemon Sauce  Chicken Patties au Bechamel  Roast  Roast Beef with Brown Potatoes  Roast Venison, Red Currant Jelly  Roost Young Duck (Spanish Stuffing)  Vegetables  Puree of Potatoe  Early June Peas  Dessert  Apple Pie Mince Pie  Custard Pie  New England Pudding, Brandy Sauce  Tea Coffee Cocoa  Fresh Local Watermelons  A leading mining exchange contains  the following:,  To the mining community.should, be  accorded . the highest credit for the  generous aid they have given the nation in its time of trial. The employees  of Britannia Mine have subscribed for  two machine guns and have liberally  aided Red Cross work. The employees  of the Hedley Gold Mining. Company  at Hedley and the Granby Consolidated Mining and'Smeling Company, at  Grand Forks, Phoenix and Anyox,  have all confributed generously the  Phoenix camp alone contributing  two machine guns, and contributing  about $2,000 a month to the Red Cross  and Patriotic funds. The employees  of the Hedley Gold Mining Company,  "Where Are  Your Interests  ir Are they in this com-  " munity ?  IF Are  they among the  people with whom  you  associate ?  IF Are ' they ' with   the  neighbors   arid   friends  with whom you do busi-  .  business ? ���������      .  If so, you want to know what is happening in this community. You want  .to know the gqings and co-iiings 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 not you owe it  to yourself to see that it is put  'there.'   To do so''  Will be to  Your interest  The Nickel Plate  BarDe^snoD  SATISFACTORY, SANITARY  TONSORIAL SERVICE  This shop it equipped with  Baths and. all the latest  Electrical   Appliances.  W.T.BUTLER, ��������� Prop.  \>    KEREME0S-PENT1CT0N  ROYALMAIL STAGE.  Auto Leaves  on "arrivnl  of 9.30'  and i o clock trains. ���������  . > : Baggage arranged for.. , ���������  TWEDDLE'S   AUTO    STAGE-  Cars Call at all Hotels  ���������   ST. JOHN'S CHURCH  :-..-.      ���������ANGLICAN���������  Services 2nd (Morning) and,_th (Evening) Sundays in the month '   -  Additional Services as per announce-.  ���������   .���������-������������������_���������   ������������������ ���������   ments.    "     '    .- ,  ,G. D. GRIFFITHS, B. A., Vicar  Presbyterian church  Services   every  alternate Sunday   atr.  ��������� '    '"'''     ; '   8p.m.    '"'' '   ....  -Pastor, R. G. STEWART  NOTICE  GUocoiates!  Royal victorias  Nua l Patterson  ���������and some splendid  Chocolates in bulk.  fledley Drug & Book Store  _-_������2>clle>-y, B. C  Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations  piOAL mining rights of tho Dominion, ii  '-' Manitoba,. Saskatchewan and Alberta,  tho Yukon Territory, tho North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province of British Columbia, may be leased for a term of  twenty-one years at an annual rental of $1 an  acre. Not moro than 2.560 acres wi be leased  to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be made by the  applicant in person to tho Agent or Sub-Agent  of the district in which the righto applied "  are situated.  In surveyed territory the land must be described by sections, or legal sub-divisions of  soctions, and in xmsurveyed territory the tract  applied for shall be staked out y thu applicant  himself.  LiquOr Act,  1910.  (Section 49.): :  Each application must bo accompanied by  feo of $5 which will be refunded if the right  applied for are not available, but not other  wise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchant  able output of the mine at the rate of fl vo confer  per ton.  The pei-son operating the mine shall furnish  the Agent with sworn returns accounting for  tho full quantity of merchantable  mined  . I coal min  ts are not being operated su     returns  and pay the royalty thereon  ing rights are not being   .        should be furnished at least once a year,  Tho lease will include the coal mining rights  only, but the lesseo may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may  be considered necessary for tbe working of the  mine at tho rate of 910.00 an acre  For full information application should be  mado to the Secretary of tho Denartment of  the Interior, Ottawa, or o any Agent or Sub-  Agent of Dominion Lands.  W.W.CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.-Unanthorized publication of this advc  tisement will not be paid for. 9 6m  NOTICE is hereby given that, on   the  6th day of September  next,   application will be made to   the   Superintendent of Provincial Police for the   transfer of the licence for the sale of liquor  by retail in   and   upon   the   ptemises  known   as   the   Similkameen   Hotel,  situated at Hedley British   Columbia,  from   Frank   Dollemore   to   Willaim  Bryant of British Columbia.  Dated this 6th day of August 1915.  FRANK DOLLEMORE,  Holder of Licence.  WILLIAM BRYANT  Appicant for transfer.  Hedley  Gazette  $2 per annum  Travel by Autocall up Phone No. 12  If A good stock of Horses and Bigs on  Hand.   IT Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  WOOD   FOE   SALE!  PfUflGE  Livery, Feed & Sale StaUIes  Phone 12.  BCKDLET   B. C.  D. J.   INNIS  Proprietor THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, SEPT.   30,  1915  KEREMEOS  Mrs. H. Tweddle 'shipped a  carload of grapes Saturday. '  Mr. and Mrs. A. B. S. Stanley,  of the Hedley Gazette, were visitors in Keremeos. last Saturday.  Mr. Condit,   of the Horn    Silver Mine, was in town lastMon-  .  day, and reports everything* fine  at the mine.  Miss Mabel Knndson. who  formerly resided at Keremeos,  but now lives at Princeton, is  visiting here this week with  several or her friends.  In the church last Thursday  evening, a Prohibition Meeting  was held'.' "An . ' enthusiastic  crowd was present, who-were  much interested in the addresses given by the different speakers.  Last Sunday, two autos from  Penticton passed through here,  and it was reported that in one  of them was Sailor Woods,'of  Princeton,   who was   wounded'  and   was   returning   from   the  >  Dardanelles:  The Ker.emeos Troop of Boy  Scouts will meet in the Town  Hall on Friday evening October  1st, at half past seven o'clock.  The President of the Local  Council, Mr. Frith will be present to award five Second Class  Badges. The troops will muster  in-"full*'* uniform: ��������� Visitors'" are  welcome at this meeting.  In honor of Miss Kuudson,  Miss Annie Innis invited several of her friends to spend Tuesday afternoon, and to bring  their knitting and sewing. All  of the work brought was for  the soldiers, mostly knitting,  which was done by several of  the young ladies; who looked  very nice and quaint, as they  diligently worked. Surely old  customs are being revived.  A special meeting of the Ladies  Aid' was held on the 23rd., at  the home of Mrs. Gibson and it  was decided to have the regular  annual Thanksgiving dinner at;  six p. m. in the Town Hall. The  price will be fifty cents, which  no one objects paying, for such  a. supper as the Aid provides.  Last year forty-five dollars  were made, which was sent to  the Belgian Relief Fund, but  this year, the proceeds will be  used at home���������to help pay for  a new kitchen at the parsonage,  and to make the place comfortable for the winter.  SUNDAY SCHOOL RALLY  A special Rally Day service  will be held next Sunday, October 3rd., at half past ten  o'clock. The morning church  service will be combined with  the Sunday School Program. It  is hbpeil' That a large" number  will bekpresent.  - "Rough on Rats" clears out Rats,  Mice, etc. Don't die in the House. 15c.  and 25c. at Drug and Country Stores.  Keremeos Fruit and Vegetables  BARLOW &, CO.,   Growers  Are handling a full line of Fruits   and  "Vegetables in Hedley '  lA/atcH For Our Rig;  Harry Etches Writes  to Keremeos'Friends  The letter enclosed is from  our old friend and post-master,  Marry Etches. 7770S. No. 1 Company,  France, Sept.-_, 1915.  Dear Annie,  Well, here we are again. I  hardly dare say-lucky, but very  fortunate indeed. Wo lost a  couple of men and several  wounded. The rain and mud  were simply fierce.  Those blessed German shells  fairly rocked the ground, and  one high explosive came  through the parapet twenty-  five yards away leaving a hole  lilce a door-way. In places the  trenches were nearly up to our  knees in water, and it. was a  h-ird .job with a full kit to get  through them.  I could not write from the  front this time*,',, as it was none  too cheerful���������and the Germans  only 400 yards in front., So. that  with the big shells, rifles, and  machine   guns, it   kept   us ' on  edge.    Now here' is the. best news  and the greatest delight I have  had for ,-sbrrTe,time'.; ', We, being  a little, behind the front, were  just wandering around among  the boys, when I looked toward  the road, and whom did I see  but good old Hill. You can  realize how glad we were to see  each other again. He stayed  with me a couple of hours. . He  is with the No. 3 Batt. Came  in with some re-inforcements.  He is just the same old boy,���������  cheerful and bright as ever, and  looking well and fit.  We did have a good talk and  were saying how we would like  to be at Hedley, Labor day.  Then we went down to Bob  Hogg's camp, and all three  wandered- nearby.  'Hill is stationed about a mile  from me, and guess when we  go back, his Batt, will be close  by for a few-days. So God spar-  ing lis, we" 'Vnl see each other  Wilder Ctlfe, .\cjrcQ;*cli^t/an_es. He  may not always have to go  right up to the front lines, but  the danger is ^always around.  Her;i.s .with* ttie- ���������MedicaLTransport Detail, of the. Battalion.  Already he has been under  shell fire, so he knows what it  feels like.  We will all do our best to  keep the Flag of Freedom flying, and thank God that we are  able to do our bit towards this  end.  It is nearly four months that  Bob and I have been at it, and  I have never been sick nor missed a shift in the trenches yet.'  Lots to be thankful for.  Will close for now.  Harry  |       THE   FORUM       $  \6   m  Mi      A Column For All the People      /���������>  -^a 3*3*3 *3*3*3 *3*3*3 -S^S ������.3'5:-3-3.-3*3 3'-_-_ :���������'">-''  The Gazette will be pleased t;o publish letters  from il.s renders on all questions of public interest, provided the writer-gives full mime  iind address. The loiter may bo published  iiiidor a nom de plume if so desired. In no  oiise will the editor be responsible for the  opinions expressed and does not necessarily  endorse them.  Victoria, B. C. Sepl*. 21, 1015,  Editor, Hedley Gazette,  Hedley, B. C.  Dear Sir: '  "With your kind permission I would  like to offer some comments upon the  two letteis, written by a clergyman,  which appeared in your it-sue of Sept.  9. These letteis arc rather extraordinary, if fiir nothing else than the  amazing assumption that, because the  *   l  writer has  read.the Cinistian  Science  textbook,   lie is then-lore   entitled  to  speak   with authority   concerning its  t **  teachings.    He knows,  of course, that  -  . -.  infidels  have read the Bible carefully,  hut hi* would   not'on that account accept them as   authority on  the sacred  writings.  ' i  Obviously   what is really   meant is,  that although   the writer has read the  Christian   Science   textbook,  he does  . <  not understand it.    However as many  j i-  do read and understand this hook, our  critic must in all  honesty admit that  the fault   must lie   with himself.   Let  me   say   in all   kindness, judging  by  what he  has   written,    that what   he  would  describe as   Christian   Science  would be piornptly repudiated by. any  Christian   Scientist.    In one   letter he  twice misnames this book, so that if  he cannot even quote its title correctly  he can hardly claim to be an authority  41  upon its contents. It is possible' to  mis-ieuda book, ignoring its author's  viewpoint, as to utterly miss its real  meaning; and this is evidently what  has been done in this c-ise.  There is no doubt, and there never  has been, that Christian Science differs widely from popular or accepted  theological teaching regarding God  and man, and the problem of human  salvation; but it does not therefore follow that it is not in accord with inspired Scriptural teaching. At no  point does Christian Science depart  from the fundamental truths of Christ-  ianity,   although it may   depart from  Send in your personal items to the  Society Editor and help to make the  local paper interesting.  SING LEE  Laundry,    Contracting    of   all  ,. kinds,  Ditch  digging,  "\Vx>od  Sawing?- Clearing- lana, Cooking  and all  kinds of Chinese  Labor. '������������������'-.  Keremeos, B.C.  man-made doctrines-and creeds that  have divided Christendom into numerous sects, and that have not prevailed  over the evil'.that' is in the world,  which evil, by the way, this critic takes such.apparent satisfaction in defending as real. When spiritually understood the Scriptures sustain. ������������very  statement of Christian. Science, our  friend's objections notwithstanding.  The statement that Christian Science substitutes another book for the  Bible is an invention, pure and simple.  The Bible, and the texttboolc of Christian Science, are read side by side at  every Christian Science service. It  would be quite as truthful to say that  a minister substitutes another book  for the Bible because he uses a Commentary in preparing his sermons: or  that the preacher substitutes his own  views for the Bible because he assumes  to interpret its teachings to his con-  gregation. As a matter of fact, a great  many persons have come to study and  to love the Bible as a result of their  interest in Christian Science.  The charge that Christian Science  treats the human body as of first importance is another fable, though one  ;not'soirequently-;niet,_with, for most  persons will do everything possible to  have- ^healthy- body*' and they . are  none.the'worse' Christians for that. If  our critic'*'has - read*->'-<Science and  Health" carefully.as be,state's, he must  have come across the: following, on  pagel5Q: "the -mission" oft Christian  Science n'owj as in the time of its earlier- demonstration,, is not primarily  one of physical healing." This physical healing, Mrs. Eddy goes on to state  is "to attest the reality of the reality  of the higher mission of the Christ-  power to takeaway the sins of the  world." Also in her little book, "Rudi-  mental Divine Science;" Mrs. Eddy  says: "Healing'physical sickness is the  smallest part of Christian Science. The  emphatic purpose of Christian Science  is the healing of sin,"  Our friend has no doubt noticed that  practically all of the so-called miracles  of Jesus were concerned with the healing of the body, ,or in connection with  bodily 'wants.- CHe surely would not  wish to be understood-as implying  that our Master made too much of the  healing of the body; but that would be  the natural conclusion, since Christians are commanded to take up the  cross and follow Christ. It might also  be noted that Jesus used no drugs. We  have no record that he recommended  his patients to go to the physicians if  were sick again, In the case of- the  woman who .had "spent all her living  upon physicians, neither could be healed of any" and who eventually applied  to Jesus for help, is it possible that the  Savior erred in "repudiating the sys-:  tern of medicine (and) the skill of the  physician," or did lie do the will of  God by healing the woman without  resorting to-������materia, means?.The obituary list in the daily papers hardly  inspires one with confidence in materia  ruedica as being the rightful substitute  for Christian healing, as this clergyman would have us believe. But clergymen as well as doctors disagree on this  subject, for eminent members of both  professions have admitted that Christian Science does "do the works," our  critic's denial to the,contrary notwithstanding.  As for the attitude of Christian Science towards evil, which seems to  trouble our friend sorely, let me assure  him that Christian Science does teach  most unequivocally that evil, when examined in the light of God's absolute  allness, has neither reality nor power.  He makes no mistake about finding  that in the Christian Science textbook.  If he reads the other works by Mrs.  Eddy he will find it there too. If he  chooses to look he will find it in all the  Christian Science periodicals. There  is no attempt to evade this point, why  should there be, since Christian Science  rests upon the truth that God, or good,  is infinite? The gladdest, thing that  has come to the Christian Scientist, or  that can come to any man, is the absolute assurance that good is supreme  and omnipresent. We are taught in  the Scripture that God is in every  place, how then can evil still have a  place to exist in?  I regret   that lack   of space forbids  taking up all.the points raised in these  letters, but   enough has   been  said to  show how-far   afield their writer is in  his   judgement   of Christian   Science.  While I can heartily sympathize with  his efforts   to reconcile   Christian Science with his own religious viewpoint,  his failure to do this in no occasion for  adverse criticism,   or for the   utterances of opprobrious  epithets and meaningless innuendos.    Invective and v ili  fication are always unsatisfactory sub;  stitutes for dignified  reason and argument, and are often used to cover the  weakness of   one's   position.   Making  reckless charges against a teaching because it differs from one's own  belief  is foolish and unconvincing. If denunciation and abuse   were effective weapons, the Christian Sciehce movement  had long ago collapsed, for these have  been heaped upon this movement and  upon its Founder;   but it continues to  grow   and   to   prosper   because it is  meeting   the need   of -mankind   for a  demonstrable knowledge of God and of  man's   relationship to Him;   and this  practical < knowledge of God's   infinite  goodness and love is all that can meet  this need.   It is  every day   becoming  more generously admitted that Christian Science is of God^ and that it is  vain  to attempt   its overthrow   "lest  haply," in the words of Gamaliel, one  "be found even to   fight ugainst God."  Samuel, Gbbbnwood  "On the Field of Honor"  The publishers of The Family Herald  and Weekly Star, Montreal, are making a strong bid for that beautiful picture, full of pathos, entitled "On the  Field of Honor." It is assumed the pub  lisliers of the Family Herald have in  mind using it as a presentation plate.  It that is so there is a great treat in  store for readers of Tho Family Herald  and Weekly Star this autumn. In  past years The Family Herald of Montreal has been noted not only for the  wonerful excellence of that-journal but  for many beautiful pictures it has presented to its readers. The Family  ���������Herald has a name for succeeding in  anything it undertakes, and we feel  sure if it is humrnly possible to secure  ���������'On the Field of Honor" that the pub-  lishees will succeed in getting it. "On  the Field of Honor" is attacting widespread a'ttention in Europe., :  .-' 'I  ';  1 :  !,.  rl  * ft  The convention of the Western Canada Irrigation Association will be held  at Bassano, November 23 to 25.


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